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CoDegedale, tenn. 37315 


I a Ron Hardin 

All of you runners and joggers shipped it 

vho are tired of tramping on the offintolai 

^avel and cinders will be happy gouged e 


hes will be of solid asphalt 
i top one and one/fourth 
1 spongy 

I this noi 
there be any cycling done on it. 
There will be a S25 fine for riding 
bicycles on the track after the top 
surface is put down. 
For you inside people there are 

;ats should be regulation s 

be put down as soon 

as it can be 









s who are tired of pitching 
i'-pitch Softball will be 
to know that the P.E. 
ncnt has recently purchas- 

Co. This will not change tl 
for the games. There wi 
pitcher who will stand 

eSAandIhe P.E. depart- 


There will be some changes in 
he Student Center this year as 
resting and Counseling moves in 
tnd Campus Ministries moves to 
I new location. 

Elder K. R. Davis, head of Test- 
"8 and Counseling, is building a 
lew office complex for his depart- 

: Min 

office and 

finished, hopefully in mid- 
October. Elder Davis' old office 
in Wright Hal! will be occupied by 
an office for Freshman Advising. 


Loma Linda with a master': 

gree in Community Health. 

Gerald Owens - Assi 

Professor of Computer Sciei 

The new faculty members 


I graduate of 


America and would like to return 

Leona Gulley - Assistant 
Professor of Nursing, A graduate 
of cue. she received her M.A, in 
Health Science at Loma Linda. 
She, along with her husband, just 
completed missi 

d again. Religion. Dr. Gulley is a graduate 

if Arizona in Tucs 

William Pearson - Professor 
of Education and Chairman of the 
Education Department. He is a 
graduate of Walla Walla College 
s B.A, He 

of SMC. He 


J and a Ph.E 

atic theology from Edinburgh, 
Scotland. Dr. Gulley and his wife 
have served about 16 y.ars in the 
mission field. Gulley has just 
■ecendy published a book 

Final E 

a on Planet Earth. 

Kathy Gunler - Instructor in 
Foods and Nutrition. Gunler 
graduated from Loma Linda with 
her B.S. degree in dietetics. This 
is her first teaching position. 

Virginia Gustin - Assistant 
Dean of Women, graduated from 
Loma Linda with a B.S. in Educa- 
tion. Gustin has taught in ele- 

Lynn Noth - Instructor in the 
Division of Nursing. Noth is a 
graduate of SMC and has experi- 

graduate of CUC and received her 
master's degree from the Uniier- 
sily of Colorado. Rice comes to 
SMC from Porter Hospital in 
Denver where she was in charge 
of Nursing Research. 

Professor of Business Adminis- 
tration. He is a graduate of SMC 
and fmished his master's degree 
at Central Michigan University in 
Mount Pleasant, Michigan. * 

Bruce Stepanske - Assistant 
Business Manager. He is a grad- 
uate of AU with a B.A. degree 
and did his graduate work at the 
foiloiving universities: Xavier 
University of Columbus, Ohio; 
University of Tennes " ^ " 


I Bowling Green Stale 

ifsity in Bowl 

t Oriando hospital. Surgica 


2 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ITiureday, September 7, [978 



Collegiate Commitment weekend begins this 
Thursday evening with joint worship programs. 
Each conference Youth Leader will be meeting with 
his respective conference in the designated areas. 

Friday evening vespers will feature Elder Clay 
Farwell and the entire Southern Union Youth Staff. 
Sabbath worship services will bring Elder Desmond 
Hills, Associate World Youth Director. Operation 
5000 will climax the weekend activities as well as 
make our initial effort in East Ridge. 


Today there is a great need for And in addition to bringing hope 

t Ridge. 

/ant not only Co have an influence 
n SMC. but to make a signifieaot 

on Cliattanoogi 

grand blessing our- 
selves. We need not worry about 
success. God promises that "The 
people that do know their God 
shall be strong, and do exploits." 
Today our Leader is asking, 

lliiiredmy, September 7, 1978 THE SOUTHEHN ACCENT - 3 



If students went to school like some people go to 
church(when they feel like it), they would fail. If an 
employee went to work like some people go to the 
task of missions(indifferently), he would be fired. If 
a person ate meals like some partake of the Lord's 
Supper(irregularly), he would starve. If one paid 
bills like some support the church(occasionally), he 
would have no credit. If one neglected his family like 
some do the Lord, he would be charged with 
desertion. If one spoke to others as seldom as some 
pray to God, he would be branded as antisocial. 

CABL Marches On! 


a Johnny Uzc 


Adventists for Better Living, is 
planning many programs For this 
vear to reach the local community 
with their message of health and 
lemperance as well as arousing 



totally healthy out- 
CABL plans 

^t up Better' Living booths 

nearby shopping malls to interest 
shoppers in healthful living. 
CABL has free blood pressure 
testing, hand-out literature, and 
temperance films to show the 
dangers of smoking, drinking, 


\ 5-Day Plans to Stop 
. medical 

: students in running. The 

CABL sponsors a CABL 

week, which will be October 23 to 
27. During this week they have 
special guest speakers for chapels 
and worship, special programs, 
and an Agape Feast. Personal 
health is stressed in hopes of 

for making his life healthier and 
more useful. 

CABL will also continue soc- 
ial activities such as hayrides, 
bicycle trips, and camping. 

part of CABL can do so provided 

,-.;ening. They plan 
these programs again this year. 
They also hope to hold program 
in high schools and academies t 

ivolved. If y 
orking with a 

he V 

of the many CABL programs you 
will have an opportunity to sign 
up at the 'Sabbath Fair" this 
Sabbath, or stop by and see a 
CABL leader at the Campus Min- 
istry office in the Student Center. 


terested in you! Campus Min- 
istry is for youl Campus Ministry 
IB you! It» sole function is to 

tant past 

s Moi 

IS Bible Story Hours 
and secular campus ministry. 

Mark Bresee will be assisting 
John as Target Area Director. 

Campus Ministry is looking 
fnriuarrf tn a fantastic year with 

■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TTiursiUy, September 7. 1978 



Ifs a braod new year in the Acxenl office and there are plenty of 
new faces to prove it. A lot of questions have been raised about what 
our -policy' will be. Ifs only natural for students to be curious ab9Ut 
how we're going to run the paper, since it's your money that's keeping 
us in business. Our single unbreakable rule will be to give you the best 
for your dollars. Finding out what you want is one of our biggest 
concerns. You can help by letting us hear your opinions. 

A question that always faces editors of college publications is--who 
is our main audience? Whom do wc aim to please? The ultra-smart 
academic types? The socially oriented popular leaders? The jocks a 
sportsfans? Or how at 

e silent majority, Joe No-Names? Or tl 

'religion', more humor, etc. The editors' job is to find a balance 
will serve everyone as well as possible. It's not " '" '---' 
complaints are legitimate and how to remedy 

ards of good journalism can he 
e absence of a definite rule, the e 

Usually the 
the decision; but often, in 
personal preferences must 

And all of this must be done within a budgell Frankly, last year's 
sUff is a hard financial act to follow, even though wc have received an 
increase in funds from the SA. Our allotment will be S9,830. However, 
our total budget is another matter. Itshouldninclose to$ll,500. How 
do we do it? Hopefully the same way it was done last year, with great 

You may notice some changes about the paper. This is because we 
have switched to a different print^ -Target Graphics in Chattanooga. 
There were many reasons for changing. The main one is to obtain a 
more professionally printed paper and better photo reproduction for 
roughly the same price. Another change is that we will no longer be 
taking subscriptions to the Accent. It has been found in the past that 
there was not sufficient interest on the part of parenU or others to 

warrant the time and trouble caused by subscription mailing. It would 

probably be cheaper for a stude 

mid have to charge for 

M. Bondurant 


have a good 
school year 

mcKee eaKinc companY 



Layoul Une-up FWandJoy 

Satrotarloa PamLegere 

Proolraader. DetiraGaJiier 


hvDhil frank 

/HY Tfi'Em PaiAR fl PAY 
l-tABlT... mwG'i 




Dear Editor: 

I would like to take this time to 
thank the chairman of the Fine 
Arts Committee and his staff for 
presenting the National Band of 
New Zealand on this campus 
Sunday. Their performance ' 
the best I've heard. Those \ 
missed it will have to live with 
hearing the best brass band in 

not pni 

unacceptable to a Christian 
lication. Letters should be 250 
words or less, and only signed 
tetters will be printed. Lea 
your letters in a red Accent ma 
box in the Student Center, 1 
brary, or dorm lobby. Letters \i 
be picked up each Sunday mot 




lliaredfly, September 7, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - S 



rint free classified ads 

s or less, please. Leave 

your cla 

sified ad in one of our 

loxes in the library. Stu- 

dent Ce 

ter. or dorm lobby. Ads 

will be 

Lcbed up on Sunday for 

that we 

k s Accenl. 

Standifer Gaj 


6424 Hisson Pike 

8330 Standifer Gap Road 
400 Tunnel Boulevard 




Thureday evefilnQS. Cai Mr 

■ AJ'en al 396J 


fd, mdwouU 


month pliB ulllllJw. Call Jol 


short R*JBCB 

RoolbBor and pretzBli will b 




heck with 

ss.stance if 

you cannot 

Apply immediately if 

you have not alread 

for this year. Appli- 

AlU KtCU'ltiM li - 

Have you ti 

med in the 

first two copies of 

our BEOG 

to Student 

Finance? Be sure 


you have a 

Grant. All original a 

ard letters 

ind original 

copies of adjustmen 

ts to award 

should be 

6 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Iboreday, September 7, 1978 

The Way I See It... 

Joe Freshman's First Day at SMC 

.1 thought I Gruni 

I wonder where he's from? 
Smith, that's his name. Sam 

College, I've finally arrivedl... 

everyone seemed to be pleased 
when I told them I'd like to be a 
biology major, ..thanks lo "pror' 

Everyone here is so nict 
fs awful lonely. I'm sun 
)randpa helped me figure c 


in the cafeteria. I wonder why? 

Registration, lines, crowds of 
new people... procedures, form?. 


just don't do things now like they 
used to," And Grandma. sure 
was nice of her to fix me that care 
package.. .candy, bread, peanut 
butter and jelly, (my favorite), 
and chocolate chip cookies, and i 
new red checked shirt. I wondei 
where she learned to make shirts 
And a brand new pair of Levi's 
blue jeans... somebody told mt 
you couldn'twearthem to class oi 

do that. Chapel I 

byMchael Bryant 

can'thelpitifrmonlv20. leant ( 
help it when I was born! What i 
good is it to have a car if you can't 
drive it? I wonder what they'd do 
if it was the only way to move my t 
stuff.. .and, oh yeh, stuck on cam- i 
pus on the weekends.. .there goes t 
my dating life down the tube--, 

Pressure, pleasure, prestige, 
social/economical brackets, spir- 
itual growth.. ..I'm 12312-8; card 

if they look all numbers away? 

1 don't know why in the world I 
can't bring my car to college. I 


r if all of my old rela- 
iionsnips wilt last with so many 
miles between us... I heard there 
are more-girls here than boys.... 
someone else was telling me a- 
bout how many people gci mar- 

green and lack thereof... Ah-h, 
yes, the lack thereof is right.. .1 
sure need a job. ..I wonder if I 
could get a job at the laundry. I 
think I'll try the broom shop. I 
hear you can really make money 
on their piece work if you hustle. 


The SMC Chapter of t 

Student ASDAN, which 

ind ideals regarding SDA nursing. 
3. To support the existing local 

2 To further 

neet the as- 

evelop indi- 

colle agues. 

car wash on Friday aftemooi 
raise money for the group's 

Student ASDAN is plannir 

. President: Kathy McGhee 
V. Pres. - PR: Debbie Taylor 
V. Pres. - Special Projects: 
Ruth Longway 
V. Pres. - Spiritual; Jan Whid- 

Secretary: Debbie Morris 

!7& ^outL^u, 


... Coll.,, 

The Florida 

puts the accent on 


to each student 
for this school year 

TTinrsday, September 7, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 




through the telescope. Worship 
credit can be arranged for this if 

RaJIraad dltploy ol tha ChattHWOea Choo-Choo Photo by Sandle Ld 

Moke Us A Port 

Of Your 


wsn|C'^n|^ ©©o'S'[]0[iP[|Zo 


1 o 

1 O 

Where Sound 


Kiwanis Oub of Chattanooga 



All on Monday nights--8 p.m. 

October9. 1978 

November 13. 1978 

1. 1979 

Februar>- 5. 1979 
March 12. 1979 

John Ehert- -EXPEDITION P 
Robin Williams -GREEK ISLANDS 

Francis Reidelberger -DATELINE: FUl 



Trevor & Anne Dornbush- 

8 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Ibnnday, September 7, 1978 

lo welcome you to SMC am 
year of fun-BIIed Student Associa 

lion activities. You, the students, 
arc why we have a Student Asso 

the SA Senate. 

Welcome to SMC 

Your OtDess Tor life includes main 
physical Qtness during your coll< 
PIch an activity and stick with It 

for iDtramoral schedule! 


I bec( 

e programs pro- 


eventh-dAy adventists 

Extends Greetings 
Have a Great Sc/^^ Yea 


Southern Publishing Asso- 
ciation publishes a variety of books 
to meet the many needs of the 
church. SPA'S books appeal to a 
wide range of interests, ages, back- 
grounds, and educational levels 
found among Adventists today. 

It is a pleasur&to again extend 
greetings to the Southern Mission- 
ary College student body on behalf 
of the members of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference. It is our 
prayer that 1978-79 will provide you 
with rewarding educational experi- 
ences as well as many opportunities 
for spiritual growth. 

SEPT. 6-12 








White Grapes .59/lb. 
Bananas .19/lb. 
Red Delicious Apples .2S/lb. 
Loma Linda Linketts 19 oz. 1.01 
U Loma Sloppy Joe 19 oz. .85 

Arm & Hammer Laundry Deiergent 
Aunt Jemima Pan^-ake Mix 2 lb 
Aunt Jemima Syrup 24 oz. .99 
Golden Gr.iin Macaroni & Cheese 
Cheiway Oil A& o?:. 1.49 
White House Apple Juice 32,oz. 
Renuzil Solid Air Frcsbcoer 6 oz, 
Bama Grape Jelly 32,oz. .79 
Condition Shampoo 16 oz. 



Hmrsday, September 14. 1978 

UilleRedale. Tenn. 37315 


)r. Jerome L. Clark 

Robert Potts. SDA attorney 
m Florence, Alabama, spoke to 
; Religious Liberty Gub last 

i Sabbath, off fired employees. 

s degree 

request he transferred to another 
job mth Trans-World Airlines. 
His request for Saturday off was 
denied by his employer. He 

r feels he has been 
ainst on the basis 

1 the Equal Em- 
he case may be 


DMark Driskill 

The Industrial Education de- 
partment in conjunction with the 
college's Engineering depart- 
raent have recently begun work 

The college's current push for 

of Momingside Drive and White 
Oak Drive. There will be four 
three-bedroom apartments and 

made the observation 
these laws the labor i 
bership is declining in 

group the power to make a whole 
construction project stop work 
was defeated in the last session of 
Congress. Labor's attempt to 
repeal section 14B of the Taft- 

Wide Church of God wanted 

has caused the need for the t 
departments to work together.on 
the project. The Engineering 
department is doing the ground 

sing The completion dat 


' carport and what promises to bp a 

Students taking this course grad- 
uate with an AS degree preparing 

The Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis, Sept. 18-22, will be 
conducted by the college faculty. 
There is a slight change from the 
program which appears on the 
calendar. Elder Edwin Zachri- 
son, who is away studying on his 
doctorate, will be replaced by Dr. 
Bruce Ashton on Thursday even- 


This coming Sabbath. Sep- 
tember 16, begins the regular 
College Sabbath School program. 

big group in the gymnasium, stu- 

, Wednesday, and Fri- 

Summerhour Hall - Dr. Geb- Chapel 

1J;20-1I:55 got 


(lis summer the chemistry it is a machine that accurately 

irtment of SMC bought two measures the intensity of light 

pieces of equipment. "We given off by a liquid. It is used to 


traditional form of Sabb; 



he Organic and Analyti- 
i identify unknown sub- 

Thatcher Hall ■ Elder Her- 
man - Mike Roland - 600. 

Taigg Hall - Dr. Roe ■ Dena 
Steele - 250. 

Student Center, Game Room 
- Elder Springett - Buddy Ebaugh 

Palace in Managua. 

re is doubt that the Tasba 
Mission will be endangered 
much of the fighting is 200 


Feariess Critic Spots Rcstaoranls. 

Softi»ll Schedules 

Medical School-Can You Gel Id? 

2 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Itrareday, September 14, 1978 



t SMC. 

In most ways, equalitv between 
However, a few types of dfscrimtaation stil] linger, ine mos. o.,..». 

of ftese .0 ™o,t ^'"''" J " S«,["S„t*t,stTar «hool clones 

For example: in Thatcher naii, resiueuii luuai 
to 7-00 worship and either school clothes or a robe and slippers tor 

10:10worship. Those who try to enter in jeans, shorts, or 



_ -e clothed, and need nc 
r eiample: Thatcher Hall residents mu; 
enter the dorm after closing time. They 
■s and late leaves wUl be forfeited if they 
. Talge has no such ruhng. 

mother discrepancy - 

jeans, shorts, or 


terminology of late minute policies has been worked out, or 
whUe Talge residents receive a total of four hours of Ifte mmutes 

ne semester, Thatcher residents only receive a total of two hours 
The men also have the option of movmg to rule-free Jones HaJl as 

, „, .!,»,. h^^nm^ ■.rifilt.^'. Even though Jones isn't the best, they 

. Women have no alten 

Obviously the deans in eithei 
;ir counterparts across the circle 
rm. But these inequalities 

e but good old Thatchei 
. required to consult 

of Thatcher HaU. We 

1 to imply that all r 
We only suggest that policies and pri 
well in one dormitory would be weko 




-ogg. instructor in Physical 
ition. with the other new 
-y members. Fogg gradu- 
ated from SMC in 1977 and was 
boys' dean at Pioneer Valley Aca- 



Demonstrate fiery interest and 


Inholplng on the SA Sodal A 

A Bk:yd« trip thia SunJsy, t 


Ired or typing? o r Don't h avnt 
10 pegM priu agrvad i^nn] 
k] I Danniier graduates mMl In 

par paga [l4> to 10 pagas - 

3, folkwtng the Weak ot PFayar aentce ta 

liegularly CO.SO] i 

they're hunwn loci 


P*nday,Sepl.18al5:«lnlheBanquelHown. AnyoneW 

anyone Interested In being c 

^tonaryorjurtlrtoreatodlnhaipinglhociubahouldbethere. Bring 

I want to take this opportunity 
to thank the staff of the Southern 
Memories of '78 for including in 
their budget extra annuals for 

s last yi 

. The yearbook » 


one of the best I'v 

really appreciated getting one. 

I hope this year's staff sees the 1 just want to thank the 

importance of this action and has Men's Oub for the skating party 
the interest and forethought to Uiey had Sunday night. I really 

with his subject, bring in any 
clippings at random. He thinks 
everything deals with his subject. 

2.L00K ALERT. Take notes 
eagerly. If you look at your 
watch, don't stare unbelievingly 

-matchar Hdl ehapet on TTwmtoy at 7 



Maletlal puWiahed In 

TtN Southern Accent 

k« nol necassartlv 

rsMrve the right not to 




Handy Johnson 

Adverlblng Manager 



Orcuiaion Manner 



Mithaei Bryanl 

Target Graphics 
Qiattanooga. IN 


you. this seems exaggerated. To ^ u„,.,.„„m 

him. it's quite objective. i 


HIM. (AppUes only if you intend — 

to stay awake). If you're going to 
ill the trouble of making a good 

. Douglaa B«n»R, Praleesor ( 

Religion, attended thaae meetings In 

- - - ' - '-"Wtoy a. . H-- 

2S penons publldy accepted the m 

. by phll frank 

he has told a joki 


READING. You don't have 1 


Conversely, avoid announding 
that you have found the anSwer to 
a question he couldn't answer. 

HIS WRITING. Produce an ex- 
quisitely pleasant experience 
connected with the teacher. If 


f DAILY -UiE WnCN m'S^'T 


Corps is 
alive and 
well and 
for you. 

- Peace 

For Fall Term 

ern Missionary College than ii 
;red 1.825 students for 
Ti of the 1978-79 school 
rding to Ken Spears. 

Send your letters 
to the ACCE^^■ 

Although the munber of stu- 
dents enrolled this year i^ down 
by 81 compared to last, year's 
record high of 1.906. the FTE (full 
time equivalent-students taking 
12 hours or mote) is down by only 
59. This is an indication that 
SMC students registered for lar- 
ger class loads this year than last. 

This fact is certainly not typ- 
ical of what is taking place in 

Music Dept. 

DDebra Gainer 

SMC's music department 
had an active _summer. Dr. Rob- 
ert Sage spent^ month in Europe 
performing in international piano 
contests in Sp^in and Italy and 
studying music in Geneva. Mrs. 
Judy Glass attended the annual 
meeting of the American Guild of 
Organists in Seattle, Washington. 
She also gave a recital on the new 
organ in the Loma Linda Univer- 
sity church. Dr. Marvin Robert- 
son, department chairman, was in 
charge of a General Conference 

shop. The workshop was held at 
Pacific Union College and manu- 
scripts were completed for grades 
one through four. 

Earns Ph.D. 

awarded a Doctorate degree from 
the George Peabody College for 
Teachers on August 3. Her ob- 
jectives were to research and an- 
alyze diiferent factors affecting 
standards that should be consid- 
ered in the field of Family Nurse 
Practitioners, Family Nurse Prac- 

disease and administer preven- 
tive care to a patient before his 
problem gets out of control. Dr. 
Kennedy's dissertation was enti- 
tled "An Investigation to Identify 
Relationships Between and 
Among Selected Educational and 
Experiential Variables and Test 

study. Dr. Kennedy tested stu- 

background experience, educa- 

and length and type of study 
involved in the course itself. 
Dr. Kennedy has been teach- 

lliiirBday, September 14, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 


_, _.jk up official Candidate's Petition Form 
Office (S.C. H) beginning 8 a.m. September 14 
tain necessary signatures on Petition Forr 

4) Comply with all other stated n 
Pteclnct end Area RepreBented: 

■ Thatchei 

I Taige Hall room 10 
Talge Hall rooms 1' 
! Talge Hall rooms 2l 
I Talge Hall rooms 2. 
1 Talge Hall rooms 3 
> Talge hall rooms 33 
i Talge Hall B & C w 
r Jones Hall 
i Madison Campus 
» Oriando Campus 
) Village (6 senators) 


rooms 100 



rooms 200 


rooms 253 


cr Ha 

rooms 350 


rooms 418 



rooms 618- 

information or any quesHons regarding being a 
her niy room or the S.A. office (#4354). 


4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tbondaj', September 

Medical school admissions process is explained 

Among these were 340 SDA"s. 

Please sUte the schoUstlc 

reqnlremeats for eDtiy Into LLU 

r of the School of Medirine 

Alumni Journal. It is reprinted 
from the Journal with permission. 

admissions for the School of 
Medicine. My duties include the 
supervision of the processing of 
the applicants to the School of 

live applicants for the current 
year as well as other premedical 

counseling in Ihe preparation of 
Iheir courseworlc. Then, for the 

present a report on each applicant 

How many medical stodenia 
have been admitted each year 

What iB tl 

! Admissions Committee 
■s the GPA very signifi- 
evaluating the scholastic 
2 of applicants. The 

GPA is usually broken 

overall. Studies 
1 that possibly the 
,s one of the best 
edict the perform- 

cant to demonstrate some solid 
abili^ in the study of science 
courses in college. This is why we 
expect a solid science GPA of the 

U an appUcant's MCAT and 
GPA arc very bigh, migbt you sdD 
deny him admission on non- 
§cholarsblp grounds? What 
grounds? On occasion we will 
not be able to accept a certain 
applicant who may have a good 

"On occasion we 
will not be able to 
accept a certain 
applicant who may 
have a good overall 
scholastic record." 

Does a given GPA t 

"Recently we 
have been accepting 
between 160 and 

We will no longer Uve a class 
starting in March. 

How many appUeatlona bave 
you rot Ihe September 1978 claaa? 

For the fall 1978 class we 
processed 2,874 applications. 

Wbal percent are from SDA 

MemoriaiJ^ Hospital 

2 (StsH and Ctwoe] nMded for AG bad gsnaral Impttai. 

SDAchurdiandlOdTKtaacsdarny. Soma wrpiayM hnalng oval IsUe. Opportunltln 
'V profMtierBl tptnwth. Btcditnl idtry and banaHli. Conttd Penonnel Dtractor, 


For Breakfast, 
Lunch and Dinner. 
Sandwiches and Pizza our Specialty. 

basis of 
religious grounds. In view of this 
fact, it will no longer be possible 
for the School of Medicine to 
participate in the capitation pro- 

to give preference to Seventh-day 
AHupniist applicants. 

e appUcfiots from foreign 

What percent of 

percent of the Seventh-day ; 
ventist applicants. 

If an applicant has p. 

The Admiss 
has found that there are differ- 
ences in GPA among the various 
SDA colleges. From time to time 

to school. Again the MCAT helps 

the GPA. 

Do yon Inslsl on a certain GPA 
ence and non-science 

jl since the study of 
ivolves a large amount 
we expect the appli- 

nce the School of Medicine 
rated by the Seventh-day 
tist Church, we feel that it 
responsibility to serve the 

and basic integrity of the appli- 
cant. We feel that these personal 
qualifications are very important 
for individuals planning a profes- 
sional career in the medical field. 
Qnolaa for women? 

Has LLU School of Medldne 
been receiving any government 
grants or subsidies? 

; propose I 

We nnder- 

have refused tbeir capitation 
grants rather than submit lo gov- 
enimeni strictures on choice of 
students. Are wc in that list? 

New regulations will go into 

countries where it would be very' 
difficult for them to attend med- 
ical school in view of Sabbath 

However, these students 
must compete along with the rest 
of the applicants and demonstrate 
their ability. Usually they are 
required to spend at least one 
year in one of our colleges taking 
a number of the premedical cour- 
ses along with the other students. 

Do yoa still require know- 
ledge of a modern langaage other 
than English for entrance to the 

in the School of Medicine. This is 

"At present we 
have 22 to 23 
percent women.." 

some good applic, 
had difficulty in the first two 
years of college and later on 
demonstrated significant ability. 
In some cases we may be able lo 
give them the opportunity to 
study medicine. 

However, the Committee 
does not feel justified in denying 

*- throughout 

while taking someone with lower 
overall qualifications. In such a 
case the chances of the applicant 

No! It would be impossible, 
do yoa require? 

for three letters of reco 

dation. chosen by the appl 

Do yop Inquire only of n 

SEPT, 13-17 








LiptoD Cup of Soap 2/1.00 

Lucky Leaf Old fashioned Natoral Apple Jidce J/2 goL 
-Hawaiian Poncb 46 oz. .59 
Stmmald Raisins t Pack .59 
Peter Pan) MoondB Candy San 5 Bar Pack 1.00 Value 
Northern Bslfa Tissue 4 SoU Pack .79 

3 Mbiute Wfalte Popcom 3 I 

Bananas .15/lb. 

Red or Gtrfden DeUdoits Apples 

Neclarlnea .39/lb. 

CUU Man Chill IS oz. .' 

Ia Loma Vegalets 19 oz. 

Wbole Almonds 2.19/lb. 


■nmreday, September 14, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 5 



■an't face the thought 

. cooking--what do you 

I do? For most SMC students the 

nswer is simple. Beg, borrow. 

ir chip in on a ride and head for 


The . 

: staff ( 

lell. Still the favor- 

tops. Offer: 

: the trip worthwhile. 

Duff's Smorgasbord. This 

)erhaps for a vegetarian dalinf 
ion- vegetarian? 

', don't knock The surroundings 

mgloo. To get there just follow 
: crowd on Friday Afternoons. 
2. Pizza Caesar. Their Sicil- 
n pizza has many fans. Some 

3. Yellow Deli and Areop- 
us. Tbe food at these is identi- 

[ cal. Which you choose depends' 
hether you want to eat quiet- 
be seen by half of SMC. The 
pagus also has more things 
'atch and is the standard 

4. The Chattanooga Choo- 
I Choo. It has the well-deserved 
reputation of a classy evening 
out. Expect to pay around S5. for 
a vegetable plate dinner. The 
I food is excellent and the servit 


DRandy Johnson 

The Behavioral Science dep 
interested in going on the dep 
during Thanksgiving vacation 
of Behavioral Sc 

e hall, the best pi 

i in the middle, towards the 

1 in this position usually do 

back. "Harry Maddox 

Stady, Fawcett Books 

There is a great de 

breathe (whether fresh or satur- 
ated with smog) influence history. 
Do not overlook the world in 
searching for a detail. -William 
Study Is Hard 

I, Effective Study. Harper & 

ferenc „ 

study methods and those at the 
college level. In college you will 

i that outside of class. 

I of dif- Work, Harper 

have finished reading a full para- 
procedure will preclude your 

th ■ till oom for a few people 

to go on the trip, November 18- 
26. The objective of this trip will 
be to study different ethnic 
groups, agency operations, and 

The trip will cost S150 in addi- 

Professional Objectives of SMC Students | 

This will cover the travel and 

touring expenses, room, and 
board. Anadvance deposit ofMO 
must be paid by Oct. 1 . 

Ust year the group visited 
Chinatown, Little Italy, a Jewish 
neighborhood, and East Harlem. 
They also visited Teen Challenge, 
.a drug treatment center, and 
helped serve Thanksgiving dinner 
at the Salvation Army Mission. 

Aanunlam 46 
Builder 12 

Counselor 7 

Cccupallonal Ttwrapy 7 

PsychoIoQiM 14 
Phy^cal-merapy 33 

Englfxer 7 

Secretary 60 

Teariilng-EIemenlsry 115 
Teadiina-Klnderoartoi 17 


Lawyer 'B 


Medldne ItB 

X-RaylBCti. 3 




How to: 

We're the Consumer 
Information Center of 
the government. And 
our free catalog lists 
over 200 brochures, 
booklets, and publica- 
tions that tell you how 
to manage your money 
better, grow vegetables 
in containers, buy a 
used car. How to do a 
lot of different things. 

Free catalog. 

How to get the catalog 
that lists them all? 

Just write Consumer 
Information Center, 
Pueblo, Colorado 

"There is no tin 
in which it is inappropriate 
to offer up a petition 10 
God. There is nothing that 
can prevent us from iifting 

6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT llnirsd«y, September 14, 1978 


Have you ever thought how 

your life simpler? For instance, 
your student ID card saves a lot ol 
time fumbling around with 
money. The ID card can also help 
you psychologically. Say you are 
walking from the cafe to your 
eight o'clock class and your hair is 

hair could never look as bad as it 
does in that picture. 

Computers also make life in 
the classroom easier. Instead of 
giving the ole' "take out a sheet 
of paper" quiz, the teacher hands 
out computer sheets for you to 
use. It's not all that much easier 
for the student, but it saves the 
teacher a lot of grading time 

? A lowly animal on which Christ 
3 Young peoples' religious society 

1 ferocious : 
ser slew 

24 Indigent. We i 
my 15:11, 
thy hand to 

26 A necessity of 

5 Egyptian goddess 
} Implement for roi 

33 Passions (Latin) 

34 Eswy 

36 Booli of Norse mythology 

35 Anger 
40 Lever 

43 The deputy at Paphos, whc 
lieved when he saw El' 
smitten (Acts 13:71 

46 King of Gash an 

47 Atmosphere 

3 Joshua's 
5 City in 

? Petition 

(Ei. ]G:1) 
father (Ei. 33:11) 
Galilee, where Je: 

53 Roman numeral 

)man numi 

54 Ihe grealest missionary of all 

55 Stem 

56 Heavenly bodies (I Cor. 15:41) 

the blocks provided, then blacken 
the corresponding letters 
beneath. Now connect these dots 
by drawing a line through each 
one, from the first letter to the 
last. It usually takes the form of 
an animal or prominent faculty' 
member. They call this computei 

le people have already bea 
to this idea. Have you e 
n people sleeping in class v 

lich he u 


When you get out of your 
eight o'clock class, if it's Tuesday 
or Thursday, you Join in the 
exodus to the church for chapel. 
On the way in, someone, usually a 
computer disguised as a student, 

card. They are pretty simple to 
fill out. At first I had trouble 
remembering my ID number. It's 
easier for me now, because it 
equals the number of hours I have 
to stand in line at the CK. 

After chapels I come back to 
my room and study. Once I had a 




week I went down to 
Taco Bell. My credit must have 
been bad, because they wouldn't 
accept my student ID card. I have 
to use, excuse the expression. 
"cash." (One of those four letter 
words around SMC.) 

tide, I'm about to dim 

Drop in on 

future events. 

Read the KIOSQUE. 


threatened to shoot Christian be- 
lievers or send them to Siberian 
uranium mines, according to in- 
formation received through un- 

ted a* 

them into soap like Hitler did." 

The information was cop- 
tained in the "Bulletin of the 
Unregistered Baptists" which 
was smuggled out of Russia. In 


prisoned 108 church members. 

The BaptisU in Rostov sent a 
note through the Underground 
Bulletin which said that the KGB 
stated they "received permission 
to make an experiment to see if 
they could kill the Baptist influ- 




DCheryl Stephens 

SMC's efforts in the I 
recognized nationally. 

ANGWIN-Pacific Union 
College will conduct a tour of the 
People's Republic of China dur- 
ing the summer of 1979. 

Exact details of the tour as to 
itinerary, length of tour, accomo- 
dations and price, will be made 
available in October of 1978 by 

the Chin 


bureau in Peking. 

America interested in visiting 

A number of entrance visas 
will be made available to the 
college and anyone wishing to 
secure one of these permits by 
joining the PUC Study Tour of 
China for which college credit is 
available should inquire by writ- 
ing toChina Tours, PUCAngwin, 


in of the National 
f College and Uni- 

SMC a 

U.S. Steel presented 
^ard for cost reduction. 
I ward recognized the 
administration of SMC for utiliz- 
ing staff and student labor to 
build the annex to the women's 
residence hall. This prevented 
problems with taking bids and 


with the largest _ „ 
being the federal government. 
States also supply funds for high- 
er education. 

The Student Finandal Office 

indicate that SMC stu- 


'Diinrsday, September 14, 1978 THE SOUTHEHN ACCENT - 


"rules, players 

;s is the lack of fast-pitch 

. The physical education 
lent has high hopes for 

Wohlers, Tedd Webster. Keith 


Week of Prayer-all games end at 6:50(even if tied). 

Sept. 19 Reynolds 

1, Ted I 


Bvron Rouse, John Num 
Martling, Nick Minde 
McBride. Tom Reynolds, Jii 
Snow, Kevin Cockrell, and la 

;ast Don Jaqu; 

Women's tei 

picked. The t„- -^ 

Jan Gallimore, Karen MuUer. 
Cindy Weatherall. Becky Farsoi 
Jean Wright, and Anne Mejia. 

Get Your Act Together 


The CoUegedale Crec 

Upon payment of a .25 r 

he makes i 

against the It 

of five. Shares r 

31 in order to earn divide; 

2. Share Insurance. 

Mutual Insurance Socit 

double total shares up t< 

loans will be granted. Single 
students over 18 years of age may 
be granted loans if their parents 

dents are required only to furnish 
collateral on the loan. 

4. Share Insurance Loans. 
This is a plan whereby the stu- 
dent can establish a credit rating 

a Insui 


5 S5.0 

52,000 andatthes: 






ber so that In case of his death tl 
loan will be paid. 

6. Inexpensive Life Insuranc 
For a family the husband ci 
receive benefits of S2,50O and tl 

fits of S2.f 

7. Group 

8. Travelers Checks. 
:an Express Travelers Chi 
iold at a cost of only one 


Week of Prayer- 
all games end at 6:00(even if tied). 

Muller vs. Mejia 
Gallimore vs. Wright 
Parson vs. Muller 


The Great Locomotive Chase 

9. Notary Public. This service 
s provided fi:ee to all members. 

10. Photostatic copies. Copy- 
ng is done for a minimal charge 
Df five cents per copy. 

The only pre-requisite to join- 
ng the Collegedale Credit Umon 
s that the student be a member of 
he Seventh-day Adventist 
:hurch. Office hours for the 

II bridges 
, The effort won sur 
s first Congressional Me 

The HlBtorieJ CUssIcs Film Series is a program of feature films 
dealine with significant historical subjects. Tlie purpose ot the senes is 
to pro^de an entertaining and enlightening expenence for interested 
students and faculty, Films have been selected for mature ^'^diences 
and not for general family viewing. Other titles tentatively ^^heduled 
include- 1 ACCOM, the life of Emile Zola; Brother San, Sister Moon, 
dealing with sTprancis of Assisi; He Coart MartU] of BUly MltebeU, 
Dl«fy of Ann Fnuiki Cromwell) M«Un Lnthen Albert Schweltier. 

8 . IHE SODTHEBN ACCENT lliiinday. September 14, 1978 

tcuM very heavily on the reeorn- 
mendations from the Premcdical 
Evaluatjon Committee on each of 
the SDA campuses. We feel that 
.these individuals have the oppor- 
tunity to observe the applicants 
on their campuses over a period 

^„.. the personal qualifica- . 
; of the applicaots better than 

ollege campuses I always 
with the Pre-ProfessionaJ 

Our own deadline for filling 
out the supplementary form is 
December 1, Encourage early 
application by July 1, 14 months 


Committee of the School 
of Medicine wtII not accept any- 
one that is not supported by the 
college. In a way. the Pre-Pro- 
fessional Evaluation Committee is 
part of the pre-screening of the 
applicants to the School of Medi- 



process the applicatior 
pare the information for the Ad- 
missions Committee which meets 
toward the end of January. 

How do yon assess an appU- 

We look for maturity, lea- 
dership, motivation. This is evi- 
denced by the various activities 
that a person may engage in. 
Some experience in working in 
the medical field, such as hospit- 
of als. student missionary work. 

some accepted students may not 
be able to afford a medical educa- 
tion. However, 1 don't believe 
that this has happened so far. In 

factor in the selection process. 

know will have some financial 
problems, but so far they have 
;en able to manage. 1 expect 
at there may be possibly more 
rect financial aid available from 
e government to replace the 


la, Dr. 

well? Did you feel self-conscious 
trying to find out where things 
were? Was studying more diffi- 

Committee has started a "Buddy 
System". An American student 
can sign up to be a buddy to a 
foreign student. They will then 

an slang, concepts, and 
rasing), and explanations 
1 and economical difi'er- 

t of the qualifications to 

Do the administrators of the 
SDA Church endHes have any 
hiflnence In the selecdon pro- 

From time to time the Ad- 
letter of recommendation from a 
prominent church leader endor- 
sing the application of an appli- 

i. The premedical 
,t also indicate some c 
■motional stability, an 
e leadership qualities 

I would like to point out 
the process of selecting the i 
didates for medicine is a i 
difficult one. I can assure that 
Admissions Committee in all 

them relate to each other and help 
answer questions foreigners' 
might have about America and 

I help sisted by Rudy Prado and Milly 

Torres. Elder Ott is their helpful 
advisor. For further information 
■ on where to sign up, watch for 
posters or contact Anne Oster- 

schotastic and personal qualtfica. 
■ ; Commit- 
' objectivt 

}\. the School of Health. 
; reapply. Some go t 

objective with each application. 
All decisions are made by the full I 
Committee and no single individ- 
ual has the authority to accept or 
deny admission to anyone. | 

I think that we can all be 
proud of the fine facilities and 
opportunities which are available 
5 GPA to SDA young people to gain a 

ced that very few of the Seventh- 
day Adventist young people who I 

iressures or interference. 

Bow long ahead do yon t 
epl applications? 

ledical schools. Some 
choose a field of work entirely out 
of the medical field and seem to 
be perfectiy happy with it. 

What percent of those ac- 
cepted fall to graduate from med- 

About five percent. 

What effect has the con- 
stantly rising medical school tn- 

fine and highly qualified 
stian young people who 
d welcome the opportunity U 

Wm YOU !! -. 

and tJn. ftodoey Bninken 
English School 

(CebUe Uvlngslon} 

SDA English language 

ehi™. Japan 730 

KfQDShlma, Japan TB9: 

lOgy Gallagher 
llslon AdvenllstB 

;a Puerto Cabazaa, Nicaragua 


Tbnisday, September 21, 1978 

CoUefiodHle. Tenn. 3731S 


DKristen Cook 

"It is thrilling to me to be able 

to reach so many people with 
what 1 have to say," said Dr. 
Jerry M. Lien, professor of com- 


the Times. The article, entitled 
"The Bible's Best Day", is to be 

divided into five minute segments 
for radio broadcasting. 
The spots are developed by the 

General Conference Communica- 
tions Department and are sub- 
scribed to by pastors everywhere 
in the English-speaking world 


approval of its 
diting boards, the Division 

This is the third time an article 
of Dr. Lien's has been converted 
into radio script for this program. 

Dr. Lien is especially happy 
that this article, which is a non- 
siereotyped look at the Sabbath, 
is being used; as he feels that not 
enough emphasis is placed on the 

Another reason for 
the Florida Hospital facili 

■ The Orlando campus now h! 
residence facilities for about i* 
students and would need ve 
little modification. Changes i: 

Madison. She added that it has 
not been decided whether the 
change will affect students cur- 
rently enrolled in the nursing 

The change still must be 
approved by the National League 
for Nursing and the State Board 
of Accreditation before final plans 


will be collected at all meetings. 

industrial building two years ago. 

ball courts and tl 

he new track. 


Riiflli and Tenure Explained 


Softball HlghUghU 

p. 7 

Bible Conference Preview 

p. 8 

2 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Hinreday, September 21, 1978 



Remember SA Chapel last week and the CWC brochure you w^.« 
given? Yeah-that piece of paper you wrote notes all over and left 
crumpled in the pew. Well, the results are back. The SA will be 
offering the system of mini-courses to help you earn those frustrating 
general ed. requirements. 

The CWC program is the first big program the SA has launched 
this year, and the best SA project this College has seen in a while. 
Parties and outings are fun. but an educational program like CWC can 
be fun and more. The skills presented in these mini-courses could 
introduce a lifetime hobby, teach a valuable skill, or even give an 
indication of a pro 

If the students don't support CWC, it will go d 
alt the well-intentioned projects of the past, 
turned in. only 851 people I 
people than ti 

it for the mini-courses, those of u 
e could see our chance to learn Cake Decorating or Conversi 
Russian vanish. 

If you do think that CWC is a good project, if you 
like the idea of getting generated, credit for something interesting and 
fun, and if you want to see this program continue, get moving. Round 
up a couple of friends and persuade them to take some mini-courses. 
Convincethem that Macrame and Sailing will be more exciting than the 
regular alternatives. If you have talent, volunteer to help with the 

The student body has been handed a great idea. We can take 
advantage of this profitable program or we can let it fall through like so 
many other programs have in the past. After all. it's your SA. If you'd 
rather see it do nothing but cogitate over policies, that's your choice. 
But don't complain that nobody is doing anything if you ai ' ~ 

newstand or information booth. A Kiosque can also be a post u; 
to hang public notices on. This is exactly what we hope i 
KlQsqoe will d0"inform the public. 

As far as pronounciation, several versions are given. ' 

guess is probably as good : 

By the way, the name Klosqne w 

how you 
e of the many good ideas 



Layout Emtor 
Advorl I Mng Manager 

Sports EdI lor 

Mss Franoa AndreM 


Southern Mlsalonary College 

C6uRT4~6urNtxo 'THty AjaK- 

^1U_ 66 PCmoCD R00M6 


Through all these days I'vi 
been thinking on the dress code o 
this college and the only thinf 

. things that Friendly, 

while jeans, black jeans, brown 
jeans, even pink jeans if you 
want, but the war is against the 
blue jeans. Why? What is the 
difference between a black jean 
and a blue jean? The color? 
Then, the problem is not with the 
jeans themselves, it's with the 

But that is not all. We can 

r blui 

s after 

about such insignificant things. 
Due that there are too many 




Wc would like to take this 
opportunity to thank Dr. Bruce 
Ashton for his piano recital in 
joint worship last Tuesday night. 
However we were shocked and 
embarrassed by the conduct of 
our fellow students during the 
music. Many of us who wanted to 
listen were extremely distracted 
by the laughing and talking which 

.ture enough to 

: should be r 

Mark Boddy 
Melanee Snowdt 
Kathy Neufeld 

Help Stop 

child abuse. 


Last year In 
America, an esti- 
mated one million 
ctiildren suffered 
from abuse. At least 
2,000 died. But with 
your help, eighty 
percent of all abus- 
ers could be helped. 
Please write for more 
information on child 
abuse and what you 
can do. What will 
you do today that's 
more Important? 

National Conr 
mittee for Prevention 
of Child Abuse, Box 
••^ 2866, Chicago, 
4fl» Illinois 60690. 


Salad Bar 
Hdmeniaile Chili 

Hot Dogs-Featuring 
The Chattanooga Chili Dog !! : 

Solulhm 10 last wwk'a puzzle: 

1 sitIa l k 1 s t]a r 5b 

numday, September 21, 1978 THE SOUTBERN ACCENT - 3 

the KI05QUE 


College Plaza _-^ 

Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. ^33 
6-7 p.m. Monday and TTiursday 

Phone: 396-2101 

4 - THE SODTHEBN ACCENT llcmdiy, Septtmbet 21, 1978 


The Rank and Ten: 
tee, which advises the pr 
about the promotion and 
tion of SMC faculty, must I 
report in by December 1, 
ing to committee chainn 
Minon Hamm. 

■e Commit- faculty," she began. "We'rt 

of Hamm said that he almost i 


setting up times for those inter- 
ested in teaching to question the ii 
different speakers who will be in v 
that department on Careers Day, schools. 

He stated that they knev 

will be sign-up sheets for math, biology, 
It within the neit week, stated 

Dr. William Pearson, chairman of He also explained 
the education department. This 
will allow students to visit with 
different principal: 

opportunity for 

those interested his 
ancc to ask ques- 
job that classes 

Id help . 
ake up his mind 

he would like t 



The final figures for enrollment 
the nursing department are in. 
beginning class for this (all 
membershipofTO. Thisis 
ightlysi ■ 


s classes. The 

!T of n 

sing SI 

on the hospitals for lab exper- 

This semester there are also 45 
students on the Madison Campus 
and 14 on the Orlando Campus. 


National Public Radio mem- 
ber station WSMC-FM is broad- 
casting, live, the hearings on the 

ected by the faculty, thb 

■nittee meets with the aca- 
ic dean. Dr. Hamm believes 

; an advantage over the deci- 
; nf the president alone since 

ia for promotion is listed 

Jy knows what our deei- 
e based on." noted Dr. 

There are 17 promotional steps 
1 faculty member may climb; 
: grouped under four 

3. Associate Professor, four 

e and years. Instructors i 


shortage of 

and foreign 

ichere at the present 

t Professor, five 

What B 

Hamm indicated that 
from both the department chair- 
men and student evaluation is 
considered. Does the teacher 
cf ^erate with fellow workers? 
Does he prepare for his classe 

hours and stick to them? 
"The watchword for education 
these days is accountability," 
said Dr. Hamm. 

What about tenure? The facul- 
ty handbook i 
uous employi 
following terms: 

For the first three years one is 
hired on a yearly basis; neither 


1 they c 

t be 1; 

She explained that if a cettai 
university has several moder 
language instructors, and if th 



e able to la) 

1 lists the 

; professor to be laid oft 
would, however, receive a 

By December 1 this comm 
along with the academic i 
will have all their recommi 
tions made. 

,n education major 

,„ _. decides during his senior year 

superin- that he wants to become a sccond- 
.Euu^-i^ -"- teachers who will ary teacher and has to take addi- 
be on campus for Careers Day. tional classes. He hoped that 
September 28. This is not to be a Career 



A new course is proposed by Computer Science Departn- 

; Computer Science Depart- said the course will not be 

;nt. It will be for people who people who plan on making c 

n't want to Uke Computer 125 puters their livelyhood. It is 

d get that involved. It will be peopl ' " ' ' ' 

i who just wa 
working knowledge of the com- 
puter. The name of the proposed 

a lot of other 

fields. genera 

Computers are being used If ok'd 

more and more in today's world second 

and anyone could use a little bly sta 

knowledge of how it works. 
Owens also stated, "If you want 
to learn how to fly a small passen- 
ger plane, you shouldn't be 
taught to fly a jumbo jet." 
The course can be used as ^ 
, requiremen'. 

TriBeta To 
Sept, 25 

D Scott Cannon 
TriBeta, SMC's biology club, 
e holding ii 

September 25. The meeting will 
be held in the banquet room of 
the cafeteria. 

TriBeta has been very active in 
the past. Last year, for instance, 
the club members put in several 
days work clearing and improving 
the biology trail. After one such 
day they had a big pancake feed 
in the student park. 

"This year we are going to 

Live coverage begins at 9:06 
n. each morning until 12 noon 
d from 1:30 to 5 p.m. 

Topics include: 

September 21 ■ The CIA 
September 22 - The 
Warren Commission 

September 25-29 - Con- 
spiracy Theories. 

have a guest speaker at least once 
a month." said Van Boddy, presi- 


To be eligible for membership 
in the club a student must have 
taken Foundations of Biology and 
at least one upper division biology 




Find out about rewarding careers In 
Pubilc Health, it's wtiere the jobs are and 
where they will be. 

Master's programs offered: 

Environmental Health 

Health Education 


Health Administration 

Hospital Administration 

Health Science 


See l>. William lies or Dr. David Steen, 

Ifcnredfty, September 21, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - S 

6 - IBE SOUTHERN ACCENT IlmnwUj, September 21, 1978 


FRANKLY SPEAKING ■ ■ . by phil frank 

How well 
paper airpl: 

guys untying girls' bells 
the hallway, food fights 

nber acaJemyi hundred voice thunder neared the 

English class, chapel. If one listened carefiiily, 

he might hear the prindpaJ's 

d you forget stragglei 



Up front 
aloud, by no 

wouldn't believe the speed with 
which the room emptied -- a 
jumbliDg mass of confusion one 
moment; silent as a martyr's 

ladc fun of us--we all knew they 
idn't know any better. I wonder 
ow many of them did the same 


wen A sTuc'Eur seas^A/zrai 

Birr TfflS IS, r ^LIEVE THE lUIRD 
TIME IV£ HAD TO spfi/iKTC w 
Amur SHLlKQ YOUR Rc-QmrEs 

operation. After you found them 
you had to cart them home. Then 
you had to wash out all the bugs 

r the curb, the palms of y 

D the hot blacktop, fishing mstead of candy ( 

; hard to hear 

to listen. Some whispered; others 
talked outright. Bedlam pre- 

We went everywhere looking 
for bottles; the ball park, the 
laundromat, the school grounds. 

them for us. But when Mom 
us out to fmd botUes for mi 
money, that was business. Noi 

remember when you 



ITiareday, September 21, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 7 



i Te-ld Webster 

s Softball teams 
f to an explosive 
s having al- 

;ady played two games. There 

(•Coed Track 
Meet Oct. 8 

have been a few shutouts but 
most games have been close. The 
teams to keep your eye on this 

n's league has two 
le East and West. 

and a possibility of a 

a Jeff Marshall 

Sunday. Oct. 8, the Men' 

1 be •- 

playoff betw 

In the women 

'played.' Both of t 

were forfeits because players d 
not show up. In order to pis 
each must have seven players < 

ame but don't know which one to 
to. try the 'Games of the 
I'eek.' For these we select the 
nes that should have the most 
:tion. Good games this week 
hould be: Marx vs. Mosley 
n September 25 and Coekrell vs. 
ilanonSept. 27. Consult sched- 

Mosley vs. Denham 

Wohlers vs. Webster 

Webster vs. Denham 
Evans vs. Snow 
Marlling vs. Reynolds 

e first coed 
SMC. so 
I capable of 
I competing against the men are 

The track meet will be held at 
; College's newly resurfaced 


1 lO.OOO 

I long jump, high jump, discus 
', and shot put. Sign up for 
! these events in Talge Hall im- 


,5. Weathera 
Sept. 28 


Martling4- Evans 3 
Webster 8 - Jaqua 2 
Wohlers 3- Minder 
McBride 6 - Snow 3 
Denham 2 ■ Nunes 1 
Coekrell 7 - Rouse Fotfeit 

Sept. 11 
Martling 8 - Denham 4 
Webster 12 - Minder 1 
Wohlere 4 - Nunes 
Evans 20 - Reynolds 3 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 






8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TlmredAy, September 21, 1978 

CampAlamlsco Octobers-/ 

You can still sign up for Bible Conference! I Only a few 
places are left. Buses are leaving at 2:30 on Octotier 5 for 
CampAlamlsco. The theme for the weekend Is "The Whole 


Mcrobers of the ecology dass liie log sat up. Imagine Howard's 
were on their annual field trip in surprise when he, awakened by a 
the Great Smoky Mountains Na- stinging sensation in his head, sat 
tional Park last weekend when up. turned around, and found 
one of the students actually got himself nose lo nose with a full- 
too dose to nature. grown black bear. Howard let the 

It happened at 3 
hungry black bear (Urs 

bear know 


logs (Howard) for 

Howard managed to coa 
Dallas out from under his covet 
in time to confirm the idcntif 
cation based on the south end of 
north-bound bear. Dallas the 
administered firsi aid to a ver 
lucky Howard who has a sma 
scralch behind his right ear as 

CauHC (hat Bpcclal one lo grin wllfa flowers frot 


Come to our AnnlvcrBary Sale Sept. 25-29 

Fom Comers, Collt^cdale OpcD 9-6 396-3792 


SEPT, 20-24 







Kool-aid Powdered Drink Mix Makes 10 qt. 

Jello 3oz. 5/Sl.OO 

Slender Liquid Diet Drink 10 oz. 2/S.79 

Early California Black Ripe Pitted Olives 

Chef Boy-ar-dee 2 Cheese Pijia Mix 

Aunt Jemima Blucberrj- Waffles 10 o; 

Lettuce S,39 per head 

■■v^^ Bananas S.19perlb. 

, ^fTled Delidous Apples S.19perlb. 

Kraft Carmels 14 oz. 
Loma Linda Tendi;r Bits 
LWorthington Super Links 


^ \ii 

Sunday-Thursday S to S 
Friday 8 loB Qosed Sabbaih 




Thursday, September 28, 1978 

CoUegetUJe, Term. 37315 



for three weeks v 
ira. According to tentative plan 
the group of seventy musicia 
will leave Chattanooga on N' 

apore. and possibly Korea. The 
group will spend two or three 

at the local Adventist colleges. 
Gilbert is faced with the 

$1,400 for each ; 

: enough money by writing 
rs to their family and friends 
might be willing to help with 

; Far Eastern Div 

willing to pre 
local colleges 

Standifer Gap Hoai 
inter. The brick building is 
presently under construction 
across from the Standifer Gap 
SDA Church. 

According to Chief Duane R. 
Pitts, the station, which is being 
built for the fire department by' 
Hamilton County, should be rea- 
dy for occupancy by mid-Decem- 

Chief Pitts also said that the 
department needs new members. 
About ten new firefighters are 
needed at the Collegedale station 


a firefightcL 

first nil 
All applicants must be IS 
old and if students, 
requirements listed in the Stu- 
dent Handbook. On acceptance 

would become a member of the 
department on probationary 

status until completion of the first 

Pitts said that the depart- 
ment would be starting a rookie 
school in the next 30 to 40 days. 
Subjects taught in rookie school 


of the fringe Benefits 



:arpenters and engini 
been remodeling cla 
offices, and the record 

to operate more efficiently. 

Among the actual proposed 
changes are expanding the 


According to Don Self, Mi 

library in agerofWSMC, the project shoi 

completed ■ ' ' ' 

remodeling does nc 

directly involve the station pro- 

reption gramming, says Self, it will ulti- 

■\y result in a more profes- 

il appearance." 

llongings if their house or apart- 
ment is covered by a fire depart- 
t subscription. A subscrip- 
tion to the fire department costs 
S2S a year. All subscriptioDS 

L"«lT"u.rduTrprap«"ri; Ie";'o¥t:fc"orsMCa„d-bei«g 

cl=„ed. the school wUl go ahead closed in was b?""'"* ^J^P;^"*^ 

"toot. """ " '""'"'' "' P "p^-^wiS'elp ,0 keep Colic 

The land has beco available dale in IB rural scltmg. 

• THE SODTHEBN ACCENT "nmwday, September 28, 1978 




Being an avid tennis player for some years now, 1 really appreciate 
the courts this campus maintains. Since SMC's enrollment just barely 
exceeds 1.800, eight courts is a tremendous facility compared to the 
average two or three courts usually seen on campuses of this size. Of 
course, the courts near the Village Market could 

s fault r 

brook that v 

a ball 



Nobody knows the trouble 
I've seen when it comes to fishing soggy balls out of the water. And 
who can afford to spend money on balls (especially from the Campus 
Shop) just to use them for flourescent lilypads? I realize that the creek 
can't be rerouted — but my word, who's bright idea was it in the first 
place? Water traps are fine for golf ... but for tennis? 

Getting back on the green top, the other night 1 went out to play 
only to find the court that I had picked (the only one free) had a glass 
bottle smashed all over the playing surface. Not only is that a product 
of a demented mind but a hazard to all that use the courts as well, I 
don't appreciate the defacement of public property of any kind and 
especially when it involves the safety of others. I would hate to be the 
one responsible for somebody getting a foot full of glass just because 

Dear Editor: 

My compliments to Nancy 
Carver for her article on chapel 
bedlam. I'm rather shocked to 
find that there were scholars act- 
ually shocked -• or so they say •- 
by ^e rudeness e;thibited by stu- 
dents during the Ashton chapel. 
Let's face it, not everybody has 
the same aesthetic appreciative- 
ness for this form of art. 
Although I enjoyed it, I'm sure 
that there were those that had 
much to get accomplished and 
really didn't want to be therel 
Also, keep in mind that in the 
forming of the chapel program 
schedule, it is very hard for the 
administration to please every- 
body all of the time. Hence, we 

program it will have, that if adopted m,,,,!,, 

m advance. Word would travel, ix, the opinion of this author °'' 

You canjust imagine walking into for a faculty and student k^* 

Comp 125 and having a classmate that would better increase ^ 

turn and say, "Hey, Colvin's got dom, stature and favor with rl^ 

chapel today, if it's like his last and their fellow man 
one, it's really gonna be good!" 

Then of course if the presentation Cordially, 
is to be a bummer, well... 

"Prof Rima 
This isanidea, for what good 


a fun 


If a 

s buffs 

seeanyof this kind of thing going on, take a minute out of your game to 
stop it. Glass on the tennis courts is not to be taken lightly. 

Lets all try to treat our courts with better care in the future 
whether it be with the surface, the nets, the wind screens, or fences. 
Keep it nice for the next person that plays. . . believe me ... it will be 

Kathie Mullenax 

normal life we wouldn't even go 
near! Therefore we are stuck 
with the "captive audience" syn- 
drome. This is an audience that 
has chosen this great college ft-om 
which to get their education, but 
like Martin Luther they are look- 
ing for a much needed changell 
There was once a man who 
said. "If you make a better mouse 
trap, people will flock to your 
door." Analogy? Simple! Keep- 
ing in mind that you can't please 
all of the people all of the time, 
chapels optional!l!l The 
pressure is then on the speaker of 
the morning (Tuesday. 
Thursday...) to prepare, post, and 
present a chapel that will make 

The need of good preparation 

rather self 

explanatory. But that of posting 

Ike people 

scho!ar(s) in charge of the presen- 

Truth has been mocked, the 
Bible and God palliated, by a new 
book that is so grotesquely au- 
thentic, and yet so blatantly 
wrong in its conclusions that this 
warning must be sounded, the 
issue viewed and arighted! 

The controversy is over Heal, a 
novel by Arthur Herzog. which 
deals with a major biblical pro- 
phecy that may come true in our 

If ever a document had been 
written that should be read, that 
should inspire social change, this 
is it. for in Heat's futuristic pre- 
monition there smacks a dose of 
truth more bewildering, more de- 
vastating to sanity and organized 
society than any yet conceived. 

Will excessive build up of 
carbon dioxide in earth's atmo- 
sphere really bring about the 
events of Herzog's vision? Will 
living things in the ocean begin to 
die out in beach-rotting quantity? 
Will increasingly more violent 
storms devastate the sanity and 

.n of 



BuBlnew Monaoer 
Advsrilsing Mn^jv 

Clrculillon Mk^jv 
Sports Editor 

posedly Christian nat 

examine your Bible, to discove 
the frightening reality that yo 
and ! are likely to view during ou 


Revelation 16:3 re-eals that 
sea "became like the blood of 
and every living 

Dear Editor: 

My compliments to the cafe- 
teria chefs'; the food is good. 
Only I've gained eight lbs. in 
three weeks. Thanks, but no 

Then, Revelation 16:8 goes on to 
announce a heat wave the likes of 
which few men have ever exper- 
ienced, for"the fourth angel 
poured his bowl on the sun. and it 
was allowed to scorch men with 
fierce heal, and they cursed the 

these plagues, and they did not 
repent and give him glory." 

Nor. might 1 add. did men 
repent in the scenario upon which 
Herzog builds his horrific future 
vision; instead, the characters of 
Herzog's book defiantly challenge 

Herzog boldly suggests that, be- 

. humanity would enter a 
I of unparalleled global 

lead millions astray - for the heat 
wave win come in our future, but 
those who have read Herzog's 
book without consullinfi the Bible 

(Satan's?) powerful delusion, 
man will overcome the treacher- 
ous elements. Man will face the 
challenge and win!... according to 

after the heat wave, the Bible 
offers details of yet three more 
catastrophes which culminate not 

downfall I 

Why does Herzoe carefully 
avoid mentioning the seven last 
plagues, that divine revelation 
that powers Christ's modern 
church? Because, they are anti- 
thesis of his own erroneous fore- 
cast of a triumphant man! 

By creating an overpowering 
delusion of eventual safety for the 
world, Herzog mocks Bible truth; 

that the heat wave is an omen of 
doom having religious signifi- 

personate the second coming of 
Christ or that the true second 
coming of Christ is soon after- 
ward to be realized. 

Under Herzog's t' 
under the power of fal: 
ecy, millions may find t 
salvation in Christ 


mgel a 

^ wonder 

•Do not seSi up the words of IhE 
prophecy ot this book, for m 
time is near," (Revelahoo 22:101. 
or that it was said. 'Blessed is k' 
who keeps the words of this pro- 
phecy of this book". (Revelalio" 

How r 

, will I 

puting the prophecies and in their 
confusion dose their m""'';'"" 
arrival of Him in whom all fonr« 
hopeisp.sited?Howm..^ _^j 

M,„„ >.,«„= the Ideas of 



GO -4HB\p wmmM 


Student Senators 
by Precincts 


ar Editor: 
Maybe you have anticipat 

Marceil Bodtkei 

IhorstUy, September 28, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

the KI05QUE 

rralge Hall 396-29611 1< y«u wOh to participate. Alianri are oIh 'ntkta 

) Noortargen, well-known local author, will bs speaking b 

Kt spring. After hii talk, ttwe will be tlrr 
Sunday , OcMtori , the public It Invl led to Bttsnd Talge HW I '■ ad anniBl Opan Hi 

HowBid BdtBT te Iha Semate, come lo i 
'nuraday, Sept. 2B, The News Free Pr 

mSundayOct.S. See SMC Catalog, Pages 33 

advocate of "freedom of the 
;ss". This People's Party is 
leerned for both the students 
d faculty of SMC. 1 ask that all 

those who disappoint me i 
account are two of the 
services on this camptis. 

ediy opened 5-10 
the noon meal. Thi 
fine if some students 

ho has repeat- 
rould be 

should doiton time. Let's face it. 
if the students are expected to 
learn punctuality (which is im- 
portant), their examples should 

Somacalled the* Duty. I 

been in the library Empec 



Dear Editor: 

In last week's letter from 
Mike Sand "Student Blue Over 

Jeans." Mike brought up the very 

' Some of the n 
his letter were: 

1. What is the < 
between black, blue, 

n pomi 

ims of clean appearance and no 

holes could be allowed. Anyone 
found abusing this privilege could 


2. Why is it that we can wear 
blue jeans on Sundays and after 7 
p.m. on weekdays but any other 
time it is not right? 

My feelings run right along 
with his but with a few additional 

nany students have abused the 

In my opinion the Faculty has 
lied to eliminate ALL friction by 
canning blue Jeans. Now that our 

basis could be tried. Anyway 
feel we should give the Facult 
big hand for what they hi 
already done for SMC and each of 
the individual students. 
Thank you. 


-^\u r 1 


CAY i 







II take* time la organliB at 

*x. Sdnol ol Medkal Tadmology, wlil be on 
d later. Tiny will bo enawering queatkra ot 

. THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tboreday, September 28, 1978 



who have had the moral courage 
to dedde in tavor of the tratb far 
this time are many who have tod, 
perception, and good ability, and 
who may mahc snccessfd work- 
era." ESleo White, Review and 
Herald, Dec. 10, 1914. 

"Tho reOning, Boftenlng Id- 
3CC of Christian wo 
led in the great > 
ichlDg the Irntb. "Ellen 
te. Review and Herald, Jan. 

extremely touchy 
a great deal of tact 
d self-discipline. She is highly 

e female theol- 
r-ear. One of 
U. Linda is 29 

feels that her field calls for much 
flexibility and is willing to do 
anything that God calls her to do. 

C-0-N-T-A-C-T SpeUs Help 

teaching serv 
She is a senic 

ce for seven years. Marsha Tuttle is another 
r this year and has theology majors and is probably 






Bomeone to play tennis? 1 

Do you 


ew people 

In a friendly atmosphere? H 



on polish np on the ol' backhand? 1 

people w 


Sonthera Accc 
ho would like 1 

vailablc. In 
about the tcnn 

people. Fill 

play ten 
each issu 

3 compile a weekly list of 
is but can't always find a 
e we hope to keep you 
d help you find a partner and 
n below and drop il in one of 
by our office in the Student 


I for a second 
degree. She wants tostudy some- 
thing practical, she says, so she 
can get a job that will eventually 
help her to work her way through 

than the ceremony. She says that 
if the actual ordination of women 
is going to cause problems within 

Tina has had several preach 
ing experiences already, and is 
not discouraged by opposition In 
the 50 churches she has visited 
she has only been to one that 
greeted her with a cold shoulder 
as a woman preacher. She feels 
that "'opposilion" is not really an 
obstacle if the situation is handled 
with tact. "More important 
though, than tact," Tina says 



llmrsday, September 28, 1»78 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 


Oakwood College, Hun 

directed by Dr. Jack McClarty 
viin also play at Birmingham and 
Mongtomery. Alabama, the week 

J long trips of the v 


:s and the New Orli 


I the Atlanta Nur 

Dr. Doris Payne, Professor ol 
ing, obtained her Ph.D. fron; 

Teachers in Nashville this 


; couldn't perform 
' he added. "'They 

jMcClarty calls a "fairly decent 
.^background" in music may join 
' and. Those trying out are 

entitled, "Taxt 
Values Based 

Principles and Compared w 
Contemporary Ethical Codes." 
One of her main objectives for 
this particular subject was to re- 
search how organizations differ in 
their ethical codes and standards. 

variety of organizations that fol- 
low ethical codes of conduct. 
groups included labor 
, radio broadcasters, police 

tified Public 

tors and college football coaches. 

Her conclusions were particularly 

interesting in that she found foot- 
ball coaches and realtors to have 
the highest ethical values. Foot- 
ball coaches have higher values 
because of such tremendous 
pressure from a lack of job se- 
curity while realtors want to pro- 
duce an image of being com- 
pletely honest and reliable. 


Dr. Payne was most interested by 
this find since lawyers are re- 
sponsible for two-thirds of our 

and has been teaching < 



)t birds 33 Grand Vizier 

35 Town in Palestine, the destnic- 

Mr. Don Runyam. will perform mas Tree." p 
for the first time on Sabbath. "Thepurposeof our group is o 
Sept. 30. for the second church to have a wide spectrum of many 
service of the Collegedale SDA types of music so that we may 
church. evangelize, educate, and enter- e 

Other performances this tain," Runyan says. He adds that 
semester include a tour of the his wish is to form a "well- n 
Carolinas. and one of Florida, disciplined group of singers to 1 
Their next performance on serve in many different facets of 
campus will be Saturday night, society." C 
Oct, 14, at the Pops concert. Runyan adivses that students a 
Later this semester chorale will wishing to join chorale next year 

M A I N L 


eftcw 5ELe.c-noK) delou) ikiclode^ : 




joup ■■^ 

^a^gy sk',.?"ffi<ss°^,:S"tr™cn 


ho-ld gel some choral e,peri. 

were taken captive by the 

captives lEzek 7 J) 
33 Ship 

ossible. He explained that try- 

6 Musical term 

uts are at the beginning of each 

^ "^afSSth TouflMaTlsS 

(II Sam. 6:4) 


measuring rods (Rev 1111 

39 Country famous for Its 

"Practice making a 'joyful 

14 A son of Benjamin, mighty man 

ight inhibition," he concluded. 

15 Perlume or spice for embalming 

44 The plague of Job Uob. 

Chorale members for this year 

i; Ollhe earth 

47 Large plant (Ps„ 104:16 

Dephena Gloss 
Cynthia Habenicht 
Maureen Hallett 
Charles Haugabrookt 

- THE SOUTHERN ACXENT Hmnday, Seplember 28, 1978 

Depression Plagues Campuses 

As many as 78 percent of the_ 
7,500.800 students enrolled in" 

American colleges this year may 
suffer some symptoms of depres- 
sion or anniet>-. For 46 percent of 
them the depression will be in- 

sioaal help. 

In analyzing students on this 
campus I identified nine ideas 
that lead to problems in our think- 
ing, causing depression or 



This leads to much concern 
on our part, especially when there 
are signs that somebody. 

Bacchiocchi To 
Speak For Retreat 

DRandy Johnson 

Dr. Samucle Bacchiocchi, 
Assistant Professor of Religion at 
Andrews University will be the 
guest speaker of the annual 
religion retreat, which will be 
held in the Thatcher Hall chapel 
Oct. 6 and 7. Ur. Baccniochi 
could not be at SMC on SepL 29 
and 30 as had been previously 

Dr. Bacchiocchi is the only non- 
Catholic to have obtained a doc- 
torate from the Pontifical Gregor- 
ian University in Rome. Italy, 
since it was opened over 400 
years ago. Pope Paul awarded 

The first meeting will be held 
at 7:45 p.m., Friday. Oct. 6 in 
Thatcher Hall chapel. Sabbath 
School will consist mainly of a 

Johnson, a former student mis- 
sionary in Korea, and the lesson 
study by a panel of Southsni 

different sermons on Sabbath 
morning, one at 8:30 and the 
other at 11:10 in the chapel. His 
subject will be his recently pub- 
lished book. From Sabbstfa to 

His book offers evidence that 
Sunday observance did not begin 

Christians abandoned Saturc 
mainly to escape the politics 
social sdgma of Judaism. 

Conference Held 
To Support 
Biblical Flood 

DScott Cannon 

Dr. Henry Kuhlman of the 
physics department and the biol- 
olgy department's Dr. David 
Steen represented SMC at the 
1978 Geoscience Field Study Con- 
ference this summer. The con- 
ference, sponsored by the Geo- 
science Research Institute of 
Andrews and Loma Lin'' 'niver- 
sities, was held this year primar- 
ily for educating college science 
and religion teachers concerning 
new scientific facts in support of 
the biblical flood. 

According to Dr. Stecn, the 
well-organized, four- week-long 
conference had a traveling for- 
mat. The 80 member group 
traveled nearly 4.000 miles in 20 
vehicles as they visited sue 
logically significant plai 

able to hold long discus: 
while they traveled. Each e 
ing there were lectures and 

Dr. Steen remembers one 
very exciting report that he heard 
about some research done by 
Oyde Webster of U Sierra's 
chemistry department. There are 
certain unique uranium deposits 

theory, look millions of years 



ficulties and responsibilities, 
only create worse problems in 
future. It is best to face probh 
squarely and to solve 



domg. Nobody can please every- 
body. The very things that make 
one liked and approved of by one 
person make him despised by 

It is better to spend our 
energy selecting and cultivating 
real friends than in trying to 

more real friends and be less 
plagued by anxiety. 


It is obviously not possible to 
be perfect at everything. It is 
impossible to really be "perfect" 
at anything, A person who sets 
such standards for himself is con- 
stantly full of anxiety about his 
past failure to achieve such per- 
fection and his chance of failure in 
the future. 

People with this belief often 

complishment, but in the sense of 
making progress, learning and 

As humans we will make 
mistakes, fail, have faults, and 
be subject to limitations and 

We won't be perfect, but will 
do what we can learn as we go 
along. That is all anybody has a 
right to ask of us. 


It is silly when we think 
about it clearly, but many times 
we proceed with the assumption 
that the world should be just the 
way we want it to be. With all the 
different kinds of people in this 
college, it could not possibly be to 
everyone's liking. 

We have to accept that the 

ability. Putting them 
off only increases anxiety, de- 
pression, and guilt. Facing them 
increases our feelings of self-con- 
fidence, self-esteem, and happi- 

The enjoyable life is not one 
without problems; it is one where 
we solve problems successfully. 


Nobody is completely indepen- 
dent, and we should have no fear 
of being dependent on others to 

However, we should realize that 
this dependency is a matter of all 
human beings needbg others. If 
one person fails us or is unavail- 
able, there are other people who 
can help. 

We need to develop our own 
integrity, independence, indi- 
viduality, and self-expression so 


Actually, other people's 

much.. We are generally mo 
upset by the implications or i 
terpretations we think are invol 
behavior than by tl 

We I 

i well I 


It devj 


people have faults a 
live with them anyhow. 

There are many possible solutio'ns 

perfect solution. Each alternative 
solution has some good and some 
bad features. All we can really do I 
is select one of the better a 
lives and give it a try, Ifitd 

This i! 

,t all. 

: by default. Seldom 

experiences but not be overly 

attached to them. The rational 

person develops and improves 

iclf throughout his life. 


In reality, we can exe 
great amount of control ovci 
feelings in many ways. II 

our emotions rather than h 
controlled by them. 

But Webster, by simulating flood 
conditions in the laboratory, was 
able to produce small uranium 
deposits similar to the natural 
deposits in just a few months. 

Dr. Stcch said that the exper- 
ience provided him with new in- 

veals God and correlates with His 
inspired Word. 

a lemon in life, you may as well 
make some lemonade. 

, We often tell our younger 

they want. Sometimes as adults, 

sophisticated wavs. 



When we try to avoid dif- 

Where Quality 

isn't just a Tradition 

but an Expectation. 

BaKino companv 

TlmndBy, September 28, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 

Women's Men's 


7 . McBride 

Sept. 14 

Mart 7 

Rouse 5 


10 • Reynolds 

Mejia Forfeit 


5 . Nunes 2 

Mueller Forfeit 


6 - Wohlers 2 


|,DTedd Webster and Ron 1 

Softball is still going strCng 


nd Marx wit 

with fast and furious games and 

having wo 

Dew-found hitting streaks for all 

ley's team 

ne record. He 

The Eastern Division ap- 

Snow's team is holding fourth 

pears to be in the glove of Kevin 

Cockrell with five wins and no 

looses at present, but Wohlers 


■this record. Evans is also pushing 

hard on the heels of these teams 

Girls' Softball finally got off 

and threatening to pass them all. 

the ground last Thursday after 

setbacks from rain and forfeits. 

Stan McBride's team is in 

Coach Fogg's enthusiasHc inter- 

pretty good shape but his future 

est in the women's intramural 

is unpredictable as his games. 

program paid off in a fun and 

Don Jaqua's team has been a real 

lightly competitive game between 

-surprise to the division. He has 

Farson and Wright's teams.What 

titd Evans and Wohlers and looks 

the game lacked in expertise, it 

'like he wants some more action. 

more than made up for in enthu- 

Reynolds' team is still fighting 

siasm and comedy. 

. four losses. Overall the Eastern 

Highlights were the 'double 

' seems the stronger of the two 

catch' by Debbie Willet and Dawn 


Thompson. Nancy Meyer fielding 

Looking West there is a tAo- 

without a glove, and the shot 

uay tie for first place between 

Leann Schneider batted which 


Oct. 2 

Webster vs. Mosley* 

5:30 C 

Minder vs. Jaqua 

6:30 C 

Snow vs. Rouse 

5:30 B 

McBride vs. Evans 

6:30 B 

Reynolds vs. Nunes 

5:30 A 

Denham vs. Wohlers 

6:30 A 

Oct. 3 

Reynolds vs. Webster 

5:30 A 

Evans vs. Wohlers 

6:30 B 

Rouse vs. Nunes 

6:30 C 

Oct. 4 

McBride vs. Marx 

5:30 B 

Jaqua vs. Cockrell 

6:30 B 

5:30 A 

Wohlers vs. Snow 

5:30 C 

Rouse vs. Reynolds 

6:30 C 

Games of the Week this week 
are Webster vs. Mosley on Oct. 2 
and Evans vs. Wohlers on Octo- 

was stopped abruptly and expert- 
ly by pitcher Karin Covi. 

Some outstanding players 

ercise dodging the bombardmeni 
of the pitching machine; and Ge- 
ona Florence and Sandy 
herd, who made some excelleni 
plays at first for their tear 
Wright's team literally 'stole' 
game in the last inning. 

Weatherall 7 - Farson Forfeit 

:r 9 - Mejia 8 
Wright Forfeit - Gallimore Forf. 

Reynolds 8 - Snow 

- Mosley 6 
Sept. 21 

e edge of 9 t 

loth \> 


Oct. 3 

Farson vs. Gallimore 
Weatherall vs. MuUer 
Mejia vs. Wright 




L T 
































g - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT IfanisdBy, September 28, 1978 

Student Association Office Hours: 

Melanee Snowden 
Scott Miller 
Shellie Shanko 

Monday thru Thursday 

Monday thru Thursday 

Thursday (by appointment) 





Monday. Wednesday, Friday9:00-10:00 
Monday, Wednesday, Friday 2: 00-3: 00 
Tuesday, Thursday 10:00-1 1 :00 

Tuesday, Thursday 2:00-3:00 

Wednesday, Friday 

Traasunr; Martin Young, Vk«-Piwklan1; Ondy \MiltatwK). Sacntary. 


DKathie Mullenax 

weekend. Neither item has been must choose before this date. Ai 

decided upon at present. On letter will be sent out to each 

as follows: President- Monday, Sept. 26, the officers December graduate during this 

. Vice President-Mar- met again to discuss the type of week with more information con- 

Pastor-Marsha Tut- graduation announcements to be ceming announcements. It must 

ecretaray--Cindy used. Samples will be displayed be emphasized thai these 

Whitehead, Treasurer- Mara- Lea at the Student Center desk on announcements are ONLV FOR I 

Friday. Sept. 29. along with a DECEMBER GRADUATES [ 

' "■■ ■ out and returned THIS DOES NOTINCLUDE MAY | 

^mber graduates GRADUATES. f 

y— — — «— — >» M ,>,, „ ,, „ ^,,,,,^,,,,,,,,,^^^,^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Send Your Letters 1 1 

to the ACCENT! 

'••••••••••••»— — •••—••••§#■•>» 

SEPT. 27 -OCT. 3 

Kraft American Singles 12 oz. 
Kraft Velveeta Cheese 16 oz. 3 
Stokeiy Cut or French Sliced Green Bi 
Stokely Catsup 32 oz. $.59 
Stokeiy Cream Com 17 oz 
Stokely Early Peas 17 oz, 
Stokeiy Applesause 17 Oz, 
Slokely Fruit Cocktail 17 < 
Nabisco Toasletts 6V, oz. 
Chef Boy-ardee Spaghetti E 
Signal Mouthwash 6 oz. 
White Grapes S.69 per lb. 
Cedar Lake Chops 19 oz. 
Cedar Lake Sloppy Joe 19 
Worthington Veja-Links 1' 

■z. SI. 15 


Sunday-Thursday 8 to S Friday 8 lo 6 


Ibursday, Oclobcr S, 1978 



The latest in letters 

Truth alMutTaco Bell 

THE FIRST TOUCH OF FALL. Get involved in pontics 

p. 2 
p. 4 
p. 8 

2 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TTmredBy October 5, 1978 



What is left for SMC students to get excited about? Do we h 
the rights we want, all the privileges we could ask for? 

After all. women can wear pants to class now. Men cai 
beards. Hair lengths and skirt lengths.. -well, fashion took c 
those pt obi ems. 


mumbles, then outnght complaints 

Until last year, men were able i 
cafeteria. Many of those now excit 
those wonderful days, or else thcj 
trying to wear pants of any sort to s 

le approaching. First 3 few 
now a full-scale attack. The 
blue jeans. 
ar nice jeans to class and the 


vith the idea of 

Now everyone wants to wear jeatis. The arguments are legion and 
some have a great deal of truth. So some students get very upset and 
just holler a lot about the unfairness of it all. Others take the law into 
their own hands and quietly wear blue denim as often as they can get 
away with it. 

The people who will have the credit of convincing the powers that 
be to let students wear jeans are not those who use sophomoric 
argument and uneffective methods but those who realize that the 
logical argumentsforbluejeans should be gathered by those who have 
the intelligence to present them properly and respectfully to those 
responsible for the dress code. Through such an elTort the opinion of 
the student body can be made known in the proper places. 

Even if such action is taken, results may not be instant. The issues 
of pants for women and beards for men were debated for well over ten 
years before positive action was taken. 

In my opinion, it is only when blue denim pants have lost the 
stigma that was attached to them during past years and only when 
SMC students have shown the maturity necessary to deal responsibly 
with such a privilege, that the wearing of blue jeans will be legal. 
Fashion has done much toward making blue jeans an object of style 
rather than a trademark of dissent. If the Student Association or other 
organization could arrange one week during which students could wear 
the proverbial 'nice Jeans' to classes and meals, it would be the lest of 
whether students are able to restrain themselves from looking like 
derelicts and vagrants. If it is the opinion of the majority that blue 
jeans should be allowed (how about a quick vote in SA chapel?), then it 
seems that the SA, as our representatives paid with our money, should 
try to start such a program. 

Perhaps blue jeans in class will be a reality someday. Perhaps our 
younger brothers and sisters will take for granted the privilege of 
walking into the dining room. Levi's and all. Will they be thankful that 
we cared? Are we thankful that someone cared enough to work for 
beards, pantsuits, refrigerators in dorm rooms, and many other things 

e take for granted? 

Michelle Bondurant 




b» not nacessa-Uy 

OrtWr> mwSL'*^ '° ^"^ ™'*^'" "" '^ 


AaWWtt Editor 



□ebra Gainer 

Sporaor ,^ 

MWael Bryant 
»Fnww Andrew 

Targei Gratdlcs 

Th* SouttMm AccM la puOllahed weekly wlih ir> 

ex«p,l«« 1. 




Dear Editor: 

This one goes down in my 
personal diary of tragic, out- 
standing, ironic, heart-rending, 
hilarious, or otherwise memor- 
able SMC enperiences. 

One recent evening, I slipped 
into the Student Center to attend 
a meeting. Having finished my 
business, I realized I had a bit of 
time to relax in 'my' student 
center. Browsing through the 
conveniently-located magazines 

lected the latest Newsweek and 

U.S.News. Spotting the fireplace 
and inviting steps. 1 breathed 
deeply and smiled at the thought 
of relaxing for the first time since 
registration day (freshman year.) 
I east myself down, stretching out 
comfortably there on that homey 
little spot. My soul was 'com- 
forted and my spirits calmed. I 
settled in on a meaningful "News 
you can Use" section. 

I think 1 was just reaching thi 
summit of my ecstasy when ; 
figure stood beside me. I smile* 

'Would 1 

and''ioSon'"'''*"/t°!''i"""'^ I 

reiterate. Again c ^ ^^^^^_ 

mand. again disguised as a ques. 1 


Dear Editor: 

I would lUte to add to what 
Bret Britton and Mike Sand have 
already written on the subject of 
blue jeans. 1 for one would like lo 

administration has chosen to ban 
the wearing of blue (and only 
blue) jeans to classes and in the 

mediately begin wearing 
"sloppy" and "unprofessional" 
looking clothes once the restric- 
Hon is lifted. I also suspect that 
their reason is not deeply spirit- 
ual, because Christ himself wore 
just plain common clothes ever>- 
'icluding chur 

I have attended Andrew 
/ersity for the past three years 
as you may know, they do 

there I have 
person wearing "grubby" or 
holey jeans in classl It has been 
repeatedly brought to my atten- 

groomed all the students are -- all 
because someone had enough 
confidence in the students to 
grant them some responsibility. 

So what's the deal? Do the 
administrators really feel we lack 
the pride and maturity to dress 
neatly? I surely won't or can't 
promise there will be no offenders 
at first, but why not give us a 
to prov 

dignant frustration flared, 
asked pointedly why it w 
should rise. I was informed ihii| 

because it gave an 'idle appea 
ance' to the Student Center, 

Now, my mind is active ai 
my humanness. complete. I cj 

which a horizontal body position | 
would be inappropriate in the I 
Student Center, But to i"-" — * 
ment I cannot comprehei 
ill impression c 



ibie Christian adults? 
S.A. Clements 


Dear Editor: 

First, 1 am proud to be 

like to Ihank all my 

for placing me in this office. 

Second, 1 w6uld like to know 
omething. I recently helped with 
■ registration booth at the 
VM and I was shocked at the 
number of students who didn't 
want to take five minutes to re- 
back a step. With exeryone com 
plaining about the wa\ the polit 
re operates I figurt 
that a tot of students would warn 
to register. But 

the chance for SMC 

have a direct effect on our school 
If nothing else 

on credit bill 
point of interest would 
be the candidate s stand on Sun 
day laws. 

This also applies to schoo! 

will work closely with the SA 

own good. 
I truly hope everyone 
consider his voting s 

available whenever not in use f 
classes, but 1 have no idea wht 
the gym's classes are. Could yc 
please print a gym class schedule | 
ill the next issue of the paper 
would be greatly appreciate 
Keep up the good work. 

Barry Thomson 

evening. You coutd call (he 

FRANKLY SPEAKING .... by phil frank 

"(CU Guvs SEEN/ftV BOLOG'i' 
E?CP£Ri«EWr r fUD 
STORED in THE i=RlG ? 


Ifenreday October 5, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 


tlgn i^ al ths horns ec buHdng *" ' WMkar 

ilfarlromQalllnburB, Ort. 2Band29. Brinn 

Dear Ughty Arm; Oultea shatleHng ei 


tear Editor: 

Having been here only a extras on sandwiches 
hort time. I am really surprised Maybe if peopli 

3 find stealing is such a major down on this steali 

>od. 1 would think that people its prices. Doi 

Id enough lo attend college the CK and ca 

'ould be mature enough to go gets to meet? 

the CK 
people realize 



ying to t; 

e half their food a 

This subject is 

college, and I think it would do 

each student a great deal of good 

read through these nine ideas 

at lead to problem thinking and 

possibly cause depression. I be- 

;ek*s Accent and thought- 
fully read it, with a willingness to 
■hange your previous thinking, if 

m piBkl ifiulilerv • will lo 

itDnwBrlnginylattgrdcmn'lmaksiTVthJnhdlttanntly. Your 

Dear How Hainpchir 

Bulldog-I really m 
thrauc^ the Student SmvI 

It QraoMd UghtanJng. You era convtvU 

suffering from depre 

However, these same people 
■ ES--especially at the CK. 

pizzas, it's no wonder that the CK prits is i 
must raise their prices and charge 
r for small things like cups, ice. and Sandy S 


'< CHEERS -- 

to the deans of Thatcher Hall, for their kindness in all 
;sidents to wear jeans to dorm worship. 

'■ BOOS-- 


o everyone who supports the SA by participating in one or mort 
lany programs offered. The SA this year is closer than evei 

having 'something for everyone.' 

I Chicken 

God is only 

the start 

of something 


Start treating 
your brothers 

and sisters 
like brothers 

and sisters. 

I unique. Wanted to do MMtMhIng urusual. Uive, Your Secral Sf 
I note and bookmark Friday. Oct. S, ther* you. Joama Chan 
la iponaorlng a Roller Skating party. Sinday, dd. IS. Tha pvty w 
) rental and .2S for bus lea. Theaa ticket* wtll tw nid al Talge H 

IrunfWd^ chargea ot leaking irilHary H 

unbear«Ue. EvWally he wa* ssweiiiiod birt rrt without a long arid dimodl ttri^ 

y, publldy cfltgracad, and lantenced to Devil's 
Saturday, C 
E NEEDED-Tlwrtoglvlng vacation rido lo Hantairg, Penn., needed fa 

girls. AnynMvitnct 

Ond-Wtwraarayou? ITie library has been vary anvty without yn 

plme...Your Secrvl /VStrim. 

P.S. Happy BIrlhdayl 

tonguo-lantalldng goodlee. FAT FRED. 

Send your letters 

4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT nmrsday October 5, 1978 



DMark DriskUI 

Dr. Cyril Roe. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Education and one of the 
faculty sponsors of the student 
ntissionary program, outlined the 

T goal of the club is t( 

have 19 SM's and four 

happening here at SMC," Dr. 
Roc added. 

The SM club covers student 
it the College's mis- 


D Debbie Patten 

tion last year because she claimed 
thai lard was used in preparing 
the pinto beans. These beans are 
used in every dish offered on the 
menu including the vegetarian 

According to George Bellis, 
manager of Taco Bell, "Lard was 
being used In recent years rather 
than vegetable shortening, 

August, and soybean oil as well 
as vegetable shortening has re- 
placed lard." Bellis says he is 
very much aware of the dietary 
practices of SDA's and was ap- 
proachcd frequently this summer 
concerning the use of lard. As for 

the student who resigned, he was 
"impressed by her convJcfions 
and dillgenc 

or burrito at Taco Bell due to the 



as well as those Tuesday night meeting, 
n the world and stead of the traditional s 
s In the United the club voted to ini 


1 opened the door and skipped in, smiling from cast to west 

We ran across campus like thunder chasing lightning. 

We complained automatically now; it was as much a part of the 

E school w 

meeting on Tuesday. September 

"Our basic objectives in- 
clude the following," Dr. Roe 
said, "to give the returned SM's 
a chance to get together and 
share what they've learned with 
each other and with other inter- 
ested individuals, to provide 

the facul^ sponsor for the SM SMs a 

and Taskforce section of the club volunt 

and Dr. Floyd Greenleaf. profes- sionar 

ir of history, is the faculty spon- King, ci 

" t. Britton, 

t the Pollock. 

hopefuls. They are; Kirk 
rhairmtn; Mike Baez, Bret 
, Mark Driskill. Debbie 
1 Dave Prest. 


Attention was a big part of their diet. 

...flashlights dim as tired lightning bugs. 

...eyes that peeled us like bananas. 

...the knocking sound of a wookpecker looking ii 

only 3.900 of the most academic- 
ally talented receiving Merit 


c Patricia Dixon, a junior nurs- 
g student from Florida, and 
:nny Duerksen, a freshman 

Qualifying Test (PSAT/NMSQT); 
thenyoumustcompete within the 
state in which you are enrolled in 
high school. To become a fmahst 
you have to meet further require- 
ments such as being fully en- 
dorsed by yourprincipal. present- 
ing school records that confirm 
mic standing, 

The summer breeze giving voice 

to the air... 

Geriatric ward: I entered his roo 
grin from the bed and by eyes tha 
prospect of getting up. 

n and was greeted by a toothless 
held a childlike delight at the 

Playing guns: Always shot but 

never dead... 

On tension: my stomach was d 

ing calisthenics. 

...the burning in my stomach tu 


SI, 500 and Penny received a 
Sl.OOO scholarship. 

To receive a Merit Scholar- 
ship you must first become a 
semifinalist after taking the Pre- 
liminary Scholastic Aptitude 
Test/National Merit Scholarship 

in their respective states and are 
representive of less than one-half 
of one percent of each state's 
secondary school seniors. 



, *li FOR THE 


— ..,.,.. individual 

homes for light refreshments or 
soup/salad suppers? 

leaving for Bible Con- 

that you can get in touch with 
the security officer, Mr. Myers, 
concerning locks, security and 
parking at the following times? 
M. W. F: 8-9:30a.rti. 
T, Th: 8 -9:00 a.m. 

nmreday October 5, 1»78 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 


Why do students choose 

department conducted a survey 
students as they filed throu, 
registration lines last August. 

Finally, friends won out as 
the most popular reason. Appar- 
ently. 24 percent of SMC students 
are primarily interested in the 
social aspects of college. One 

ital letters -'GIRLS.' 

Predictably for a private de- 
nominational college, a signifi- 
cant 23 percent listed SMC's spi- 
ritual reputation as a major rea- 

Many students feci that God has 

I here to find a Chri; 

receive an education, only 15 per- 
cent of students chose SMC for 
the curricula it offers. Of these, 
several noted the theology, nurs- 
ing and music departments as 
being superior. Many students 
also said that their involvement 

I for 19 f 

this 1 

being confortably close to home. 
For others, its being far enough 

And there are those who are here 
for the quiet "happy valley' set- 

tend SMC, and s 
because of various other rela- 
tives; brothers and sisters mostly, 
but sometimes aunts, uncles, and 

vantages. They feel that schol- 
arships, grants, and subsidies are 
easier to obtain here than at other 
schools, and also that SMC is the 
cheapest of SDA colleges. 

A final one percent are here 
as a result of the summer student 
recruitment program. In addition 
to this small number, others gave 

dary reason for their attending 


1 SA president David 

■■College Within a College," a 
system of mini-courses scheduled 
to begin the third week of 

"We'll try to offer the lop 25 
or 30 of those courses this year, ' ' 
explained Cress, referring to the 
choices made by students in 
chapel Sept. 14. The list is 
topped by water skiing and back- 
packing, followed closely by 
photography, scuba 

; from the SMC faculty and 

■Tm working with Dr. Spet 



Si^*?'^"* t"i"2sT. tiftMA 

3 kmiCi J»ilV, im«"*«^S^*^*5>VI;?1_bui) 
gisquc, CftMWiftW oieoj*R '-J" »*"«* "*** 




a<f.-^Mca..i PiJEg: SOUP t SAi^ 'S,IJS"!^3o 


/ou'll have enough of the basi< 
lopefully. to see if you're int 
;sted in learning more about il 

Seminar Most 
Difficult Class 

Possibly the most difficult 
one hour course at SMC is Bio- 
logy Seminar. The course, taught 

by Dr. 


d Steen of the biology 

inior biology majors. 



minar format. Each stu- 


lass is responsible for 


scientific paper and 




ng to Rick Gusso, a 

Ihe class, the paper 
least 20 typewritten 


The topic must be 

las been sufficiently 

But it 

n p 

be a topic that is still 



has 15 minutes to present 

17 One 0' 

19 Paradi 
ZI 601 

a city in Chaldea (Gen. lO-.lQ) 

41 French article 

42 Sullen 

44 English poet, bishop, and writer 

of hymns 
47 Mournful 

The moon 

sent oil for anointing (1 Kings 

2 Resl. "The Son of n 



59 Assembly 


I Christ wept over this city (Matt. 

31 River associated with the life 

of Joseph 
33 Unit of time (pll 

3 Capital of Babyloni 

6 Contend 

'^ °7o1ea;ch'clna'an'"mS.T3! 

3 Once and again 

3 Art of decorating 

40 Son of Zephaniah Oech. 6:141 
45 City of Macedonia, where Paul 

3 Twelflh month of 




49 OnTonlthousardth ot an inch 

24 tiamine by questio 



50 Thi only prophetic booh ol the 
New Testament 

^^ "^"Kame "SSni"' 




53 Symbol representing a conirac- 

Fred Fuller 

Collegedale AgenI 

6 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT llinn<i«) OOober S, 1978 


It will be t£ 

eof." Thisi! 

f Uodici 

The vegeta 
that people are eating is thi 
Adventist version of McDonald' 
l-beef patties, special 

lettuce, cheese, pic 

The Adventist sandwich I am 
referring to is called "the theol- 
ogical milieu of restoration," bet- 
ter known among theologians as a 
milieu sandwich. The Advent 

tion. sanctification, glorification, 

righlcousness by faith on a scsa- 

He will radiate from within, 
there will be a miraculous tn 
fonnation in your life as you 
born again and start to grow 
your ChristiaD relationship (ss 
tification is love, not shove.) 

3. Glorification is a shif 
gears, but is still the same | 
'apping c 

"Glorification is 
a shift in gears." 

"Oh, I know Dad will ] 

render youiself to God, you don't 
sit on your hands and expect God 
to move you lUe a chess piece. 
You are an instrument for God. 
and He expects (which He has 
more than a right to) you to use 
your talents to their fullest for His 
glory. The whole point is to work 
hand in hand with God. giving 
Him the upper hand, knowing you 
will win. It is not hearing teach- 
ers and preachers saying, "Make 

visits to the guy a- 
cross the hall is what 
SMC is all about." 

have trouble distinguishing be- Oh, 

"...people put 
the sandwich to- 
gether wrong." 

pens, people put the sandwich 
together wrong and most will 
defend their stand in ignorance of 
the whole light, thinking that 
their 60 watts are adequate light 
to make a profound statement. 

Briefly 1 will try to clear up 
some of the red tape for the 
people who aren't really sure of 
what is going on here (lefs all 
get in on the fun.) 

l-Justiflcalion is because of 
the death of Christ. God declared 
it for you because of Christ's 
righteousness. You have only to 
accept, and Christ will wrap His 

"You only have 
to accept, and Christ 
will wrap His robe of 
righteousness around 

He longs to do this for you. 

this righteousness. Justification 
and sanctification happen simul- 
taneously and work hand in hand. 
Your justification is not depen- 
dent on your sanctification. 

2. Sanctification is a love 
render of the will-not because 

>u love 

lifetime, but that is how long it 



You £ 

e you fall in love with Jesus, 
you will seek Him daily to know 
Him better. This will help you to 
love Him more, so you can totally 
surrendcryour will daily. He will 

depend, but friendship is a two- 
way street. After you realize 
there is nothing you can do, and 


this happens. 

dients of the Adventist milieu 
sandwich will fall In place just 
when they need to. If you have 

sandwich, maybe it is because 

can't seem to sink your teeth in it. 
Don't be ashamed; eat apple- 
sauce. There is no need to choke 
on vegemeat and maybe kill your- 
self forever. Being bom again is 
a complete transformation, and 
remember not everyone grows at 
the same rate. Meet your brother 
where he is. without making him 
feel belittled or dumb by being 
his Sabbath conscience. Don't 
dwell on always helping him with 
his bad points. Commend him on 
his good points and bring it 
always back to Calvary in a prac- 
tical way without clobbering him 
over the head with it. because we 
all fall short of the glory of 

guy across the hall is what SMC is 
all about. 

The ingredients of the n 

sandwhich are: the two all beef 

fication; special sauce is glori- 
fication; lettuce and cheese are 
righteousness by works and faith 
(alone is without mayonnaise)' 

The whole point 
is to worl< hand in 
hand with God." 

pickles are church doctrine- 
onions are the preachers (note: 
not all preachers are like this - 
praise the Lord); on a sesame 
seed (the congregation and 

church, wrapped in the different 

1 plead with you, brothers 
and sisters in Christ, think for 
yourself, and eat of the bread of 
life. Whether it be vegemeat or 
applesauce, decide for yourself. 

by digesting I John 4:10. 

Christians, because it 

(S) Rlghteoosness Is by faith 
alone; the fruit comes from a 
ChrisFnourished tree. The fruit 
does nothing, it is Christ (remem- 
ber this point, it is a biggie -- the 
word to give special consideration 
to is by faith alone). This does not 
mean to go overboard into 
presumption, legalism or anti- 
nomianism (disregarding the law 
or taking it too lightly). 

The sociological conditioning 
is to work your way to heaven. It 
starts in the cradle roll and kin- 
dergarten with, "Jesus loves you 
when you do the right things," 
(implying He won't if you don't.) 
This leads to people trying 'do-it- 
yourself- sanctification or selfifi- 
cation instead.' Impossible! 

The laws are guidelines from 


who is a God of Ic 
1 dictator. He i 

God i! 

going to fry you. I'll baste you in 
your own juices because you de- 
serve it." And the people who 
leach and spread this are not 
worshipping the same God I am; 
for my God is a God of love. He 
says, "These are all promises for 

promise to help you keep the law, 
not because you have to but be- 
cause you desire and thirst. The 
gift of eternal life is already yours 
for the asking. (So, because you 
love Me so much, you won't want 
to lie and steal, and if you are 
tempted to let Me down. 1 prom- 

John. Now listen to me. 1 know 
that this may be my only oppor- 
tunity, and 1 think it would be 
wonderfulforbothof us. But this 

to match. You know that neither 
of us has much money. Then 
we'd have to rent the building. 

hold a reception! And John, what 

"Do you see, John, why 

n'tjustsay "yes?" This isn't 

r that one should jump ii 

days. People are so odious, so away, ir 

full of antagonism. We'd never to turn 

live it down! My heart would recital. 

certainly corrode away with spas- might 

modic griefl My dear John, mumble 

John? ... John! Oh dear, where EnfilisI 

has that boy gone?" again." 
And we find John, by now far 


1 don I wish to sound sordid 
or supercilious, but your plan 
isn't totally impregnable. Time is 
not infinite. Circumstances are 
capricious. Think what a ramp- 
age we'd be in, trying to organize 
everything. Oh, John. 1 entreat 
you to ponder upon the intricate- 
ncss of this whole affairl 

Mondayi only Through 
;'i~'J Y FtoButiriy C2.60 to 

College Plaza Stylon 

"'"^" irii w uou 

Mushrooms 'N' TTiings Ceramics 

Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 


"ExpedJtlon Peru" 

Fm countilM Fn Itw wxtd squal PERU In the varlstv of Its scanic anradloni 
ifK) lt> unique Ntiartc mim and background. It Is o 
nuntalnixunirtnlntlwwortd. JOHlJEBEFTThasled 
to PERUmptoring bMutJhd El ^B■U, uran] Nghest li 
mid; following the path o< th« davntatlnn avtfa 
■J roartng the kanly aJplanA w 


rarrtraited with Mdttiy d 

d modem buil<Ing9 s> 

Monday, October 9, 1978 
Mennorial Auditorium 8 P.M. 


DRon Hardin and Tedd Webster 

■nmreday October S, 1978 THE SOUTHEBN ACCENT - 7 

Women's Men's 

Jaqua 9-Denham 7 
Mosley 9-Marx 
Minder 5-Nunes 3 

Webster 6-Snow 3 
Evans 7-Rouse 
McBride 8-Reynold 

Mosley 9-Denhani 5 
Cockrell 7-Nunes 
WoUers 5-Marx 1 

Sept. 27 

Reynolds 7- Minder 3 
Rouse 7-McBride 2 
Evans 9-Nunes 2 
Cockrell ll-MaiTt4 
Snow 1-Jaqua 
Wohlers 9-Webster 5 

Denham 5-Webster3 
Mant 7-Heynolds 5 


lacty for the SA BIka H!kB7 Phoio ttSandle 1 


DRay Lockley 

Mrs. Thelma Cushman. 

elected president of the Home 

EcaiomicsAssociation for Seven- 

omics. has been asked to serve on 

th-day Adventists. This associa- 

the Bradley County-Cleveland 

tion was newly established a few 

City School Evaluation team. 

years ago when the Board of 

This team was formed lo evaluate 

Higher Education recognized its 

thequalificaiionsofboth vocation- 

potential value. Their aim is to 

al and technical institutions. 

strengthen the family relationship 

in every way possible and make 

these schools follow the sUte 

Home Economics more visible to 

education requirements. 

the public and church at large. 


SMC. was recently elec- 
coordinator for the col- 
Young Tennesseeans for 
(YTB). Senator Howard 
is currently serving as Re- 
enator from Tennessee 

shington, D.C. Debra 

iTerriPrins. bothjum- 

ism majors, have been 

appointed as co-chairmen for the 

SMC chapter of YTB. Other 

members of the SMC committee 

are Scott Jones and Steve Bunch. 

Some of the activities YTB 

hopes to initiate on the SMC 

booths, telephone surveys, poster 
nd bumper sticker drives. They 
be doing 



;twork. If you 
are interested in helping with the 
Baker campaign, or in purchasing 
a rare Baker T-shirt for a mere 
52., please call Terri or Debra at 

■by Phil frank I 

;M(3gE PAP NBW$ oti m£ 
•■ FEKIPENT .::k4PCtE^ 
ALL Hl$ U-^. POUUAP^ , 

Missing all the News? 

Read the KIOSQUE 

OCT. 4-10 

Ortega Taco SheUs 10 ct. 2/$1.00 

Onega Taco Sauce 8 oi. -.57 

Ashely Cheese Enchiladas IS oz. .75 

B & B Chopped Mnsbrooms 3 oi. 2/Sl.OO 

Mi. Olives Hamburger OUl ChipB 22 oz. ,Si 

Bama Fruit Drinks - Orange, Punch, .Apple, Grapi 
10 oz. 5/$1.00 

Hani's Snadc Pack Pnddlnga -- Ail Flavors 4 pi 

Downy Fabric Softner 64 oz. Sl.*9 

All Concentrated Laundry Detergent 49 oz. 

Totino's Cheese Plaza 13 oz. .79 

Tomatoes ,29 per lb. 

Redot Golden DeUclous Apples .19 per lb. 

Bed Grapes .59 per lb. 




Thnreday, October 12, 1978 


phecy guidelines as well as &esh, 
practical suggestions. Sue Te- 
Hennepe, Assistant Professor of 

the staff of the Divisior 
ing, will update a 

for dealing with the diabetic pa- 

following Old Testament r 
tives; the story of origins a 
fall, the Joseph story, Esther. 
- - - - ■ Ruth. Moses. The 

•Vriting for the SDA ^ 

t Horning, 
itor of Listen, has worked on three 
other SDA magazines; thus she is 

overview of the needs and re- 
quirements of Adventist periodi- 
cals. Come with a rough manu- 
script OR a list of five topics you'd 

•This Can't Be My Child! 
Keys to effective discipline, 

1 young children. There will 
:onsidcration of Spirit of Pro- 


t the class schedules registration 

and a 

the computer system ^ 

letter of explanation will be in th 

mail in the next couple of days. ••"^j 

This will give those who take until 

advantage of the pre-registration Any 

an extra day during Christmas after 

Adding and dropping classes 
be done without any charge 
the usual date, Jan. 10. 
;hangcs in a class schedule 
Jan. 10 will require a fee of 





"What? They already went on sale? Tliey're all GONE???!! 

Thaf s right. The Candid Camera program on Oct. 21 is all s 
oul. Even the rotten free seats in the back arc all gone. 

Many students who would have loved a chance to see the progr 
won't be able to. All the tickets that were available to students sold 
in less than one day. 

However, most of the best tickets were not on sale to the gent 
public. Some of these were sold as season tickets -- a worthy cause 

But what happened to the rest of the tickets? 813 of tht 
including the half of the front and middle sections, never went on s 
lo the student body, because they are reserved for the alumni 

Now, the alumni are wonderful people and 

n for both the alumni 
e wonderful alumni 
same thing as alumni 

that women have the mental ca- 

tastefully. bake a cake, or pursue 
the opposite sex, 1 address the 
below to the members of the 
faculty and the collection of stu- 
dents who must intently study 
centenial copies of The Ladles' 
Home Journal. 

In chapel and classes, almost 
without exception, some remark 
is made and I get the feeling that 

rfor r 

who about putting together a recipe." 

It's not totally wrong to res 
administration would like to impress with a nice program, 
alumni supposed to think that kU our Saturday nights have 
quality of enterUinmenl?) But it i 

those who (he 

) the students to : 

it the cumber of seats available for them, especially f< 

; program many of them consider wor 

and possiblv meeting a future life 
mate ■■ "Right Girls?" Was 1 
supposed to laugh? What are the 

After I sat through the first 

n cook a whole lot 

It riding the bus 

sensitive, but if I hear another 
remark about a woman's 
"limited" capabilities I'm going 
to smack'him first with my cake- 
batter- cove red spatula and then 
zap him full of holes with my 

Seriously though - come on 
guys, my brain was made from 

share ti 

a litl 


II s< 

t the Joker c 

the books. Studer 
beautiful faces. 

Everyone, males and females alike, hud 
whichever sex is opposite. Roommates sit l 
favorites. Finally, the choices are made, 
enterprising female decided that THIS is the o 

Whafs his or her phone number? No o 
worker al the residence hall, and they are tiei 
other people asking "What is Foxy's phi 

I would be a lot less ■ 
with equal speed. By the time 

t of the pecple I tried t 




Layout LIn»Hjp 





(Young Tennesseans for Baker) 
area coordinator. This is a large 
responsibility, and Lthink Greg is 
doing an excellentjob. Imustsay 
I am proud of the hard work that a 
few SMC students are putting 

Dear Editor: 

I appreciate the printing of 
the cafeteria menu. I now can 
have an idea of what 1 will be 
eating the two days a week that 1 
eat lunch there. 

There is only one problem. 
When I get home those two days a 
week my wife knows I've eaten in 
the cafeteria from the smell of 
onions on my breath. Yes, on- 
ions. Have you noticed how many 
things they put onions in? The 
peas, carrots, potatoes, virtually 
all the vege-meat entrees, and 
almost everything but the salads 

I for the sake of r 


n before 


We also need to giv( 
Debra Gainer and Terri Pr 
They have also taken on a 
responsibility. As SDA's, 
really need to get involved, i 

our children. 

I the lives of 

time should 
three people. 

been under the I 
since I am a student of SMC tl,», 
programs provided here were for 
my benefit. But why does it 
happen thai some shows (Candid 
Camera, for example) are sold 
out. even the seats students usu- 
ally take are gone. And most 
were said to be sold, not to 

show at my own school without 
havmg to fight for tickets? 







which said I was a National Merit 
Scmiflnalist. This was inconect. 
received an American Express 
scholarship through the NMSC. 

IbnTBday, October 12, 1978 THE SOUTHEBN AtXENT - 


4 ■ FEE SODIHEBM ACCENT ]liiciid«y, Odobet 12, 1978 


William Taylor. Director of De- 
velopment. The promenade will 
stretch from Spaulding Elemen- 
tary School to the proposed Fine 

The sidewalk that presently 
stretches from the elementary 
school to Lynn Wood Hall will be 

Daniells Halls. All traffic will be 
directed up Industrial Drive 
where there are parking lots lo- 

when the Fine 
Complex is built. 

Changes will be made or 

.. „.^ „„u IJiams. 11)6 
slope m front of the library wUl be 
cut into and retaining walls will 
be built. Taylor stated that these 
walls will be set back in places to 
create small resting areas. Tbese 
areas will consist of benches 
along the wall and shade trees 
and shrubs. The trees and shrubs 
wUl be interspersed along the 
promenade in order to "beauti^ 
the campus." 

This promenade is one of (ht 
four projects that the Committc' 
of 100 agreed last spring to fi-' 
nance. The Committee recently 
spent S23.000 to resurface the 
track and 575,000 to build the 
racketball courts. They will also 
contribute S250,000 to build a 
new station for WSMC in the Fine 
Arts Complex, 


DMark Driskill 

"The Whole Man" was the 
theme of this year's Southern 
Union Bible Conference held at 
Camp Alamisco October 5-7. 
Some 75 delegates from SMC 
were met at the camp by dele- 
gates from Oakwood, the Fletcher 
School of Nursing, and Laurel- 
brook Junior College. 

The theme of the conference 
was impressed upon the dele- 
gates by several speakers, begin- 
ning on Thursday night with Dick 
■ ; Youth Director 

spoke for the Sabbath worship 

Brad and Dee Mclntyre ol 
Washington, D.C., were featured 
musicians at the conference and 
conducted special music through- 
out the weekend. 

Other speakers included the 
Southern Union youth directors 

f the General Confer 
ave the Keynote Address. 
riday and Sabbath Elder Robert 
amora. Professor of Religion at 
olumbia Union College deljv- 

Before leaving on Saturday | 
'ening, the delegates joined ii 
candlelight testimony and mu: 
program. Although most w« 
tired, they were reluctant to lea 
the camp. One student from | 
Oakwood was overheard sa 
"1 would love to stay, but if 1 
wouldn't have the chance lo ; 
what I've learned with the 
dents who didn't get to come, 
that reason I've go to go bac 

BAKING' is our 
Middle Name! 




dudes a study. The student is also i 
expected to meet all his regular The 
classes during the two weeks. classi 
The study gives him a 
able place to keep up 

„„,„knd-wife. a feel of w 

■ ried life is really like; so they can 

■ prepare for their future life 

^^Mrs. Thelma Cushtnan. Di- 

ctor of Home Economics, says, 

J"The student for his final lab 

■assignment, actually lives in the 

Apartment classroom, along with 

Tiance or good friend. With 

exception," she adds, "they 

lack to their respective resi- 

:e halls to sleep, and are not 

their Ellen Richards Room 

le on the Sabbath." 

"The course brings together 

rpersonal relations, budget- 

During the two week period, 

; couple go through the stages 

a growing family. The first 

le other studi 

practice home stay, and is opened 
to be the stage facing the audi- 

...„. ence during the seminar or other 

The Ellen Richards room is programs. 


The challenge of the sexes is 
on and the SMC campus is the 
scene. On Oct. 26 the guys and 
girls will have a chance to prove 
which. is the brs 


is the d 


I week their family 
ir students, Cushman 
Imphasizes, "In some larger col- 
fcges. real children are brought in 
Ti orphanages to be a part of 
family. Sometimes the couple 
'e acmally adopted these child- 
after getting to love them as a 

CABL/Blood Assurance blood 
drive. Whichever group, the 
guys or the girls, gets out the 
most people to donate a pint of 
blood will sin a trophy for their 
dorm indicating they are the bra- 

Along with proving courage, 
we will once again be demonstra- 
ting to the public that students at 
SMC care about vital public needs 
such as the need for a good 
supply of high quality whole 
blood for use in local hospitals. 
Anyone in good health who can 
pass the few simple requirements 
can donate a pint of blood. Even 
giving on the 

you can help win that trophy for 
your dorm and show that yours is 
the braver sex. 

The blood drive will be held 
in the Student Center game room 
between U-S.m. and 6:30 p.m. 
Appointments will be required if 
you wish to guarantee a time slot 
) give. Donors will be 




chen center. Cushman 
rhe student is required to 
the equipment offered 
his stay at the room." 

lost meals are expected to 

Cushman says. "The 
rp tn he well-planned and 
'n together. One of 

Ithe special projects the s 

Giving a pint of blood does 
several things. First, it helps 
insure a supply of whole blood for 
when people need it most. See- 
any member of your immedii 
family should need blood it is 
available anywhere in the U.S. 

ially good when blood • 
over a hundred dollars a pint 
many places. Third, you c 
the satisfaction of knowi 
are helping your fellow ms 
with protecting yourself. 

CWC Schedules 
For October 

I Oct. 17 & 19. 8:-9 
1 30 person limit. Kim 1 


1. Assembly Room, Student Cer 

Dr. Paul Gebert - 

I SalUng Praftlcnm 

I October 26, 3:-6:O0p-in- Lake Chickamauga, Class ; 
inged. Dr. Paul Gebert ■ Instructor 

p for CWC classes look for a 

I To sign up for CWC classes look tor annouu«:.n.rjts '^d^iK" "J 

sheetsinStudentCenterbeginningFridayOctoberl3. Ifyouna y 

' -— ' ■ contact Dave Cress at 4353 or 4967 or leave note at 

Registration wUI take place dumg tt;e fi^st tew^ 

on WUI tate yjatc «-.".& ---- 

t for more details and additional coui 

Sabbath Meditt 
7 p.m. The Spokt 
Dennis Starkey 

C«M« itol specld «ne 1o grin with tlowm from 
Fo..Co™e«,0.n«g.d.le Open 9^ 39W792 

6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Ihnrtday, October 12, 1978 


DDebra Gainer 

Paris. ..Vienna. ..Prague... 
Berlin-McDonald's... Ferraris., 
castles. ..concentration camp 


On May 14. 40 people 

from New York to Luxembourg to 
begin theb adventure. Students, 
teachers, and community people. 
they were members of the SMC- 
sponsored European tour, a bi- 
ennial event led by Dr. Rudolf 
Aussncr, professor of modem 
languages. The idea of a tour 
originated six years ago, with the 
intent of encouraging the study of 
foreign languages at SMC. Aus- 
sncr fell that by actually visiting 

an culture. All countries 
with the exception of 
ire directly influenced by 

Germany, and students have the 
option of receiving three hours of 
credit in German Culture and 
Civilization by writing a paper 
and passing an examination upon 
their return. This year. 17 people 
took advantage of that option. 

For most of the group, it was 
their first visit to Europe. After 

breath-taking beauty anywhere." 
They saw the ancient castle of 
Ludwig 1 of Bavaria, and they 
attended an operetta, an orches- 
tra concert and a puppet show. 
They also visited churches, parks. 

girl, "It was just like any big city 
in the U.S. We had lunch at 
McDonald's, and all the kids 
there were wearing .tight jeans 
and singing American pop 
songs." As the group traveled 
hjrtlier east toward Communist- 
occupied territory, they found the 
atmosphere became less famili- 
ariy American. 

Students were exposed to a 
wide range of areas in European 
culture. They drove in the big 
cities, full of "unorganized fasi 

ence in themselves. They slept in 
soft saggy beds with huge down 
comforters. They were shocked 

butter instead of peanut butter. 
Drinks were served lukewarm 
always without ice. The cheeses 

hostel in East Berlin. 

Probably the final few days 
of the trip, spent there in East 
Berlin, were the most impressive 
of all. The tour went from the 
husUe and bustle of modern West 
Beriin, "a town with more Fer- 
raris and Porsches than 1 have 
ever seen," said one impressed 
car enthusiast, through Checl 
point Charlie into Communis 
East Berlin. The difference wa; 
like night and day. East Beriir 
seemed twenty ye, 

granted. He wanted to 
them a broader view of the > 
'ide range of huma 
iponses r 

Tour members' 
that this goal was 
People remarked o 


best." Most of the toi 

acquired a bus driver 
bourg who stayed 
throughout the trip. A 
Stayed in hotels, exd 
night in a dormitory- 

closely restricted there and 
church members aren't able to 
get the Bibles, books and evan- 
gelistic materials we're so used 
to, but they are working anxiously 

how they now 
i to appreciate t 

Although Europe was cxcit- 
; and lots of fun to visit, they 
re still thankful to be Amcri- 
summed it up by 

saying, "Some of thos 



[perienced the confusion of traffic accidents a 
mmarize exactly what happened in a few words or 
forms. The following quoies were eventually publi 
Snn, July.27, 1977. 

In myatlempt to kill a fly, I drove into a telephone pole. 
1 had been shopping for plants all day. and was on my way 
1 reached an intersection a hedge sprang up obscuring my v 
the other car. 
1 had been driving my car for forty years when I fell asleep at the 
'heel and had an accident. 

the doctors with rear end trouble wl 

„_ - ;ay causing me to leave an accident. 

As I approached the intersection, a stop sign suddenly appe 
ice where no stop sign had ever appeared before. I was ur 
in time to avoid the accident. 

lid hitting the bumper of the car in front, 1 stn 

. r was legally parked as it backed into the other veh.... 
^n invisible car came out of nowhere and struck my vehicle, and 

not injured, but on removing m; 
T make it to the other 

1 was sure the old fellow w 
The pedestrian had i 


"What a wonder 

so little! ... The angels 
V before God; they lo 
irHim. They regard e« 

ion with God as their high. 

and yet the children of ean.... „.,„ 

need so much the help that God 

idea which direction to go, so I ran 

ome. I drove into the wrong house and collided w 

car collided with mine without giving warning ( 

I thought my window was down, but I found outit was up. w 

\ collided with a stationary truck coming the other way. 
A truck backed through my windshield into my wife's face. 
A pedestrian hit me and went under my car, 

the road; I had to swerve a number of i 

the side of the road, glanced al 

he bounced ofl 

: of this accident was a littl 

id headed over the embankmcm 
w-moving, sadfaced gentleman i 

left the road. 1 wa; 

The telephone pole was approaching fast, I * 
path when it struck my front end. 

Itureday, October 12, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 7 


DTedd Webster 


In women's softba 


are really shaping up. 



IS pulling up the rear but that 

winning streak, keeping 

a game 


and a half lead over W 


only half over. For you fellas, if 

who is stridiDg to k 

Weathetal! has played t* 

■ ■•'aS 

less than Wright so this 

could be 

You will surely enjoy it. 


a big factor in the standi 

gs nght 

The sports staff apologizes 


earn is 

for the mix up in Weatherall's 
standings last week. Her stand- 
ing is Wins 3 .- Uss 1 -. Tie 1. 

'alge 2nd Floor Wins Track Meet 

e happy 

|DRon Hardin 

The Talge , 
it the fall track meet we 
V,' well with all three 
presented. Out of nine 
econd floor came out on I 
[forth-eight total points. 

1 away with first place 
>nds. Buck Schultz w 
le 440 in 54.5 seconds. The 4 

relay was strictly a team effort 
with John Hill, Lance Powell. 
Richard Moore, and Mark Fowler 

inches. Eric Essix came up and 

over the 6 foot 1 inch mark for his 
win in the high jump. In the shot 
put Keith Mosley placed fii 


DTedd Webster and Ron Hardin 

The Eastern Div 

the leader in the league. The with only i 
East has take " 

ten the lead in total Webster, anything could happen. 

/ of 40 feet ( 
Evans won the dis 
112 feet. 

. 36-5 by classes. You should have 
plenty of time to get ready for the 

for the West, playeachotherinthenearfutute. 

In the East the race between Webster in a two way fight with 

twith Cockrell and Evans is getting Mosley is trying to hold first with 

Dean closer with Cockrell only one Marx striving to take second from 

throw with game ahead of Evans. This could him. The rest of the division 

change drastically with tough appears to be pretty stable. It is 

r the spring games coming up for both teams, predicted that U 

will I 

s has only one loss but he ners will be: Eastern Division - 

has one tie that could possibly be Evans and Webster Division - 

a thorn in his side. Wohlers has Mosley. Games of the week 

dropped to third with Denham Oct. 16 Cockrell vs, Evans; Oct 

trying to push him further back. 18 Cockrell vs. Webster. 


Mosley v 


Minder V 

s. McBride 


vs. Denham 


s. Evans 

Oct. 17 


vs. Rouse 

Marx vs. 




vs. Nunes 


Jaqua vs 



s. Webster 


vs. Evans 

Mosley v 

s. Minder 

Oct. 19 



Minder v 

Jaqua vs 


vs. Wohlers 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 







8 ■ TEDB SOUTHERN ACCENT Hiandar, October 12, 1978 



DGreg Vital 

Tennessee State Senator Ray 
Albright will visit SMC on 
Wednesday, Oct. 18, from 11 
a.m. to mid -afternoon. A tour of 
the administration offices and a 
lunch with the students in the 
cafeteria is planned. He will also 
visit the medical center and nurs- 
ing home. 

Senator Albright has served 
Hamilton County for ten years in 
the Tennessee General Assem- 
bly. Before being elected to the 
Senate he served in the State 
House of Representatives. As 
chairman of the Hamilton County 
legislative delegation for the past 
sii years he has fought hard for 
ts of the people he 

thority, creati 

State College, the introduction of 

the University of Chattanooga 

Students are welc 
Senator Albright for li 
cafeteria at i 
questions concerning s 
abuse he emment or related i" 

OCT. 12-14 

and National Resource Commit- 
tee and has sponsored numerous 
legislative actions including the 


Student Missions Emphasis 
Weekend is Oct. 12 to 14. Thurs- 
: will be joint 
worship at 7:00 p.m. to introduce 

"Mountains" of the Studei 
Center anyone interested can a: 
questions aboi 

Jties of a student missionary or 
taskforce volunteer. Stationery 
will also be available for you to 

A schedule is being worked 

irticular day the 

campus can be united in 


taskforce worker. 

le is being worked 

a particular day the 

campus can be united in 


Kounty Kist Whole Corn 17 oz. 4/1.00 
Kounty Kist Green Beans 17 oz. 4/1.00 
Bama Strawberry Jam 2 lb. .99 
Quaker Instant Oatmeal 12 oz. .65 
Sego Liquid Diet Drink 10 oz. 2/. 79 
Renuzit Solid Air Freshener 6 oz. .39 
Jergen Bar Soap Bath Size 6/1.00 
Carnation Breakfast Bars 6 pack 1.09 
Camarion Instant Breakfast 6 pack .99 
Dixie Garden Com or Peas 16 oz. 2/1.00 

Red or Golden Delicious Apples .I9/lb. 
Cedar Lake Vegeburger 19 oz. .99 
Cedar Lake Tender Tips 19 oz. .89 
Loma Linda Tender Rounds 19 oz. 1.09 
Loma Linda Swiss Steaks 28 oz. 1.89 
Worthington Fri Chik 13 oz, .89 



ill III"' 


Swxlay-Thurwlayatoe. Ff1(tey8to4. 



Thursday, October 19, 1978 

CoUcgedale, Tenn. 37315 


Elder Neal C. Wilson has been chosen as General Conference 
President to succeed Elder R. H. Pierson. Elder Wilson has been 
President of the North American Division since 1966. Before that 
he served as President of the Columbia Union and President of the 
Michigan Conference. He has also served in Egypt as President 



ference gave 

speech to the Autumn Council, 
Oct. 16. He will officially leave 
office on January 3, 1979. be- 
cause of health 

roni SMC in 1933 and 
;Urted the Standifer Gap church 
vhile he was still a student. At 
he age of 23 he became the 
^ome Missionary Secretary of the 
Jeorgia-Cumberland Conference. 

He thei 
lastor, evangelist and an admin- 



College Plaza, but i. 
apparent that we would not be 
able to go any farther than the 
Student Center. As long as there 

Series, there have always been 
seals available. This is simply 

rni he bei 
e Soutii India Uni 
Elder Pierson 
esident of the General Ci 


Chester Peck, Head Supi 
or of the plant stated that 
pe to have a larger loading 
^ additional working sp; 

a temporary speed bump- 


T Tlmisdsy, October 19, 1 



be getting worse instead of better. 

Aside froin the moral issue of respect 
what kind of background a person must ha 

a problem that appears t< 

s Lord, ' 


deprive others of 

ncuse for the behavior of many students in church. 
There is no reason for a loud noise of people getting off their knees and 
into the pew as soon as the person praying starts to say, "In Jesus' 
name." Only persons of infantile menUlity will talk, not in a whisper, 
but in a clearly audible tone, throughout a sermon. Only the 
mannerless giggle and tap their feet against the pews continuously. 
And only children <or childish 'adults') feel called upon to laugh, 
wriggle, and otherwise make a commotion when lights go out for slides 

It may be that some students don't enjoy church or meetings, but 
few come to SMC without knowing that church and other meetings will 
be required. If they detest these services so much that they cannot 
even retain common manners during them, they should seriously 

1>J\^ j^^YOUR BLOOD! 

OCT. 26 

He created this plar 


e destroying o 
s of « 

ing ti 

FRANKLY SPEAKING . . . .by phil frank I 

Litter A Problem 
On Campus 

Yes LITTER! Have you ever 
noticed all of the trash lying 
everywhere you look as you walk 
across campus. 1 have and I think 
its sick! As students of SMC, we 
should be proud of our campus 
and want to keep it clean instead 
of littering the ground with our 
bits and pieces of assorted gar- 


Ttte vcaa, scrnvmo, iMside 

?UU.5 IT CL05ED.' 

ion over it. (Gen. 1;26) Man is a 
steward of earth, a caretaker, not 

Everyone has heard how the 
large manufacturing companies 

Cress Says Numerique Out Soon I 

e by pour- 

\. but I dare say that we as 
dividuals take part in this de* 
ruction by littering the country- 

n the SI 


r whereabouts of a 
phone sheet or booklet. Wt 
thankfully you will no longer net 
to be in limbo on when the phoi 
list will make its debut. 

blera by first of all putting trash 
where it belongs, in the 
Second, when you : 
lying around take a : 

The Numerique, a Student 
Associadon Publication, has just 
mjled off the press 

Wrdcrful ii 

»3n also locate Mr./Miss Wcn- 

I want to take this opportun- 
ity to thank Gary Andrus and staff 

the Student Association in | 
tishing the 78/79 Numerique 





, those who are giving our campus pint the Nmnerlqne will have 
a bad impression by setting a 
good example and stop litteringl 

Praised For 
Speaking at SMC 

Dear Editor: 

I was impressed with the 
article in the last Accent on Sena- 
tor Albright. He appears to be an 
excellent candidate and we 
should all commend him for his 
eiceUenI record. ' 

Also. I and many other stu- 
dent would like to thank Con- 
gresswoman Marilyn Lloyd and 
Senator Ray Albright for coming 
to our campus. It was an escel- 
lent chance to learn their stand 
o talk to them 




SOON!!! X 




Thnreday, October 19, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 


Senate Sense 

And Nonsense 

Survey Results 

Students Vocalize on food, Cafeteria 

PantSuitS? should the SA 
be abo/zshed ? 

Senate elections 
Beards voted down 

Rees series 

SA Needs Mone 

the KI05QUE 

TTaWmn'iaiiiltwanMrinoatriptota«mdd«CkMv2B. Vm wHi Imw 
VA^it Ml at MS Sittirih (WfTilng ml mum bia Satuiky rt^ 

TTw (ky Mrtil tM niM t«(lh MUng. ■ UuHmh Ctiuth (avfc*. Imivh draNr, tttn 
Nldng,ilnglng,mavM|MnMnlM. TTNwmJngKtMUMlndudtanltfiltlQatllrbii}. 

T\ektn will go on Ml* In Ttwkhar Hall Sunday, Oddar 22 Injm1:00 ■ 4.-00 p.m. 

Friday p-m. - -Rnnki a mllllanl Raally UH^itanad' 

axfJanatory nota? 6h»«ll, It tMaa'a^iatnipriia. ITNrki igalnl 

SMC's Enrollment 
Rises Again 
To 1.256 Total 

r. Why dose a good gollar laks dang 2 pain iH panU? 
t Why did Maiy ttlie a ladder U tha raatBurwrt? 

llngbMti. Real good condition. AiklorFredortaBV«anolelnbtu2«). FtaneM 

Cheasanyma? 'RieSlulenlSatvtcmolttNSIudant Auodatknli tponaorlng 

II ba pliyad on Saturday nlghlt In tha Sludent Center and you will t» onlactad c 
u are IQ play. SIgnHjp now, bacauae Hw leal day to do m la Friday, Octobar 2C 

Noverrter 7 li coming. Oel ready ts 
bdlovlng that famillaa need i^aatar rail 

• rUJng iota al collage »■■ 


nFrtdaynllBl Sorry to ka«p ym 19 ao 

4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnreday, October 19, 1978 


DMichelle Bondurant 

Rene Noorbergen's office is 
small but not cluttered. The 
shelves are stacked with boxes of 
typing paper and Psychology 
Today magazines. The telephone 
on his desk rings every few 
minutes, but after each call he 
picks up in mid-sentence and 
continues as if nothing had 

"1 like to see students get 
involved in writing," said 
Noorbergen. When asketi 
is teaching in the behavioral 


"I like to see 
students get Involved 
in writing. 

> science department when hii 
background is in journalism, 
replied that he is currently 

writers should 
consider writing for 
publications outside 

has been a successful w 

Just get to know people." 

According to Noorbergen. 
he best way to get sUrted as a 

/ith the market. "Look through 

get started as a 
freelancer is to 
become familiar with 
the market." 

the magaz 

Noorbergen al 

magazine and mak 

personal basis. "I 

calling first." 

"Don't ever just 
send in a manuscript 
without calling first." 

that's the hardest thing for a 
ivTiler," said Noorbergen. He 
presently has ihree books in the 
works. One will be titled Death 
Cry of Ml Eagle and will deal with 
the downfall of the United States 
as a Christian nation. A second 
will deal with grief therapy and be 
called Weep No More. A third 
book, tobc printed by a European 
publisher, will be about the life 
and prophecies of Nostradamus, a 
medieval prophet who predicted, 
among other things, Worid War 
III. All three books should appear 

riting. First, he urges 

le accidents and write 
»f these for the local 
wspapers. "Itmightn 

"...but you'll 
get your name in 
print, and that's what 


nScott Cannon 

e offering a 

department will Sleensaid 

V course second subjects c 

called "Selected Topics in Cell 
Biology" and will be taught by 
Dr. David Steen. 
After being 

be helpful in preparing 

According to Dr. Steen, 


pari lively low scores scored bj 
biology majors on the Medica 
•College Aptitude Test (MCAT). 

Though the clas 
MCAT preparation 

,t SMC. The 
an the other hand, 
o specific topics. 

d that he would be glad to give 
n writing and placing 
"I've been through all 


DNancy Carver 

Music from three of SMC's 
music organizations will highlight 
the sabbath of Alumni Weekend, 
Oct. 21. 

Both church services, held in 
the PE center, will hear a 90-voiee 
combination of choir and chorale 
accompanied by the orchestra as 
they sing "Come, Come Ye 

songs will include "Whiter Than 

chorale members should know, 
according to director Mr. Don 
Runyan. "All former chorale 
members are invited to sing with 
us." Runyan explains. He adds 

chorale reunion an annual event. 
The band, directed by Dr. 
Jack McClarty, will also play on 
Sabbath afternoon "The Univer- 
sal Judgment," their first num- 
ber, depicts the judgment at 
Christ's second coming. Follow- 
ing this will be the "Battle Hymn 
of the Republic.'" 


Battle Creek is where medical 
ministry began and we're still alive 
and well. 

October 26-Personnel Coordinator 
and Director of Nursing will be visit- 
ing SMC. Watch for posters. 


irmreday, Oelober 19, 1978 THE SOmHERN ACCENT - S 


g and a family reunion time 
any people. The Mitchell 
I family is one of those families. 
I They and their offspnng have 
1 .attended SMC since its name was 
I Southern Junior College. 

Mary Mitchell Crawford was 
I me first member of the family to 
I attend SMC (Southern Junior 
I College). Mrs. Mitchell Craw- 

and church school principals. The 
family has given a total of 125 
years of service for the Seventh- 

gave the Mitchells multiplied so 
that today the total members of 
the Mitchell family and their off- 
spring and spouses who have 
attended SMC has reached 30. 

These people went on in 
many cases to work for the 

the results of her S' 

ding n 


■ proposed trip to the Far Eastern 
loivision. The musicians have 
iade S170 from the car washes 
liat they hold weekly at the ele- 
lentary school. Their officers 
_re currendy working on plans to 
Iget the Walt Disney film, "Apple 

The officers of the orchestra 
are: Jani Hanson, president, 
Mickey Kutzner, vice-president; 
Lori Smith, secretary -treasurer; 
Alan Mathieu, pastor; Rhonda 
. andeVere. librarian; Randy Cox, 
equipment manager; Russell Gil- 
bert, tour manager; and Kent 
Pennington, photographer. 

Approval on the trip ft-om the 
ieneral Conference was never 
nade at Autumn Council but El- 
ler W. T. Clark, President of the 
■ar Eastern Division told Dr. 

[finitely interested in hosting the 

"We have been checking in- 

[offered but have not yet been able 

I support this trip," stated Orlo 
t, director of the orchestra. 


An SMC student has been 
awarded a prize in a national 
short story contest. 

Ceci Thompson, a sopho- 
more English major, placed 
dghfeenth in a field of several 
thousand entries in the Writer's 
Digest Short Story Contest. 
Ceci's winning story was titled 

I hers of a Florida church have 
I pledged between S2,000 and 
I S3,000 for the trip. The College is 

her hometown of New Orieans. 

Write to 

a Student Missionary 



; and encouragement t 

Joiner. She commented that 
idance at SMC had greatly 

as helping her to enjoy life 
of the family look 

coming because SMC has be con 
the home of the family since the 
parents' death. 

Becki Joiner, presently a 
student at SMC, summarized it 
the best, "We keep coming back, 
because when you find a good 



The follow 
tended ( 



SMC: Lorene Mitchell Boddy, 

Ringer Grimes. Becki Joiner. 
James Joiner, Mable Mitchell 
Joiner, Sharon Joiner. Renita 
Mitchell McDougal. Todd 
McDougal. Chris Wilt Meyer. 
Dale Meyer. David Meyer, Jeanie 
Penner Meyer. Mearle Meyer, 
Mertice Mitchell Meyer. Randall 
Meyer. Ron Meyer, Shannon 
Rusinnia Meyer, Alfred B. Mit- 

Mitchell. Marie Meyer Preston,' 
J. Bernard Reid, Nelda Mitchell 
Reid. Alvin Ringer. Kathy 

David Spears, Diana Mitchell 

I A lar country, i 
12 Donated (Epti. ' 

57 Paradise 

lis birthright 
e Esther became i 

ler of Saul [Acts 13:2i) 
smous tor its palms. The 
signifies "a fragrant 



DCeci Thompson 

On October 9, the English 

committee of Jay Brand. Harvt 
Habenicht, Sharon Buckle 
Ceci Thompson was choscr 
The English Club pli 

Among those discussed w 
Francis Sheaffer film series, a 
group of short films owned by the 
College on the subject of the 
effect of the Christian church on 
art throughout history. Also trips 
to see plays and a poetry club are 

8 Greek iettei 41 Parted v 

10 Avoids by dexterity 44 Preposil 

11 israeiites J5 gl^^^^ 

16 Monument of idolatry 49 Father i 

18 The Holy Land ^„ ^38) 

22 Color — dull brownish yellow 50 ihe iirs 

25 City in Moab wfiere Joshua 55 Employ ' 

fought 58 Place n 

27 Habit i^nel 

31 Knight of the Tower and Sword Gl Rough I 

6 - THE SODTHEIIN ACCENT IlinmUy, (klobcr 19, 1978 


D Nancy Carver 

Dear Mom and Dad. 

Hey, you should have been 
here last night. Outside the moon 
was almost full, and a biting wind 


First they played three 
dances, two by Strauss and odc 
by Grieg, (I lilted the one by Grieg 
best. Did you know he 

I Strauss dance. He 

Die Meistersinger Male 
Chorus was formed four years ago 
by Dr. Melvin Robertson, music 
departmcntchairman. Right now 
he's really sick, so Mrs. Dorothy 

Mrs. Ackerman sang a 
in "God Bless America," 
Meislersinger's last song, ai 
all gave ber a standing ovat 

1 Sousa's "Stars and Strioe< 
ever." Then we had to wai 

And up front? Mr. Ron Scott 
(He's our director of college rela- 
tions) acted as MC, announcing 
each organization and trying to 
make everybody laugh. 

Collegiate Chorale. Orches- 
tra, Die Meistersinger Male 
Chorus, and Concert Band per- 
formed, in that order. Between 
each organization's perfo 

"Swing March 

funniest. Snare 

Sax and Randy Cox played with 

gigantic sticks, and we had a 

guest conductor. Dr. Jack Mc- 

Clarty, our director, called up Mr. 

Edgar Grundset. Professor of 

probably the got back to the room in the middl 

miners Rusti of the night, my roommate wa 

■ talking to her boyfriend o 

night, but it is [ate. 


break so that 

people could get r 

change clothes for each one!) 

Chorale is directed by Mr. 
Don Runyan. He has a gray 
beard and is really funny. Any- 
way, we sang a medley from 
"Fiddler on the Roof." One of 
our seniors. Van Boddy. narrated 
il. In "Lonesome Dove," a song 
about how crows will turn white 
d night will turn to day before 

I Church's 



eirl. ^ 

nd Donnie Keele. 

Haugabrooks; he hat 
really high. It was j 
makes all kinds of i 

Th^ have 70 members 

first student 
heson was sent to Mexico in the 
summer of 1050 from Columbia 
Union College and spent three 
and one half months working foi 
the church. 

Dr. Matheson, speaker foi 
the vespers program on Oct. 13, 
told how the idea ot the student 
missionary (SMC) program came 

dons on the future of the church'- 
fastest growing program. 

"In the beginning there wai 
opposition irom various people," 
said Matheson. "Columbia 
Union College and the Sligc 
church were instructed not tc 

precede with plans for 'their' 
student missionar)'." Matheson, 
however, feels that the plans 
were led by God to develop the 
SM program to what it is today. 

When Dr. Matheson got to 
Mexico, he did not know what he 
expedted to do. The problem 
really surfaced when he realized 
that his superiors did not know 
what he should do either. For 
about a month he worked with an 
evangelist in a primitive valley 
giving meetings that explained 
the Bible. Later he traveled to 
southern Mexico and assisted in 

treating wounds and diseases 

noneof these things. 

Matheson explained how the 
SM program has given the church 
a truly global view of missions. 
"We have realized that it doesn't 
always take a fully trained mis- 
sionary to work overseas. Anoth- 
er positive point about the pro- 

ed." he 

med. "Get involved, 
be adventuresone. and help the 
Seventh-day AdventisI missions 
to become more uniquely Chrisi- 
like. This program is one of the 
missionary greatest assets the Church has!" 
can look at the overall missionary Through September, 1978, 

program more objectively than there have been 1,794 student 

, 59 of whom have 

Matheson urged stui 
become specialized in tht 
given to them by God so t 
can work best for Christ. 
the way human agencies 
ate with the Holy Spirit 

cautioned future SM's no 

eturned as full-time ovctse.s 

de.U to 


e talents 
that they 



In win- 


He also 



If ) 

have had , 

whelming urge to courgh, felt 
irresistablc drawings to boxes of 
Kleenex, found yourself fighting 
the impulse to sneeze during 
prayer or turning blue waiting for 
closing song so you can blow your 
nose just so you can breathe 
again, then you arc most likely 
)f those spineless people who 

caught what 
out of step with the fashion 
Here ore a few helpful hints 

'. Gargle will 
■■ Don't ask n 
except make yoi 

ose nasty germs a decided ad- So vou still feel lousy i 

''»t«<^- „ -nd utterly forsaken - am 

:>. LaU your parents. They besides? Just remember 

'. Decide thii a house voice 

will sur 

1. Get lots of sleep. This 
one of those comn 
you hear all of the 

2. Drink plenty of liquids. 

<s thii 

igs movmg. 

white blood cell count (Yeah. 
white blood cellsl) and the cold 
sending them cruising through 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 



•Save with confidence 
•Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
&-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 


Ibureday, October 19, 1978 THE SODTHERN ACCENT - 




DTedd Webster 

Going into the game Cockrell 
(9-1-0) had a half game lead over 
Evans (9-1-1). Led by Ted Evans 
and Pasul Wattke. Evan's team 

Ron Shaffer tying the game 1 1 all. 
In the top of the seventh, 
Garth Metcalf, who had two sac- 
rifice flys earlier, grounded out to 
the first baseman. Ron Scott, 
who had doubled in the first and 
third innings, 

(he end of the fifth. 

With two outs and two men 
on base. Ted Evans blasted a 

11-7. Then the bottom of the line 
up came through for Cockrell. 
Ray "Greek hit a bases loaded 

fielder booted the ball and bietz 
tried stretching it all the way 

home. An unbelievable throw by 
Matt Nafie to catcher David West 
caught Bietz at home for the third 

Kevin Cockrell led off the 

ground ball to the short sto 
Then Dan Farwell, Cockrells 
fensive ace, grounded up 

; expired and the game 
finished 11-11. with Cockrell still 
only a half game ahead of Evans. 

Cockrell 9.Jaqua 6 
Wohlers 8-Snow 2 
Reynolds 11-Rouse 3 

Cockrell ■1-Wohlers 

Mosley 4-Cockrell 2 


Parson ll-MuUcr 6 

Oct. 12 

Parson 18-Weatheral! A 

Muller 7-Mejia 


DDcbra Gainer 

held at 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 22 at 
the Hurricane Creek track off 
East Brainerd Road. This pro- 

on the recently completed natural 
terrain track which can be 
reached by exiting 1-75 at East/ 
East Brainerd and following the 
red arrows. 

i is sponsored par- 

peting for a S600 purse. There 
are also four amateur classes with 
trophies in each. Entry fee for 
pros is $7 and for amateurs. S5. 
Registration will be from 10:30 - 
12:30 Sunday morning, practice 
from 12:00 ■ 1:30 and the race at 
2:00 p.m. Southern Missionary 
College men are encouraged to 

Hawaiian Flagbail is beginning soon! Sign up 
Oct. 19, 20, or 22 in tlie P.E. Dept. Teams will be 
piclied Sunday, Oct. 22 

tially by the Chattanooga Sport raged to attend this exciting r; 

h John Duri- Gem 

n hand. 

classes with riders e 

free. Limited free 
admission is available for those 
willing to help with parking dur- 
ing the race and clean-up after- 
wards. Contact Mr. Durichek at 
396-4265 for information. Por 
further race information call 877- 
2441 or 877-4596. 

Boals Auto Life Fire Medical 


•Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res, Phone: 396-2226 






8 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT IbmaSMy, October 19, 1978 


Senator Howard Baker is 
getting his re-election campaign 

On Thursday, Oct. 10th, a 
fund-raising rally was held at the 
Chattanooga Choo-Choo' conven- 
tion center. O. D. McKce. pre- 
sident of Coliegedale's McKee 
Baking Co.. coordinated the d 

final three weeks before the elec- 

Senator Baker will spend the throughoat Teilnessee. 

FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .by phil frank 

guests. Unfortunately, due 10 an 
important lax vote in the Senate 
that evening. Baker was unable to 
,be there, but former Tennessee 
Senator Bill Brock came instead. 
Mr. Brock, currently chairman of 
the National Republican Party. 
gave a speech on the importance 
of being involved in your coun- 
try's politics, of doing something 
for what you believe. Entertain- 
ment was given by Jeanie C. 
Riley from Nashville, of "Harper 
Valley P. T. A." fame. 

The 95th session of Congress 
was finally over on Sunday night, 

official opening of I 

quarters Monday morning. Local 

Republican leaders and the press, 

lanl election issues in '78. One 
was the tax cut bUI. He says tha 
two Republican tax relief bill; 
voted down in the Senate by the 
Democratic majority will result if 
a predicted SI80 million tax in 


1141$ MPM WESO-V BS- 
Sg^J^4■noM GAfnTLED 

Another i 

Baker calh 
islativc disaster," because it utfl 
iies the worst of both worlds- 
more energy control and highi 


PRICES GOOD - OaOBER 18 - 24, 1978 


HOT COCOA M1X12 oz. 







Ue^eioItCe Piotetu 




COtliai riAZA • COLLieiSALI, TIHN. 








HiarBday, October 26. 1978 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 



The Annua! Council, meeting 
in Washington. Thursday. 
October 12 spent a 12-hour day 
discussing the re 

denomination is not regulated 

exist a predominantly black, or 

and local conferences. Many 
Adventist blacks also belong (o 
majority white churches. 

Supporters of the black union 

one-fifth of the Adventist mem- 
bership in North America. 

Six months ago, at the mid- 
term spring meeting, a previously 
established commission was 
charged with studying the idea 

this Annual Council. The General 

Conference president's executive 

group (PREXAD). 

I of t 

I General Con- 

itory now covered by six regular 
nd central U.S. The Council 

Supporters of the measure 
included the black presidents of 
the eight local conferences who 
unanimously favored the union 
conference proposal. Also pre- 
sent in support were about 250 
black pastors and laymen, who 



sed of the other four 

Prior to 1945, there was no 
separated black administration 
above the local church level. In 
that year, the General Conference 
acted in response to black 
leaders' request for the estab- 
lishment of black conferences. 
Those eight conferences have 
.grown to the point that they 
apply about 90,000 membe 

n proposal 




DJeff Marshall 

A S200 scholarship fund has 
been developed by the Mens' 
Club to help two needy Talge Hall 
■ year. This schol- 
: possible through 

profits n 

ing machine operations 

degree. They n 

2.50 GPA and n. ., 

help pay off their 

Students who feel 

that they fall into these categories 
and want to apply for this schol- 
arship should submit a letter of 
request to Everett Schlisner. dean 

Student Finance Committee 
which will receive the scholar- 
ships of SlOO apiece. The letter of 

in years to come the scholarships 
will be raised to $500 or more 
after the vending machines are 






because of 
they felt w 

Patricia Ferrell and Miss Margret through C 

McKevit were here to evaluate sentatives 

changes and up-dates in the pro- campus w 

gram. 'ca' ''^cci 

■■ '-"i Longway, ducted. 
ionofNurs- Long 

ition with the NLN is evaluatoi 

The NLN came Actually they evaluate the Div 
jrtain changes that ision's performance compared t 
; important enoUgh a list of objectives and criteri 

; conducted their they 
m October 10 stand 
r 13. Two rcpre- 

ficant that they evaluate a nurs- 
andards and not those set up by 



H. for religious liberty affai; 

The 58-year-old Wilson was 
named to the Church's highest 
post by the Annual Council 
gathering of lop " "' 

the delegates, Wilson s 
had allowed him to have 
ied world experience" ir 

outside the Unilec 

January J, 1979. Wilson is set 
take office at that time. 

The special nominating coi 
mittee set up to fill the vaca 
presidential office was chaired 
Crec Sandefur, president of tl 
Pacific Union Conference. Sa 
defur reported that nine nam 

d thei 

he told h 

Linda Un; 


cal-educational complex near San 
Bernardino, California. 

WLson has extensive over- 
seas experience, having served as 
president of the Adventist Church 
in Egypt 

ii lands 



Sdenc« Roundup 
Softball Season Ends 

2.THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tharsday, October 26, 1978 



In a college committed to saviog money in c 
rutting back on all unnecessary expenses, at lea 
ime and money remains-Tlie Campus Chatter. 

Approximately SIOOO will be s| 

unnecessary program. 

jch when you consider that the SA 
is year. But if ten or twelve 
ch cul out a similarly outdated or 
;s would make an appreciable 

> pnng 

In past years, when the Accent didn't always have a 
announcements, Ihc Chatter performed a valuable functio 
Accent has had classifieds for two years now and shows c 
continuing this service in the future. The Accent has also 
oriented in Ihe past toward public relations than service ti 
This view has changed in the past few years and now th 
almost totally sludent-orientcd. 

Since the Accent already has the space and fadliti 
announcements, il could take over all the work of the Chattf 
Presently the Chatter is simply repeating Ihe funtion of the Accent in 
bringing announcemenU to the students with no increase in cost. This 
would mean an outright saving of SIOOO to the college and a great 
saving in lime lo the SA secretary and wages to the SA, 

The SA, and particularly SA secretaries, have done a wonderful 
job of putting out the Chatter. Since the budget and schedule have 
already been made out for this year, it would be unfair, especially to 
the SA secretary, to suddenly discontinue the Chatter. We suggest 

il it be phased out during this year and that when next year's budget 

...(?OV£RNM€Mr CfPiCIAL-5 
^Af wf Aoe m FOR A Kitnm 


, the Oiatler not be included 
Jt saying that cutting out the Chatter will of itself reduce 
oing up. but any cost-cutting 


Dear Editor: 

an KB SHQni aia 

I still don't like the forcible pe '- 
t next year, in spile 0' 
the adminis 


Thntsday, October 26, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT-3 



inal health research program, 
program consists of a 
ation with subsequenl 
tests every six months. 



) prei 

ments. anyone between the ages 
of 13 and 26, who will be in the 
Collegedale area until May 1980. 
an participate. Those who fini-"- 
the program will i --- - "'^ ' 
their participation. 

Dr. Waldemar Kutaner will 
be the physician sepervising the 
program. The vaccination will be 
riven Oct. 29 during pre-regis- 
tration. The SA is coordinating 
the program. In exchange for the 
SA participation, the student 



S30 for The Orchestra v 

ing tl ' 

1 the g 

. Saturday night, Noi 
Tickets will go on sale in tl 
Student Center on Monday. 0< 

30 for S1.50 per student. 

■en try- cludei 

530,000 needed for the p 
tour of the Far East in M 
project i! 

wash, held every Friday after- 
noon from 1:00 to 5:00 in front of 
the elementary school. This in- 


E the 


1 by writing a letter to the 



to the new Numerique (despite sloppy layout and semi-humorous 
jokes), the new phone books, and the good ole grapevine-all good 

at do I know? [Jiat kMHIngl) By tha wq, w 

Theology itudent and tlmcM: KyouBreslllllntowlsdlnlhBBpartinantal^ 

For Sale: Yamahja VZ 125. &4peed,en«lla(Ttcandlllon. IBTe'/i. Hasn't 
uch. S500. Aik for Fred at 480e or leave a note In Box 240. Taiga. 

AtlenUon all SA axecuttve offkcera and cotnnlttae iracrtMn: Thanks lor 
Ddi M tar. You all are doing e lantastk Job end I want you to know I annc 

Oel mm laodarahlp exporianca: Two leedan en needed lor Bonry Oalo 
s— Older Boyi Oioup end Older Girl* Grw- 
sbdeeerlpllDn: Plan BKJorganlia a 2-3 hour ffoup activity each waokwtie™ tha boy« 

Send your letters 

to trie ACCE^^■ 

SoMdown [B^oy IHbI), get oH the |imk food WWI, e 

w will IM iervad al S:30 In the Stiriert Paik » Ixtno your ID card. AfW«UK>»r, 
pldiDlK^vltlM. Yoocanlr>yourtwdBl|adi-o'l«ntarnwrvltM|,wl»*ol«nB, 
BCM. ThamoreBadatewlller^ayttMbonllrB,maiihmallowrDeal,orhayiWe. And 

4-THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnreday, October 26, 1978 



Jane Eskind - Dennocrat 


A single illness 
average family. That' 

:ident could mean fioancial catastrophe for ai 
coverage at all. And because 19 million more have 

insurance-could be wiped out financially by il 

In the Senate I will work for national health insurance that 
guarantees that no American family will ever lose everything because 


1 will work hard to strengthen U.S. military capablities. I'll work 
to institute the Army's new Patriot anti-aircraft defense system. I'll 
support production of Ihe AWACs early warning and control aircraft 
" " emy forces. 

£ expansionism. 


During the past eleven years taxes in the U.S. have increased 
almost 400 percent. 

The average American pays 34 cents out of every dollar earned ii 
taies. Pcoplcjustcan'tafforditany longer. That's why 1 will work ir 

workable plar 


. Andlhaveanintellig 

a five- point program to stop infiat 


In the Senate, 1 will work 

1. Lessen the burden of inflation on low and middle 
groups by indexing income tax brackets. That will ensure that hi 
income due to inflation isn't taxed away. 

2. Institute 


3. Increase m 
business by climic 

4, Provide ini 
which become moi 

prove their usefulness 


iting and arithmetic. Children m 
I will also allow mobile teacher 

competition and lower tl 

of hospital 
of doing 

nt programs either 

I state they are able to offer 
nd make federal grants mot 
lecidc how federal money c 

Howard H. Baker, Jr. - Republican 


I consider funding of education programs to be a major investment 
in the nation's future, and as such, it should rank among our highest 
priorities. 1 believe that the Congress should constantly look for ways 
in which the nationcan reap more benefits from the dollars which it is 
investing in education. I believe that establishment of a Department of 
Education will be helpful in focusing more atention withio the 
Congress on education programs and ways In which they can be 
improved and strengthened. 1 believe tuition tax credits for 
elementary and secondary education would conflict with our national 
commitment to public education and our efforts to bring about a truly 
integrated school system. However, I voted for tax credits for college 
tuition. In my view, families need greaterrelief ^m the rising cost of 
college tuition than that now afforded by Federal student aid 


1 feel that it is time the United Stales took a stronger stand in 
developing its own sources of energy. We should have learned our 
lesson in 1974 with the oil embargo and our huge dependence on those 
Middle East oil-producing nations. The sooner we become 
self-sufficient in the area of energy, thebetter off ournationwillbe. 

It is imperative that we increase alternative energy forms such as 
nuclear power, coal production, solar and geothermal energy as soon 
as possible in order to reduce this dependency on OPEC oil. 

I think our best hope is to continue nuclear development, including 
the breeder, to decontrol natural gas and deregulate oil prices and to 
increase development of solar, coal, geothermal, MHD and other forms 
of energy development in Tennessee. 

If the administration continues on its current path we will have the 


History shows that every time we have reduced tax rates at the 
federal level, theresulthasbeenanincreasein the amount of revenue 
collected. If we're ever going to get the federal government off our 
backs, we're going to have to start with a tax cut. In fact, tax reform is 
a Republican issue and I feel it is up to the Republicans to reform the 
tax situation in the nation, A tax cut is necessary to stimulate 
productivity and help balance the budget. 


We agree that government spending has to be brought in line and 
1st be allowed to prosper. We have a right to 

II levc 

mtrol inflation and stabilize the value of the 
dollar until we can reduce significantly the federal deficit and 
eventually, eliminate it. The only way to create more wealth and 
spread the blessings of bounty to more people is to increase 
systematically n 

productivity. The way to do that 

nighty ei 

ingine of this country. 

e and to stimulate the 

:ouragement of 
IS that we need II 


Our major effort should be in the active 

business and organized labor to develop prc^ ., „.„. „ 

eliminate the problems of endemic unemployment, and to teu us me 
legislative framework that they need to get the job done. I believe a 
national employment conference of the chief executives of the leading 
companies and the major labor unions should try to formulate a plan 
whereby unemployed and untrained workers would be introduced into 
the labor force in larger numbers than ever before. 

The only permanent solution to the unemployment problem is 
gomg to come from the private sector. I think the.President's public 
job proposal is at best an expensive placebo and at worst a long stride 
down the readto organized make-work. Public service jobs have their 
place but they are Band-Aides, not cures. 

Itursday, October 26, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT-5 

All of Tennessee appears to be in an 
uproar over the approaching election. The 
most publicized races are those for Governor 
and U.S. Senator. We have obtained bio- 
graphical materia] and campaign platforms 
from the headquarters of the major candi- 
dates for each position. The Accent urges all 
of its readers to exercise their rights by 

s of balancing the — 

X reduction." 
I Contrary to what Jones 

I thought on Senator Baker's stand 

think that ._ ^ ._ _ 

wise. By signing the Pa- 

a Canal Treaty, we will be 

*" avoid another jungle war 

is was demonstrated in 

I each college. Other mem- 
bers on the Youth for Baker cam- 
paign in this community include 
i Debra Gainer and Terri Prins. 

6-THE SOUTHERN ACCENT lliiirwUy, October 





8-THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnreday, October 26, 1978 

Are you broke? Would you like to win some ex 
money? Well, if the answer to both of the above question; 
yes, then you need to participate in th S.A. Poster Conf- 
The subject of the contest will be 
Program. The Talent Program will 

FOR 1979: 

waning hours of the 1978 Annual 
Council top leaders of the 
Seventh-day Adventist Church 
voted a S125.9 miUion world 
budget for operating the 
denomination in 1979. 

Kenneth H. Emmerson. 
treasurer of the church's Ger 

The Church, with a total 
world membership of just over 3 
million, has only 550.000 baptized 

according to the Yearbook of 
American and Canadian Ch ar- 
ches, published by the National 

the Church for 1979 is a 

Liberia. Harold Reiner, associate 
director of communication for the 
GC. recently returned from a 
fact-finding trip to the African 

8:00 p.m. The t 

So. dream up 

tion office in the Student C< 
closed, then leave them 
Deadline for the posters 
Winners will be announ 

Fall Talent 
November 11. at 
program will be the roaring 
The Roaring Twenties Revue." 

Center desk. 
November 1st at 12 noon, 

"This station will allow 
Adventist World Radio to 
Increase its gospel coverage in 
Europe, the Middle East and 
Africa," according to Reiner. 
Other AWR facilities are planned 
for the Far East and Central 


A Challenging Opportunity In Nursing 


OAchnhwrilO „_..^. _.^ 

M-pnrfsnlonalgnMth. EndlMtt m1«7 i^idH^bT 

Cti»iB»J HMded for B9 tMd gentni tmplui. 

Cliff Myers Gets A hielping Hand 
























:edar lake chops 




13 > 


19 OZ. 


19 OZ 


19 OZ 


13 OZ. 








Tliarsdfly, November 2, 


D Bandy Johnson 

The Coliegedale City Council 

emphasized that the Council did 

voted to cooperate with the 

not give the Club ^ complete go 

Kiwanis Cub in constructing a 

ahead but will cooperate with 

them. Each phase of the park will 

The Council agreed to let the 

have to be further studied when 

Kiwanis Club build the park 

the Kiwanis Club is ready lo 

between the Coliegedale Airport 


begin by erecting some picnic 

Council has voted on a city seal 

benches, but full construction will 

and are now working with Starkcy 

be over a long term. 

Printers in having it printed on 

Lee Holland, City Manager. 

the car mspection stickers. 



Fred Fuller. Coliegedale 

President of the East Hamilton 
County Kiwanis Club recently. 

In his acceptance speech 
President Fuller stressed that the 

the Southern Mer 
Willis Cushman, tl 

Thelma Cushman. C 
the Home Economic 
at SMC. 

ager Richard Reiner, referring to 
his recent trip to Mc-tico for the 
dedication of the Hands of God 

sculpture. The statue took longer 

complete and has only recently 
been finished. The foi - ' 
dedication took place on Oc 

Composed of cast silver and 
ir of hands, symboiically those 

27 God and that His 

Trading Post Presid 

of challenge as leader of the club. 
President Fuller indicated that 
another of his goals was to double 
the membership during his year 
in office from approximately 23 to 
about 46. 

Fuller also mentioned that 
among the probable projects for 
the club is the development in 
Coliegedale, near the airport, of a 


1978-1979 edition of Wh. 
Among Students In A 
Universities and CoUeget 

> Park for 

and H. H. Kuhlmai 
Students incl 
yearly directory 
based on their ac; 
achievement (at least . 
GPA), service to the community, 
leadership in extracurricula; 

' J 3.00 


and future 

clearances, and other detai 
still being studied by the City of 
Coliegedale, and further reports 
on the project are expected at 

; Club 

institutions of higher learning in 

all fifty states, the District of 

Columbia, and several foreign Outstanding s 

countries as being among the been honored in 

nation's most outstanding cam- directory since 

nus leaders. published m 1934. 

SMC by Arctor M 
stipulated that if s 

President Fred Fuller is an 
alumnus; Vice-President Cyril 
Fuicher retired from the position 
of Academic Dean at SMC July 1 . 
'978; Secretary-Treasurer James 
Ackerman, until his retirement in 
1970 was Director of Testing and 
the college; 

SMC students selected for 
ho's Who must first be 
minated by instructors, organi- 

e fmal selection of students is 
de by a faculty com 

Students named this year 
from SMC are: Vance Boddy 
Howard Coston, Evonne{Kutzner) 
Crook. John Dallon. George 
Deland. Rick Gusso, Paula Jo 
Habada, Ron Johnson, Scott 
Miller, David Kay, 

statue is almost 23 feet tall, is 
about ten feet wide at the widest 
part, and weighs eight and a half 

not yet been decided where t 

the Western Hemisphere which is 
located at one of the government 
buildings in Mexico City. 

testing and counseling 
Davis; dean of students M. D. 
Campbell; BobGarren; EdUmb; 

ed 01 Namy i-cu...., Charles Pum- 
jIleRC phrey, Robert Rolfe, Keith 
tor of Schleifer, Melanee Snowden. 

'lehLd. Kristy Wiik'. Marcel- 


students Involved In campalpis 
HawKlIan Flagball Begins 





Ant who gets into office. 
"What's the difference?" 
affected very much by the 
you pay sales tax and probably 

crucial decisions to make this year, bu 

You might think that it's not im| 
"They're all polidcians anyway," say so 

There's a big difference. Students 
government. For instance, you pay sale: 

You ore affected by laws concerning financial aid to students, which is 
a big issue in this year's election. Inflation takes a big bite out of your 
pocket. Vou may have a hard time finding a summer job 
(unemployment is very high in the under-25 age group). The 
government's conservation and energy policies affect your driving 
habits, and maybe even your breathing habits. And don't forget that 
most college students would be eligible for the draft, should it be 

about all of these and more. 

So you see that you a 
Washington. If you don't 

Dear Editor: 

Surprise yourself by taking a 
poll of the student body to see 
how many of them enjoyed the 
Camelol, I know 1 did and am 
thankful to Gary and his staff for 
publishing a paper with short, 
concise, informative news. 1 
now of some who didn't enjoy it 
.ncluding Miss Roman). Another 
one of Leslie's "didn'ts" 
obviously includes reading the 

workforil. Not being born into it 
your "seven cohorts" choose ti 
workforit. My congratulations ti 
you on your decision, gentlei 



: The 

because the Update was far more 
informative and current than I've 
several issues of many 


much from the Camelot. First. 

The Sonthem Accent would 
also do well to incorporate a 
point-counter point. By putting 
conflicting opinions in the paper 

also enable him to safely file away 
last weeks issue and not have to 
drag it out with the next issue to 
see the conflict of opinion. 

In closing. Miss Bondurant, I 
would like to compliment you on 
your perfect timing. You 

improve your paper - for some 

porating into ij^ the announce- 
r (for which 


:nt per per 

s for ti 

n pop songs: 

e them deleted. 
Now I like many others will have 
rummage through Sunday's 
paper to find them. I too was 
unimpressed with last week's 
poll, but I'm qi ' 

only gives 
lader a chance to strengthen 
mental powers, but would' 

people. We feel that Alexander would be a 
would back up his proposals on education, 
with practical programs 

record of good service to Tei 
Wc hope that you will v 

s Howard Baker. He has a provei 
He has had the courage to take . 
I tr>' to keep the U.S. out of war. 


for an 

BOOS -- 

t Fall Festival party. 


to Lamar Alexander for taking time to come speak to a small 
i. We appreciate his concern. 




TTwSauttam Accant 

'eek, and that eventually 
them is going to be of 

" 1 pe, 

e who has thi 


1-day Adventi 


missionary, 2) Being the oldest 
Adventisl College. 3) Being the 
best Advenlist College. 

Dean Hannah 

Jim Bunch 

Columbia Union College 


laB&iEinEi amim 


I will also agree with her that Dear Edi 
some of the satire was not the 
best. But. has she not heard of 
first issues, personal opinion, 
poetic license, or reader dis- 

herself to read every article in the 
Chsttanooga limes? In God's 
wisdom and mercy He gave us a 
brain complete with reasoning 
ability, and if correctly used, we 
can decide in the middle of an 
article to discontinue reading it as 
I have done on several occasions 
with Hie SoDthem Accent. 

the "padded bank 

It is with grave concern that I 
have read the articles about 
voting. Have the people of God 
stopped seeking inspired counsel 
regarding this subject? 

In FondamentalB of ChrlslUm 
Edneatlon p. 475 we read. "The 
Lord will have His people bury 
political questions. On these 
themes silence is eloquence .... 
We cannot with safety vote for 
political parties, for we do not 
know whom we are voting for. 
We cannot with safety take part in 
any political schemes. 

On p. 476 we read, "What 
are we to do them? - Let political 
questions alone ....There should 
be no union between worldly 
parties and those who are seeking 
the righteousness of Christ, 

On p. 478 the admonishment 
is given, "I call upon my brethren 
who are appointed to educate to 

with them or for 

Finally on p. 482. "The 
question may be asked. Are wc lo 

e out and be separate. In 

to their minds. In this time 
trouble and strife we need to 1 
searching the Bible and inspirt 
writings is if our lives dependt 

While it is true that 
Columbia Union College sent 
forth the first Student Mission- 
ary, and it is also true that he-was 

that he was sent in lOSO. 

It was actually October 17, 
1049. Columbia Union College 
thus lay claim to: 1) Being tbe 


In response to your editor 
printed in the October 26 issue 
The SoDtbera Accent, I'd like 

editor of the Chattanooga 1 

finally succeeding in printing a 
newspaper with solid news, which 
1 the surface sounds good and 

It's also good and well to step 
all over your competition, but 
only to a certain degree. Every 
company and corporation of any 

make them look superior. They 
also take sales away from the 
other two real competitors- 

well could be. 

nsequence desires competition; Thomas Colburn 

Thnnday, November 2, 1978 THE SOUISESN ACCENT • 3 


editorial in 
Accent hasr 
thoughtful £ 

he last Southern 
I probably painful 

] that The Campufl Chatter is 
inev" is 1'''*^ setting yourself 

week, and the Chatter serves th 

purpose very well. Also, ai 
cepetitioD can only put emphas 

reference to the budget and giw 
the impressioo that the S.. 
secretary's stipend is increasi 
by editing the Chatter, That 

realized by the S.A. secretary 
anyone else because of t 

You suggest doing away w 
the Chatter and adding i 

with the Chatter, maybe we could 
do away with the Accent and add 
its content to the Chatter. I would 

by thisi 

But really, now. this letter is 
meant to be thought provoking. 

of us enjoy both the Accent and 
the Chatter and wouldn't want to 
lose either one of them. They 
have both become a part of our 


low it can be of the students here at SN 
nnecessary" might feel that the Chatter 
; dealt with more readable than is the Accei 


Les Muss el white 

M Sprlnsi haw changed thai r n 

U Acaderny or Matnphl), TeinaMM and can help m 

tt,a, *=,. is »™ dupBcasoj. TOILET PAPER PROBLEM-- 
^r^Vd'eVthoffcaftte," ARE THE DEANS UNFAIR?? 

Many announcements need to 
come out before the end of the 



ed, which if divided 

out of toilet paper on 

se of toilet paper, 
eluding your friends 

e ixnfdltfUenad? Have a 

Hopefully by now y 
It a solution? Four 

particularly aggra' 
day afternoons wf 
be waiting for 
shopping or are li 

and have the mail 


a few 

noon. I would 

that would spec 

before mid- aft er- 
u!d be more than 

■oils of toilet paper for 
for the four giris [.cr week. There arc 

500 squares to a roll or a total of 
, to Eet 1000 squares/two rolls. Divide 

1000 squares by f 

u 250 squares per girl 
2fs" say on the 

girls use th 
les a day with a 
n squares a time 


Dear Editor: 

insibility to that repelled 
le of Ellen person fails 
By quoting responsibiliti 


: pulpit 1 

Mrs. White has ! 

editorial ' 

Dear Editor: 

Your lasl 
Lng the Chatter was i 

hope the Chatter will 

and Chattf 


I refer 

h LflnganbBrB lor opefstlng tf 


you the'mi^mum of 42 squares a pQ^^YENJENX 

CHihelpwilh^sanddrlvlng. ( 

Happy Birthday CtUperoolN SowareoKr 


1 the field of 
s should be the 

claims to be interested in h< 
his fellow man while disdi 
participation in the politic; 

laanybDdyODlrfltoMlamlforThartuflivIng? ll» 

4 - THE SOUTEDERN ACCENT llinreday, November 2, 1978 


op port I 

shine. On November 27, 28, and 
29, there will be auditions for 
"An Enemy of the People" (a 
play by Henrik Ibsen and adapted 
by Arthur Miller) at 7:30 p.m. in 

stage manager, added Ur. 
The director of the play i 
Dick and i 
Jack Kovalski, a 


Dr. Bruce As 
Robert Sage will 

cital on Sunday, Nov. 

faculty, staff, sludei 
no admission charge. 

ram will include the 
I Liszt 




Camillc Saint-Saen*' "Variations 

Witold Lutoslawski's "Variations 
on a Theme by Panaoini." Dr. 
Sage will be the soloist in the first 
Liszt concerto, accompanied by 
Dr. Ashton playing a reduction of 
the orchestral part at the second 
piano, while for the second 


D Harold Roddy 

AliceSmith. president of the 
Association of Seventh-day Ad- 

School begins at 9:45 , 
church will begin at 11:45 
isslated tobe thespeakei 

sing. Taylor requests that 

. thc! 

roles will be 

faculty member at SMC, is 
known in Chattanooga as on 
thc most distinguished pianis 
the region. Dr. Sage, in 
fourth year at SMC. wa 


real on Nov. 3 and 4. Following the chu 

The weekend's activities will there will be a potluck 
y night when Ms. all nursing students c 

covering all aspects of nursing 

Concluding the weekend s» 

be a parly for all nursi 

students- Taylor explained tl 

Smith will speak at the Academy 
at 8 P.M. 

According to Debbie Taylor 
of the local student organization 
of ASDAN. a special Sabbath 
School and church service will be 
held in the Academy gym and 
auditorium respectively. Sabbath 


well These plans melude a buffet 

supper live music by local talent 

2 30 P.M. P.M. 

Hawkins— girls ask guys 

Because of space limitations 
in the PE Center, only 8O0 tickets 
will be sold. They will go on sale 
Monday. NoV. 13 in Thatcher 
Hall, unless otherwise an 
nounccd. At the present time 
the price for tickets has not yet 
been determined but i 

they may be charged I 


Dress attire for the banquet 
1 not be formals and tuxedos 
r hillbilly 

1-up ] 

"This is for 'dress 

said Shanko. 

students to be comfortable but 

Coordinators for the ban 
quet. Beeki Joiner and Beverly 

2nd Annual Southern Accent 


Theme: Campus Life 

Judged On: Photo Quality, 

Expressive Content 
and Mood 

Winner $15 

Open To All Students 

except Accent and Memories photographers 

Tlmreday, November 2, 1978 TBE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 

f wji,yj i >tjj uAW^.-*^*9W ^f:^ft^ 


Clockwise from top left: 
1. Gubernatorial c&ndldati 
Ihe steps of Wright Hall 

candidate Tom Ji 





Village Market 

DDebra Gainer 

During the final week belorc 
Election Day. the Baker Special is 
traveling the campaign trail from 
Bristol to Memphis, and some 
SMC students went along for part 
of the ride. 

Tuesday. Oct. 31 was the day 
for the Knoxville-Chaltanooga 
ran. Chris iindscy. Greg Vital. 
Steve Bunch. Terri Prins, and 
Debra Gainer left SMC at 6 a.m. 
to meet the train in Lenoir City, 
just below Knoxville. The Baker 

nooga. campaign speeches/ were 
given by Senator Howard Baker, 

ment officials. Most 

to lend support. 

On Ihe train betweer 



■ Alej 


..■ough the countryside with loud 
■histles and billows of black 
moke, followed by four ■ 

iployees and 

for WSMC with Senator Baker, Republican 
Tom Jensen, and Mrs. Honey 

At about 1:45 p.m. the tram 
stopped at the old Oolteway 
Depot a few mUcs from SMC. 
Several students and staff as well 
as community people 

J. McKee > 
Teveral members of the press 
SMC. A contingent of stude 

^"right Hall to greet 

e Senal 

lamous «ain..'B clothes-a red- 
checkered flannel shirl and hiking 
boots. He gave a short speech 
which was answered by cheers 
hTnS' oTl WSMC for a 
30 minute interview before re- 
himinE to his busy campaign 

At ■ 

of 1 

students boarded the 





' ' RJ' 


' iM:_ 










■" r i 


11 _■ 


" ' w 


. -.. 


m" r 




" H" 



" ■" 

. -.. 














ji" « 






21 Oowncasi 

jvens" 54 Son o 
n gold 57 Brolhi 

t paients 

e Nethinim (Eiek-2i' 

B High Pfiesl 

59 End 

2G City Of Galilee, 

33 Son or Noah (vai 

35 Son of Seir; Tir 

(Gen. 36:20) 

n Bible 

43 OaFk. ; 


IS Esau 

.. 25:30) 

e ^gean Sea, i 

-- ,-- -3:jui Kfliii Mil ■ 

20 An emphalic 

en. I4:'l8l 50 The linden Iree 

heat, as the desert 51 Self 
n of Zophat II Chron, 7:37) 53 International Art Institute 

25 Annoy by [ 



G Steven Dickerhoff 

Mm. Thought CKCurs to me, 
Too bad he can't give fat instead 

3:22- I'm now glad I took it 

3:25- Blood tube clamped 



3:27- Needle comes out. 
Bend ann up. 

3:29- Band-aid goes on. 
Contemplate fainting for sym- 
pathy from cute nurses. 

Laying in ch 

on ice. Wonder 

Good-looking i 

3:40- Uave. 

All in all it was worth it. I 
In't need that old blood 

3:07- Lying back in chair. 
Fainting spells begin. 

3:09- Person faints on top of 


3:15- Armiscleaned. Minus 
one layer skin. 

3:17- Needle goes in. 
3:17:15- Life flashes before 

3:16- Given little pink ball to 
squeeze. What happened to 

3:19- Open eyes. 





I N 


in Orlando, Florida, on 
. lOthrougl. 12. "We plan to 
'e at 5:00 on Friday mornjngi 

Mr. Orlo Gilberts 

direction, they will perform a 
sacred concert. Friday night will 
find orchestra members slaying 
in community homes. 

Sabbath morning different 
ensemble numbers and solos will 
be played at Kress Memorial 
church in Winter Park, Florida. 

"We're really cutting : 

; will repeat this feature 


Time you can leave 

Can you help with gas?. 


e orchestra plans 

. leavi 


morning of as yet undecided 

activities (possibly a trip to the 

beach, according to Scott). Thev 
are scheduled to get back to SMC 
at 12:00 midnight. 



Every Tuesday and Thursday have been designated 

as special 

days to pray for particular student missionaries. We are i 


entire faculty, staff, and student body to join the Student Missions 1 

Club in praying for these students. The following is the schedule for | 

the rest of the first semester. 

Mr. & Mrs. Rodney Brunken (Debbie Livingston) 

Nov. 2 

(Hiroshima, Japan) 

Dan Kittle 

(Kwang Ju, Korea) 

Terry Lee 

Nov. 9 

(Pusan, Korea) 

Cynthia Scwell 

Nov. 14 

(Kita-Ku, Kobe Japan) 

Bryan Aalborg 

Nov. 16 

(Kagoshima, Japan) 

Nov. 28 

(Thessaloniki, Greece) 

Claudette Caihe 

Nov. 30 

(Osaka, Japan) 

Lynn Neumann 

Dec. 5 

(Marshall Islands. Pacific) 

Dec. 7 

(Port-au-Prince, Haiti) 

Nedra Shields 

Dec. 12 

(St. Croix. Virgin Islands) 

Michael Seaman 

Dec. 12 

(St. Croix, Virgin Islands) 

Robert Wiedemann 

Dec. 14 

(Seoul, Korea) 

Jose Bourget 

Dec. 6 

(Ivory Coast) 


Amy Cecil 

Nov. 15 

(Bass Memorial Academy. Miss.) 

Mark Ford 

Nov. 15 

(Bass Memorial Academy, Miss.) 

Anna Marie Krai! 

(Rio Lindo Academy. California) 

Gregg King 

(Des Momes, Iowa) 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 





llimi.,, Novemb., 2, 1978 TBI SOnTHEBN ACCENT - 


Kissinger vs. Farson 
Estey vs. Sandefur 
McQuistao vs. Mejia 

Gusso vs. Beaulieu 

Rathbun vs. Mosley 

Kissinger vs. McQuistan 


aTedd Webster 

It's time for another change 
and to most it's a big change to 
Hawiian Flagball. a no-contact 
football game. On offense up to 

e exchanges a 




:rception, punt return, or 

kick-off return, only one exchange 
is allowed and you can't run over 

passed over it. Defense rushes 
from 5 yds. beyond the line of 
scrimmage and does the best it 
can. but it's a fun. fast, and 
totally offensive game. 

This year the men's teams 

leagues. In A league the captains 

Gusso, and Tim Beaulieu. 

The sports staff is going to 
stick its neck out a little and throw 
out some predictions. Coming in 
first will be Beaulieu followed 
closely by Mosley,' then Halver- 
son with Rathbun and Schultz 
waiting to surprise everyone. It 

Slattery. Dallas Estey, Richard 
Spears, Mike Sandeffer and Mike 
Robbins. Just what happens in 
this league will be unexpected but 

•Save with confidence 
•Ctieck with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
6-7 p.nn. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 





Boats Auto Life Fire Medical 


Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res. Phone: 396-2226 

The hours 
are long, 

the pay is 

But as 3 volunteer 
you'll get to help America 
stand a iittle taller. And you'll 
stand a little taller yourself. 
America needs your help or 
we wouldn't be asking. Your 
community needs your help. 
People 18 or 80: we don't care 
as long as you do. VISTA IS 
coming alive again. Come alive 
with us VISTA. Call toU free: 
sno.424.8580. l/|$TA 

E SOUTHERN ACCENT Ttoreday, November 2, 1978 

H(i!f """» nnii 



FRIDAY 8 A.M. -4 P.M. 









WESSON OIL 48 oz. 
COOL WHIP 9 oz. 


CHILI MAN 15 oz. 









ThursdRj, November 9, 1978 

lUegediile, Teon. 37315 

The Official Student Newspaper of Souttiem 
Missionary College 

Delicate Issue Debated 
Insight Writing Contest 
Hefferlin Leaves For Russia 



2-THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tlmnday, November 9, 1978 




[ never thought I'd be writing an editorial about- -gasp- -tcrilet 
paper, but here it is. The women who live in Thatcher Hall have beeo 
the victims of injustice on this point for loo long. 

Injustice??? That's right. Thatcher residents pay exactly the 
same dorm rent as Talgc residents, but the men are provided with all 
paper they need. They never run out in midweek (okay, day 



e for a: 


. Therefore, the n 

e receiving n 

e for their n 

e them couple of years. 
This is great! SMC ha; 

from Kiosque in a wedding 
.scrapbook? And how would I 
explain sending such a clipping to 

Apparently the cause for this confusion is the old theory of 'punish 
the group for the actions of a few,' Did the majority of Thatcher 
residents leidly use that much TP? 

And another question for those who decided the current TP 
policy-why is it that such an expensive brand of paper is being given to 
ur pride supposed to be appealed to by the idea of 

e I know you will learn, if y^ 

ted in. And you will learn how 
ask questions. The main questii 

and who decides it?" 


t got 

women would probably rather have 

used in Talge Hall and in the public rest rooms on campus, and h 

to have enough of It to last through the week. 

When you think about it seriously, is it loo much for the women to 
3sk for the best buy for their rent dollars? We don't thuik so. SMC's 
ivomcn aren't really so delicate that they couldn't stand a little lower 
s of paper. 
"' ' o make this editorial 

multiplied thousands of i 

It's really pitiful that a situation si 
:essaTy. We hope (hat the partic! 

lear any fcedbackl" type. Surely s. 

s of the "We don't 


:o all students who braved the ram and cold to vote. 


o the CK for their great Icmonade-a better buy in a carion 
than lemonade in a glass at the cafeteria. 


lo people who write letters to the Accent and don't sign their 
le. We must have a signature to print letters. 


to the Student Center for getting new games. Now all we need 
s free popcorn and Roadrunner cartoons--oh, well. The games are 
lice, anyway. 

o the P.E. department for finishing the resurfacing of the 



lanjy Johnson 

simple wedding 

I suggested a picture, because 

more interesting, But if you 

just a couple inches about our 
plans to let our friends know what 
As I mentioned to 
Chattanooga is not my 
hometown. But Collegedale is, 
and The Southern Accent is 
undoubtedly the best paper in 

I was told I could put a line in 
the Kiosque. But the Kiosque is 
neither personals or " 

refully si 

11 told 

a dozen places your layout could 
have held it in the two issues 
since. 1 was surprised, too, when 
I came into your office and offered 
a story that 1 was not interviewed 
as the the newsworthiness of my 
"Anything unusual 
■ marriage?" would 

interested question. But 1 wasn't 
asked anything meaty c 
the proposition. 


Its r 

1 -de script! 01 


to, B Coliegedale . 

mwTv after tlMlswnaater. ' 

paper has done I n past yoon 

need for changing tMa po)h 

IfanyenetNntiathel tt 

1 requested a solution to 
ost humiliating problem," 
men ofTalge Hall C wing 

each giri would save her Sonthem 
Accent which has 728 square 
inches and combine this with the 
typical two-page Chatter, which 

1 get a total "tlde.lhBy should In 

If the giri will also subscribe 
to the Comelot, she will have 
enough paper to blow her nose 
twiceaweekl! Andif you want to 
be courteous and considerate you 
can save your 'Day by Day' 
calendars and keep them on hand 
for when friends drop by! 

We hope that this informa- 
tion has been quite helpful and 


: of 

by 20.35 square inches (the size of 
the sought-after square) and you 
then will get the equivalent of 
47.7 squares of toilet paper. 
According to the figures supplied 
by Carolyn Harris, this will equal 
1.14 days' supply. Add this to the 


Ihe distraught women of Thatchei 
Hall to keep from 'drip-drying' 
especially now with these 
Sincerely yours. 

Jack McNeilus 
Jack Kovalski 
James Lampasi 
Thomas Day 

Solution to 





















Dear Edit 

It's been quite some t 
now that I've been noticing sc 
faults in the music departm 
and in WSMC. I've ; 

noticed the lack of interest 
students have in the so-cal 
classical music. 1 can safely 
this for about 95 percent of 

the music department. This is 
due to using the same music year 
after year. I really feel sorry for 
J.S. Bach, they've really worn 

In my opinion, 1 think 
should vary, from contemporary 
to classical, to typical Folkloric 
and so forth. WSMC 
has really become a rou 

In Mes 

sing happy and joyful not 

something that will waken c 
minds rather than bore them. 
I hope you can lake i 
.. ,uest into consideration, 
doing something about my mu' 
department and VVSH 

Thank you for your time! 

Ibiired*.!'. November <), I 




the KI05QUE 


Hl{te: Anyonewhol»Bolnothnxj9hofloMebrajkalorCtiriitfiwvi 

I urgently late! ne 
V Ibolh ways|. lin^ 

of the best food 


niisi colleges, yet 
actor which greatly 
the fact that (he men 
nl will have fish san 


cafeteria for those golden 
s you are served Sloppy Joes 
hen you happened to be a 
Southerner and crave rice. 

tlo help keap the driver ( 













cenC pnn 





Bt Lonostraet'B Chw^*. F 


:jlly feel the need lo s| 
'insi something I sav 
> last weekend. How 

' Seventh-day Adve 

icd. lam thankful for i 
It forth by the SA a 
ation in changing tl 
t feel thai if we were 

to go to thi 
parallel of! 

there to stop those in 
king positions from 

Thanks ugai 
faculty for their el 

4-TdE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, Nov* 


The editors of iDsIghl havt 
nouneed ihc 1979 Writini 
ntesl. Cash prizes will lola 

slory-will be: S250. first; S200. 
second; 5150. third. There will be 
one grand prize of S500. 

t stories submitted for 
;st should be short. No 
n 1800 words, 
stories should be based 
events. The writer may 

ition. and juxtapose 
IS for purposes of 

essential for ' 

ended, quickly writlei 
Contrary to popular opi 
few people arc able 
poetry, and for this i 

Poetry of 10 to 40 
lines is preferred, but longer 
poems of quality are equally 

4. To preserve author ano- 
nymlly during Judging, mana- 
scripls should be accompanied by 
acoverpage. Onit should appear 

7. The edit. 
right to presen 

for it in action that builds 
climax and denoui 

e looking 

tid, frankly, any story 

But this does not 
us, preachy, moral- 

[Critiques of 

journalists or writing teachers. 
When selecting their story. 


3 25. 

simpler stories that highlight 
action and adventure. Older 
readers frequently enjoy subtle 

"The Lake Isle of 
" or John Keats's "To 
' The point is thai 
poetry can be uplifting or 
■'spiritual" withouL being bla- 
tantly religious , it can be 

the judges will have in mind such 

regular Inslghl rates. 

9. To be eligible for awards. 
manuscripts must be postmarked 

Address submission to Writino 
Contest, Inslghl, Review and 
Herald Publishing Association 
6856 Eastern Avenue NW. 
Washington, D.C. 20012. Allow 
at least eight weeks from dose of 

ally sucl 

may provide a mirror of ourselves 
that can have a positive result. A 
second caution has to do with the 
notion that a good religious story 
must include overtly religious' 
based upon a 
jthing tragic. 

hile painful, successfully in the 70' 


ifully ■ 

artistry (mood, place, sen 
appeal, description, choic 
appropriate detail), unity, 

■s skillfully 
dialog, and 
jortrayal of moo 



ncident or story line and often 
ittcmpi to succeed by relying o 

rather than on skillful writing. 



poetry. All writ* 

Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 


"Greek Islands Odyssey" 

Monday, November 13, 1978 
Menrrarlal Auditoriums P.M. 



A 156-bed Seventh-day AdventisI Hospital located on 
Rorida's southwest gulf coast 20 miles north of Fori Myers 

and 150 miles from Orlando. 


Enjoy nursing where you are an important part.of ilie health 
team— where learning and caring leadip adyantemt 


Thnraday, November 9, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT-5 

Senator Proposes Book Fund 


aCheryl Stcphei 

For Avond^, le School 

Avondale Church School 
novcd from SMC. but at 
SA Senate meeting 

The Avondale Church School 
s owned by the Eighth Street 
ieventh-da'y Adventist Church 
vith the church contributing 75 

years Avondale has been ser 
the community with grades 
through eight. Prior to 1976, 

ihildren in the primary lea] 

)ver the inadequacy of 
ibrary. Therefore. Ho 
-nember of the SA Sci 

For the appropriation of S500 

i from SMC. Avondale would 
ible to give their library a big 

im equipped I 




Enrollment ; 
rollmeni in th. 

r of Wilson OKri: 

i'ay." reports Laurel Basic Gra 

"Before they were 
always ineligible for fmancial aid, 
ade school is bu^ now more funds have been 
■ half in the appropriated for higher education costly. Since the Tuition Tax 

ion the budget is tighl 
ir library is greatl 

a set of encyclopedia 

Labor/HEW Appropri; 

defeated, the 
il Basic Grant appro- 



d for a substantial 
the federal funds for 
;r the allocation for the 
; financial current school year. 


on. or lac 

thereof, of tab 

games in the 

Student Cen 

tale he 

Student Center. 

We have 

bought seve 


ded in t 

his new gan 



nind, checlte 


ee. Risk. 


Raclto. Son 



. and Careers 

City manager Lee Holland 

traffic fatality in CoUegedale t 
year for the past eight years, 
city is trying its best to solve 

He cited thai 

:t for safety installed. 


6-THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tburtday. November 9, 1978 

t-hj-|"i'f j r 





□ Steven Dickerhoff 

Dr. Ray Heffcrlin. Professor 

mumal research interest. 

aboul poUuiion in our 

ofPhvsics. left Chattanooga Nov. 

phcrc: and lasers, for 

research is a very basic one: the 

technical applications. 

Union under the sponsor.ship of 

properties of diatomic molecules 

the American Academy of 

and, in particular, the arrange- 

been possible withoui 

committment to scholar! 

way that these properties can be 

The willingness of Dr 

nominated Heffcrlin for o years 

recalled or predicted effectively. 

Kuhlman. Associate Pro 

Stay in Russia, but delavs in 

This arrangement is epitomized 

phvsics. to carry sonic 

in a Periodic Tabic for Physical 

thai his departure could not be 

Properties of the Free Diatomic 

ciinlnbutcd esscnliall 

postponed further. It is possible 

Molecules which has very 

that the arrangements for a 

recently been subjected to 

longer stay can be made while he 

adequate scientific scrutiny and 


would follow as had been 

importance in the future. While 

originally proposed by the 

this research is vcrv fundamental. 

Heffcrlin is to visit Leningrad 

it naturally has applications--as is 


and Moscow. Scientists in six 

fields in which applications arc 



lor of made for up to 15 of Ihc sludcnls 

nlisi to transfer to Spiccr Memorial 

1 the College in Poona, India. Many of 

, has Ihc Middle East College faculty 

id Ihc Afro 
whose head 

approval by the 
;iety of the candidates. 
Von Boddy, president 




ocatcd on 
ng downi 

1 Father-in 
? Erbium 

1 Prinler's measure 

1 eiemish 

B Royal Military College 

Conilerous Irees 

it Center. Wc will publish 
it. we will repeat this fe;j 


Time you can leave 

C^nyouhdp .vich gas? Drivine; 

2nd Annual Southern Accent 


rheme: Campus Life 

Judged On: Photo Quality, 

Expressive Content 
and Mood 

Contest Ends Dec. 1 

Winner $15 

Open To All Students 

except Accent and Memories photographers 


It ""^^'-,- 

llinradaf , November 9, 1978 THE SOUTEORN ACCENT-? 



in the lead with two victories 
[heir favor and no losses. 

In second place there is a t 
between Estey and Sandefur wii 
une win and one loss each. Ev£ 


DRon Hardin and Tedd Webster 

p and McQu 
lecause it's complicated, but the with a 

vomen of SMC have proven i 

itatement wrong by coming 
heir games and playing th 

o first place 

right behind these two but looks 
as though she will have her 
biggest battle keeping Kissinger 


Wide selection of running gear 

Discounted prices 

Below suggested retail prices 

Additional 10% Discount witti Student ID 
Layaway for 30 days with 25 % deposit 

located on Snow Hill Rd. t)eside ttie 
Golden Gallon and 1-75 

Open Mon. -Sat. 10-6 

^'"' ''5 OOLTEWflH. TN. 37363 


St his in the last two getting sinned. 


Nov. 13 

Spears vs. Slattery 

Mosley vs. Beaulieu 

5:30 A 
6:30 A 

6';30 B 

Farson vs. Mejia 
Attle vs. Sandefur 
Robbins vs. Slattety 
Snow vs. Spears 

i Nov. 15 
Attle vs. Estey 

Beaulieu vs. Bathbun 
Gusso vs. Shulti 

Kissinger vs. Mejia 
Estev vs. Sandefur 
Sfiujtz vs. Mosley 
Farson vs. McQuistan 

5:30 A 
6:30 A 
5:30 B 
6:30 B 

6i30 A 
5:30 B 
6:30 B 

5:30 A 
6:30 A 

6:30 B 


each, anything can still happen. 

Inflagball. as in Softball, the 
captains are only as good as the 
team members, and they are goot 
only if they show up. So be goo< 
to your captains. If you sjgne 
up. ahow np. 

Game of the Week: 
Snow vs. Spears, Nov. 14. 



W L T Pet. GB 




3 1.000 - 

\ \ I :5S 1 

3 .000 3 






3 1.000 - 
3 l.OOO - 

'o ' I Z T' 

„ 3 .000 3 






„ l' T Prt. GB 

3 '■™ ~ 
1 1.000 — 
3 ; .555 !''■ 
? 7 .333 2 
.333 2 
2 -333 I 
J 1 .000 3 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 

girls & guys. 



Every Friday at 
3 p-m. until the 
end of the 

ffilE SOUTHERN ACCENT Iliiind.), November 9, 1978 

The Accent 


Senator Howard 
Baker and Mr. 

Lamar Alexander 
on their victories. 



/^fTKirial f Hc^ 

iS [Staff and Ctwrga] nsKlsd for 99 bed general hotfriul. 

'v^^^^i^i^^ r"' ""'' '*^ ^ ^"^^ '^''*"' **^' '™" """y **'''■ "^^ 

WJA*urefiandlOoradBaead«niy. Sonwanployee housing aviIlaUe. OpporlunillM 
fw pn)l«s3lana] growth. EnaHanl ula/v and bmntt. Cnnlad PsnarYMrnmctor 

A Chollenging Opportunity In Nursinc 








MA20LA01L 32 oz. 
KARO SYRUP 32 oz. 



FRIDAY 8 A.M. ■4 P.M. 








Thursday, November 1' 

CoUenedale. Teno. 37S1S 


At the SA Senate meeting of 
Nov. 13, several important bills 

dealt with chapel attendance, the 

chapel topics for ■ 

isues. and Dr. KnitteJ) 

ub-committee chaired by appeal, and requiring the faculty 

Ben Shrock reported on^ to attend chapels to complete the 
■'estigation into required ~ 

Another report was gi«n by 
Melanee Snowdeo concerning the 
crowded parking situation at 
Thatcher Hall. New parking for 
women will be in the village lot 
between the annex parking and 
the nursing building. Signs have 

ordered that will i 
;n students. 

ing a donation of SI ,000 for 1 
st rooms in the student i 
The SMC administration 
e Collegedale SDA church 

The conclusions they reached 

1 . That chapels are necessary 
to a "sense of community within 
the student body of SMC and will 
be maintained indefinitely." 

2. That Dr. Campbell and Dr. 
Knittel are the persons who 
consider chapel excuse requests. 

3. That a student wishing to 
appeal a decision should 
personally visit Dr. Campbell and 

Chapel Revie 

g chapels; first, that the chapels 
lould be more interesting, 
:nriching, and 


Senator Steve Bunch intro- 
ced two bills: one to install two 
nkin^ fountains in the athletic 

committees for investigation. 
A bill introduced by senator 

this bill and the r 

ludget Contingen- proposes a 

i kept locked. Avond; 

i the park Chattanooga. 

The SMC board is scheduled 
to reconsider the possibilities of 
building a 

the be 

pus. The idea of Eai 
■se was tabled by 'follo\ 

appointed com- and 

Evans is presently working oi 
plans for the different holes. 

ust be scientifically 
id uniformly laid out creating 
oblems in judging distance, 
igle. strength of hit. etc. 
2. It should test the skill of all 

itself within at lea 
e proposals of the This money would 
included: having the College; there 

through a loan 

ae from 

: would be t^ 

of a pipe, trench, alley, 



explained Evai 

changes in the College 

According to Richard 

■, SMC Business Manager, 

"The Campus Shop will 
being used for appliances by the 

that keeping the Post Office in the 

Plaza would f 
location. We c 

Thatcher Hall's anne: 
be completely furnis 
lanksgiving. The br 

There will be no Ac£ 

ol Thanksgiving vacntU 
Dec. S Is the deadline fo 

Accent. All ChriBtmas 
ements mast be Ii 
to be printed before 


;e and pink 
[Stalled and 
icluding a 

iling the ej 
le Post Office tha 
;ntly making on i 



Recently Evans took a survey 

Campus Kitchen will be enlarged ^ 
to include some of the space that, 
is currently being used by the 
Campus Shop. These changes, 
will begin in February. 

Thought is also being given 

n would become the n 

y and staff will be charged 

: .50 a game or SI for three 

1 be charged about SI a 

will be redecorated, 
must be api 

by the College campus 


Talent Show Memories 

More Financial Aid Infonnatlan 

Ecology Oass Slndles Local Endanger 

2 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnrsday, November 16, 1978 



FRANKLY SPEAKING . . . .by philfrani. 

The SA Senate's report on chapels 

so far. It's about ti 

e for SI 

Most students arc far from satisfied with the present chapel 
systems. Some think that chapels are loo early in the day, making 
students lose sleep. Others think that chapel programs are irrelevant, 
and some just plain don't like anything about chapel. 

The SA's proposals concerning chapel are generally good. We 
have some questions about the proposal that would require faculty 

have to fill out forms lo explain why they weren't at chapel? And if 
they persisted in not attending, what could be done? It wouldn't be 
practical to threaten the faculty with citizenship probation. We think 
that this proposal would cause more trouble and paperwork than it is 
worth. It's fine' to strongly encourage faculty members to attend 
chapels, but there isn't any practical way to make them attend. 

One point brought up in the sub-committee's report dealt with 
making chapels more interesting and relevant. It seems to us that one 
chapel that receives more interest than many others is the annual 
s Day chapel program. Of course, these departmental chapels 




e part of those responsible for the programs, but it 
a effort for the benefits received. 

dividualized chapels could be explored and 
ttendance less 'painful.' These chapels 
ve to he presented by the academic 
e, CABL or Campus Ministries could have 
might not be of interest to the students in 
smaller group. The Englbh 

used lo make requi 

departments. For instanc 

quite a few programs that 

general but that would be 

Qub. History Qub, TriBeta, Communic 

have one chapel each semester on something of interest to thei 

members. Possibly the Men's Oub could have a program on the ethic 

of competition or a guest athlete, and the Women's Club could have ; 

seminar on women's sports or health care. The possibUities an 

endless. Most departments could easily think of some subjec 

pertinent lo a limited group of students. 

It might not be possible to have a multiplicity of chapels on ever 
Tuesday and Thursday. Maybe it could be arranged to have i 
traditional chapel in the church on Tuesdays and a choice of two o 
three learning chapels on Thursdays. This would do much lowart 
making chapels interesting, relevant, and beneficial. 

regarding WSMC and specifically 
s programming policy. 

WSMC is basically eonsid- 
'be a fine arts radio 
>5 such, the majority of 
kl programming is taken 

Serious. This 

music from the Classical period 


emphasis is placed on one of the 
masters of the Baroque, however, 
when weighted against the entire 
program day the percentage of 

indeed minute. 

In addition to the fine 
selection of classics. WSMC also 
offers a bit lighter type of 
programming during the early 

It's n 


something tangible which we c 
feel or see, but if is a principle. 

s guys a 





Actvwilsing Manaoor 

Qrojlallon Uan^v 

Spwioor Mi 


Randy Johnson 



Oenlee Sheets 



TMd Webster 

Chaiianooga. TN 

1\m SnittMm Accwtt Ig published weekJy mH 
iQJI woaka and vacailons. Addrew all raxrwpond 


Southern MisWDnaryColiaoe 
CWleoedale.TTJ 37315 

ailable on Tuesday 

: campus 
trying to 
brighten our day even when they 
are having a hectic one, someone 
that is there to give us a word of j 

When stopping and considering i 

Saturday nights from 

input that they may the « 


Man who loved the people just 

WSMC'S 'I'f principle of ic 

music." The "chance to choose", 
is obvious. If a student's musical 
tastes are not satisfied by WSMC 
he can choose anotljer station 
WSMC is dedicated to fine music. 
Should WSMC be expected to 
change their program sUndards 
lo please a group of dissatisfied 

WSMC publishes a monthly 

program guide which does in fact 
range from "contemporary to 
classical to typical folkloric." 
Admittedly WSMC's classical 
selections should have more 
variation. WSMC's library 
contains hundreds of classical 
pieces to choose from. If more 
snjdenU would participate in the 
"Classics by Request" program, 
perhaps WSMC would gain more 

things but giving of spiritual, | 
mental, physical and emotional 

The greatest example of this 

love is found in that Man who wis 
a carpenter and a servant; m 
Son of God. .- 

With the beginning of eacn | 
day it's my prayer that Go 
give us of this love that ' 
might know Him and shart 
with others that they might 

Manuel A. Ovalies 



on November 8, 1978 a. 
approximately 7:25 a^m.. the 
m05t powerful Adventist raaio 
voice on the face of this earth, 
WSMC. played the theme from 
ihe movie Star Wars in its 

Star Wars, a motion picture 
filled with Satanic connotations 
such as the Force (look this up m 
a good dictionary), contact with 
the dead, and a perverted form of 
good versus evil, must be 
considered among the very 
cleverest of Satan's delusions. 

page 561 of The ' 

p^orld's contemporary siti 

"Marvelous bt 

the blindness 



i raise yiiur voto In soog In a special Thanksgiving "Slng-ln" IMa Friday avening 

Id bring tWTBhipcsnb. TransportsUon arranged for tfioseneecang II. Si^vupiheM 
i-^.-... ^t_.4.^[Scios)onThur«JayorFri(tey. [PiBasa (iyuip bstore coming.) 


Need rtde le Andimn tor Thanksgiving. \ 


la [Foresl i-ska Acadwny af 



Dependdile Transportallon 
King-queen M 

■6 Harley ■SuporBllde'-^ 

people ^. -.- o- -■ ,^ . , 
Thousands reject the Word ot 
God as unworthy of belief and 
with eager confidence receive the 
deceptions of Satan." 

Heaven will not include - 

■■gray ai 

tioned r 

subjected to this 

illy lovo the you-know-Kitall 

to help me explain the 
ceon November 8 to those 
ion-Christian acquain- 
who happened to be 

llhay are regulariy K 

coning Sunday. See yc 

dyourKlSalurdayniertl. : 


e Crossing - TImiw h 




aAvVlpiL aImIpIoi 1 


ser\'ing at Tasba Raya Missi 

ived t 

V Joker. We were pleased 

(usuall> it takes r 
anything to reach u; 

but what is happening at school. 

n of 

ling Yours truly. 

LooWng (onrartJ to Sunday ova 

umy. Ptglot mny sand you •jme. , 
liq me aofne of the piay* of ths game. 
- Suiday Is eomlno eM ttn bawpjat 


; guys who brought toilet paper t 


to the Student Center workers wh 
boards. Now notices can be seenl 

BOOS ■■ 

to professors who give assignmei 
Thanksgiving vacation I 

t for the first of December I 

put up Christmas decorations. 

Gratefully Yours 
Carolyn Harris 

. Have a fantvUc Turkey Day) I 


MANY and give p 

ar Bulhtoo, Catlla Gwiing^ 

fc BxlFrtB™b-ltw*y*"*^*'"* 

4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT "nmraday, November 16, 1978 


I. Spectatora o^m a gsnulrw 20's Ford. 

L Jody WatUm pwionTH Ml vocal aoto. 

). hhnts Km CDoh. Dana StMla, and Bynm A 

t. Soma ol ttw Itvs itoge daooreUom. 

5. TTw bartMfihop quaritt g«l* Into their ad. 

r 16, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCEPiT - 5 


SMC Orchestra's annual McDonald plays the cello solo in "Pizzacata Polka." by Johann familiar legato line of the chestra's proposed Far East 

concern, scheduled for 8:00 
yrday night. Nov. 18. will 

She has played in orchestras 
for seven years, including the 
Chattanooga Symphony and the 

1 plays the cello solo 

.._, Faure, a Frenchmi , 

was once a student of 

"Norwegian Dance Number 
1." by Edvard Grieg. Harold C. 
Shonberg describes Grieg as "a 



Polka." by Johann 
Mobile," Musi 


s proposet 
itch •The Love Bug.' w 


well £ 

AndfL, - 

and Chamber Player: 

the SMC orchestra. 

Kristi McDonald, sophomore 
cello major, will be featurec 
playing "Elegie" by Faure 
Kristi is from Washington. D.C 
and is currently studying unde 
Jim Stroud, principal c__ 
the Chattanooga Symphony. 
Kristi is principal celloist with the 

Joke, Op. 257. „„,^ 

ana a jose it is. The only by the opei 

apparent way to stop this piece is Ludmilia;" it 

to conclude it in the middle of a anything they 

phrase, which is esacdy — *"■* ' — ■- "■ 

Strauss did. Randy Cox pi a> 

String players pluck their 
strings instead of bo\ 

staccato effect in contrast with the offering and pledges for Or- 


exquisite pieces." 
Dance." while not a1 

description in !( 

"Perpetual M' 

II outside of 


. says that a 

te running 

[ thousand 

o Florida, 
both this 

6 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnisday, November 16, 1978 




49 Smalf islai 

50 Decease 

31 Beltothal gift IGen. 24:53) 

worn by women of Palestim 
3fl A man who would not worshii 

35 Almond blossom Ijme. Twelttl 

38 Father of Eliasaph (Njm. 3^241 

Need a ride for Christmas vacation??? Drop this form in a 
red Accent mailbos in either dorm or in the Student Center, 
indicate what day you can leave. These will all be 

printed in the Dec. 7 Accent, 

class spend virtually all of their 

h habitat. The class, taught 

Highway. It is fed only by surface 

: the few remaining 
marshes in this area of the 

study area for biologists and 

measured the water depth. Steen 
says that this research will serve 
some useful purpose. In getting 
practical experience in the actual 
field work of ecologists. the 
students are compiling data that 
will help give support to the effort 
to have the marsh declared a 
national wildlife area to protect it 
from being tilled in. 

Dr. Steen said that he will 

located on is owned by the 
Southern Railway Company. 

the marsh 



rail line DNancy Carver 

even though the ecology class has 
completed its field work there 
He will be taking other classes out 
to the marsh and he plans to 


1 national 
wildlife area. According to Dr. 
Steen, Tunbe has done a lot of 

The SMC 
ristmas concert will be Satu: 
y night. Dec. 2, at 6 p. 

nual July with plans for the next 



believes it to be a stable wildlife 

Tunbe has found references to the 
marsh in Civil War era literature. 
Soapparently thei 

P.E. Center. 

Guest artist for this event will 
be James Pellerite. well-known 
flutist. "Professors from colleges 
all around are bringing their 
students to hear Pellerite," says 
band director Dr. Jack McClarty. 

)und for a long t 

does not destroy 

Dr. Steen became interested 
in the marsh and had his Ecology 

and will Along with music chosen by 

Mr. Pellerite, the band will play 
popular Christmas songs and 

,'eral marches. 

"We will have to do •Here 
Comes Santa Claus'." says Dr. 
McClarty. "Mr. i 


DEC. 8 

Send your letters 
to the Accent 


the last five and a half years. The 
degree, which is from Vanderbilt 

Elder Gladson will 
Vanderbilt's May 
and has been chosen a 

I grandfather solo a 

up of students from the 
Collcgcdale Academy choir, the 
SMC choir, and people from the 
Collegedale community area. 

The Messiah was written in 
three parts. The first part, which 
is one that is being performed 
next month, tells of Christ's birth 
and the early pan of His life. The 
second section is about Christ's 
ministry and the third part is 
shout the second coming. 

Pray for a Student 
Missionary Today!! 

We are a modern acute care 

If you need a challenge In the 
nursing field and want to work In a 
nrracern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available. 
RN's needed in Psychiatrics, MedSurg, 
and ecu. Ward Secretaries also 

Scholarship Assistance Available 

Thursday, November 16, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



, , ^ . _ IS coming 

UND EFE ATEDaliveagain. 
How about 

DRon Hardin an 


dd Webster 

Passing by all the other 
teams in the women's league. 
Parson is showing that speed and 

Holding the only undefeated re- 
cord, she has first place wrapped 
up and looks as though she will 

winning streak g 
games against 
keeping tabs on 
Mejia is in t 


(except for 

cond place, 
place and 


Ion Hardin and Tedd Webster 


No.. 27 


s. Sandefur S 


Estt, .s 

Snow 6 



'S. Beaulieu S 

Altle vs. 

Siattery 6 



Nov M 


n vs. Mejia 5:30 



vs. Parson 5:30 


ov. 29 


Beaulieu 5;30 


vs. Mosley 5 


Estev vs 

Slatterv & 




vs. Atlle 6 




Try all the GRANOLAS from 


























Bobbins 2 
Siattery 1 

4 700 

5 -166 

8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tliareday, November 16, 1978 


Harvest Celebration, a 

are members of the Harvest 

Celebration. Jesse Martin, who 

will perform in the Col- 

attended SMC during 1976-77. 

Church for the mcdita- 

sings tenor. Tony Mobley, an 

vice on Saturday, Dec. 2, 

SMC student last year, is the 

The Harvest Celebration Is a 

gospel songs. Between 

branch of Heritage 11 under the 

2nd Annual Southern Accent 


Theme: Campus Life 

Judged On: Photo Quality, 

Expressive Content 
and Mood 


College Raza 
Office hours: 8 am. to 2 p m 
6-7 p.m. Monday and Thureday 

Phone: 396-2101 


Scutlisin Mi33ionci7 College 



lliaisday, December 


FRANKLY SPEAKING .... by phil frank 


Scenes ofcollege life ci 

in the lale night hours. What about thai 

r. and those 

1 you've come this far. Even if you're a Freshman you've gained 

mething by experiencing life oiT your own, 


" 'n the dorms or sn 
_ . _ lally 

ii'll realize that a line has to be drawn at some point. 

Think of the Alumni in years pasl. Their rules were much more 
id than ours, and yet hundreds of them come back each year for 
jmni weekend. Could it be that it's the beautiful valley or possibly 
:nds that bring them back? Something tells me that it's all those 
id memories of hard work, no money and rough mid-terms. You 
3w, these must be the "good ole days" you hear people talk about. 
Roland Joy 


Dear Editor: 

I wish to express my sincere 

participated in the re-election of 
Senator Howard Baker, either 
campaigning or in just easting a 
vote, also to the sUff of The 
Sanlhem Accent for their election 
coverage and editorals endorsing 
Senator Baker and Governor-elect 

mended for backing two fine 

Recently I received a short 
note from Senator Baker, to share 
with the student body. I quote , . 

and all your friends at SMC for 
the tremendous effort that was - 
put forth in my behalf during my 
"Whistle Stop Special". Your 
support was indeed a great asset 
to making this tour a successful 

all your assistance, and please do 


Howard H. Baker. Jr. 

U.S. Senate 

A/C3 MORE, PLB^SE... m 



T 5WE^R T- I've BBEM 

SjICB- AU iEAR.'! 


ceived such a letter in behalf of 
the student body and administra- 
tion of this College. 

Again. I thank all of you for 

standing I 
Uzor ha; 
strongest leaders 

of the 
I mainly 



with the CABL 
program. His forceful leadership 
has led to the organization of the 
program featuring the world- 
famous Dr. Kenneth Cooper who 
spoke on aerobics, and several 
successful blood drives in eo- 
I Blood Assurance. 

vtding the student body with 
: CABL chapels 

of which include exciting activi- 
ties such as a CABL track club, 
several races and "FUN RUNS" 
and even a jogging clinic 
for all of SMC's prospective 


general Janene Luce 


IliarsiUy, December 



TTie Accent's Boos ' 

and Cheers bides needed 

BOOS: Ride needed to Sarasota, SI. Pste. ' 

help with 933. CBII39&4S24. 

to those who go to the library, 
10 eat. visit with friends, or sit onl 
someone's lap- Fof many, the 
library is their only place to study. 

to Mr. Jesse Cowdrick who 
won 5175 worth of food in the 
Village Market shopping spr-- 

FUde needed Id Manford, Cal., leaving Somtoy atte 
Ride Needed - to WasMngton, D.C. lor Chriatnns 
Needed: Riders to Dayton, Ohio weekend ol Dec 7 

Uioughls? I can't do anything without IWnfcing of 


Merr>' Christmas? 

yellow, no-foiling 

Campbell In tha chaplain's otflce In the Sludem Center. 
Would Mks lo buy - 7.00 X 13 tutsless tire <n good cond 


tor the VM Produce Depart- 

NhoptekedupaneiiplaneandllewiK The 
a Banquet made the wsnlng a complele 

Historical Classica Rim Serias - Mary of Anr« Ftar*. S 
p.m. Thatcher HaJI Wbr^p Room. No.AdmlssIon Charge 

e9 Season you could ever hope tori I'll be thJrMng Aoul ycu. tmpe, 5S968 

fl SomeUiwri^afWrThanlafllvlnalirtiplacedniypiltow. lllsvwv''**C*'™= 
vicMO tea IhepJchireofalllhe Snoopy gang. It al*oh«tho»«i* "HBH]ine8Sl 

re II bock. Thanla. Taiga Box A-10 Phone 4901. 

iiLoe-Wo"feporeteringyourlenarlxrtBpocodWnDlper<Ti«llthlsweek. WaWito 

epaiate. Call Nancy Meyer 396-4030 (Annoi 
2 (appfOJdmatalyj Good Condition. Oonted 

* READ THE * ^ Yofcahama Knobby molofcyde Urn 3.50 
» i Chrlstmsslscorrlng. Buy sodo for your ut 

• - KIOSQUE ; ?-- ?"v K.00/*. ^«>,.«,^. 

MefTKM;idl JH^^ 

ES [StflH and Chargol "»edad lor 99 bed 0«^ I*'*"?'- 
Uty wim easy acoss lo largar dUei-l hour from Disney Wond. Muve 
Ml 10 giKle academy. Soine or^oyee housing avallaUe^PPwJffJ^les 
Bl growth. Excellent saJary and boneflU. Contact P*"*™ ™'?™J' 

A Challenging Opportunity In Nursing 

B I adirtre your gvnle nature, your quM ttn 
E, ... me lor iratvce. Love ya loU, 39&450e 
glad you llkad your poitor. You're awfully nl 
My boyfrtend'a Ihrlng MOO miles from SMC. 

ii Love- Woody Woodpedtar 

Happy Birthday DBtUo Taylor 12/8. 

Happy Birthday Dad. Thanks a lot lor everything you'' 

<16er«Bter7 Please reply. Happy H 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, Decembei 



office Of Counseling And 
Testing Undergoes Changes 

DMark Driskill 

The office ofCounseling and boarf voted last year to hire an ongoing seminars with student: 

Testing has changed its name to academic counselor but we in dealing with their vatiou! 

the Counseling Center. Accord- haven t made a definite deasion personal problems. 

°, ,„ Melvin Campbell, dean of on who this will be yet." 

change repre- The academic counselor 


„e all of the students at SMC. 

The director of the Counsel- 

gCenterwillbe K.R.Davis and 

.....r itself will be 

office of Student Affairs. 

■•Our aim is 

to help s 


vill lea 

n how to improve themselves 

as and 

onal probi 

phere of c 


ce- they become 

more s 

During se 



rge mo 

e physical 


will be 


Under this 
hanged. group of college instructors from made in the area near 

this basic framework. SMC will serve as part-time Counseling Center to create 

several things are dif- counselors in their particular vate offices and small confei 
Five counselors working 
nter will include a testing 
nselor, an ac: 
a psychiatrist. 

Thursday, December 7, 1978 THE SOUTHERN ACCEN 




:ounsel- The psychi 

ritual alsoinvol' 
college chaplain. 
"This will he a multi-purpose 
er to achieve several goals." 
Campbell said. "We want to help C A B L 

The Counseling Center staff 

lb will is planning an open house so 

These students and facul^ can see their 

ints' goal clarifica- new offices and meet each staff 

and priorities, values, and member. 

P"" Find 50 hidden Christmas words in this puzzle. The words go 
"'^^ every direction. The first person to give their solved puzzle 
of the editors will win a S5 prize. 

students realize their f 

tial in all areas of life." 

Campbell wants thi 

e the s 

1 for I 

nterto Ncw Officcrs 

This is 

of the DJohnny Lazor 

meeting held Tuesday, can be provided t 

; these E C U R A P P 

place where students meet. It is Dec. 4, 1978, CABL chose officers needs. CABL is also starting a 

much more available and con- to serve for the rest of the school small library which will feature A P J II S G H 

venient for them than the admin- year. President and off-campus health related books as well as 

i5tTation building (where the director will be Lee Roy Thomp- exercise magazines. Emphasis „ p c ,, o p j 

offices were before)." Campbell son. to be assisted by Renee will be put on bicychng as an '^ ^ ^ " -^ '■ 

continued. "We want married Masse. Johnny Lazor will serve ejtcellentmeansof fitnc -" 

and other village students to be as On-campus CABL_ Director, as a CABL "^ ' " " 

able to take full advantage of this assisted by Ken SI: 

Ron Smith, needs of running enthusiasU. 

and Wanda Fox. Marilyn Mont- The pool will also be open longei 

the gomery, from the nursing depart- hours beginning second semes 

Counseling ment. will be the CABL faculty ter. 
Jim Herman, our sponsor, to help with ideas 
:ollege chaplain, is in charge of program coordinating. Judy h 

Campbell explained 
onnel in the new Co 
ler are. "Jim Hen 
;ge chaplain, is in c 
ipiritual counseling. Becky Rolfe, 

each CABL 

Plans were also discussed foi 
center area and take care of programs and activities to bt 
emotional problems of students. carried on second semester. A 
K.R. Davis will continue to be in total fitness testing pcogi 
charge of testing. A psychiatrisl be initiated on campus a 
from the Horida Hospital, Dr. Del expanded to the community. The 

Lit er a tu re 
E vange I ism 
en Club 

to bring the needs of individuals W O F K I H 9 


Try all the GRANOLAS from 




y e n ii i ii c f h x h p i e a' 

Y n A B II U B II 


ear. It has held 
leetiogs this year, i 

the 1 

r Joe 

Hunt of the GC Publishing De- 
slides tllus 


•Save with confidence 
•Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours; 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. ^^M 


6-7 p.m. IVIonday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 

37 studei 
e as well as Henry Fish, 
Publishing Director for 
the Southern Union. 

The Literature Evangelism S 
Club is co-sponsoring a Christmas 
Party with the Religious Liberty ^ 
Club at Elder Carter's home on 
the lop of Baioum Drive. The film 
■■Captains Courageous^' will be A 

U T G 

will be pi 

^^ ^__ ^ A $1,000 

scholarship is available to all SMC 
students who wffl canvass 350 

I H 

G A Y C S 

n C X R H R " R <^ 

E 11 D E I P G II 

S A T A E G 

■Kins at 8 p.m. Transportation A H U I R E H 1! 

,11 be provided in front of Wright C L A 11 u i 

T N A S 


U U D G W R E 11 

A !1 H E T A S J 

S T I 

F s » R r 

Y N X N 

SOUTHERN ACCENT Thnreday, December 7, 1978 


S ys t e m 

In an UDOrthodox display of 

son for the in 

itation. One friend 

caused quite 

a disturbance when 

he entered ic 

the middle of the 

semi-secretiy wed Patricia Faber, 

ceremony ca 

Tying his new Colt 

f to Childers. 

ast Saturday night in Childers' 

Music w 

as provided by Ste- 


phen Bigger 

who wrote a song 

Several people had been 

occasion and 

played it on his tin 

Thorhali Speaker For 
Adventist Forum 

Dr. Thorhali, professor of has also been asked 

philosophy at the University of opinion on capital punishi 

Tpnnessec. Chattanooga will be Dr. Thorhali is strongly agi 

the guest speaker at Ihe Advent- capital punishment because 

isl Fomm to be held Saturday, views it as legitimatizing kill 
Dec. 9, in the Collegi 

Dr. ■ 

4:30 p.m 

Fu t c h er 


Dr. Thorhali was called be- 

R ecove ring 

fore a Chattanooga court to give 

an esperl's view on teaching 

religion in public schools. He 


S A Goes To 

Er 1 ange r 

Giant Pizza 

"Dr. Futcher's recovery has been 


steady and improved." says Wil- 

liam Taylor, who visited Dr. 

DM ark floddy 

Futcher at Erlanger Hospital 

Tuesday afternoon. 

Dr. Futcher is said to have 

The SA officers, senators, and 

been in good spirits and staled 

sponsors are going to a "Giant 

that he was soon lo be released, 

Piiza Party" on Dec. 11. compli- 

possibly in the next day or two. 

ments of Pizza Caesars on East 

Brainerd Road. Owner Caesar 

It seems that part of Dr. 

Futcher's problem was due to a 

"" ^ Caew is ml^g Me 

chemical imbalance in his system. 
Over the past month he has 
undergone numerous tests plus a 
gall-bladder operation. 

the SoDlfaem Accent wishes 

giant pizza, approiiraately five 
Photographers from the Outte- 

noogB NoMs-Fre« Ptcbb will be 

Dr. Futcher a speedy recovery 

there to cover the event. 

and a Merry Chirstmas. 

Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 


"Dateline: Fiji" 

nc penOiia. MaM ttw filMIy RJ^ dmk,, artt 
N>ln «i lUiMplwra of incndlbiB natural beany. 

Monday, December 1 1 , 1 978 
Memorial Auditorium, 8 P.M. 


A Program of Paid VOLUNTEERS 

^ EARN $100 A MO]>rm 

1034 McCALLlE AVE. 


Bonus with this coupon on first 





A pp o i n t e d 

LeQislat ive 

DBarbara lies 

administration major at SMC. ha 

legislative assistant to SUte 
Senator Ray Albright during the 
1979 General Assembly in 

Vitat's responsibilities will 
include handling constituent 
problems, acting as a liaison 
between Senator Albright's office 
and the executive branch, 
traveling with the senator and 
dealing with media relations. 

Albright is the third ranking 
Republican in the Tennessee 
Senate in terms of senorify and is 
leader of the Hamilton County 
legislative delegation. 

"1 feel fortunate to have this 

Albright." Vital also added that 
it will be an exciting challenge to 
become involved with the 
everyday a^airs of a legislator's 

y Youth for Baker 

him in Nashville, "Business law 

were the biggies in my major 
field. Let me suy that in addition 
my classes in news writing, public 
relations campaigns, and speech 
will help. These classes will all 
help me in understanding various 
problems relating to delegation of 
authority, personnel and dealing 
s agencies." 

Christmas Weddings 

Bob Burns & Kerry Arnold 
Howard Coston & Mara-Lea F 
Dale Ford & Jennifer Criss 

Rick Marshall & Paula Rudd 

Does Vital ha^ 

?'1fIdo, this 



396-3121 STORE HOURS 

PRICES G00D-DKEMBER6-)2 ™;?JL°„^„'^,i.'„'" 






Loma ^J*^ 

College ^ ^ 
of Law 

OmhiBUm ewti Iha Juru Oodw 
dsgfw rn A y<Mn ol pul-Uma 
•vvnlno dMMi nj btcam 

mA?«IJtrtton.* '*'***^"« 



5757 Redlands Blvd 

(714) 825-6665 

vIg1tabies° 49' 

^^•^ y|GETABiEs''r.TTri59' 

ii APPLNUICE .. .,,0,65' 

pizzF no, 79' 

GRAPE NUTS . . ».,99* 
BEANS Trrri""U For 1 "^ 
HOMINY... ..',0, 5 F.r1<>° 
CUT YAMS 2,c».59' 

JuieiTl «o,2F.rl«'» 

SWEET RELISH . ,.o,.59' 

SHEils 7" . . .c.a F.r 1 •" 

CHESTNUTS . .0, If., 1 •» 

POLISH .» 89* 

TOOTHPASTE . . 0, 99< 

0-TiPS „,c, 89* 

msuE .«.2,.rl« 

BAGS ,»,c,89* 

COCOA MIX 20,89* 

CRACKERS . . 49* 


Southern Missioncuy CoUdg, 
CoUegedale, leimMSBe 37315 



. -^^ 


^ r.'^" 


How Bad is Cheating at SMC? 

photo this week is by Jim Closser. winner of the Accent 

photo contest. Congratulations. Ji 


nmrsday, Janlil^"»Wi:s.l' .!>!= 



inlroduced some 


t people 


;ir representative has d 
he students, since list: 
) partially the fault of 

id views of those students. 
rk should consist of finding 
I upcoming issues. How- 

l the group's general views 

s not generally done. 

We think that this pan of a sen; 
equally as much as attendance at Senate 
know each person in his precinct and w 

are. Only when he knows what his constituents want can ne rigniiy 
represent them. 

When the senator's role as representative and not just politician is 
fulfilled, the positive actions taken by the Senate so far will be 
surpassed. Perhaps senators should be encouraged to^oll the people 
in Iheir precincts on issues coming up f< 

What Happened 
to Avondale 
School Money?? 

lould Dear Editor: 



to people wh 

leva broke. 

gla.« in dorm parking lots. 


to those wh 

big pan of sa 

in this week's fire drill, 

-»-'■" "" 

alad bart especially the bean 

n The Soutfaera 
Accent a few weeks ago that the 
SA Senate would possibly 

y happy to I 
jctively. Itw 

In the Accent of Dec, 7 it was 

ted that only S250 was approp- 
led. My question is: if 5500 


' Alpine Prima SMi-Made In Gamnny. 

)d ctay"'no(M INs day brings you hM{M ol 





Aifvflfiisino ManaoBf 


Ofculdllon Manaoar 
Sports Ediiora 



TuTBOt Grapfiics 

n» Souttwn Accant li puUlahM week 

OiattanooQfl. TN 



Colteoadaie, m 3731 


Welcome to New 

ry again lor Iherotujepilaa 

Happy einhday, ilaBr DuH. 

We finally thought of a good L^^NIgal and Flavian 

studenls to SMC, through the ■n»rB^I»rUlaraturBe¥anQellMnmBBllngwllil«haldJ«i.23Bl5:3 

Accent. fvxm. A movie will be shown and some experiences Md. Bring y 

New students, though even'- 

body seems busy most of us For Sale: 1976 Maverit* - air eondlllonlng, pov«r siBering. po** 

welcome you to the Joys of SMC. "«'«•■ Exrallenl condition. 13,500 or besl offer. Call Nancy IWteyer SSfr 

It the HeUglim Oapartm 

mdeivwBf, 6. Cro aa r oa da. 7. Downtown, 
. Trlcyda, 9, Spill level, 10. Throe 

II 1396-1770 or 39fl-«S6|. 

Smo*eyMt3. Work lonrwriy esiabllshad by SDA doctor. COhfTACT: CM.* 
good pen on my dnk al eum ilrm? Pfeeta call the &)gilsh Department and 

I program. 23. See-through Frenii Deoertm 

Thursday. January 18, 1979 THE SOUTHERN 

Scoft Resigns 
as PR Director 

Senate Appropriates $60 
for DrinkingFountains 

a Randy Johnson 

Six hundred doll. 

drinking fountain I 
and C and cons 
fountain at field A 

,e Missou 

supervising the 

schools in that conference. The 
job includes hiring all elementary 
school teachers and assisting in 
the hiring of teachers for Sunny- 
dale Academy. 

The Administration has not 

Replacing Scott. The possibilities 
include dividing the responsi- 
bilities between different depart- 
ments until the end of the school 

Development, who was the public 

has been appointed to direct the 

:e of the depart- 

[itil a decision has been 

Scott is already living in 

J to SMC. Scott 
5 princioal of Cedervale Junior 
ademy in Kansas City. Mis- 

$500 for Best 
Musical Composition 

mg music at the Voice of Proph- 
people. In honor of his contribu- 
encourage young composers to 

1 secondary I 
e vital musicality of the work. 
The contest is open to sti 

1 1977. 

This J 

a S500 c 

jntest again 

amateur musician whose work is 
the best presentation of harmon- 
ic, rhythmic, and melodic idioms, 
says Perry W. Beach, competition 
coordinator and professor of 
music at LLU. March 1, 1979 is 
the deadline for sending compo- 

fornia, 92515. Beach says, "The 
judges will also taJte into consid- 
eration the music's propriety for 




the total at the hott 
1 receipts. Further i 

by Senator Steve Bun( 

the second reading in the Senate duced 

meeting Monday night. 

Senator Johnny Lazor's bill 
for extending Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion was voted down. Senatoi 
Lazor had proposed adding thret 
days to Thanksgiving vacation bj 
taking away three days from tht 
beginning of Christmas vacation 

ipuier center. 
Senator Ken V 


by the College president, a 



t the e 

meeting a similar bill w 

f the 

days by starting school three days Society foi 
earlier in order to have a longer 
Thanksgiving vacation. The 
second reading of this bill will be 

erson Receives 
Award f r om American 
Bible Society 

Washington. D.C. - Robert represented many Adventists 

H. Pierson. retiring January 3 as who have contributed to the Bible 

world president of the Seventh- Society's work through mission 

day Adventist Church, was given activi^. 

an award by the American Bible Seventh-day Adventists 

ork in spreading operate the third largest overseas 

;dge of the Scripture 

January 30. 

The bill on printing the total 
spent on food for the month has 
been tabled until further inuesti- 

Arthur Borden, 
i director of the New York- 
Bible Society. Com 


presented Pierson with the "Book 
special leather-bound edit 

,300> Adve 
istcrial, educational an 
workers labor in 190 co 

University Art Festival. 

Dr. Donald Johns of the 
University of Califonnia. River- 
side; Dr. Wayne Bohrnstedt of 
the University of Redlands; and 
Dr. William Hall of Chapman 
College will judge the sacred 

Hooper is the director of 
music at the Voice of Prophecy. 
He joined the radio program in 
1945 as a baritone in the King's 
Herald Quartet. Today he spends 
his time composing and a 

Bradford Chosen 
to Head North 
American Division 

I Charies E. Bradfoi 
head its North Ameri 
He is the first black 

:o hold 

Bradford is currently 


for Men's 

responsibility for Ni 
In his new job he wi 
C. Wilson, who t 
president of the w( 

president of 
of the GC with the General Conference for North 

America, served as president of C I 

the Uke Region Conference from On b O I e 
1961 to 1970, covering churche: 

e Great Lakes a 

The 53 year-old Bradford GC 
said on his election that he didr'" 
feel it should be viewed in conte 
of race. "I was one of the sever 
men qualified for the position, 

York City. St. Louis, Kansa 

Dallas and Baton Rouge. 

Bradford holds a B./ 

from Oakwook College ii 

GRandy Johnson 

on sale for the Mens' Reception to 
be held Sunday, Jan. 28. Two 
hundred fifty tickets arc being 
sold for the Lakeshorc Restaurant 



; Academy audi- 
After a short 
m. "My Fair 

of Wright Hall at "^^^^^^^''^^ 
have transportation to the differ- 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. January 18. 1979 

HowSerious is Cheating ? 


I,. (Se* 

i.that trying to keep 

1 lislei 

agreement was on the flrst ques- 
tion. "How serious a problem do 
you think cheating is at SMC7" 
Out of seventeen faculty mem- 
bers responding, twelve said that 
cheating is only occasionally a 

..."cheating is 
oAly occasionally a 
problem. ' ' 

tercd some form of cheating i 

of the faculty members' views. 
Ten said that lack of preparatio 
for quizzes and li 

u significant faclor. One said tl 

"...lack of 
preparation for 
quizzes and tests was 
the main reason 
behind cheating..." 

Three said thai all , 
choices given were factors, 
(pressures for grades, trying to 
keep up with others who cheat, 
pressure from parents, lack of 
preparation and peer pi 

e pmpoi 

'hen asked what mea 

It cheating, faculty i 

many diffe 

ating stuc 

ation durini 
requently I 

said that he would call the student 
in after class to prevent embar- 
rassing the student before his 
friends. Many others also said 
that they believed a personal talk 
to be the best thing to do. One 
said that he would seat a student 
suspected of cheating in the front 

difficult. Several said that they 
would send a student to the 
Academic Dean's office and some 
said that they would give a zero 
r quiz in questio 

"...they try to 
have trust in their 
students until 
cheating is brought to 
their attention..." 

Two said that they try to have 

ing is brought to their attention, 
one said that he tried to impress 
students with the value of honestj' 
and one said that he gave specific 
definitions as to the consequences 
involved should cheating be dis- 

The matter of dealing with 
students suspected or caught 
cheating varies greatly between 
instructors. One professor stated 
that he didn't attempt to deal with 
students because they would 
deny cheating, so he concentrates 
on preventing cheating. Another 

"People Who Cheat Are 
Deceiving Themselves*' 

"I think that cheating is only 
occasionally a problem on this 
campus....! would like to think 
that our situation is better than 
the average college," he said. 

, Dr. Han: 

irly allofthe studer 

Dr. Hanson said tl 
one student has been br 
him by a faculty mer 
charges of cheating. In c 

"We all want to look good in 
other people's eyes, and some are 
willing to go farther than others in 
projecting this false image of 

He added. "Some students think 
that they have to beat the 
teacher's system to get the grade 
they really deserve." 

He also stated thai he 
doesn't think that cheating really ; 
helps a student get into pro- i 
fcssional schools such as medical 
school. "Those who are smart 

;t or quiz is indicated. 

PUC Study Tour 

Group to Visit China 

PUC has recently receive. 
permission from the People' 
Republic of China to bring 
Study Tour Group 

participants to evaluate the per- 
sonal!^ of China at this important 
stage of their development. 

world-famous historical sites -the 
Great Wall, the Forbidden City, 
their archaeological finds, folk 

Lecture Series to 

Canton by way of Hong Kong and 
visit Hangchow, Shanghai, and 
Peking. Bilingual interpreters 
and tour guides will accompany 

Begin Jan. 18 

accepted for the available visas to 
participate in this educational 
experience. For further informa- 
tion, write to China Tour. PUC, 
Angwin, California. 

Send your letters 
'to the ACCENT 

The annual E. A. Anderson 
Lecture Series, sponsored by the 
department of business adminls- 
a. will begin on January 18. 

[. King Dccts, presldi 
his consulting firm know 
Amherst Associates. 

The lecture is open to anyone 
who wants to attend on Thursday, 
Jan. 18, at 8 p.m. in Summerour 
Hall 105. Dr. Deets' subject will 
be "Theory and Practice of 
Organization Finance." 

Dr. DecU belongs to numcr- 

cron Delta Epilson (Economics) 
and the American Finance Asso- 
ciation. He taught at the Univer- 

profcssor of finance in the de- 
partment of business and finance 
from 1968 to 1975 when he 
organized his own consulting 

According to Dr. Wayne 

em Saw Company. 

The purpose of these lechires 
is to give both students and lay 
persons a broader understanding 
of business and related subjects, 
especially free enterprise. Other 
dates, subjects, and speakers are 
as follows: 

approximately one hour with a 
question and answer period fol- 
lowing. The public is invited, and 

Jan. 25--" Managing the 
Time of your Life," by Marianne 

Feb. 1" "Taxes-Plague or 
Cost of Living?" by Floyd Cosler- 

Fcb. 8""The World Econ- 
omy and Church Financial Ad- 
ministration," by Kenneth Em- 

Feb. 15""The Economic Es- 
chaton: Capitalism. Kondratieff 
and Christiamt>'," by Charles J. 

March 15-."How to Cope 
with Stress." by Darrell E. Bever 

April 5--"The American Free 
Enterprise System." by William 
C. Connor 

April 12-"How to Organize 
and Fmance a Small Business " 
by John R. Taylor 

April 19-"Challenges of In- 


•ro)." by Keith Rhodes 
April 26-"The Future c 
alizcd Medicine in the U.S.. 


A Program of Paid VOLUNTEERS 




Bonus with this coupon on first donation. 

Thursday, January 


SA Elections Coming Soon 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. January 

Hefferlin Reports From Russia 

nr Rav Hpffprlin nrnrps^nr hanrf at flrm''; lenuih. while the sp • Inars at Leningrad Univer- for word sermons he hears visit- enough to stari 

. Hefferlin 

government. Mosl of his contact 
with the U.S. is by mail -- letters 
and postcards to his wife. Inelda, 

reporters who scientific i 

churches, and informal conversa- 
t SMC on periodic tions go well. Music is a^othe^ 
ns. The reaction he thing entirely -- he can't catch a 
aracteristic of U.S. word of either the Russian music 
itial suspicion, then or the imported American rock 

The winter weather is as cold 
as stereotyped Siberia. It gets 
■ -:30 degrees C. with the 

There, in Dr. Hefferlin's neat 
scientific handwriting, is the 
story. "] was met at the airporl 
by Hostess Ina, a lady translator 
for the Institute of Higher Tem- 
peratures. She has been very 

"Yes," Mrs. Hefferlin con- 

not smiling in photographs makes 
them appear stem to foreigners. 

tors of science, forming a 

Russia has modern s 
and technology institut 
abundance. 33 kilometen 
Moscow is Academic City ■■ 
wholly for the purpose of sc 
ic institutes and labora 
Hefferlin reporU that thi 

In Moscow. Hefferlin visited 
the USSR academy of science - a 
huge complex comparable to the 
Smithsonian Institution spread 
over several blocks in downtown 
Washington D.C. The Institute of 
Highe< - 

: building and a 

staff of 3000 people. 1000 of 
whom are working on a magneto 
hydro dynamics program in co- 
operation with 

I Mos 


n to Minsk 

find the ane of 

the Russian Orthodox Church, 
sometimes called "The Third 
Rome." The huge fortified 

modem sUge plays, including t 
particularly powerful one on thi 
life of Pushkin. 

In Leningrad, Hefferlit 
stayed at the modem Moskv; 
Hotel, across the stivpf fm„ 
Tchaikovsky's gravi 

golden splendor and r 

once in his letter that his earlier 
two years of Russian 'mguage 

study have paid good dividends. 


and the warm Russian 
' shapka help to keep him 

I finish the last letter Ii 
ends. "1 am fulfilling my promise 
to extend expression of friendship 
and peace from many Russian 
people to you in the U.S." The 
folded letter goes back into the 
airmail envelope and 1 am again 
in a Collegedale living room on 
Sunday morning, "1 accept," | 

CAN YOU _^„,^^„^..^^^„.„»„.„.,_„. 







ft D A V3 5 




CM cue. 



PK. n. 



C O 




Pf t.T 





D£/)tH -LlFi. 

cc c 


you S ^'i. 


Orchestra Earns 
Over Half of Mon ey 
Meeded f or Tour 

LLU's Tour to Visit Orient 

Study Tour will give 35 t 
chance to view the Orient 

noney interest in SMC among the people 
s Far in the Far Eastern Division." 
:ed by stated Orlo Gilbert, orchestra 

This director. 
s the The orchestra wiU be per- 


r the 

of s 

,^„., Chattanooga 
their concert tour of 
, Korea. Hong 

The group will spend 
days in each country, 
at the local Adventist 

.^'Church in AUanta on Feb. 
3. They will also perform at Mt 
Pisgah Academy on Feb. 16 am 
in Felcher, North Carolina, o 

r Cards for S15 i 

tour director Dorothy M inch in 
Comm, "such as padding over 
the lacquer Hoots of a Japanese 

ritual Moslem meal in Java, 
sleeping in ornate little cottages 

able. Wnle to Dorothy Comm, 
Department of English, LLU, 
Riverside, CA 92515, (714) 
785-2241. Applications will be 

Plans in 


D a t 

ning in February 
: urged to apply 

i ng 
o n 

Bali, spending QRandy John; 

who would dating will be filled out 

pledged but has not 
requested to receive o 

The College has al! 
approximately 10 per c 

the budget of the develoj 

selling Dinn 

group of people can go to many of 

tanooga and the cheapest meal in 
the group will be free. To 

member of the orchestra. 

Aliens Required 
To Report 

quires every person who is 
citizen of the United Stat, 
report his address to the go 
ment each January- 

The U.S. Immigration Ser- 
vice has prepared a Form 1-53 
Alien Address Report Card, on 
which to file this information. 
The forms are available at U.S. 
Post Offices and Immigration 
Service Offices during January. 
Citizens of the United States 
^" —— - their alien 
friends'" and relatives by remind- 
ing them of 

cards' be filled out and mailed to 
the address indicated on the 
reverse side of Form 1-53 before 
January 31. 

non-students, she adds. "With 

Christian to Buddhist and Mos- 
lem - to be witnessed, and the 
cultures in Korea, Japan, and 
Indonesia to be experienced, this 
tout promises to be an unforget- 

when the computer i 
Shanko, Social Com 

Walter Specht i 


_ between 

June 20 and July 26. 1979. 
"Through the avenues of art, 
and philosophy 

The computer dating was 

computer program could not be 
worked out in time. Don Rima 
and Charles Sarr have worked oo 
this program which will print out 
the name of a male and female 

results will he passed out. 

The SA Social Committee 
. will show "Where the Red Fern 
; Grows" on Saturday. Jan. 27 in 
: the PE Center especially for the 

computer dates. The film will be 
i free to all ID holders. 
1 After the movie, refresh- 

; ments will be served in the 

This Semester 
Anybody Can 

•Save with confidence 
•Check' with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
! 6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 39&-2101 

Boats Auto Life Fire Medical 

[,^^, I Agent 

Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res. Phone: 396-2226 

8 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursd.y. Janu.iy 18, W) 


».__. .....B« QUANTITY 


FRIDAY 8 A.M. - 4 P.M. 

LUKAl HAT ^h^hA 

COCONUT '0,99^ 

SOUP STARTER .o,..o,79^ 


WHITi HOUSE .^ ^» i 

APPLESAUCE ,.o..Sforg9^ 


POPCORN.. ,. n.2fcrf^0 




KOUNTY KIST GREEN PEAS, WHOLE OR CREAM CORN AND * ,* — dimjj tit rcfu, wr^r., nniAii 






RONCO THIN SPAGHETTI . n^S9^ 1— UegeWe P^ctetit Special 

CHEER '. >.o,p9 


PELTATOWELS . . . . .....JfcfOO 

CHATHAM PUPPf FOOD. . . .^.p9 


CHOPS ,0./'^ 

SWISS STEAKS... no.p9 

lOlfk LINDA ^ _ . 

NUTEENA .0,^5^ 




BURGER ^o.p9 

Southern Missionary CoUegs 
Collogedale, Tennesaee 37315 



SMC Graduate 
ies i n Auto 
ccident Sunday 


Linda Beardsley Stephens, a 
former SMC student, died Sun- 
day in an automobile accident on 
Apison Pike. She was a passen- 
ger in the car driven by her 
husband Fred Stephens, present- 
ly a student at SMC. In an 
attempt to pass a truck while 
castbound near Pattentown Road, 
on Apison Pike, Stephens lost 


The driver of the other car, 
Mr. William H. Smotherman of 

vife Elizabeth Smoth- 

erman suff^ered a broken 

er, a broken hip, and lacerations. 

Fred Stephens received facial 

lacerations and 

Erlanger Hospital. 

Forest Lake Academy and had 
lived in Overland, Kansas, In 
May 1978 she graduated from the 
two-year nursing program at 
SMC. Linda and Fred Stephen; 
were married in the 

by SMC during a special raeraor 

C WC to Offer 
Course Each Sunday 

■'College Within a College." 
a series of mini-courses financed 
and operated by the Student 
Association, was initiated last fall 
and got off to a strong startwith 
courses being offered in such 

inguage, sailing, and c 
tal lettering. Each ' 


When a student accumu- 
i 20 CWC units, they may 

The goal of CWC for the 
ring semester will be to offer at 
ist one mini-course every Sun- 
y. Some Sundays there will be 

Bread," Sunday, Jan. 28, from I 
to 5 p.m. Thelma Cushman and 
Kathy Gunter will be teaching f 
course in Summerour Hall, 
sign-up list is already posted — 
the Student Center, There will be 
a SI materials charge. The class 
is limited to 16. 

Calligraphy (ornamental let- 
tering) will be taught in Hackman 
Hall, Sunday, Feb. 4, from 12 to 2 
p.m. The course is free for those 
with materials. Materials can be 
purchased at the start of the 
1 for SI. 50. 

As a foilow-up to "Weddings 
d Receptions, "you may want to 
; Decorating." Bette 
show you the 

Sunday, March 11. learn to 
play racquetball at 2 p.m. from 
Coach Moon in the gym. Them 

1 Feb. 

t 10 a 


tax from Wayne \ 
Student Center. Room 101. 

Wednesday, March 28, from 
7 to 9 p.m., backpacking fun- 

Collegedale Election 


for March 20 

DGrcg Vital 

:ity elections. Individ- 
llegedale and partici- 

SA Public Relations Director 
Mark Boddy reports that the 
biggest difficulty encountered is 
locating qualified teachers. Fa- 
culty, students, community peo- 
ple-anyone who is an authority 
in a specific CWC unit can be a 
teacher. Specific areas requiring 
teachers arc water skiing, back- 
packing, car care, jogging, and 

s for 
h skills in these i 

graphy, emphasizing selection of 
a camera, photo techniques, etc. 
The course will be on the third 
floor of Lynn Wood Hall. 

Monday. Feb. 5. at 4 p.m. 
Gene Roberts from Okey Har- 
rison's Chrysler- Plymouth will 
present "How to select a new or 
used car." His presentation will 
be one-half lecture and one-half 
'hands:on" experience. 

Two courses will be offered 
on Feb. 10. An ali-day ski trip is 
planned to go lo North Carolina. 
Donny Russell will teach begin- 
ning skiing as soon as the buses 

."«'■"""'-'- -"c encouragea to cai 
Mark Boddy at 4992 or Tim 

Nichols at 4973. 

si-iicuu.^u for April 6 to 8, 
weather permitting. Emphasis 
will be on equipment weight 
reduction, campsile selection, 

To celebrate spring. Thelma 
Cushman will instruct on arran- 
ging spring nowers The class 
will be April 8 in the Home Ec. 

To keep current on dates. 
limes and costs, watch the CWC 
bulletin board in the Student 
Center. Sign-up is almost always 

Chcri'l Buss from Val Foster 

d'esignTted"as the date for the paie 
upcoming Collegedale municipal 



Registration booths will be 
set up in the college cafeteria at 

center during the day on Thurs- 
day, January 25. Voter registra- 
tion in Collegedale does not 
jeopardize any out-of-sUle grants 

Realty will teach y 

'por^ those plannmg a w 
ding and reception, you may « 

New Counseling Honi 
Baakelball Season Bc; 



Next Monday. fUing begins for SA offices. Anyone thinking of 
ining for an office should have their mind made up before the filing 
is on Feb. 8. Hopefully at least one qualified person is planning to 
I for each office. Bui what, exactly, constitutes qualified? 
' Being a good SA officer should meao more than keeping up the 


1 GPA. It should 

1 large degree 

he an SA officer should 

1 nuke a lot of free time) 
ean cutting back on their 

All positions with the SA demai 
take more than others but anyone pr 
be ready to spend a lot of their free 
for their office. For some officers th 

Another quality that is invaluable to an SA officer is organization. 
You have to keep up with meetings, appointmenU, schedules, and 
deadlines, and often you have to be responsible for seeing that others 
show up too. It's not quite as regimented a life as being in the 
Marines, but it does require a sense of order. 

Also, you should have some ideas for projects you would like to see 
started. For instance, maybe you've thought up the perfect program or 
the ultimate activity. It's good to have some ideas so that you could be 
specific in writing a platfor 

IS the ability to get along with people. With tl 
n the SA on programs a ' ' ' ~ . . 

with a lot of people to make plai 
College admiDistralion. :' 


the latest batch o 

o slippery sidewalks and i< 

We apoligize to Debra Gainer for omitting her byline from I. 

FRANKLY SPEAKING ... by phil frank 


Disagrees with 

n officer ha; 
jood attitude toward 
work with them a great deal. It also 
includes willingness to work with people you might not necessarily like 
personally, in order to get the job done. 

Of course, no one (that's right, not even SA officers), is perfec 
So if you're full of ideas and readiness to work, consider a job with y^ 
SA. The hours can be awful, the pay ain't so hot, and some of the w 
is rather hard, but the rewards (eiperience. new friends, 
satisfaction) are worth it. 

the other 

contact a portion of the students 

in our precincts. But, since 

every student between every 
meeting. I feel that the Accent in 
reporting the news after every 
meeting in as concise a way as 
possible, would be the greatest 

MEW (2C>-W0R<EK' HE Hi.^ 
A VkU s/wce fOU oailv 



After all. 
It supposed to report the 
pertinent to students? 

sell something, find a ride, i 

ir red mailbo.xcs in the Student Center o: 

wccl-s .,«clc on D,. Hefferiin. 




a ptint mEUerlaJ that does not relied a alrtsre 

Aavenlalna Ivteni^a 

Orculdllon N*naoer 


Fbocfy Johnson 


[lenlM Sheets 

Debra Gainer 







wlhem MisslorarvCollBoe 
CoiieoeiJale,TN 37315 


Send your letters 
to the ACCEriT 

ly tMing a StMlera' tm is not enough? 1 

ih birthday iMs 25th of January - 

2S] Announdnoly ymm. S. 

It anytme haa teen a Uach woolen-type Karl Mtn crlss-croeaing wtiiie 
««nder1ng snMnJ on [or off] campus with m ^jpuwi owner - II ml^ be mine. I 
rBellyllketDhgveltback[Uel9a>lduillorwlywllUMtll|. ConlacI Sam-Tal99i65, 

LOST - The pendl Id s Sheellar pen and pendl sat. Top hall - silver, bottom 
biKkwIthawhIleetBsar. llyDuaretheonewhiFMiedit upatler chapel In tnegym 

Dear ExdUbla Boy. Glad la see you could nuke II. You can slay In Kwln's 

To Ihe deskworlier who so gradouly couldn't And Unda Lovalao* In Iho doon I 

I WS just kkUfq. SamMller 

Lost - Umbrolto - Would vrfBwer pIdiBd up a ri»Jtfcolored Qol t-fype uii*rella In 

'nmnday, January 25, 1979 THE SOI 

;rn accent - 3 

Tax Instructions 
Now Made Easier 

millions of Americans use this 
year .0 prepare •l'»'F«''"»'^;' 
return should be easier to under- 
stand, according to the Internal 
Revenue Service. 

Although the '"^*^gg "^^ j, 
that"'Forms"lMO arid 1040A ate 
not much different from last year. 
Independent national surveys 

for Job 

payer opposition to repeated favorably 

changes to the forms, the senti- across the 

ment being. "Don't change them cluttered a; 

again. I just learned how to do matter set 

making a determined effort 
eliminate as much of the confu 
ion and technical jargon as po 

respond to line numbers c 
tax forms. Also, there i 
cross-indexing of subject n 
sparing most taxpayers froi 

using simpler words and reducing 
the number of long, confusing 
sentences. In addition, informa- 
tion that the taxpayer needs first 
is presented first. 

The result, which has been 

a safety deposit boi if ir 

Hunters y^/sMC Features 

D Elbert Tyson 

Laurel Wells. Director t 

Snident Finance, said that sti 
dent finance counselors are aval 
able to help students find job: 
Wells suggested the following o 

K n i t t I e on 
New Program 


ing for V 

departments where you 
like lo work. 

2, If vou are hired, r 
Student Finance for i 
assignment. Your wages 

until you have signed 


ing. Dr, 


President Knittel shov 

e Chris 

Exempt fr 

McManus to Speak 
for Anderson 
Lecture Series 

Dr. Marianne L. McManus, 
professor of psychology at Iowa 
State University, will be the 
second lecturer in the E 
Anderson Lecture Series 
Thursday. Jan. 25. at 8 p.r 

May be 
o m 



1 Timothy 32 Tri 

m me news a.iu 'i^ and how Christians, in turn, 

from a Christian should relate to the issues at 

,- ^ u i^^i.^ hand Christian Commentary is 

3. If you cannot find a job, perspective. Sometimes he looks "°"" ^^ y^^^^ g, 7.15 p j^. 
come to the Student Finance at an international story such as .. j ^^ 9-15 a.m. Sun- 
Office and complete a work card the Jonestown incident. Mother ^a J p^|^^^^_ ,he program 
by 12:30 Friday, January 26. times he chooses an obscure iiem. ^_j ^^ broadcast at 5:15 p.m. 

4. If you return your card to For example, last ™ee't he 

Student Finance by January 26, discussed the plight of a child that aamroay;-, 
you will be offered at least one job 
suitable to your class schedule. 

5. Student Finance will not 
continue to seek a job for you if 
you do not accept the first offer 
unless you have health or class 

6. You are expected to work 
until the end of semester exams 
at the job you accept unless you 
arc asked to change by the 
Student Finance Office or special 

15 Famous moun' 
17 City of Lycia. 

22 Great oily 
24 Oireclion 

27 Large dull-gieen p. 

22 Penises (Col, 4:15) 

23 Sea miles 

26 Daughter of Ztc'ianati.a 

psychologist to 

receiving a B A. from the College 
of New Rochdie, she took her 
M.A. and Ph.D. degrees at the 
University ofWisconsm. She has 
served as a counselor and lecturer 
at numerous credit union schools. 

. and expe< 

1 exemption 

1 withholding of 1 _ 
c tax by making the proper 
ition on Form W-4. "Employ- 
i Wiiholding Allowance Certif- 
"' employees will 

1 refund. 
However, claiming exemption 
from withholding of Federal m- 

taxpayer's liability for payment of 
social security (PICA) tax. 

The exemption from with- 
holding expires on Apr: 

-ages paid during is filed before that 

The advantage to the individ- 
1. according to the IRS, is that 

SOUTHERN ACCENT ThoredBy, January Z5, 1979 

Gladson Receives Ph.D 

a Gary Williams 

Jerry Gladson. assistant pro- 
fessor of religion, received his 
doclorale in Old Testament from 
Vanderbilt University in Nashville 
in December. 

Dr. Gladson"s dissertation is 
titled "Retributive Paradoxes in 
Proverbs 10:29." It was written 
under the supervision of Dr. 

Proverbs for the Southern Pub- 

Cremshaw. one of i 
world's leading authorities 
wisdom itleralure. 

Examining the idea of rel 
bulion ("you reap what you soi 
apparent discrepar 

("the 1 

I prospers ajid i 


Fine ArtsC 
Under W a 

a m p a I g n 



m produced thtt eHlly k 

scovered that Proverbs 10:29 Q Jeff Osbom 

. Gladson undertook this 
research for two basic reasons: 
his interest in philosophy led him 

wisdom literature, and there were 
n'o wisdom specialists in the SDA 
He felt that he could 


. Writing for popular 
religions publications and schol- 
ariy journals (Advcntist and non- 

The groundwork for the cam- 
proposed fine arts complex has 
been laid. William Taylor. Di- 
rector of Alumni and Develop- 
ment, is working with Mr. Dow 
vn fund raising 

! the complex, 
,m, still in its 
rough form, has been shown in 
the Southern Union at all the 
conferences' workers' meetings. 

Taylor hopes U 
audio-visual program 
dent body, but no da 




mpaign has 

McKee Library 
Installs Bookdrop 

DLisa Kelley 

1 thes 

the % 

•avc their opinions and sugges- 
ions of how the program could be 
mproved. About one half of the 

launched, letters have been sent 
to all constituents in the Southern 
Union and to all SMC alumni 
stating the needs for funds. This 
has brought in around S40,000. 

One alumnus gave ; 
tion of SIO.OOO. and 
donated a rare coin cc 
valued at over S9.500. 

Akers to Speak for 
Education Retreat 

D Randy Johnso 

Dr. George 

Akers, assistant 

Andrews Unive 

sity. will be the 

guest speaker 

1 the Education 

eld Friday and 

Saturday. Feb. 

and 3. 

Dr. Akers' 

topic, "Integra- 

Learning," will 

deal with how spiritual emphasis 

can be put inti 

leaching gram- 

mar, math, and other subjects. 

Dr. William 

Pearson, chair- 


lion department. 

stressed that these meetings will 

be "of equal v 

luc to both the 

elementary and 

the secondary 

All of the 

[Ticetings will be 

held nt the Clev 

eland elementary 

Wright Hall on Friday. Feb. 2. 

buses will leave at 9 a.m. for 
Sabbath School and Church. That 
evening there will be supper. 

A nominal fee will be 
charged to each student who 
attends to cover the cost of the 
food and transportation. This will 

mitcd the education depar 

Banquet for 
Medical & Dental 

All medical and dental 

Southern Union, on V 
nesday, January 31, at 
p.m. in the banquet rooi 
the cafeteria. 

Dr. Frank Knittcl, [ 
ident, requests that all ii 
ested in attending this 
quel sign up in his office 
his secretary. Mrs. Je; 

Wanted- i»6r summer pr -79 

Two dedicated, ambitions yoiing men for Student Literature Evaneelist Leaders in 
Georgia and Honda Should have an adventuresome seirit. leadersMp aS wo 

Pay will be equivalent to a second year ministerial intern, plus exoenses 
To apply, contact Elder Hoyet Taylor, Associate Union Publishing Srector P 
Box 1147. Decatur. Ga. 30031. Phone (404) 942-2093. ""'"""8 director. P. U. 

The McKee Library has 
recently installed a new bookdrop 
for returning books when the 
library is closed. It is painted 

southeast corner of the library 

accessability. The bookdrop will 
oe locked during regular library 

According to Mrs. Marion 
Linderman. Assistant Librarian, 
the bookdrop will be an added 

ronvenience for nursing students 
vith late or early morning labs or 
Jiose wishing to deposit books 

Loma Linda 

College of Law 


dtgrM In 4 van o( part-tlni> 
vmrina dwM and btmnw 
sllglbia 10 taka Iha Calltomla Bv 


25757 Redlands Blvd. (714) 825-6665 


We are a modern acute care 

If you need a challenge in the 
nursing field and want to work in a 
modern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available. 
RN's needed in Psychiatrics, MedSurg, 
and ecu. Ward Secretaries also 

Scholarship Assistance Available 


Handicapped Enjoy Equal Status 

DDebra Gainer 

dorm lobby. I had left a note oh her dooi 
ihe (light before asking if 1 1 o'clock was ; 

my door replying in the affirmative. 
Now shesatin front of me, wearing 
glasses, curly tiair and a smile, looking ai 
me questioningly. Hername is Suzanne 
Whitley, and she has been deaf from 



o Ulk, with 

us. I discovered that Suzanne is from 
Lousiville. Tennessee, and she is 
attending SMC because she wants a 
Seventh-day Adventist education. After 
attending high school at the Tennessee 
School for the Deaf, Suzanne found SMC, 
wiih its dearth of facilities for 
handicapped, tobeanewcKperieni 

. Some of hernew friends 

e learned to speak her language, and 

ic she communicates with by writing. 


cut." she says. It uses o' 
expressions and allows n 
particular words. 1 could 
watched her animated hands and face. 
her action often punctuated by laughter, I 
felt 1 could almost understand what she wa 
saying. She once remarked to Mrs. 
Runyan on the constant use of her hands. 
I lire using my hands, like other people 
tire from using their voice too much, " 
Suzanne is the first deaf person to 
attend SMC. She fits in well. She 
attends regular classes with her full-time 
mierpreter, Dan Mayfield, takes piano 
lessons, and sings during evening 
worship, her hands flowing rhythmically 
' " thewords. The 

College 1 

■ugh, '. 

n with a blinking light fire 

alarm, but as I later waved goodbye, 1 
saw why everyone who knows Suzanne is 
glad she and her smile are on campus. 
As I walked away. I was smiling too. 

Later that afternoon. 1 sat in anothei 
lobby, waiting to meet Bon Holland. He 
came rolling out from between swinging 
doors, a cap stuck jauntily on his head. 

"Hi. Ron, What's happening?" 

"Well; I jusl got a brand-new 
wheelchair. Faded denim blue, with 
special brakesi Want to see it?" 

I did, and someone brought it out, 
careening around the lobby and asking, 

first." answered Ron, smiling easily. 

1 couldn't say anything. 

Ron is a paraplegic, victim of a 
diving accident neatly six years ago. He 
is in his second year at SMC, taking 
computer technology with a business 
emphasis. Ron gets around campus, up 
and down its hundreds of steps, with the 
help of elevators, ramps, and nine 
different dorm friends, who are 
scheduled to work with him during 
various time slots throughout the day. 

"I told one of the guys I was going to 
write a blessing in each step up the hill, 
so I could count my blessings instead of 
counting steps." He grins, and so do 1. 
His lightheartedness is infectious. 

But he is serious, too. He noted that 
federal law is now requiring that all 
programs be accessible to handicapped 
students. This is because of the recent 
504 Regulation, which, says Richard 
Reiner, Business Manager, is to the 
handicapped what the Civil Rights 
eguladons were lo minority groups. """ 

hopes that co: 

A'ork o 

be speeded u 


weather, and red tape arc deten 

A committee has recently b< 
formed to study ways of helping 

and plans are being worked out for Van 
Mayfield lo teach an evening class in 
AMESLAN. There are now special 
parking facilities for handicapped people 
around campus, with restroom 
wheelchair facilides to be constructed. 
An architect recenUy visited SMC to 
make plans for a wheelchair ramp to be 
built into the administration building, 
from which there is access by elevator to 
other levels of campus. Melvin 
Campbell has been appointe ' 

independent both here on campus and ir 
thejobworldaftergraduation. Thelma 
Cushman, committee chairman, says, 
"We are doing this not only to meet stall 
requirements for our facilities, but 

young per 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TliiiTsday, Juiuai>' 25, 1979 

Computer Service Announces 
N6w Data Base 

DJohn Beckett 

The SMC Computer Service 
Department has announced the 
availability of a computer data 
base to all users of the HP 2000. 
according to John Beckett, Direc- 
tor of Computer Services. The 
data may be inspected, compiled 
and printed out by programs 

of it before," 

stated, "We have 
n the compute 

dthisdaU Until t 




i faculty. 

authorized access. Besides this, 
the daU placed in the publicly- 
accessible files is only different 
from the Joker and Nomerlque in 

student body available through a 

SMC Graduate 
Teaches at AUG 

rovided or what they have typed 
in themselves. This gives them 
much smaller amounts of data 
than is realistic, and fails to 
present them with the variations 
to be found in real-world input 
data to programs." 

"For example, when setting 
this up we noticed that somebody 
had a blank space as the first 
character of their name. This 
plays havcMT with alphabetization 

e students, ' 

significant amounts of 

have been tempted 

quest for 

DGwynnc Baldridge 

Nathan Lindsey. 1977 grad- 

teaching at Atlantic Union Col- 
lege. Lindsey is the first SMC 
graduate with s degree in art to 

a M.A. at New York University, 
II was there that be studied under 
Krishna Rcddy, internationally 
known prinlmaker, also one of 
last year's ten Nobel Prize win- 
Drawing, design, weaving, 
and printmaking are the classes 
Lindsey started teaching less than 
one month after graduation from 

Lindsey has done a number 
of major drawings which have all 
been sold to private collectors. 

On Feb. 4. Lindsey will be 
tal(ing part in i faculty art 
exhibition at Bartlette Gallery at 
AUC. In May there will be an 
t Eighty East Gallery 

here at SMC. 1 thank the Lord for of one's second 
the opportunity to do what I am programming classes. File lay- 
doing." outs are posted at the student lab. 

North American 
Division of CABL 
Elects President 

The North American Division 
of CABL elected their new divis- 
ion president last week at SMC. 
Nancy Snyder, president of Walla 
Walla College's CABL, was elec- 
ted almost unanimously. She will 
succeed SMC student John Lazor. 
Snyder's goals for CABL include 

Each CABL uni 
techniques used at each college. 

ana writing a mam 
higher CABL offices. 

Lrndsc-y ,s to sl.ri „ 

emendations w.s q CABL or- fittest.' 



ma, MTOla H«fll1, to Bo, ^ A«, !..«. Fk«, 33S25, |«13J ASi-mTZ'. 


A Challenging Opportunity In Nursina 

Counseling Center 
Change Office Hours 

OKeith Langenberg 

The Counseling Center, 
under the direction of Elder K. R. 
Davis, has changed its office 
hours since its move to the 
Student Center. The new hours 
will be from 8 a.m. till 5 p.m. 
Monday thru Thursday, on Tues- 
day and Thursday evenings from 

demic problems and Elder Da«5 
will be available during office 

. tilln 

; Student Center. The Coun- futu 

1 of books dealing wit 





Collegedale Cleaners 




Try all the GRANOLAS from 



■ninrsday, Jannary 25, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 

Ahead in 
B League 

Prusio Takes Lead 
jn AA League 

In a very exciting, close 
game. Rick Prusia's team defea- 
ted Dave Rathbun's team 74-63. 
Paul Bathbun led all scorers with 
32 points for the victors, with Rick 
Pnisia having a strong game also, 

13 unanswered points. Essix's 
team never could quite seem to 
regroup. Matt Nafie and Dave 
Ruiz also scored in double figures 
for the victors, with 16 and 12 
respectively. Keith Mosley had 
12 rebounds and 5 assists while 
Dean Evans added 7 assists. Reno 
Thompson and Jeff Lingerfelt 

Jim Attle's team looks strong 
in height with Attle, Lynn, and 
Perez hitting the rebounds. On 
the outside shots they have Baez 
and Child. 

Steve Wilson has a play- 
making team set up between 
Wilson, Burks, and Slate with 
Reiner supplying the muscle and 
height with a deft hook shot. 

Tedd Webster has the quick- 
est team with Webster, Jaqua, 
and Veracruz on the fast breaks. 
For power on the boards there is 
Wolf. Joiner, Vaughn, and Rob- 
Kent Campbell's team prob- 
ably has the best offense with 
udtside shooting from Campbell, 

comes down off of the boards. 

Only one game has beer 
played so far in B league-Camp- 
bell vs. ~ " ■ " 

Next Week's Games 

January 29 
Hunt vs. Minder 
Hunt vs. Langenberg 

Burgess vs. Rouse 
Essix vs. Prusia 
Estey vs. Hunt 
Attle vs. Campbell 

Wilson vs. Webster 
Mejia vs. Sheppard 

Hunt Victorious 

Rath- for his t. 

> up an eight-p 
shooting of Pai 

i Prusi 

opened up the game. Dave 
Rathbun and Dean Halverson led 
the way for the losers, scoring 26 
and 24 points respectively. 

In other action. Brad Schultz 
completely overwhelmed the op- 
position, scoring 30 points and 

squeezing by the much-improved 
team of Eric Essix. 78-75. Paul 
Rathbun scored 25 points and 
pulled down 18 rebounds. Pru- 
sia's 23 point. 12 rebound per- 
formance led the way. 

Essix's team, behind 45-35 at 
the half, used tough defense and 

with Campbell 
22 to Wilson's 20. but in the its si 
second half Campbell slowly also 
pulled ahead. Thefina 
Campbell 54, Wilson 41 
scorers for Campbell's team were 
Campbell with 17 and Morales 
with 14. For Wilson's team. 
Wilson scored 12 and Burks 12, 


ivis scored 15 points (he victo 
^ Steve Hunt's team scored 1 
lehind to defeat Scott leading 

Burgess' team 47-44, Hunt aided 

Leading Burgess' team was Billy 
Mullins with 13 points, and Bany 
Thompson with 12 points. 

Nick Minder's team posted a 

57-54 victory over Snow, led by 

e 15 point game of Fred Davis, 

d 12 and Sec 

1 Jimmy Snow 16. 

t did [ 

break, keeping Essix 

inick aided the winners with 11 
and 10 points respectively. 

double figures: Jeff Lingerfelt. 
18; Dave Beckwith. 16; Reno 
Thompson, 11; and Steve 
Thompson, 10. 

Where Quality 
isn't just a Tradition 
but an Expectation. 

mcKee ■ ^M mcKee 
BaKinG company 

Basketball Standings 


















look for your favon 



A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma Donor 


Pray for a Student 
Missionary Today!! 

8 - THE SODTHEHN ACCENT 11iandA>, JaaaMiy 25, 

ceiiiai nuzA • cei.ii*iDAi.i, tihh. 



Sunday -THURSDAY'S A.M.- s p.m. 







AVOCAPOeS. 2h,P'' 
TOMATOES. '«39t 

BANANAS . . per Lt 


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Thursdav. Pfbniary 1. 1979 

CallegiMlale, Tenn. 37315 

Barrow Becomes 
New PR Director 

D i c k a n d A 
to Perforrr 

Dick and Anne Albin will 
perfbrm a folk concert, 
■Makin' Do With What you 
Have," on Saturday, Feb. 3, 

15 p.m. and tickets are fr 
all ID catd holders exce 
■sections B and C which a 

"Makin' Do" is a concert 
of authentic folktales and 
songs of the Ozark and 

n n e A I b i n 
I T h i s 

4. Tickets for the concert an 
sign-up for the workshop ai 
at the Student Center. 

ss the coun- 
try. They have played at two 
national folk festivals, toured 
as part of the national hu- 
manities series, and recorded 
an album of their own original 
songs. They have also hosted 
their own television series, 
"Bluegrass Country," which 
they produced for WHAS-TV 
in Kentucky. 

The Public Relations 
Office will be reorganized due 
to the recent resignation of 
Ron Scott, former director of 
Public Relations, explained 
President Frank Knittel. 

Dr, Ron Barrow was 
chosen to take on much of the 
duties of the newly organized 





f o r 


JPatti Gentry 

A paper reporting the. 
research findings of Dr. Ray 
Hefferlin, Dr. Henry Kuhl- 
man, Roy Campbell, and Dan 
Gimble has been accepted for 




Dick and Anne have de- 
veloped a style of performing 
thai has been described as "a 
hack porch song-sharing ses- 
sion." They accompany their 
music on authentic folk in- 
struments—the guitar, banjo, 
autoharp, jaw harp, and 
mountain dulcimers they have 
built themselves. 

The Albins will also con- 
duct a CWC workshop on 
making mountain musical in- 
struments at 10 a.m. on Feb. 


Simple Cold Remedies 

Black History Week 

Sports, Sports, and 

, The article is 
entitled "Quantitative Spec- 
troscopy Radiation Transfer' 

Dr. Hefferlin has spent 
his life researching molecular 
spectroscopy. Simply stated, 
he has devised a new periodic 
table like Mendeleev's, except 
based on combinations of ele- 
ments in diatomic molecules. 

Dr. Kuhlman believes 
that this chart could someday 
be a great asset in teaching 
chemistry c 
ing the atmosphere oi siars 
(plasma) and lasers. 

Roy Campbell, a physics 
major who worked with Dr. 
Hefferlin in compiling the 
date, graduated from SMC 
last year. 

Dan Gimbel, a senior 
physics major, also contribut- 
ed his time and abilities to the 
project. He spent roughly ten 
hours a week last spring 

Public Relations Office. He broadening of the Public Re- 
has been the principal of lations Office will be to a great 
Collegedale Academy for the advantage in that certain 
past 11 years, and will assume duties can be given greater 
the position on March 1. Dr. attention by the staff, and a 
Barrow will share the respon- way can be opened up for a 
sibilities of the Public Rela- better counseling facility to 
tions Office with two other help students with personal, 
departments. academic and financial diffi- 

Dr. Barrow's main duties culties." 
will be to direct the recruit- 

of Admissions and Records 
He will also be scheduling 
promotional trips and off- 
campus appointments. 

All aspects of the media 
will be handled by William 
Taylor, director of Develop- 
ment, and the Ingathering 
program will be coordinated 
by College Chaplain, Jim 

Dr. Knittel stated, "The 

E n r o I i m e n 
After 2 
of I n c r e a 

SMC's enrollment is 
leveluig off after 20 years of 
gain, according to Kenneth 
Spears, director of Admissions 
and Records. 

Second semester enroll- 
ment is down 38 students, 
standing at 1.657, compared 
to 1.695 last year 


J 733 1 

; 924 ' 



largest departments by 

^_. o rollment are nursing, religion, 

predict- education, and business ad- 

Senate Ap 
New Sen 

The SA Senate voted in 
several students to fill empty 
senate seats during its Jan. 29 



building moleculai ...- 
and organizing the data i 
form easie- lo interpret. 

Dr. Kuhlman has 
ho|jes for the 


pointed by SA President Dt 
Cress and approved by the 
senate, were: Peggy King, 
precinct 2; Mary Kay Artress. 
precinct 3; Harry Miller, pre- 
cinct 10. and Matt Nafic, 
precinct 15. 

In other senate business, 
the proposed Extended Vaca- 
tion bill was disapproved. 

Spears stated that the 
reason for the lack of gain in 
enrollment was that SMC. like 
colleges nationwide, is feeling 
the effects of the drop in the 
birth rate about 20 years ago. 
"We're simply running out of 
people," he said. 

He added that experts 
predict that the present level- 
ing trend will continue for a 
couple of years. Then enroll- 
ments will drop again until 

a tor s 

This bill, introduced by sena- 
tor John Lazor. would have 
recommended to the Admin- 
istration that extra school days 
should be added at the begin- 

1 full ' 

It the 

similar bill, proposing t... 
extra school days should be 
added at the beginning of 
Christmas vacation, was voted 
down in the last senate meet- 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 

Our Page- 


In the upcoming SA elections, students will be faced with 
several choices of candidates. Sometimes the winner is 
determined by a flashy smile or convincing speech. At their 
lowest form. SA elections can be little more than popularity 
contests. On ahigher level they can be an opportunity for 
students to choose one of several qualified candidates. 

One important thing that students should bear in mind is 
that the art of campaigning and the actual work of an SA officer 
are two separate activities, and unfortunately, someone who 
may be excellent at the first may be lousy at the second. So, 
sometimes the most qualified person for the job is not the one 
who hired the best poster maker or whose friends are most 
persuasive. Voters often need to look through the mechanics of 
campaigning and try to decide what the candidate will actually 
do once he is in office. 

The best way to do this is to look at his past record and his 
campaign platform. Ideally, a candidate should have some 
experience in the type of work his office requires. He should 
also have some concrete plans for the future of his office and 
what he wants to do. "I will do a good job," "I wantto serve 
you," and "1 want to see lots of programs." are not any 
indicator of how much will get done or if the candidate will do 
anything students are interested in. If a candidate's platform 
doesn't show some good ideas, maybe he is not the one for the 

Two areas that need particular attention in these elections 
are Student Services and Academic Activities. Since these 
offices haven't been around very long, most people are not quite 
sure what their purpose is. Before voting for anyone for these 
offices, be sure that they have some well-thought out and 
practical ideas for programs to be conducted. These officers 
should have their programs ready at the beginning of next 
school year so they can start off right away instead of waiting for 

Remember, when you vote in these elections, that these 
people will be paid with your money. Be sure that they will be 
doing what you want them to do. 


Wonders Why 
Gospel is 

Dear Editor: 

Although I am not a 
student at SMC, there is a 
matter here in CoUegedale 
SDA Church which I do not 
understand. The matter I do 
not understand is why the 
church is against gospel 
music. There is nothing 
wrong with gospel music when 
it is glori^ing our Lord and 
Saviour Jesus Christ. 

When we look at the word 
"gospel." the gospel is good 
news to all mankind, to all 
men who have accepted the 
saving grace of our Lord Jesus 
Christ. The good news is that 
Jesus gave Himself to die on 



i that V 

may s 



Bteinon Uanager 

CirailailDn Ms\^)er 

day live with Hii 
then, gospel music would 
mean "see what Christ has 
done for me." 

We are told that when we 
get to heaven, we will take 
with us a new kind of music 
that the angels themselves 
cannot know. When we reach 
heaven, man and angels will 
sing praises to God and also 
man will begin to sing and the 
angels will fold their wings 
because they have not ex- 
perienced the redemption that 
many will have experienced. 

I sincerely believe that 
those who have been against 
the gospel music that the 
Heritage Singers, the Harvest 
Celebration Singers, All God's 
Children Singers and other 
singers have presented have 
not experienced what the Lord 
can really do for us. We 
should all ask the Lord's 
forgiveness and give God 
glory through our songs. 

When we get to heaven, I 
can picture my Lord listening 
to us sing and when we finish. 
Him saying to us, "That was 
really good. 1 really enjoyed 
listening to that," because He 
has never heard it before in 

by Phil frank I 

, TH16 HA$ P^M A 

. me 5PeecH -MEssAeE 


VMB AWU6teR>R>WV... 





CALL 4356 



wr H. MooM, Just twndMlng It you'ra rtlll woltinQ 
BmwBr. Hopa lf« toonl Ta»hee H. Moowtle. 

last S«Miday waning. Hei 

Boss-ThanKs tor including U3 

II again. ■■Jasnmtng" (BJ] 

xt concert? Anxiously valUng... 

mnnlng was kind or ansi Was il fun H.D.7 

Boy:_Hey. I ml n you alraedy! Thanhs lor coming u| 


mk jIeaF I nunpb | 

^ 1 b UMN = ^IBPIA A < 

MMitMEBElpbli CI 

II EspBdallylheBlgUmeBt ■■Docks". ThesMlnsvHSSraat 
) SAl£-Two ihod JunfKults wf Ih malcNng caps. One is yi 

[brining ma meals, stovlrq Vltanrin C dowr 
Anyons going lo Andraws to tpring b 

'0 thaForgetlBTor Forger— II you bt 
q carmr. We tMuld hala to laki 


Good Luck for Lazor 

near Editor: 

For the past year the 
North American Division of 
CABl has had the privilege of 
having Johnny Lazor as Pres- 

Thanks to 
Men's Club 

I take this 

I just w 
opportunity — — ^ - . 
ihanks to the Men's Club for 
ihe fine reception Sunday. 
The food was excellent. as well 
as the entertainment. Those 1 
talked to all expressed their 
appreciation, and enjoyed this 
evening very much. Thanks 
again, men, and keep up the 

ident. This is the first time an 
SMC student has held this 

CABL has made great 
gains during Lazor's adminis- 
tration. Locally, he supported 
the "run for life" marathon 
and CABL Booths at both 
Eastgate and Northgate. 

Since John did not seek 
re-election it is with best 
wishes we congratulate Nancy 
Snyder of Walla Walla as the 
new North American CABL 

John, good luck in your 

'Prof Rima 

Thursday, February 1, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

God's LoveSong to Sing for 
"Festival of The Word" 

n Chans Boling 

God's Love Song will be 
in Birmingham, Alabama on 
Feb. 17, to sing for the 
"Festival of the Word.:: 

The group consists of 
students whose main purpose 
is to witness for Christ in song 
and to have social contact with 
others who share the same 
desire. G, L.S. meets twice a / 
week for a two hour rehearsal £ 6 C t U T 6 

session. No hours of credit a 

Mic Thurber \ 
student director for 

Costeris an Speaker 
for Anderson 


The third program of the 
A, Anderson lecture series 
11 be held on Thursday, Feb. 
atSp.m. inlOSSummerour 

Fred Fuller 



Like a good neighbor. 
State Farm is there. 


"Get your 
blood into , 
circulation'. ' 



Red Cross 
now for a 
blood donor 



A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma Donor 

1034 McCALllE AVE. 

Boms with to coupon on first donation. '^'"S1!5?o°"* 

to Meet 
at SMC 

DGwynne Baldridge 

The Annual Adventist 
iNursing Council and Advent- 
ist Nurses Association meet- 
ings will be held on the SMC 
campus this year. 

SMC has the privilege of 
hosting the meetings this year 
because the national nursing 
meetings are being held in 
Nashville. According to Mrs. 
Ina Longway, director of 
nursmg at SMC. this is a 
pnviiege never before granted 

The meetings will he held 
m the last week of April and 
will brmg approximately 75 
state leaders representing the 
North American division of 
nursing to the campus. Dur- 
ing the meetings there will be 
short continuing education 
courses offered. 

partner in the national CPA 
firm Seidman & Seidman, and 
also former Secretary of the 
Michigan State Board of Ac- 
Hall, countancy. He is currently a 
The speaker will be Floyd niember of the American In- 
L. Costerison. president of stitute of CPA's and the 
Maner, Costerisan & Elhs, Michigan Association of 
P.C. a 50-man CPA fu:m in CPA's, for which he fre- 
Lansing, Michigan. His sub- quently lectures on tax sub- 
ject will be "Taxes — Plague or jects. 

Cost of Living?" The public is invited, and 

there is no charge for the 
Costerison was a former lecture. 

CABL Begins 
New Library 

CABL has started a new period of two weeks, with 
service for students; a CABL opportunity to renew if neces- 
iibrary which will have a sary. 
variety of books dealing with 
such topics as jogging, nutri- 
tion, medical evangelism, 
drug and alcohol abuse, and 
mental health. The library is 
now open for use at the aspect of health 
Student Center desk, and will ance. Contact 
be operated similarly to the CABL officers at 
College library^ with books Ministries office 
available to sTudents for a loan dent Center to sh 

added to the library. These 
books should deal with some 

le of the 

the Stu- 

Election Schedules 

Monday. January 2S. 1979 
Thursday, Februarys, 1979 
Sunday, February II. 1979 
Thursday, February 15, 1979 

Tuesday. February 20, 1979 
Wednesday, February 21. 1979 
Monday, February 26. 1979 
Tuesday, February 27, 1979 

Each candidate's petition is reviewed by the Studei 
approved by this committee before being allowed f 

Filing Begins 

Filing Ends 

Campaigning Begins 

Elections Chapel 

Press Conference from 11:45 to 1:15 m the 



Voting until noon 

Run-offs if necessary 

Run-offs if necessary until noon 

t Affairs Committee and must be 

1 for office. Each candidate will 

■^ -J c u,..,,™ Q )q7Q whether thev are an official candidate. Each 

SSc:nL"af="S; lT:S;i^Z — U .„^he SA omoe h. 8 a... Mondav, 

February 12, 1979. 


There will no, be a joint worship on ™-f,|» V^jrofl^S^dTFebmaris" ''" 
p„™ns,. schedule. The pr^seon^^cew.^^^^^^^^^^^ 

- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 1, 1979 

Simple Remedies 

Prevent & Treat a Cold 

DAgatha M. Thrash, MD 

Colds are caused by vir- 
,Lses which are always present 
in the noses and tbroats of 
most people. At times, these 

activity and thereby increase 
their lilLelihood of infecting a 
susceptible person. Addition- 
ally, the condition of the body 
makes one more easily infec- 

ted i 

. thai 

others. Cold viruses are of 
such a nature that they do not 
strongly stimulate the immune 
mechanism of the body, Colds 
do not produce a high fever or 
a large quantity of white blood 
cells and antibodies in the 
blood. These are the defense 
mechanisms of the body and 
will help to rid the body of 
invading organisms if a vigor- 
ous stimulus arouses them to 
action. This stimulus can be 
given in several ways. 

White blood cells in- 
crease under certain conditions. 

After a person' takes an 
ordinary shower, the white 
blood cell count may increase 
by several hundred. Before 
the bath, the count may be 
5.000. and after the bath, it 
may be 6,100. Similarly, 

sand cells per cubic milli- 
meter. The eictra blood cells 
come from the spleen, the 
bone marrow, and from vari- 
ous tissues of the body where 
they have been kept in re- 

Not only can the number 
of white blood cells increase, 
but they can be made to be 
more "hungry." Ordinarily, a 
white blood cell can "eat" 14 
germs of a certain kind in 30 
minutes. However, if one eats 
a heavy dessert, as the sugar 
level rises in the blood, the 
number of germs that white 
blood cells can eat goes down 
promptly. The same thing 
occurs with drugs. Taking 
drugs can interfere with the 
enzyme systems of white 
blood cells, and cause them to 
be less able to destroy germs. 
Alcohol is injurious to white 
blood cells, reducing their 
activity. Tobacco also dam- 
ages white blood cells. Smok- 
ing causes the phagocytic 
index (the eating ability) of the 
cells to be decreased, espec- 
ially in the lungs. 

Food that is rich in oil will 
act like sugar to inhibit the 
activity and chemical respon- 
siveness of white blood cells. 
As oil intake increases, the 
white cells are less able to 
defend against germs. Milk is 
high in fat and also tends to 

Toiins produced by the 
body can also affect white 
blood cells. Toxic chemicals 
produced in the digestive tract 
because of too little exercise or 
too rich or too much food, can 

inhibit the movement, the 
number, and the chemical 
response of white blood cells. 
In order to have active and 
healthy white cells, one must 
have a healthy stomach and 
colon. This means eating on 
proper schedule and chewing 
well, not eating too many 
foods at one meal, waiting five 
or more hours between meals, 
no between meal smacks, and 
not washing food down with 
beverages. These measures 
will bring good health to the 
digestive tract, and help pro- 
tect against colds. 

Antibiotics do not touch 
the viruses of colds, and 
should not be used. Nose 
drops tend to ca^se a rebound 
congestion, and in the long 
run, produce more discomfort 
than they relieve. Aspirin 
irritates the stomach, and 
causes viruses to be shed 
more abundant.y m the nasal 
secretion and mouth droplets, 
making the patient more in- 
fectious to those around him. 
Cough medicines tend to up- 
set the gastrointestinal tract. 

rebound ( 
ing initially caused dryness of 
the mouth and palms, sleepi- 
ness, dizziness, and light-sen- 
sitive eyes. Only simple 
remedies should be used for a 

The treatment of a cold 
should begin within IS min- 
utes of the very first symptom. 
Wherever you are, you can 
always do a deep breathing 
exercise. It's simple to do and 
often stops a cold dead in its 
tracksl Take as deep a breath 
as you can, then slowly exhale 
over 10 to 20 seconds, pushing 
out the breath as far as 
possible to completely empty 
the lungs; then begin the cycle 
over again. After 40 to 50 
breaths of this kind, the 
tissues of nose, throat, and 
chest that are being attacked 
by viruses will be refreshed; 
new blood will have been 
brought in by the exercise, 
and toxic materials and vir- 

In addition to the deep 
breathing exercise, one should 
try to walk several miles at the 
first sign of a cold. If, at the 
onset of symptoms you are 
able to walk four to six miles 

Decrease all food intake, 
and stay away from sugar and 
oil. It is better not to fast 
completely, but you should not 
eat complex dishes like cas- 
seroles and complicated sal- 
ads. Keep both the menus 
and the individual dishes ul- 

The body temperature 
should be carefully regulated, 


There should be no patch of 
chilled skin any\vhere on the 
body when one is fighting a 
cold, expecially the feet, 
hands, and back of the neck. 
This point is very important, 
as viruses can more readily 
attack the nose and throat if 
any part of the body is chilled. 

Alternating hot and cold 
baths will stimulate the white 
cells in the bloodstream. You 
should sit in a hot tub bath for 
IS to 20 minutes. Follow this 
with a 30-second cold shower 
and a brisk rubdown with a 
coarse towel. Lie in bed for 30 
minutes to allow the treatment 
to "react." Repeal daily until 
well. This treatment can keep 
you on your feet and keep you 
from spreading the viruses. 

Eat meals on a regular 
schedule, but don't drink 
juices. They are high in 
sugars, which decrease the 
activity of the white cells. 
Instead of nose drops, use hot 
compresses to the face. The 
heat opens up the congested 
nasal passages like magic. 
Another treatment for nasal 
congestion is soaking one's 

Thatcher Consider 
Recreation Room 

DDana West 

feet for 20 to 30 i 
water as hot 


Plans for a 
room for the women's club are 
being considered by Mrs. 
, Millie Runvan, Head Dean of 

According to Faith 
Tankersley, President of 
Sigma Theta Chi, if all meets 
Mrs. Runyan's approval, car- 
peting will be laid in the room 
directly underneath, the new 
annex lobby in about a month. 

The first piece of equip- 
ment, if approved, will be a 
Universal gymnasium. Jump 
ropes and exercise wheels will 
be included in the assortment 
of paraphernalia. A ballet 
barre will also be installed in 
front of a mirrored wall. 

Exercise charts, weight 
watcher's programs and 
health talks are also on the 
drawing board, to be brought 
up at a later date, when the 

established. The girls w 
then be able to map out ; 
exercise plan fit for thei 
selves, plus instruction i 
personal diet. 

Senator Ken Wisema 
reported on his bill to have ih 
month's food total printed o 
cafeteria receipts. Hopefully I 




chaired by Dave Cress was 
appointed to investigate the 
possibility of an SA contribu- 
tion to the orchestra for its 
planned Far Eastern tour. 

Instead of cough syrup, 
take a large drink of water 
every time you cough. It 
loosens up the secretions, 
lubricates the surfaces, and 
dilutes the toxins, reducing 
injury to the tissues. One can 
take a little honey into which 
has been stirred a small drop 
of eucalyptus oil or mint tea 
leaves. A small drop of honey 
on the tongue acts as a good 
cough syrup. Don't forget to 
drink plenty of water between 
meals, six to eight glasses 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 




Walla Walla to Sponsor 
London Study Tour 

The Walla Walla College rhetoric aod public addresss dent, such as the British 
■ IS department """* ^"^"•^^"tiir^r, d,„„j---.._ „ li 

1 London study 
touTfor July 2-27. 

The tour will focus on 
major British contriburions to 
the field of communication 
and will look at specific British 


Rigby. WWC ( 
teacher and tour coordinator, 
participants will visit a num- 
ber of general interest sites as 
well as areas of special inter- 
est to the communication stu- 

The tour will be '■ 
ducted by WWC c 
tion personnel and lodging 
supervised college 

n r:niOnDeDt.OlrnVS •dormitory facilities. Cost of 

l^eligiC^nuepi.UKay » the four week tour ,s appto^i- 

Student Church 

OGary Williams 

Dr. Douglas Bennett, 
chairman of the religion de- 
partment, has announced the 
formation of a student minis- 
terial church. 

There will be a service 
held each Sabbath in the Talge leader of 
Hall chapel from 11:30 tc 
12;30 by theology students. 

Commenting on the pur- 
pose of this student church, 

s apptoxi- 

itely $1,495 which includes 

SLK hours of WWC tuition. 

roundtrip airfare, and all food, 

lodging and travel for the four 

opportunity to perform a vari- weeks. Although the tour is 

ety of duties and responsibil- geared for students, it's also 

ities as involved in conducting open to parents and anyone 

a worship service. else interested. There will be 

Dr. Bennett believes that opportunity for independent 

in order to be an effective travel at the student's expense 

ship, it is impera- before or after the study tour 

linistenal student in London. 

be exposed to the worship Space is limited and per- 

February 1, 



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realize his ( 
;haring the blessings 
Dr. Bennett said, it is "to give of worship with others, 
the theology major, in partic- These services are 

ular, experience in conducting opened to the faculty, stu- 

ingful and useful 
ship for the 


lunity. The 

reserve space by making a 
SlOO deposit by March 1. 

For further information 
and to apply for the tour, 
Donnie Rigby, Lon- 
director, Communi- 
Department, Walla 


Participants will be drawn Hamel, Feb 10; Dick Noth, Walla College, College PI; 

dents. They will be given the Feb. 24. 

Feb. 17; and Marsha Turtle. Washington 99324, (509) 16 Golden animal made by f 

527-2271 or 525-5150. 

39 Adjectiv( 

40 Pronoun 






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5 People to whom pne 

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g ot ludab who reigned forty- 

28 Color. 2echahah h. 
32 The depuly of Ach 

Save with confidence 
•Check with us on ail financial needs 


College Piaza "*^ 

Office hours: 8 am. to 2 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. ivlonday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 


THE SOUtHERN ACCENT Thursday. February 1. 

WSMC Features Black History 

DSusan Kelley 

WSMC will be presenting 
several special programs deal- 
ing with Black History Month. 
"Options," aired at noon 
on Sundays, will feature "An 
Evening with Frederick Doug- 

This one hour special, de- 
signed to highlight the rich 



program lends insieht into the 
personal life of this interna- 
tionally famous orator, author, 
and statesman. This drama- 
tized interview with Douglass 
is meant to take place in 1895. 
a year before his death 



roles as father, husband and 
citizen," explained Jim Clos- 
ser, WSMC public relations 

On Feb. 18 "Options" 
will present Donald Woods 
who shares "his firsthand 
perspective into the apartheid 
policies and practices that 
precipitated the suspicious 
death of black leader Steve 
Biko; and he gives his predic- 
tions on the future of the 

black and white South 

The status of black study 
programs in schools across the 
country will be discussed on 
"Options in* Education." This 
will be aired Feb. 25 at 10 a.m. 
in 2 one half hour documen- 
taries entitled "Black 

"Crossroads: Sea Island 
Sketches" will be broadcast at 
noon. Feb. 11. This award 

winning sound portrait of the _,.,.-^^- . r% _ j /!/_ i 

p.ople^= laud, and fte lore B YK T A t P f 6 S 6 P t D / 3 C /( 

along the shorelines of South *^ » • • •» 
Carolina, and Georgia feat- 
ures the Gullah Culture, the 
people and the language who 
are the bridge to the time 
when Africa first encountered DGary Andrus 

heritage of music in the tradi- 
tional black church experi- 
ence, is broadcast through 
National Public Radio. 

On Friday, Feb. 9, there 
will be two specials, E. E. 
CTeveland will be speaking 
live from the Collegedale 
Church at 8 p.m. His topic 
will be "Suppose God is 

White." At 9 p.i 
Adventist Radio Network con- 
cert series will feature the 
"Breath of Life" Quartet. 

Along with the Black 
History programs, WSMC will 
air several other specials in 

Mstislav Rostropovich, 
the music director of the 
National Symphony will 

radio broadcasts on Feb. 5 and 


A complete concert per- 
formance of Beriioz' epic 
opera. "The Trojans" will be 
featured in the Chicago 
Symphony Orchestra broad- 
cast under the direction of 
James Levine. This will be 
presented on two Wednesday 
evenings at 8 p.m.. Feb. 21 
and 28. 

Culture & History Week 


Mr. Alex Haley, the SMC's second annual 

author of Roots, will be the Black Culture and History 

guest on National Press Club Week will be brought to us by 

Luncheon which will be broad- the BYKOTA Club Feb. 4-9. 

cast at 2 p.m. Friday, Feb. 2. Some of the events BYKOTA 

Each Sunday at 11 a.m. (Be Ye Kind One To Another) 

WSMC will be presenting has planned are as follows. 

"Musicin the Black Church.'.' The movie "King." a 

More StudentsEligible 
for Basic Grant 

DEIbert Tyson 

President Carter's Mid- 
dle Income Assistance Act has 
passed Congress and has been 
signed into law. The passage 
of this new legislation will 
make many more SMC stu- 
dents eligible for the Basic 

A student from a typical 
family of four with income of 
$26,000 will be eligible to 
receive a Basic Grant for the 
1979-80 school year. (See 

Numerous other factors 
such as the number of family 
members; and the value of 
family assets arc considered 
when determining eligibility. 
Therefore, a student from a 
family of four whose family 
income is over S26.000 and 

has more than one child in 
post-secondary school is en- 
couraged to apply. 

To help with this pro- 
gram, the Student Finance 
Office has scheduled three 
student financial aid work- 
shops beginning Feb. 1, at 
5:30 p.m. in Summerour Hall, 
Room 105, again on Feb. 5, at 
5:45 p.m. in Daniells Hall, 
Room 111. and Feb. 6, at noon 
in the cafeteria banquet room. 
Financial aid counselors are 
encouraging all under- 
graduate students to apply, 
espcdally those who have 
previously been denied a 

It will be extremely help- 
bring the following 
Pen or pencil, paper. 

fmancial aid forms and copies 
of your and your parent's 
federal income tax forms for 
1978. Financial aid forms will 
be available at the workshops. 




a permanent 
resident enrolled in at least six 
hours in an undergraduate 
course of study. 

A Basic Grant is free 
money and does not have to be 
repaid. Since funds are 
always available for the Basic 
Grant program, all eligible 
students can expect to receive 

Graduate students or 
students who have received a. 
bachelor's degree are not 
eligible for a Basic Grant. 

four hour biography of Martin 
Luther King, will be shown in 
Daniells Hall. It will be shown 
in two parts on Sunday and 
Monday nights at 7 p.m. 

During Tuesday's chapel 
a group of students will re- 
enact the reactions of individ- 
uals who were involved in the 
bombing of a black church in 
Birmingham a few years ago., 
During Thursday's chapel the' 
"Step Up to Happiness 
Quartet" from Oakwood Col- 
lege will present a sacred 

Elder E.E. Cleveland. 
Professor of Religion at Oak- 
wood College will speak for 
vespers. Dr. Lorenzo Grant 
will have meditations on Sab- 
bath evening. 

Saturday night the drama 
group "Tra-Co-Dram" will 
present a black drama. The 
drama group comes from 
Bethune Cookman College in 
Daytona Beach Florida. They 
will be on campus all week- 

When asked what the 
goal of Black Culture and 
History Week was. Dr. Gar- 
land Duland stated. "1 hope 
that this week will acquaint 
black SMC students with their 
heritage, and make them will- 
ing to look into their past, and 
that the week will help remove 
some myths in white people's 
minds. Myths such as the 
blacks were just slaves." He 
went on to say that many 
whites feel black history is 

SMC StudentAttends] 
Tri-Beta Convention 

DEvan Valencia 











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Biology delegates from all 
over the United States gath- 
ered for the annual Tri-Beta 
National Honor Society con- 
vention at Texas Southern 
University in Houston in 
December. Matthew Cutts, a 
student at SMC. attended the 

Students had 15 to 20 

"The peanut decline in the 
United States," 

Dr. Michael E. Debakey. 
one of the nation's leading 
heart surgeons and presideni 
of Baylor Medical School, was 
present to talk to the dele- 
gates. He reported thai 
research is going on in almost 
every major medical and 
scientific field, such as cell 
biology, neurology, pediatncs, 
and ancology (cancer). 

Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 



Ratracs ttw hidtiiapa o( Incfitns. axplon 

lancSotofmi and vegMation. Joumoy ttvough [> 
Cnwra, Monumsnt Vall«y and tti 
Anhea and CBnyonlMd) NatiorMi 
Enjoy Iho beauty of a land of nor 

I rvglon Indudes iplendld «**"»!*J 

th Valley, Royal GorBo. ^"1*?^ 
' " nyoo. Bo™. ^Jo". ™ 

IT ponoran*: II 

Monday, Februarys, 1979 
Memorial Auditoriums P.M. 

Thuisday. Febraatr 1. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

Mosley's Team Wins Third 
Big Game Loses Fourth 

D Kevin Cockrell 

Keith Mosley's team won 
its second game In as many 
starts with a surprisingly easy 
75-60 win over Rathbun. 
Mosley's team scored 10 
points before Rathbun could 
ever get a ball to drop. 
Rathbun never came closer 
than four points after that. 
Brad Schultz had a great 
night, scoring 22 points and 
pulling down 22 rebounds. 
MosJey scored 18 points, 
David Ruiz 15 points, and 
Dean Evans 12 points. 
Dave Rathbun also had a great 
shooting night, gunning from 
20 and 25 feet, making 13 of 26 
shots for 26 points. The 
Mosley victory sets the stage 
for the battle of the two 
undefeated teams later this 

In other action, Dave 
Rathbun scored a season high 
of 39 points, combined with 

double figures to lead Rath- 
bun's team to an unbelievable 
100-48 victory over Eric Es- 

two undefeated teams. Keith themselves. In the second 

Mosley's team had an easy half Prusia's team closed the 

time with Prusia's team, beat- gap to six points, but they 

ing them 69-58. Mosley's could get no closer. Keith 

defense gave Prusia's team Mosley was high scorer for his 

fits in the first half, allowing team, scoring 21 points, with 

only 14 points and scoring 35 Cooilnuad on p. b Coli 

Team to 

DDiane Gainer 

The Women's league got 
off to a high-scoring start with 
a close match between 
Shepherd and Mejia. Lagging 
with a score of 19 to Mejia's 28 
at the half. Shepherd rallied 
her team to win 54-50. 
Florence was the strong scorer 
of the game, hitting an out- 
standing 35 points, with Shep- 
herd also in the double fig- 
ures, shooting 12 points. 

battled t 

The 1 
I close 38-32 half- 

We bs t er*s Team 

Dangling at Top 

No one expected what 
was to take place in the second 
half. Rathbun's offense 
scored 62 "points while his 
defense allowed only 16. 
David West had his best night 
of the season, scoring 16 
points and pulling down 14 
rebounds. Lyndon Shipowick 
scored 14 points, Micky Ab- 
bott scored 12 points, and 
Dean Halverson scored 10 
points for Rathbun's team. 
I^e only birght spot for Es- 
six's team was Eric Essix 
himself with 18 points and 
Dave Beckwith with 16 re- 

In the game between the 

DTedd Webster 

B League has undergone 
some small changes. Web- 
"ster's team is dangling at the 
top while Attle. after two 
successive wins, is nipping at 
his heels. Campbell won his 
first game, then fell on his 
next one. Wilson is having a 
hard time getting started. 

Attle vs. Campbell was 
close all the way with Attle 
usually leading by one or two 
points. Attle led the way for 
his team with 20 points and 
Shaffer helped out with 15. 
Campbell shot 21 and Gent 
matched that number. As 
time ran out. Attle's defense 
held and they pulled it out 51 
to 49. 

: foul 

Next Week's Gamee 

February 5 

Rathbun vs. Prusia 5:30 

Snow vs. Minder 5:30 

Hunt vs. Burgess 5:30 

McQuistanvs. Shepherd 7:00 

Campbell vs. Wilson 7:00 

Hunt vs. Estey 7:00 

February 6 
Attle vs. Webster 
Mejia vs. Landess 
Rouse vs. Hunt 

Campbell vs. Webster 

Prusia vs. Shultz 
Landess vs. McQuistan 

Langenberg vs. Hunt 
Essix vs. Rathbun 
Minder vs. Burgess 

February 8 
Shultz vs. Essix 
Artie vs. Wilson 
Estey vs. Langenberg 
Snow vs. Rouse 


Despite the disappoint- 
ment of losing tiieir first 
matcli. Mejia also had a good 
game. Mejia led her team, 
sinking 26 points; Knecht and 
Glenn shot a strong 8 and 12 
points respectively. 

A match hetween Lan- 
dess and McQuistan gave 
Landess her first victory, 45- 
13. N. Steger scored 18 big 

Scoring 21 points, Woll 
led the way lor Webster as 
they pulled one away from 
Wilson 63-54. Jaqua bagged 
1 1 to add to the score. Wilson 
hit 15 points with Reiner 
pulling 13 through. 

Attle, doing it agam, 
scored 24 points, leading his 
team to a 66-52 win over 
Wilson. Perez helped 

,.jn hurt and 
Wilson and 
Knecht both hit 17 points. 

Player of the Week for B 
Leauue is Ron Wolf of Web- 
ster s team. WolFs fine 
defensive playing and fine 
outside shooting have earned 
him this spot. 

Soccer for Girls & Guys 
Every Friday 

Basketball Standings 


AA League 





B League 





C League 






8 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 1, 1979 

points, but it was not a 
one-woman game with Dun- 
can, I. Stegei, and Gilson also 
shooting 12, 6, and 5 points 

McQuistan was ham- 
pered by fouls, fouls, and 
more fouls --resulting in two 
players fouling out of the 
game. Already missing a few 
key players, this loss, plus 
tight defensive action by Lan- 
dess left McQuistan with a low 
score. McQuistan scored 7 
points before fouling out in the 
fourth quarter, and Martinez 
shot the other 6. 

Brad Schultz finishing with 18. 
Rick Prusia and Paul Rathbun 
each scored 24 points, for the 
losers. The victory ran Mos- 
ley's record to 3-0, and gave 
them a game lead over second 
place Prusia, 2-1, 

The next night, Mosley's 
team fell from the ranks of the 
undefeated, losing to Rath- 
bun's team 68-59. Dave West 
led Rathbun's attack shooting 
a sizzling 7 out of 9 for 18 
points. West also pulled down 
18 rebounds. Mosley' 
led 33-32 at halftime. 

At the start of the second 
half, Mosley upped his lead to 

Mejia bounced back from 
her first loss to beat Landess, 
39-31. Trailing at 9 points to 
Mejia's 18 at the half, Landess 
suddenly opened up in the 
third quarter, bringing the 
teams neck and neck-only to 
lose the momentum as two key 
players fouled out. Mejia 
responded with a final spurt to 
win the game. Despite defen- 
sive action by Landess which 
kept Mejia at her lowest 
scoring game in both team and 
personal scores, Mejia boun- 
ded in to make a big 24 points. 
Glenn and Pruitt chalked up 4 

Scoring by Landess was a 
team effort with no one out- 
standing scorer. Gilson shot 9 
points, and N. Steger and 
Duncan hit 6 each before 
fouling out. 

Shepherd narrowly beat 
McQuistan to retain her ho- 
loss record and the first-place 
position. Florence led the win- 
ners with 15 points in the first 
half, for a team score of 22 to 
McQuistan's 18; but fouled 
out early in the second half. 
Predictably, Shepherd's team 
slowed a little, gaining 12 
points in the second half to 
finish the game 34-32. Shep- 

McQuistan's score was 
divided more evenly with 
Martinez at 14 points, Holman 
at 8, and Wright at 8 leading 
the team. 

Mejia chalked up her 
second victory, defeating Mc- 
Quistan 40-34. Mejia and 
Knecht were the sole scorers 
for Mejia in the first half with 
14 and 6 points respectively. 
McQuistan. starting with only 
5 players, took the lead with 
22 points, then slowed down to 
gain only 12 points iQ^the 

Annie Mejia 

With an average of 26 
points per game, Mejia has 
proved herself to be a consis- 
tent, versatile shooter. This 
ability-, coupled with her speed 
makes her a double threat all 
over the court. Her highest 
scoring game, 28 points, has 
been beaten only by Florence. 

Florence, who played one 
great game but fouled ou( 
halfway through the second, 
also deserves mention. 



Schultz. the league's third 
leading scorer and the leading 
rebounder, was forced to the 
bench with four fouls. Rath- 
bun wasted little time in 
taking advantage of the 

man defense. A pair of ft^e 
throws by Lyndon Shipowick 
put Rathbun ahead 47-46 with 
seven minutes remaining. 
Schultz returned to the game, 
but a few moments later he 
received his fifth and final 
foul. Keith Mosley again had 
a good night, pacing his i 
with 18 points. Lyndon Shipo- 
wick finished the game with 17 

about 1984 or 1985, at which 
time a rise is foreseen. 

Of approximately 500 
students graduating from 
Southern Union academies. 
about half come to SMC. 
Spears described several new 
phases in the recruitment 
program which arc hoped to 
bring more of these seniors to 
SMC. One of these plans, 
which is already underway, is 
to list all seniors on the 
computer as prospective stu- 
dents with ID numbers al- 
ready assigned. This will 
enable the admissions office to 
keep track of which students 
have not applied yet. 

Another plan, which 
Spears hopes can begin soon, 
is to have each academic 
department send information 
to seniors who are interested 
in that major. Informafion on 
financial aid is also being sent 
to students and their parents. 




Sunday -THURSDAY 8 A.M. 

FRIDAY 8 A.M. ■ ■! P.M. 


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ROOTBEER „».«/'' 

This Weeks Feature 

Dinner Fork 

1 j§^ S5.M PURCHASE 

Soulhem Missionoiy College 
Coliegedole, Tennessee 37315 

I^Hf^ FEB 12-79 


Vol. 34. No. 16 

Thursday, February 8. 1979 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 37315 

SMC Student Candidate for 
City Commission 

Held Feb. 

GDebra Gainer 

Health screening 
physical assessment tests 
students will be held 
campus Sunday and Monday, 
Feb. 11 and 12. The tests are 
a joint effort of CABL. the PE 
department, and the College- 
dale Church community ser- 

concerned about city affairs," 
Vital continued. 

"I hope," he concluded, 
6nsid- "that my views as a young 
major- person can be molded and 
directed by my fellow stu- 
ters of dents, and by the residential 
unite and business communities of 
March CoUegedale, so that I may 
ly are represent their wishes in a 
balanced way." 

Vital served as executive 
officer of the SMC Student 
Association as editor of the 
Joker in the 1977-78 school 
year. He has been a resider 
of CoUegedale for five years, 
ind teersarcneeded to work 3 1/2 Vital, who has been en 

for hour shifts. Both students and ployed by McKee Baking 
on staff with experience in blood Company since 1974, ' 
testing, EKG work, and health gntly on educational 
counseling are needed. Those 
without experience are also 
invited to sign up. People are 
needed to guide each client 
through the various testing 
booths, and they are also 
needed for training for furthi 

mess aammibii <"i"" "— j— •" , ~ , „.,„j 

SMC announced Monday that been treated 

he will be a candidate tor the when mai 

CoUegedale City Cotnmission ered-.t .s actually 

in ,he upcoming March 20 .ty- ..^^ ^^^^^^^^^ 

""'",:■ seeking the position, the shtdent body m 

of commissioner, student rep- and get out to vote - 
resentation is my first objec- 20 to prove we r.„.. 

Health Screening to be 
and 12 


The tests, developed by h,,^,,^ screenings to be held in 
Dr. Donald Moon, will uteude CoUegedale and Chatta- 

nooga communities. 

tive intern lo Senator Ray 
Albright during the 1979 Gen' 
.eral Assembly in Nashville, 
He has been active 
political, civic and studi 
affairs. Locally he serves 
president of the Greater Chat 

tolerance, flexibility, 
grip strength, lung function, 
posture, blood pressure, 
treadmill, blood testing, per- 
cent body fat. mental attitude 
and stress test, and a spiritual 
survey. If done at a hospital, 
this screening would cost from 
S500 to S600-. here, it will cost 

a maximum of 520. including l^eVGlOtOt \ O X\ 
an optional 34-part blood test. 

Herman to Give 
Evangelistic Series on 

Achi e V erne nt Test 
Required for All 

Education Majors 

Testing will be done in 
the Student Center game room 
from 3-10 p.m. on Sunday and 
Monday, except for the blood 
testing, which must be pre- 
ceded by a 12-h6ur fast. 
Students can go directly to 
health service before break- 
fast for their blood test, and 
then finish the rest of the 
health screening later in the 
day. A two-piece outfit, 
preferably shorts and t-shirt, 
is recommended to facilitate 
the posture profile test, and 
the EKG hookups on the 
treadmill test. 

Appointments may be 
made for each 15-minute per- 
iod within the testing hours. 
Student may either sign up in 
the Student Center or call the 
desk for an appointment. 

There is also a sign-up for 
volunteers, to help with the 
screening. Marilyn Mont- 
gomery, CABL sponsor, re- 
ports that about 120 volun- 

D Keith Langenberg 

Elder Jim Herman will h« 
holding evangelistic meetings 
in East Ridge Feb. 9 through 
24. The meetings wjll be held 
in an air-auditorium at 4839 
Ringgold Road at South 

The "Revelation Lec- 
tures" will begin Friday night 
and start at 7:30 p.m. ^r 
sixteen evenings. The title of 
the first lecture vrill be "Our 
Link with the Supernatural." 
Paul Harvey's program, 
"The Bible Story" will be 
featured at the beginning of 
each meeting. These films, 
taken from The Bible Story, 
have been used extensively on 
television. Students from 
SMC will be providing the 

Groundwork for these 

meetings has been laid by 
Campus Evangelism since last 
September. Programs such as 
religious surveys as m Opera- 
tion 5000. Bible studies. 
Christmas caroling. Leaves of 
Autumn outreach and Adopt- 
l-Grandparent were launched 

in an attempt to reach as many 
h6mes as possible. 

Prayer bands wmmeeiu. 
campus each evemng" MO 
p m. to pray tor the Holy 
Soirifs blessing on the meet- 
in« For persons interested 
in attending the >n==l"'S=; 
buses will leave from Wngbt 
Hall each evening at 7 p.m. 
41l"arc encouraged to attend. 
For more information, contact 
Mark Bresee. the series 

□ Gary Williams 

"CAT is now required for 
all education majors," Dr. 
William Pearson, chairman of 
the education department. has 

CAT (California Achieve- 
ment Test) is required by the 
Tennessee Department of Ed- 
ucation in order to meet ed- 
ucational certification require- 
ments in the teaching area on 
both elementary and secon- 
dary levels. 

The scores needed to pass 
are' in math computation a 
raw score of 21 * in reading 
comprehension a raw score of 
22 and in language mechanics 
and eipression a combmed 
score of 38. 
In addition, secondary 

English majors must have 
combined score of 45 m Ian. 
guage. Secondary math ma- 
jors need a raw score of 26 m 

This test is necessary 
before admission to the 
teacher's program is granted. 
The state retjuircs the sub- 
mission of scores on a regular 
basis. "The test is not hard 
Dr. Pearson continued. I-A i 
is noted tor its inflated scores, 
and those who have taken It so 
far have had no problems. 

Juniors must take the test 
before May. It is free and can 
be taken any time at ine 
Counselmg and Testmg ten- 
ter in the Student Center. It 
„quir« onlv two hours. 


Too Much Affection at SMC7? 

Valentine Messages 

Rock and Roll at the Life Care Center p.' 

2 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 8, 1979 

Our Page 


Tonight, in a special Senate meeting, a bill will be 
discussed which would prevent The Southern Accent from 
printing editorial endorsements of candidates in SA elections. 
This bill would also prevent any student who holds an office 
such as SA, Men's or Women's Club, or any other title from 
using their official ritle in any letter they might write to the 
Accent endorsing a candidate. 

This bill deals with more than just elections. The basic 
question at hand is who is in charge of the Accent and how far 
the Senate can go in dictating what the Accent can and cannot 

Some say that since the Accent is financed by SA funds, 
they should endeavor to be fair to all students and not endorse 
any one candidate. However, just how far can this be carried? 
Should the Accent also be prevented from criticizing anything 
the Senate does? What if an SA officer does something really 
out of line? Should the editors keep their mouths shut just 
because that officer is part of the organization that pays them? 

Freedom of the press is like religious freedom-once you 
start taking it away, however good your intentions are. you 
end up with some form of tyranny or oppression. If the Senate 
can tell the Accent not to print endorsements, it also has the 
theoretical power to tell it not to print anything that makes the 
Senate look bad, no matter how tnie it is or how much the 
students need to know it. 

After all. the students are the ones really financing the 
paper, both by their SA funds and by their support of our 
advertisers. We believe that most students want to learn all 
they can about candidates, including the things that you don't 
hear about in their platform, such as lack of experience or 
unreliableness in a previous job. If the truth hurts a candidate 
(and we like our jobs too well to print anything untrue) then 
that's no one's fault but his own. 

Perhaps some explanation of how the Accent's endorse- 
ment policy works is called for. It is not just an opportunity for 
the editors to slip in a plug for their friends and some low shots 
at their enemies. Thestaff (about 14 people) has a meeting in 
which they discuss each candidate, his platform, his 
experience, and how good a job they think he will do. Persona! 
feelings are not considered; capability is. A vote is taken and 
the candidate receiving the most votes is the one endorsed 
even if he happened not to be the editors' choice. Then all of 
this is presented as fairly as possible in an editorial, with an 
explanation of why the candidate was endorsed and why other 
candidates were not endorsed. 

The aim of endorsements is simply to inform the students. 
Not all students can personally meet all candidates. The 
Accent tries to give all pertiment information about candidat-^s 

Student Objects to PDA on SMC Campus 

blind eye upon the 
unsightly, repulsive and 
downright indecent public dis- 
play of affection (PDA) that is 
so prevalent on our campus. 
We must become master of 
our habits or they will master 

The sight I beheld in the 
Thatcher Annex was the straw 
that broke the camel's back. It 
was by far the most ghastly 
yet. As a result. I cannot hold 

my peace any longer. 

My first inkling was to 
insist that my eyes were 
playing tricks on me. Surely I 
was imagining this whole dis- 
tasteful episode. But no, the 
caressings, fondling: 

pus. I think 
something wb 
those who 


mistake. I won't expound any 
further nor will I relate a full 
and detailed description of the 
spectacle I beheld. I'm sure 
you get the picture. Perhaps 



; problem. First » 



The Latest in 
Snob Appeal 

Dear Editor: 

I'd like to congratulate a 
group of SMC students on 
their extremely keen style 
and glowing creativity. 
You've done Ul You have 
come up with a striking, 
all-new status symbol-one far 
more inventive and classy 
than gold neck-chains, shirts 
unbuttoned to the navel, or 
"Kiss" t-shirts. At the peak 
of the social mountain, I can 
clearly see you now. glim- 
mering and shimmering 
through the mist of everyday 
campus life. 

How do I know it's you? 





In Thi SoultHm Aowr) itoaj ncrt necassaclt/ 
IBJtOflhoSMCadminialrollon. WsenOww 

Business Mangier 






DeDra Gainer 

Diane Gainer 

- ^^ 

Miss Frances Andrew 
Target &BpfilC3 

Th* Souttwn ta«« Is puUlahed «Mk)y urilh tfw MMptlortt ol 


Soulhom Missionary Colleoo 

CalleoedaJo. TN 3ni5 

symbol of your success right 
there on the front of your 
down jacket, dangling smartly 
from a zipper. What is it? 
The price tag for your jacket 
that grandmother forgot to 
remove before wrapping at 
Christmas? Of course not. 
Nobody would be silly enough 
to forget a price tag for that 
longl Rather, what I see was 
placed there by you, and it 
cost you about S12.50 of your 
hard-earned money. It means 
a great deal to you, because it 
indicates that you have done 
'If! , probably even that you 
are an expert at it. It shows at 
a glance that your vocabulary 
overflows with terms such as 
"one-eighties." "slope," and 

Snow-skiers of SMC, leae 
those lift-passes right there, 
suspended where they are 
from your jackets, as a fading, 
crinkling symbol for the 
embarrassment of those wret- 
ched half-humans who have 
never been at elevations abore 
3,000 feet. 

Mark Rumsey 

engaged in the affair I say now 
what I should have said at the 
moment of 'action.' I served 
you an injustice as 1 neglected 
my Christian responsibility in 
not reminding you that the 
grounds upon which you were 
'making out' were holy 
grounds and your tasteless 
exhibition was a disgrace be- 
fore the Most High. 

Sometimes we tend to 
forget our purpose for being at 
SMC and why such a campus 
as this even exists. Perhaps 
we want to remember that our 
schools were established and 
facilitated for the purpose of 

Christian principles and vir- 
tues, thus preparing them for 
service to God and their fellow 
men in this life and the life to 

Also, we should be re- 
minded that our schools were 
organized that Christian 
young people would not have 
to be subjected and exposed to 

fined customs and practices 
that prevail on worldly cam- 
puses. Do we no longer wish 
to stand for and represent the 
kind of moral integrity that 
separates and distinguishes us 
from the world? Perhaps it's 

sons and motives for being at 

campus remarked to me in 
dismay concerning the PDA. fi 
shocked him to see such 

it's high time 
done before 
.. ..^ ^.x...v here to escape 
tne world and receive a 
Christian education are dis- 
couraged or influenced to turn 
away from the straight and 

It's time to ban these 
public bedroom scenes and 
those who participate in them 
from this campus. There 
should be no further tolerance 
or place for such on this 
campus. You know it's said 
that if you are not for chapels, 
then SMC is not for you. 
Shouldn't it also be that if one 
is not for upholding the 
Christian code of conduct 
upon which this school was 
founded, that SMC is not for 
him either? 1 should further 
add that if SMC is not a place 
that enforces sound principles 
of Christian behavior, then 
maybe SMC is not the place 
for me either. 

We all have a part to do. 
Dr. Knittel and staff, I chal- 
lenge you to rid this campus of 
this unsightly vulgarity and 
receive God's highest bles- 
sings for this school. Faculty 
members, it should behoove 
you to speak out in rebuke 
when you behold these public 
displays of passion. Students. 
we hold the most vital role. 
It's going to take our standing 
up and reminding our friends, 
companions and fellow stu- 
dents where they are and what 
is decent and upright. Now 
we are talking perhaps about 
some righteous indignation 
which is not to be confused 
with judgement. It's not the 
'holier than thou' attitude thai 
will change things; it's ihe 
loving and genuinely con- 
cerned attitude that will. 

Finally, to those culprits 
who are intent on defying the 
rules and regulations and 
insist upon open and obscene 
demonstration of romance, I 
say (in righteous indignation) 
that you should take your PDA 
to your PAD, we did not pay lo 
see it. Have vou no shame? 

:uring c 

1 Chri 

Debra / 

1 Martin 


s) miamw BEwm m 
ilia aniiiEsnaH ea 

cHANKLY SPEAKING ... .by phil frank 

Thursday, Febniaiy 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 3 

1% Am<0 'fWi <^^B HA^ 

Lack of 
Reverence on 
the Sabbath a 
Problem in the 


Senator Urges Students to Vote 

Dear Editor- 

The Senatt Sub-Commit- 
tee for Elections has put forth 
much effort to insure the 
success of this year's SA 
elections. And, wouldn't an 
election be considered suc- 
cessful if the true consensus of 
the student body was repre- 
sented? Surely the only way a 

if a substantial portion of the 
student body chose to vote. 

Obviously, then, the re- 
sponsibility of a successful 

shoulders of the students . In 
the past, students have shirk- 
ed this obligation (last year 
only 500-600 voted). I'm sure 

this has occurred for nume- 
rous reasons, yet this year this 
trend must change. Why? 
Because a very important 
opportunity exists for SMC. 
Next year will be a turning 
point if students carefully 
observe the campaigns, and 
make intelligent decisions. 

Above all, if you don't 
have the intelligence to realize 
the importance of your vote, 
then please do have the intel- 
ligence not to criticize the SA. 


Senator Ken L. Wiseman 
for the Senate Sub-Committee 
for Elections 

r Editor: 

What has happened to 
the reverence and respect that ' 
we as Adventists should show 
for God's holy day, the Sab- [ 
bath? If a visitor had eaten in 
our cafeteria the last couple of 
Friday nights, he would have ' 

) difference between us 
and a secular campus. People 
carrying on, laughing, 
telling jokes, and throwing 
things around. Would stu- 
dents visiting SMC to consider 
campus to further their 
academic career see the spir- 
itual emphasis that SMC is 
known for? 

1 am not trying to be a 
legalist but 1 do feel impressed 
to speak up. The Sabbath is 
only one day out of the week 
for us to have a chance to get 
away from the cares and 
pressures of the world. It is 
the only day that God blessed 
and hallowed (Gen. 2:2,3 and 
Ex. 20:8-11). God made the 
Sabbath for us to enjoy with 
Him that we might be recre- 
ated and rejoined with Him for 
the coming week (Mark 2:27). 
The Lord will bless us if we 
keep from "iseeking: ' 
pleasure oi " 

So with this in mind, I 
think we could all take a 
lesson. Because the Sabbath 
is the Lord's day, we should 

of iriM iw uM twl It rad ly I 

Whrynf notaSuidBy. I 

DwrSnldcrm, Are you WTdnghonw toon? ItafMH 


1 the Sabbath" (Is. 


"Snow Ball Eipren" < 

id M» it» -'A«4* CXflTvllno Ovg" 'n ''^■X^^ " 

Itwwvwt. Hm ■ Nvpy V«l«itlrM [ter. 

be r 

t and respect 


all the sickles. 

s of Health Service for taking good care of 

to SMC students (we don't know who) who told i 
lot of radio & TV people that they were going to have i 
protest march a couple of weeks ago, and then didn't evei 
bother to explain why they didn't show up. Not exacth 

the day of our Lord After all, 
if Christ walked into our 
cafeteria in person, wouldn't 
we want Him to stay rather 
than have to go somewhere 
else to spend the Sabbath? I 
think we would be a whole lot 
better off if we invited Christ 
and his holy angels to sit down 
and dine with us than to invite 
Satan and his angels to cat 
with us. The time of the end is 
close, so we need to practice 
the presence of Christ for soon 
we will be home with Him and 
see Him "face to face" (Rev. 
A concerned Adventist, 

10 rraks yw r«H>y<'>n1'KI •" yo^ " 


»l*<f««0^ «>*'•"'■■ 

0^ WRB - UwkJ If* plngixng. 
(taynok*; I pralw yw to Wm «oy dsy. H 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 8, 1979 

American Health Care Association 
Sponsors Rocl(-n-Roll Jamboree 

nSusan Kelley 

A Rock-n-Roll Jamboree 
at the Life Care Center? The 
nursing home residents will be 
rocking in their rocking chairs 
and rolling in their wheel- 
chairs as a fund raising project 

n Heart , 

1 frorr 

by the local Heart Association resuscitation. The other 25 

in the community for public percent of the money will be 

and professional education used at the national level to 

and for community service support research into the 

programs such as high blood causes of cardiovascular dis- 

pressure checks and the in- ease, which 

■ I of cardio-pulmonary number < 

e killer. 


which will 

dents and staffs across the 
country, is being sponsored by 
the American Health Care 
Association. WSMC will be 
doing a remote broadcast from 
the scene of the Jamboree at 
intervals during the afternoon. 

Young people and adults 
in the community will collect 
donations and pledges for the 
residents who will be rocking 
and rolling. 

Seventy-five percent of 
the money raised will be used 

One-Hundred Thirty-Three 
Run Happy Valley 
Mar ath on 

The Chattanooga Track to Prospect Church Road and 
Club conducted the Happy back into Collegedale. Ruo- 
Valley Half Marathon in Col- ners were of all age groups, 
legedale on Jan, 28. One from children to grand- 
hundred thirty-three entrants parents. 

ran the 13 mile course, which The first-place overall 
started at the church, pro- winner was Royce Williams 
ceded down Standifer Gap from Clarksville, Tenn. with a 
Road, out Ooltewah- Ringgold time of one hour eight mi- 
Road, west on East Brainerd nutes, 34.4 seconds. 

How Not to Plan Your Wedding 


nd Flo' 

Wedding service. May I help 
you?. ..Yes we do plan all 
types of ceremonies. ..Well, 
maybe you're interested in the 
firstclass cathedral ceremony. 
That's model 295A. It feat- 
ures a large cathedral with 
antique pipe organ and child- 
ren's choir singing selected 
nuptual music. There are 
twenty-five bridesmaids in 
order of height wearing your 
choice of our wide selection of 
chiffon gowns. There are also 
twenty-five groomsmen in the 
most elegant of black tie... The 
reception includes champagne 
and a cake from one of the 
finest French chefs. 

Oh. you don't think you 
can afford that?. ..Well, how 
about the deluxe neighbor- 
hood church ceremony. ..It 
only costs a fraction of the 
cathedral wedding... It is in 
the local church of your 
choice, with electronic organ 

r gowns, 

your choice of 
colors. Also there are three 
groomsmen in either lavender 
or baby-blue tuxes. For the 
reception, we provide the 
latest vintage in domestic 

cupcakes with 

Really, madam, I think 
that you should choose the 
chapel model. ..all right. If 
you insist. Our next wedding 
is the garden model. It's 
particularly popular with those 
who like to get back to 
nature... It includes a cere- 
mony in a very lovely garden 
in the best part of town. ..well. 
this garden is behind the 
mayor's house... yes. there are 
some flowers in it. ..well, you 

never know what will be in 
season. ..actually, ma'am, this 
is a vegetable garden, but it's 
very well kept up. When the 
tomato plants are in blossom, 
you really can't tell that it's a 
vegetable garden. 

Anyway, the ceremony is 
in this garden. Music is 
provided by a wandering 
guitar-player who also special- 
izes in harmonica, kazoo, and 
woodblacks.-.Yes. he knows 
quite a few songs,, .Of course 
they're appropriate for 
weddingsl..,No, I don't know 
exactly what they are. 1 seem 
to recall a most lovely rendi- 
tion of "Fifty Ways to Leave 
Your Lover.". ..Well, at this 
price you can't afford to be 
that choosy, ma'am. 

After the ceremony, there 
is a very nice reception with 

/-Up and Oreo cookies,..! beg from the nearby Exxon s 
your pardon, ma'am. These ...No, he doesn't have ti 
ordinary cookies. We change. - 

ieonly Double-Stuff Oreos.. 
I case it rains? Well, there is 
1 adequate canopy.. .No. it's 
)t overly large.. .well, if you 
ust know, it's the mayor's 

I pup t 

, but 1 

; have 



bridesmaids in chiffon 
gowns, either blue or pink, ten 
groomsmen in rented tuxes, 
but also one flower girl throw- 
ing imitation rosepetals. The 

appropriate r 

three-tier cake from the Sweet 
Shoppe Bakery. ..Well, per- 
haps this is a bit above your 
budget. Oh, of course, I 
understand that you want a 
small, intimate ceremony. 

How about the intimate 
chapel Wedding. Model 13B. 
It is in a small but well- 
designed chapel that seats up 
to 200. There is a pianist and 
violinist, and one singer from 
the local academy of music... 
well, yes, a student, but a very 
good student. There are three 
bridesmaids in lovely poly- 

We Consider 
Quality and Value 


mcKee BawnG company 

cleaned out his collection of 
salamanders. Bridesmaids? 
Oh yea. There is one brides- 
maid, a part-time maid from 
the Holiday Inn, wearing the 
latest in 
wearing a 

So will you have the 
garden ceremony? It's really 
quite lovely. After all. you 
know what they say. No one 
looks at anything but the bride 
and groom any\vay. 

cocktail waitress 
And a best i 



Thursday, February 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

Hunt New Administr at or 
for Washington Hospital 

Phil Hunt, assistant pro- nurse at Erlanger Hospital. 

, ""'"■ recently He was also an instructor of 

["'° hked as Nu'rsine Admin- nursing at Staten Island Com. 

''«",'° Washington Ad- munity College. Hunt re- 

""! .. HosDital in Washing- ceived the Calkins Award in 
ventisl Hospital in 6 ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

'°°' Hiinl received his bach- standing Young Man of 

=- "rh Id's a""'rrn ir:^ "fit s:,z:^ 

SMC and holds ^^'""•.^^^ .^ ^^^^^^^ f„ pi^^^^, ^„j ,^^ 

MeTcaWurgical Nursing Association of Seventh-day 

ftom Colutnbia University in Adventist Nurses. 
New York City. He has taught ,„„„,h h. 

at SMC since 1975. Hunt assumed his 

nursing ^^ ^^^^^ Hunt responsibilities at Washington 

■orked as a staff, emergency Adventist Hospital at the end 

room and.intensive care unit- of January. 

Sage to Give 
Annual Concert 

Dr. Robert Sage, assis- 
tant professor of music, will 
give his annual piano concert 
on Feb. 21 at 8 p.m. in Miller 

The first half of the 
performance will be three 
etudes by various composers, 
and the final half will be 
Schumann's great work, 
"Fantasy in C Major." 

Sage received his doctor- 
ate degree in the 

1977 from the Universit>' of 
Southern California, and has 
now taught at SMC for three 
years. Prior to that, he was 
chairman of the department of 
music at the French Adventist 
Seminary in Collonges. 
France. He also studied piano 
under Harry Datyner in Gen- 
Concert admission is free, 
and everyone is invited to 

P.E. Club Saves College $2,000 

DDebra Gainer 

The P.E. Club simulta- 
neously learned a new skill 
and saved SMC about S2,000 
during test week of first 

The skill was refinishing a 
gymnasium floor and the 
S2.000 was what it would have 
cost to get the job done 
professionally. Phil Gatver 
and Don Moon, professors of 

took about 30 hours over three 
days. Students donated ap- 
proximately 80 man-hours 
between finals, reported Car- 
ver, and they "did as good a 
job as any professional." 

Cindy Weatherall, senior 
P.E. major, found the work a 
worthwhile learning process. 
"A lot of kids studied 
instead," she remarked, "but 
I thought I should get the 
practical experience." Prac- 
ticum involved stripping the 
floor of its old finish, scraping 
off old stepped-on chewing 
gum ("That was the gross 
part ") and adding two new 
of finish, being careful 
not to leave any air bubbles. 

Weatherall feels that she 
and the other majors who 
participated would now be 
able to supervise the refin- 
ishing of any gym fioor, thus 
saving their employing 

schools the 

money they have saved SMC. 
Garver notes that 
personally lucrati. . — 
know. Part-time floor refin- 
ishers can be hired for up to 


The next major upcoming 
activity for the P.E. Club is a 
trip to the national physical 
education convention in New 
Orleans, March IS to 20. The 

Cindy Weatherall, Steve 
Wilson and Dennis Thomp- 
son-- is planning a fund rais- 
ing drive to help sponsor 

S eti r s 



to SMC 

SMC is the recipient of a 
S1500 grant from the Sears- 
Roebuck Foundation, accord- 
ing to a Foundation spokes- 
Grants totaling more than 
S41,298 will be distributed to 
33 privately supported col- 
leges and universities in Ten- 
nessee this week. In the 
Cleveland area, Bryan College 
and Lee College were also 
given grants. 

The Tennessee colleges 
and universities are among 
over 1,000 private accredited 

two and four year ii "' ' 


which are 
:SI, 500.000 in 
Sears 'Voundation funds for 
the 1978-79 academic year. 
Funds may be used unre- 
strictedly as the colleges and 
deem necessary. 

According to SMC s 
president, Dr. Frank Kn.ttel, 
SMC-s grant will be used for 
the Student Endowment 
Fund. . . „„ 

SMC has received more 
than $40,000 in gifts from 
friends, alumni, a^d other 

6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TTiutsday. February 8. 1979 

S imp/ e fi erne d / e s 


For centuries, sugar was 
used only as a flavoring for 
food, being produced in home 
pots over the kitchen stove. 
When sugar moved from a 
flavoring agent to a major food 
item, toward the end of the 
19th century, certain degen- 
erative diseases also moved 
up on the list. This included 
appendicitis, tonsillitis, heart 
disease, peptic ulcers, diver- 
ticula, diabetes, mental illness 
(particulariy depression and 
bizarre thoughts), and lack of 
order and organization in the 

Heari disease is today's 
most prevalent degenerative 
disease. By changing patterns 
of life, we can easily prevent 
coronary heart disease. Sugar 
plays a large role in causing 
heart disease. The two major 

ment of coronary heart disease 
are elevated in the blood by 
sugar intake. Triglycerides 
are one of the blood fats that 
are especially raised by a high 
sugar intake; the triglyceride 
level is commonly used to 
obtain an indication of the risk 
that one has of suffering a 
heart attack. The triglycerides 
are ideally about the same 
level as the age of the individ- 
ual, but may reach several 
times the age if the intake of 

sugar and other refined car- 
bohydrates is high. Choles- 
terol is another form of blood 
fat, and is also influenced by 
the sugar intake. 

Sugar decreases the pha- 
gocytic activity of white blood 
cells. By a process called 
phagocytosis, white blood 
cells are able to eat germs. If 
one has eaten no sugar, the 
cells should be able to eat 
certain types of bacteria at a 
rate of about 14 germs in half 
an hour. With only six 
teaspoons of sugar, as much 
as one ordinary soft drink, the 
phagocytic activity decreases 
so that only 10 germs i 

grains, and other refmed car- 
bohydrates became more eas- 
ily accessible to the Eskimos. 
For the first time, the smooth- 
skinned Eskimos began to 
have acne. Shortly thereafter, 
gall bladder disease was di- 
agnosed for the first time 
among Eskimos and the first 
gall bladder operation was 
performed for an Eskimo. 
Heart disease began to be 
seen. Children's baby teeth 
rotted off to the gums, and 
permanent teeth were lost in 
teenage years; this among 
people who had been prover- 
bial for their durable teeth 



1 30 I 

If c 

12 teaspoons (one 
soft drink and a doughnut), 
the phagocytic activity de- 
creases so that germs can be 
eaten at a rate of only 5.5 in 30 
minutes. With 24 teaspoons 
of sugar (a banana split), one 
can expect only one germ to be 

It is a fact that those who 
have a low intake of sugar 
have a low rate of infectious 

Some skin diseases, es- 



creased as the intake of sugar 
goes up. A little over a decade 
ago, the Alcan Highway to 
Alaska was completed. At 
that time soft drinks, refined 

the colon are almost limited 1 
those who use refined carbo- 
hydrates and milk. These 
foods promote diseases of the 
colon as well as hiatus hernia. 
The latter occurs from a 
weakness of the diaphragm 
caused by an increase in the 
pressure inside the abdomen. 
It took medical science until 
the present decade to see a 
relationship between divertic- 
ula and polyps of the colon, 
hiatus hernia, gall bladder 
disease, acne, increased rate 
of infections, tooth decay. 
tonsillitis, appendicitis, dia- 
betes, and cancer of the colon. 
Dr.T.L. Cleave and Dr. Denis 

Burkitt finally made the asso- gocytic index to decreas 
ciation between these diseases greatly, and to raise his tr 
and the intake of sugar in the glycerice level. A heavy ust 
diet. Could the total amount of sugar may eat 40 to 5 
of human suffering brought on teaspoons or more each day, 
by all of these diseases be It is easy to learn to relis 
added up, we would see that one'sfood without sugar, one 
we owe quite a debt of misery the power of habit is ovei 
to our sweet tooth. come. 

Many foods have hidden 
sugars in them, including 
commercially canned vegeta- 
bles and most of the fruit 
juices (though labelled un- 
sweetened, the government 
allows sugar to be added to 
bring the total carbohydrate 
content up to a certain level). 
A person who thinks that he 
does not take in much sugar 
may easily consume 15 to 20 
teaspoons of sugar in a day, 
sufficient to cause one's pha- 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 




Plan to be part of a dynamic professional team in a hospital 

It encourages development of nursing skills through a wide 

service training program. ..a hospital that has introduced new 

n diagnostics and therapy to this community...a hospital 

which puts the highest premium on the contribution of each 

individual to the total concept of health care. 

We need YOU if YOU are one who would put your whole heart 
into a program of Christian service. 

Call collect 813-639-3131. extension 517, for fiirther informa- 
tion. Medical Center Hospital, 809 E. Marion Ave., P. 0. Box 
1309, Punta Gorda, FL 33950. 

Thursday, February 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 7 

& AAcQuistan 
'" Lead 



Mosley & 
in Tie for 

Some key games were 
played in AA League this 

week. Prusia's 

record to 3-1 and tied with made up for it with hii 
Mosley for first place by rebounds and 
defeating Essix 72-64, 
Essix led by as n 
eiehl points in the first half rebounds. 
before Prusia's tea 

the score at 27, mo- took an interesting 
ments before the half day night, 
ended. The second half 
started out with both teams 
burning the nets. With nine 
minutes remaining. Essix led 
52-49. Then Prusia's team 
scored eight unanswered 
points. Essix closed to within 
one point, but Paul Rathbun 
and Rick Prusia kept victory 
just out of their grasp. Paul 
Rathbun finished the night 
with 32 points and 13 re- 
bounds. Rick Prusia's stats 

Shepherd and McQuistan 
dominated the scene in the 
Women's League this week. 

First, Shepherd defeated 
Landess, 35-24. for her third 
win. Florence led the victors, 
shooting 17 points. 

Duncan scored in double 
figures, shooting 12 of Lan- 
dess' 24 points, with Gilson 
and Henderson adding four 
points each. 

Next, Shepherd defeated 
Mejia in a close, exciting 
game to post her record at 4-0. 
Shepherd emerged the victor, 
squeezing by Mejia, 53-52. 
Florence scored a season high 
of 37 points, and Shepherd 
also reached double figures 
with 10 "points. 

Mejia shot 34 points, her 
best game of the season; and 
Knecht and Glenn added nine 
and seven points respectively. 
In other aciton. McQuis- 
tan triumphed over Landess. 
32-21, to chalk up her first 
victory. Both teams had a 
and pulled down 19 rebounds, slow start, McQuistan leading 
Keith Mosley faltered a little with 14 points to Landess' 10 
on scoring, but more than at the half, but McQuistan 
11 gradually drew ahead in the 
s. second half and Landess sim- 
Eric Essix was high man for ply wasn't able to gather 
his team with 19 points and 17 enough steam to match her 
action. Wright was the high 
The league race really scorer of the game, posting 13 
Mon- points, aided by Holman 
Dave Rathbun shooting ^0 points. 

C League 


First Place 

Hunt's Team Captures 
Third Big Win of Season 

At the start of last week's Hunt 
A league action, it looked like Ifft 
Burgess was in complete con- 
trol. At the end of the week it 
became anyone's ball game. 

Ned Velasco scored with 
seven seconds left in the tea 
game, icing an exciting 56-55 ga' 
Rouse victory 

But i 

with four seconds 
was too late as 

points. 15 rebounds. Eric 
Essix, with 23 points and 12 
rebounds, and Steve Thomp- 
son, with J14 points and six 
assists, led Essix's effort. 

Mosley's team took back 
first place the next night. 
David Ruiz had a great night, 
fastbreaking Essix's team to 
death. Ruiz hit 15 of 19 
attempts, scoring 32 points to 
lead Mosley's 74-47 victory. 
Brad Schultz scored 15 points with 20 points, scored for 


Rouse captured his first 

the season. Gary Rouse 

finished with 22 points. 

The next night, Rouse's 

team won another exciting 

his time it was a 74-70 

victory over Burgess. 

played about Gary Rouse who tied the 

vith only four score at 66, finished the nigh 

pbyers and the last minute with 22 pomts. •" »'="""= '' 

with only three. With Rouse was Ned Velasco ending the 

ahead 54-53, Velasco re- "^{.'""T I elints 

bounded a missed attempt and of their eight overtime points 

dribbled the length of the Billy Mullins P»PP=<L '" "■; 

sixteenth twenty-footers for Burgess 

four OT points. 

Later that night. Hunt's 
team captured their third win 
of the season, whipping Snow 
68-54. Clint Davis baffled 
Snow's team all night, scoring 
30 points. Stan McBride piled 
up 23 points for the losers. 


Collegedale Cleaners 

7 30 5 30 
7 30-4 00 




; battle between the 

pulied off a 42-41 win over 
Hunt. Scott Burgess scored 
the winning basket with 24 
seconds left and then his team 
used great defense to keep 
Hunt's team away from the 
hoop. Billy Mullins was the 
game's leading scorer with 26 

Rouse 2 
Minder 2 



Mosley 4 
Prusia 3 
Rathbun 3 



2 Shepherd 

5 Mejia 





Soccer for Girls & Guys 
Every Friday 

Next Week's Gams* 




Feb. 12 

Prusia vs. Shultz 



Rouse vs. Minder 


Mejia vs. McQuistan 


Shepherd vs. Landess 


Burgess vs. Hunt 

Wilson vs. Webster 

Feb. 13 

McQuistan vs. Shepherd 



Rathbun vs. Essix 


Minder vs. Hunt 

Feb. 14 




Webster vs, Campbell 

Mejia vs, McQuistan 

Huntvs. Estey 


Feb. 15 

Rathbun vs. Shultz 

Attle vs. Campbell 



Langenberg vs. Estey 

Hunt vs. Minder 

8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. Febraary 8, 1979 

and Dean Halverson led Rath- 


Pnisia. The score was 

tied at 35 at half time, but a 49 
point second half by Rath- 
bun's team erased any hopes 
Prusia had of victory. Dave 
Rathbun finished the evening 
with the game's high of 28 
points and eight assists. 
Others in double figures for 
Rathbuns team were Dean 
Halverson with 23 points, 
Dave West and Lyndon Ship- 
owick, each with 14 points. 
Rick Prusia had a great night. 

scoring 27 points and pulling 
down 19 rebounds, while Paul 
Rathbun finished the evening 
with 26 points and 18 re- 

Following up her first 
victory, McQuistan confronted 
Shepherd and won 37-35. This 
exciting match dropped Shep- 
herd from the ranks of the 
undefeated and moved Mc- 
Quistan up to third place. 

McQuistan jumped to an 

early lead, with Shepherd 
lagging at 10 points to Mc- 
Quistan's 22 at the half. 
Shepherd gradually moved in 
to close the gap and finally 
took the lead in the last four 
minutes of the game-then lost 
it. finishing the game two 
points behind. 

Holman and Martinez led 
the winners, scoring 12 points 
each. Rorence was Shep- 
herd's high scorer, shooting 
27 points. 

Cummings to 
Speak to 

aCherie Riffel 

> be the featured 

series of women's 

Drshipson Feb. 12, 13 

and 14. 

Elder Cummings a for- 
mer chaplain at SMC, is now 
at Andrews University. Sigma 
Theta Chi has invited him to 
give a series of lectures. In 
honor of Valentine's Day he 
has entitled his group of 
lectures, "He Loves Me, He 
Lusts Me Not." 

On Feb. 12, Elder Cum- 
mings will speak on the sub- 
On Feb. 12. Elder Cum- 
mings will speak at Thatcher 
evening worship on the sub- 
ject of "Teach Us to Love." 
On Tuesday, Feb. 13, he will 
continue his series in chapel 
with "Love is God versus God 
is Love." That evening" his 
subject in Thatcher will be 
'*Love is God versus God is 
Love, Part II. " Wednesday 
night his concluding talk is 
entitled "Go Away Closer." 

points for Burgess' team, 
while Clint Davis had 19 
points for Hunt's team. 

Snow's team used good, 
balanced scoring to defeat 
Minder's team 59-54. Stan 
McBride, with 17 points, was 
high man for the victors. 
Claude Visser and Fred Davis 
both scored 16 points for the 
losers. The victory ran Snow's 
record to 3-3, one game out of , 
first place. 

A League player of the 
week goes to Ned Velasco, 
whose points in the clutch 
enabled Rouse to pull off two 
victories this week. 

tanooga chapter of the Young 
Americans for Freedom, and 
is a member of the Hamilton 
County Young Republicans. 
He was active in the Novem- 
ber political campaigns of 
Governor Lamar Alexander, 
State Senator Ray Albright 
and Commissioner Claude 
Ramsey, and also worked as 
Hamilton County Youth 
Chairman for U.S. Senator 
Howard Baker. 

KtitKVtV, ,11, 

"•"VM - ■ 



S&j WAFFieS 0.49* 

I WHIP TOPPING. . . .3.0, 7^<* 


CARROTS P.,L. 77*1 

RADISHES. ^o..9* __ 

TOMATOES. ,..39* -'/ 

^^p — Ueqeiolife Vneiem Sftectofo— 

^^Wcm....'... nl89*^ 

CHOnETS "-/" 

^ VEGEBURGER. wo. /'^ 

0^2^"'^- "o-/^^ , 

sTomjOEMIX. . . "o./'^aj 

This Weeks Feature 




RIDAYBA.flA.-4P.M. ..' _ 


mfm POTATOES 0.79* 

CUTYAMS ...... r,o.S9* 


fomm. ^99* 

Wnoo, . :. . ^o.Af^l"" 

) HOT COCOA M« . . no. 89* 
CHIUBEAHS. . . u.3^f'0 
CRBUICOai . ..o.5f>r100 

ORYMIIH «..4*^ 

PRESEW^^.\ .o.2f.1'"> 


SMCECmES . . . . ^^4^^ 
mHASAISA. . s.o.^ft,/'"' 


^,00 PURCHASE _ 

Southern Mis3ioQQi? College 
CoUegedole, Tennessee 37315 ^^3 I 9 79 

WSMC to Disjoin Wit hi 
Communications Dept. 

DSusan Kelley 

The Administrative Coun- suited from a recommendation tage of consulting with Dr, 
cil took action recently to ' ' " 
separate WSMC organiza- 
nally from the Communica- 
tions department. This re- 

Loma Linda 

by the General Manager of the Dick. 

radio station, Don Self, and . -Ihis_actioruwon^hange 

the Chairman of the Com- the philosophy or program- 

munications department, Dr. ming of WSMC. It will 

Don Dick, continue to employ student; 

Now WSMC will be di- as it has in the past. The radT 
rectly under the College' 

business manager. This will business as 

. * ^ C ' # a P"* ^^^ radio station in closer from the academic depart- 

ACC6pTS rive touch with the administration, ment. This will enable WSMC 

The old organization was to be more in line with the 

cumbersome and awkward. other Adventist radio stations. 
The new structure will stream- WSMC and the C.^m- 

line decision making. WSMC munications department ,irc 

will not have to go through the pleased with this action .uid 

Communications department feel that it will be benef! lo 

but will still have the advan- both groups. 

From SMC 

Five students from SMC 
have been accepted into the 
School of Dentistry at Loma 
Linda University, Loma Linda, 

the Students are James 
Lampasi. Bruce Kaufmann, 
Dennis Starkey. Reginald 
Tryon and Rodney Ward. 

James Lampasi, graduat- 
ing in. biology, comes from 
Franklin Square, New York. 

Bruce Kaufmann, gradu- 
ating in biology, comes from 
College Place. Washington. 

Dennis Starkey, graduat- 

H istory Dep t . to Sho 
Film in Thatcher 

DGary Williams 


A child draws a mocking- 
bird on a piece of paper and 
then tears it in two. "To Kill 
a mockingbird is wrong. . .he 
hurts DO one, just sings and 
enjoys the bright sunshine." 

This is the opening scene 
of "To Kill A Mockingbird" 
idale. Arizona. which will be shown Feb. 17 at 

Reginald Tryon, a gradu- 8:15 p.m. in Thatcher Chapel 
medical technology, is by the History Department. 

The film depicts an Ala- 
bama town during the De- 
pression caught in an emo- 
tional trial that sweeps the 

from Marietta, Georgia 

Rodney Ward, a gradu; 
in biology, comes from OHi 

do. Florida. 

Local Merchant 
Makes Contribution 



DGwynne Baldridge 

last week. The 

Paul Badura-Skoda 
in Concert Feb. 18 


Gl _- and 2 at the Wasnmgton 

rounds DeOr. "''t°" ^"'^ ^^^ attended by a 

~ representative from every.col- 

of the Abe Shaven 

■are Stores in Chatta- 

:ently donated seve- 

1 the United States, 
the manager directed him to ° The convention consisted 
the store owner, Mr. Frogel, of lectures aimed towards 
Reports Mr. Lacey, "1 called helping the profcs; 
1 kept him 

recording artist, author 
teacher, will be playing a 
recital at the SMC P,E. Cen- 
ter, Sunday. Feb. 18. at 8:15 

Mr. Badura-Skoda will, m 
addition, be giving a master 
class in piano performance the 
next day, Monday. February 
19. at Miller Hall on the 
campus of SMC. 

Tickets for the recital are 
priced at Sl.OO or free for 
students and are available at 
the Student Center or by 
phoning 396-4277. Mr. Ba- 
i-Skoda's program "'" " 

;onduct different types 

"1 hundred sheets of 

f5^^„^P2«'cie board, valued at the 

5299 a sheet, to SMC. 

Charles Ucey, superin 

long enough 
think about it and decide in 

of the conversation 

Id of c 

College of Music and has since 
won numerous international 
piano competitions. He has 
played concerts all over the 
world and is regarded as a 
leading world authority on the 
performance of Mozart and 
other composers of the classi- 
cal period. He performs on 
the Bosendorfer piano and 
was recently presented with 
the Bosendorfer ring in recog- 
nition of his continuing excel- 
lence and artistry at the piano. 
The master class will 
take place on Monday from 2 
to 5 p.m. and will present 
piano students of the music 
faculty of SMC, who will 
perform for the audience and 
will receive comments from 
Mr. Badura-Skoda. This mas- 
ter class is being presented 
free of charge to the public. 

tendent of the Grounds D, 
partment, noticed a large 

ply of the particle board on a other remodeling 

ai^'^i'iJi^o'^ ^^^ Shaven store Grounds Department work- 

^Poke t '"SSoW Road. He shops. It is also helping 

abmi. „° -^i ^^'^'^ manager student grounds employees to 

lionlfL'i^'^ '^'^ °^ ''""a- have plenty of work during the 

of the board to SMC. and cold winter months. 

that donatiou -uu.u ^- u. g — 

thing." reception held for the 8.00U 

The board is now being members of the i " 

used for needed partitions : 

ing being 
opened at the National Gallery 
in Washington. 

Garren feels he was able 
to pick up some very good 
ideas that will help him m the 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 'Diuisday. February 15. 1979 

Our Page 

Vital Endorses Lazor 

Dear Editor: 

e. I find 


s discussed all the candidates 

In these SA elections, many well-qualificc 
office. It is nearly impossible to choose 

as thoroughly as we can and have come up with a list of the ones we 
think would do the best job. We aren't trying to tell anyone who to vote 
for or that the candidates we don't endorse are incompetent, we simply 
are exercising our right to state our preferences. Any student has the 
right to put his views into print in a letter to the editor. The last thing 
ying I. 

The process we use 

ig our choices was oudined in the 
E of the Accent. Since several of our staff members were 
ing for office, they left the meeting while they and their opponents 
discussed. None of them will know until the paper goes into 
don whether they have been endorsed or not 

and a hard-workmg 
d has a record of good experience. 
A big plus is his genuinely friendly attitude and outgoing personality. 
The other candidates also have good records but we think that Lazor 

In the race for Vice-president, all candidates have good ideas. The 
staff thinks that either Marceil Bodtker or Cheryl Stephens would do 
the best job. They both are good workers and would be dedicated to 
getting the job done. Either of them would be capable of hiindling the 
heavy responsibility attached to the Vice-president's office. 

For the position of Social Activities Director, we think that either 
Becky Dowell or Dephena Glass would be a good choice. They have 
lots of ideas and the initiative to carry them out. They also should be 
able to work well with others and manage a staff. 

For Student Services, our opinion is that John Nunes would be a 

Sperrazza Says 
Lazor is Best for 

Dear Editor: 

It is again the time of year 
for SA elections. I would first 
like to congratulate Dave 
Cress and the SA for a fine job 
this year. 1 believe that SMC 
is fortunate in that there are 
fine candidates this year cap- 
able of fulfilling the positions 
of responsibility. Foremost 
among these students stands 
Johnny Lazor. 

For three years I have 
known Johnny to be a good. 

positive asset to the SMc 
campus. He has continually 

races of various kinds. This 
year's SA races have attracted 
numerous candidates with 
long records of experience and 

Each individual voter 
must identify with the candi- 
date that he feels will carry out 
his best wishes. 

Personally, I am convinc- 
ed that for the best interests of 

His administrL ,„. 

ties have been proven as 
president of CABL for two 
years. Also his experience in 
the Senate will make for a 
more effective and efficieni 
student asociation. 

Best of wishes to all the 

Greg Vita! 


d excellei 
nd organizatio 



would help in getting Student DiscounI 

ll-organized platform and 

For the office of editor of The Sonlheni Accent, we believe tha 
Randy Johnson would do the best job. He has two years' experience ii 
working with the Accent and its o^ice machines. He is familiar witl 
ccepted journalistic style and with the processes of gathering n 

^sponsible and dependable in putting out the Robert B. Sperrazj 

For editor of the Soathem Memories, the staff thinks that both 
idates. Mark Driskill and Tcrti Prins. are qualified. Both of (hem 
writing experience and dedication to get the job done. Either of 
has the ability to put out a quality annual on time. 


al ability. 


energy have made CABL a 
successful and beneficial or- 
ganization. His pioneering of 
outdoor vesper programs and 
other social and spiritual act- 
ivities have added a welcome 
dimension to campus life. In 
short I believe John Lazor to 
be an excellent person for the 
position of SA president. 

I, publldly Is hard to got.-; 

rillBtUFHs lor Spring BreA tM 

held In the CoHegedala Chjiti 

ahappyS^ibath. "PJsPi 




Needed In 
Accent Post 

Dear Editor: 

I believe that a college 
newspaper reflects the image 
of the college where it is 
published. It is the duty of the 
editor to enhance this image 


content newspaper as much as 
possible. I urge everyone to 
consider experience and past 
performance carefully when 
voting for Accent editor. 

Tern Prins 



^^ $2.00 BaRA WITH THIS AD 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 



Hmtstky, Febniaiy 15, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCmr 



dollar. With a budget of 550.000 a 

leader in the office of SA President. As costs sp 

ard, SA revenues remain static -- threatening fut 

IS with less money to woric with. However, this d 

our SA program next year cannot be the best eve; 

that with responsible spending, not a single valus 

will s 
lid like t( 

-■ with modificafior 

and more "student involvement" activities. In the area of services, 
I would like to see successful programs such as "College Within A 
College" continue and the development of potentially strong 
programs such as the student buying service. 1 am excited about 
the opportunities facing next year's SA. It can be the most 
productive ever. Thank you for your support. 

In order to let each candidate reach you. we gave 
all of them 24 square inches to present themselves 
to you. They chose what went in their boxes. 
We hope that you will read each candidate's box and 
also their platform which are posted in the Student 
Center and in the dorms. 

The current SA officers, the Senate Elections 
subcommittee, and the candidates themselves have 
worked hard to make this election successful. Melanee 
Snowden particularly deserves recognition for her hard 
work this week. The best way for students to say 
thanks for all this is to participate- -get out and votell 



Tuesday. February 20 Voting 

Wednesday, February 21 Voting until noon 

Monday, February 26 Run-offs if necessary 

Tuesday. February 27 Runoffs if necessary until noon 

1 550,000 
LEADERSHIP, 1 will use YOUR mo 

ncerns. The President must re 
present Jesus Christ to the world. 

me of the gamc--EXPERIENCE Ul ' 

. satisf>- YOUR 
It SMC to the public and 

icluding skating and 


of Saturday night 

CWC programs, and SA fund 

^ ^ .___eational area with possibly a whirlpool, 

bleachers, and improved golf course and tennis courts. 

4. Regularly scheduled "rap sessions" with SA Officers. 

5. Spiritual programs such as momjng worship, vespers and 
afterglow, and close work with Campus Ministnes to help each 
jtudent grow in his relationship with Jesus Chnsl, 

1. CABL [Collegiate A* 

N. American Division, SMC I 

U. SpWtnal AcUvitles - Religi- 
Campfire Vespers 

[or Better Uvtng) President - 

Health Service Committee, 
us Activities Coordinating 
I School, Prayer Bands 



nl govemtnenl iMLh aquallbrlun 

. THE SOUTHERN ACCENT TTiuisday, Febmaiy 15. 1979 



My basic objectives for the Vice-presidency are: 

]. To serve you- -spiritually, academically, soc 

3. To commonlcate the availability of the service 
provided, so you can take advantage of them. 


Marceil Bodtker 

ally, aad ' 
s that are | 















■nnusday. Febniaiy 15, 1979 THE SOUIHEEN ACCHNT 

Social Activities 


s your love life?" but my question in this a 

As a candidate for Social Activitit 
y ideas which may inte; 

e happening, 
it only the big things such as the talent shows but small things like free 

s Director I'd like to give you m 
■est you: more of a variety of a< 
, Also more advertisiog, to let 

u know what, when, and 

on Saturday nights w 

of game (basketball, football, 
suggested by YOU. 

In closing, I'd like to ask you again, "How' 

o cold f( 
Q trips, going to Atlanta t( 


like The Snowball Express, and any other ideas 
' social life now and what would YOU like it 

•Save with confidence 
•Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
^fice hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. ^SM 


6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 

6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. February 15, 1979 

Student Services 


I knovf what, can be and has beeo done. 

1 have a working relationship with the College administi 

1 have developed Student Services in to an office that woi 

SOME things 1 have done: 

REGULAR Friday lunchtime films. 
New games in the Student Center. 
"Scrooge" shown at Christmastime. 


ng for stu 

the Student Center 

Smoke detectors in the dorms. 




I would like to take this opportunity to present to the students 
a few ideas that were not In my platform a 
more of an explanation. 

If there is sufficient interest to make it practical, 1 would like 
to see the cafeteria add a two-meal-a-day program. This would ht 
helpful to two groups-those who prefer the two- meal -a- da; 
program and those who by their close schedule are forced to mis- 
breakfast or lunch. 

Another issue in which 1 would like to, go into more detail i- 
the College Within a College. On my platform I listed the ideas ol 
workshops from each department. Let me give an example ol 

Take the music department. There are many people who 
would be interested in having a better understandifig of n 

feel that they don' 

couldnotpull the grade that they want or need. Thi 

the alternate to solve the problem. A short course to save time, nc 

grade to save the GPA. 

Some of the possibib'ties suggested by the departmem 
chairman are: short courses in voice culture, fundamentals ol 
piano, and the parts of a song. This is only a start. The list is lefi 

3 your imagination. 

If you have any questions please contact me in Talge 218. 0[ 
phone 4769. 

e for it or perhaps they feel that they 

Van Bledsoe 


The Student Services Di 
challenges. Some of these are 

liiation of the College Wihin A College 

office. 1 believe that the office 

viable, highly visible entity here _„, ,„^ 

I because of the lack of visible leadership displayed iii uiiroffii 

I ««. ^^^° ' "^ '^''^'^"'^ ' P'°" '° "'"f"' '^'°"'^' W'tJi 'lie SA Executive 

OfRccrs to give you the best 
I Being responsive to the needs and wants of you the 

What is Student Services? 

Let me share with you briefly some of my n 


Shop (located in Jones Hal!) and 
Sunday f 

3 Atla: 

go shopping, go to Six Fla^ 

Just get off campus. 

3. Provide a Student Discount Service so you can recel 
considerable savings on merchandise and recreation in tl 

I Collegedale-Chattanooga area. 

4. Post suggestion boxes so that your ideas for new servici 

5. Broaden the range of courses offered by the College With 
A College program so that all students can participate in this gre 

■niursday, February 15. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

The Southern Accent Editor 


G t fiUDRUS 

m )? Well. I'm Gary Andrus. a junior communication major 
IS been at SMC for the last three years and has kept on top of 

;n,s and issues of this school. What do I want to do with THE 

ACCENT? Nothing too radical. Just 




Two yeoR experience on Accent 
operation of Compuwtiter. 



n academy. 

Business manager of school annua 


Journalism classes in news writing 
graphic arts. 

news editing. 




I feel that experience is the most important 
qualification for an annual editor. If you don't have 
experience to draw from, you can not learn "on-the-job" 
and put out an outstanding annual. 1 am currently 
working as assistant editor of "The Publishing Fellow- 
ship" (a Southern Union newspaper), editor of the 
Chattanooga Young Republican's newspaper, and layout 
editor of the Southern Memories. I was both annual and 
newspaper editor in academy and have worked in various 
publications in many capacities including designing and 
editing a computer department brochure for SMC. In all 
my experience I have never missed a deadline. 

My goal is to cover every facet of SMC life and have 
every student represented in the annual. If you vote for 
me i will always have an open door for your suggestions. I 
will work for you and with you to publish an annual that 
will be both professional and personai-a memory book for 

^T^ee' /£// 


Southern Memories Editor 

;, but 


As [ have stated in my platform. I am runoing for Ihe of 
Soatheni Memories editor so that wc can have a yearbook a 

° " ™s posftlon requires a lot of work and quite a bit of tim 

time as necessary for a job well done- ^^ 

1 feel that 1 am the person who can do the best job as e i 

n*'!^'^ I „!..« (n mItp iihoiit 10 hours of classwork each semester. 
S toe Ih °toM0 sp '„d ,0 give ,,n . gorf ,™u.l, well worth 
ineijtu. nhiprHves. Bccause of 

in the s 
this, the woi 
quality yearbook f 

ly long-range 

;r objective 

„„.. .:pT..iSng . good q-li,y yearbook is . 1'^^'-'.^'«- 
I pla. lo choose my staff from the best ,»l.fied people ....l.ble. 

including input from my sian auu uic aiu j 

8 - THE SOUIHERN ACXENT Tliursday, Febniaiy 15, 1979 

Joker Editor 

Do You Get the Picture??? 




il publication of a 

desirable during the first few weeks of school. Therefore quality, 
accuracy, and speed are of utmost importance. I have had two years 
' experience in yearbo«A layout during academy, helpc^ '■"•*■ 

layout of ___ 
Chattanooga and 

the Joker in your h 

, have done PR work for 

work in designing and printiag 
aking it a definite reality to have 
the three-week record set by the 

7-78 Joker.' 

Some features will include: 

;r supplement 

ado nursing students with the regular 
n (favored by 75% of students polled) 

The Joker is a too) to build friendships. With the right codes 
lip-forming ability can be enhanced. My plans for 

SF--Spoken for 
HM-- Happily married 
t line underneath the students' picture 
)ice their likes, dislikes, feelings, 
le of true expression and creativcness. 
tennis partner or racquetball partner, 
c interested in skiing, backpacking, 

, the Joker 

If yoii would like to see this style ■ 
ipport in the upcoming election. 

f Joker, please give me your 

Ron Smith 

Boats Aulo Lile Fire Medical 


Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res. Phone: 396-2226 


A Challenging Opportunity In Nursing 

■J mrrmrtly tAaitmfmomt to Iaigwdn«i-1 hour fram Dtenty V> 

S (Sun mi Ctwgi] nMdKl tor SO bad gMwral ho^^lui. 
<tol«gM'dtf«'1 hourfromDlnwvWarM. AcUve 
'. SomawrvhiyMhouiJnganllette. Opinrtunltlw 

._ , B,™u„ uHUBit ulary and bamfltt. Conlael Panonnal Olractcir. 

WifcarMamortdHoapiW.P.O.Boj<a,AvonPMli,Flort(h 33825, (813) 453-7511,8x1. 

Tlmisday. Febiuaiy 15, 1979 THE SOUTlffiSN ACCENT - 9 


The office of campus 
esponsibility to God and 

_ a big respwDsibility. It ._ _ 

Lu fellow students here at SMC. SMC 
piritual Christian leader throughout the United State: 
:an be a spiritually active student body through the var 
IS that I plan to activate and many other programs that 
in ihe making. This is my goal for SMC. 

oooooo ooooomjQocionnryww 

for leading this College in On-campus Evangelism 
from the purpose I had when I first moved to SMC in the fall 
'4. Upon just becoming a Christian. I came here with the 
to encourage my friends that didn't know Chrii 
ome their friend as I had. At this time 1 merely lived here and 

._ r . ...blessed to my friends. 

Eventually this CoUege won my heart and along with the 
ummg desire to become a minister. 1 entered school in the fall of 
5. Since this time I have worked with many students individually 
'ith problems such as drugs, sex. dating, parenUI and 
psychological hangups, 1 also have held successful leadership in 
Friday night youth meetings where i 

'■ sympathy for the weak and discouraged s 

:e everyone eicel in their Christian e.tperience while 

itending SMC. 1 want lo work together with you and God to bring 

is College a step hig' ' "" " * -■ 

ih God, a fulfillment 

mnn~^Tinnnonnnnnnr n ■ w ii w i _ u 

On-Campus Director 

Campus Evangelism 


Wouldn't it be \ 

-re effective? 1 think so. 

Secular Campus Ministries and Park Evangelism for 

^•^se two programs can be united since the same 

methods can be used in both instances, and thjs will also provide a 

with a larger budget. Off-Campus CABL is virtually 

:o Campus Evangelism, and 1 plan to work closely with them 

loMow-ups lo their programs. With your support 1 know that we 

'79-80 school year. 

faith personally and grow from 
f lh« outreach programs have been very suet 
Dt, and these need to be replaced by new one 
te and place more emphasis on Leaves of Au 

a Hospital Band (visiting the sick in a designated hosp.ta to bnng 
cheer). Life Care Center "Church" (Organize a number of students 
participate in conducting a church s 

10 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, Febniaiy 15, 1979 


CABL supports one of the most important aspects of campus 
life, that of participaiing in some type of physical activity. I can 
think of nothing more rewarding than to see every student at SMC 

possible by CABL, 

One of the most exciting activities we have planned for next 
year is the "Run for the Moon." Dr. Bud Moon runs an average of 
25 miles a week and we will attempt to keep up with Moon. Total 
miles will be posted each week in The SoDtheni Accent and the 
Campus Cbelter If by Thanksgiving you have kept up with Moon, 
you will receive a special '"Run for the Moon" jersey with your 

i the a 

CABL On-Campus 

My purpose for seeking the office of CABL on-campus 
President is to generate an interest in better living for the students 
of SMC. I want to increase the number of programs and increase 
participation in the various activities. I want to give the students of 
SMC a chance to feel the enjoyment of being in optimum physical 

n board of school r 

3. CABL Week: Have interesting and informative week of 
lectures and health oriented activities, with such speakers as Dr. 
Sheehan, the famous running doctor. 

4. Track Club: Formed by students interested in training and 

8. Bicycle Riding Trips: Exe 

ir the enjoyment of running, 
and friendship for students 

CABL Off Campus 

ThuKday, Febniaiy 15. 1979 THE SOUTHEBN ACCENT - U 

Hunt's Team Gives 
Week an Exciting Start 

Steve Hunt' s team got the 
week off to an exciting start 
with a 61-57 win over Rouse. 
Clint Davis led Hunt's effort 
with 21 points. Rouse and 
Rayburn had 18 and 14 re- 

The following night, Nick 
Minder's team pulled off an 
upset over first-place Burgess, 
59-52. Minder's team was led 
by Scott Clement's 18 points. 
John O'Brian had 

leading Snow's team to a 
71-66 victory over Rouse, 

Carl Shrader had a 14- 
point night leading Rouse's 
team to a 65-54 victory over 
Minder's team. Leading for 
Minder was Claude Visser 
with 17. 

In the game between the 
two first-place teams, Burgess 
eased by Hunt 49-48. Hunt's 
team, which has lost three 

pomt games this year, led 



standing night for Burgess O'Brian paced the v 

with 26. 13 points, while Charles Pum- 

Stan McBride scored a phrey scored 15 points for 

season high of 35 points, Hunt's team. 

Rathbun's Team 
Fourth Win in 

a Row 

Keith Mosley's team 
used tenacious defense to 
defeat Prusia's team 60-42. 
The victory left Mosley's team 
alone in first place. Brad 
Schultz led the victors with 16 
points, 18 rebounds; while 
Matt Nafie and David Ruiz 
each contributed 14 points. 
Rick Prusia scored 16 points 
for his team. 

Later that night Dave 
Rathbun's team captured their 
fourth win in a row, outshoot- 
ing Essix's team 101-76. 
Rathbun scored 34 points and 
10 assists. Eric Essix had his 
best night of the season with 
32 points. Dave West scored 
22 points, Dean Halverson 
scored 20, and Lyndon Ship- 
osick finished the evening 
with 18. 

Keith Mosley's team 
used a 52-point second half to 
do away with Essix's team. 

Brad Schultz led the 86-49 respectively, leading Mosley'a 

victory with 27 points, 19 team to a 97-63 embarrass- 

rebounds. David Ruiz, Keith ment of Rick Prusia's team. 

Mosley and David Slattery Mosley's team burned Pru- 

scored 19. 18 and 10 respec- sia's man-to-man defense, 

tively. Steve Thompson led scoring 56 points in the second 

Essix's team with 15. half. The victory leaves 

Brad Schultz and Matt Mosley's team a game ahead 

Nafie scored 25 and 20 points of Rathbun's team. 

B-League Hot One 

Night Dead The Next 

Soccer for Girls & Guys 
Every Friday 

FRANKLY SPEAKiNG ... .by ptiil frank 

In B League action this 
week there were several walk- 
aways. It seems that everyone 
is taking turns at being hot 
one night and dead the next. 

Campbell won his second 
game 55-39 over Attle. Gent, 
leading the team again, sank 
19 pints and dominated the 
boards. Campbell helped his 


A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma Ctonor 


cause by scoring 15 and 
Medanich scored 10. Attle's 
team had a hard time hitting. 
Wilson ran away with his 
first win of the year, beating 
Campbell 63-47. Wilson's 
team had fine defensive tac- 
tics, playing the boards as if 
they owned them. Grieve led 
with 18 points. 12 of them in 
the second half. Gent did most 
of Campbell's scoring with 16 

Webster doubled his 
half time score of 45 to beat 
Attle 90-55. Jaqua led for 
Webster by putting 22 
through. Wolf pushed 17 in, 
Robertson and Webster had 
12 apiece and Veracruz had a 
great second half with 10. 
Leading for Attle, Shaefer hit 
15, Perez made 14, and Attle 
scored 12. 


m$ \mRi6T DOims nr... 


I Fill out this form and drop it in a red Accent 
maiitox before Tuesday, Feb. 21. 


Phone # 

Can help with gas?_ 

,,M—— ———*—'* 



12 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 15. 1979 

Gunter Tells How To 
Diet And Stay 
Healthy, Too 

DDana West 

"Dieting, it seems, has 
become America's number 
one pastime. However, most 
people go about it the wron^ 
way." Kathleen Gunther, 
instructor of nutrition at SMC. 
suggests that dieters first 
decide on a long term goal. 

"Don't diet this week just 
to get into your favorite dress 
next week." she advises, 
"work on changing your eat- 
ing habits: behavioral modifi- 
cation is what dieting is all 

on the charge of rape. A mob defense case is a white lawyer. Foreign Press Association 
mentality begins to form as It is through the eyes of his picture Best Promoting Hu 
the trial begins. Taking the children that 

e the story 

The Fdm has won various 
awards: two Academy A- 
wards (1963). Parents' Maga- 
zine Special Merit Award. 

Understanding; Aniei 
can Bar Association (1963). 
Gavel Award, and the ONIX 
Trophy for Best Foreign Pic- 


dividing up your caloric intake 
between meals, and to eat 
regularly and only at meal- 
time, taking time to chew and 
taste each bite." Gunther 

"Be wary of fad diets, 
most of them are geared only 
to make money for the pro- 
ducer. It's best to avoid them 
unless they contain a wide 
variety of nutritious foods." 

Diet and exercise go hand 
in hand, says Miss Gunther. 
Your output must be greater 
than your input, so exercise is 
important. Its best to wait two 
hours after eat'mg to exercise 
and one hour to eat after 

During the first week of 
dieting, the body looses fluid, 
which is why there is a sudden 
drop in weight. After that the 
body concentrates on the fat. 
so weight isn't taken off as 

Sticking with your diet 
and exercise plan, having a 
good psychological outlook 
and using a wide variety of 
nutritious foods and physical 
activities, concludes Miss 
Gunther, wilt result in weight 
loss as well as a healthier, 
more alert body and mind. 


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Salad Fork 




Soulhem MissionoiY CoUege "° '* 

CoUegedale, Tennessee 3/315 


Thursday. February 22. 1979 

CoUegedale. Tenn. 37315 

Board Raises Tuition 

The SMC Board of Trust- vance, provided that they are 

met on Thursday. Feb. 15. not receiving any financial aid, 
discuss and vote on major Retirement has been ap 

ues that will affect both proved for Dorothy E. Acker- become proft 

students and faculty through- man and Dr. K. M. Kennedy. Education. 
out 1979-80. 

ll was agreed that 

Mrs. Ackerraan will become 

e effect n 
t of in 

tfall. The 

Payments Due 
Statements Feb. 

n Elbert Tyson 


depend upon the number of 
semester hours that a student 
takes. The less hours that a 
student takes, the more his 
increase will be, as shown in 

A 3 per cent cash refund 
will be given to those who pay 












HI ■ 














Feb. 26 is the deadline for balance is due in full before 
payment of January state- semester examination permits 
ments. On that date one-third can be issued. This is when 
of the charges, less any the S700 held in reserve will 
credits, is due on your ac- be released onto your state- 
count. If you forget to make 
your payment, or fail to make 
arrangements with the finan- 
cial aid office by the fifth of 
the following month, your 
registration will be subject to 

110 Nurses Dedicated Sabbath 


The ! 

: holds true on 
March 26 when the February 

' ! issued. At that aid 
;-half of the charge: 

Here is some advice from 
the financial aid office. Save 
yourself some embarassment 

arrangements ahead of time to 
have the payments in on 
schedule. !f it is not possible 

of the financial 
iselors. They will help 
ake the financial 
credit will be due upon arrangements necessary to 
receipt of the statement. help you continue in your 

In March the statement program. 

Freshman D iscovers Math 
T heorem Accidentally 

tlPatti Gentry 

Young Huh. a freshman and is now awaiting a reply 
physics major, accidentally from the publishers. 

discovered a new mathema- lljjiiij]ii_i |_ib— 

tical theorem while doing his ^^^ " 
precalculus assignment one 
night last semester. 

In working with the Py- 
thagorean theorem for two 
dimensional right triangles, it 
occurred to Young that it 
might also apply to three 
dimensional triangles. 

Mathemeticians on cam- 
pus agreed that this was 
definitely something new, and 
to go ahead and work out a 
proof for his theorem. 

As a result, he wrote up 
the proof and support into an 
article, and sent it in to the 
W/1 YCT Journal, a math jour- 
nal for college math teachers. 

The annual nursing stu- 
dent dedication will be held at 
5:30 p.m. on Sabbath. Feb. 
24, in the CoUegedale Church. 

Mazie Alice Herin, for 
whom the nursing building 
Herin Hall was named, will be 
the speaker for the occasion. 
Herin graduated from SMC in 
1937, then went on to take 
nursing at New England Sani- 
tarium in Melrose, Mass. In 
1948, she received her Master 
of Personnel Science degree 
from the University of Color- 

Herin has worked as a 
staff nurse in hospitals in 
Massachusetts. California. 
Maryland and Nebraska. She 
taught at SMC from 1944- 
1947. then returned in 1956 to 
be chairman of the nursing 
division until I960. She is now 
retired and living in Fletcher. 
North Carolina. 

The dedication is a spint- 
ual service for first and second 
semester nursing students. 
Nurses holding candles fill the 
sanctuary aisles and sing a 
dedicatory response together. 
Colleen Barrow, program co- 
ordinator, explains. -This 
service always holds special 

meaning for the new students, 
and with the candlelight and 
music, it is beautiful." 

Another tradition of the 

48 Theolog 

DGary Williams 

■"Forty-eight sophomore 
theology students have re- 
cently completed the 
teria! testing progran 
Douglas Bennett, chaii 
the religion depart 

dedication is the presentation 
by the Gideon Society of a 
white Testament to each stu- 
dent nurse. This year 110 
students will be participating. 

ians Pass 

s bega 

religion depart- 
to realize their 
. provide 

■To many people," Dr. 

ministerial testing program 
presents a mystery. It has its 
roots in the doctorate studies 
of Dr. Lynn Mallery of the 
pastoral ministry department 
at Loma Linda University." 

Dr. Mallery tried to an- 
swer a growing concern in the 
church administration over the 
increasing number of theology 
graduates. Some of these 


The Controversy Over PDA Goes On 
Basketball Season Ends 

Election Results 

p. 7 
p. 8 

obligation .^ r 

kind of guidance to ministerial 
students which would help 
them in better understanding 
the role of the minister. 

•'From Dr. Mallery's 
doctorate came a testing pro- 
gram tailor-made for future 
SDA ministers which is being 
used by our colleges." 

Dr. Mallery came to the 
SMC campus four years ago to 
begin a pivot program. The 
results were positive, and now 
it is a permanent part of the 
ministerial program. 

•'The purpose is not to 
cull out ministerial students," 
Dr. Bennett said. '"It is to 
provide opportunity for them 
to better understand them- 
selves in relation to the work 
of the ministry. No one need 
(o be afraid of these tests since 
they are not used to disqualify 
one from the ministiy- 

A total of five hours is 

2 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. February 22, 1979 

Our page^- 


is the Administration Lax in its Duties? 

It had to happen, of course. A new school year without an i^^i week a student's 

increase in tuition would be unheard of. But the real surprise is letter to the editor made some 

the new cost system that bases tuition on the number of hours stormy accusations that the 

one lakes. This was obviously introduced to encourage students administration was failing to 

to take more hours and end the present trend of students taking do its job, that it has turned its 

lighter loads. It will probably work, too; money can be a back on the problem of PDA 

powerful motivator. (public display of affection). 

It seems that this system penalizes most the students who The letter sought to instigate 
deserve help most--those who already have to work long hours the Holy Wars all over again 
just to stay in college at all. Now they also have to choose by campaigning to rid our 
betweenadecent. livable schedule or wearing themselves out to campus of "obscene demon- 
get a break on tuition. stration(s) of romance," "un- 

Another group who will be affected is those who voluntarily sightly vulgarity," and "pub- 
take positions that require a reduced class schedule. This ijc displays of passion." 
includes students such as the major SA officers and publications While these phrases certainly 
editors. Although some of them work 30 to 40 hours a week, evoke strong images and sue- 
they receive only a nominal salary. Now they will be further cessfully call our attention to a 
penalized by having to pay more for the few classes they have distasteful problem, they do 
time to take. This may keep a qualified candidate from seeking nothing to place the issue in 
these positions because of finances. perspective. 

Due to infiation, an increase in tuition was inevitable. The The administration has 

new system will probablly be the best for the College and keep it been unjusllv accused of being 

from further financial stress. However, we sincerely hope that lax in dealing with PDA. Only 

the administration will consider helping out students who can't narrow-mindedness would 

.manage to take a lot of hours. dare to label our administra- 

Students will probably view the new tuition system in the tion negligent. 

and perverse SMC-il 


It's good for y 

The Real Truth About Dating 

strongly believe that 
SMC's leadership is presently 
fostering the healthiest envi- 


me sick. It's everywhere and al; 

the faculty just turn their This last Friday night I saw 

heads and act like it's not a least two or three couples on 

there. I'm talking about, of premarital dates, and at cha- 

course, premarital dating. pel of all places. What ever 

Premarital dating has happened to marrying the girl 

been going on a long time, you loved instead of dating her 

student's freedom of 
choice is guarded, is sacred, is 
made the cornerstone of the 
Christian experience. Para- 
Ellen White doxically, it is not really our 
College that is hurt by the 
erotica in our midst-rather. it 
is the individuals who must 
suffer; for, by participating in 
suggestive and lewd displays 
they only place on 




stood up against it. Besides Can dating out of wedlock the'dignity''tha"t"onry priw 

being sick. It goes against jhe be justified at an Adventist love expression provides. 

m nnt ci.r- ^„M^„^-> P^^ ^j ^^ ^^^^ anything 

just where, but I think some- 
one told me he heard from his 

strictions and "codes." Op- 
pression and prohibition are 
not godly tactics.. .they have 

the kingdom. 

Then there's this disease 
known as "letter writer's syn- 

Sympioms set in when- 

with God is so weakly formed 
and matured that the trait of 
criticism is substituted as a 
kind of synthetic love. But, 
real love does not criticize, it 
exemplifies; it does not harsh- 
ly reprimand... it seeks rather 
to inspire behavioral changes 
by offering rational and 
superior alternatives. A bet- 
ter way; that's what we all 

Our faculty has the wis- 
dom not to act like a gathering 
of prudes who villify and 
denounce, exact punishments, 
enforce stringent penalties, or 
otherwise deal harshly with 
behavioral problems. ..they 
know that the only answer is to 
present Christ, through chap- 
els, through their own exam- 
ples, and through prayer and 
counseling; outside of these 
Scripturally sound methods, 

students to "get in line" will 
only breed more problems, 
make the students contempt- 
ful toward the administration, 
and perhaps even drive bord- 
eriine converts out of God's 
church, because they were fed 
synthetics instead of the real 

undesirable beha\ 
more efficacious to reason. 
persuade and influence by 
employing the techniques of 

loving c 

, heart-felt c 


Finally, last week's letter 
expressed a dangerous senti- 
ment--that of dismissing stu- 
dents who do not conform to 
Christian standards; it is just 
this attitude of "kicking out 
the bad ones" that has inhib- 
ited the growth of our churcli 
and given us the image of an 
isolated s£ct. We need to turn 
the tables and demand that 
be brought 

Tiidst, so that v 


have the opportunity to help 
them; it is the uncouth and 
ugly that we want.. .that Christ 
wants! It is the unfriendly and 
the maimed of spirit that must 
adorn Christ's church, for it is 
especially the imperfect to 
whom Christ will apportion 
the greatest measure of grace. 
In conclusion, when we 
smugly flaunt the indiscretion 
of others, it is usually an 

warfare, our own battle lo 

When we condemn, it 
an open admission that 
really don't know how 
manifest the personality a 





against embracing, kissing, 
and whispering.. .these are the 
tender and sacred outwork- 
ings of the love-mechanisms 
which God built into us, 
learned on our parents', 
knees-but, they are pleasures 
that are very private, that 
should be consecrated and 
valued as the greatest form of 
fulfillment in the relationship 
people. Mature 

More About Blue Jeans.. 

Of all the rules and 
regulations imposed upon the 
students at SMC, the one that 
makes the least amount of 



garishly displayed like a circus 
act-instead, it is carefully 
confined to that special vault 
where the rest of the valuables 
are cherished. I gladly say 
this at the risk of being labeled 
a dinosaur, one who believes 
in extinct values. 

As for conduct codes: any 
attempts at creating a repres- 
sive atmosphere at SMC will 
always fail; this is because 
students demand the trust of 
administrators and guardians; 
they want to be "given a 
chance" to display courteous- 
ness and integrity of will. 

So, let's not ruin what 
Christianity stands for by set- 
ting up a spy network of 
busybodies who turn in regul- 
ar reports on the "ungodly 

allowed." What is the mean- 
ing of this restriction? Is it 
implying that blue jeans are 
evil for the Christian? 

After the fall of Adam and 
Eve, man felt the need for 
clothes. Contrary to popular 
belief, blue jeans are clothes, 
not the anti-Christ. If we are 
judging the morality of gar- 
ments, perhaps we should ban 
leather jackets, leather shoes, 
and rabbit fur coats, since 
these items require the killing 
of animals for their produc- 
tion. Blue jeans, on the other 
hand, require only the har- 
vesting of cotton. 

Is this legislation imply- 
ing that the students of SMC 
should dress conservatively? 

Blue jeans as revolution- 
ary regalia are past histor\'. 
SMC continues to ban blue 
though they are 

now accepted and even stylish 
dress for the whole U.S. 
Perhaps SMC should ban all 
stylish garments. I can just 
hear the guard at the cafeteria 
door saying, "rm sorrv, 
you're dressed too fashion- 
ably. You'll have to take a 
carry out." 

Is this regulation imply- 
ing that the students of SMC 
hold high moral standards? 

If the administration is 
trying lo force the students to 
uphold their ideal of morality. 
perhaps they should start in 
Chattanooga where a large 
number of students attend 
theatres, discos and bars. 
Instead of putting a guard 
outside the cafeteria door. 
why not hire spies to find out 
what students are frequenting 
establishments of ill repute? 

SMC is a school famous 
for its conservative standards, 
but lacking in common sense. 

Ken Neet 

Thursday, February 22. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT- 

Student Says PDA Isn't Really That Bad 

Dear Edit 

3 the article 

In reference 
on PDA (Public Display o\ 
Affection) in the Feb. 8 issue, 
a few comments need to be 
made. I am surprised no one 
has tackled this article yet. bul 
then again maybe it is toe 



3 this article 

scene is enough to judge al! 
couples or PDA on. I person- 
ally have never witnessed a 
scene described, so they are 
not very frequent. There is a 
time for everything -- even 
PDA. Shouldn'the who would 
never be found in such a 
t the first stone. I 
1 campus 

(1) feel I 

re about their use of 

" whh'the school and PDA, although there will aU 

"judEC for themselves ways be exceptions to every 

, think? The way it rule, 

we are having orgies Finally, 1 don't agree with 

down here. For example, my the author about it being our 

aunt after reading the article, "Christian duty" to speak to 

asked me what was going on these offending couples. How 

up here; 1 explained ■- but many have our lives so in 
what about 

going 1 

Sincerely. Sandy Shultz 

Stephens says 
Camelot is 

Dear Editor: 

Since the Camelot has no 
outlet for its readers to voice 
their complaints (unless the 
complaints are structured into 
a news article), 1 am using this 
space to make you e 

people who harmony with Chi . 

lations (2) can condemn the actions of the misrepresentati„. 

this article another? 1 don't think many of L°,'^^*;''".P''"!''*^** 

d definitely us have the Chi 

of i 

judge f 
pointed o 

The word pla 

ZntedT^Thewaythe'auth7r needed' to 'ca'rryout'this duty /'«»■ *here is the infor^ 
pronounced judgment with with love, kindness, and the motion we were promised 
words like ■■reoulsive—vul- tact Christ had. If these about candidates that was to 
words liKe repuisive, vui appear in the Feb. 19 Cam- 
ear and pubic bedroom scenes ottend me. 1 leave tne I'f , . , , j-j . • 
^ , / . , . ,„, ,„,. h,^^a„cp it nfffntl': c'"'? ustead of Candidates 
scenes made it sound ten area. Just because it ottenos 

timpr worse than it is I me, doesn't mean it bothers qualifications. 1 was confton- 
understand the author's em- someone else. Also, most ^f "'ijj .^^^J^^p^ ^^^^^^^^^ 
barrassment when coming couples wouldn't take this stnp characters. Perhaps thi^ 
upon scenes like this. It is counsel too kindly. The P"" 
rather awkward winding your embarrassment of being con- 
way to the dorm around fronted by a fellow student 
couples saying goodnight; but (with probably no experience 
are they engaeing in "bed- in such matters or situation), 
room scenes?'' Should we would rule out any thought of I'^^.'^J^fl""*'^'^ 

I PDA on one unfor- the other person's love and 

instance the author concern; instead they would 
likely feel anger, at my med- 

Secondly. I agree with the dling and judgment of their 

author's comment about this actions. 

being a Christian school for This controversy 
the training of Christian work- 
ers, however, 

only purpose. If we a 
with ourselves, most 
find the major reaso 
at SMC is because 


one of the counterfeits the 
devil has introduced to spoil 
2 honest God's perfect original plan. I 
if us will think the best way we can 

I able 

with the courting scene comes 
PDA? Don't get me wrong, I 

isarily condoning ■ not 
Qt we have to let's 
Wasn't this God 

fullest and not judging others. 
There will always "be things in 
this life that bother us. but if 
we walk with Christ, they will 

liiis behavior; 

Thanks for Food 

Dear Editor: 

On occasion, amid the toil thanks 
and lusteriess struggle of daily 
activity, there comes an op- 
portunity which is quite scin- 
tillating in comparison. A 
lighthouse in the dark void. A 
landmark case. 

The Cummulative Total 
^«od Repon. brought before 


ihe SASMC Senate and sub- this project, Mr. Reiner. Mi 
scquently researched and im- " ■ -- - ■ — ^ 

plemenied by a Senate sub' 

committee, qualifies as such, I 

Evans, and Mr. Beckett, We 
appreciate it. 

thai the Caineli 

I'm still waitii 

Cheryl Stephens 

yo[ColiniHa]. Anygna going to or Ihnueh. gK* rr 

would have 
been in order had 1 not 
previously been promised in- 
formation about the candi- 
dates that the Camelot staff 

Second, what about the 
lack of information for the 
candidates that were listed? 
Upon locating my name under 
the Vice-presidential candi- 
dates, 1 discovered that I have 
served as a senator this year. 
That's funnyl I distinctly 
remember serving 

y. Can't llgutoot 

know whsl to BJpoet naa, w 

■» D^Tlm* you for meUng 

the Blue Jeans Banquet 
November, and coordinating 
the Thanksgiving Banquet in 
1977 while I was in ACA 
extension program in Spain. 
All of this information had 
been given to the Camelot 

I contacted Gary Andrus 
concerning this discrepancy 
and was promised an apology 
(at least an update on exper- 
ience) in the next Camelot. 
_ , - When no apology was printed, 
1 OtalS I made a phone call. Upon 
being asked what had hap- 
pened, Mr. Andrus informed 
me that the students were 
nf mv consti- tired of hearing about elec- 
..-, . f„. fhU tions and the candidates' 
;ae^:1ecSVet.r ualinca.ions. He also ». he 
the members of my Senate felt Ih.t I "«^n 1 "ue 
;,,„„ On rinviip and apology. 

sincere gratefulness extended read this wclk 

the faculty members who P'.Tir.I^LSed S infor- 

:nO^StHlirm'tttonlvtrd. T 

. THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 22, 1979 

SimpI e Remedies 

Bad Effects Caused by Eating Between Meals 

DAgatha M. Thrash, MD 

If people eat between 
meals, they are less likely to 
obtain a balanced diet, ac- 
cording to studies that have 
been done among university 
students. Adding to the 
probability of an unbalanced 
diet, eating between meals 
causes certain physical pro- 
blems. It will become obvious 
that the best pattern is that of 
eating regularly scheduled 
meals and then faithfully ab- 
staining from eating until time 
for the next scheduled meal. 

The digestive tract pre- 
pares itself to receive a meal. 
Beginning with the salivary 
glands, the entire digestive 
tract prepares the digestive 
juices of the right strength and 
quantity. This preparation 
requires a tremendous expen- 
diture of the body's chemical 
and physical energy. If a 
regular mealtime pattern has 
been developed, the prepara- 
tion for meals will be made 
precisely on time. If the meal 
is delayed, or is more than an 
hour early, the preparation for 


each day. Both 
and underweight 
common in those who snack 
between meals. The number 
of calories can be increased by 
several hundred daily by sim- 
ply eating a small quantity 
between meals. Only 100 
extra calories daily are cap- 
able of adding 10 pounds per 
year to one's weightl The best 
course for anyone who is 
fighting the battle of the bulge 
is to leave off all foods 
between meals. Underweight 


is also best treated by a stomach 
mealtime pattern, as foods can 
be more efficiently digested 
and assimilated by the under- 
weight person if he uses a 
regular meal schedule. 



those who soack 
between meals. Not only is 
the variety of possible aller- 
gens greatly multiplied, but 
the likelihood of producing 
toxic chemicals in the diges- 
tive tract by inefficient diges- 
is also increased by eating 


Since the 

ided that the largest meal 
of the day be breakfast. The 
second largest meal should be 
dinner, a meal taken in the 
eariy or mid-aftemoon. If a 
third meal is taken at all. it 
should be light and early. A 
light meal would be equivalent 
to a piece of bread and a small 
dish of fruit. One should 
never go to bed with undi- 
gested food in the stomach. 
Heavy foods empty slowly 
from the stomach, oil being 

Garnsey, Charles E.: Eating 
Between Meals. What 
the X-ray Shows. Life 
and Health 39:56, April, 

Haysmer, C. A.. MD and 

matson, Julius, RN: Effect 

of Eating Between Meals 

on the Empty Time of the 



causing that great expenditure 
of energy to be lost, which 
weakens the body, makes it 
more susceptible to infections, 
and promotes incomplete di- 
gestion of food. 

Eating between meals, 
even nibbling a few peanuts, 
causes stagnation of food in 
the stomach. X-ray studies 
show that a little eating bet- 
ween meals delays the sto- 
mach from emptying for many 

1 upt 

present, the stomach will be 
putting out large quantities of 
acid and pepsin. These are 
powerful digestants and their 
over-production is likely to 
cause the stomach to become 
weakened and produce peptic 
ulcers. In order to avoid 
stomach disease, the stomach 
needs to fmish its work in IVt 
to 4 hours after the meal and 
rest for an hour or two before 
getting recharged for the next 
meal; therefore, one should 
allow five or more hours from 
the end of one meal to the 
beginning of the next, with 
nothing eaten between. 

Snack are usually of poor , 
quality food. Those who eat ■ 
snacks are more likely to have 
fried foods (the poorest way to 
prepare foods), food of inferior 
quality, sweets, and "empty 
calories." Potato chips cost 
more than $3 per pound, 
whereas potatoes used as 
mashed or baked potatoes cost 
less than 10 cents a pound. 
Snacks are expensive food! 

The more frequent the 
between meal snacking, the 
greater the number of cavities 
thai one has at each visit to the 
dentist. The number of cavi- 
ties the dentist will find can be 
predicted with fair accuracy 

Tips ''^-^^ 

3. Holding your poles in your inside hand, look 
over your outside shoulder while someone slams a 
heavy iron chair into the back of your knees. 

-and side-step down a 

5. Gulp down scalding hot chocolate. 

9. Put a fresh 'thinks 

v' sticker on your bumper. 
■ clothes on and practice 

courtesy of CWC ski 

CWC Class Goes Skiing 
on Sugar Mountain 

advantage of the SA ski trip 
Feb. 25. Buses will pull out of 
the parking lot at 5 a.m. for 

tickets are now on sale at the 
Student Center desk. The 
tickets cost S6 ($4 for trans- 
portation. S2 for lunch.) Lift 
tickets and ski rental will be an 

additional S12. 

Donny Russell will teach 
novice skiing as soon as the 
buses can unload and skis can 
be rented. CWC credit will be 
given for attending this class. 

The buses will load up at 
5 p.m. and should return lo 
the College by 10 p.m. Sixty 
seats must be sold to make 
this trip possible. Trip coord- 
inator will be Mark Boddy. 

Adventlst Forum Presents 
Dr. Daniel Walther, Feb. 24 

On Sabbath, Feb. 24. in favorably about Adventists in 

Thatcher Hall at 3:30 p.m. an support of their Saturday 

Adventist Forum meeting will school closings, 
present "An Evening With This meeting is open to 

teacher and missionary. 

Dr. Walther has met the 
modern theologian Karl Barth 
several times and had inter- 
esting conversations about 
"Adventism" with him. At* 

Barth spoke out Modern Jc 

Future Adventist Forums 
will include: 

Bill Grovestock with 
"Communicating the Gospel 
to Secular Man' ' on March 10, 
and Rabbi Lloyd Goldman 
Making of the 

1 March 24, 


•Save with cxjnfidence 
•Check with us on all financial needs 


ODiiegePiaza ^^ 
Office hours: 8 a,m, to 2 p,m ■^S« 
Monday-Friday ^SiJr 

6-7 p,m, Monday and Thursday ^ ^ 
Phone: 396-2101 

We are a modern acute cart 

If you need a challenge in the 
nursing field and want to work in a 
modern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available, 
RN's needed in Psychiatrics, MedSurg, 
and ecu. Ward Secretaries also 
needed, ' 

Scholarship Assistance Available 

Thursday, Febniary 22, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT. 

SMC's Art Show In The Snow 

Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 



Monday, March 12, 1979 
Memorial Auditorium at 8 p.m. 


A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma Donor 

,„ ... ... ^ , , CHATTANOOGA 

lus with this coupon on first donation. "756-0930 

To place 
your free 
call 4356. 

A decision w, 
ed Feb. 9 by Judge Frank 
Wilson in connection with the 
Bible study trial that was held 
in October 1978. The case, 
heard in the U.S. District court 
of Chattanooga, was not a jury 
trial, but heard only by a 

Parents and children of 
city and county elementary 
schools charged the Chattan- 
ooga City and Hamilton Coun- 
ty School Boards with teaching 
Bible in the pubhc elementary 
schools unconstitutionally. 

In the program, the Bible 
teachers were hired by the 
school system from the Public 

School Bible Study Commit- 
tee, a local nondenominational 
organization. The program 
has been in the elementary 
schools for decades. 

The students are allowed 
to choose whether or not to 
take the Bible class, which 


i halt h 

This i 

c per 

Need a ride? Riders, maybe? A 
large map of the Unites States and 
Canada has been mounted on the wall in 
the Student Center between the Accent 
and Memories offices. Different areas of 
the country are numbered, and a hook for 
each number is nearby. Take a minute to 
fill out a small green or yellow card and 
hang it on the hook with the number you 
are going. Also check the hook to see if 
someone has already left a card to supply 
your need. 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 



total of eight hours each year. 
But, the plaintiHs brought out 
that the children are looked 
down on by their peers if they 
do not enroll in the program. 

The defendants claimed 
they only taught Bible from a 
historical, sociological and lit- 
erary point of view with no 
interpretation. The plaintiffs 
did not agree, saying that 
whenever the Bible is taught it 
is an interpretation because 
some people do not believe the 
Bible at all. 

Following three months 
of deliberation. Judge Wilson 
decided that the Bible Study 
Program as it exists is uncon- 
stitutional. He granted the 
school boards 45 days to 
modify the program to bring it 

titutional stand- 

Following the decision 
the main plaintiff. Dr. David 
Wiley of the Uni/ersity of 
Tennessee at Chattanooga. 
stated that his group got 
cxacUy what it wanted, The 
defendants said they were 
pleased that the judge decided 
that Bible could be taught 
under frta in nrovisions . 

/ ^ 

A Baker's Dozen 

All first semester 
college composition stu- 
dents in Mrs. Baker's class, 
othe English depart- 

6 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 22, 1979 

SMC Prefers Brown Hair 

Ornithologists Follow the 
Birds South to Florida 

DE. O. Grundsel 

During spring vacation. 
the ornithology class under 
the direction of E. 0. Grund- 

clude: Cape Canaveral (here 


throughout Florida in attempt 
to identify and study as many 
birds as possible. In the late 
winter and early spring sea- 
son, Florida is abundant with 
many wintering species and. 
or course, the permanent resi- 
dents are very much in evi- 
dence since nesting has not 
usually begun yet. The class 
plans to leave very early on 
the morning of Feb. 28 and 
will return on the evening of 
March 6. Accompanying the 

The biology departi 
has recently purchased a ce- 
lestron telescope which can 
bring into very clear focus 
birds that are several hundred 
feet away. 

Areas to be visited in- 

Publishes Book 

□ Gwynnc Baldridgc 

Hazel Rice, coordinator 
for the nursing program on ihe 
Orlando campus, has just 
published a book entitled. 
Gaslroinicsiinal Nursing. 

Rice IS a new faculty 
member this year. Prior to 
joining the SMC siaff. she was 
employed at For 
Hospital in Dt 

.during this time I 
her book about 
tients with gasiro... 
problems. Rice has als 
director of nursing at Unior 

Rice received her educa 
tional specialist degree ant 
MS degree from the U 
sity of Colorado. She recei\ 
her BS at Columbia Un 

sively gallinules, 

gulls, and 


eluding the largest gull, the 
Great Black-backed Gull); 
Loxahalchee National Wildlife 
Refuge (habitat of the elusive 
Everglade Kite, Fulvous Tree 
Duck, and the Smooth-billed 
Ani); the Everglades National 
Park itself where such 
as Snowy Egrets, Reddish 
Egrets, Man-o'-war Bird, An- 
hingas, Roseate Spoonbills, 
herons, ibises, 
intering ducks may be 
1 great numbers); Cork- 
Swamp and Alligator 
Alley(home of the only storks 
in the United States, the Wood 
Stork, Qspreys, hawks, and 
early migrating warblers). 
The class expects to sight 
ISO species of birds on,, 
this trip while also noticing the 
effects that various habitats 
and ecological situations 
on their distribution. In 1977 
the ornithology 
loged ISO species while last 
year 14b species 

DPatti Gentry 

Have you ever wondered 
whether the majority of stu- 
dents at SMC considered 
members of the opposite sex 
as either good or bad? 

filled out a few weeks ago 
any indication, here's what 
they show. 

Two-thirds of the guys 
prefer girls with brown hair, 
and 2/3 of the girls like 
brown-haired guys. 

If stranded on a deserted 
island with someone. 2/3 of 
the women hoped it would be 
with "someone adventurous," 
while nearly half of the males 
said they would settle for 
Cheryl Tiegs. 

From a list of almost 
everj' type of music imagin- 
able, roughly 40 per cent of 
males and females preferred 
soft rock to other music. 
Another 40 per cent of the 
students picked easy listening 
and religious as favorites. 

According to this ques- 
SMC has an abun- 
dance of good-looking stu- 
dents, while only three people 

admit to "needing help or 
being "unattractive. " Half 
of the students preferred their 
match to consider themselves 
in the "attractive" bracket. 

Interestingly enough, 70 
per cent of the men confessed 
that they wanted a date with 
relatively high religioi 

giris? Three-fourths of them 
prefer ones with a B-avcrage; 
A- and C-average giris split 
the remainder- Women are a 
little more particular. Sixty- 

fourth preferred the 4. 

Only 157 men and 195 
ipleted the ques- 


Answer the call of Kentucky"63 bed hospital 
denominationally owned and operated, located in the 
foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, has immediate 
openings for nurses. There is a critical need.. .won't you 
help? For more information contact Personnel. Memorial 
Hospital, 401 Memorial Drive, Manchester. Kentucky 
40962. Or call us collect at (606) 598-5175. 

The reasons you wanted 

are good reasons 

forbeinga^ArinF Norse. 

We're looking for nurses who care about 

As an army nurse you could travel to exciting 
places like the Orient, Europe or Hawaii. 

Starting pay is SI 1 ,900-515,000 depending on 
education and experience. 

Call Sgt. Warren Griffin 

1-522-1211 (Call Collect) 

Thursday, February 22, 


AA League Wraps Up Season 

The AA league wrapped u 
Its season this week, m 
Keith Mosley's 

;am finished 
m first with a 7-2 record, one 
game ahead of Rathbun. 

Starting off the week was 
an exciting 80-77 Rathbun 
victory over Essix. Essix's 

1979 Rees Series 

The 1979 Rees Series will 
begin this Thursday evening 
at 6:30 in the gymnasium. 
The first game of the series 
will be the freshmen, paced by 
Dave West and Jeff Lingerfelt 
taking on the powerful juniors, 
lead by Rick Prusia. 

Following the freshmen- 
junior shootout, the seniors 
will take on the defending 
champions, the sophomores. 
The seniors will be led by the 
unstoppable Dave Rathbun, 
while the sophomores will be 
relying on the powerful Brad 
Schuliz, Eric Essix. and Paul 

Ihe Rees Series is named 
after C. N. Rees. president of 

SMC from 1958-1967. Rees 
was a great lover of sports, 
especially basketball, and was 
responsible for several major 
sports facilities on campus, 
including the P.E. Center and 
the tennis courts. He had a 
stroke in 1967 and remained in 
Collegedale as an invalid until 
his retirement to Florida with 
his wife in the early 1970's. 
When the series was begun by 
Dean Lyie Botimer in 1970, it 
was named in honor of Presi- 
dent Rees, 

Bill Wohlers. professor of 
history and Rees Series spon- 
sor, reports that it was origin- 

bounds. Essix's team was led 
by Essix and Reno Thompson, 
Rick Prusia's team fin- 
ished off their season with a 
■^5-74 heart-stopper over Rath- 
bun's team. John O'Brian and 
Billy Mullins. playing for the 
missing Dave West and Micky 
; way, but Abbott, played an outstanding 
with two minutes and Essix game. Prusia's team ripped to 
ahead by five, Rathbun's team a 48-39 halftime lead. Then 
began to click. A three point Rathbun used an unbelievable 
play by Dave West, who man-to-man defense and took 
finished the evening with 18 ^ 74-72 lead with two minutes 
points, and a bucket by Dave 'eft. Paul Rathbun, who 
Rathbun tied the score. Dave finished with 31 points, tied 
Rathbun finished the evening the score at 74. Then, with 
with 34 points. Eric Essix led five seconds left he hit the first 
his team with 21 points, while tia'f of a one-and-one. Dave 
John Wimberly scored 18 Rathbun tried a desperation 
points. shot that barely missed. 

Rick Prusia's team got Dave Rathbun scored 26 

back on the winner's track points, leading Rathbun's 
with a 60-54 win over Essix's team to a 68-64 overtime 
team the next night. The victory over Mosley. In a 
game was close the whole way close, hotly contested game 
with neither team opening up that saw t\vo of Mosley's key 
a lead bigger than eight players foul out, the game 
points. Dennis Diminich led finished tied 63-63. In over- 
Prusia's team with 17 points, time Rathbun's team stalled to 
but more importantly, pulling five seconds when Dave Rath- 
down 20 big rebounds. Rick bun was fouled. He hit both 
Prusia finished the evening ends of the one-and-one and 
with 15 points and 15 re- then hit one of the two 

Racquetball Courts are 
Nov/ Completed 

The new racquetball including 120 lashes with a 

courts were completed and put broken racquet, playing with 

to use on Feb. 12. Any shoe strings tied together or 

student can use the courts by playing a match with Rowland 

signing up for one period a Knight. If you sign up. please 

day. The same clothing rules show up. 

apply as in the gym. The courts are open on 

The playing period lasts Sunday from 1 to 7 p.m., 

one hour and starts and ends Monday through Thursday 

on the hour. Players can sign f''*"" ^-^0 a.m. to 9 p.m., 

up one day in advance in the and Friday from 6:30 a.m. to 4 

gym or call in. Players who pm- On Tuesday ft'om 7 

Mosley's team with 22 points 
and Keith Moslev finished 
with 19. 

Scott Burgess' 
Team Clinches 
First Place 

Scott Burgess' team 
clinched first 'place 
week. Burgess' te 
ed Jimmy Snow's I 

Behind 27-20 at halftime, 
John O'Brian scored 10 of his 
12 points in the second half, 
while leading the comeback. 
Tim Arellano also scored 12 
points for the victors. Snow 
was the high point man with 
15 points. 

•■ this past 
am defeat- 

:eam 59-54 

Earlier in the week Steve 
Hunt's team won a 63-62 

Minder's team. Claude 
Visser. seconds before time 
expired, tied the s 



Get Ready Now 
Soon it will be tir 
Don't wait 

Collegedale Auto and Home Cente 
396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Available. 

sign up but don' 
don't call 
causing trouble. Several pen- 
alties have been suggested 

Holds on to 
First Place 

■ reserved 
for the community. Students 
(married, village, or other- 
wise) may not play during 
those hours. 

Shepherd had 

■I first 



place position and give her a 
record of 6-1. 

A match against Landess 
gave Shepherd a victory of 
40-34. Florence led the win- 
ners, shooting 15 points. 
Duncan and N, Steger were 
Landess' leading scorers, hit- 
ting 10 and 8 points respec- 
tively. J. Landess and Hen- 
derson also added six points 

Next. Shepherd defeated 
McQuistan 45-25. Florence 
was again the leading scorer 
for her team, shooting 18 
points. Shepherd also scored 


1 coming through in the 
clutch to sink a free throw 
giving Hunt a 63-61 lead with 
two seconds remaining. Clint 
Davis led all scorers with 21 
points. Leading the way for 
Minder's team with 19 points 
were Claude Visser and Fred 

The last game of the 
season saw Fred Davis lead 
Minder's team to a 72-56 win 
over Snow. Davis had 23 
points in the second half and 
finishing up with 33 points. 
Stan McBride led Snow's 
effort with 22 points. 


Winning by an average of 
15 points a game, Webster 
walked away with the B 
League title. His undefeated 
season wasn't too hard with 
fine outside shooting from 
Don Jaqua. Chuck Robertson. 
Ron Wolf, and Valen Vera- 
cruz. Another big asset was 
the hot fast break led by Ron 
Banow and Tedd Webster. 
On the defensive side Bart 
Vaughn and Jeff Joiner dom- 
inated the boards hauling 
down half the rebounds of 
every game. 

In the rest of the league. 
Campbell and Attle tied for 
second place with a 3-5 record 

Player of the week for B 
League goes to Don Jaqua 
whose outstanding shootmg 
paced Webster's team. 

8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 22. 1979 

Auto Store 

New Name 


DDebra Gainer 

The former White Home meter to measure trails a- 
and Auto Store at Four Com- round the SMC campus, 
ers has recently re-opened A contest exclusively for 

under new ownership and with SMC students is planned in 
a new name, Collegedale conjunction with the Center's 
Home and Auto. Collegedale grand opening to be held in 
Bicycles, formerly located at late March after remodeling is 
the Village Market, is also completed. A free bicycle and 
now owned and operated by several bike accessories will 
the Home and Auto Center. be given away. Further 
Ed Cox, one of the owners, details on the contest will be 
reports that the Center spec- released later. 
iaiizes in hardware, paints, 
auto parts and bicycles. 

The Center sells US and 
foreign-made bicycles, such as 
Takara and Myata, and also 
trades in used bikes. Various 
accessories -- backpacks, hel- 
mets, racket clips, mileage 
meters and lights ■■ are also 
available. Parts and bicycles 
which are not available can be 

The Center employs a 
repairman who can do work on 
any type of bike. Tres Wood, 
a professional bicycle racer 
who has been repairing bikes 
since he was small, operates 
his repair shop from 4-8 p.m. 
daily. He is also currently 
working on making a mileage 


The following candidates 

Southern Memories Editor 

The following 

candidates are in run-oif 



Johnny Lazor 


Rodney Fusion 
Cheryl Stephens 

Mark Driskill 

Social Activit 


or Becky Dowel! 
Kim Wygal 


Sandie Lehn 

John Nunes 

Kun-off elections will begin in chapel on Thursday. Feb. 22 and will continue ir 
Student Center Thursday and until noon Friday. The Accent will present a comprehei 
election report including number and percentages of votes for all races in the next is 

dormitory and village stu- 
dents. This format was 
changed in 1977 to competi- 
tion between the classes. The 

original Talge Hall dorm team 
uniforms, while juniors wear 
the traditional red and blue 
vNlage uniforms. 

Last year's series pro- 
duced some of the best and 
most exciting basketball seen 
at SMC in a long while, and 
this year will be just as 

The championship and 
consolation games will be 
played in the gym Saturday 
evening at 7:30. 

in double figures with 14 
points. Wrighl and McQuis- 
tan led their teammates, scor- 
ing 15 and six points respec- 

Other happenings includ- 
ed a double forfeit for Mejia 
and MeQuistan, and a match 
between Mejia and Landess. 
In the lead all the way. Mejia 
put forth a well-balanced team 
effort to win, 37-34. 

Knecht led Mejia's team 
with 12 points and Duncan led 
Landess with 12. 

This game closed the 
Women's League season for 
this year. Shepherd clearly 
earned the championship, re- 
maining consistently in first 
place all the way. Congratu- 
lations are in order for the 
good basketball played by the 

BANANK p. u 19* 

CBURi. ,,^^39* 


Uc^eioWe Pwicw Speciafs 

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empiTTs. 0.99*1 

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^ This Weeks Feature oHoS'pi^" __ 

Soup Spoon 19° 

meAKemr". . . .<^79* 

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Thursday. March 15. 1979 

Collegedale. Tenn. 37315 

of Spirit 

Dr. Joseph Battistone, 
pastor of the Fletcher (N. C.) 
SDA Church, will conduct 
SMC's spring Week of Spiri- 
tual Emphasis next week. 

Dr. Battistone is a gradu- 
ate of Andrews University. 
He has served as a pastor and 
teacher, and moved to Flet- 
cher several years ago after 
having been an associate edi- 
tor of the Review and Herald. 

Meetings will be held in 
the church at 8;50 a.m. on 
Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- 
day, 9:05 a.m. on Tuesday and 
Thursday, and Monday 
through Thursday at 7 p.m. 
Friday evening's vespers at 8 

e Conducts Week 
ual Emphasis 

p.m. will include a communion Wednesday, 

service, mornings will 

ses on Monday, shown below. 

Week of Spiritual Emphasis 
Morning Class Schedule 

Regular Tim 

1st period class 8;00-8;50 


2nd period class 9:00-9:50 

3rd period class 10:00-10:50 

4th period class 11:00-11:50 


Religion Dept. Offers New Classes 

Dr. Cleveland 
for Religion 

OGary Williams 

to Speak 

DGary Williams 

s will 

at Oakwood College, will be 
the speaker for the Spring 
Religion Retreat to be held in 
the Talge Hall Chapel. March 
16 and 17. 

Announcing the change 
of program. Dr. Douglas 
Bennett, chairman of the 
religion department, said that 
Dr. and Mrs. Delmar Hol- 
brook from the General Con- 
ference could not keep their 
appointment for the retreat, 
but "we are delighted that Dr. 
Cleveland will be able to come 
to our campus for this week- 

He has writte 

and has served 

secretary of the Ministerial 
Association at the General 
Conference from 1954 through 
1977 when he went to Oak- 
wood College." 

Opening meeting will be 
at 8:00 p.m. Friday, March 16. 
Sabbath School will follow the 
first morning meeting which 
starts at 8:30. The worship 
service will be at 11:30. 

A dialogue session with 
Dr. Cleveland will be at 2:15 
p.m. where he will answer the 
audience's questions. 

New religiw.. 

be offered during the 1979' _ 
school year, stated Dr. Doug- 
las Bennett, chairman of the 
religion department. 

Dr. Ron Springett, assist- 
ant professor of religion, will 
be teaching Studies in the 
Book of Romans second sem- 

"It .- . 

study of Paul and 
theology," Dr. Bennett said. 

Dr. Norman GuUey, pro- 
fessor of religion, will teach a 
second semester course, The- 
ology of the Sabbathithat will 

professor of religion. "This 
has become a topic of discus- 
sion in Adventist circles," Dr. 
Bennett commented. 

Methods of Bible Study 
will be taught both semesters 
by Elder Frank Holbrook, 
professor of religion. 

One major change will be 
the Foundations of the 
ivent Movement. Dr. 
nnett explained, "The 
me will be changed to 

Adventist Heritage and it will 
have two parts. 

Adventist Heritage I will 
be general and open to all 
students. Adventist Heritage 
11 will require a test at 50% 
proficiency or above before 
admittance will be granted. 
"It will explore the theology of 
Ellen White as contained in 
her writings. Dr. Gulley will 
be the instructor." Dr. 
Bennett concluded. 




First and second semes- 
ters will have a class. Right- 
eousness by Faith, taught by 
Elder Helmut Ott. assistant 

Home Ec Seminars To Be 
Offered Next Year 

Spring Talent Show to Premiere 

and has been a tremendous 
asset to our ministerial train- 
ing program. He is currently 
holding ministerial workshops 
stressing evangelism, church 
administration and pastoral 
execution and programming." 
"Dr. Cleveland has bap- 
tized over 9.000 people from 
every continent including 
George Juko, Crown Prince of 
Uganda. During his ministry 
he has trained over 900 min- 
isters worldwide and has trav- 
eled over two million miles. 

This Saturday 

DKeith Langenberg 


An evening on a Missi- 
sippi plantation is the theme 
for the annual SA Spring 
Talent Show which will begin 
at 8:15 p.m. this Saturday 
, night, in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center. 

The program will consist 
of approximately 11 arts per- 
formed by students which will 
be tied together by Wade 
Johnson, a local businessman 

and ventriloquist. Ginger 
Heinrich, director of the pro- 
gram, also stated that the 
background will consist of 
multi-media slides of Southern 
scenes presented by Photo 
Sound International from 
Atlanta. Georgia. 

Tickets are free to ID card 
holders. The evening is 
sponsored by the Social 

Management seminars 
will be offered next year in the 
Home Economics Department 
for general education, accord- 

The subjects for these 
classes will depend upon stu- 
dent interests and current 
trends, They will be divided 
under the three headings of 
the department: Child De- 

velopment: Food and Nutri- 
tion; and Clothing and Ten- 
tiles. Solar energy and home 
economics, child abuse, and 
fad diets are a few of the 
topics under consideration. 


_ class without 

having to repeat any previous 


New Tuition Plan Defended 

New SA Officers 

Rees Series in Pictures 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 15, 1979 

Our page — 

The latest fashion on campus seems to be the prank phone 
call The prime time for these calls is between midnight and 
morning so that someone's sleep is sure to be disturbed. The 
context of the call can be anything from downright obscenity to 
mere vulgarity to maddening silence. And it's all done m a 
spirit of innocent fun, right? Wrong. 

Grease is the Word at the Campus Kitchen 

One of the last times 1 
was at the Campus Kitchen 
and had a little Sam's Chicken 



t been reading the phone book lately, 
you might not know that Tennessee has a law against obscene or 
prank calls "made with intent lo abuse, torment, threaten 
harass or embarrass." Breaking this law is a misdemeanor and 
can result in a fme of up to Sl.OOO and up to one year in jail. 
That's not exactly fun. 

If you've been getting your fun out of making prank phi 

e adult ti 

^„.„^. J better find something a little bit 

you've been on the receiving end. report it lo a dean, especially 
if the calls are obscene or threatening, or if you are harassed a 
lot. If everyone who received these calls protested, 
might be taken to keep their sleep from being ini 
some immature person' 

rrupied for 

The Accent staff extends its 
cxjndolenoes to Miss Andrews and 
Mrs. Runyan on their recent losses. 


1 the V 

3 fun. 


lo everyone who votes in the next Tuesday's 
CoUegedale municipal elections. If all registered 
students voted, they could easily constitute a 
majority of the voters. Don't just complain about 
CoUegedale, do something about it. Vote! 

popped into my head, "What? 
Know ye not that your body is 
the temple of the Holy Ghost 
which is in you, which ye have 
of God. and ye are not your 
own?" (1 Cor. 6:19) Then I 
thought. God must be have a 
hard time standing up in my 
temple because of all the 
grease. Kind of a corny 
thought but the parable is still 
there, and that is you and I 
have got to clean up our 
temples if we expect God to 

"Health is an inestimable 
blessing, and one which is 
more closely related to con- 
science and religion than 
many realize." (Counsels on 
Health, p. 566) 

Did you know that one 
tablespoon of oil has 1 20 
calories? An excess of these 

fat diet is undesirable from a 
health standpoint. First of all, 
it contributes to obesity, which 
is a serious problem in our 
well-fed country. Secondly, 
fats are implicated in degen- 
erative diseases of the heart 
and arteries. Continual de- 
posits in the artery wall tend 
to decrease the opening 
through which the blood 

Many here at SMC think 
that they are never going to 
get old. so they don't have to 
worry about what they eat. 
This thought is far from the 
truth, because now is the time 
for prevention tomorrow may 

) do i 

: for 

Yesterday 1 called up the 
Campus Kitchen and asked for 
a Sam's Chicken sandwich 
with the chicken baked instead 
of fried, and to my surprise it 
tasted good! You might have 
suggestions for them about 
how you want your favorite 
food fixed without a lot of 
grease. Have you ever tried 
their boiled egg delu: 



may i 

Campus Security Strikes Again 





Advwlislng Manager 



Annie Mejia 

Qrculoiiwi Manager 



Miss Frances AndrevA 


oulf>ern Mission^yCtolleoe 

bloodstream, creating a risk of 
heart disease. 

This trend toward a high 

New SA 
Officers Thank 

We would like to thank all 
^ou for your support in the 
ently SA elections. With- 

officers. We will 
eed your continued support 
1 the coming year, so when 
Du are asked to participate. 

the Dear Editor: 

Since we live in a world of 
violence and corruption, I 
have been concerned about 
the safety and well-being of 
each student, staff and faculty 
member on this campus. But 
after attending school here for 
a semester and a half, my 
fears and anxieties have some- 
what been lessened, because I 
have seen the campus security 



know how to handle it, should 
such a situation arise. This is 
where I must commend the 
campus security for their 
knowledge and ability. They 
are always on top of the 
situation when we have fire 
drills. They make sure that 
everyone is out and away from 
the dangerous buildings, then 
after everything is clear and 
safe, they restore chaos back 

An outstanding feat of 
bravery on the part of the 
campus security was when 
there was a bomb threat in the 
women's residence hall in 
January. Sleeping beauties 
were aroused by the un- 
welcome sound of the fire 
alarm at 12:40 a.m. Clad in 
their teddies and bare feet, 
they drowsily rushed outside 
into the snow for their safety. 
Campus security was right 
there. They were ready to 
solve the mystery and save the 
lives of innocent women. It 
only took them twenty minutes 
to take all the precautionary 

their peaceful slumber. 

Campus .security is right- 
ly concerned and aware of the 
things that happen on our 

campus. They are here to 
keep everybody in line, and 1 
would like to say they are very 
efficient. When they happen 
to notice a suspicious-looking 
person, they don't let it go at 
that. They find out who they 
are and what they are doing. 
Take for instance, when they 
heard some "promiscuous" 
women having a toga party, 
for the benefit of third west, in 
front of Lynn Wood Hall. 
They were right there and 
diplomatically broke up the 
party. The togaers were given 
an escort right to the door of 
Mrs. Runyan's office. Their 
names were taken, and they 
were put on record. 

We owe a lot to the 
Campus Security, for they do 
their best to keep the worldly 
violence and corruption from 
our campus. 

Place YOur Ad in 
the Kiosque by 
Cailing 4356. 
Deadline is noon 
each Tuesday. 

Thursdiy, March 15. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 3 

Reiner Claims New Tuition Plan the Best 

feel on behalf of the on the College financially, and are getting finanpial aid from 

d and administration of while we are not blind to the the College and from the 

SMC that the students are financial squeeze of many government should take full 

- " -:planation and students, we want to be sure advantage of these aid funds 

of the new t "— — 

plan for the 1979- 



used and get their education 

as possible in order to hold 
cope with the their borrowing and debt to a 
inflation of these times, all of minimum. Therefore they 
us must become more produc- should take as many hours as 
tive in order to hold cost possible at the institution they 
increases to a minimum. are attending full-time during 
What this means is that we the school year. It was with 
have students taking a few these issues at hand that the 
less hours on this campus, and administration addressed set- 
perhaps a few more during the ting the tuition rates for next 
summer at home, and yet it is year. 

difficult to reduce our physical In order to balance the 

r faculty to academic budget, there was 

because of an overall objective of 

the median or mid-range de- $4,375,000 that needed to be 

pine for tuition (1) the bracket mand for our services by generated through regulr- *" 

and (2) the rate per hour students. It costs virtually no ition dollars. This 

school year. 

I gave the basic informa- 
tion to an Accent reporter two 

I weeks ago about the tuition 
rates for the next year. At the 
same time 1 also read an 
editorial by The Southern 

[ ^cce"( staff giving a negative 
impression of the tuition plan. 
Ifeel. in order to be fair to all 
the students, 

SnUlfl Hope you have a rica day. lava. Yotr Ex.«acrM iH 
h) whoavar lalt out a BfUe cnMMrd puola In tha Fabnitry B 
timli mta to lay Svt you all are doing a raal good |ob wdih thli 

attempt t 

order, and I will plant or reduce c 
this letter, any great degrei 
pts of char- 


leges for a long I 

I been around col- 

Most stude 

Id have 
dollars to teach 20 been generated in three ways: 
ts in a class rather than (l)increasingtheper hour rate 

) flue- 15. The effect of reduction ii 

o S105 per hour, (2) going 
standard bracket plan, raising 
anothe" through "the 'years, taken by our students through the tuition a great deal for 

and the trend right now is to the year i: 
^ the bracket plan concept. The class : 
bracket plan is one where the duced 
e rate is charged regard- 
of whether the hours 
taken are 12 or 16. or any 
hours in between. The rate 
per hour plan charges the 
student for the number of 
hours taken at a per hour rate. 

The per hour rate plan was Dear E^ 
an acceptable method of gen- 
crating revenue in times when Sir 
the number of hours students thai thi 

; taking was increasing. 
However, thi 
four years SMC has experi- 

has reduced those taking 12 and 13 hours 

s, but has not re- by having just one rate from 

need for teachers or 12 to 16 hours, or (3) going 
other overhead costs. 

We feel that students who Com, on p 5 

n amything was bright, n 

Student's Mother Praises SMC FRANKLY SPEAKI NG . . by phil (rank 

: all c 

many problem took 
students on campus, and 
the past Dr. Knittel and others 

4-year-old daughter 

trick-or-treating at Halloween, 

and that was a real treat for 

medy some her. He didn't have to. He 

1 would made one little giri very 

„^^ the opportunity of happy, 1 have seen students 

speaking up for the good devoting what would have 
overhead students here at SMC. been spare time for them to 

During the t^vo years we orphanages, tired and wear>' 
have been here I have been after working and studymg, 
absolutely amazed at some of but not too tired to bnng 
the beautiful students at SMC. happii 

I enced a decline in the average of the bad 
! number of hours taken per apprei 
r per student. This 

that for thi 

charges, the same number of 


ng less income. the beautiful students at iMi.. napfuic^ l^ ......^ small kids 

- squeeze and 1 love each one of them. who were lonely during the 

^ holidays. 

I watched a college girl, 

I Take A Break m Korea- da^ft^^day.jaithf^^^ 

Center to feed herself. This 

giri was not required to do 

when you come, just be willing Ihis, but did so because no 

10 be used, and believe me. one else wanted o. 

you won't have to go looking ■ see students here d„ n 

f r chances to witness On clean, wholesome thmgs like 

w°eekends we have Bible meet- jogging, riding bikes, panics 

ings which are sort of the pating in SP°''»J P'^» "^ 

equivalent of Friday and Sat- games ,n 'h"'"''™' ""'"' ' 

uJday nightvespers. You.l - *- «^»f Jri^Sten 

the day for churches jhat 

giving special 

I Dear Editor, 

Have any of you been 
j getting tired of school lately? 
Have you also 
been thinking of staying out of 
school for a year and doing 
something interesting? Real- 
ly? Well. I've got a suggest- 
1 for you. Come to Korea. 

do \CH; RelLIze WHAT 

THIS Mm'> Tt saeuc&T 


ing IS easy 

the benefits. Teach- 
as pie; all lesson 
prepared. The 
salary (oops, living stipend) is 
quite comfortable, if you 
iren't used to living like a 

millionare. Clothes and other "doing it for your student: 
commodities are dirt cheap. 
I The students are a barrel of 
I fun to be with, and living here 
t of like a big holiday. 
I BUT... 

You need to be willing to write mi 

the Lord lead you and make question: 

ir daily plans while you're 

I here. If you'll do that the rest 

vill be fun and easy. You 

I don't have to be some kind of 

"help with thos 
oreaching. leading song seu^ ^-.-^^-.^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ 

auinose other things you'd be P^°f 7!,^"°*' ,„ue a 
scaredspitlesstodoinfrontof ^^.^f^^, .^c, Sa^at^ 

Sabbath school to a class with 

e theology 

Send your tetters 

American audii 
you'll soon learn .. ...... „„,, „„^ j^j^jor boy i 

when we talk about 
lly need you here, bomblcares in the dorms, and 
on't be sorry you all the other ugly things, let s 

and you 

students who bring 
much joy and happii 
These are the 
finish the work. 


Bob Wiedemann 
SDA Language Institute 
P.O. Box 33 
Kwangju. Korea 500 

that all of 
finally go home. 

- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 15, 1979 

Health Fair to be Held 
at Northgate Mall 

A three-day health fair 
will be held in the Northgate 
shopping mall March 18-20. 
The Fair is sponsored by the 
Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church and CABL. 
A wide variety of booths and 

healthful living will line the 

posters from a health poster 
contest held at SMC and 
Collegedale Academy, Draw- 
ings for free prizes will be held 
daily throughout the Fair. 

Alice Austin. Fair coord- 
inator, will be available to 
answer questions at 396-3736. 

Voter Turnout Higher This Year 

Buddy Ebaugh, collected 35 

sugar, anemia and glaucoma 
will be given. Those wishing 
to take the blood sugar test 
should call 396-2111 for an 
appoimment and information 
on the special diet required 
prior to the test. The glau- 
coma test will be available on 
Sunday and weekday evenings 
when the doctor is on duty. 

Voter turnout in this 
year's SA elections was much 
higher than last year, with 950 
students voting. Run-offs 
were necessary in four of the 

Next year's SA President 
will be Les Musselwhite. He 
defeated John Lazor with 57 
per cent to Lazor's 43 per cent. 

Cheryl Stephens won the 
Vice-presidential race with 61 
per cent to Rodney Fusion's 
38 per cent in the run-off. 

For Social Activities Dir- 
ector, Becky Dowell with 56 
per cent of the votes defeated 
Kim Wygal in the runoffs. 
Van Bledsoe won the office of 
Student Activities Di 
with 56 per cent of the 
He defeated John Nui 
the run-offs. 

All of the publi 
e decided in t 
election. Randy Johi 
the office of editor of The 
Southern Accent, defeating 
GaryAndrus. Johnson had 53 
per cent of Ihi 
Andrus' 47 per cent, Mark 
Driskill, with 55 per cent of the 

vote, defeated Terri Prins for 
the office of Southern Mem- 

Sandie Lehn won the 
position of Joker editor, de- 
feating Keith Langenberg and 
Ron Smith in the first election. 
Lehn had 60 per cent, Lang- 
enberg 17. and Smith 22. 

In the elections for Cam- 
pus Ministries offices, Ron 
Pickell received 65 per cent of 
the vote to win Campus Minis- 
tries Director. His opponent. 


John McKinney will be 
Campus Evangelism Director, 
defeating Charles McKinney 
53 per cent to 47 per cent. 

Ken Slate won CABL 
On-campus Director with 61 
per cent. Mark Fowler picked 
up 39 per cent in that race. 

Glenn Holland defeated 
Lee Thompson to become 
CABL Off-campus Director, 
with 56 per cent to Thomp- 
son's 44 per cent. 

offered for a small lab fee. A 
treadmill stress test demon- 
stration will be given with 
opportunity for people to make 
an appointment to take the 
treadmill test themselves at a 
later date. 

Bread baking and vege- 
tarian cooking booths will 
demonstrate recipes and offer 
samples. The Collegedale 
Academy tumbling team will 
gymnastic perfo 

1 the 

ings. A Kiddie Korral will be 
open all day. Marcia & Mickie 
-- a ventriloquist team, a 
magic show and songs and 
will keep children en- 
ned while their parents 
take advantage of health 
screening l 

WSMC Changes 



a Susan Kelley 

WSMC has changed its 
morning format between 6 and 
9 a.m. on weekdays. In any 
given half hour during this 
period the listener can hear a 
summary of all the important 
news and information and can 


There was a consensus 
among the staff that a change 
was needed. In the ncv 
format, the same elements - 
news, weather, sports, fea- 
tures, traffic information, and 
music are used. These were 
rearranged to reach the aud- 
ience in a shorter amount of 
time. Instead of long periods 
of music or news, a listener 

weather, and features at 
shorter intervals. 

Boals Auto Life Fire Medicai 


Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res- Phone: 396-2226 

A Challenging Opportunity In Nursing 

Thursday. March 15, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 

Andrews University Sponsors 
Tour for Home Ec Majors 

P.E. Dept. Receives $6,700 
Worth of Gym Equipment 

The SMC Gymnastics 
Team has received about 
S6.700 worth of new equip- 
ir. Coach Phil 




happy w^ 
local busi 

administration and 

Some of the new equip- 
ment includes: a 1,764 square 
foot (42 foot by 42 foot) free 

Some of the 
equipment was built by stu- 
dents on the team, such as the 
towers (the carpet coveted 
platforms in the corner of the 
gym) and the seats for the 

Funds for the equipment 
have come from both the 
College and from 
individuals. Sev 

have helped t 

GDana West 

Andrews University will 
be sponsoring a European tour 
this summer for Home Econ- 
omics majors. 

The tour, scheduled to 
begin June 14, will cover 
places of interest in Scotland, 
Denmark, Germany, Austria. 
Italy, Switzerland, France. 
Holland, and end in England 
on Aug. 2. A deposit of $100 
is needed along with the 
application by May 1. 

Tuition, cwiirempa 

with the plan that the board 
did approve, which is a mod- 
ified bracket. This tuition plan 
actually encourages students 
to move up into the 14 and 15 
hour category, because it be- 
comes cheaper based on a per 
hour rate. We encourage 
students to take full advantage 
of our facilities and to get their 
education as quickly as pos- 
sible so that they can begin 
their careers and begin gen- 
erating income to support 
themselves and in some cases 
pay back loans incurred while 
here in college. 

We fully recognize that 
the $111 per hour is a fairly 
large increase for the part 
time student. But it should 
also be noted that sixty per 
cent of the students are ac- 
tually generating seventy per 
cent of the tuition dollars. 
While it is important to us to 
have the part time students 
with us, we feel (hat there is a 
definite obligation to those full 
lime students who are now 
providing the majority of the 
income to the College, to not 
have their rate increased at 
the same rate as the part time 
student. We hope to encour- 
age people by this plan to take 
more hours per year, so that 

The tour director, Ms. 
Ruth Nielse n, M.A.. was 
former assistant professor in 
clothing and textiles at 
Andrews University and is 
presently a director of a home 
economics school in Skods- 
borg, Denmark. The : 


Ms. Je; 

Hall, M.S.. a dietitian 

foods and nutri- 
1 at Andrews University. 
The total tour price of 

$2,400isduebyJune 1. Class 
credits will be given for the 
trip, and projects will be 

For information concern- 
ing passports, credit hours 
and projects, 

contact: Dr. Fonda L. 
Chaffee, Chairperson of the 
Department of Home Econ- 
omics at Andrews University. 

their cost increase will be 

We hope that through 
this plan there will be less 
hours taken during the sum- 
mer or elsewhere, and more 
hours taken on campus be- 
cause of the built-in incentive 
of taking more hours for less 
dollars. Students who have 
been taking 10, II, and 12 
hours now will find it to their 
advantage to take a few more 
hours and reduce that rate per 

more mileage out of the aid 

funds that are being provided decisions 

them, and get through college 

more quickly. 

students taking 0-12 hours on 
our campus for next year 
compares with S130, S135, and 
S125 per hour for this present 
year at other four-year SDA 
colleges. I recognize that 
there can be some sacrificing 
of quality for quantity, but we 
do not feel that academically 
we have suffered here at SMC 
by keeping our 

The students should have 
a right to have all the facts 
presented to them so that they 
might understand why c 

It should be cleariy un- 
derstood by the students that 
while we fully recognize the 
cost of a private college is 
expensive, there are ways to 
meet these costs, and we in no 
way wanted to single out any 
particular student and gouge 
them at the expense of an- 
other. But had we gone to the 
full bracket plan, we would 
have been significantly taking 
advantage of the full time 
■.student andrh^wioe thecat 

made that affect 
what they pay for their educa- 
tion. Should there be a need 
for an open forum discussion, 
in SA Senate or some other 
gathering of students. I would 
be happy, along with others of 
the administration, to meet 
and discuss in further detail 
the tuition plan we have 
approved for next year. 

I would like to stress in 
closing that the average stu- 
dent on campus who is now 
taking between 14 and 14 1/2 
hours, has a tuition increase of 
five and one-half per cent for 
the n«At V- " " 


MARCH 20, 1979 












The $111 per hour 

6 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 15, 1979 

Simple Remedies 

How Health 

DAgatha M. Thrash. MD 

Memory storage appar- 
ently occurs throughout the 
brain substance and not in a 
specific part of the brain, as do 
iory reception, 

Affects Your Memory 


Memory is damaged if a 
portion of the brain from any 
area is removed, even the 
"silent areas." The total 
quantity of brain substance 
removed appears to be the 
important thing that damages 
the function of memory, rather 
than the actual location of the 
n°moved brain tissue, with 
some exceptions. 

Memory is of three differ- 
ent types: immediate recall, 
short-term memory, and long- 
term memory. The first two 
appear to be entirely electrical 
in nature, whereas, the third 

\vhich house he lives in, or 
v^hat class he is taking at a 
certain period of the day. 
After twenty years, one may 
tot even remember that the 
class was taken, much less the 
period of the day in which it 

s taken, 


jjst long er 
flie telephone 

building, and room number. 
Long-term memory, on the 
other hand, is the prolonged 
storage of important concepts, 
attitudes, and events. While 
one may not remember taking 
a history course, one can very 
well remember that Napoleon 
met his "Waterloo" under 
certain circumstances having 
to do with the British armed 

Apparently, long-term 
memory is stored permanently 
in a chemical fashion in the 
erm memory, brain during dream time. 
: both electrical Sleep is of various types, from 
1. Immediate "light" through "rapid-eye 
function of the movement" (REM) to "deep" 
Dws one to re- sleep. When one is in the type 
ies of numbers of sleep that we recognize as 
igh to dial it on dream time, sleep researchers 
;. Short-term believe that memory is being 

ailbox i 



being collated, 

Collegedale Auto and Home Ceote 
396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Availahi,, 


•Save with confidence 

•Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza ^^ 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. anSB 
Monday-Friday TKnSr 

6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday ^ ^ 
Phone: 396-2101 

events are being related to 
things already in the mind, 
and matters are being collat- 
ed, sorted, arranged chrono- 
logically in the memory, and 
settled into permanent posi- 

There are many things 
that can interfere with the 
settling of new material into 
the brain. Anything that 
shortensor reduces the quality 
of dream time can interfere 
with the formation of memory. 
Several drugs alter the quality 
of dreaming, such as caffeine 
and sedatives, or any drug 
that alters the biochemistry of 
the forebrain, such as tran- 


A bedtime snack may 
interfere with dream time 
because of the large drain on 
electrical energy made by 
digestion, whereas, at the 
same time, a large outlay of 
electrical energy is needed by 
the brain to accomplish house- 
cleaning, sorting, collating, 
and programming in the 
brain. A heavy evening meal 
can do the same thing. Long 
periods of noise, distractions, 
television, worry, or intense 
feeling can interfere with the 
quality of dream time. 

Shocksof any kind includ- 
ing electrical, chemical, emo- 
tional, or physical can either 
prevent the settling in of new 

that one thought was securely 
fastened in the brain. Elec- 
trical shocks include electro- 
shock therapy used in psychi- 
atry, and lesser electrical 
shocks in the household. 
Chemical shocks include daily 
swings in blood sugar, drug 
use. the level of various biood 
hormones, the presence of 
end-products from intestinal 
fermentation, and other injur- 
ious chemical conditions of the 
blood. Examples of emotional 
shock are death of a loved one, 
divorce, or disgrace. Poor 
health that alters the quality of 
dreaming will interfere with 
memory storage. 

College educated 
professionals in nursing help 
keep Hinsdale Sanitarium 
and Hospital's standards of 
health care among the highest 
anywhere. You could be that 


Professiona . 


Send for information on 
Hinsdale Hospital's innovative 
nurse internship program. Just 
fill out this coupon and mail 
it to the personnel office 
at the address below. 


Sanitarium and 

TllursiJay. Match 15. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT . 7 

AIA in Search of Leaders 

Business Office Will Offer 

Two New 

□Susan Shanko 

Next year the business 
department will be offering 
two additional majors in Nurs- 
ing Home Administration. 

The two year associate 
degree will consist of basic 
business courses, four addi- 
tional health care classes and 
a four to five hour internship 
course. The four year Bache- 
lor of Business Administration 
degree will be a 48-50 hour 
major including a wider range 


"All phases of nursing 
home management will be 
covered." remarked Dr. 
Rozell proudly, "recreation 
and social activities, adminis- 
tration, management, sanita- 

After one has completed 
the outlined program, they 
will be properly equiped to 
take the state examination to 
be licensed nursing home 
administrator or an associate 
administrator in a hospital. 

The Adventist Intercol- 
legiate Association's 1979 an- 
nua! convention at Southwest- 
ern Adventist College April 
1-4 will be drawing student 
leaders from at least nine of 
twelve North American Ad- 
ventist colleges, according to 
convention organizers. 

AIA President Bill Knott 
and SAC Student Association 
President Ed Laue have re- 
ceived committments from 
Student Association officers in 
each of the Association's three 
geographic regions that they 
will be actively supporting the 
1979 convention. The list of 
schools planning to attend as 
of March 5 includes Andrews 
University, Atlantic Union 
College, Columbia Union Col- 
lege, Oakwood College, Pa- 
cific Union College, Southern 
Missionary College, Union 
College, Walla Walla College, 
and host school Southwestern 
Adventist College. 

Convention plans call for 
an intensive three-day sched- 
ule of meetings beginning 
Sunday, April 1, at 12:00 
noon, and concluding Wed- 
nesday afternoon, April 4, at 
4:00 p.m. 

"We're trying to organize 
a solid, productive conven- 
tion." says Knott. "We're 
trying to strike a balance 
between consideration of 
long-range issues for the As- 
sociation and a greater em- 
phasis on program-sharing 
than we've been able to have 

The three-day schedule 


hours of program-sharing time 
to give delegates the benefit of 
ideas and information from 
each school. Five sessions will 
be devoted to the exchange of 
ideas in the areas of Student 
Services, Campus Ministries, 
Publications and Public Re- 
lations, Administration and 
Senate, and Social/ Recrea- 
tional/Cultural programming. 
Major issues to be dis- 
cussed at the April convention 
include restructuring the 
AiA's financial program, the 
Association's relationship to 
other Adventist student or- 
ganizations, including Cam- 

foreign college 


future of intercoilegiatL 
ities sponsored by the j 

Representatives from the 
General Conference will also 
be present at the convention. 
Elder Richard Barron, Assoc- 
iate Director of the Youth 
Department, and Dr. F. E. J. 
Harder, Executive Secretary 
of the Board of Higher Educa- 
tion will attend the convention 
in their roles as advisors to the 

The Adventist Intercol- 
legiate Association was form- 
ed in 1969 to promote more 
effective student government 
on Adventist college cam- 
puses. The Association an- 
nually meets at a national 
convention on the campus of 
one of the member colleges in 
addition to maintaining a con- 
stant flow of information and 
ideas between member col- 
leges throughout the year. 


WSMC Features Shakespeare 


1 Kelley 

; featuring 

Try all the GRANOLAS frorr 



WSMC will be broadcast- broadcasting "Behind the .^„ ^„ 

ing the National Public Radio Scenes: Three Views of New York Consort of Viols 
(NPR) Shakespeare Festival Shakespeare". This is a includmg works by William 
during the months of March, series of three lectures by Byrd and Tobias Hume, w.i 
April, and May. Frank eminent Shakespearean be presented by NPR s Rectal 
Mankiewicz, president of scholars. Music from Shake- Hall. 
NPR, said, "The Shakespeare 
Festival is one of the most 
innovative and comprehensive 
projects ever undertaken by 
public radio. 

The three-month festival 
includes a variety of programs 
which deal with the life, the 
work, and the legend of Will- 
iam Shakespeare in an Ameri- 
can context. 

Prologues to Shakespeare 
consists of six one-half hour 
programs hosted by Dr. Ralph 
Allen, director of theater at 
the University of Tennessee. 
Each program will analyze the 
themes, characters, language. I 
imagery, and stagecraft of the 
plays to be 'broadcast by public 

Folger Shakespeare Library in 
Washington D.C.. featuring 
the Folger Consort Resident 
Ensemble on April 22 at 3 

''' In April, WSMC will be 

8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 15, 1979 ' 

Student Aid Increases 

n Elbert Tyson 

SMC's request for a substan- 
tial increase in student aid 
funds has been granted for 
next school year, according to 
Laurel Wells. Director of Stu- 

Every fall an application 
to participate in Federal Stu- 
dent Aid programs must be 
submitted to Washington for 
the following fiscal year (July 

r 30). The i 


I for t 

needy students, the complica- 
tions of other resources avail- 
able to students and a com- 
plete fiscal operations report 
of the previous year's expend- 
ed federal funds must be 
submitted. The percentage of 
utilization of the previous 
year's allocation, and the 
current deliquency rate of 
SMC's National Direct Stu- 
dent Loan borrowers are also 
factors in the report. 

SMC has been fortunate 
to have the allocation panel 
recommend the full amount of 
Ihe application request each 
year. However, available 
funds for the nation and the 
division of state percentages 
have generally not allowed 
SMC to receive the full 
amount requested. Next year, 
SMC will receive $816,263 of 
the 822,864 requested in the 
three followiiig campus-based 
programs: $310.364- National 
Direct Student Loan; S155.899 
■ Supplemental Educational 
Opportunity Grant; 5350,000 • 
College Work Study Program. 
This is $285,796 more than 



: for t 

year. SMC adds 10 per cent to 
the Federal funds of the 
National Direct Student Loan, 
nthly collection 

fro IT 


This brings 

for 1979-80 to $545,000. 

The College has not re- 
ceived an allocation for Nurs- 
ing Student Loans and nursing 

College ^ ^ 
of Law 

<tosrta In 4 ymv ol (Mrt-llme 
wmit^ dM» ml bmtim 



Fall: Aug. 27 


25757 Redlands Blvd 


(714) 825-6665 

Since Basic Educatioi 
Opportunity Grants are 
entitlement program, it is i 
necessary for the College 
apply for funds. There is 
limit'lolhe amount an instil 
tion can disburse in BEOG 

al eligibility report, the financial 

in aid office is authorized to 

Dt disburse the funds. If all the 

to students who are eligible for 

lo financial aid would apply, the 

i- school could disburse over one 

s. million dollars in BEOG alone 

in =n the 1979-80 school year. 







OmOES. «L>.. 



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This Weeb Feature 

Dinner Knife 






Southern IJUssionaiy C^-Uege 

CoUegedole, Tennessee 37315 


spring Arrives at SMC... 

Only Six More Weeks of Classes 


Is the/lcccnl too Worldly? P-^ 

Faith helps Student Through Highway Ordeal p- 5 

You Should be Exercising P- * 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday March 22. 1979 

Our page- 

Elections Blahs. 

Yet another election has come and gone, this time the race 
for Collegcdale City Commission. SMC student Greg Vital 
succeeded in his bid for a seat on the commission. The final 
rundown was: incumbent Dewitt Bowen, 299 votes; Greg Vital. 
238 votes; incumbent Walter Herrell. 226 votes; Ronnie Lee 
Ennis. 62 votes. Vital and Bowen will hold the two commission 

Notice the narrow gap between Vital and Herrell--a mere 
12 votes made the difference between winning and losing. This 
can betaken asa tribute to the importance of a single vote and a 
reason for turning out to the polls, but it can also be seen as a 
sign of voter indifference. In a city with approximately 2.000 
registered voters, an election should rarely come down to a 
decision by a mere dozen people. However, only 471 people 
bothered to vote (a ten-minute, painless process}. 

The Accent congratulates Vital and Bowen on their election. 
We hope that they care more about what happens to 
Collegedale than its citizens do. 

But Spring is Back! 

Arc you finding it hard to sit slill in class lately? Have you 
restrung your limp tennis racket, dug out >'our Frisbee and 
unpacked your bathing suit? Are your textbooks getting less 
use every day? If so. welcome to the ranks. You have a certified 
case of spring fever. 

One of the best things about spring fever is that there is no 
cure for it. You can't kill it with capsules or stifle the symptoms 
with cough drops. The only way out of spring fever is to live 
through it, Its victims are shaken up, mobilized and awakened 
into liveliness. If it weren't for spring fever, some people would 
never get rid of their mental cobwebs. 

So don't fight the feeling. This restlessness probably 
means that your body and your attitudes have been stagnating 
during the winter. Take a break from whatever you're tired of 
and head outside. Take a walk, look for flowers, fly a kite, or 
just lie down and watch the clouds (or the girls, or the guys) go 



» fHibtOhai weeWy w 

Nurse Warns Against Mononucleosis 

Dear Editor: 

A short time ago Dr. 
Kutzner shared with me an 
article about mononucleosis 
which appeared in one of the 
medical journals. Since a 
number of you have had it, 
and a number of you have 
been glad to learn that you 
didn't have it, I thought a 
summary of the article might 
be of interest. 

the dis 
than 100 years ago. 
very recently was it i 
as being caused by : 

"Mono" occurs world 
wide, but tends to manifest 
itself differently in various 
geographic areas. For ex- 
ample in the developing coun- 
tries one rarely sees symp- 
toms of mono. This may be 
because children rarely show 
symptoms when they get the 
disease and the blood of 90 per 
cent of their children shows 
evidence that they have come 
in contact with it by age 6. For 
some reason only 50 to 85 per 
cent of lower socio-economic 
groups show this contact. 

felt to be a factor because only 
14 per cent of privileged 
S-year-olds show contact. 
Since we think of the more 
privileged as being the group 
thai goes to college, and since 

companied by more definite 
and recognizable symptoms in 
young adulthood, young a- 
dults in college account for 
most of the recognizable cases 

can't find your toothpaste 
think twice before you grab 
your roommate's. He cut his 
paste off with his brush right 
where yours is going to begin. 
The disease seems to 
present itself differently in the 
different age groups as al- 
ready suggested. A child's 
incubation period may be as 
short as 10 to 14 days, and 
many seem to show no symp- 
toms as suggested by the 
large number whose blood 

t only shows thcy'v 


, yet they 

Adolescents and young 

adults are thought to have an have 

incubation period of 30 to 50 and 

days and most symptoms are swolle 

seen in this age group. 10 pei 

Older adults and the el- you ca 
derly get it too, but only a few. 

They are more severely ill and you can get it 

their fever lasts longer (22 to call it a rela 

30 days). They are mote likely occurs years 1; 
to have liver problems, but 

less likely to have the swollen Eleanor Hansc 

glands that young adults often Director of He 

The symptoms are -■ most 
commonly - a sore throat after 
having a headache, fatigue, 
loss of appetite and a distaste 
for cigarettes for a few days. 
Throw in vomiting, eye sensi- 
tivity to light and" aching 
muscles if you like, and take 
that for about 7 to IQ davs but 
maybe 5 weeks. You can 
have a fever anywhe 
100 to 105 degrees, 
half will have matter i 
tonsils, and most hav 
maybe 5 weeks. You c 
a fever anywhere fron- 
105 degrees. About f 

of n 

1 the United States. 



by phil frank 

people get i 
any signs c 

for people 
they got it. 

However none of this mat- 
i much to the person who 
So girls, beware of 
a hurry if your lipstick 
same brand as your 
i in nearly the 
; shade, and boys, if you 

"VOO A^T LIKE 'rtSUge ME^EK ^ 

ggg^ A PAIR oPEj\m\suceiK^ 

Too Much Sports and Science Fiction? 

Dear Editor: 

since I've been at Another thing is that we 

c.,r I have noticed that >ve arc putting too much empha- 

n„ in complete harmonv sis on sports. Instead of a 

">1, ivhal the Bible says on means of building our bodies 

T\ separate from the up we arc playing for the sake 

Id- "Come out from of competition; we arc bccom- 

among them, and be ye Sep- ing too wrappeti up ,n sports 

T sailh the Lord, and when we should give mote 

jTch not the unclean thing." time to our Savior. Jesus 

I 2 Cor. 6:17. 

Thursday, March 22. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 3 


We may have moved from 
I ,he city, but we are still 
joining with the world when 
we allow our student leaders 
who produce the Niunerique 
and The Southern Accenl. to 
place -within them that which 
has 10 do with science fiction. 
and when the deans allow a 
TV set to be placed in the 
dorm's basement and allow 
ihe students to view science 
and other programs 


Something to consider is, 
does science fiction or sports 
lead me to Christ? Can 1 
witness for Christ while in 
attendance? Would Christ do 
this? I believe that Jesus 

Christ would have us do, we 
would no longer allow any of 
our student publications to 
carr>' a science fiction theme 

be very careful as 




things and I believe that for us 
to be doing them is wrong. 
Science fiction can never in- 
spire us with hi^h, elevated 
thoughts, .but will degrade the 
mind and destroy its useful- 
ness. Sports, if we put too 
much emphasis on them, will 

The Lord loves us and it 
hurts Him to see us sin and to 
watch us destroy ourselves. 

If we will just turn from 
our sins, separate ourselves 
from evil, corrupting influ- 
and flee to Jesus, He 
. 'and will be a 
Father to you. and ye shall be 
my sons and daughters, saith 
the Lord Almightv." 2 Cor. 
6:17. 18. 

It is my prayer that 
will live for God 
playing games with 

: for Christ David Gi 

When 1 asked the 

principal if it would be all 

I right, he told me that I should 

lake it home with me and not 

tt> bring it again. 

w that we are college 
and that we are given 

lege of making our 

Student Liked 
Fitness Test 



lype of progra 

destroy us. If it weren't for 
Christ, I would have been 
totally destroved by it myself. 

the barrier Dear Editor: 
be beaten 1 would like to take this 
illow science opportunitv to thank Ron 
imilar things Hardin. Mamie Pruitt, Pete 
minds more Long, and Dale Bunker for 
could ever helping me with the president- 
know from ial Physical Fitness Test, I 
t this would also like to thank those 
bene- who came. 1 hope you all had 
much fun as I did. 








Plon toget involved in 

next geor's Accent 

Positions ooen: 

^^5^ LoLjout EcJitof 

Loyout Assistont 

Sports Editor 

Cifculotion Monoger 

;experience preferred) 

call 4356 for details 

■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday March 22. 1979 

History Week Begins on March 27 

Local History Week, a 
new public service sponsored 
by ihe history departmeni, 
will feature Dr. Duane King, 
director of the Cherokee 
Museum in Cherokee, North 
Carolina, in chapel on March 

see River valley. His collec- 
tion has anracted experts from 

which he has donated some 
valuable pieces. He has 
appeared regularly befor 



banquet room on March 29. 
This is the first Local History 
Week at SMC. Indian culturi 
will be the theme of the week. 
Dr. King will discuss the 
impact of Chi 

large banquet room at 12:00 
noon on March 29 to see 
Irwin's collection and to hear 
his account of the nature and 
use of Cherokee stone orna- 
ments, tools, and devices. 
Following his presentation the 
collection will be moved to the 
McKee Library where it will 
remain on display for a short 

Madison Closes Doors 

1 Cherokee India 



Apison Church to Hold 
Series of Youth Meetings 

specifically, the Brainerd 
community, was the site of 
Protestant mission projects 
during the era of settlement, 
and this exposure to Christian- 
ity forms an intriguing part of 
the Indian heritage of this 

In addition to his duties 
as director of the Cherokee 
Museum, Dr. King edits the 
Journal of Cherokee Studies, a 
scholarly periodical devoted to 
Ihe Cherokee life and culture 
of the South. He also teaches 
part time in the anthropology 
department of the University 
of Tennessee at Knoxville. 

On March 29 Invin will 
present several hundred 
Indian artifacts which he has 
personally collected from the 
Tennessee, Georgia, and Ala- 
bama regions of the Tennes- 


Tlie youth of the Apison 
SDA Church will be holding a 
series of meetings at the 
church on Bates Road in 

These meetings will be 
presented by and for the youth 
of SMC and the surrounding 
area. The topics will be 
varied, including prayer, Bible 
study, personal sharing of 
Jesus with friends, and the jov 
of heaven. 

Speakers for the meetings 
will be Toni Boliington. Kathi 
Craig, Roger Drew, Eddie 
Dopp. Kathy Gunter, Paul 
Hoover, Rick Johnson, Paige 
Lambeth. David Marx, Dick 
Noth. Lynne Noth, Ron 
Pickell, and Gary Podeyn. 

The mectines will begin 

on Sabbath afternoon, March 
24, and will continue through 
Friday. April 6. The Sabbath 
afternoon meetings will start 
at 4 p.m. and Ihe evening 
meetings will start at 7 p.m. 
Worship credit will be given 
and vans will be leaving 
Wright Hall at 3:45 on sabbath 
and 6:45 on weeknights to 
provide transportation. 


UGwynne Baldridge 

SMC's Division of Nurs- 
ing will be closing its Madison 
campus effective June 1. 

Students who were going 
to Madison for their second 
semester of nursing will be 
going to the Orlando campus 
instead. There will be one 
lower division and 

held on the Orlando campus. 

There are several reasons 
why the move is felt to be 
necessary. First. SMC will 
save approximately $100,000 a 
year by having only one off- 
campus facility to maintain 
instead of two. This adds up 
to savings for every student. 
Second, Florida Hospital is the 
biggest SDA hospital. This 
will allow the students to get 
the necessary clinical exper- 
ience that they were not 
always getting at Madison. 
Third, transferring some 
teachers and combining ef- 
forts will make the nursing 
program stronger in Orlando 
with a total of 11 teachers. 
Fourth, the dorm on the 
Oriando campus will hold 100 
students. It also has an area 
set up for male students. On 
the Madison campus there 
housing probk 

ent hospitals. 

Of the six teachers on the 
Madison campus, four will be 
staying with the program. 
Ruby Birch, teaching funda- 
mentals, and Edith Gillham, 
Madison campus coordinator 
teaching in the fourth sem- 
ester, will both be coming to 
the SMC campus. Martha 
Weeks, teaching senior year 
in community health, and Paul 
Lange, teaching in medical 
surgery, will be going to the 
Orlando campus. 



moved to the Oriando campus 
except for mental health which 
will come to the SMC campus. 
Four hours of OB will go to the 
Orlando campus from the 
SMC campus. There will also 
be five hours of medical 
surgical on the Oriando cam- 

■ of nui 

; ihF 


e will be 

I the Orlando 

heaviest. Presently, thi 
semester is the hardest. Tl 
change will let students km 
earlier if a career in nursing 
what they really want 


Plan to be part of a dynamic professional team in a hospital 
that encourages development of nursing skills through a wide 
in-service training program... a hospital that has introduced new 
concepts in diagnostics and therapy to this community... a hospital 
which puts the highest premium on the contribution of each 
individual to the total concept of health care. 

We need YOU if YOU are one who would put your whole heart 
into a program of Christian service. 

Call collect 813-639-3131, eirtension 517, for further informa- 
tion. Medical Center Hospital, 809 E. Marion Ave., P. 0. Box 
1309, Punta Gorda. FL 33950. 

Thursday March 22, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 

S tudents' Wife Trapped 

Tragedy Tests Faith 

'For He shall give His 
angels charge over thee to 
keep thee in all thy ways. Ps. 

The Lord and the angels 
were definitely with Ben and 
Vanessa Schrock while they 
were returning from a relig- 
ious marriage encounter re- 
treat in Hendersonville. NX. 
on Februar>' 26. 

The Shrocks stopped at a 
traffic accident on Interstate 
40 near the Tennessee border. 
Ben was outside their car 
when a tractor-trailer jumped 
another car from behind them 
and landed on the Shrock's 
Capri. Anti-freeze from the 
truck's radiator spilled into 
the car. seriously bummg 

Ben later told a Chatta- 
nooga News-Free Press 
reporter, "She amazed me. 1 
think I would have been 
hysterical but she was rela- 

The Shrock's experience 
and their calm actions during 
their ordea! impressed report- 
ers from the Waynesville 
(N.C.) Mountaineer who wrote 
two stories on the incident. 
Later the Chattanooga News- 
Free Press featured the 
Shrock's story in their March 

Vanessa, who suffers 
from claustrophobia, was 
trapped in the totaled vehicle 
for nearly four hours while 
rescuers from the Haywood 
County Paramedic Squad 
worked fi) free her. 

Suffering from a broken 
thigh and bums that covered 
one-third of her body, she was 
rushed to Haywood County 
Hospital, then on to the Rum 
Unit at Erlanger Medical Cen- 
ter, where she is now a 

"I realize that 
have the freedom to squander 
aw'ay life; it's too fragile. 
Everything we door say either 
enhances or subtracts from 
the Lord and your relationship 
with others," added Ben. 

Ben Schrock. a theology 
major at SMC. feels the 
experience has "enlarged and 
increased Vanessa's and my 

spiritual experience." 

Vanessa has appreciated 
the prayers, cards and en- 
couraging words. Anyone 
wishing to help the Schrocks 
may do so by sending a 
donation to the Haywood 
County Paramedics Squad. 
who transported Vanessa free 
of charge. Blood may be 
donated to the Erlanger Cen- 

1 the ! 

■ of ' 


"The Lord has really 
been with us through this," 
concluded Ben. "I don't know 
how Vanessa and I would've 
gotten through it without God 

r faith.' 

Mid-East Tour Scheduled for Aug. 

Dr. Kenneth Vine, Dean 
of the Division of Religion at 
Loma Linda University, will be 
the guide for a 21-day tour of 
Biblical sites in Iraq, Syria, 
Jordan, and Israel scheduled 
for August 15 to September 4, 
1979. Dr. Vine spent 17 years 
in the Middle East, seven of 
these as President of Middle 
East College, and has been 
associated with the archaeo- 
logical excavations at Cae- 
sarea in Israel since 1972. He 
is eminently qualified to pro- 
vide an in-depth tour of the 
Bible Lands that will be ap- 
pealing to pastors, Bible 
teachers, and interested lay- 


ipotan— - . 
Palestinian medical history 
will be highlighted by Dr, 
John Reeves. Associate Pro- 
fessor in Psychology and Re- 
ligion, who is currently teach- 
ing Biblical Archaeology and 
Medical History classes at 
LLU. lectures will be inte- 
grated with those of Dr. Vine 
to emphasize the relation of 
religion and medicine. 

Places of particular inter- 
est from a Biblical and medical 
perspective are: Babylon, Ur, 
Nineveh, Man, Palmyra. Tell- 
Mardikh. where important 
ancient tablets from the time 
of Abraham were recently 

found, Da 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 



Amman, Heshhon (site of the 
SDA-Andrews University 
Archaeological Expedition). 
Mt. Nebo, the rose-red rock 
city of Petra, and Aqaba on 
the Red Sea. Crossing the 
Jordan River into Israel, all 
the usual places will be visit- 
ed, such as Jerusalem. Beth- 
lehem, and Nazareth, in addi- 
tion to the Philistine territory 
of the Shephelah-Ashdod. 
Askelon. and Gath. 

The Shepherd's Travel 
Agency has been most coop- 
erative in working out a prac- 
tical itinerary. First-class 

ind ail 

Sales- Service-Parts 

Coltegedale Auto and Home Cente 

396-3898 or 396-3772 

Student Discounts Available. 

uu=^^ .-■- already been re- 
served. The price for the 
three-week trip is 52,195 from 
New York. Reasonable add-on 
fares can be arranged that are 
cheaper than regular fares. 

For further' information 
concerning the tour itinerary. 
graduate or undergraduate 
credit, and details relative to 
tax deductions for ministers, 
leachers. and health profess- 
ionals write to: John M. 
Reeves. Ph.D., Director. Div- 
ision of Educational Re- 
sources School of Dentistry, 
Loma Linda. CA 92350. 
In response to the grow- 

ing interest in denominational 
history, Loma Linda Univer- 
sity will conduct a two-week 
Workshop in Historical Stud- 
ies, July 8-21. 1979. 

According to Paul J. 
Landa, Ph.D., and Jonathan 
M. Butler. Ph.D., co-directors 
of the workshop, it is offered 
for the benefit of secondary 
and college teachers, pastors, 
librarians and interested lay- 
men from across North Amer- 
ica. "It will bring together 
some of the church's finest 
theologians, historians and 
educators from Andrews Uni- 
versity, Loma Linda Univer- 
sity, senior colleges of the 
North American Division, the 
General Conference, and the 
Ellen G. White Estate," Dr. 
Landa says. 

C. Mervyn Maxwell, 
Ph.D.. will conduct a seminar 
in the teaching of denomina- 
tional history on the secondary 
level with collaborating from 
the School of Education of 
Loma Linda University. 

Lightbearers to the Rem-- 
nant the soon to be published 
SDA history textbook will he 
introduced at (he semmar in 
the teaching of denomination- 
al history on the college level, 
conducted by Richard 
Schwarz. Ph.D. 

A seminar on Christian 
approaches to history will ' 

conducted by a team of histor- 
ians and theologians, coordin- 
ated by Gary Land. Ph.D., and 
Dr. Anda. 

Oral history methods and 
techniques will be featured in 
a seminar conducted by Mau- 
rice Hodgen, Ed.D. and col- 
laborating faculty from Cali- 
fornia State University at 
Fullerton and Claremont Col- 

A series of lectures ui 
denominational history will be. 
presented by experts from 
various universities, colleges, 
the General Conference, and 
the Ellen G. White Estate, 
coordinated by Dr. Butler. 

In addition to lectures and 
seminars there will be a 
dramatic play on James White 
by Larry Richardson, and a 
festival of Early Advent 
Hymns conducted by Wayne 
Hooper of the Voice of Pro- 

Up to four units of grad- 
uate credit will be offered, 
fulfilling the requirements for 
certification in denominational 
history. Scholarships are 
available to aid with tuition 
expenses, according to Dr. 

For additional information, 
write: Workshop in Historical 
Studies. Loma Linda Unvier- 
sity. Box 1417, Riverside, CA- 


• THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday March 22. 1979 

Simple Remedies 

Exercise Can Improve Your Health 

lally do. 

DAgatha M. Thrash, MD 

There are many disorders they get 
that can be neutralized by li 

of vigorous exercise. As article in Sponsmedicini 

exercise is increased, degen- young adult "weekend ath 

erativc diseases of all kinds letes" who played tennis oi 

are decreased, life-span is golf two or three 

without stopping, is required. 
During this exercise period 
one should have a few minute; 
to warm up, after which one 
should exercise sufficiently tc 
increase the pulse rate tc 
studied. Their physical about 2/3 of the maximum 
fections such as colds are condition was only slightly heart 
reduced, and perhaps best of better than that of completely 
all, enjoyment of life is signif- sedentary individuals, 
icantly enhanced. 

In order to gel a cardio- 
ular training effect, 15-30 
ites of vigorous exercise, 

dieted maximum heart rate for 
a thiny-year-old would be 
190. Two-thirds of this tlguri 
would give about 127, which is 

pulse level t 



The best exercise should 
be characterized as "vigorous 
though not violent." Jogging 
and running are only for a few. 
Most people do not maintain a 
high enough level of athletic 
training to make jogging or 
running a safe exercise. For 
these individuals, walking and 
useful outdoor work will avoid QNancy Can' 
many physical proble 

; After the exercise period is 
is high level for over, a "cooling down" is 
les. A rule of advisable. Most deaths re- 
thumb in determining the ported from heavy exercise 
predicted maximum heart rate have occured immediately 
is to subtract your age from after stopping the exercise 
220. For example, the pre- when the subject promptly sat 

down or laid down to rest. A 
cooling down period will pre- 
vent the sudden congestion of 
the heart and lungs thai 
occurs from abruptly becom- 
ing immobile after ceasing 

Band Gives Concert 

from violent exercise The SMC Concert Band's concerts was the 20-minute the East Brainard K 

as painful joints, liga- home concert, scheduled for 8 parade march at Disney World. Club and church service 
s and muscles. p.m.. March 24. is the band's This year's John Philip Collegedalc SDA Churc 

nth concert of this Sousa Band Awards were 

iter. Held in the Physi- presented to senior trumpeter 

not the best forms of exercise. 
During youth and early adult- 
hood, competitive sports may 
be a major form of exercise. 
At this age, a fixed program is 
not essential to induce one to 
exercise. But, at about age 
35, when one really begins to 
need the exercise, one begins 
to lose skills and interest in 
competitive sports, both be- 
cause of the fixing of the 

e the health beg! 

:ise should not be done indoors. 
ely Muscular building has beei 
:ise shown to be more steady am 
sat of greater degree if somi 
exercise is done outdoors. 
particularly if the sun i; 
shining. If one uses sports o 
useful labor as exercise, occa 
sionally one should take i 
brisk walk to stretch out one'; 
legs. Once ; 
probably be sufficient for 
inis type of workout. Retnemb< 
the the benefits, and disciplir 
yourself to daily exercise. 

cal Educatioi 

day night's program will Myrna Litchfield during a 
feature guest clarinetist Tony concert at Forest Lake Acad- 
Pasquale. professorat Wright cmy. 

~ before spring break 

"The band ha: 



McClarly. "We wen 
cially honored to be 
play for one of the Atlanta 
Hawks ' professional basket- 
ball games and. more recent- 
deieriorate at thai age if ly, to lead the parade at 
glected. If. Disney World." McClarty 
slated that playing at cither 
the basketball games or the 
parade is a privilege not 

ensemble, a 40- 
member division of the band, 
traveled to Shenandoah Valle> 
Academy, giving two concerts 
at the academy itself, a con- 
cert for church service at the 
Vienna SDA church, and 
taking a short tour of Wash- 

sports that are non-competi- 
tive, especially sports that can 
be enjoyed alone, one has his 
exercise assured. 

About one hour each day 
should be spent in vigorous 
outdoor exercise and another 
hour spent indoors in activities 
requiring considerable mus- 
cular work or energy expendi- 

inglon, D. C, 
Other cor 

> this 

A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma Donor 


1034 McCALLlE AVE, 



Shawnee Mission Medical Center 
has a health career to fit your style. 

. ill i^ ^ M a& 

Want to try one on? 

Make an appointment to sec Frank Diehl, Shawnee W 
Center Personnel Director on March 28 and 29 b> conlMtlng I 
ph. 4282 or the Testing and Counseling Office, ph. 4208. 

Thursday March 22, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 

Former Middle East Student 
Escapes Death, Comes to SMC 

□ Gwynne Baldridgc 

Faculty Senate Suspends 
Judiciary Committee 

GDon Rima 

The Faculty Senate re- 
cently voted to suspend the 
College's Judiciary Com- 
mittee on a trial basis for the 
79-80 school year. 







committee be made smaller 
than the seven member panel 
currently operating. Dissent- 
ing votes were cast by Mark 
Boddy and Dean of Students 
Melvin Campbell. Campbell 
stressed that the suspension 

made directly to the Dean of 
Students. Campbell agreed 
that this method would save 
students from meeting with 
the committee and lend itself 
to more candldness and open- 
ness between Campbell and 
the students involved. 

Escapina death was 
Wagih Mikhail 's reason for 
coming to SMC. Wagih, who 
IS from Egypt, was attending 
Middle East College first 
semester until Ihe college 
closed because of the war 
between Egypt. Jordan. Syria, 
and Israel. 

"It became very danger- 
ous to attend school there," 
said Wagih. "Because of the 
danger, night watchmen were 
necessary. 1 was one of them. 
I recall one time when i 
thought I heard something in 
the bushes. 1 went to the 
bushes to investigate 
turned on my flashlight. 
sooner had 1 turned it on when 
I heard a gun fire. The bullet 
came so close to me that I felt 
the breeze from it on the back 
of my neck." 

When the college closed 
Wagih did not know where he 
was going to go. After much 
prayer he decided to go to 
SMC. The Upper Middle East 
division of Seventh-day 
Adventists told Wagih they 
would sponsor him for one 
semester at SMC. 

Wagih applied, then 

to the conference office every 
day to check the mail, but no 
letter from SMC. 

He then considered going 
o Newbold College where he 

Wagih waited and prayed 
some more. The day he would 
have to leave to get to SMC on 
time kept getting closer and 
closer. On the day before he 
would have to leave he made 
his daily trip to the conference 


Wagih is now attending 
SMC and has adjusted very 
well. He has made many new 
friends and plans to go on to 
Loma Linda University after 

needed waj 
which is usually a te 
task. Then he had to I 
seat on a flight that 
leave the nest day. B 
visa was handed right t 
and he got the last 

Lord I. 

n this 

1 if that's whei 

/ fore 


years after graduating from 
Loma Linda to work here and 
get some practical experience. 
Then Wagih would like to go 
back to Egypt to approach the 
Moslems with health reforms. 

WSMC Staff Takes Poll on 
Public Interest in Churches 

had spent the previc 




o hear from SMC. So 

DSusan Kelley 

The staff of WSMC ; 
visiting Adventist 
within the coverage area of the 
radio station to let the people 
know about WSMC and its 
programming. They are also 
conducting a survey of the 

staff can fmd out how Ad- 
ventists feel about the music 
and various programs on 
WSMC. They can gain a 
sensitivity to Ihe people's 
interests and needs and learn 
how WSMC can better serve 

The staff hopes to be able 

the coverage area of WSMC, 
which is a 100-mile radius. 

During the visit a talk is 
given about WSMC and a 
survey is conducted to deter- 
mine how WSMC can better 
serve the Adventist people. 
Also, if requested, there will 
be special music featuring 
some of the staff members at 
WSMC. In some of the visits 
the staff will have the whole 
church service. 

agree with t 


1 of the 

lapsed for Campbell to counsel 
with both students and faculty 
involved, provided that the 
charges were correct. If they 
were in error it would be the 
student's responsibility to 
clear up the misunderstanding 
with the appropriate faculty 


Answer the call of Kentucky"63 bed hospital 
acnominationally owned and operated, located in the 
foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, has immediate 
openings for nurses. There is a critical need. ..won't you 
help? For more information contact Personnel, Memorial 
Hospital, 401 Memorial Drive, Manchester. Kentucky 
■^0962. Or call us collect at (606) 598-5175. 

"QYCKftm^CTj 5ir 

Thompson Wins 

'CABL on-Campus 

Poster Contest 

■'The Smoker's Section is 
Overflowing" won first place 
in the CABL on-campus poster 
contest which ended March 
15. The contest was directed 
by Johnny Lazor, on-campus 
CABL president. 

"teve Thompson sub- 
mitted the first place poster, 
while Kris Hackleman and 
Lynette Krum received second 
and third. The prizes for 

]g were 550, S30, S20 

and each of the winner; 
received a CABL T-shirt. 

II entries have been 
displayed in the health fair 
Northgate Mall. The purpose 
for the contest was for — ■ 
dents to get involved 
their talents in 
display for temperance and 
' health. 

8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday March 22, 1979 






PeAHUTBmER... 2 

GAINS8URGER ^•- »Sir~:is>. 

BACON & EGG. .o,/'?fS 

GRAWTRAIN. .... 2s.4'^ 
SOUP STARTER ... eo.79^ 




\}i%Mk PioiciH Sfeonfo — — 


BROTH 3F>rpo 




SPREAPS ..o.6S^ 


VEGEIETS 90,^7^ 


FRICHIK.. ..... o.S9^ 






CORN- CUT & FRENCH ^ ^ . P '■ ""l 

GREEN BEANS. ..Shr89^ 


WHITE CORN .... ,20.?^^ 31 


MUSHROOMS . v.o..2f>,S9^W^^^ 

LACHOY ' w " 1 





BIG TATE POTATOES eo. 79^ /i^ ' 




DETERGENT «». /'^ m. 






PIAIN FLOUR .. . s^if^fOO 









2"^ I /ffTWf P.H».4^# 

TIVCE Pe,H»d4l 

^CEIERV. P.B...i^<* 

** IDAHO NO. 1 ~' 

BAKING POTATOES » ^ »., ^^^ 


\ POTATOES ,OL.Ba,^^^ 




This Weeks Feature SIu*r'c"hase 1 1 

Sovilhen. Missioned CoUeg, 
Collegsdols, Tennessee 37315 



Collegedale Childrens Center 
Closing After Five Years 

The Collegedale Child- cent increase in funds." ex- 

ren's Center, located on the plains Sue TeHenncpe, direc- 

first floor of Summerour Hall, tor of Child Development. 

is permanently closing its "and the Administration just 

doors after five years of oper- couldn't give it to us." 

-We would need a 35 per The Center was basically 

for Ihe children of married 

Student Ministers to Serve 
in Neighboring Churches 

■Twenty-four SDA 
churches in a 120-mile radius 
of Collegedale are being 
served by 26 junior and senior 
ministerial students on a 
monthly or bi-weekly basis." 
Dr. Douglas Bennett, chair- 
man of the religion depart- 

This program is known as 
ihe field seminar practicum in 

the Sabbath School program 
over to them as well," Dr. 
Bennett added, 

Providing a "live preach- 
ing .aboratory helps to de- 
velop their talents." Only 
those who have taken Homi- 
letics (sermon preparation and 
presentation) are eligible for 
this program. 

"Proficience in preaching 
like other skills, can only come 
from practice." Dr. Bennett 

students and Collegedale 
residents, and lab periods for 
students to observe the child- 
ren. About 25 families now 
use the facility. "It wasn't as 

school" Mrs. TeHennepe 
adds, "but the children were 
in contact with others of their 
own age." 

Students taking Develop- 
mental Psychology and Early 
Childhood Development were 
associate supervisors at the 
Center. Now that the Center 
is closing, it will be up to the 
instructors to fill up those lab 
slots. The vacated rooms will 
possibly be used for class- 
rooms or labs. 

SMC Presents the 
Caballeros Chilenos 

Musselwhite Appoints New 
SA Executive Officers 

The SMC Artist Adven- 
ture Series presents The Cab- 
alleros Chilenos Saturday 
night at 8:15 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 
The trio consists of Juan Tobar 
from San Fernando. Chile, 
and Jose Cuevas and Jorge 
Obregon from Santiago. Chile. 
The Caballeros Chilenos 
first sang together in August 
of 1973. From the first their 
overriding goal has been to 
serve God with their talents. 
Since that time they have 
performed all over the South 
American, Inter American, 
and North American contin- 
ents. Approximately 150.000 
of their records have sold in 
Latin America, over 100,000 of 

them in Puerto Rico alone; 
around thirty of their records 
have been pressed, thirteen of 
which are LPs. In Latin 
America they are known as the 
Chilean Eben-Eicr Trio. 

In 1973 they won the 
Chilean Festival of Christian 
Singing competition. Their 
live radio performances in- 
clude saturating the Chilean 

\i radi 

Austin, Texas. While in Chile 
they initiated and produced a 
program, "Awakening to 
Life." which they stayed with 
for over a year. Their televis- 
ion appearances include per- 

President-elect Mussel- 
white presented his appointed 
officers to the Student Senate 
on Monday night for approval. 
The four appointed officers 
were Sandy Musgrave. secre- 
tary; Brian Rogers, treasurer: 
Keith Langenberg. public 
relations; and Rex Leather- 
wood, parliamentarian. Each 
i>f the officers was approved 
unanimously by the senate. 

After a brief discussion 
the senate decided to appro- 

e S186 to the orchestra to 

help with their expenses for 
their lour of the Orient this 
spring. Some senators thought 
that the orchestra should be 
given a larger amount be- 
cause it will be a public 
relations trip for SMC and also 
many members of the orches- 
tra are members of the Stu- 
dent Association. 

brought before the general 
assembly on March 15 was 
passed with 90 per cent of the 
525 votes cast. This amend- 
ment was to combine the 
offices of student services and 

title "Student Services," 
- Discussion was brought 
up on who should be members 
of the budget committee to 
plan next year's budget for the 
Student Association. As de- 
fined in the constitution, all 
current SA officers and offi- 
cers-elect along with th 
make up Ih 

P.E. Dept. Receives Two 
New Faculty Members 

• health and phys 

have two additions to the 
teaching faculty for the 1979- 1 
1980 school year. Bob and 
Carla Kamineski received 
their undergraduate degrees 
in Health and Physical Educa- 
La Sierra. They 

ived I 

' degn 

committee. The senate voted 
to have three non-voting 
members attend to be advi- 
sers. These will be Mary Kay 
Artress. John McKinney and 
H«rry Miller. 

Al the close of the 
ing. Sen. Harry Selent intro- 
duced a bill asking for an 
appropriation of $175 to buy 
Bibles to be given to the new 
student missionaries at their 
dedication on April 20. This 
bill will not be voted on until 
the next senate meeting on 
April 9. 

Boston University 
currently completing doctoral 
work at Brigham Young Uni- 
versity. Bob Kamineski is 
specializing in physical as- 
sessment and physiology. His 
wife, Carta 

The Kamineski's taught 
four years at A^U.C. prior to 
leaving for B.Y.U. and bring 
well-balanced experience to 
SMC. Carta is coach of the 
men's Junior Varsity volley- 
ball at B.Y.U. , and she will 

als here at SMC. Bob is well 
skilled and will assist in his 
areas of specialty. The intra- 
mural program will be divided 
between the current staff 
members and the Kamineski s 
with each working in their 


Good news on Financial Aid 

SMC Orchestra Plays the Tivoli 

2 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 29. 1979 

Our page 


Some Weighty Chit-Chat About Chapels 

Laugh A Little!! 

How's your sense of hu 
If you're like most peopli 
easy to take yourself too 
everyone is trying to cram 
weeks. Roommates get on e 
into arguments, and 

, it could use a little exercise. It's 
icriously, especially now while 
whole semester's work into six 
,ch other's nerves, meetings turn 
ms to be upset about 

lonest look at what's 
actually life-or-death 
t worthless person on 
an overly-demanding 

inute and take an 
bothering you. Are senate meetings 
matters? Is your roommate really the mo 
the face of the earth? Is a boring chapel o 
professor going to ruin the rest of your existence? These things 
will only depress you if you let them become too important. 

There's something to laugh about in almost every minor 
frustration, and often the funniest thing is the ridiculous way 
you've been acting. Getting mad rarely accomplishes anything, 
but a cheerful attitude and willingness to laugh at your mistakes 
can go a long way. 

If the pressures are getting to you, take a break for some 
laughs. Try some humor in a book or magazine, or ask a friend 
for a new joke. For a guaranteed chuckle, just sit in the Student 
Center and watch the people go by. or better yet find a mirror. 


"Hi Chat!" 

■■Hey, that was some 
chapel, huh?" 

"Well. Chat. 1 really 
didn't get much out of it. to 
tell you the truth." 

"But Chit! It was abso- 
lutely enthroUingt Man, those 
poor Cherokees really got 
pushed around. And those 
missionaries — guts, pure 

"It just doesn't fan any 
flames for me. Sorry." 

"But Chit, don't you want 
to know about the local 
history? So what if it's 
absolutely dripping with 
trivia, people spend half their 
lives studying and they get all 
kinds of degrees and go to 
Harvard and pick up a neat 


"Chat, you want to hear 
something really weighty?" 

"Does Dr. Batlistone 
know about this?" 

"I hope so, Jesus is 

"Does he have a Ph.D?" 

"A Ph.D.!? Chat! I said 
Jesus! Remember Him? He's 

coming back and we're going Gee, I wonder if they'll t 

home with Him. Along with about Jesus at the n 

the Cherokees and mission- chapel." 
aries and hariots. Now that's Hmmm. 

worth talking about!" 

"Yea! That's really neat! Sam Beyer 

Waglh, Have a tjlessed Sabbath and a rBniAstk weekend! Hope 

Camelot Article is in Poor Taste 

Dear Editor: 

Each week The Camelot good paper and it does add a 

Review astounds the student bit of spice to the everyday rat 

body of SMC with something race of college life, 
new and different in the area 

of journalism. At times, I My conscience, however, 

haven't always agreed with won't let me stand idly by, not 

the style and content of this saying anything concerning 

publication, but basically it's a the Point/Counterpoint found 



Ti AcnrH Is (xtibtiod w 

in the March 26 issue. 

"To put it bluntly, I am 
very embarrassed. Dr. Batti- 
stone was a guest on this 
campus and was invited to 
help us gain a better under- 
standing of the Bible. Every- 
one may not agree on whether 

presentations were enjoy- 

, but I feel thai 
lething regarding this. 


Lord. If son 
blessed by il 

fine, but at least 
others receive their bless- 
ing. An apethic attitude could 
be a stumbling block to an- 
other's Chrisitan experience. 

I'm not trying to stifle 
"freedom of the press," but I 
do feel that a little bit of 
common sense and courtesy 
should be used. 

The Camelot Review is 
interesting and does make one 
think and I appreciate the 
honesty conveyed on past 
issues. But, I feel one's 
Christian experience is a mat- 
ter to be kept between oneself 
and the Lord. 

. SquJrthead F 

rta enjoy II thDughl) Hopelo 

mbarrassing, Dr, Bat- 
was still on campus 
his issue was released. 
eek of Spiritual Em- 


, A. Owrdi - April 2-5; 7;ro p.m. 


Try ail the GRANOLAS from 



Thursday. March 29. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

Qeaf Student Wins Poetry Award 

Suzanne Whitley, fresh- 
man English major from 
Louisville. Tennessee, recent- 
,., received word that she 
Iced third in the 1977-78 
poetry contest for the Junior 
National Association of the 
Deaf. As the letter from the 
Association said. "This is no 
cheap tribute... you have 
captured the honors in compe- 
tition with the nation's deaf 
youth." Along with the 
tribute, Suzanne received $50 
in prize money. 

Suzanne was of course 

delighted — and she was also 
surprised. She had not ex- 
pected to win a prize when she 
entered the contest. In fact, 
she had not even e.\pected to 
enter. Her English teacher at 
the Tennessee School for the 
Deaf chose three of Suzanne's 
best poems and urged that she 
enter them in the national 
contest. She did, and then 
forgot about it. 

When notification of her 
prize arrived, she didn't 
understand right away what it 

Lincoln Library 
Open Weekdays 

was all about, and now she 
hardly remembers which 
poems were submitted. She 
does recall the one titled "For 
Barbara Fay Only" -- a tribute 
to a close friend. The letter 
didn't tell which poem took 
third prize in the contest. 

poetry for several years, but 
this was her first contest. She 
did have some of her poetry 
published on request in a book 
printed by a poetry club in 
Knoxville, but the rest is kept 
in her private collection- 
Suzanne and her interpreter, 
Dan Mayfield, are now hoping 
for possible publication of the 
prize poem in the magazine 
The Deaf American. 

Collegedale Beauty Shop 
Makes Changes 

□ Fred Cole 

The Collegedale Beauty which is open Sunday through 
Shop in the College Plaza has Friday, 
been renamed "Hair Design- 
ers." Vicky Lynch, formeriy ^JJ" 
of Hair 'Em East in Chattan- aSSS 
ooga has joined their staff. JST 
Lynch has been with Hair Hv 
'Em East for the past four J* 
years. She is a licensed 
cosmotologist and also has 
special training in men's styl- 
ing and permanents. 

"I'm really looking for- 
ward to seeing my many 
Collegedale customers and the 
student body of SMC." said 

Jean Housley is the man- 
ager of "Hair Designers," 

The Thomas Memorial 
Lincoln and Civil War Library 
open Monday 



McKee Library night super- 
visor. The Lincoln Library will 
still be open in.the afternoon if 
ihe sign indicating the hours is 
posted in the main lobby. 

"New materials are being 

added to the collection from 
time to time," says Charles 
Davis. Director of the McKee 
Library. "Mrs Benedict is 
anxious to be of help to those 

research. She feels that many 
interesting and enjoyable 
items are not being used and 
she hopes that more students 
and faculty will take time to 
become acquainted with the 

Financial Aid tolncreasefor 
the Middle Income Student 


A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Plasma ponor 


1034 McCALLlE AVE. 
mus with this coupon on first donulion. "756-0930 

Have you applied for 
financial aid? Here is a profile 
of 539 students who sought aid 

The applicant was typi- 
cally a female from a four- 
member household who was 
dependent on her parents for 
support and was the only one 
in her family taking college 

Approximately four per 
cent of the dependent appli- 
cants and 47 per cent of the 
self-supporting applicants 
were married, Twenty-three 
per cent of all applicants came 
from one-parent homes, 
v/hose main wage earner was 
in a professional or technical 
field and was 47 years of age. 

The typical dependent's 
average family income was 
513,713. Fifty-two per cent 
were double-income families. 

Resources of the dependent 
single applicant were $762 
while the average incomes for 
the dependent married appli- 
cant (including spouse) was 
S5735. The self-supporting 


s S5530. 

needed $3849 and $5068 re- 
spectively. If all the appli- 
cants in this profile had been 
Funded, nearly 2 million dol- 
lars in financial aid would 
have been distributed. 

Next school year, even 


I^S.J Agent 

Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res, Phone: 396-2226 

; $17,512 and 71 pet 
owned their own homes. 
Average family investments, 
including real estate and sav- 
ings, came to $8468. Approx- 
imately 13 per cent of the 
families owned a farm or 
business with an average net 
value of $22,468. 

The average need of the 
dependent-single resident 
student was $3,295. Self- 
supporting applicants and de- 
pendent ■"'' """'i"'"**' 

married applicants 

Thank You 


Your Support! 

Greg Vital for 

Paid for by Friends of Greg Vital for Commissioner. 
Tommy L. Davidson, Treasurer 

has made financial aid, partic- 
ularly BEOG's, available for 
those who had not before been 
eligible; and also because the 
Guaranteed Student Loans 
and Federally Insured Student 
Loans are no longer need 

Applications for GSL's 
and FISL's should be made 
eariy. since the banks who will 
fmance these loans have a 
limited supply of funds.. 

New Officers 

Dr. Douglas Benncct, 
chairman of the religion de- 
partment, has announced the 
new officers of the Student 
Ministerial Association for the 
1979-80 school year. 

They are John McVay. 
president: Tarsee Li. vice- 
president: Marsha Hlldreth, 
secretary-treasurer; Phil 
Young, chorister: nd Sam 
Miller, public relations 



elected by the theology and 
religion majors by secret 
ballot. They will soon ne 
meeting to plan out the new 
year programs, Dr. Bennett 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 29, 1979 

SMC Orchestra Performs at Tivoii April 1 

DLisa Kelly 

The SMC Orchestra, Aageles and then to Honolulu Then they'll gi 
under the direction of Orlo for concerts, tours of the Seoul, Taipei, 
G^bert, professor of music, island and a day at the beach. Manila, 
will perfonn along with the 
Chattanooga Youth Symphony 
Orchestra at the Tivoii Thea- 
tor, Sunday, April 1 at 7:30 
p.m.. to help raise money for 
their eight-country tour of the 
Orient. Dr. J. Bruce Ashton. 
another profess 

last fall, thi 

on to Tokyo, 
Hong Kong, 

money for this trip wi 
washes, concerts, offerings 
and individual donations. So 
far they have raised $28,000 of 
a S30,000 goal. Sixty mem- 

going on the tour, plu; 
adults including the director 
and his wife. 

On May 7, the orchestra 
will leave Chattanooga for Los 

Season Begins With New Twist 

and then back home. 

Everywhere they land, 
two buses will be provided to 
escort them around- They will 
be staying in people's homes, 
dormitories and two nights at 
the Olympic Village in Japan. 
The orchestra will be per- 
forming at Adventist colleges 
and hospitals in the Far 
Eastern Division, and sight- 
seeing everywhere they go. 

The secular program at 
the Tivoii will feature Dr. 
Ashton performing Schu- 
mann's "Piano Concerto in A 
Minor." Manyofthestudents 
will perform solos such as Tim 
Holbrook. violinist, doing 
Mendelssohn's "Andante" 
and Kristi McDonald, cellist, 
doing "Elegio" by Faire, 

To supplement what 

smdc-nis have already 

given so far. 528,000 was 
raised by the SMC Alumni, 
the Southern Union, several 
local conferences, members of 
the Committee of 100, faculty, 
taff and business leaders. 

"The Yearling" 
to Premiere 
This Week 

"The Yearling", a movie 
about the adventures of a 
deer, a boy and his family io 
the pioneer days in Florida 
will be shown Saturday' 
March 31 at 8 p.m. and again 
on April 1 at 6 p.m. in the 
Collegedale Academy auditor- 
ium. Admission is 75 cents for 
adults, 50 cents for children 
(ages 6 to 12) with a mavim„„, 
of S2.50 per family. 



County Kiwanis Club is s^.,.. 
soring the flim as a benefit t 
raise funds for youth softbal 
leagues in Collegedale am 



County Kiwanis Club is seek- 
ing new members and invites 
citizens of Apison, Ooltewah. 
or Collegedale who are inter- 
ested in serving their com- 
munities through membership 
in the Kiwanis Club to call 
Fred Fuller, club President, at 
3%-2126 or Don Dick, Vice- 
president, al 396-'1216. 

ms will be w< 
The problen 
t has plaguec 

II matched. eleven are needed ti 

with forfeits they are lacking is l 

SMC soccer tors. Games start : 

on't be here there are two A 

II vouch, they're doing 

There are five captains 
with well balanced teams, Joe 
Denham, Bob Hillier, Fred 
Davis. Dave Slattery and Tedd 

In the first weeks of this 
season Slattery has jumped to 
first place by nipping Webster 
2-1 and walked away from 
Davis 4-1. Davis, while losing 
one, won his first game over 
Hillier. Denham battled with 
Hillier all evening but didn't 
get anywhere, 

this year. 
least 20 n 

Eacli team has at halves. Come on o 
embers and only something fun. 

ut. »atch 





Soccer Standings 

W L 
1 1 





All in all ii 
II be a great s 

25757 Redlands Blvd. 


(714) 825-6665 

We are a modern acute care 

If you need a challenge in the 
nursing field and want to work in a 
modern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available. 
RN's needed in Psychiatrics, MedSurg, 
and ecu. Ward Secretaries also 

Scholarship Assistance Available 


Collegedale Auto _ 
396.3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Availabl. 

'Save with confidence 
Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.r 
6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101^ 




Thursday, April 5. 1979 

Collegedale. Tenn. 37315 

Cousteau Talks on Sea Life 

Annual Distribution 
Proposed for April 26 

■■The annuals should be The Memories staff in- 

out on April 26," said Beverly eludes Jack Bowen, advertis- 
Benchina, editor of the South- ing manager; Steve Carlton, 
ern Memories. "The most photographer; Becki Joiner, 
remarkable thing about this copy editor; Terri Prins. layout 
editor; and Cheryl Stephens, 

Jean-Michel Cousteau. 
son of famed ocean explorer. 
Jacques-Yves Coustean. will 
lecture Saturday night, April 
7, at 8:15 p.m. in the Physical 
Education Center. 

This program is the 18th 
presentation in SMC's 1978-79 
Artist Adventure Series. 

Cousteau was formally 
educated at the Paris School of 
Architecture and, in recogni- 
tion of his contributions to 
education, holds an honorary 
doctorate degree in Humane 
Letters from Pepperdine Uni- 

He has been involved in 
such projects as the College of 
the Sea at Monaco and the 
interior design of several 
French ships. He helped plan 
and organize his father's tele- 
vision show "The Underwater 
World of Jacques Cousteau," 
spending two years, which he 
calls the most informative and 
educational of his life. 

In 1969, Jacques-Yves 

a marine museum aboard the themselves 
Queen Mary in Long Beach, Admissions for the pro- 
California. With Jean-Michel gram are $2.50, $2.00, S1.50, 
as president of the Living Sea and 5.00. Tickets are free to 

aboard the ship. 

Cousteau, who was taken 
on his first Aqualung dive at 
the age of seven, is now active 
in fdm-making. exploration, 
education and architectural 
and museum design all over 
the world. His commitment is 
to enjoy, protect and preserve 
what he believes to be man's 
most valuable resource — the 

sentation is "Under 
Jungle Law." The fact is 
emphasized that, although 
beautiful, life in the oceans is 
a constant struggle for food. 
Cousleau will present the 
ingenious ways sea creatures 396-4277 

Actress Presents Poet Millay's 

Life and Works in Chapel April 17 



together in so little t 

Benchina took over the 
editor's job when the previous 
editor left SMC at the end of 
the nrst semester. "I took the 
job because I didn't know 

me else who would do it," 

said. "I had been editor 
of the Memories before so 

. Baker asked i 



Hosted by 
SMC Editors S, 

Delores McCullough, an 
actress from New York, will be 

pseudonym of Nancy Boyd. 

interdependence, her farsight- 
edness, her spirituality, her 
Sponsored by the English love of life, and her h 
:play"for chapel Tuesday, department, Mc Cullogh r" 
April 17, on the life and works idly portrays Millay's 
of Edna St. Vincent Millay, and political involvements, 

the first w( 
the Pulitze 
The play. 
Night." is 

her 2 

s of the world's 

McCullogh will also pre- 
t during the noon hour a 
' film on Millay and will 
wer questions. 

I the annual, 
ures had been taken and the 
ds were coming in. But as far 

s organization and layout, 

The national Adventist 
Student Press Association 
(ASPA) convention will be 
I the SMC campus this 


The perfon 

Prize for poetry. 

based on McCuJ- 
years of study and 
I Millay's life and 

Pre-Marriage Seminar 
for Engaged Couples 


do it all." The last of year, April 8 through 11 

pages will be delivered 
itie College Press next week. 

The annual will have 192 
pages, of which 16 will be in 
color. The theme will be 
growth; both the growth of 
SMC as an institution and the 
individual growth of the stu- 
'"'^nts. There will be lots of 
"ndid shots of students but 
fewer of faculty, since some 
aifficulty was experienced in 

According to the ASPA 

be held annually i 


on letters which the poet wrote 
home to her mother and sister 
as well as her poetry, which 
traces her life from a young 
giri to a college s(*ident at 
Vassar. through her residence 
in New York City and as a 
different woHd traveler. It also in 
eludes satirical matei" ' 

marriage s 

What's CABL doing for You? 
Will you be Able to Find a Job? 
Them Good Ole* Redneck Boys 

for engaged 
this Friday and Satur- 
day. April 6 and 7. 

The Friday evening "" 
sion will be held in 
Thatcher Hal! chapel at 7 p. 
Dr. Frank Knittel will talk 
"God Gave Us Bodies'' 
Sabbath the semina 
,in Chester Frost Park 

Dr. Dougia 
Save or Not i 

n. Included 

o Escape?" 

Bennett; "To. 

will VandeVere; "Pulling- the 
9:45 Home Together."' ^d^^m^^ 

""'"'"" """sMC," 

11 1 fi ii in the lesson Comes, neieii in- j-j"" — -■- 
:;",Z and Dr. Gerald Co,- ch.k; ^•Resources a, SMC, 
.i„ will be .he speaker for ™e K, R^ Dav,. _____^_^^^^^8 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 5, 1979 

Our page_ 

"What are you going to do with your art major {or English, 
communications, music, oranyothermajor)? Teach? Workina 
chutch-related institution?" 

Too many people seem to think that a degree from an 
Adventist college is just another step on the road to a 
denominational career, another milestone on the way to retiring 
, After all, why pay a fortune for an SDA college 
n unless you really need it to get into your prospective 

There are. believe it or not, several reasons why it's a good 
idea to spend some time at SMC even if you don't plan to work 
in an AdVentist institution. The one heard most often is that it 
provides a variety of Christian social contacts and hopefully 
enables students to find suitable Adventist husbands and wives. 
This is only true if you want it to be. If you're really seeking a 
mate with a good Christian experience, SMC is a good place to 
start looking. However, if you're here strictly to find a mate. 

Students Want Gym Open Until 7 P.M. 


„ a lot. 
Another reason to attend an SDA college 
spiritual experience. Again, you get back what 
least the opportunities 

e abundant thai 


A big advantage {and yes, this sounds materialistic, but 
keep reading) is the contacts you can make and people you can 
meet. After all, somebody you sit next to in class is going to be 
a conference president in twenty years, or the principal of an 
academy, or maybe the president of a college. Even though you 
may not be interested in working for these people, they may be 
able to put you in touch with someone you would like to work 
for. This can be good not only from a monetary point of view, 
but also in helping you find a position where you can do 
something worthwhile and fulfilling. 

One reason often underemphasized is that there is a real 
need for people who can present the effects of Christian 
education in a "secular" job. Even in fields such as business or 
sciences, one can approach one's work from a spiritual point of 
view. The witness of an intelligent worker doing a job well 
could reach many who think Christianity is not for the 
well-educated. At SMC you can learn a Christian philosophy 
that can be carried into any career. 

Of course, there are still many opportunities for work 
within Adventist institutions and these can provide rewarding 
careers. But if you can't seem to find a place right for you in one 
of these jobs, don't be discouraged. People who work for the 
church are not the only ones who serve the Lord, and theirs are 
not the only jobs worth doing. 



Matorlal publlsfwd In Tt» SouUwm fiatrH di 
reeem ihe righi not [o pnnr material ina ctoeal 


Layixrt Edilor 
Advanljlno IVbnaoar 


PW and Joy 


Randy Johnson 


Dentse Sheas 

Sporta Editor 

Oetra Gains- 

Sponsor ^^ 

a Frances Andrews 
Taroei Graph la 




ScNjihsm MlWonary Colleoe 
Coilegalale, TN 37315 

Dear Editor: 

!t has been brought to my 
attention that the gymnasium 
will no longer be open from 
5:00 to 7:00 p.m. This will 
become effective April 2. 1 
along with many of my basket- 
ball-playing friends are very 
upset about this. For many of 
us. 5-7 p.m. is the only time 
that we can play basketball. 

We're of the opinion that 

Blue Jeans 
Aren't Proper 
Etiquette on 

It seems like hardly one 
issue of the Accent can go to 
press without something in it 
on the blue jean issue. And 

I love my blue jeans. 1 
have several pairs (which 
weren't cheap either.) I'm 
very comfortable in them and 
can wear them in a variety of 
different combinations. At 
times, an exceptionally nice 
shirt can be teamed with jeans 
to look quite "presentable" 
So why the issue? 

SMC is a school of good 
taste, proper etiquette and 
high standards. No, nothing 
is "evil" about blue jeans, 
that isn't the point. Everyone 

place for everything. Wearing 
a bikini to go shopping in is 
not in good taste, so says 
society. Wearing blue jeans to 
class isn't either, so says 
SMC. Sorry if you don't 
agree, but that is the standard 
of the school you have come 
to. Let's just accept it. 

Susan Shanko 

we pay good money to attend 
school here and the facilities 
should be available to us 
sometime during the evening. 
We all realize the gym is open 
during the day. but when not 

working. Our only chance to 
' any exercise before we 
begin our studies is then. 
If there were just a few 

guys wno wanted this I could 
understand why we'd be turn- 
ed down, but last Monday 
night there were 23 guys 
playing basketball. The inter- 
est is there. So give us a break 
and leave thegymopen until 7 
o'clock for the rest of the year 


Are You in Danger of Getting 
Lung Cancer From Your Hair 

Dear Editor: 

Last week a consumer where they lodge more or less 

research group informed NBC permanently, due to the tena- 

news that hair dryers posed a cious nature of the fiber. The 

significant health threat to result later on in life is lung 

users. The problem — asbes- cancer. 

Because asbestos is a 
good insulator, it is placed 
next to the dryer's heat coils to 
prevent plastic from melting 
and to protect wiring and 
other electrical parts. 

When the dryer is in 
operation, tiny asbestos par- 
ticles are blown out by the fan Sincen 
and breathed into the lungs. Bill Mi 

Research has shown 
that the quantity dryers speiv' 
into the air is about Ihe same 
as that dose being absorbed 
by school children whose 
schoolrooms used asbestos in 
their c 

Welcome to the ASPA dele- 
gates from The Southern Ac- 
cent and the Southern Mem- 



to nice, fresh lemon yogurt pie at the CK. 


to soggy, unfresh yogurt pie at the CK(unfor- 
tunately more common than the fresh kind.) 


to people who consider the driveway in front of 
the Annex doors their persona! parking space. For a 
minute it's okay if you have to dash inside, but all 
day or all weekend is inconsiderate. 


to the Grounds department for all the nice 
flowers and blossoming trees. Looks good, folks. 


to watery, insipid fruit punch in the Thatcher 
Hall vending machines. How about some reo/ juice. 

PRANKLY SPEAKING . . . .by phiHrank 

Thurada,. April 5. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 


mo ^y^^nj TO ^gs 7Jta?e? 


"Get your 
blood into 

Gainer Agrees That 
Camelot is in Poor Taste 


Dear Editor: 

Perhaps as a subjective 
member of the Accent staff, 
perhaps as an objective jour- 
naUsm major, I would like to 
protest the Camelot's glaring 
display of poor journalistic 



voting half of one's pi 
tion to the pouting defai 
of a competitor pubUi 
with the use of obscui 
illogical points of 
hardly seems appropriate for 

paper whose ostensible pur- 
pose is to provide NEWS 
unavailable in its competitor 
paper. Perhaps it could work 
on cleaning up its own inher- 
ent average of a dozen or so 
errors per page for next year's 
April Fool's project, yes? 


Red Cross 
now for a 
blood donor 



"Across the States" Race Covers 700 Miles 

□Johnny Lazor 

CABL's '-Across the 
Slates" exercise program is 
now in full swing. The 
students, faculty and admin- 
istration will attempt to cover 
enough miles to equal the 

by keeping traek of .he miles almost 700 miles have tee» 
A w^alk^, io„ bicycie. o. -^^^^^^^'l^ 

'"""'poms are available in the track of the ■"»" ™™«^ °; 
Student Center and the dorms the map m the Student 
for this program. So far center. 

Students Receive Presidential 
Fitness Awards 

D Scott Clements sit uds standing 

Five students received women), 6 X 'a^ Hash 

Presidential Physical Fitness '""g J"-?' f„V' 2 Jnu« 

Awards in a test recently held shuttle run. and U m. 
by CABL. 

from Seattle Wash, to 
FLA. , approximately 
lies, by the end of the 
is will be done 

,u.. Two of the students 
ine wmners w..d Scott Clements and ^^^°\ m 
Clements, iave Howard. Paul formed at an average of ove, 
Jansen. Johnny Lazor, and 90 per cent. 
Ken Slate. To win the award 

they had to score better than 
85 per cent of college students 
nationwide in six events: 
pull-ups (flexed-arm hang for 

Scott Clements coordin- 
ated the lesf for CABL and 
was assisted by Ron Hardin, 
Pete Long, and Mamie Pruitt. 

4 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 5, 1979 

Job Market Declining 

A recent analysis of the 
job market for college gradu- 
ates in 1985 shows that only 80 
per cent of the graduates will 
find work in occupations that 
are traditionally filled by col- 
lege graduates. The remain- 
der are expected to fill sales or 
clerical jobs or be employed as 
blue collar, service, or farm 

The academic fields for 
which the job outlook appears 
least favorable are education, 
the liberal arts, law. and 
communications. On the other 
hand, graduates in business 

health fields, and the comput- 
er sciences should find a more 
favorable market. 

The report, entitled Sup- 
ply and Demand for College 
Graduates in the South. 1985, 
by Marilu H, McCarty and 
Eva C. Galambos. presents 
findings on the supply of 
college graduates compared to 
openings in which they may 
become employed. 

Winfred L. Godwin ob- 
serves: "It is important to 
recognize that the employ- 
ment outlook is just one of the 
many factors that should be 
considered when deciding on a 
college and a major, and that 
preparation for future employ- 
ment is not the sole purpose of 
a college education. 

"Equally important, and 
something that is of growing 

crowded conditions in the field 
of law are expected to contin- 
ue through the mid-Eighties. 
and the field of communica- 
tions, which has become vast- 
ly oversupplied, will continue 
to yield approximately two 
graduates for every one open- 

Jobs for librarians and 
social workers will be uncer- 
tain, since they remain de- 
pendent on fluctuating gov- 
ernment funding. Psychology 

will almost certainly feel the 
employment crunch. Pros- 
pects for those students with 
education or related teaching 
degrees look equally unfavor- 
able, especially in urban 
areas, although openings will 

be plentiful for teachers spe- 
cializing in industrial arts or 
business education. 

In recent years the per- 
centage of graduates in the 
South who have become em- 
ployed in the traditional col- 
lege job market has been 
slightly higher than the na- 
tional average. 

National figures show 
that, in the 1960's. 90 per cent 
of all college graduates found 
jobs in the professional-tech- 
nical or management-admin- 
istrative fields. This trend 
was abruptly curiailed by the 
early 1970's. however, when 
only 65 per cent of the nation's 
college graduates found jobs 
in these traditional areas. 

Webb Holds Revelation 
Series at Four Corners 

DGary Williams 

'■Revelation "79" has 
been chosen as the name of 
the evangelistic series to be 
held at Four Comers, June 1 
through July 2. by Elder Jere 
Webb, pastor of the College- 
dale church. 




The I 

New Programming for 
WSMC Evening Concert 



WSMC is adding the Los 
Angeles Philharmonic Orches- 
tra to its Evening Concert 
series. Beginning in April, 
the exclusive broadcasts of the 
Los Angeles Philharmonic Or- 
chestra's 1978-79 season will 
be presented on WSMC. 


s that 


8 p.r 


Los Angeles Philharmonic Or- 
chestra is being increasingly 
recognized as one of the finest 
orchestras in the world. 

A special program. "The 
Passion According to Saint 
Matthew" will be presented 
by WSMC on Saturday, April 
14 at 6 p.m. This 3'/j-hour 
broadcast is a historic, 100th 

series, students attending the 
Field School of Evangelism 
will help lead out in the 
meetings. Commenting on 
the field school, Dr. Douglas 
Bennett, chairman of the re- 
ligion department, stated that 
nineteen ministerial students 
will be assisting in the series. 
Dr. Jerry Gladson, assistant 
professor of religion, will be in 
charge of the field school. 

Morning classes in evan- 
gelism will be conducted by 
Dr. Gladson and Elder Webb. 
In the afternoons there will be 
a visitation program for those 
who are showing an interest as 

ASPA Convention 

the crusade 
night the students will have 
various responsibilities to per- 
form at the meeting. Each 
student will receive five hours 
of college credit. The opco 
field east of the Collegedale 
Medical Plaza will be used as 
for "Revelation 

seating capacity of 1,C 

vill ha^ 

students broaden tht 
spectives. develop abilities to 
reason and think critically. 
While being attentive to the 
job market trends, they should 
not ignore their natural inclin- 
ations and aptitudes." 

In the fields of business 
administration and computer 
sciences, projections indicate 
that the demand will be ap- 
proximately double the supply 
of graduates. The surplus of 
jobs in business administra- 
tion is expected to be filled by 
liberal arts graduates, who. 
employers note, would be 
well-advised to sharpen their 
writing skills and include in 
their studies a few "tool" 
courses, such as accounting, 
computer programming, or 
personnel management. 

Mathematics majors will 
find job opportunities in their 
field highly limited, but may 
have success in finding jobs in 
the computer sciences, espe- 
cially if they have had some 
computer training. 

Accounting and engineer- 
ing show favorable markets, 
but prospective architects will 
encounter stiff competition 
unless regional construction 
increases significanlly. 

Demand for doctors, den- 
tists, physical therapists, and 
health administration special- 
ists will exceed the supply of 
graduates in 1985. but open- 
ings in pharmacy will be 

recorded live by 
National Public Radio (NPR) 
station KUSC located in Los 
Angeles. They are now being 
distributed nation-wide by 

The orchestra is the first 
to have a complete season 
distributed exclusively by 
NPR. Now in its 60th year, the 


This performance is being 
presented by Boston's Handel 
and Haydn Society, the same 
organization which performed 
the Passion for the first time in 
America a century ago. 

VandeVere Gives Senior 
Recital Sunday, April 8 

colleges across the nation, 
with the host college conduc- 
ting publication workshops 
utilizing the media in their 

ASPA Executive Secre- 
taries Beverly Benchina and 
Michelle Bondurant have in- 
vited eight guest speakers 
from off-campus to conduct 
workshops for the delegates. 
Norman Bradley, editor of the 
Chattanooga Times; Bill War- 
ren, Ralph Blodgett and Ray 
Howe, all from the Times, will 
conduct seminars on editing 
news writing, feature writing. 
and layout. Noble Vining. 
superintendent of the College 
Press, will speak on the print- 
ing process and Marv Martin. 
Josten Yearbook Company 
representative, will discuss 
yearbook layout. Jiggs Gal- 

tions director of the GC. will i 
give the history of the ASPA. 
The association was 
started in 1950 on the SMC 
campus by Dr. Leif Tobiassen. 
SA sponsor at the time. Dele- 
gates from all SDA colleges in 
North America have been 
invited to this year's conven- 


The purpose of tl 

ideas and 

Frances Andrews, The South- 
em Accent sponsor, believes 
that this goal is being realized. 
"1 have noticed the increased 
editorial sense of students in 
the 1970s." she states. "Stu- 
dents today are able to exer- 
cise their own mature good 
judgment in student publica- 

The music department 
will present Rhonda Vande- 
Vere, violinist, in senior recit- 
al on Sunday, April 8, at 8 
p.m. in Miller Hall. 

A music education major, 
VandeVere plans to teach 
strings and piano next year at 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
academy and elemen- 

tary school in Oriando. 

VandeVere's recital, the 
third she has given since her 
eighth-grade year, will feature 
sonatas by Cesar Frank and 
Johannes Brahms, a number 
by Tommaso Vitali and a duet 
performance with Orio Gilbert 
-of Albert Stoessel-'s "Suite 

In additi 


Kiwanis Travel and Adventure Series 


"Welcome to Ireland" 

Iha atot ma «dt«fTwn1 ol Urgs dllM si, 

9B. V^tchttwhanj^raftlngoiwaterfonlt 
I S« and«nt cattlM. vSt Utrm lairil 
il higtTMiys of Ihe FUng ot K»iry, Uw 

Monday, April 9, 1979 
Mennorial Auditor! um 8 P. M. 



Thursday. April 5, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT . 5 

Ain't no Life Like That of a Redneck's 

n Scott Sagei 

Rednecks. They're a 
right down essential part of 
the ■•Southern Good Ole Boy" 
tradition. Theygot their name 
E ago from wearing 

his fast 1 


, fast ( 



burned on the back i 

Most rednecks are 
scended from Soui 
Mountain Man stock, 
who never took nothin 
nobody and was a law 

Main pleasures and loves 
of the redneck are his music, 
his hounds, his huntin' and 
fishin', drinkio* and fightin'. 

good chaw of Mail Pouch 

His music was made up of 
what he could make up him- 
self off a Jew's harp, mouth 
organ, banjo, fiddle or dulc 
mer. Nowdays he's got a b 
lazy and hist tunes in the radL 
to the lilc&s of the Grand OL 
Opry or the local country 

ions. Be it a redbone i 
bluetick, it don't matter, 
so it's loyal enough and rr 
enough to take on a bear 
bull. Course one of them 
ckin' hounds gotta 1 

the r 

; Blue. 

Huntin- and fishin' are 
redneck's two great pastimes. 
Forhuntin', he favors an L. C. 
Smith double-barrel shotgun 
loaded up with buck. For 
fishin', he just cuts a good, 
stout cane pole to reel in that 
hig one. Redneck is fond of 
drinkin' and right along with 
the drinkin' comes the bare- 
knuckle fightin' in the joints 
like the Dew Drop or the Blue 
Diamond Stag Bar, Fights 
usually come up over who's 
got a better hound or who can 
hold the most likker. Redneck 
starts young, savin' up his 
money to buy a jacked-up 
version of a Richard Pettv or a 
Junior Johnston Chevy, then 
he's tearin' down the back- 
roads like he ain't got good 

sense at all. Grown-up, his 
transportation-big word, 

Ihat-gets to be a '53 Chevy 
pickup with a si.t-cylinder 
that's been around the mile- 
age twice and used about a 
quart of oil. Still has the 
original black paint job, too, 
though it be gettin' a bit thin 
in places. Inside's a tuck-n-roll 
pleated interior with a three- 
gun rack and a pair of dice 
hangin' from the mirror, not to 
mention that good solid state 
AM radio. With this machine, 
he can go most anywhere and 
mostly does. 

As for women, redneck's 

than parkin' up on the ridge 
walchin' that big yaller moon 
come up, or headin' into town 
on Saturday night, cruisin' the 

the Opry and hollerin' at 

Ain't hardly a man or boy 
on any night that can't offer 
you a chaw from a big plug of 
home growed burley to Red- 
man. Ihear thetn young uns is 
dippin' snuff like their gran- 
nys did. They say a chaw 
takes away hunger, toothache 

takes what they got in right up 
it again, real fast, loo. 

College educated 
professionals in nursing help 
keep Hinsdale Sanitarium 
and Hospital's standards of 
health care among the highest 
anywhere. You could be that 




Send for infornnation on 
Hinsdale Hospital's innovative 
nurse internship program. Just 
fill out this coupon and mail 
it to the personnel office 
at the address belov*/. 


Saitarium and 

Yas'r.. ^ , 

God's great earth who lives t 
life quite like that Redneck 
Without him. now just 
kinda condition would 
country be in, you answi 

Conner Speaks for 
Anderson Lecture Series 

SMC will present another 
guest speaker in the Anderson 
Business Lecture series on 
Thursday, April 5, at 8 p.m. in 
Summerour Hall. 

William C. Connor, chief 
executive officer and chairman 
of the board of Alcon Labora- 
tories, Inc., will speak on 
"The American Free Enter- 
prise System." 

Connor, who eradualed 
with a Certificate in Pharmacy 
from Danforth College in 
1928, co-founded Alcon Labor- 
atories in Fort Worth with a 
fellow pharmacist in 1947. 
Since then, Connor has grad- 
uated from the advanced man- 
agement program at Harvard 

est supplier of therapeutical 
products for eye diseases. 

For many years Connor 
has devoted time, energy and 
finances to research organiza- 
tions dedicated to the preven- 
tion of blindness and other 
humanitarian projects. He 
has also served as a member 
or director of many civic. 
scientific and business organ- 
He is currently chairman 
of the Texas University Board 
of Trustees and has served as 
director of the TCU research 
foundation. He has also 
directed the Fort Worth Better 
Business Bureau, the Pharma- 
ceutical Manufacturers Asso- 
ciation and the Visual Re- 
search Foundation. 

Try all the GRANOLAS frorr 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 5. 1979 

Simple Remedies 

America's No. 1 Drinks Cause Disease 

DAgatha M. Thrash, MD 

America's national drink 
is caffeinated beverages: tea. 
coffee, and colas. Caffeine is 
also present in chocolate. 
Caffeine has many pharmi 


nerves followed by a sort of 
paralysis or depression. The 
stomach and bladder are irri- 
tated by caffeine and there is 
widespread interference in 

symptom; some people are so 
sensitive that they get a 
headache soon after drinking 
the body, their last cup of coffee. 

of the often clear up after only a 
week or two of caffeine ab- 
Damage to ctiromosomes 
by caffeine has been recog- 
nized for years. When LSD 
was reported to cause chrom- 
osomal damage, authorities 

damage to the chromosomes. 

man. (6) Before seven cups 
had been consumed, coffee 
was beginning to injure the 
pregnancy. Those who want 
healthy babies and easy preg- 
nancies should use absolutely 
no caffeine before, during, 
after pregnancy, since i 
feine can damage the chrom^ 
osomes of the ova and sperm 
atozoa. as well as the chrom 
of the developing em 

work up much anxiety. 

'otheP unwanted because of the fact that LSD is bryo during pregnancy, 

actions "**' *^ potent in producing 

Just as we have a national damage to chromosomes as is 

drink, we also have a national caffeine. 

disease -■ heart disease ■■ A study done id Illinois 

vith 550 couples showed a 13 cancer. Bladdei 
lUt of 14 chance of having an women is 2-1/2 
inwanted outcome of preg- Hkely to occur i 
lancv if as much as seven drinks only one c^ 

which will account for 53 per 
cent of the deaths in America 
this year. Heart disease 
shows a stronger association 
with coffee drinking than with 
obesity, according to a study 

per day. (7) Many other c 
cers are known to be m 
common if one uses caffeii 
Since caffeine first st 
ulates the nerves then cau 
depression, fatigue i 
in those who use caffeinated 
drinks. Yet. many people 
mistakenly believe that coffee 
helps them get through a 
difficult day. In addition to 
fatigue, mental confusion and 

the use of caffeinated drinks. 
While caffeine drinks 
cause an immediate increase 
in the learning ability, the 
overall result is a decrease in 
learning; the physical fatigue 
resulting from pharmacologic 
depression of the nervous 
system produces emotional 


done by DrOgelsbv Paul of (^Ofl test t/frerS El ,UUU JOT 
Western Electric Com. (1) J' '' 

Story of College Choice 

Christian Herald maga- 
zine is offering a total of S2000 
in prizes for the best short 

Western Electric Corp. (1) 
Caffeine intake involves every 
organ system, from the nerv- 
ous system to the skin. 
Caffeine raises stress hor- 
mone levels in the blood. 

systems having to do with essays written by Ch; 
housecleaning in the body, undergraduate students 

sites, and is associated with a 
sense of poor health, anxiety, 
and depression. (2,3) 

Psychiatrists are now 
publishing articles indicating 

I prizes of S50 each, 
t of the winners 
will be made in September. 

For full information, con- 
tact: Editor, Student Essay 

:w material. All 
students should leave off caf- 
feinated drinks in order to 
increase learning ability. If 
caffeine is taken at night, it 
interferes with the mechanism 
the brain has of transferring 
freshly learned material from 
the short-term memory to the 
long-term memory. The over- 
all effect of caffeine is learning 

IS deleterious. 

1 Science Digest. Oct 

2Greden. John F.. MD et 
al: Anxiety and Depression 
Associated with Caffeinism 
Among Psychiatric Inpaticm. 
Am. J. Psychiatry 135:8 
August, 1978. 

Metabolism 18:288-291, 1969. 

4 Winstead, Daniel K., 
MD: Coffee Consumption 
Among Psychiatric Inpatii 
Am. J. Psychiatry 133:12. 

5Greden. John, F.. MD: 
Anxiety or Caffeinism: A 
Diagnostic Dilemma. Am. J, 
Psychiatry 131:10, Oct., 1974, 

6 Miscarriage and the 
Coffee Connection. Science 
News. 10/25/75, p. 267. 

7 The Medical Effects of 
coffee. Medical World News, 
1/26/76, pp. 63-73. 

that thei 

of depression and anxiety 

mental ii ' ' 

taken_off caffeine. (4,5) It 
seems that with such a simple 
remedy available many thou- 
sands of people could be 



Directory of Chi 
who need leges. Deadline for receipt of 
entries is June 15. 1979. 

Essays should preferably 
be 500 words or less. They 
will be judged on their fresh- 
ness and on their potential 
helpfulness to Christian young 
people in high school who 
e of caffeine is so traditional desire to follow God's leading 
and firmly entrenched that it as they select their college, 
is almost impossible to remove Winning entries will 

caffeinated drinks from the combine qualities of i 
diet of patients in mental with usefulness. They will 
institutions. answer questions such as: 

The first thing that a Why did a certain college 
physician usually mentions to seem preferable to others? 
a peptic ulcer patient is that he How did high school a 
must leave off caffeinated and studies influence your 
drinks. Not only peptic ulcer choice? How did c 
but several other kinds of figure in? 
digestive problems arise from The first prize w 

the use of coffee, receive a cash award of SIOOO, 

Headaches are common second prize S500. third prize 
among caffeine users, and SlOO, and eight honorable 

A Program of Paid Volunteers 

Earn $100 a Month 

Be a Blood Piasnna Donor 

1034 MeCALLlE AVE. 


Thursday. April 5. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT . 7 

Softball Tournament 
Changes Old Routine 

This year something i 
5 planned, a softball tou... 
ment copied somewhat after 
he basketball s 

Again i( will be class vs. 
lass and offering the same 
, fine playing and 
outstanding sportsmanship 
shown in basketball. The 
games will be played on the 
26th and 28th of April. 

The teams will be chosen 
by a faculty coach and student 
captain for each class. If you 
are interested in playing you 
should contact the coach or 

captain of your class. 

For the freshmen --Dean 
Evans is the coach and Travis 
Crawford is the captain. For 
the sophmores it's Tom Fogg 
coach and Tim Arelano is 
captain. For the juniors, it's 
Dean Schlisner, coach, and 
Danny Fanvell, captain. The 
have Dean Halverson, 
coach, and Rick Gdsso as 





S - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 5, 1979 

Low Income Workers 
Eligible for Refunds 

Menu Sheet Cut Cost on Food 

aSusan Shanko 


Federal tax withheld from 
their salaries may be eligible 
for tax refunds. But these 
workers must file a Federal 
tax return in order to get their 
refunds, according to the In- 
ternal Revenue Service. 

Often taxpayers do not 
file because their low earnings 
fail to reach the level at which 
the law requires them to file a 
return. Students, retirees and 
homemakers working a few 
hours a week, and other 
part-time workers are gener- 
ally in this category. 

made less than S2.950 
are not required to 
Federal ta 

--Singles 65 and older who 
earned less than $3,700 don't 
have to file. 

■-Married couples under 65 
years of age musi have earned 
a combined gross 
S4,700 before they must 

"Married couples in \ 
one spouse is 65 or older 
file if they earned S5.450. 
They must file if both are 65 or 
older and they made at least 
S6.200 last year. 

Part-time workers can 
determine whether they have 
a refund coming by checking 
their Form W-2, Wage and 
Tax Statement. If Federal 
income taxes were withheld, 
they must file a return to claim 

Taxpayers who had no 
liability for income tax in 1978. 
and do not expect to have any 
tax liability for 1979. qualify 
for exemption from withhold- 
ing of Federal tax from their 
■salaries. These taxpayers 
should file a copy of Form 
W-4, Employee's Withholding 
Allowance Certificate, with 
their employers. 

The Student Health Ad- 
visory Committee has just 
completed a two-week menu 
outline for students trying to 
be conscientious of food costs 

The^Menu Sheets are free 
and can be picked up at both 
dorms as long as the supply 
lasts. Each meal (breakfast, 
lunch and supper) is easily 
outlined on the sheet, and 
recipes, requiring a minimal 
amount of work, are on the 

You might be wondering 
who exactly is this Student 
Health Advisory Committee, 
"It is a group of twelve 
interested students and facul- 
ty," answers Mrs, Eleanor 
Hanson, Director of Health 
Service, "from the health 
related academic areas, plus 
two dorm deans, CABL and 
SA representatives." This 
ts monthly to 
s the wants, needs, and 

Ifyou are not a committee 
member, you can still be 
represented by putting you^ 
suggestions and ideas in the 
box beside the Health Service 
door. Next time you drop your 
gum wrappers. Dannon tops, 

the bo: 
1 them first. 


*-^ "^ "iSi VM 



Contest is to be ludged 
Ages 5-8 and 9-12 
• Eoch child may enter more 

• Contest ends THursdoy 
Apnll?, 1979 




> ^ 


fft c" 


OT t! 


E (j 



^ 1^ 





The 1040A. Designed to | 

save you time 

Only 15 

lines and the 


Revenue Sen/ 

ce will even 

figure your lax 

for you 

Maybe you should try the 

1040Alhis year. 

Prepared as a pu 


Entry lomx al Itw Vjilape 


flietO' ^' ^gT^s^-s*^ 


Thursday. April 12. 1979 

Collegedale. Tenn. 3731i 

''Little Richard'' 
Gives Testimony 

DLisa Kelley 

"Little Richard" Penni- 
man, the originator of rock'n'- 
roll in the 50s, presented his 
testimony Sabbath, April 7 at 
the Berean Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church in Atlanta. 
The ex-star was converted 
three years ago, for the second 
(ime, into the Adventist de- 

In his very moving ser- 
mon he told in a rather candid 
bui completely sincere way 
the things he overcame when 
he accepted Christ-vanity. 
drugs, sex, homosexuality and 
ihc evil posession he came 
under when he performed his 

centered on how only through 
Christ and reading the Bible 
was he able to get control over 

During his program, he 
sang two songs. One was 
called "The Beautiful City." 
The songs he sings now don't 
have much of a resemblance to 
his old rock'n'roll classics like 

"Good Golly Miss Molly" or 
"Tutti Fruitti." Now he only 
sings for the Lord. He has 
been quoted as saying, "I 
don't sing Satan's music any- 
Back in the early 60s he 
left the entertainment world to 
go to Oakwood College in 
Alabama to become an Ad- 
ventist minister. But later he 
tried rock'n'roll music again 
and was just as successful as 
before, receiving $10,000 an 
hour and offers for his own 
television show--something he 
had always wanted (recently 
he was given a couple of veiy 
good movie offers, which he 
declined). But three years 
ago, he was invited to a tent 
meeting, was impressed, went 
home and washed all his 
make-up off and has been an 
Adventist ever since. 

Now he is vice-president 
of Black Heritage Bible Com- 
pany in Nashville and an 
international evangelist . 

Gladson Reviews Book 

nCary Williams 

Dr. Jerry Gladson. as- interest in this issue of women' society is male dominated, 

sistant professor of religion, in the church. He has served "The basic conclusion of 

IS reviewing a book for the on the General Conference 'Woman: New Dimensions,'" 

Journal of the American Committee on The Role of Dr. Gladson said, "is that 

Scientific Affiliation, a group Women in the Church. there is no theological or 

of evangelical scholars in traditional reason why women 

science and religion. In citing one essay that ought not to be placed on an 

Walter Burkhardt, S.J. , is dealt with sexist language. Dr. equal plane in the ministry 

the editor of "Woman: New Gladson stated that the author (churches and administrative 

Dimensions," which is a maintained that the gender levels)." 
series of essays dealing with (whether male or female) 

the sociological and theolo- of the language is not In expressing his per- 

gical place of women in the determined by a sexist atti- sonal view on the subject. Dr. 

church. tude. For example African Gladson said, "We as a 

Swahili has six genders, and church need to give a closer 

none correspond to male or look at the issue because we 

female, even though, that have women theological stu- 

1 church should 

Drama Class Presents 

Y~ j-ji J * 1 t ^ refrain irom aiscnminaiiou u 

Famous rlay April 14 any kind There is no basis h 

•^ ' the Bible or in theology for ; 

What happens when a Other performers include 

small town doctor discovers Michelle Buch as Petra Stock 

that the town springs are man, Jo Habada as Mrs, Kiil 

contaminated by bacteria? John Nunes as Mr. Hovstad 

What happens when those Garth Thoresen as Mr. Aslak 

springs are the ones that sen. David Wright as Mr 

attract many tourists who Billings and Dan Farwcll a; 

hope to be cured of some Captain Horster, 

"I personally favor the 
ordination of women. In time 
the Adventist church will 

SMC's College Days begin this Sunday as seniors from 
all academies in the Southern Union arrive on campus. They 
will be greeted by the traditional fire engine parade complete 
with an SA welcoming committee. 

Activities planned for the seniors include tours of the 
campus, the annual typing contest, and opportunities to take 
CLEP and ACT tests. There will be an SA joint worship 
Sunday night for both college students and visitors, after 
which the Great Gilbertos, an acrobatic family, will perform 

Ihe gym. 
Monday thert 

will be a Continental Breakfast for the 
followed by an academic convocation, 
niors will have the opportunity to learn 
departments. College Days end 

about the various 
at noon Monday. 

"I encourage all SMC students to welcome our guests," 
said Dr. Ron Barrow, who is in charge of the College Days 
program. "We want them to feel at home at SMC." 



ir another? What Ticket! 

when those tourists Mercantile, Village Market, 
hope of fame and Student Center. All seats 

and wealth? 

This is the subject of 
Henrik Ibsen's play. "An 
Enemy of the People", which 
will be presented by SMC's 
drama class on Saturday. 
April 14 at 8:30 p.m., and on 
Sunday, April 15 at 3 p.m. Dr. 
Stockman will be played by 
Ronald Hardin, and his wife 
Catherine by Jody Whitesell. 
Peter Stockman, who is not 
only the doctor's brother but 
also the mayor and opposer of 
the doctor's findings, will be 
played by Jeffrey Havron. 

The review will be around 
500 words and will be pub- 
lished during the third quarter 
of 1979. 

Women Elect Club Officers 

□ Dana West 

The results of the recent 
?"gma Theta Chi election arc 
"1- Audrey Mayden, a junior 
*^'ementary education major, 
Was voted in as president for 
"•« 1979-80 school year. 



i'Jent. Karen Wilcox 

demic Vice-president, Karen 
Smith as Cultural Vice-pres- 
ident, and Kim Wygal as 
Social Vice-president. Martha 
Duncan will be the Recreation- 
al Vice-president, next year's 
secretary will be Terry Court- 
ney and Susan Turiington will 
be Treasurer. ThePariiamen- 
tarian will be Jackie Tary. 

Chorister will be Lori Hanson; 
Julia Newlong takes over as 
pianist and the Public Rela- 
tions Director will be Judy 

The newly elected officers 
will begin their term by organ- 
izing a camping trip scheduled 
for sometime this month. 

Nursing Students Take 
Part in Health Fair 

D Roger Burke 

Fifty-five SMC nursing the 67 health-screenin 
students participated along that were set up in At! 
with other volunteers in a 
Health Fair in Atlanta. April 
,1 through 5. It was one of 
several fairs held in many 
large cities throughout the 
United States. 

The American Health 
Association and Red Cross sion of Nursinj 
and other organizations are charge of these t 
forming this nationwide en- ing sites located 
dcavor. The Seventh-day churches and Ihe bmyrna 
Adventist Church received a Hospital, 

lions aiding in this project 
result of organizing thre 

Ed Reid. Health Depart- 
ment director of Ihe Georgia- 
Cumberland conference, a- 
long with Ina Longway, Mari- 
lyn Montgomery, and Chris- 
tine Shultz from SMC's Divi- 

total of 21,000 
of the organiza- people were screened in At- 
lanta 1.100 of them at theSDA 

lext week's issue of The Southern Accent wdl be tne 

ne this year. Please bring any announcements to tnc 

Accent office by Monday, April 16 to be sure they are 


, there will be 

Problems at 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to com 
about the inconsidt 
offenders who insist 
parking their vehicles 
disorderly manner in 
gravel lot behind Talge. 

1:30 Monday morning. 

cause of my sticker numt 

required to park ir 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 12. 1979 

Our page 


On April 17 the SA budget committee will meet to decide 
how much the SA will spend next year and what it will be spent 
for. According to all reports, there won't be much of an 
increase in neirt year's SA funds. This means that the officers 
will have to make better use of what money they have in order to 
cope with inflation. 

One suggestion we would like to make is that not as much 
money be marked for Contingencies and Projects. This year 
over S6.000 was allotted to to this part of the budget, and while 
several worthy appropriations were made, it doesn't seem that 
so much money is actually necessary for that area. After all, a 
lot of the things this money is spent for don't have any direct 
benefit for the students, but are more a gesture of goodwill on 
the part of the senate. 

Even though the budget is going to be tight, 
areas that simply have to be raised. For instanc 
increases in the cost of putting out the Accent and I 
simply because the printers will charge more. These 
will have to come from somewhere, and a nonessential fund was at the end of tlie row wi 
such as Contingencies and Projects seems to be the place where half of my car in the drivewj 
a cut would be felt least. The senate doesn't need that much ^_^^ 
money to dole out to interesting causes. 

Student Disagrees with Dr. Thrash's Column 

Dear Editor: 

I have noticed with cur- 
iosity the weekly health arti- 
cles written by Dr. Agatha 
Thrash. While the material 
presented is basically good. I 
wish to recommend thai their 
use be discontinued. My 
reason for this is based on 
three points. 

First is Dr. Thrash's 
twisting of the Spirit of Proph- 
ecy. Anyone who has listened 
lo her health lectures knows 
how she takes prophetic 

mendations of modera- 

I the use of sugar and 

1 spices as absolute 

lents of prohibition. 
Five years ago I attended a 

5 of her lectin 

Ever since, I've tried to find 
such prohibitions. They sim- 
ply do not exist. This habit of 
changing a recommendation 
into a prohibition has caused 
her and many of her co-work- 
ers to become radical and even 
fanatical in their teaching and 

Second is Dr. Thrash's 
habit of using sources of 
information that suit her 
wishes rather than what may 
be fact. For example, in one 
recent article she quoted a 
1929 issue of "Life and 
Health." While the quoted 
article may be correct, the fact 
of the magazine printing it 
does not make it authoritative. 

these prohibitive state 

nents. Further. 

showed the article 




In TT» Soulhwn /Ux«nt 


AasDlanl Edilor 
BuUncm M»v«e( 
Lavdil Editor 

Randy JoWison 


Annie MB)la 


u Ftanxa Andteva 



ColleoedaJa, TN 37315 

Ih the ncBptions d 
tat* la 

in which Dr. Thrash quoted 
the ancient issue of "Life and 
Health" to a physician friend. 
My friend was pleasantly 
amused and immediately re- 
ferred me to several articles in 
respected medical journals 
which gave evidence conclu- 
sively refuting Dr. Thrash's 
point. Now, just because 
someone tells me Dr. Thrash 
says so or that it is in "Life 
and Health" gives me reason 
to do more research before 
accepting it as fact. 

My third point concerns 
Dr. Thrash's fanatical disre- 
gard for differing points of 
view and her total disconcern 
for how well-grounded people 
are in the health message. A 
case in point is a 1974 series of 
lectures attended by several 
people who had been baptized 
only a few weeks before. They 
left the last meeting in a daze 
making remarks like. "If this 
is what is involved in this 
church, 1 don't want it!" All 
attempts to win these people 
back failed. 

Since that time several 
pastors have told me of like 
results at other places. Hav- 
ing witnessed that result of 
her teaching I have deter- 
mined that wherever 1 am 
pastoring churches in the fu- 
ture Dr. Thrash and her health 
nuts from Yucchi Pines Insti- 
tute will be unwelcome. 

I feel that The Southern 
Accent would find a much 
more practical and scientific 
source for health articles at 
Wildwood. At least we can 
have the confidence that the 
authors from Wildwood are 
much more inclined to level- 
headed, common sense and 
honest evaluation of evidence 
from science and the Spirit of 


WW and gel ttwm In aarly 
WatchM fo> - Many 

llbrvybootatrvduaonorbaforaAfirilZ?. Plaeoa tijrt far tha*. tom 
nh. McKbs Utwary. 

Otgllal facA, famoua brand rwiTN. Mm't^ 

n': LadM gold Bgin vMtdi, UMl Monttay. April 2 
ilBose mil Hamon'9. 39&'25S6. 

ir Rodent-kaepw - I don't rrtnd ihB nolM as long ai 

boyfriend or girllrtend, ol your kJds, or a tamity portrait. OHar good at any Olan MIU 

liai and food. Time U> be arranged. Will you accepr? Ponip 

Mario, Have a Slight and Baaulihil Sabbelti. Unn, PumpMn. 

Somebody leH a nke lead pendl In Box 346 "matahar Hall, because Ihay ihoughi II 

Catalog of uftlque, nosialglc, and spedalty Iterr 

•Save with confidence 
•Check with us on all financial needs 


College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 


Collegedale Auto and Home Center 
396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Available. 

Try all the GRANOLAS from 



Thursday. April 12, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 3 

Areopagus Leaving Chattanooga? 

nrifhra Gainer '— ^ 

DDebra Gainer 

It has been rumored 
around town that the Yellow 
Deli people are closing up 

And last week, 

Saturday nights. So I asked 

ginally staned in 1973 ; 
means of supporting ii 

A similar group in Ver- Gei 

ited the Deli who had operated 

cheddar-on-an-egg-roll, I dis- church to 
covered that the rumor is up north, 
indeed true. agreed to go. A church of 

"Yes," confirmed Bill about 30 people will remain in 
Smith, manager, who was Chattanooga, continuing to 
operate the Brainerd 

they could witness 

■■ It was begun by 

nd Marcia Springs, 

'!"■ '"*"- .''^" '"'''' ^'"^ operated the Light 

}"! '"'",'^*^ House Coffee House in East 

Brainerd with the outreach 

message of "open your hearts 

and open your homes." They 

named the Yellow Deli after a 


;arly within the group a 

Yellow Deli, 24 hours a 

2 and 3. Their life style is "a 
communion of faith," The 
needs of each member are met 
by the central office of each 
household, which usually 
comprises several married 
couples, their children and 
some single people. The 
church does 

but a 

: chal- 


ir:t'S°l.,?lf'x4^*'°''**'T f^l^^'ity- Theysimpry believe 
^».,^« ._ ., important part 

across the table from 
th a chefs salad, 
definitely selling all 
s except Brainerd and 

; currentlyi faculty who < 
feel free 

operation three in Chatta find out 
nooga and to close them about 

The rest of the Deli 
church members feel 
that there is a wider 
field for their message 
in f^^''^' England. They 
plan to settle in Island 
Pond, Vt., and from 
there spread outward, 

pecially on the urban 
areas of Boston and 
New York. Most Chat- 
tanoogans, they feel, 

ested in what they have to say. 
"They come to eat," says 
Smith "but not to hear." He 
rages SMC students and 

young people, 

130 members in Chattanooga. 

They follow the New Testa- 

Church organization also 
follows the early apostolic 
example. Leaders are trained 

The Yellow Deli 

Collegedale Cleaners 


7 30 5 30 
7 30 4 00 

lenge for i 
heart of the Deli message is to 
live a life of love, even as 
Jesus did. "Incarnational 
evangelism " is more than 
just telling the good news, it is 
showing it by your life. 

Smith, who originally 
came to the Deli on a seminary 
practicam project and decided 
to stay, feels that with their 
unusual life style, the Deli 
church does face prejudicial 
stereotyping. "We have to 
combat the 'hippie' image," 
he says. "Some people regard 
us as dangerous long-haired 
anti-intellectuals." A couple 
of religiouscolleges in the area 
have actually forbidden their 

e Deli. 

considering them "a bad in- 

"We feel that our ifiove 
from here to New England is 
really a moment of take-off," 
says Smith enthusiastically. 
Reaching a wider and ex- 
pectedly more receptive range 
of people will be a fulfillment 
for them of these training 
years in Chattanooga. The 
Deli church is a dynamic 
church, moving on to bigger 

But they won't forget 
Chattanooga, where 


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10% discount on all shoe styles: Nike, 
Brooks, New Balance, Saucony, Etonic 
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Boals Aulo Life Fire Medicai 


Bus. Phone; 396-2126 Bes. Phone: 396-2226 


A Program of Paid Volunteers 

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Be a Blood Plasma Donor 


forget SMC. either. 
We tiave appreciated SMC's 
support and loyalty at all 
times," he statetl. "I'm glad 
we can keep the Yellow Deli 
open for ya'll." So am I. 

April 14 

SMC's Die Meistersinger 
Male Chorus, accompanied by 
George Whetmore, will per- 
form April 14 in the P.E. 
Center under the direction of 
Dr. Marvin Robertson. 

The Chorus has toured as 
far west as Colorado, and sung 
for local events at the Chatta- 
nooga Choo-Choo and Atlanta 
Braves games. Recently they 
toured North Carolina. 

Special guests at the con- 
cert will include ventriloquist 
Marcia Hildreth and The 
Collegedale Caroliers. 

The Collegedale Carol- 
iers, also directed by Dr. 
Robertson, are in grades 5-8, 
and have also sung at Braves 
games. They are scheduled to 
take a four-day trip to Florida 
at the end of this month. 

4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. April 12, 1979 

HEW Cracks Down on Defaulted Student Loans 

OElbert Tyson 

The Department of 
Health. Education and Wel- 
fare has decided to crack down 
on ex-college students who 
have defaulted on their stu- 
dent loans. 

The regional office of 
HEW in Atlanta revealed that 
of the first 500 offenders that 
have been brought to court, 
499 were convicted. They 
expect to have 4,500 more on 
trial by July 


; 50,000 

defaulters in the Carolinas, 
Alabama, Florida, Georgia, 
Kentucky, Mississippi, and 
Tennessee. They are all 
believed to have borrowed 
about $1500 each in govern- 
ment-backed loans from banks 
and other lending institutions. 
To find these people the 
Atlanta office has hired 40 
collectors and has signed a 
contract with a collection 
agency to work on 3,000 
names a month. 

Once the defaulters are 

found they receive letters, the 
last of which reads "you have 
48 hours" to pay up. or be 
picked up. The mail campaign 
appears to be effective; some 
S400.000 has been collected in 
the last month, as compared to 
S70.000 for the same month a 
year ago. 

HEW is trying to get back 
about S412.5 million on the 
federally guaranteed loans. 
Soon the department will be 
launching a program to re- 

cover S702milli. 

ing loans in the National 

Student Loan program. 

Approximately 90 per 
cent of all NDSL money comes 
from the federal government. 
Individual schools administer 
the funds, get it repaid to 
them and in turn give or loan 
the money to other students. 

HEW secretary Joseph 
Califano has written every 
college in the nation saying 
that the government will pick 

up bad NDSL foans made 
before 1976. Califano also 
said that if the default rales 
were above ten per cent and if 
the rate for the past two years 
doesn't improve by ten ccr 
cent. HEW might 'reduce r,r 
cut off all federal contributiuns 
to thai school's NDSL fund 

SMC has had success 
with NDSL borrowers in the 
past, and hopes that this wiji 
continue so that these funds 
will be available for future 

Simple Remedies 

How Much 

Milk Do You Need? 

DAgatha M. Thrash, MP 

Most people believe that 
milk is essential for all, adults 
and children, The human 
being is the only animal that 
drinks milk in adult life. All 
other animals get sufficient 
nutrients from solid food. 
What is the condition of man? 
Must he have milk? 

While cow's milk may be 
the perfect food for a baby 
cow. il is far from perfect for 
the baby human and may be 
even worse for the adult. The 
balance of the major nutrients 
is improper for a baby, and the 

proteins is improper for the 
neurologic development of the 
child; causing the brain and 
nerve development to be less 
than ideal. A baby calf does 
not need a very highly devel- 
oped brain, but the baby 
human has tremendous devel- 
opment of brain tissue during 

The places that should have 
been there were taken by a 
boat on a trailer, two other 
trailers, a car with a trailer 
parked sideways taking up 
three spaces instead of the two 
they should have needed had 
they been unhitched, cars 
parked diagonally, and cars 
parked :lp the middle of two 
spaces so that they took up 

the first year of life, when his 
mother's milk would stimulate 
just such growth, because of 
very different crystine/- 

) high i 


and may be actually toxic to 
human infants. 

When the baby is weaned 
from the breast, he should be 
weaned to the table, not to a 
formula. There are several 
diseases that either do not 
occur in the breast-fed infant, 
or occur with much less fre- 
quency than in bottle-fed in- 
fants, including infantile 
eczema, obesity, colic, aller- 
gies, and sudden infant death 
syndrome (crib deaths). If 
even the mother drinks milk, 
her breast milk may cause the 
baby to have allergies or colic. 

There are also problems 
for the adult who drinks milk, 
starting with sensitivity. 

the CO 
food sensitivity 

America today. If often 
masquerades as an apparently 
unrelated disorder, making 
recognition of the true source 
of the problem difficult. 

Minerals in milk are im- 
balanced for the adult. Cal- 
cium is too abundant in milk, 
and tends to cause adults to 
form stones and to deposit 
calcium plaques in their blood 
vessels. Nutritionists agree 
that the minimum daily re- 
quirement of calcium has been 
set far loo high for adults. 
There is good evidence that 
many Americans get too much 
calcium. Milk is also high in 
sodium, which can cause 
blood pressure and kidney 
problems. The sweat glands. 
kidneys, and possibly other 
glands are damaged by too 
much sodium. Milk is low in 
iron, yet, adult women need a 
generous quantity of iron from 
their diet. Milk displaces 
other food from the diet that 
could yield good quantities of 

Chocolate milk is often 
made of inferior milk with 
improper flavor such as when 

plants such as bitterweed, 
honeysuckle, or wild onions. 
The chocolate masks the infer- 
iority. Chocolate milk adds to 
the usual drawbacks of milk 
the problems of excessive 
sugar, caffeine, and the aller- 
gic properties of chocolate. 
Milk is probably more likely 
than any other food to raise 
the blood cholesterol. There is 
an increased likelihood of 
getting infectious diseases of 
several kinds if one uses milk. 

Milk-borne infections in- 
one think that he has influenza 
or a cold, but it is actually a 
milk-borne virus or Salmonel- 
la. One large outbreak of 
Salmonella dysentery was 
from non-fat dry skim milk. 
There are many other diseases 

.1 are transmitted by milk. 
LJne of the most troublesome 
microorganisms in milk is that 

into the milk from the blood- 
stream of the affected animal 
Lactose is milk sugar; 
cascine is milk protein. In 
infancy, there are two special 
enzymes produced in the 
infant stomach to dige; 

digest. At about 18 i 



Taylor Lectures on 
Small Business Finances 

being produced; and lactasi' 
diminishes markedly or disap- 
pears entirely in large racial 
groups comprising up to 70 
per cent of the world's popula- 

nature's way of saying thai 
this is the terminal point fnr 
the need of milk. Since milk 
has no fiber, and tends to form 
hard. difficult-Io-move feces, 

don't think it's fair that 
parking place should be taken 
by students who wish to leave 
their trailers and boats on 
campus without paying. Per- 
haps security should patrol the 
gravel lot to take care of these 
parking violations so that 
those of us who are required to 
park there won't have lo risk 
damage to our cars by parking 
them in unsafe places. 

Also. I am wondering why 
there are so many empty 
places in the other two Talge 
lots when the gravel lot is so 

D Susan Shanko 

John R. Taylor will be 
lecturing on "How to Organ- 
ize and Finance a Small Bus- 
iness" tonight. April 12, at 8 
p.m. in Summerour Hall. 

Mr. Taylor is a frequent 
lecturer and consultant on 
small business management 
and conducts seminars for the 
Small Business Administra- 
tion. A member of the 
banking community for over 
ten years, he organized and 
operated a successful bank in 
San Antonio. Texas. He is 
now vice-president of four 
banks in the Texas area. Mr. 
Taylor has taught numerous 
courses m management, fi- 
nance, and small business 
administration at San Antonio 
College and has authored a 
book entitled "Small Business 

Mr. John Taylor will be 
the eighth speaker that the 
E.A. Anderson Lecture Series 
has had this spring. The next 
lecture will be Keith Rhodes 
presenting "Challenges of In- 
ternational Operations (Micro 
and Macro)" April 19, at 8 

n those who drink milk. 

In i 


s milk is far from the 
perfect food, even for babies. 
Everybody does not need 
milk, and babies need the 
special milk that was designed 
for their own species. When 
one has been weaned, he has 
outgrown his need for milk. 


r Hall. 

Keep Red Ooss 






THE ^^^' 


Spring Arrives and Sunbathing Begins... 



Honnosexuals at SMC? p. 4 

Taking the Plunge p. 7 

2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. April 19, 1979 

Our page_ 


Putting out a college newspaper is an unusual job. It's 
like living in the middle of a soap opera, an amusement park, 
and an earthquake all at once. For instance, there are the days 
when you drive furiously to the printer only to discover that the 
papers were accidently loaded on a truck which is now bound for 
Tiftonia, or when all the headlines turn purple because they 
were dunked in water instead of fixer. There are also some 
more rewarding times when everything seems to work and 
there's time for a hot game of Uno or rotation ping-pong, or 
when someone calls just to say that they liked a story, or when 
an issue turns out better than we'd hoped. 

Both the best and worst parts of the job are people-irate 
students or deans or professors who want to know why their 
Kiosque wasn't included, why their name was spelled wrong, or 
why three commas and a question mark were deleted from their 
letter. And then there are those who take time to be helpful, 
who hold the door open when I'm struggling with two 25-pound 
bundles of papers, or who just stop by the office and say 
something encouraging. 

Probably the nicest people I've run into in the course of this 
job are those on my staff. They deserve some sort of award for 
taking their jobs in the first place, since the pay is terrible and 
the hours are worse. They're also just downright good people to 
work with, even when it's getting toward midnight and all the 
machines break down at once. Everyone has done a wonderful 
job of keeping up with their work and putting up with each 
other(and me). 

Now we've fmished up for this year. We've printed 24 
issues(on timel). stayed in our budget, and signed our names on 
the office vindow with those of our predecessors. The only 
thing left to do is clean up the office and put away the leftover 
papers. We hope you've enjoyed reading them as much as 
we've liked writing, editing, typing, proofreading, and 
distributing them. 

Michelle Bondurant 

Take Some Time to be Friendly on Campus 

Dear Editor; 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank each of 
the members of the SMC 
community for being the fine 
individuals you are. I came to 
you from an environment en- 
tirely different than that which 
you are accustomed to living 

fleeted a crudeness of martial 
living I pray none of you will 
ever experience. Nonetheless 
you welcomed me and made 
me feel at home with your 
gentle hospitality. It was this 
realization that led me to the 
observation of a very danger- 
ous pitfall before us all to 
which I would like to direct 

detice upon one another and 
the disuse of the love we could 
be sharing. We're all brothers 

individuals that is inhibiting 
these citizens from telling 
strangers they are welcome. 
Those of you that have intro- 

When you pass ; 
the sidewalk or in the hall or 
the cafeteria, say "Hi"! h 
won't hurt you and it may help 
brighten the day of one who is 
sad. Don't be afraid, we all 
love you! Have a good day! 

Peter W. Gurko 

I have noted with some 
amusement the major topics of 
concern in the family such as 
the administration's boycott of 
Levi-Straus, and the alleged 
disgusting behavior of indiv- 
iduals more concerned with 
their love for one another than 
the jealousy which they stir in 
those lacking that very per- 
sonal experience- What really 
frightens me within our mi- 
crocosmic society is the lack of 
the basic attitude of depen- 

Plaza Needs New Laundromat 

Dear Editor: 

If you know of anyone dimes like there is no tomor- 
who has money to invest, tell row. 

them that an efficient laun- I think it is time for the 

dromat is needed in the Col- people who lease the space for 
legedaie area. We have been the laundromat to tell the 
captives long enough of the owners to fix up or we will get 
laundromat at the Village someone who will. 
Mall. We are leaving after 

graduation so we won't have 

In the two years we have this situation to frustrate us 
been at SMC (and I emphasize any longer, but I fee! sorry for 
this last year) the servi 
been impossible. I've 
the first one there i 
morning at least six tim' 
there was only "Hot?" 
once. The dryers u 

; has students and student familie 

Christensen Comments on Use of Chocolate 

Dear Editor; 

In reading the very fine 
article by Dr. Agatha M. 
Thrash on "America's No. 1 
Drink Causes Disease" I 
found one statement, "Caf- 
feine is also present in choco- 
late," which I think requires 





s serving 


About 20 years ag9 Dr. 
Conrad Rees, while president 
of SMC. became very con- 
cerned about this matter and 
the fact that SMC 
chocolate and Ci 
asked me to investigate it and 
find out if caffeine really was 
present. I did find analyses in 
the chemical literature which 
did list small percentages of 

Thanks for 
History Films 

Dear Editor; 

I would like to thank the 
history department for the 
many fine films they have 
shown in Thatcher. I hope 
they will continue them next 

However, I found that Dr. 
U.D. Register of Loma Linda 
University expressed doubt 
that these analyses were cor- 
rect. Caffeine is very similar 
in structure to theobromine 
which is found in cocoa and 
chocolate. However, their 
physiological properties are 
quite different. The analytical 
method in common use in- 
volved the extraction of these 
from the source and then the 
separation of the two. Each 
was then analyzed by observ- 
ing the absorption of light in 
the spectrophotometer. If the 
separation were not complete 
some theobromine would be 
assumed to be caffeine and 

Dr. Register suggested 
that we collaborate on some 
research on a better separa- 
tion method. I.Muderspachi, 
then a pre-med at SMC, 
undertook the problem under 
my supervision, later continu- 
ing it at Loma Linda. He 
found a more efficient method 
of separation using an ion 
exchange column and was 
able to correctly identify caf- 
feine, theobromine, and theo- 
phyllin (a similar compound) 
from known mixtures of the 
three within a few per cent 
error. He analyzed cocoa and 
found only about 0.1 per cent 
caffeine. This compared well 
with Dr. Register's results. 

His workers found about 2 per 

it would take approximately 35 
cups of hot chocolate or 25 
Hershey Milk Chocolate bars 
to equal the caffeine in one 
cup of medium strength 

To check the nutritional 
effect of coffee and cocoa, Dr. 
Register had previously fed 
rats on a 10 per cent coffee 
diet and others on a 10 per | 
cent cocoa diet. The rats on 
the coffee diet gained less i 
than S grams per week and 
died in 4 weeks. The rals on 
the cocoa diet gained about 35 
grams a week and thrived the 
same as the control group I 
getting a normal diet. The 
same experiment on puppies 
gave essentially the same 

It appears that the report 
ofcaffeine in cocoa and choco- I 
late has received more pub- 
licity than it deserves from its 
actual caffeine content. Coca 
Cola, Dr. Pepper, and Mo^uni- 
ain Dew, most of whie" 

higher concentration; 

of caf- 

ber of supposedly good Ad- 
ventists. Perhaps it would be 
a good idea to watch that we 
don't strain at a gnat and 
swallow a camel. 

Tliucsday, April 19, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

The True Life of an SMC Recruiter 

Dear Editor: 

It was recentiy reported 
to me that a student remarked 
something like this: "Those 
SMC recruiters have it made; 
all they have to do is lie 
around in a motel and make a 
few phone calls." 

Please let me clear up this 

an. Point one. it is the 

jr aim of Elder Barrow and 

on staff to 

YOU. the 

records of the day, the notes to 
the office of admissions relay- 
ing questions, the fall sched- 
ules 1 promised to mail, the 
form letters to those where no 
one was at home. Map out 
and organize the next day's 
work. Bed about 1 or 1:30 
a.m., which is why the alarm 
is set no earlier than 7:30. 
Which is another day. 

Thanks for looking at this 

from our side of the fence. 
This is not a complaint; I just 
wanted you to see the other 
pointofview! Remember: the 

I.emallvitnnStlan. CMyr 

• only. 

"lie . 

lund ^ 

motel" when you have hun- 
dreds of people to contact over 
an area of thousands of square 
miles. Point three, we do rely 
on the phone--to avoid un- 
necessary drives to places 
where no one is at home or 
we're not really needed. And 
the reason for trying to plan it 
all so carefully is simply to 
save money for the college 
and"in the long run-you. 

Many of us do telephone 
former students, 1 confess. 
We are entirely willing to visit 
them if they indicate the 
slightest desire to have us do 
so; but often they say, 
"Thanks, but I've already 
reapplied and have everything 
all lined up for next year." We 
therefore save valuable time, 
as well as fuel and lodging 
costs. We do, of course, make 
it a point to visit as many of 
this year's high school or 
academy graduates as we 
possibly can; these are the 

nerves, an unplanned future, 
apprehensive parents, finan- 
cial needs and all those things 
the summer visitor from SMC 
may be able to minister to. 

Reader Disillusioned with SMC 

Dear Editor: 

1 know the college has a 
difficult time in maintaining 
standards, but do they have to 
go beyond the call of irrespon- 
sibility? 1 refer to the treat- 
ment of Doctors Thrash and 
Battistone in your letters to 
the editor. 

Beyer's grossly unethical 
criticism of Dr. Battistone was 
rude, uncouth, unwarranted 
and egotistical. He was a 
guest of your school . How can 

kaP.O. BMlll!Wl»B«dilBTH. 3T315. PH. 386-3S 

Le(t-Sa(ns"4S"r«conlilwva«pn]iitedla9. Ican't: 
Mn 1319 wtiara I laft tham titling on a tni*. II you *m ttwn walking aramJ piaaaa 

Dtafgl2S12i. [BIT] •nanhno much forth* graatW B kandl Hopayc 



ing spiritually < 
spiritual student body? 

And William Noel is a 
prospective candidate for the 
ministry of spiritual love. I 
just hope the conference pres- 

Noel Answers Blevins' Letter 

ident who 

ices will be more understand- 
ing of his fanatical dispositi 
to criticize than he is of Di 
Thrash's so-called health it 
adequacies. Beyer' 
and Noel's egotism are ex- 
ceeded in irresponsibility only 
by the faculty sponsor's lack of 
simple Christian courtesy on 
the altar of a false freedom 
that tells it like it shouldn't 

Sam Blevins 
Arden. N.C. 

Let 1 


persons to contact, especially 
in an area like Atlanta, you 
can drive hundreds of miles 
and make 150 phone calls 
before the job is done. Lie 
around a motel? Maybe-if 
vou like the "Tomorrow" 
show on TV. Still not con- 
vinced? Well, here is a typical 

Up at 7:30 or 8. often 
earlier. Breakfast, and by 9 or 
9:30 trying to make first 
contacts of the day. Try for 
rural visits, especially. Take 
brief break for lunch about 2; 
good meal, if possible, since 
supper is not guaranteed. 
Push mileage and contacts. 
June heat notwithstanding, in 
order to avoid expense of 
lodging and transportation. 
Try to land in large town or 
cit>' by 6 in order to make 

;r hour, when MAYBE 
>ung people will be at home. 
ake appointments for later 

Well, there 

dried fruits in the smaller 
briefcase. Now do up the 

I appreciate the oppor- ■ 
tunity to respond to the charge 
of egotism leveled against me. 
After so much positive re- 
sponse to mv original letter 
(Southern Accent 4-12-79) 
from so many people 1 had 
begun to wonder if there 
would be any negative reac- 
tion. The response is apprec- 

The biggest single mark 
of egotism is its intolerance of 
differing points of view. For a 
prime example of such 1 refer 
the reader to the letter in 
which the charge was made 
against me. 

Since I wrote the letter it 
has been brought to my atten- 
tion that perhaps Wildwood is 
not a much better source of 
health articles than Dr. Thrash 
of Yucchi Pines. My point is 
not so mucn where the articles 
come from but that far better 
articles that make use of more 
practical scientific evidence 
are available and woul*! be 
better than the present series. 
As for the ministry being 
a ministry of love, I couldn't 
agree more. Even so. critical 
decisions must be made. 
People must be judged by 
their works and the fruits of 
these works. When 1 witness- 
ed the work of Dr. Thrash 
drive seven brand new church 
members who were barely off 
pork and cigarettes out of the 

church I 

know people by their fruits. 
According to the counsel of 
Jesus I have declared 

Garren Likes 
Hands" Statue 

Dear Editor: 

There have been several ar- 
ticles in the newspaper and 
much talk on campus concern- 
ing the new sculpture "Pray- 
ing Hands," Most of the 
comments have been very 
negative and I must admit that 
from ihe beginning 1 had 
many reservations about it. 

Several people told me 
that the sculpture had arrived 

where it is being 

stored for my first look at it. I 
went with preconceived nega- 
tive ideas about it, but ■' ' 
viewed the sculpture I v 
only able to accept it. but wa 

I ■ reapply by 

«fK April 30 

(. ) to avoid fees! 

4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. April 19, 1979 

Is Homosexuality Grounds for Rejection ? 

Dr. Minon Hamm, Professor of English 

How Should SDA's Treat 
a Known Homosexual 


way they 

How did Jesus 

the harlots and their 

cry friends? How did He treat the 

happy to try. proud ones who felt they were 

jt surprised at above sin? I find He had infinite 

compassion for 

both groups, but 

Thank you for including me sexual? The 
in the number invited to respond 
to John Lee's letter. I feel 
insufficient to 
of need, but I 

First, I ai 


thought— maybe in just 

months. He is sending 

strong rays of light and hope 

to His people; these rays 

have gladdened me in recent 

sier to days. I can share what He is 

Should doing for me, and we can 

:oss section of homosexuals attend SMC? Of pray together, for each 

large. Here, course. They're here, aren't other, and for our friends. 

doubly acute, they? But I pray that during Jesus is coming soon. 

r strong stand their stay here they'll learn how He has wedding garments 

God didn't 
make us sinful. 


Would I feel 
coming t 

r midst troub- 
led with thij 

their dilemma : 

for because of i 

on sexual purity their problei 

less acceptable than in the world 

in general. I can understand — 

indeed I can feel with them— thai 

the "excruciating pain and suf- a pi 

fenng" of their isolation and offii 

despair. ing, "im 

Isn't it ironic that these homosexual?" 
people ate cut off by fears of No. Some hav 
rejection, when every one of us Would 1 I 
here connected with this college shocked? Sim 
IS a sinnerl We're guilty in / have a s 
God's sight. Of course, most of problem, howc 
our "besetting sins" are things yours? 
somewhat more acceptable to 
society. But I don't believe there 
are grades of sin in God's sight. 
1 read that pride and self- 
sufficiency are the sins He finds ^^—^ 
most odious. I'm frequently ^^"Bw 

friends might take exception to v^&v 

my saying his problem is a VWTl 

sin — after all, he says (and 1 have CSh 

every reason to believe him) that t^V 

his homosexuality came about ■*" 

"not through any choice whatso- 
ever, but for reasons unknown to 
me." Other homosexuals have 
told me they have known they 
were "different" since the age of 
three, concluding, therefore, that 
there was a chromosomal cause 

Speak the word enough for all places of 

^ant will be honorin the kingdom for all. 

;'ll all learn In this final hour He is 

trange about sending strong help tc 

my home or tempted 



John, I want 
to see you in 

Him kingdom. 

n I be shocked a 

their bonds 
and remak- 
ing them in 
His own 

His kingdom. 

The Southern Accent received th 
of our mailboxes. In an effort to helj 
him. we have asked several faculty mt 
on how this person could seek help. 

Dear Editor: 

Some of my friends were appalled by the fact that the J 
of homosexuality was discussed in some of our church 
v«., ^,„ o=e why I have been unable to discuss ' 


s my problerJ 

al, not through any choice whatsoevel 
tome. It has been the cause of matiiT 
Tiuch guilt and despair, but I have I 

I am a homosexu. 
for reasons unknown l 
and heartaches and i 
considered for one r 
minister for help. There are probably many to whom one 
safely go, but I haven't met them. 

It has been sad to see many of my friends leave thee 
because they found no understanding or hope within 
people realize that homosexuality can be a problem wlthfl 
church and colleges, possibly within their immediate fanT 
among their friends, some will be willing to deal with it in' 
pretending that it does not exist. 

People like me realize the excruciating pain and si 
that such a problem can bring, especially when there is fB 
■ rejection from family, friends, teachers, society, the ehurclT 

In spite of the fact that I have felt rejected by many 
of the church because of my problem, I have never felti 
God has rejected me. 

I relate my problem because there are many inou 
including some in this college, who ha> 
stigma, but even more the attitudes of oi 
homosexuals from seeking the help they 

John Lee (a pseudonym) 

friends, pieveoll 

'Dr. Robert Morrison, Professor of Modern Languages 

Is One Sin Any Worse Than Another? 

Dear "John Lee": 

The first thing I'd want to do 
is put an arm around you — in an 
effort to say, "There are persons 
who in no way find you repulsive 

Having said thi 
for the problem. Probably this perhaps better explain that while theft, a lie 
conclusion is as valid as any; it is I was in the army the young 
a mystery. "Surely God can't who worked at 
hold me guilty tor it if He made the desk next to 
me this wayl" might be John's 

God's word tells us plainly that jected by— as yt 
one transgression makes us it— "family, 
guilty of all; so who can afford to friends, teach- 
east a stone? I am hopeful that ers, society, the 
one day we Adventists will reach church, and 
a deeper level of maturity. Many God," I rejoice 
I had of us quickly forgive and forget a that your next 
th; we hardly paragraph, 
s, disrespect however, de- 
parents or a 

ed friend 

The first thing 
I'd want to do is 
put an arm a- 
round you. 

But John, God didn't make and co-worker, 
us sinful; we've lost His image with similar 
along the way, born into sin. plans for further 
This is just one of the perversions education and 
of the image of God. And the usefulness in 
wonderful news is that God's life. We never 

redemptive, creative word is so saw each other except at the by muttered ph 
powerful that it can re-make office, so it came as a complete heard about him, 
us— create us entirely new, even shock to me when he was sort. Can we 
when we are dead in sin. even investigated and discharged for maintain this 
whenthebody we have inherited sexual deviation. This exper- judgmental atti- 
; made me face some ques- tude if we truly 
;-serious questions- sucfi as, heed the Mas- 
;ally any 

Clares that you 

do not feel that 

God has rejected 

you. I want to as: 

has not! Only if you do not 

determine to put His law ahead 

of the fleshy yearnings 

aptly put demned again and againl 

If there is any 
one who needs a 
friend, it must 
be the one who 
feels con- 
demned and re- 

you that He while 1 long for f"'_fi^2!| 

But dwelling on l''^' 

sides of the probler 

job and fol- life, only if you meet the close of avail. Take posiH' 
lowed all the probation doubting His ability to against tempiation. 
days of his life save you, will He be forced to yourself in your 

Remember that He 

3 and a regular | 


' for 


laden with impulses that beai 
more of Satan's image that that tion 
of our Maker. That's the way my "Is 

life is. And I can say with another?" and "Should a Christ^ 
humble rejoicing that He is ian reject a friend with problem 
makmg me over new. He can do H while keeping friends with 
It for you, John. problems A through G?" 

To answer the editor's 
questions briefly: How should 
Adventists treat a known homo- 

heed Ihi 

ter's admoni 

to "judge ni 


God's word 
tells us plainly 
that one trans- 
gression makes 
usguilty of all. 

He Himself cla- 
.ks us in Jer. tation out of your r 
Z:27, "Is there Master did, 'he ''/J^^^il 


hard for m 

Ler did, ine vc.j ■-, 
s, and preferably^b)J 

1 appropriate 

;ady I 

live. If there i; 
first question my needs a friend, it 
and still is, "No." who feels condemned and 

' one who consider how it must fe 

be the one all one's waking hours a 

is "not right;" to 

Feb. 23 and March ^^_ 
suggestions givei 

Thursday, April 19. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 5' 

for the 



What your 
, the guilty can des- thoughts! (2 Cor. 12:5) Guard 
pair— feeling totally separated your eyes! (Job 31:1) Choose 
from God. Although the sUua- carefully your friends-associate 
*■-! may often appear dark and closely with those who will not 
you but 

hopeless — this 



Dr. Douglas Bennett, Professor of Religion 

\Christians Should 
lUnderstand but not 
ICondone Homosexuality 

I read with sympathetic others which beset fallen human been 
erest your recent letter to creatures. In the eyes of a pure becoi 
editor concerning the and holy creator, sin is the wedge 

Ttiere is no 
sin or amounts 
of sins God can- 
not or will not 

rather will help 
you in your de- 

truth i 

study, pray, ex- 
ercise vigorous- 
properly, get plenty of rest 

them, blesses them, 

your probli 

passed on to those whom 


It is regret- 
able if the 
church has left 
an impression 
that this prob- 
lem is more des- 
picable in God's 
sight than 
others which 
beset fallen hu- 
man creatures. 

they may be 
varied in kind 
the people v 


i understand 

of homosexuality and how 

What is with it. 1 think most of us 

manifestly clear difficult to discuss esoter 

from the Old jects about which we an 

mpression beSet fallen hU- ^""^ '^^^ Testa- formed. To be forced to do so 

18, makes us uncomfortable. 
Iroblem is "•«*" ti'eaiUFtfS. 20; 1 Tim. l:9f; Although it may be a gene- 
Rom. l:24ff; 1 ralization to say that most may 
Bicable in God's sight than Cor. 6:9f) is that homosexuality never feel comfortable to openly 
is not given special prominence discuss this subject, 1 am certain 
above other sins, but it is only there are many who are ready to 
one sin along side of adultery, offer help to those in need — 
drunkenness, covelousness, without condemning. I believe in 
boastfulness, insolence, gossip, most, if not all, of your teachers, 
etc. Its presence in Scriptures, you will fmd understanding and 
however, does reveals a conspic- assistance— even though they 
uous symptom of sin-man's ab- cannot condone the act. 
normality. The good news of the gospel 
It is the church's privilege lies in the fact that God has 
and responsibility to call sin by provided unmerited forgiveness 
its right name while at the same that will cover "all manner of sin 
especially the article by time offering help, acceptance of and blasphemy (which) is for- 
|Cooke. If you dread asking the person and hope to the weak, giveable to men." (Matt. 12:41) 
t the library, I will be struggling offender. Although it The Godhead 
to photocopy them for is necessary and proper that the of reaching m 
l-and I promise not to betray child of God hate sin, he must and offering r 

and become involved 
church work. In working for 
others avoid those assignments 
that you know will entice. Find a 
here all sin problems find trusted friend in whom you can 
their solution — Jesus — "For confide. Lean upon him as 
thou shall call His name Jesus for needed, but do not depend on 
He shall save His people from him for he is only clay, 
their sins." (Matt. 1:21) It is 
that sinful acts often get 
only harmonized together with social May the experience Paul 

when Christians carefully study pressures and environmental described to the Roman Chris- 
Jesus' life and book that our "fall out" so that we become tians be yours— R^n. 6:12-14. 
religion transcends our accuitu- confused why prayer does not "Let not sin therefore reign in 
em lo work for us as we your mortal body, that ye should 
pected. We therefore must obey it in the lust thereof. 
:lp answer our prayer by doing Neither yield ye your members 
ir part to control as far as lies in as instruments of unrighteous' 
tr power, these external stim- ness unto sin: but yield your- 
i. It may be that the pressures 

this problem as Jesus does. i 

One may also fmd another 
reason for the lack of openness to ■ 
discuss the subject growing out ■ 
: inability on the part of 

from external causes are alive from tl 

deal than internal desires. God member; 

nd it provides the blueprint, materials righteous 

sub- and power for the new life, but sin shall i 

inin- He expects that we cooperate you; . , .' 
so with Him in the development of 

I, and youi 
ments of 

t have dominion o 


phe Review articles reported 

r" through steps similar to 

!1) Accept God as the 

■g and powerful Being that 

(2) Accept yourself as so 

tant to Him the He would 

I suffered Calvary for you 

^ (3) Accept His will in your 

and then thank Him and 

E Him for victory rather 

er>'ing for help all the time. 

i stretches your will and your 

'0 their fullest! And change 

Income— maybe not all at 

Istinguish the 
sin from the sin- 
should love with 
all the God 

the perfect statt 
of, it i; 
inevitable tha 

; business 

an where he hurts 

elief. There is no 

sin or amounts 

It is the 
church's privi- 
lege and re- 
sponsibility to 
call sin by its 
right name 
while at the 
same tinne offer- 
ing help. 

by dom, victory o 


which shall be ti 
all peoples i: 
that God also of 
fers with his for 

will become distorted 

well-meaning people. Our sin— innentea or aciju.reu. 

values are learned not only from (John 8:31-32; 1 Cor. 15:57; Eph. 

I^on will surely be helped as the Bible but also from our 3:20; Jer. 32:17) 

I'M the amplification of culture and environment. Ills For one reared m those 

■ 1 the Review. May therefore too easy to fall into the moral and Christian vaiucswnrcn 

you moment by trap of establishing a hierarchy frown against homosexuality, a 

ou seek a better lite of sins where we rate them on a considerable .»'"0.';"' °fj'"°; 

|» «orld and an eternal one sematic differential between bad nance and guilt wdl naturally be 

"orldtocome. Indeed, and worse. Our society and telt by the _.ffender._^^Each 

I He help us all. as we face moral heritage has taught us that mdulger 

■the sin is "that doth so homosexuality is among the guilt. I 

:set us." grosser evils and this legacy has little or 

6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 19, 1979 

$ 3.3 Million 
Required for 

Education Department Receives 
Three New Faculty Members 

Project 80' 

President Frank Knittel 
and O. D. McKee, fund rais- 
ing chairman, launched the 
program to raise the S3, 3 
million needed to construct 
the Fine Arts Complex. This 

press conference held Thurs- 
day, April 12, at the Read 

Dr. Knittel emphasized 
that this project would be 
cheaper than most buildings 
because they would be utiliz- 
ing the construction class. He 
also pointed out how useful 
the complex will be to the 
Chattanooga community by 
enhanciog the artistic 

ties of the area. 

The complex will consist 
of a music building with a 
concert hall, estimated at SI. 5 
million: a building to house 
the art department, estimated 
at 5900,000; and a communi- 
cations building with new 
facilities for WSMC-FM. also 
estimated to cost S900.000. 

The administration has 
named the fund-raising drive 
"Project 80" because they 
hope to have all the necessary 
funds raised by 1980. 
Groundbreaking for the first 
part of the project, the music 
building, is tentatively sched- 
uled for next fall's alumni 

DGary Williams 

The education depart- 
ment will be receiving three 
new faculty members this fall, 
Dr. William Pearson, chair- 
man of the department, has 

"Desmond Rice is cur- 
rently principal of Lynnwood 
Elementary School in the Los 
Angeles area and completing 
his doctorate at the University 
of Southern California in read- 
ing curriculum design and 

"Rice has a rich back- 
ground in the teaching area: 
four years as teacher-librarian 
at Western Australian Mis- 
sionary College, one year as 
principal-teacher at Wagga 
Wagga, New South Wales, 
three years as teacher li- 

brarian at Kambubu Adventist 
High School in Rabul. New 
Guinea, five years i 


5 the 

Academy and one ye; 
Southern California Confer- 
ence reading coordinator. His 
area of emphasis at SMC will 
be as a reading specialist. 

"Jeanette Stepanske, 
wife of assistant business 
manager Bruce Stepanske, 
has experience in multi-grade 
teaching, remedial reading 
instruction program develop- 
ment and teacher evaluation. 
She has worked on developing 
behavioral management pro- 

ixceptional child. Her i 

phasis will be on early child- 
hood education. 

"Mrs. Marilyn Parker 
has an M.A. in elementary 
education from East Carolina 
University. She is a certified 
reading specialist in Virginia. 
Her experience includes seven 
years at Richmond Junior 
Academy, two years at Black- 
well Elementary School in 
Richmond, and two years at 
Atholen Junior Academy in 

"Presently she is in- 
volved in helping to develop a 
program to evaluate teachers 
and principals. Her area of 
emphasis will be the excep- 
tional child and the middle 
grades." Dr. Pearson con- 



SMC Author Searches for 
Israelite Route to Canaan 

the Middle East. 



SMC Gymnastics Team 
Perform Final Show 

DSusan Shanko 

The SMC Gymnastics 
Team will be performing their 
final home show Saturday 
night in the P. E. Center at 
8:1S. Pure gymnastics events 
and acro-sporis will be per- 

Guest gymnasts Randy 
and Kim Mills from Central 
Michigan University will be an 
added feature at the program. 
Randy Mills coached a gym- 
nastics team at the Pan Amer- 
1 games in the early 70's. 

:he route the Israe- 
from Egypt to the 
promised land," said Noor- 
bergen. "Four other re- 
searchers and I went to the 
Red Sea to try to fmd some 
evidence of what their route 
might have been." 

The party searched in an 
area not previously considered 
as a possible site for the 
Israelite's crossing of the Red 
Sea. There they found a" 
mountain which could not be 
passed except by crossing the 
sea, which they believe to be 
one mentioned by Ellen White 
in Patriarchs and Prophets. 
At that place divers searched 
the sea floor. 

"They found some ob- 
jects which could be the 
remains of the Egyptian 
army's chariots. No one can 
say for sure yet if these are 
real artifacts, but some of 
them resembled wheels and 
armor. They took pictures 
which have not yet been 

"If our findings are cor- 
rect, then Mount Sinai would 
be in a totally different coun- 

try than where it is now Arabs. "At one point we were 

thought to be," Noorbergen sure we would be killed, but 

added. an Israeli patrol was able to in- 

Noorbergen plans to write Future plans for Noor- 

at least one magazine article bergen include several more 

on his trip, which included books and a trip to Caracas, 

travel over extremely rugged Venezuela, where he has been 

country and danger from irate invited to hold meetings. 


Southern Union," proudly 
stated Phil Carver, the team's 
coach, "with beach shows in 
Florida, performances at Bass 
Memorial. Collegedale. Forest 
Lake, and Georgia-Cumber- 




Try all the GRANOLAS frorr 



We Consider 
Quality and Value 

mcKee eaKino companY 

Language Classes Change 

department will be dropping modem language department 

some of their classes for chairman, stated that Spanish 

Spanish and Gennan majors and German majors would not 

and once again teaching be- be cut out, but the only 

ginning French. possibility of completing a 

Writers' Workshop in 
May Offers Class Credit 

dence at the College will be 
among the guest speakers. 

Other speakers will in- 
clude Barbara Norville. trade 
editor at Bobbs-Merrill; Ray- 
mond Woolsey, book editor at 
the Review; Jim Buchanan, 
Harvey Katz, Ted Bart and 
Michael Loftin, reporters from 
ail parts of the United States. 

Workshop fees will be S35 
which will not cover room or 
board. Class credit in English 
or journalism will be given for 
an additional S15. 

English departments will be 
sponsoring a writers' work- 
shop May 27 through 31 the 
week following campmeeting. 
Sky Yancey, co-producer 
of Midbreak and the Six 
O'clock News on Channel 3; 
Ralph Blodgett, associate edi- 
tor of These Times; Landon 
Kite, director of Presidential 
Correspondence at the White 
House; James Ruark, manag- 
ing editor at Zondervan Pub- 
lishing House; and Rene 
Noorbergen, Writer-in-Resi- 

major in those languages 
would be to attend one of the 
Adventist colleges in Europe. 
This will not effect those 
who are juniors or seniors but 
it will be a requirement for all 
students who begin their 
study nen year. At the 
present time the language 
instructors are meeting with 
the upperclassmen and will be 
offering the classes necessary 
for those who started previous 
to this change. 

"Dropping these classes 
will give us more time to 
spend in teaching French," 
stated Dr. Morrison. "In the 
last couple of months I have 
had a lot of inquiries about 
teaching beginning French." 
This will enable the depart- 

Beginning French will be 
offered next year and every 
alternate year and Intermed- 
iate French will be offered on 

the other years. 

Thursday. April 19, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 

Depart meats Merge 

to Save Adminhtrative Costs 

Several academic depart- 
ments will be combined next 
year to streamline administra- 
tive operations. 

"The office administra- 
tion department and the busi- 
ness department will be com- 
bined to form the Division of 
Business and Office Adminis- 

Larrv Hanson. "Dr. Wayne 
I be chairman of 

matical Sciences, which Dr. 
Arthur Richert will chair. 

department will move to 
Summerour Hail and join with 
home economics to form the 
Division of Behavioral and 
Family Sciences." 

that c 

"The depa 


math, physics, 

science will be combined t( 

form the Division of Mathe 

duties," he said. "We hope 
that this will save money for 
the college." 

Future Teachers Should 
Plan Interviews Early 


"Some students at 
ing until the last seme 
their junior year and a few 
until the first semester of their 
senior year before they inform 
us of their teaching inten- 

"We would recommend 
that those who are thinking of 
teaching as a career should 
make an appointment with 
someone in the education 
department as early as the 
freshman year, but no later 
than the sophomore year. 

"In the area of secondary 

lusly consider adding 

'ell. The job 
for secondary teachers 
it- will not be plentiful in the 
of future. Teaching in a junior 
;w academy should be considered 
eir by the prospective secondary 

: Semester Exams 
* Begin April 30 


6/10/79 Fletcher NO 

8/5/79 Kingsport TN 

5/27/79 Gettysburg PA 

8/19/79 Woodsbury TN 

8/19/79 Escanaba Ml 

6/7/80 Phoenui AZ 

Jerry Benson & Pam Haney 

Bo Carwile & Juanita Hughes 

Rick Chamberiin & Wanda Link 

Sanford Davis & Lisa Cerovski 

Terty Davis & Melanee Snowde 

David Gimbel&Arlene Smith u,ww . ..^v— ..- 

Jeff Hartle& Michelle Bondurant 7/1/79 Greensboro NC 

Chuck Hess & Deb Kijak 6/?/80 New Jersey 

Bob Hillier & Dena Steele 7/ 15/79 Ooltewah TN 

Paul Hoover &Patti Dixon 5/12/79 Tampa PL 

Tom Johnston & Echo Perty 6/17/79 Walla Walla WA 

Paige Lambeth & Renee Harris 6/1/79 

Jerry Maize & Elizabeth Canosa 8/12/79 

Dan Medanich & Kelly Ravelo 8/12/79 

Mearie Meyer & Bonnie Heck 8/26/79 

Tim Nichols & Shiree Albers 5/13/79 

Bruce Norraan&ChrisJohnston 5/5/79 

Ken Shaw & Ann Kennedy 8/12/79 

Dennis Slarkey & Tami Clapper 6/12/79 

Terry Uhran & Julie Capps 7/8/79 

Charlotte NC 

Orlando PL 

Reading PA 

Des Moines lA 

Stotesboro GA 

Columbus NC 

Clendale AZ 

Dallas TX 

8 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tliursday, April 19. 1979 


Webster's Team Still 
Holding to First Place 

Having a good goalie is 
turning out to be the answer 
for winning in soccer. Most 
goals have been made on 

: with Dennis Dim- 
inich, Claude Visser and Dave 
Rathbun each in the top five 

Slattery's team is so far 
the only one to beat Webster. 
Slattery has lost two but came 
back with a fine offense led by 
Bob Hamley who recently 

scored four goals leading Slat- 
tery to a 4-0 win over Davis. 

Denham is presently third 
but with all the talent healed 
and showing up they are a big 
contender for first. Their 
biggest handicap at the mo- 
ment is having two of the four 
ties this season. 

Both Davis and Hillier 
had good starts but them each 
lost three close ones. Both 
have fine teams, and if they 
could get all their players to 
show, could make great come- 


Dennis Diminich 10 
Bob Hamley 8 
Warren Halversen 8 
Fred Davis 6 
Dave Rathbun 6 
Claude Visser 5 


W L T 
Webster 5 1 
Slattery 3 2 
Denham 1 2 2 
Davis 1 3 1 
Hillier 1 3 1 

Garren *^^*»*«- ' 

pleased and excited beyond 

The sculpture is marvel- 
lously executed and I feel will 
be a tremendous asset to the 
campus. I'm delighted to se 
the school take this ste 
toward acquiring importai 
pieces of an and hope it wi 
Lonlinue in ihc future. 

Any puhlic work of art i 
going 10 be mcl with contrc 

versy, but people will go out of 
their way to see a good piece 
of art and will appreciate it 
more and more as time goes 
on; they'll leam to ignore a 
poor piece. 

I feel this is an excep- 
tional sculpture that will en- 
rich our lives for many years to 

3rd West Wins Victory 
in Spring Olympics 

The Spring Olympics took 
place Sunday. April 15, and 
3rd West captured an ex- 
pected victory. The Sprint 
Olympics consisted of such 
daring events as Jacobs Lad- 
der Race, Egg Toss, Indian 
Leg wrestles and of course the 

Are Students Compromising on Blue Jeans? 


Third West finished the 
afternoon with 39 points, 8 
points ahead of second place 
2nd West, and 9 points ahead 
of 1st West. Third West was 
led by RA Dave Ruiz, Kerry 
Butis! Ron Shaffer. Mark 
Fowler, and Keith Mosley. 


The college days sofiball 
game saw the freshmen beat- 
ing the academy seniors 15 to 
4. The freshman team consis- 
ted of Mike Sandefur, Mike 
Pinno, Jake Kemmerer, Jesse 
Mock. NedVelasco, Bill Bob- 
ertson, Mike Burke, Dave 
West, Wesley Haymer, Lyle 
Halversen, and Jim Mach. 

The game was scoreless 
after the first inning, and then 
the freshmen exploded for 
four runs. If all started with 
Mike Sandefur who hit a home 
run. This was too much for 
the seniors and the freshmen, 
with good defense, went on to 
win the game. 

It looks as though the 
freshman class will have a 
solid team for the upcoming 
Softball classic. 

dead horse but does ihi 
we should accept the rule 
without question and con- 
What if Noah had 
conformed? What if Christ 
ad conformed? If either of 
liesc men had not stood up for 
■hat they believed the human 
ice might as well have kissed 

Is the principle behind 
lis regulation high dress 

standards? Then what about 
those who wear army fatigues, 
jogging outfits, painter pants, 
etc... if someone looks like a 
slob throw him out; however, 
we should remember that 
taste is subjective and beauty 
is in the eye of the beholder. 
Who is the authority or au- 
thorities that say blue jeans 
aren't proper etiquette? 

1 would like to know one 
logical reason for this blue 
jean regulation. It seems as 

though the taste of a few is 
being imposed upon us all. 
We choose to come to SMC. 
but does this mean we should 
accept all the bull that is 
dished out? 

Collegedale Auto and Home Center 

396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Available. 



"■vn of running gear 

AnJIDgndBaMdMtiy. ! 

^ retail prices 

ining shorts, 
ring April, 
ityles: Nike, 
cony, Etonic 

A Challenging O 

Challenge For Moral Leadership... 

I Bv Dr. Frank Knittel, President 

There can be no greater challenge for 

I any person 
I perience w[- 

selecting a school. The only 
I significant difference between parochial 

. great many inteliectui 

_ s for moral leader- 

Thi'p" This is especially true of students 

1 of morality, 

,as a valid esisience. 

it is of significance to all of the people 

I connected with Southern Missionary 

I College - students, teachers, parents and 

1 constituents ■ to understand that SMC 

Xdoes. stand for moral leadership in a 

liliaolic world. Morality as defined " 

jScriplures " """ '"* 


secular life to Southern Missionary 
College, for indeed there is. But it does 
mean that even in our secular pursuits, 
" by spiritual goals. 

be excellent and profitable. 
It is a spiritual truth that a workman 
need not be ashamed of what he does. 

Studying for math or chemistry or 
English or history may be a secular ac- 
tivity, but without the spiritual 
motivation which all of us should have. 
we miss a great deal of the insights to be 
gained in our intellectual pursuits. 

people who fail t 
have spiritual stimulation in order to 
achieve intellectual greatness that can 
be honored of God. Inlelleclualism can- 
not be equated merely with scholarship. 

tolerant of others and who recogniEes 
that every act in hfe should be designed 
to uplift others. 

It is through the human agency that 
people are brought in touch with God's 
will for their lives and the most im- 
portant goal for Southern Missionary 
College is to help people as they seek to 
develop their own lives in such a way 
that they can be a human agency to 



iFreshmen Are Special, Handle With Care 

Every freshman who arrives on the 
i;ampus of Southern Missionary College 
probably has a feeling of loss. There 
may be times when you feel like running 
away and going home. There have been 
so many before you who have had this 

they were there they loi 
i said. "I am sure ever 
n tell by the look on my face 

college will be g 

t your spinti 

have worships, chapels, vespers. 

i prayer, and prayers in your 

SMC Starts Fine Arts Center 

away from home for the first t 

others of you it will be a continuation ot 
dormitory life. And still for others, and a 
very important and growing part of our 

iiplex will include buildings will hou; 

e goes which will be utilized to teach n 

t first you will be 
! feeling at the very t 

1 stranger spintui 

when you are beginning 

ih yourself in terms of your 

values, and when you are 

redirecting your academic 

and • 

e presently taught u 

have structured a 
that you will read about in this edition 
that will help you learn from the very 
beginning, your first day on the campus. 
people's names and develop friendships. 
We do this because freshmen are very 
special to us. and we want to handle you 
with care because we do care about you. 
We care about you enough to turn out 
'his paper that tells you about the lite on 
the eampus-spiritually, academically. 


I fillini 

I life. 

: do 

e going li 

3U with much 
because we believe in the words of 
Christ when He said, "As much as ye 
have done it unto the least of these, my 
brethren, ye have done it unto Me." 
thought of it this way. 

crowded and unsatisfactoryconduioni. 

The Complex will consolidate the 
music department, which now meets in 
five locations: the art department, which 
presently meets in a basement; and 
communications department now using 
one of SMC's oldest buildings. The new 
buildings will also be made available for 



God as ad- 

ichers. faculty and s 

Jones Hall and Lynn 

rooms, offices, and a tracker organ. It 
will be built first. 

SMC has been officially recognized as 
the national depository for religious 

Chattanooga's architect. Klaus P. 
Nentwig, designed the facility. 

WSMC-FM, will be a part of the com- 
plex. This year, fifteen students are 
working and training at the radio 
(Continued on Pageb) 


Orientation (time and plai 


Academic Advising 

Help! I Need a Job 


What Freshmen Are Like 

Careering Planning 


Counseling Center 

Health Service 


Financial Aids 

Student Center 


Campus Ministries 

The Bonom Line 

orobably noticed that all campus in Collegedalc. Some of your 

i to be on campus August friends may be in this group. But more 

. for freshmen registration than likely you will not know everyone, 

jn. If you are hke lots of and this is one reason we arc getting 

other people. yousay."Whydo I haveto together: for you to r 

I 1:30 p. r 

• Well, this 

college \: 
Its livin^ 

iculty members. All afternoon 
' the 

I will 

. taking ad- regisIraUo 
e opportunities - the social, evening. 

"vour orientation will be in'a smali time together as they get acquainted a 
group sening. You will be a part of a discuss what problei 

..•^1.. -Tc; in uihinh vnii thf^v will encounter ( ^ . 

I be hui 

; and twoofthesi 
at will give you insights 
e academic program, regi 

'ould I 

1 give I 

Campus Life and Services... 


1 he Sabbath is a high day on our cam- 
pus at SMC. We make no apologies 
about being a Seventh-day Adventist 
school and observing the Sabbath. It's a 
time when teachers and students put 
away their weekly cares and gain in- 
spiration and rest, both spiritually and 
physically. With this in mind there are 
planned as well as periods 


where students c 

t and relax 

SMC likes to think of itself as a 
lissionary college. Around the world 

; campus. 

about us here as well as overseas. 
The Campus Ministry, under the 
auspices of our College Chaplain. Elder 
Jim Herman, provides a large number of 
opportunities for service to those about 
in the community. There's the Jail 
Band, a ministry thai is being cared for 
from our campus. The Sunshine Band, 
the caring for orphans, presentations of 
our health message, etc. are among the 
many opportunities. 


Jim Herman 

When you come to tl 
sure you involve yourself 
can be a ministry to others, Othi 
we end up like the Dead Sea - taking 
and taking and taking, and 

Saint Francis of the Assisi put 
in his writings when he said. "It is in 
giving that we receive." It 
you come to college to gel - to get an 
education, to get training, but this is a 
time when you also give of your time, 
give of yourself, and your energies, and 
share the Lord that you know with 
others. No education is complete unless 
you learn to give and share. SMC 
provides justthat! 

and learn of God 

ferent perspective - usually from your 

fellow students. It's an inspirational 

The college church. „,,„ „s . 
preaching, good music, is always a fi 
of inspiration on Sabbath. Some mZ 
smaller churches and have moved the 
membership to a number of churches in 
the area that do not have large mem 

On the campus on Sabbath, the 
catetena is always a nice place lo be 
Hundreds of Christians caring quieilva 

Sabbath afternoon, some jusi eannoi 
resist a little nap, and that's fine but 
there are activities - hikes, missionarv 
activities, singspirations on the steps' 
and the Sabbath closes with Meditation^ 
in the church. It always charges our bat 

ning, of giving and sharing. 


As you know, it's one thing to go to This brochure is sent to a number of 
college and it's another thing to go to agencies within the church and without, 
college and get a job afterwards, SMC In general, those seeking the ministry 

provides the Placement Center, 
located in the Dean of Students Oftlce. 
The Placement Center is a clearing pi; 

id teaching positions will find the ii 


SMC provides 
students, if the 

Saturday night, and you would like to 
have a place to go and visit with your 
friends, perhaps play some ping pong or 
some other table game. We have just the 
place, and that's the Student Center. It 
is located on the upper main mall of the 
campus: it's qpen from 8:00 in the mor- 
ning until 10:00 at night. On Friday 
night it closes at 7:00, and on Saturday 
night it's open until midnight. 

The Student Center will soon beci 
the focal point on campus for ; 
because it is on the way to the cafeti 
and the Student Association is house 

planning, counseling, testing, gradual 
school admission, etc. 

Plan on taking some lime to get son" 
of your friends to come to the Student 
Center. You can get a snack there, play 
some games, and relax. Some even like 

men mitory housing for singles. 

_.ngle The college makes every eflbrt to 

not living with provide adequate housing for dormiioo' 

■elatives. live in these dormitories. It students and has made great strides in 

ilso has a limited number^ofapanmenls helping the married students, to ti.nd 

^rrriedTt^denTs'."" '"" " ' marriea student housing is lower ■ 

Mr. Richard Reiner, the Business what a person would pay h 

Manager, cares for the married student comparable 

r something 
i-college housine. To 
holislng.' antTbrTMe'rvin Campbell, the those of you who are married and would 
Dean of Students, cares for the dor- hke college housmg, pie?" '-"" '■"">'■■ 


it, you will find yourself in the 
Student Center many times during the 
day-for relaxation, for talk, and 
perhaps a little study. 


lont know what I want to do in 
"1 want to change my major 
"1 don't know why I am getting 
uch poor grades." "Furthermore. 1 
lon't feel very good; 1 am unhappy and 
eel depressed and worthless." Now if 
any of these things ever crossed your 
mind, you will be glad to know that 
there is a place where you can get some 
help with them, and that is the Coun- 
seling Center. 


e very friendly people and very help- 

happen to you if you arrived at SMC and 
were stricken with an illness, and that 
could include homesickness. The answer 
is pretty simple. You would merely join 
all your contemporaries and enter into 
the realm of the Health Service. 

The Health Service is complete with 
nurses and a physician who comes each 
morning to see those who are sick. 
Along with the regular staff. 
tho! .... 

works closely. In additio 
personnel, there are 14 rooms that will 
care for you for short-term illnesses. 
Nurses arc hired around the clock to 
proride the necessary services needed. 
The Health Service is open from 8:00 

. Monday through 

The Health Service does not handle 
dental or eye care or any serious illnesses 
as they will refer these on to the ap- 
propriate agencies. The question always 
comes -how dol pay? All SMC students 
are eligible for unlimited clinic care 
through the student health insurance 
that each student is provided with. 
charges for a 

be needed. The 
rill care for bills per sickness over S20 
mdup ioS200. 
Most all students somewhere along 

The focal point of the activities on the 
campus is the cafeteria. Nobody com- 
plains about the food that comes from 
Mr. Evan's kitchen. A broad selection 
insures that you will have the very best 
iple opportunity for 

ful. They will offer you a variety of help - 
individual counseling for any social or 
emotional problems and educanonal 
planning. You can be assured that 
whatever your problem is the counselor 
will treat it with confidentiality. 

Elder K. R. Davis and Mrs. Becky 
Rolfe are the two counselors, and they 
hope that you stop by the Counseling 
Center found in the Student Center and 
talk with them. 


s usually cured > 
financial statemeni. 
yourself at ihe 

12:00 p.n 




PO. BOX -N". ANGWIN. CA 94508. 



with Federal regulations 
on the handicapped, jhe 
college is committed to 
fairness in its dealings 
with people. 

... Campus Life and Services 


providing an additional student serv 
beginning this fall. 

Through the Office of Recruitmi 
and Retainment, students will be mi 
carefully watched to see if they 
missing classes, if their grades are n 
ning low, or if some probler ' " 

throughout the 

id marginal students 
I faculty advisor who 
'ilh them periodically 

and develop a rapport what 

e enjoyable. 

taking the place of the Testing and make college life 

Guidance Department headed by Elder It will be the concerted effort of the May God 

K.R. Davis. It is an additional means by Retainment Office to keep those who the summer months. As 

which students can be helped when have already invested a considerable your college experience, 

problems arise. _ amount of money in college not to drop are interested in you and youi 

) tind 1 
; the' students to the proper in- afford to b 



vithout it 

will J^P^^"'' 

r edui 

do a little bit of traveling and see the 
world in the process? The Student 
Missionary Program has proved to be 
the solution to the yearning of many 
people's hearts. In addition to that, it 
has proved to be a tremendous blessing 

I program. But we don't 
know ot anyone who has ever said that 
he shouldn't have gone. As a matter of 
fact, each student missionary returns to 
our campus just looking forward to 
returning overseas. 

npus and listen 

;red August 23 and 24 ii 


before you e 
you have had : 

hat mean? College ,„bj,els "includi 

Prograni. ll , 
ceive college '"■^•' 

History. English. 
SMC^lt" ^°*^''^'°6y' Accounting and Bu; 
high school 

;■ God's work find 

these student 

■here the calls 


hink of takes student 
Student missionaries perform a 
of tasks. You could become i 
spend a very profitable and excit 

yourself someday being a student 

Dr. Cyril Roe. a long time missionary 
in India, is the sponsor of this program, 
and he can carefully guide you through 

Level Examin 

you ever tane a Class at SMI., ii You wilTtlnd a complete listing of these 

ave had a course m high schoo ^^^ ^.^^^^^^ information by con- 

laybe used a college textbook, or it ^^^^^^ g,^^^ ^^ p ^avis in the Coun- 

P"j seling Center. 

,■ Since there is a fee for taking the 

'^ examination, you are not encouraged to 

■ . take the test unless you have the 

' equivalence of a college course in the 

"^'*^ :t. Depending upon your major, 
departments prefer that incoming 

■'■. "~ T" students take all beginning level courses 

latioas are ad- ^-^^^ jj^^j^ j^ insure a good background, 


you hai 

ticular subject and have done 

reading, you may want to tak 

quality y 
field. CLEP 


e like the average 
:re. But we have 
g differences. 

is your first year ai SMC 


)f the 


It choice for a college. 

Naturally, these are generali 

educational experience th... 

when they had to be a freshman. Some 
of you prefer for the word "freshman" 
that we would say ■'first-year- student," 
A treshman indicates that a person is 
pretty green and naive, and granted. 
some first-year students are. But let me 
hasten to add. there are a good many 
fourth and fifth year students that are 
even more naive. Unfortunately, age 
doesn't always bring wisdom, 

school or academy. Yoi 

iryone's being a Christian bee; 

likely you have been o 

nmg _ 


:hool year you 

green or tresl 


tind within th,. -- 


ideas and bits of inform 

help you to be anything but green when 
you come to our campus. Furthermore, 
the college runs an orientation program 
which tells you everything from soup to 
nuts so to speak, about college 

ventist life style. 
No, college is r 
for many of you 

beginning of your lives. We are not 
saying that some things won't be new. 
but that's the exciting part of being a 
freshman- seeing new things, seeing new 
places, new faces, and new potentials. 
All freshmen are a bit fresh and green, 
but be happy and be glad because it is 
the most exciting lime of your entire life, 
SMC plans to take your greeness a 

,^ ^^,^ „ .,..j'? Student 

....I. Wells' ofTice and her ex- 

:ellentcrewof'worket5. . . . 

There are lots of opportun 
not only on campus, butofft^..., 
McKec Baking Company ^a-s become 
tavoriie for many sWdents. Collegedale 
Caseworks is another. And sprinkled 
throughout the community are small in- 

Now perhaps mother and dad would 
- you didn't work and some of 
„ .,._j -e inherently wealthy enough 
that youdon'thave to work. But most 
the students work somewhere to help 

Here's alitlle fatherly advise • take the 
most interesting job offer; take a job 
even if it doesn't suit you; work at it 
hard. Then look around and hnd 
something to your liking. Work it out 
with present employer, then change 
■ --■ "--willingtowork! 


fl job? Need some financial 

' If vou are running out of 

money or thinking about going home 

■- -------ons until you 

the Student 

can receive a Christian 

provided they are wiUing to work. There 
is money available, and Mrs. Wells and 
her workers can help you find that 

The colleee participates in the work 


'h decisions until you 
Ke' Mrs" Laurel Wells " ' ' ' - 
Finance Oftlce. - ,. ■ u „ 

Mrs Wells is in touch with job op- 
portunities on campus, scholarships 

Opportunity Grants ! ^^ ^ 


llrprogram a„a^.J'^„»»^,,PrS 
and you can tinance a 

The Academics of Campus Life... 


"I don't see what good this class is 
doing me. Why can't 1 just take classes 
that will help me get a job?" 

Students have made comments similar 
to these probably as long as colleges 
have existed. Most often, they are direc- 
ted at studies that meet degree 
requirements, but are not part of the 
student's major course of study. Such 
studies are known as general education 


decisions, school policies, and church 
'hich so affect our lives are 


of many complicated and interrelated 
social institutions-churches, various 
governments, schools, corporations, and 
many other types of orgai 

This is where general ec 
into the picture. Wise 
made by knowledgeable people-people 
who have historical perspective: people 
who understand both the short and long 

decisions: people who understand 

owledgeable. wise anc 
tluential people. Nor will occupatii 
or professional studies guarantee 
success. They merely start us in a direc- 
tion which is most likely to result in per- 
sonal and job fulfillment and positi 
educf ' 

c the b 

faculty know of introducing 

, and provide a basis for life-long 


The courses in health, physical the games you will teach. In addition 
education, and recreation will acquaint you will learn to play basketball, 
[he students with principles of healthtui racquetball, all court games, in addition 
living and help each student develop to tennis, golf, and softball. The swim- 
physical efficiency through participation ming pool is popular at SMC. and you 
in supervised activity. will learn the skills necessary to become 

Would you like lo prepare to become a a qualified swimmer and lifeguard, 

physical education teacher in an ' ' ... 
elementary school or an academy'/ 

At SMC you will learn the rules of all 



Have you had trouble getting alon 
with your roommate (brother, sister) 
Do you sometimes wonder just wher 
your parents and teachers are "comin 
from"? Are you hoping to be married i 
the next three to four years'/ If you 

ral and Family 

Each teacher attempts to develop a 
serious- minded. Christian perspective. 
with the SMC behavioral scientist in- 
training, becoming better able to predict 
and understand individual and group 
behavior. Always uppermost in the 
teachers' and students goals. Of course, 
will be the proper stewardship of the 
wisdom tlowing from the mind of God. 

of Science degree in Behi 

with a concentration in Psychology, 

Social Work, or Sociology. A separate 

Bachelor of Arts degree is offered in 


Programs in the Family Sciences are 
designed to prepare men and women 
for careers dealing with home and 
family life, food and nutrition, textiles 
and clothing, and the teaching of non- 
vocational home economics in secondary 
and elementary schools. Each of us can 
manage our lives better by learning 
something about proper nutrition and 
home management. 


Do you find it difficult to com- 
municate your thoughts to others? 
Would you like to write for the 
newspaper? How about reading the 
news and playing records over the radio 
for others to enjoy? Would you like to 
learn how to take pictures properly? 

Then you will want to enroll for classes 
in the Communication Department. 
Several classes in newswriting. feature 
writing, writing for radio, television, and 
film are offered; along with classes in 
sound, television, and film production, 
photography and radio station 
management, ' 

Students may also elect to work on the 
the school paper. The Southern Accent, 
or the college yearbook. 

Southern/Memories. Actual broad- 
casting experience is available to 
students through work opportunities at 
WSMC. the college's 100.000 watt 
stereo FM radio station. Internships are 
arranged for qualiiied upper division 
students to work in Adventist publishing 
houses, the Public Relations Depart- 
ment of church operated hospitals and 

Some people are "born teachers." Are 
you one who loves to help others learn 
new material? Do you like to teach 
children in the Sabbath School 
Have you ever helped a child 


at radio and TV stations. In addition, 
students have been able to work pari 
time at the television and radio stations 
and newspaper promotion, and at 
Public Relations offices nearby. 
New Courses 
Religious Communication and Com- 
munication Law will be taught at SMC 
this year for the first time. Religious 
Communication is intended for non. 

gel out news releases 
about church activities to daily and 
weekly newspapers, and how to prepare 
and produce religious radio and TV 
programs. This team-taught first 
semester class does not apply toward a 
Communication major or minor. 

Communication Law will be offered 
second semester for those concerned 
with the legal aspects of communication 
such as avoiding libel and slander, and 
understanding copyright problems. The 
Rules and Regulations of the FCC and 
the FTC relating to broadcasting and 
advertising will also be studied. 

graduates ol the Divisi' 
and Officie Admi 
be in great demand. The want-ad sec- 
tions of daily newspapers have many 
positions open for the 

qualitied a 

ting, management, and 

them to fill many of these posi 
ter studying classes in accounting, 
management, economics, business law, 
typing, shorthand, and oftice ad- 
ministration, the student can till jobs 
such as tax-accountant, nursing 


Accountant exar 

Students who are interested in these 
fields will want to sUidy carefully the 
SMC catalogue to discover what is of- 
fered in the field of their interest, 
whether it be real estate fundamentals, 
personnel administration, or any of the 

general. The opportunities are there for 
those who are prepared, SMC can help 

unting are also The Education Department of SMC i 
Certified Public well known for developing c 

s by the National Council I 


Teacher Educ; 

education methods are taught, and 
students serve in nearby schools for their 
practice teaching experience sessions. 

Students will progress through several 
courses and work with Master Teachers 
in the field of their choice and will pass 
the National Teachers Examination 
before being assigned to a school tiill 

Suppose you were called upon to 
provide food lor live hundred people. 
Would you know how to go about 
figuring portions for a balanced meal 
for that number? 

Hospitals, schools, large industrial in- 
stitutions, and many other jobs need 
qualified personnel who know 
something about nutrition and quantity 


There is a great shortage ol 

This program will be plat 


So many people come to college who 
hange their major a number of times, 
iow do you know what you going to do 
in life'/ Where can I go for help on cam- 
pus? There are several places. Each of 
you will be assigned a counselor from 
the academic ranks. Talk with him, tell 
him of your problems, and he can help 

Then we have the Counseling Center 
where a series of tests can be ad- 
understand your 

mester, the courses that you are taking 
are applicable to most any degree in ter^ 
ms of general education. Don I was 
your time and money, get some help. 

The deans in the dormitory and int 
dean of students arestanding by and "e 
willing to help, as well as the teachers 


The Academics of Campus Life 

Western Man Through the Arts" is 
which will help vou 
ideas through (he 

an excellent 

to understand 

ages through the study of art, lite^acure. 

of the Old' Masters?" Have ' 

t understand Missionary College 
jing the pure scie 

Southern school. Bi 


ished that you could undentand what 
I Symphony mean? 
o an an gallery and 

and (ie them all together so that vou 

understand what each age ot nian 

trying to accomplish. The class wi! 

ght by four qualified "experts' 

special care to meet the needs'i 

pre- professionals and also 

pursuing ; 

SMC are just 
iiui uic run-oi-ine-mm sciences because 
throughout the teachings of all of these 
courses there comes a strong pervasion 
ot the Chrisitan. Adventist ethic. Our 
professors are tirmly committed to 
creationism as explained in the Scrip- 
tures, to redemption as proclaimed in 
the Gospels and the New Testament. 
Although you are taking a 
don't be surprised if I 

s with prayer or spends 

Automotive Fundamental; 
how to keep your auto in good repair 
and on the road. You can save yourself a 
lot of money by knowing how to take 
care of your car yourself! 

Many students have built their own 
furniture by joining the classes in wood- 
turning. At the art show held 
library in the spring, these students hi 

luilt themselves. 
Creative Crafis is another 
is popular. One learns to use plastics. 

beautiful articles. 

A popular course leading to the 
Associate of Technology in 
Homebuilding enables students to build 
houses from the blueprints. They learn 
on-the-job with qualified supervisors 
who will prepare them for work in the 
building trades - carpentry, masonry. 
plumbing, housewiring and finishing. 

Mr. Robert 
Band, comes to SMC from Thun 
rd Acad 

Larry Olto, Director 
College Choir, was formerly 


the following: 
piano; Mrs. Judy Glass, organ; Mr. Orlo 
Gilbert, strings; Mr. Robert Anderson. 
winds and percussion; and Mr. Don 
Runyan and Mr. Larry Otto. V 
Courses lor Music Majors, mmors and 
provide a broad 
background in Music History, Theory 
and Literature. "Listening 1 

Runyan. Mr. Orlo Gilbert, 
Marvin Robertson continue as directors 
of Collegiate Chorale. Orchestra, and 
■ Icrsinger Male Chorus, respec- 

Utest News 

SMC Accepts 2032 for '79-'80 

SMC Starts Fine Arts Center 

station. WSMC has been in operation 
for ten years al 100.000 watts and is a 
major outlet for locally created produc- 
tions and programs. 

O.D. McKee. a graduate of SMC and 
Chairman of the Board of McKee 
Baking Company, bakers of "Little 
Debbie" snack cakes, is serving as the 
General Chairman of the S3.300.000 
capital campaign, entitled "SMC 
Project 80." 

Gifts and pledges a 

multiplier, it is estimated thai the Chat- 

Ihan 550.000.000 from SMC-generated 
business. SMC " " ' "„ " 

realm of SI 2.000.000. The academi 
budget averages about S4. 
dollars each year. 

As with past construction projects, 
students entered in the college's "Earn- 
in-leam" program will do 
work under the guidance ot tfieir supei 

.lii. _. 

The Fine Arts Complex; located 

ri department building, 

northern end of the SMC campus, the Complex 
Cnmmunicalion^ deparln--"' '~"'"*' '' -"•"■ 

costs by more than one-third. 

Commenting on the "Earn-in-Leam" 
program lor students. Dr. Frank A 
Knjttel. SMCs President, said 
"Southern Missionary College beli 
ihal any person, even though lacking 
funds, should have the privelege of ob- 
taining a higher education. When llnan- 

own way by work: 
students who work 
traditional values s 
inicgriiy while lean 

Proiect 80's General Ch; 
McKee graduated from SMC in 1928. 
While at SMC. he was a part of the 
work-study program. McKee is noted 
for his accomplishments in designing of 
automated equipment and processing 

He is owner and president ot the 
American Engineering Corporation and 
the McKee Development Company. He 
serves ihe HewiH Research Center as 
chairman of the Executive Committee. 
He is also the founder and president of 
the Professional and Business Men's 

He is also one of the charter memebers 
of SMCs Committee of 100. 

McKee is an active member ol the 
Chattanooga Chamber of Commerce 


(Continued from Page 1) 

pledges for "SMC 
linuing. Gifts are tax- 
vill cover a tive-yeai 



Campaign Headquarters arc located 
in Suite 1004. American National Bank 
Building in downtown Chattanooga. 

tures. but it's a time when you can ask 
questions, where you can become in- 
volved in learning and experiencing life 
on the campus of Southern Missionary 
College, This is not only for residence 
hall students, but it's for those who are 
married as well. To those of you who are 
ied freshmen, you 

cited about it. Our attention 'f"'0''S|"'^^ 

upon you and your life upon this am- 
pus and your success. We'll sec you 

'The Bottom Line' 

bring your spouse along because pression "The Bottom Line." thai s no* 

much it actually cost, that's how mu<: 

you get out of the value olomer.,^ 
After all of the report is m, all 'J^^J'^^'J] 
are said, all the activities are ■ 
the bills are paid - just what ^^'"|,'^|,, 
outofcollege? Whatist 

period can be a tremendous start in get- 
ting off on the right step of college life 
academically, as well as socially and 
spiritually, it's a new concept of orien- 



...Melvm Campbell 
Associate Editor 

,,. Ron Barrow 
Copy, Layout, and Production Assistant 

I. You c 

get ( 

good attitude. But the 

.Special Edition ^^^^ y^^ ^^ ^^^■^„^^ that 

_ ^ SMC 

Christ and to learn of I 
develop a life style that is '- 
with Christian behavior. 
That's really th 

re. yes - the social is tnere> ^^, 
ir wife or husband, yes^ Bui n^^^, 
rwVn™So°w"ir'L*E,ern.l. I