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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept.1979-July 1980"

the southern accent 



McKEE LIBRARY 
■ lumliuu l i fiu i i i nnnr Tn 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. I 
September 6, 1979 



Than 25 Recruits 
Join College Faculty 



Collegedale, Teimessi 



DDebra Gainer 

Freshmen aren't the only 
new people at SMC this 
semester. There are over 25 
new faculty members, includ- 
ing part-time instructors. 

The Division of Nursing has 
several new staff members. 
Ruth Abbott is replacing 
Theresa Kennedy in the junior 
year physical 
classes. 



the SMC cam 
pus, is returning to teach 
medical/surgical nursing at 
Orlando. Wayne Bechthold 
has returned from a year's 
study leave and Lorella How- 
ard from a year's maternity 

And although the Division 
of Nursing has the largest 
roster of new faculty mem- 
bers, they haven't got the only 
ones. In the newly formed 
Division of Behavioral and 
Family Sciences, Rick Hard- 
away is filling in for Garland 
Dulan, who is in Boston doing 
post-doctoral studies. Hard- 
away graduated from SMC in 
1974, then received his M.S. 
degree from the University of 
Tennessee in Chattanooga, 
Tennessee bom and raised, he 
is now a certified school 
psychologist, trained in psy- 
cho-assessment. Alice Cal- 
kins is returning to family 
science after a two-year study 



In the Division of Business 
and Office Administration, al- 
so a new combination of 



She received her 
masters degree from the Uni- 
versity of Alabama in 1979, 
then taught nursing at a 
college in Kentucky. She was 
asked to be head of her 
department there last year, 
but chose to come to SMC 
instead. 

Dorothy Giacomozzi, from 
Porter Hospital in Denver, is 
new to the south. She will be 
teaching community health, 
replacing Marilyn Montgom- 
ery, who has transferred to the 
Orlando campus. Terry Rou- 
llier is also new to SMC. Her 
husband is a theology major 
here. Formerly an emergency 
room nurse at Erlanger Hos- 
pital in Chattanooga, she'll be 
replacing Lynn Noles in 
teaching emergency proce- 

Caroline "Callie" Thatcher Zachrison is replacing R.C. 
received her A.S. degree in Stanley. The wife of Ed 
nursing from SMC in 1972. Zachrison in the religion de- 
She also attended the Univer- partment, Jolene received her 
sity of Mississippi and re- M.A. in business education 
ceived her masters degree from Andrews University this 
from Emory in 1978. She year. She worked as a legal 
comes here from Memphis, secretary for an attorney in 
where she worked as a pedi- Berrien Springs. Michigan, 
atric specialist nurse. She for the past three years, 
takes tlie place of Doris Payne Evonne Richards, wife of 
foundations Dr. Bill Richards, business 
professor, will be instructing 
rs isn't really part-time in office administta- 
She taught at tion. She received her B.S. 
SMC four years ago. This from Pacific Union College in 
year she's teaching part-time August. 1976, and was for- 
in obstetric nursing. Her merly secretary, to SMC's 
husband has joined the doc- academic dean. She's also in 
tors group at the new medical charge of the new word pro- 
center at Four Corners. cessing center. 

There Ste also several new The education department 

teachers on the Orlando cam- has three new teachers this 

pus. Myra Thompson, who year. Marilyn Parker comes 

received her M.A. from Loma from teaching at Richmond 

Linda University this past Junior Academy in Virginia, 

year, is replacing Margaret She also did "ghetto" teach- 

White. Virginia Lazarus, a ing in the Richmond public 

graduate of the SMC nursing Cont. on page 3 

program in 1974. is teaching 
senior year concepts. Lazarus 
is unique in that she teaches 
from a wheelchair. Rose 
Williams, who just received 
I her second masters degree 
from Loma Linda University, 
i teaching in obstetrics and 

Vadis Kubasak, a former 




Back to school i 



s back to the books. 



of nursing. 
Judy Wint 
faculty. 



Enrallment Tops Record 



According to the official 
computer count of September 
3, 2033 students have regis- 
tered at SMC. reports Ken- 
neth Spears, Director of Ad- 
missions and Records. That's 
a record high for SMC, up 208 
over last year's enrollment of 
1825. 

This year 629 new freshman 



inside. 



Student Evacuated 
Seniors Get Priveleges 



have joined the ranks, com- 
pared with 524 in 1978. The 
senior classes, however, have 
shrunk. There's a total of 
408 two- and four-year seniors 
this year, while last year 
boasted a 428 total. 

Special students add up to 
151 this year, an increase of 
nearly 40 per cent. Nearly 80 
of these are from Georgia 
" Pisgah. and 



elbr 



ok Ac 



where - 

being taught. There's also 
been a significant increase of 
students coming to SMC di- 
rectly from high school — 107 



The nursing division claims 
the largest number of majors 
enrolled with 440 students. 
Business comes next with 209. 
Theology, elementary educa- 
tion, and biology follow with 
137, 130, and 112 respectively. 

The 2033 students represent 
46 states and 34 foreign 
countries. People have mi- 
grated to SMC from such 
diverse comers of the world as 
Iran and Egypt, Singapore and 
Switzerland, Norway and 
Nicaragua. 



EE UBRARV 
Missianaiy Colle^ 
1 Tenwsseo 37ai5 



2 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 6, 1979 



Opinions 



editorial 



The Southern Accent is a paper for the whole student body, 
but it is impossible to satisfy everyong on campus, so we're 
going to try our best to please as many readers as possible. 

The only way we can improve The Southern Accent is if 
you — the reader — responds. We want to get you involved in 
The Southern Accent. We have a free classified ad section for 
you to make your announcements and to send messages to 
friends. Also, we want to get your opinion on campus issues in 
the Street Beat column. And, of course, ther's the "Letters to 
the Editor" page for you to respond to things happening in The 
Southern Accent or on campus. 

The first question some of you probably will ask is "Why have 
advertisements.?" Without the support of our advertisers we'd 
have to get an additional appropriation of $2,500 from the 
Student Association. This would inevitably reduce the services 
offered by your SA. We will not, however, fill the Accent full of 
advertisements without adding extra pages. 

With the support of you and our advertisers we are going to 
try to make this the best Accent published in the past 34 years. 



One rreo's eoop la 




letters 
policy 



Letters to the editor should" 
address themselves to items of 
interest and concern to the SMC 
community. Those exceeding 
350 words are subject to editing 
without notification. We do 
reserve the right not to publish 
material that is libelous, ex- 
tremely radical, or out of charac- 
■ 1 light of doctrinal points. 



publication. All letters become 
the property of The Southern 
Accent and will not be returned. 



tiie soutliern accent 






Spods Editor 

Layout Aaslslar 
TypesBHer 



Aflvertlsing Manaoer 



Msalonary College. 



-y College, Collegedale, 



Soulfiom MiaWonaiv CoHege Stucfent Asaodalion, 
college, the Seventlxlay Attventlst diuniii, or Ihe actve 



street iDeat 



Why did you choose to come to SMC? 



{k\\ students interviewed are freshmen.) 

Janice Pierson, Nursing, Madison, TN: I know this is a good school and I need a 
good Christian education. It also has a good nurses training program. 



Garth Keicer. Medical Technology. New York. NY: I went to academy at Forest 
Lake and this is where my fripnds are. My brother graduated from here and liked 



.AlvinNewman, Art. Soddy Daisy. TN: I came here because my brothers did, and 
I heard that SMC has a good art department. 

Mark Weir. Theology. Boulder. CO: 1 came to keep Steve Martin in line. 

Janiel Sorensen, Nursing, Collegedale. TN: Well, because my parents moved to 

SMr^^^*'^ ^°"^ ^^^'^^ ^° ^^"^ *^°' '^^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^°°^ nursing program here at 

Kathy WuerstUn, Undecided, Takoma Park, MD: I really like the way the campus 
is set up here— my sister liked SMC when she attended. The people are friendly 
here, too. ' 

David Perkins, Physical Education, Takoma Park. MD: I worked at Camp Blue 



Faculty 



Thursday. September 6. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Cont. from page 1 _ 



school system, bhe received 
her M.A. from East Carolina 
University in 1971, Parker has 
a special interest in the use of 
computers in education, es- 
pecially for the gifted and 
learning disabled children. 

Along with Parker. Des- 
mond Rice, originally from 
Australia, is replacing Dr. 
K.M. Kennedy. Rice received 
his doctorate in education 
from the University of South- 
ern California this summer. 
He has taught in Australia, 
New Guinea, and California. 
In 1974 he was listed in the 
Outstanding Teachers of 



Jeanette Stepanske. former 
teacher at the Ooltewah Ele- 
mentary School, replaces 
Laurie Warner. Stepanske 
received her masters from 
Ohio University in education 
administration and the excep- 
tional child, and she's taught 
in elementary schools for 
twelve years. Her husband 
Bruce is the associate busi- 
ness manager of the College. 

Bob and Carla Kamieneski 
are the new husband and wife 
team in the physical education 
department. They have just 
moved here from Provo, Utah, 
where they were taking doc- 
toral work and teaching part- 



time at Brigham Young Uni- 
versity. Both received their 
Ph.D.'s in physical education 
in August, Bob in exercise 
physiology, and Carla in phy- 
sical education administra- 
tion. Along with teaching, 
Bob will be coordinating a 
community-school fitness pro- 
gram. 

Benjamin McArthur takes 
the place of Jerome Clark in 
the history department. Mc- 
Arthur was born in Lincoln, 
Nebraska, and attended his 
first 12 grades of school there. 
He then moved to Andrews 
University where he received 
his B.A. in history. He took 
post-graduate work at the 
University of Chicago, where 
he received his Ph.D. this past 



June. McArthut isn't a rookie 
teacher, though, having in- 
structed part-time at Andrews 
while doing his graduate 
studies. 

Jerome Qark will be super- 
vising the Lincoln Collection in 
McKee Library in the after- 
noons and evenings. 

In the industrial education 
department, David Turner re- 
places Bob Warner in the 
building technology program. 
Turner received his M.Ed, 
from Fitchburg State College, 
Massachusetts, in 1977. Be- 
fore coming to SMC, he taught 
at several high schools and 
worked as a self-employed 
building contractor. Francis 
Hummer, originally from 
Hagerstown, Maryland, is not 



really new to SMC. He has 
done part-time instructing 
here for the past three semes- 
ters, but this year he is 
teaching all the auto body 
classes full-time, along with 
welding and painting. 

Robert Moore, new math- 
ematics teacher, graduated 
from SMC with a B.A. in math 
in 1975. He then returned to 
teach at Fletcher Academy in 
North Carolina, where he'd 
attended school for 12 years. 
In August he completed his 
masters degree at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 
Moore's wife Lois is also a 
graduate of SMC. in home 



Classified ads. 



•Glenn- Holland and 
Donna Freeman are finally 
engaged for May 1 1 ! 

•Dear friends from Pis- 
gah, A big hello and wel- 
come to SMC! Love. Karen 



•To all my friends: Best 
of luck in the coming school 
year. #17332 



•Hi Ted Smith. You still 
looking like an over-grown 
baby. Please change! 
Sincerely. Your admirer 

•To the Deltas: Don't 
forget our "Back Together 
Bash" Saturday night, 
September 8th at Moaners. 
P.S. Bring your Togas!.' 

•Wanted: Ride to Wash- 
ington, D.C. any weekend. 
Will help with gas. Call 
4109. 



•■'I say Hi"— to Rick 
Johnson and Sharon Powell 
and now, "I say bye." 



■s hoping 
: at SMC is 

the best yet. You're the 

greatest! Flavian 

•Dear Wife. Thought Va 
let you know how much you 
mean to me and how you 
are a real inspiration to my 
life. Keep making good 
meals' and working hard. 
Love ya. Your Babe R.D.S. 

•Dear P.T.. After your 
frustration at registration, 
come to 33654 for L. and A. 



•Beloved Beggy, 
Remember the flip-flop 
Signed. George 

•Dear Mary and Charles 
Knapp, I was just thinking 
of you. so I thought I'd let 
you know. Take care, may 
God bless you both. Love, 
Robin 




WELCOME! 

We NOTE WITH JOY 
YOUR ARRIVAL ON 

SNC's campus! 



Come by the MUSIC DEPARTMENT and 

JOIN US IN A YEAR OF PROFITABLE AND 

FUN activities! Our plans have been 

MADE WITH YOU IN MINd! 



Marvin Robertson 
Bob Anderson 
Bruce Ashton 
Orlo Gilbert 



Judy Glass 
Larry Otto 
Don Runyan 
Robert Sage 



•The Three Musketeers; 
Hi, Guys! It's so good to be 
back and see you all the 
time again. Missed you 
this summer so much. Stay 
sweet cause i love you, JB 



•Hi Scott Webb; you se 
symbol from Florida. 
Love ya, Me 



•Hey Louise. Jus 
thought we'd give yo 
added encouragement to It 
you know that we want yo 
to really have a good yeai 
.Shirlee & Lezah 



•Greetings to all new and 
freshman students here at 
SMC. May the Lord richly 
bless you in your endow- 
ments towards a Christian 
education. If \ can help you 
in any way, please let me 
know. A favorite Bible text 
I would like to share with 
you is Galations 2:20, 
Praise the Lord! Richard 
Wm Tankersley 

•Dear Katherine & Ed 
Micklewright, I just 
wanted to let you know I'm 
thinking of you both and 
miss you a lot. Love, 

•HiVanBledsoel Have a 
nice day. Just one guess 
who this is. 



•Sister Sue: Welcome 
back! I've missed you — 
You Know Who 

•Dear Sandy, I'm so glad 
that we made it through 
registration. You are so 
neat that I just can't wait to 
see you tomorrow. I'll see 
you then, Romeo 

•Dear Excitable Boy, 
Sure glad you're up here 
this year, even though I'm 
not. I'm close, so-o-o 
behave!! L. L. Head 

•AB— Glad to see a fa- 
miliar face from back home. 
Happy you're here — D.R. 

•HeyKWB! We're glad 
to have you here, Mr. 
President 

•Cindy Jo! I'm so glad 
and lucky that you're my 
roommate. And what's 
more exciting is that our 
friendship has just begun. 
Now go to bed! Jo- Jo 

•Hello my honey. Hello 
my baby, Hello my soup 
spilling gal. Love Philip 

•Burt Bacharach sends 
his love to P. L Frankin, 
great violinisti From CDM 



•To Miss Olga RAML\* 
The most beautiful Spanish 
girl on campus. I'm glad to 
let go. S.W. I still want to 
date you. Love, T.T. 

•DearSA Merhbers, Best 
wishes and good luck to you 
this year. Number 46095 

•Dear Oedipus. You. 
Mom called. Signed Sig- 

•Dear Kid, Glad to have 
you back. Love, The Beast 

•Dear John — I'm really 
glad you're here. Keep 
happy! Love MP 

•Dear Roger B. We have 
not and never will forget 
your birthday! Next time 
you break your ankle at the 
chimneys your birthday 
present will come in handy! 
We missed you! Love, 

•Dear Brenda, Yes, 
A&W has rootbeer. Love 

•Hey 29113, how's this 
year look for you? I'm so 
sorry about your big disap- 
pointment at the beginning 
of the year! I hope it goes 
superforyou. You'll win in 
the end — you're a tough 
cookie! Your concerned 



To the Carolina students: 

I am so glad that you have chosen 
to attend SMC this year. You may be 
far from home but you are not far 
from our thoughts. Each Wednesday 
morning the conference officers and 
staff join me in special prayer for the 
youth of Carolina. We are praying 
that God will bless you abundantly. 
Malcolm D. Gordon, President 



4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 6, 1979 

New Fine Arts Complex 
Ready to Break Ground 



DDebra Gainer 

The important-looking sign 
on the north lawn of Talge 
Hall marks the spot of the 
proposed new Fine Arts Com- 
plex. Construction is sched- 
uled to begin early this fall. 

The estimated cost of the 
complex is S3. 3 million. 
Approximately $2.7 million of 
I that figure has already been 
raised. A single company in 
Chattanooga donated 
5250,000. The fund-raising 
campaign has been entitled 
"Project 80." Its chairman is 
O. D. McKee. 1928 graduate 
of SMC and chairman of the 
board of McKee Baking Com- 
pany. 

The complex will consoli- 
date the music department 
under one roof; music classes 
now meet in five different 
locations. New buildings will 
also house the art department, 



which meets in the basement 
of Jones Hall, and the com- 
munication department, now 
using one of SMC's oldest 
buildings. 

The first building to be 
constructed will be the music 
center. !t will house a 400 seat 
recital hall with a tracker 
organ, class and practice 
rooms, and offices. Ground- 
breaking for the project will be 
during chapel on Thursday, 
Sept. 13. 

Gifts and pledges are still 
coming in from SMC faculty 
and staff, alumni, and various 
individuals, corporations, and 
foundations in the area. It has 



ed tha 



the 



Greater Chattanooga Area an- 
nually receives more than S50 
million from SMC-generated 
business. 



$10 Million Lawsuit 
Against SMC Dismissed 



Finding that the sandlot 
football game in which a 
Southern Missionary College 
student received crippling in- 
juries was played in violation 
of school policy, U.S. District 
Judge Frank Wilson on Mon- 
day dismissed the student's 
SlO-million lawsuit against the 
school. 

In the lawsuit Randall 
Peterson of Miami, Fla., a 
former student, said the 
school was negligent in allow- 
ing the tackle football game to 
be played and in failing to 
warn Peterson that he could, 
be injured. 

Peterson was a freshman at 
the time of the December 1977 
accident, which rendered him 
a quadraplegic. 

Id dismissing the lawsuit. 
Judge Wilson noted that the 
religious principles of the 
Seventh-day Adventist 
Church, which owns SMC, 
and school rules themselves 
oppose violent, contact sports. 
And the judge noted that SMC 
does not even compete against 



dents, particularly when the 
students are engaged in on- 
school related activities, un- 
less the school knows, or has 
some reason to know, that 
students ; 
conduct 
condition that creates an un- 
reasonable risk or harm which 
the school may by proper 
supervision avoid." 

Judge Wilson noted that the 
tackle football game was 
played without protective gear 

where (Peterson) was of such 
maturity that he knew or 
should have known that he 
was exposing himself to a 
likelihood of injury in some 
indeterminate degree." 



Senate Elections Coming Up 

Tweijty-five Student Association ^enate positions are presently vacant and need to be 
filled by qualifying senatorial candidates. Senate elections will be held Sept. 20 and 21. 
Qualifications for Senatorial candidates are: 1) 2.25 cumulative GPA or 2.50 for previous 
. 2) SMC student for at least nine weeks. 



How to file for cendidacv: 

1) Picit up official Candidate's Petition Form from SA Office {Student Center, Room 3) 
beginning at 8 a.m., Sept. 6. 

2) Obtain necessary signatures on Petition Form. 

3) Return all Petition Forms to the SA Office by_NOON,^EEI.J.4_ia7a. 

4) Comply with all other stated requirements for candidacy. 



.#1 Thatcher Hall r 

#2 Thatcher Hall r 

#3 Thatcher Hall r 

«4 Thatcher Hall r 

#5 Thatcher Hall r 

#6 Thatcher Hall r 

#7 Thatcher Hall r 

#8 Thatcher Hall r 

#9 Thatcher Hall r 

#10 Talge Hall rooi 



ims 100-144 #11 Talge Hall rooms 141-184 

,ms 153-198 #12 Talge Hall room; 

.ms 200-245 #13 Talge Hall room: 

.ms 253-298 #14 Talge Hall room; 

.ms 300-348 #15 Talge Hall room; 

ims 350-398 #16 Talge Hall B & C wings 

ims 418-440 #17 Jones Hall 

ims 518-541 #18 Orlando Campus (two senators) 

ims 618-643 #19 Village (six senators) 

; 105-139 & A-wing & basement 



RMldancy FtaquIramBnl General Requdemenl 



Madison campus re 



Slffiahjiee 



r questions regarding being a senator, call the SA 




WELCOME 
SMC STUDENTS 



othe: 



ichools 



sports. 

The judge said that accord- 
ing to affidavits submitted by 
other students who played in 
the game, the contest was 
deliberately held in a part of 
the campus where school offi- 
cials would not see it. 

Judge Wilson said that al- 
though under the law private 
schools do have to exercise 
"ordinary care" for their stu- 
dents, they are not "insurers 
or guarantors of the safety of 
their students." 

"A school is not charged 
with the duty of constantly 
plolictng the conduct of stu- 




tiWELGOMES 
^pUtoSMC 

! :' "Ask About Volunteer Help 




Thursday. September 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Student VanRaden Evacuates Civil War Zone 



D Roland Joy 

"Dreams of service for God VanRaden. an industrial 

and thoughts of doing the education and construction 

work I love ran through my technology junior, left for 

mind as the jet engines began what he thought would be a 

to sound out their deafening year of service as a student 

warnings," he remembers. missionary in Nicaragua. He 

On May 29, 1979. Robert planned to do construction and 



mechanical work at the Tas- 
bah Raya Mission and to 
transport nurses to and from 
local villages. 

"When my plane landed I 
could tell that there was some 
tension and anxiety among the 





passengers," says VanRaden. 
"but they were all speaking 
Spanish. Later I found out 
that a few days before, a plane 
had either been shot down or 
riddled with machine gun fire 
after it landed." 

When VanRaden arrived he 
knew nothing of the country's 
revolutionary war to over- 
throw the president of Nica- 
ragua. The plane would make 
only a quick stop in the 
capitol, Managua, before de- 
parting to Porto Cabesas, 
about 60 miles from the Tas- 
bah Raya Mission. 

Upon landing in Managua, 
VanRaden was informed that 
he would not be able to 
continue his flight to the 
mission because of fighting in 
Porto Cabesas. All flights 
landing there or even going in 
that direction were discon- 
tinued. A few flights were 
leaving Managua for the US 
and other countries, but Van- 



Raden decided to stay and see 
what the future would bring. 
Elder Robert Eubanks, con- 
ference president of Nica- 
ragua, invited him to his home 
and there VanRaden decided 
to wait and see whether the 
fighting would slow down. 
. During his two weeks there, 
Robert worked for the con- 
work. He was forced to stop at 
the beginning of the second 
weel because the Sandinistas 
had threatened to bum down 
any business that allowed 
normal work to go on. 

Even during all this, Robert 
still wanted to go on to the 
mission; he felt that if he 
made it there he'd be safe 
even though fighting was 
going on 60 miles from Tasbah 
Raya. Unfortunately, circum- 
stances were getting worse 
instead of berter. Robert and 
Elder Eubanks discussed the 
situation and with mixed feel- 
ings decided that it would be 
best for Robert to return to the 
US until things sertled down in 
Nicaragua. 

The threat from the Sandi- 
nistas wasn't the only draw- 
back to staying. The continual 
firing that was becoming 



and 






around Managua seemed 
be another sign for Robert to 
return to the States. Once he 
even came close to being hit 
when an unannounced array of 
bullets came from nowhere 
towards him and a guard he 
was talking with. Managua 
was becoming less and less 



But there was also the 
problem of getting out of the 
country. The American Em- 
bassy had called VanRaden 
and made arrangements for 
him to leave on a US military 
cargo plane, but the Sandi- 
nistas had demoHshed roads 
and burned cars and tnicks, 
making road blocks in many 
places. 

Robert was escorted to the 
airport — a secret one used 
only for top officials — by a 
caravan of about 10 cars and 
trucks can7ing other passen- 
gers also leaving Nicaragua. 

"I remember looking out 
the window and seeing dead 
bodies laying along the side of 
the road," says VanRaden. "I 
was just thankful that 1 wasn't 
one of them." He later 
learned that many of his 
friends and relatives had 
known of his predicament and 
had been praying for him. He 
feels that was one reason for 
his safe return to the States. 

Now back as SMC, Van- 
Raden still wants to return to 
Nicaragua. "No other place 
would be quite as good for me 
in the mission field, because I 
could do what I love to do 
there — construction and auto 



Me; 



while 



Robert intends to c 
education here at Southern 
Missionary College. And 
when the College gives the 
okay to return to Tasbah Raya, 



"Welcome to SMC— 


J^ 




A place where you can ^ 


C-^®J 




improve spiritual, men- ((|L 


=d^^^^ 


3 


tal, and physical fitness. 


~^^fei 


Check the Recreation 


B^ 


Handbook for sports 


^U 


^ 


schedules and activity 


) 


ideas. 


j|T^ 




— the P. E. Department 


<JM^I^Ib*''B 


tt»i^ 








12 8911 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 6, 1979 



Student Comes Through Registration Alive 



"Get up you scurvy dogs." 
The guard walked down the 
long corridor waking up the 
sleeping prisoners. 

I have only been here a 
week and already the most 
dreadful day of ray life was 
here. We dressed in our light 
gray uniforms and assembled 
in the dining hall for break- 
fast. No one spoke. No one 
could believe they would sink 
into such depths of cruelty- I 
used to eat food like this, but 
then my dad got a job. (used 
by permission of Lou Owens, 
Inc.) 

After "breakfast" we were 
marched over to the ' 'big 
house" and took our places at 
the end of the already long 
lines. While we waited in the 
heat of the rising sun we had 
plenty oftime to think. Would 
I come out alive? Will my 
parents still be financially 
secure? And most impor- 
tantly, would I get the classes 



Steven dickerhoff 



I wanted? 

Once inside 1 preceded to 
"Step One" where I showed 
the lady my registration pass 
and ID card (you know, the 
thing with the fantastic picture 
of you on it ). Next, I went 
straight to my major's table 
and had my adviser sign my 
carefully planned schedule 1 
had laid out in advance. 

Now, the hard part, signing 
up for those classes before 
they are filled. There's one 
thing I've learned about re- 
gistration — you are on your 
own, not even theology majors 
will help you. While I was 
there, someone announced 



over the PA system that 
Grant's TJ class at 9 o'clock 
only had room for one more. 
At once this 6'2", 210 lb. 
theology student I know and a 
little 5'2". 90 lb. freshman girl 
made a dash for the religion 
And just as he was 
o reach the table she 
it her foot and sent him 
ato the academic dean 
who promptly signed his Op- 
Scan sheet. 

The first thing I did after 
getting my adviser to okay my 
schedule was to go to the 
business administration table 
and ask if Principles of Ac- 
counting at 9 o'clock was still 
open. It wasn't. Now that I 



table, 
flying i 



think about it accounting at 1 
o'clock is a better time for me. 
Next I went to the history table 
and Western Civ. at 8 o'clock 
was full. So what's wrong 
with the History of the CK and 
other oil refineries at 5:30 



1 walked around for the next 
hour seeing my perfectly 
planned schedule torn to 
shreds. After awhile i started 
walking around in a daze and 
the last thing 1 remember was 
getting into the 4 a.m. section 



of Speed Reading Made Easy. 
My friends told me late" 
they found me sitting in a 
corner of thegym clutching my 
finished class schedule and 
mumbling something about 
Foundations of the 19th Cen- 
tury Dating Practices at 9 

The next thing I remem- 
bered was sitting in my first 
class the next day and the 
teacher taking roll. 
"Dickerhoff, Steven." 
"Here, well, almost." 



Welcome 
All Students 




ill VM 

VILLAGE MARKET 



396-3121 



Welcome ! 

have a good 

school year 

m\]^ mcKee Baxinc companv 





Soft Whipped Chiffon, 1 lb. 
Borden American Cheese, 12 oz. 
Welch's Grape Jam, 20 oz. 
Hunts Peach Slices, 29 02. 
Olvaltine Hot Cocoa Mix, 10 oz. 
Bremmer Saltines, 16 02. 
White Grapes, lib. 
Carrots, 16 02. 

Hallams Natural Peanut Butter, 1 qt. 
Pitted Dates,,! lb. 



1.09 
2/1.00 



Doing our 

best to 
serve you 

Boats Auto Life Fire Medical 



FRED W. FULLER, 
Agent 



STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES 
HOME OFFICES: BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS 
Bus. Phone: 396-2126 Res. Phone: 396-2226 



\= 



Thursday, September 6. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



Demon "Scaretop" Advises Loneliness 



(A letter from an experi- 
enced demon to a "rookie" 
demon, with all due apologies 
to C.S. Lewis) 

Dear Wormwad, 

Congratulations on your ap- 
pointment to an assistant 
temptership at SMC. 1 think 
you will find the environment 
to hold enticing opportunities 
for perceptive tempting, de- 
spite a record of frequent 
disappointments. 

Your patient is a superb 
example of the advantages 
that exist on the campus. As 
you well know, he is a new 
student. This brings with it 
many promising conditions- 
both for our cause and for that 
of the Enemy. 

One of your first and most 
important tools will be loneli- 

rial in the great battle for 
souls. The Enemy has contin- 
uously exploited this condition 
through "friendly" agents 
who attract individuals such as 
your patient to degrading 
"fellowship" (what an ob- 

Loneliness is best used as a 
lever to pry your patient into a 
state of mind more favorable 
to the cause. Seek to ex- 
change the feature of loneli- 



John mcvay 



Recreation Guide 
Unlocks Goldmine 



have fun or what to do on a pick up this "goldni 



of 



keeping your patient's atten- you must be able to "think on 

tion focused on the loneliness your feet." It might be far 

itself. Do anything to keep better to allow some reprieve 

him from finding a true rem- of his loneliness by human 

edy for it, either in the companionship, and thus lull 



Sabbath afternoon, if you things to do. The guide is a 
know where you want to go publication of the General 
but don't know how to get Recreation Committee, 
there, then SMC's Guide to 
Recreation is just what you 



students, or worse yet, in 
associating with the Enemy, 
Himself. 

It is particularly expedient 
that you keep his attention 
from flirting, even for a brief 



of satisfaction, 
than for him to discover the 
ipanionship of the "friend 



stake. Do your 



with such practical work well, and you will be 



rewarded; fail and you know 
what the lowerarchy has pre- 
pared for you. 



for 



of 



remedies 

hath friends must shew him- 
self friendly" (You well know 
the degraded Source of that 
groveling slogan!). 

This is tricky business, and 

r acuity Cont. ft-om page 3 

In the music department, Madison Academy in Tenn- 

Robert Anderson is replacing essee and Thunderbird Acad- 

Jack McClarty as band in- emy in Arizona, 

structor. He received his B.A. Lany Otto will be conduct- 

from Union College, and his ing the college choir and 

M.A. from Andrews Univers- taking on retired Dorothy 

sity in 1972. He also spent a Ackerman's load of 30 to 40 



Vienna, Austria. Before co 
ing to SMC, he taught 



SMC 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



EX-NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



Have a successful 
school year! 




Florida 
Conference 

of Seventh-day Adventists 



students. New to the 

on College, 
where he also taught 
He received his M.A. from the 
University of Missouri in 1971, 
then taught at the University 
of Wisconsin and Indiana aca- 
demies. 

Part-tim 
elude Buddy Blair in 
ing, Lorabel Midkiff 
lish, Charles Mills in 
Ken Shaw in math, Steve 
Sowder in computej 
and Robert Zollinger in self- 
supporting work. 

Reed Christman is the new 
assistant dean in Talge Hall. 
He'ltbe in charge of academic 
and spiritual counseling, and 
auto registrati 

his regular deaning duties. 
Christman was raised in north 
Georgia, He graduated from 
Andrews University and has 
taught in several junior aca- 
demies since then. 



The Guide to Recreation can 
tell you everything from how 
to sign up for a racquetball 
court and when to register for 
the different intramurals to 
local camping and hiking 
spots, where to go for white 
water rafting and the perfect 
place for a peaceful Sabbath 
afternoon picnic. 

This little green paperback 
gives useful information about 
facilities at the different 
parks, whether or not the 
activity costs money and how 
much, and directions on how 
to get where you're going. 
For bicyclists and joggers, a 
map of the immediate Col- 
legedale area plus distances is 
included in the book. Also, 
golfers can find a list of all the 
local golf courses and green 

If you did not get a Guide to 



Four -Year 
Seniors (iet 
Priveleges 

DTerri Prins 

The 1979-80 school year is 
the Year of the Senior-senior 
priveleges, that is. According 
to Dr. Melvin Campbell, Dean 
of Students, all four-year sen- 
iors will be exempt from the 
last month of dormitory wor- 
ships each semester and do 
not have to be in the dormi- 
tories untill 11:00 p.m.,, 
Sunday through Thursday. 

Dr. Campbell stressed that 
to be exempt from the last 
month of dormitory worships, 
students should have a re- 
spectable worship attendance 
record. "We believe in treat- 
ing students according to their 
age," stated Campbell, "con- 
sequently, students in their, 
last year of college should be 
treated differently and given 
more responsibility than 
freshmen." 




HairDesignersr50< OffJ 



For men and women 
Located in the College Plaza 

Appointment not 

always needed 

396-2600 

Welcome to SMC 




Haircuts. Permanents, 
Shampoo and Sets, 
and Style Cuts 
(Offer expires 

Sept. 30, 1979.) 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 6. 1979 



Dear SA Members: 



The following faculty committees of Southern Missionary! 
College are in need of student representation. If you 
willing to serve as a member of one of these committi 

please fill out the information below and turn it in at 

SA Office in the Student Center. This would be a greatj 
opportunity for you to serve your fellow students. Thanks 
so much for your help. 



Sincerely, 



need student represen- 



Academic Affairs Committee 

Teacher Education Sub-Committee 

Religious Coordinating Committee 

Public Relations Committee 

Programs Sub-Committee 

Films Sub-Committee 

Traffic Court 

Facultv Senate 

Library Sub-Committee 

Budget Committee 

Student Missions Committee 

Student Affairs Committee 

Loans and Scholarships Sub-Committee 

Artist-Adventure Sub-Committee 

Recreation Sub-Committee 



Signature 

Name (please print) 

Address 

Phone Major will be: (circle one) FR SO JR SR 



List any committee(s) you are presently or were previously 
a member of (faculty committees. Student Association 
club organizations, etc.): 



Committee 
Comm ttct 



..Year.. 

..Year.. 



F-R-E-E! 

BEGINNER'S CLASSES 

MACRAAAE' 

EVERY WEDNESDAY 



ADVAHGED MAGRAME' 
CLASSES , 

• Mondoy Nightt 



SIEKIIF ION ran GLASSES II 

C unted Cross Stitch. Needlepomt 
Tok Painting, Fall Decorations 
BRAINERD VtUAGE STORE ONLYi 




y?J^'WM6^mj!ft'N%V..;.;.%%;.%Vgag!a 



Tests Oflfered For Prospective Teachers 



teacher preparation programs 
and advanced degree candi- 
dates in specific fields may 
take the National Teacher 
Examinations on any of three 
different test dates: Nov. 11, 
1979, Feb. 17, 1980. and July 
20, 1980. 

Results of the National 
Teacher Examinations are 
considered by many large 
school districts as one of 
several factors in the selection 
of new teachers and used by 
several states for the creden- 
tialing of teachers or licensing 
of advanced candidates. 
Although it is not a require- 



ment, William Pearson, chair- 
man of the education depart- 
ment, strongly urges all senior 
education majors to take this 



On each full day of testing, 
registrants may take the Com- 
mon Examinarions, which 
their professional 



preparation and general edu- 
cation background, and/or an 
Area Examination that mea- 
sures their mastery of the 
subject they expect to teach. 

Copies of the Bulletin of 
Information may be obtained 
from the education depart- 
ment or the Counseling Cen- 




CAII, 396-4356 

TO ORDER 

YOU R FREE 

CLASSIFIEDS. 



ISew Secretarial Pool 
Ai?ailable For Departments 

The administration has de- 
cided to try its luck in starting 
a secretarial pool for academic 
departments of the College. 
Yvonne Richards, formerly 
secretary to the Academic 
Dean, will be the manager of 
the new Word Processing 



"Many departments do not 
have their own secretaries," 
explained Larry Hanson, Aca- 
demic Dean, giving the reason 
for setting up the Word Pro- 
cessing Center. "At this 
point, we don't know how 
much it will be used." 

The center will be hiring 



office administration major to 
do most of the typing. 

Dr. Hanson stated that the 
center hopes to have a one 
day turnover rate in the things 
sent to the center. Rounds 
will be made each day to the 
different departments to pick 
up the cassettes and belts. 
This is a free service to the 

campus. 

When Hanson was asked if 
the Word Processing Center 
would make its services 
available to students for re- 
search paper typing, he said 
they hadn't thought of that 
possibility yet. 




Welcome Backl 

TRI-COMMUNITY FLORIST 
Complete Floral Service 




Fine Arts Construction Begins Thursday 



Southern Missionary Col- to Frank Knittei. president, 

lege will break ground Thurs- The Music Building, for 

day to start the construction of which the ceremony will be 

a new Fine Arts Complex held at 11 a.m.. Sept. 13, at 

costing $3.3 million, according the north end of the campus. 



nil cost $1.5 million. recital hall; practice rooms for 

Featured speakers at the band, orchestra, and vocal 
1 will be Dale Mabee, groups; classrooms, teachers' 




Congresswoman Marilyn 
Lloyd Bouquard, Scott Pro- 
basco of American National 
Bank, Richard A. Brock of 
Richmar Company, Les Mus- 
selwhite, president of the 
SMC Student Association, and 
Jenine Fryling, an SMC music 
major. President Frank 
Knittei will be master of 



The new music building will 
consolidate the music depart- 
ment which is now meeting in 
five locations. It will house a 



offices, and individual practice 



campaign. 

After Thursday's ground- 
breaking, construction will 
continue on the music building 
with completion and occu- 
pancy set for Septerater, 1981. 
of The structure was designed by 
Fine Arts Complex has Klaus P. Nentwig, architect- 
1 made possible by the 

Other facilities that wiU 
follow the music building will 
house the art department, the 
art exhibit hall, the communi- 



continuing campaign, entitled 
"SMC Project 80," to raise 
$3.3 million for the total 



"Our total now stands at 
$2.7 million, and we plan to 
finish the campaign during the 

fall and winter with the total of purpose, allowing other de- 
$3.3 million subscribed," said partments to use various areas 
0. D. McKee, chairman of the for classrooms a 



WSMC-FM. 
All building 
,ple; 



and 



Soutteni Misaionory Colieg* 
Collegedale, TenneBSes 37tt5 



Mf '»^ 



■ ■ soutnem missoncyy college ■ ■ ■ 

the southern accent 



September 13. 1979 



Volunteers Train at WSMC 



nunity 



D Valerie Dick 

Student and 
volunteers will 
nouncing over WSMC-FM as 
part of a new training pro- 

A dozen volunteers have 
been attending a mini training 
course at WSMC for the past 
few days to prepare them to 
operate the equipment and 
announce on the air. In the 
course they are taught basic 
rules of broadcasting and 
rules of the Federal Com- 
munications Commission. 

WSMC-FM is a public radio 
station that gets much of its 
support from donations. By 
using volunteers WSMC can 
keep within its budget while 
providing valuable experience 
to students, faculty members 
and members of the com- 
munity. Station manager Don 
Self said this is one of the 
main objectives of the pro- 
gram. 

This is not the first time the 
station has used volunteers. 
"When I came here, WSMC 
i operated almost entirely 



successful Self said a similar 
one will be taught later this 
year or at the beginning of 
next year. 

Opportunities for volunteers 
are available not only in 
announcing positions but also 
in other areas of station oper- 
tions. Self noted that the 
station is looking for student 
or community volunteers to 



help with the preparation and 
distribution of the monthly 
program guide. Listen. 
Volunteers can also help with 
the producing and screening 
of some programs. 

Those interested in 
donating their time to help the 
station in one capacity or 
another should contact Station 
Manager Don Self, 



Saturday Night to Show 
Best of New Talent 



by volu 



irked 



Self. More recently the sta- 
tion has operated with five full 
time employees and a staff of 
paid students. 

Another value in the volun- 
teer program is that it creates 
a pool of trained people who 
will be considered when a paid 
position opens. "We'll be of 
service to other broadcasters 
in the area," Self commented, 
as commercial stations in the 

WSMC when looking for new 
personnel. 
If the training course is 



DVal Swanson 

"Best of the New," this 
Saturday night's program is 
an SA-sponsored event de- 
signed to display the best 
talent of the new year. 

Social Activities Director 
Becky Dowell described the 
program as, "An amateur 
talent show — sort of like what 
Ed Sullivan used to do." 

The show will be divided into 
two categories: musical num- 
bers, and short skits. A prize 
will be awarded to the winner 
in each category. Winners 
will be selected according to 



the heartiest applause. 

Ken Bradley and Ron 
Mackey will host the show and 
provide some entertainment of 
their own. One featured 
highlight will be their presen- 
tation of a popular "Saturday 
Night Live" family, the Cone- 

"It will be an evening to 
have fun and to be wild and 
crazy," explained Dowell. 

"Best of the New" will 
begin at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center, 
and a social hour is planned 
for after the program. 




Z a mora to Speak at WOP 



.inside... - 

Commitment Weekend 
Where the SA money goes 



D Melissa Smith 

Elder Robert Zamora, pro- 
fessor of religion at Columbia 
Union College, will be the 
guest speaker during the 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis, 
Sept. 17-21. 

Elder Zamora's topic, "To 
Live Now is to Plan for 
Etemityl" will attempt to 
bring the Christian church's 
teachings and the Seventh-day 
Adventist faith in touch with 
the answers to the questions 
college students ask about 
themselves and life. 

The Friday evening sermon 






Footwashing 



Necessary?' 
following. 

"As a featured speaker at 
the 1978 Southern Union Bible 
Conference, Elder Zamora 
well received by those 



who ; 



nded,' 



Elder Jim Herman, College 
Chaplain. 

The meetings will be held in 
the church, Monday through 
Friday at 11:05 a.m. and 7 
p.m. except for the Friday 
evening meeting which will 
begin at 6 p.m. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. Seplember 13. 1979 



Opinions 



editorial 



Sirggj bggi potW gemry 

What suggestions or expectations do 
you have for the SA this year? 

Janell Kirkman. senior, nursing. Seattle. Wash.: In the past the SA hasn't had 
much student involvement. Part of the reason is because the programs weren't what 
the majority of the students are really interested in: i.e.. classical concerts. I'd like 
to see them put a student- elected student council back into fiinction to give us an 
official voice to the faculty. 



GET INVOLVEDl I It s^ms that everyone is saying that— SA 
officers. Campus Ministries, Sabbath School superintendants 
and even the deans. Your involvement will make a great 
difference in your college life. 

Campus Ministries has different activities for those of you 
who need something to do on Saturday afternoons. It is a great 
time to share your faith with others. There are many different 
groups you could join if van wanted a variety— Jail Bands, 
CABL. Adopt-a-Grandpar«nt, Bonny Oaks and Bible Study 
Evangelism. This will not only benefit those you are witnessing 
to, but it will also fulfill your own spiritual needs. 

The Student Association' needs people to be on the various 
faculty committees to represent the students in the planning of 
the College. Also they neei students to run for Senate. Some 
may think that it is a waste of time, but the student's voice is 
heard on this campus by the faculty. 

There are also the Sabbath School and dorm worships in 
which one can help out. It begins to get mundane seeing the 
same people leading out. Volunteer to help the superintendents 
and deans in Sabbath School and worship. 

By becoming involved you will undoubtedly make many new 
friends and your year at SMC will seem to pass by quickly. Do 
your part to help the Campus Ministries, Student Association. 
Sabbath Schools and your deans. GET INVOLVED!! 







tlie soutliern accent 


UyDutEdllDT 
Sports Edllor 

UrtwA Aammrt 

Prootreader 


Terrl Turlington 

Sandy Musgrave 

Terrl Prins 


Photooraph* 


S^S^ 


Adveniglng Manager 
areulallonMarBoer 
Sponsor 

Primer 


Paltl Gentry 

JohnMcVay 

FtodWortey 

Johnny Lazor 

Mlaa Frances Andrews 

Target Graphics 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 


TT» Soutfwni AecoH Is Ihe o 

MssJonary College. It Is published 

MsBlortary College. N^m Infonnatlo 
to TTw Southam Aeeant, Southern M 


sslonary College, Collegeda)e,TN 37315 


Opinions eKprsssed In letters lo the 


editor and by.|lned articles are solelv the 



Southern Mssionary College ! 
College. Ihe Seventh-day Advent 



Sharon McClellon. freshman, business. Tomah. Wis.: The tennis courts need to be 
repaired. Grass is growing up in the cracks of the pavement and it ought to be 
fixed. 

Linda Orpana, sophomore, nursing, Brentford, Ontario: I would like the SA to 
organize trips into town (in vari^, perhTps?) for students who don't have cars and 
rneed^j ride. ■•-'«--' ;. . 

JejfHavTon. iunior. orean. Statesboro. Ga.: Iwould like to see more done with 



Carolyn Chittum, junior, speech pathology, Stanton, Va.: I wish they'd have more 
banquets. There aren't any on the calendar except for the women's reception and 
married couples' banquets. SA should sponsor a banquet for the students. 

Rhonda Hallock. freshman, behavioral science. Lancaster. S.C: I'd like them to 
show the film, "Other Side of the Mountain" parts 1 and II. I've heard a lot of kids 
say they'd like to see it. If all the Saturday nights are taken you could show it 
during the week and charge admission to cover expenses. 

Karen Wilcox, sophomore, psychology. Thomasville. N.C.: I'm expecting a 
widespread involvement among all the students this year. I feel that there are 
opportuniries for each student— whether old or new— to participate and make this 
the BEST year ever. 

George Graves, senior, biology. Dunlap. Tenn. : My suggestion would be to have a 
pile of wood stashed in the student park shelter so that our neat ole fireplace can 
provide semi-outdoor buffs with warmth, cooking potential, and flickering light, 
along with good ole cheap(I mean economical) picnics, etc... 

Karen Ttmms, senior, nursing. Orington. Maine: I'd like to see more Positive W^ay 
classes and seminar groups going again like they used to have. SA has improved 
within the past couple of years. 

Steve Dickerhojf. sophomore, history. Atlanta, Ga. : I would like the SA to plan a 
ski trip to Sugar Mountain in North Carolina. We could leave on buses after 
sundown on Saturday and stay overnight somewhere so we could get an early start 
on Sunday, 

them to sponsor an 



Debbie Gilson. junior, office administration. Port Charlotte, Fla. : Try to get more 
students involved in the many programs available where everyone would feel 
comfortable. I liked the Sabbath afternoon hikes, singspirations and roller skating 




A LETTER TO THE EDITOR ? 



liriV.V^^^/VV^VWWWWV^M^^W/V^A^SAAAA/WVWVV^ 



Thursday, September 13. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 




.classified ads. 



•Roger Martin, Thank 
you for the call. Let me 
know the visiting hours and 
I'll be there. Enjoy the 
celery soup. Call again. 

•351561 




•Terry, Keep at it! The 
freshman year will come i 
an end, but don't study < 
hard. Your R.A., Your 
Roomie 

•Duff & Flavian, Aren't 
you happy we're together 
again, at least for the 
semester! Nigel 

•Hoo-Hoooo KiddiesI 
Live! From New York! It's 
Mr. BUI T-shirts! 100% 
quality T-shirts in dark 
blue, beige, or white. Sizes 
S. M, L, XL. Only $7.49. 
Place your order at room 
419 Thatcher Hall or call 
ph. 4128 & ask for Val or 

•Happy 21st Clint 
Eastwoodl I remain. 
M.A.R.S. 

•Historical Classics Film 
Series. "The Ugly Ameri- 
can." Saturday, Sept. 15, 
8:30 p.m., Thatcher Hal! 
Worship Room. No admis- 
charge. 



•Dear 41342, Just 
wanted to say thanks for 
being a super friend. I 
really do appreciate you 
taking th& time to clarify 
some things. By the way, 
you still have a racquet- 
ball game to finish losing. 
Have a good weekend and a 
great Sabbath. Love, A 



4 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursda.v. September 13. 1970 




.ilants 5 
PERSONAL PRAYER MINISTRY 



\* ;-,. -s' -^^ ^_ 



EVANGELISM 



Frontline work, in the middle of aii the action. If you like a 
'challenge, then you'll want a part in evangelism. All it 
takes is a few good men. 




INNER CITY EVANGELISM 




What in the world ar< 

COLLEGIAn CM 

Sept. 

Special guest: John Hc{ 



"•1 





NEW TESTAMENT NMTNESSING 




CHRISTIAN GROWTH SEMINARS 



Small groups drawn together to study and share. 



Thursday, September r3. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



,1 :^ 



AREA CHURCH MINISTRY 



3f for heavens sake? 



79 



I World Youth Director 




LITERATURE EVANGELISM 




CABL-OFF CAMPUS 



CABL-ON CAMPUS 

Learning about a healthful way of living, and 
putting it into practice. 




SUNSHINE BANDS 



- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 13, 1979 



The Rich Young Pre-Med Student ?f 



The school year had begun 
with its usual air of self- 
sufficiency for Bruce C. 
Whittum. Bruce, a junior 
pre-med student was at the 
pinnacle of everything worthy 
of his attention. 

Already, he had effortlessly 
■'cleaned up" his opponents 
in the first two rounds of the 





^ 


John mcvay 




V 


) 



His was the first name on the 
sign-up sheet for the matching 
episode in racquetball. 

Sports, though, was only 
one of Bruce's many points of 
finesse. His attire was invar- 
iably "sharp." He always 
looked like a classy correlation 
of Dress for Success and GQ 
magazine. 

Bruce's dating status, sur- 
prisingly, was "unattached." 
He reveled In the realization 
that at least a score of Thatch- 
er's finest waited, hoping 
against hope, that they might 
be the lucky girl for just one 



Sports 



Saturday evening. 

But. sports, clothes, and 
dating were secondary on his 
list. At the top was an 

appetite — one that fed, not on 
new and exciting knowledge, 
but on a healthy GPA. This 
was the "bottom line" of 
Bruce. A tennis match, a 
date, or looking "sharp" all 
would fade into oblivion if 
challenged by the need to 
study for a quiz or test. 
Fortunately, he rarely needed 
to make such pagan sacrifices. 
Bruce's cumulative GPA 
stood at 3.93,^Tie A minuses 
accounting for the lack of 



perfection, were doubtlessly 
the responsibility of calcified 
members of the teaching pro- 

Despite his popularity and 

level, there had been a nag- 
ging problem of late. Every 
aspect of campus life was a 
delight to him — except one. If 
he was a "jock" in every other 
way, wondered Bruce, why 
couldn't he be a spiritual 
"jock" as well? It seemed to 
be the last mountain of mas- 
tery for him — the peak that 
beckoned his conquest. 

One day, Bruce saw the 
most controversial and popu- 



lar religion teacher conversing 
with a small group of students 
just outside the Student Cen- 
ter. Feeling a bit uncomfort- 
able, he joined the group. At 
the first lull in the conver- 
sation, Bruce departed from 
his normal smooth style and 
blurted out the question, 
"What do 1 have to do to 
become 'cool' spiritually?" 

The great Teacher paused 
for a long time. The other 
students, aware of Bruce's 
charisma, dared not splinter 
the silence. Looking deep into 
Bruce's eyes, the Teacher 
responded, "There are many 
people around you who des- 
perately need help with their 
studies. If you want to be 
perfect, go, sell your high 
GPA and give them some 

"When the young man 
heard this, he went away 
sorrowful; for he had..." a 
great GPA. 



Cont. from page 7 
ked for," Les said. If any I 
changes are to be made ii 
budget, the SA Senate i 
reappropriate the funds and I 
then approve the change. Any I 
student who would like to see 
a copy of the SA budget can 
look at one in the SA offices. 

"I plan to follow th< 
budget," Les stated. "We wil]l 
utilize all funds available fori 
this year's students. Andl 

the SA exceed the presenti 
budget!" 

As I was leaving the SAl 
offices, I asked Les how he feltl 
about shouldering the respon-F 
sibility of the SA and 
$50,000 plus budget. "[ 
main worry," he said, ' 
seeing that the students get I 
their money's worth. This i 
my goal." 

ENERGY. 

We can't afford I 

to waste it. 



All-Amerlcan Sport Now in Full Swing 



D Diane Gainer 

Baseball is a sport held deai 
by any red-blooded American, 
and the opening of Softball 
season has been met with 
appropriate enthusiasm. As 
one fan succinctly put it, "The 
season is finally under way." 

Pitching machines are being 
used again this year, hurling 
balls approximately 45 m.p.h. 
in the Women's League and 
55 m.p.h. in the Men's 
League. Other equipment 
includes new bases. 



cemented-in steel bleachers, a 
storage shed, newly-installed 
home-run fences (over which 
every player dreams of hitting 
that Grand Slam), and even 
some official-looking signs 
stafing that the baseball dia- 
monds are for College use 

But the biggest asset is the 
people involved. Players this 
year are divided into three 
leagues — with seven teams in 
both the Men's East League 




and West League, and six 
teams in the Women's 
League. Games have been 
played with a predominant 
spirit of eagerness and ener- 
getic effort. A good turnout of 
spectators has also been on 
hand to lend their support and 

If you haven't yet come to 
see (or better still, play in) one 
of the games — the season is 
still young. Don't miss out on 
all the fun. 



piMitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiEimnuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiifiiniiii 




I Share some 

I rib-tickling fun -^ 

I withafnend! ^f-^fiC-^ 

j Send a Hallmark 
Contemporary Card 



CAMPUS 
SHOP 



liiirniiniiiitiiriiuiiiiiiriiiiiuNi 




Ssulhem Missionoir Onega ^^^^^y^ 
CoU»sei3al», Tennessee 378*5. 



g j_ soutnern missDncry college b _ _ 

The southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 3 
September 20, 1979 




SM's Write Home 



Car Chase Ends on Campus 



DDebraGain 

Shortly after 9 p.m. Sunday 
night, a five-mile police car 
chase ended abruptly on the 
footbridge across from the 
SMC tennis courts. 

The chase had begun when 
W. B. Lampkin, Hamilton 
County Police Officer,. 
observed a maroon 1966 Ford 
LTD turn onto Ooltewah- 
Ringgold Road at Standifer 
Gap, moving erratically and, 
Lampkin judged, recklessly. 
He flashed his blue lights, the 
car speeded up, and Officer 
Lampkin chased it into Col- 
legedale at speeds reaching 90 
miles per hour. 

"! wasn't running wide 
open," said Lampkin, "but it 
wasn't safe to go any faster." 

Responding to a radio alert. 
Jim Shanko, Collegedale 
Police Officer, placed his pa- 
trol car sideways in Camp 

form a road block. Just before 
reaching Shanko, the LTD lost 
control coming around the 
comer, hit a parked car, and 



bounced onto the foot bridge, 
missing the creek by about 12 
inches. The parked car, a 
white Impala, belonged to 
Kent Campbell, an SMC 
student who was playing ten- 
nis at the time. 

A bystander, Mike Bennett 
from Ooltewah, who observed 
the episode, stated, "He must 
have been coming around that 
comer at 70 miles an hour. He 
started sliding sideways and 
we thought for sure he was 
going into the creek." 

The driver, handcuffed to 



the door of his wrecked car, 
said that he'd lost control 
because of "a stuck gas 
pedal," and that if he hadn't 
wrecked, he would have out- 
run the police officer. 

Four Hamilton County 
police cars and several Col- 
legedale officers were present 
at the scene. Upon investiga- 
tion, a cooler of beer, several 
shot-size bottles of whiskey 
and an amount of marijuana 
were found in the defendants' 



DTammy Taylor 

This year Southern Mis- 
sionary College has fifteen 
student missionaries serving 
in other countries. The col- 
lege recently received word 
from three of them. 

Rosemary Bryant, serving 
at Hong Kong Adventist Hos- 
pital wrote, "The more 1 stay 
here in Tsuen, the more I like 
it. ...This is turning my whole 
life around. For the first time 
in my life I feel like 1 really 
belong somewhere, like I'm 
doing something useful. 

* 'It seems really strange not 
being at SMC now. I want to 
know everything that is going 
on (without me)....I hope you 
will write now and then just to 
let me know that someone 
from there still remembers 



love of God and His gift of 
eternal life. Please remember 
me in your prayers and also 
the kids! Hope y'all have a 
good school year! I miss SMC 
alot!" 
Sheila Roberts is in 

Cent, on page 7 




Rosemary is teaching En- 
glish and Physical Education. 
She is also the secretary for 
the nursing director and the 
librarian. 

Bonnie Rudisaile, stationed 
in Bangkok, Thailand, is 
teaching English, Bible, geo- 
graphy, and U.S. history to 
students between the ages of 
10 and 21. She writes: "Quite 
a few of the students are 
Chinese and about 90 per cent 
are Buddhist. There are a 
number of Indians and their 
religion is usually Sikh. This 
makes interesting Bible clas- 
ses. ...I've been trying in ray 
Bible classes to emphasize the 



HP3000 Has 
Better Brain 

DKen Neet 

The Computer Center has 
sold its HP 2000 computer 
and has expanded its HP 3000. 
Director John Beckett has 
estimated the expansion will 
pay off in I'/i years. 

The computer now has a 
"better brain," explained 
Beckett. "It will do exactly 
the same things, but it will do 
them faster." 

The reason SMC has gone 
to one computer for the entire 
campus is reduced cost for 
energy and maintenance. 
Beckett reports the new sys- 
tem saves $200 a month 
through energy costs and $750 
for 



) the 



offi. 



computer classes. Southern 
Memories, and Joker. The 
Computer Center also sells 
time to Collegedale Academy 
and some small bu; 
the area. 



Credit Offered Sat. Night 



SMC Offers Degree in Auto Body 



□Patricia Stone 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege is offering a new one-year 
I degree in Auto Body. 

The course will teach tech- 
niques in repairing a wrecked 
car, proper use of the tools, 
I painting, and refinishing. 
Students taking this course 
will be required to take a total 
of 32 hours in order to receive 
The classes in- 



clude 



and 



finishing. Welding, 

Automotive Fundamentals, 



Collision Repair I and II. an 
Independent Project and a 
religion and Personal Finance. 
The Independent Project 
will require each student to 
rebuild a wrecked car. When 
the project is complete the 
student will have the option to 
buy the car or to sell it for a 

Several of the projects from 
this year's class have already 
been spoken for by various 
people in the community. 



The Auto Body course is not 
all lab work. The student will 
complete two text books in 
addition to their religion and 
Personal Finance classes. 

/^"inside... 

Letters to the Editor 
Questions on ID cards 
Everyday life in Russia 



DVal Swanson 

Would you like to get col- 
lege credit for attending a 
Saturday night program? You 
can this weekend by attending 
one of the College Within a 
College (CWC) courses being 
held all over campus this 
Saturday night at 8;30 p.m. 

The program will be di- 
rected by Student Services, 
eliminating the need of tui- 
tion. Some classes will re- 
quire a small fee for materials 
used. This is also open to the 
community. 

Lists are posted around 



campus of the courses CWC is 
offering this weekend, and 
where they will be held. 

Student Services Director 
Van Bledsoe wants to see 
students' ideas represented in 
the CWC program. "The goal 
is to provide life-related 
courses, and things you 
wouldn't learn in a regular 

"The Oldywed Game" will 
be held in the Thatcher Hall 
chapel at 10 p.m., starring 
President and Mrs. Frank 
Knittel, Dr. and Mrs, Larry 
Hanson, Elder and Mrs. K.R. 
Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Grundset. There will be a 
grand prize for the winning 
couple. 

The host for the evening's 
program will be Dr. Gerald 



2 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thuftfey, September 20, 1979 - 



Opinions. 







.^ 


/T^NJ 








6.Z0 
TOTM- 6.20 
^125 13 80.06 
09/19/79 


^y^ 


V ) 




^ i 


^^ 


r 


^ 




^ 


J 



Letter's 



letters 
policy 



editor should 
address themselves to items of 
interest and concern to the SMC 
community. Those exceeding 
350 words are subject to editing 



material that is libelous, ex- 
tremely radical, or out of charac- 
ter in light of doctrinal points. 
Deadline for letters on Sunday 
noon prior to the Thursday of 
publication. All letters become 
the property of The Southern 
Accent and will not be returned. 



thie souttiern accent 









Maslooary CollBQe. 
except during school 
Usslonary College. 
loThaSauttiemAai 
or brought lo Fbom 7 ol the Student 



i "niiireday o 



Missionary QMIege.Collegedale.TM 37315 
f and by-llnod anidea are solely the 



Mail Room Causes Disappointment 



Dear Editor, 

Having always been more 
impressed by quality than 
quantity, I would like to make 
a comment about the mail 
service in Thatcher. I'm 
delighted that the mail is out 
by 12 noon, and on some days 
part of it is out by 10 a.m. Still 
I am alarmed — yesterday 
when my roommate arrived at 
class at 10, she greeted me 
with the news that we had 
three letters in our mailbox. 
My heart beat faster, then 
slowed. A bill for my room- 
mate and two letters for 
occupants of rooms other than 
253. 

Since the wrong letters in 
the right mailbox (or is it, 
right letters in the wrong 
mailbox) routine occurs at 
least every other day, I have 
grown accustomed to the sit- 
uation—or so I thought— until 
yesterday. Upon looking in 
the mailbox after chapel. I 
discovered a letter. Horrors! 
It was one of the same letters 
that had been handed over to 
the desk worker earlier. 

Well, so much for twice in 



looking man who was asking 
the desk worker questions. I 
returned to my room, ex- 
hausted and disgusted. 



It ' 



■- for ; 



structive suggestions for an 
annoying problem. Possible 
solutions 1) If I had the time I 
could track down the letters' 
owners; 2) since I don't. 



perhaps the mailroom workers 
might take a few minutes each 
day to acquaint themselves 
with who lives in what room, 
and 3) if you're a deskworker 
and I return a letter to you, 
please believe me, it was in 
the wrong mailbox. 

Sincerely. 

Beverly Benchina 






til 3 



Reaching into the mailbox 
again, my hand emerged 
clutching that ill-fated letter. 
All that kept me from getting 
irate was the distinguished 



Snack Machine 
Sells Student 
Spoiled Milk 

Dear Editor: 

First, let me say how 
pleased i am about the snack 
machines on the first floor of 
Talge Hall. They allow you to 
have that little extra meal 
without waiting in long lines. 
I see that others feel the same 
way when I find the machines 
nearly empty. 

But there is one problem. 
One day I bought a carton of 
milk and found it was spoiled 
and outdated by ELEVEN 
days. Looking through the 
machine's glass doors, I saw 
that all remaining cartons of 
milk were turned so that you 
couldn't read the expiration 
dates, after which the milk 
cannot be legally sold. 

I hope it was accidentally 
done, though the odds are 
certainly against it. I hope 
that whoever is in charge of 
the snack machines will place 
the milk with the dates out- 
wards from now on, so we 
don't waste our cash on 
spoiled milk. 




Winners Receive a Check 



DD. L. West 

The "Best of the New" 
produced the following win- 
ners last Saturday night: 
Jeanie Coolen who sang, "I 
Love My Friends;" Cindy 
Barclay vocalized her rendi- 

Autumntime Leaves;" and 
juggler David Perkins. All 
received prizes of all they can 
eat at Taco Bel! and a S15 
check which "is guaranteed 
not to bounce unless dropped 
or cashed before December 



1981," quipped Les Mussel- 
white, president of the Stu- 
dent Association. 





Send your letters 
to ttie ACCEhfT 



Thursday, September 20, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



street beat 



patti gentry 



What are some things about Southern Missionary College that you like? 



Cindy Martin, junior, nursing. TacomaPark. Md.: Every year I've been here, 
I've felt the college professors have taken a real personal interest in the 
students. Many give encouraging spiritual guidance. I appreciate the 
be seeking for Christ. The 
ices have been a great help 



spiritual atmosphere and the students who s_ _ 
quality of our chapels, worships, and church s 
and blessing to me. 



Marty Miller, junior, biology. Phoenix. Ariz.: My folks moved all the way out 
Phoenix this past summer, so basically the reason I'm here is because of my 
1 lot friendlier here and the spiritual atmosphere is 



friends. The kids i 



, elementary education, Orlando. Fla.: Scott and 



Candy Graves, senior, psychology. Orlando. Fla. : I really like the Christian 
emphasis in all my classes. The teachers are great. 



Shirlee Kline, sophonu 
Suprisingly to me, no n 
always considerate and s 



elementary education, Smithsburg. Md,: Ron Pickell. senior, theology. Collegedale. Tenn.: Freedom of thought 

;r what department you're in, the faculty are 
I to be genuinely interested in the students. 



.classified ads. 



PERSONALS 


•Flipper & Lassie love 




Scott & Doug 


•Frenzy still lives! 


•To Andy Osinsky; The 




"sleeping beauty" of Bible 


•Poptarts & Munchkins 


class. Also biggest flirt on 


forever! To JMB 


campus. Stay sweet and 




cool. Love ya. O.R. 


•The men's dorm num- 




ber is 4391 not4I93I 


•Dan Adds 




JR NONE IN M: 


DDear Twotone and 


I'm nobody! Who are you? 


Realdark, we're so glad 


Are you nobody too? 


you've finally joined us! 


Then there's a pair of 


Best wishes in getting the 


us— don't tell! 


attention of our favorite 


They'd banish us, you 


canoeing instructor. Love, 


know. 


Nilldark & Halfdark 


— Emily Dickinson 




Your secret sis. Ethereal 


•Dear R.J., What's a 




northerner doing with a 


•Dear Terry Reynolds, I 


Southern Accent? Nash- 


always see your cheery face 


ville P.S. Ya done good.. 


when I come in the dorm at 




night. Don't make a habit 


•Dr. Meat E. Cleaver has 


of this it's bad for your 


been reinstated at local 


health. Stay cheery. The 


clinic, schedule ap- 


midnight workers. 


pointments now. 






•DD: Well, how's my 


•Hi three three three one 


brother doing? 1 hope 


one! 


you're smiling today. I 




want you to know that I 


•One apple a day keeps 


really lucked out to pick you 


the doctor away, Kathy, not 


out of ail those slips of 


four! 


paper. Be good. Love, B.J. 






VOTING SC 


:hedule 1 


™C«V.SE^.. ^^^^^ 


,M.^,« 






sloo-eioo c^\l 


(All9tudsal9) 


8:00-10:00 StudenlC 


«nterand fVillaoe) 


Reafdeoc. 


Halls (Residents) 


FRIDAY. SEPT. 21 






«nler (All sludents) 



•Madin Perkins: Stan 
Brock is through wrastling 
wilder beasts. 

•From Thatcher Hall 
midnight shift to the Talge 
midnight shift; Thanx for 
the great company. Keep 
those calls coming. Love, 
Me. 

•In the Joker my name 
was spelled wrong, Azul- 
ena. Please call me Susie. 
Thanks. 

•Dear Rene Perez, I sim- 
ply adored your trumpet 
surprise the day they gave 
out the Joker. You looked 
like a saint in that choir 
robe. Hope you have a 
beautiful Sabbath. Love, 
Your Secret Sister. 

•Dear 72530, I'm so hap- 
py to see you after that long 
summer. Thank you for 
-being so wonderful. I love 
you! Love, 23947. 



•Shirlee and Cheryl, Just 
wanted to remind you that 
"Your're so Funn-ee," 



•Les: Thanks for letting 
me and my cronies get our 
"Jokers" early — it is ap- 
preciated muchly. Marceil. 

•Dear Spring, Have a 
beautiful day and keep a 
smile on your cute face. 
Love, Vally. 



•To Olive Oil: I hear 
you've- got troubles! But 
I'd have too. If my arms 
were skinney And my legs 
were glue! 1 think you are 
really cute. And you have 
good taste — in dress. But to 
this note I'll never confess! 
Signed. #2 



•R.D., Thanks for the 
great weekends! I hope 
there are many more. 



•Susie, I want you to 
forget about the man under 
the tree. He's just hurting 
you. Please forget. S&L. 

•Mr. D.W. at Union: 
Wish you were here. But 
even though you chose the 
second best i love you 
anyway. Our "Best 

Friend' ' and I love you 
gobs. Thinking of you in 
the South. Love, Jody. 



•Wanted: Ride to Mary- 
land/Washington, D.C. 
area for any weekend. Will 
help with gas. Call 4109 



RIDES 

•Do you need a ride to 
Andrews University, Ber- 
rien Springs. Mich. Sept. 
21—23? I'm leaving Fri- 
day. Sept. 21 about 3:15 
p.m. Will return Sunday 
night. Share gas expense. 
Call John at 396-3630. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•JOKER correction: for 
all interested, the address 
for Johnny Lazor is incor- 
rect. It should be corrected 
to read: P.O. Box 1189, 
Collegedale, TN 37315 
(615) 396-3630 

•"If I Perish" will be 
shown Saturday night in 
the Thatcher Hall chapel at 
8 p.m. 



•A singspiration group 
will meet in front of Wright 
Hal! at 2:30, Saturday. 



•BE A VOTER! That's 
right. Thursday and Friday 
until noon you can vote for 
precinct senator for the 
1979-80 S.A. Senate 



•The film "The Good 
'Ole Days" will be shown in 
Talge Hall at 7 p.m., Sun- 
day evening. Sept. 23. 



FOR SALE 

•For Sale: Motorcycle 
Helmet $15.00, C.B. An- 
tenna $10.00 or best offer. 
Call Nancy Meyer 396- 
3649. 

•Giant Posters. Black 
and white or color, made 
from your pictures. Also 
photo stamps and enlarge- 



4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 20, 1979 

Nursing Division Needs New Pin 



D Melissa Smith 

The Division of Nursing is 
sponsoring a contest to design 
a new nursing pin. 

"The present pin, used 
since the beginning of the 
nursing program at SMC is 
esthetic, but it lacks symbolic 
meaning," explained Nursing 
Director Ina Longway. 

The present pin consists of 
a laurel wreath set on a 
triangle representing the 
threefold education of the 
heart, mind and hand, an 
eagle and the nursing degree 
letters. 

"We are interested in a 
design which will portray the 
goals, objectives and philoso- 
phy of Soufhern Missionary 
College. the-Division of Nurs- 
ing and the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church," added Long- 
way. "We want a pin that our 
nursing graduates will be 
proud to wear because of its 
real signficance." 

It is not necessary to be a 



nursing student or an artist to 
enter the contest since a rough 
sketch and a description of the 
symbolism used will suffice. 

Fifty dollars and a bronzed 
Florence Nightingale lamp 
will be awarded to the winner. 



Inti 



edpa 



should submit their designs on 
a three by five card to either 
the Wright Hall switchboard, 
the Student Center desk or the 
nursing office in Mazie Herin 




Hall by Sept. 30 at ; 
Contestants may e 
than one time, but their n 



address and telephone num- 
ber must be on the back of 
each card. 

The contest judges will con- 
sist of three nursing instruc- 
tors, t\vo nursing students and 
three other instructors from 
outside the nursing depart- 
All entries will become the 
property of the Division of 
Nursing and will be judged on 
esthetic apperance, symbolic 
meaning, durability of design, 
creativity, and the ability to 
add on a designation of the 
bachelor of science degree 
without purchasing a new pin. 
In case of duplicate entries, 
only the first will be consi- 
dered and in the occurrence of 
a tie, the prize will be divided 
in proportion to the extent the 
ideas are used. 

The present nursing pin and 
a catalogue of pins are on 
reserve at the library for any 
contestants to view. 




Computer Services Director Answers Questions about ID Cards 



Students ask John Beckett, 
director of Computer Services, 
about life with the ID card. 

0. Why must I be only a 
number at SMC? Can't you 
deal with me by name? 

A. I wish we could. But 
your name doesn't really tell 
us who you are. Each year we 
have one or two cases of 
identical names at SMC, and 
the mix-up gets far worse 
when former students are 

Q. Why is the cafeteria so 
mean when I don't have my ID 
card with me, biit I remember 



my number? 

A.They're tired of giving 
free meals to people who 
remember their number in- 
correctly, or who, it turns out, 
didn't have the right to charge 
meals in the first place. 

Q. Yesterday my ID card 
wouldn't work at the CK. 
Why did they do this to me? 

A. To find out why the 
machine rejected your card, 
bring it to us at the Computer 
Center. If there's a mechani- 
cal problem, we'll correct it 
immediately. If there's a 
financial problem, we'll route 
you to the Student Finance 



punch holes 

and put then 

this okay? 

A. It's 



come to^ notify us of the loss, ing every last charge filed by 

We don't want bogus charges number, date, time, and loca- 

a lot of people made on your bill, either. Of tion, is available at the cash- 

their ID cards course, you're responsible for ier's desk in Wright Hall as 

I keychains. Is charges made on your card soon as statements are run 

before you notify us. If you have any questions 

pretty good idea, Q. After I got my lost card about your cafeteria bill, this 

the place to look first. 



especially if you don't carry a replaced, I found the old 
purse or wear clothes with What should I do with it? 
pockets. If reduces the num- A. If you have a sei 
ber of things you have to keep p], 
track of. If your card and keys 
are found by somebody ho- 
nest, the name and picture 
will help them to find you. 



found that the 'Calen- 
dar refreshes the minds of the 
people who've forgotten how 
much they ate when and 
you where. Or how much they 
is could trust the roommate 
they'd been lending their card 



t the 




Q. Where should I look if my cafe cash register has 

card does get lost? extra numbers on it. What are 

A. The same place you these? 
should take one if you find A. The one on the left is 

it— the Computer Center. The how many times you've gone 

Wright Hall switchboard and through a cash register this 

Food Service turn over to us month. The one on the right is ^ 

ail the cards turned in to them, the amount we show you as 

If you left the card in a having charged this month, 

classroom, you might check less tax. We did have 

with the Service Department, problems with the computer 

smce their janitors clean the this month, resulting in Sept, 

"^^' 7 and 8 being missing from the 

Q. If I lose my card, am I total. We'll be adding these 

liable for any charges made at the end of the month. 



Q. All this seems like a 
of hassle. Why does life ha 
to be so complicated, anyhc 

A. It doesn't. Just u 



lot 



1 it? 

A. Legally speaking, you're 
liable for the first S50 charges. 
■Practically speaking, we deac- 
tivate the card right while 
you're in our office when you 'Cafeteria Calendar, 
loooooo o ooooo o ooooooooooooo a oooooooocx 



Q. How can 1 find out when 
id where I made charges last 



Collegedale Auto and Home Center 




Student Discounts Available. 



Fred Fuller 

College 

Plaza 

Like a good neighbor. 
State Farm is there. 



Thursday, September 20, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Inelda Hefferlin Describes Life in Russia 



DTerri Prins 

Inelda Hefferlin's trip to 
Russia began many years ago 
as an ardent interest in the 
Soviet Union. This interest 
flourished through many 
readings of the Russians, 
Dr. Zhivago. War and Peace, 
and An American Family in 
Moscow. Friends who had 
visited Russia fanned the 
I flame a little more. And a 

i Leningrad in 1976 sealed the 
1 desire to go back and stay 
I awhile. 

So when her husband, Dr. 
iRay Hefferlin, scientist and 
■ professor of physics at SMC, 
I received an invication from 



supermarkets. Stores tend ti 
specialize, so you have to go ti 
different stores for differen 
items. At first, shopping wa 
an all-day affair, but I sooi 



*ay 



'Fcx)d in Russia is 
quite reasonable; 
I most cost about one- 
half of US prices." 



the Soviet Academy of Scien- 
tists to visit Russia as part of 
the Treaty Exchange Pro- 
gram, Inelda eagerly packed 
her bags. Ray, inelda, and 
I their two younger daughters 
[ lived in Leningrad for six 
I months while Dr. Hefferlin 
I did research at the Leningrad 
I State University. 

Now the Hefferlins are 

I back. And last week I spent 

afternoon in their living 

am, completely fascinated 

Inelda told of life in 

Leningrad. 



Herf 



of 




eigners only. I could find 
almost anything there. 

"Food in Russia is quite 
reasonable; most cost about 
one-half of US prices. A big 
freshly-baked loaf of bread is 
25 cents; carrots are 16 cents 
for2'/i pounds; vegetables are 
always cheaper, and milk is 
about the same price as here. 

"Russia is a far less throw- 
away society than the United 
States. Bagging of groceries 
is unheard of; everyone car- 
ries his own shopping bags. 
Mayonnaise and similar items 
are sold in returnable blue 
glass jars resembling old blue 
canning jars. I brought some 
of these jars back to keep with 
my canning jar collection. 
People accumulate jars very 
quickly in Russia and it is a 
real chore to return them. 
Sometimes people stand in 
line for hours waiting to cash 

"I bought all my milk from 
a milk store where fresh milk 
was kept in huge containers 
and then transferred to your 
own steel milk buckets. I 
would then take the milk home 
and pasteurize it. This milk 
wasn't homogenized and my 
kids used to skim off the thick, 
rich cream in the mornings. 
They loved it! People on the 
street always thought I was 
Russian when I carried my 
milk buckets. It would get 
asked directions frequently. 
Not many Americans walk the 



buckets," 

HOUSING 

"We lived, like the Russian 
people, in a huge apartment 
complex on the outskirts of 
Leningrad. In the cities, 
almost no one owns his own 
home. People in Russia think 
of their apartments, or flats, 
as we think of our houses — 
they are their permam 



e flat for 



I kne 
had lived in the 



TRANSPORTATION 

"In Russia there are vir- 
tually no traffic jams. Cars are 
scarce and most people use 
public transportation: trams, 
trolleys, buses. and subways. 
At first I was terrified to find 
my way around in a strange 
city of 4'/3 million." 

WOMEN'S LIB 

"In many ways Russian 
women are more liberated 



"After world War 
II, the female to male 
ratio was 8 to 1." 



the men. Women are seldom 
seen in the higher echelon of 
government or in director or 
leadership positions. 

"Russian women don't feel 
restless or competitive with 



'*Some people 
thought we'd have a 
robot to clean our 
house." 



church. This fall, the church 
is going to publish The Ad- 
ventist Review and Herald; a 



Rus: 



of 



men like many American 
women. They seem to appre- 
ciate their men more because 
of Russia's terrible loss of men 
to the wars. After Worid War 
II, the female to male ration 
was 8 to 1. As one friend of 
mine succinctly put it. 'Our 
men die for us.' " 
MEDIA 

"It is true that Russia controls 
its own television stations, but 
they aren't jamming out other 
programs that come in. The 
'Voice of America' can be 
heard on many Russian radio 
stations. 

"The press is very anti- 
capitalist. Nothing is ever told 






the 



Job 



than American 
opportunities are equal, and 
there are actually more wom- 
en doctors and dentists than 
men. But, women also have to 
do manual labor except where 
strength is prohibitive. One- 
third to one-half of my hus- 
band's scientist colleagues 



"Power, though, t 



with 



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possible light. 

"American books are read 
in Russian; in fact. The God- 
father was very popular when 
we were there. Even the book 
To Kill a Mockingbird was 
translated into Russian. I 
think when Russians read 
American books, they realize 
we can talk about our views 
and our country's faults — they 



RELIGION 

"Religious freedom is al- 
lowed in Russia with certain 
boundary conditions: churches 
must be registered with the 
Government Ministry of Pro- 
testant Affairs: churches can- 
not publish clandestinely, in 
fact, they really can't publish 
at all; members must meet in 
assigned buildings and can't 
build their own churches: 
government determines the 
frequency of meetings and 
specifies that ministers must 
preach straight Bible doctrine 

"In spite of all the regula- 
tions, the church is growing. 
Russian Christians can have a 
satisfying religious life. Since 
churches can't openly 
evangelize, religion has to be 
a living reality in each per- 
son's life. People come to the 
church through seeing the 
lives of others. Baptism is not 
allowed before a person is 18 
years old. 

"When Elder Pierson 
visited Russia, he achieved a 
milestone for the Russian 



Review. 

"Religion is precious to the 
Christians in Russia; they 
have to sacrifice for it. 
Religious people in high posi- 
tions keep quiet about their 
beliefs and will only confide 
them in vague terms after they 

DRESS 

"In the winter the women 
dress the nicest. Many of 
them wear lovely furs. The 
older women prefer mink, but 
the younger ones love the 
long-haired furs — silver, red 
and snow fox. I'll always 
remember riding in airy esca- 
lators watching the wind 
blowing a sea of furs. 

"The women don't look as 
classy in the summer. Most 
dresses are homemade- Peo- 
ple have to copy pictures out 
' of magazines because patterns 
are non-existent. Sometimes, 
all they have to look at is the 
front of dresses in pictures, so 
often the back part of their 
clothes is totally unrelated to 
the style of the front. 

"Men's dress as a whole is 
uninteresting. Most dress in 
dark, plain clothes. This is 
because dry cleaning in Russia 
is terrible. If men wore light 
suits, they could never be 
cleaned properly." 

ENTERTAINMENT 

"Russians are very cultur- 
ally oriented. Ballets, sym- 



pho. 



pla; 






all part of their life. The 
people love American movies. 
Russian cinemas show US 
movies about ten years after 
they are released here. 'Cleo- 



"They have a great 
deal of security- 
guaranteed jobs, food 
and housing." 



patra' was the craze when we 
were in Leningrad. 

"Most young people are 
crazy about jazz and rock. 
Cassettes and records are big 
items on the active black 
market. Jeans are also in high 
demand. People will approach 
you on the street trying to buy 

PEOPLE 

"1 was impressed by the 
intense quality of friendship 
the people offered. 1 made 
many very dear friends. 
Women are the same 
everywhere — we talk about 

Cont. on page 7 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 20, 1979 



SMC Gives Meaning to the Word ''Blue" 



You probably didn't know 
this, but SMC is famous for 
inventing a new word. Well, 
not really a new word,V but a 
new definition for an old wprd. 
The word is "blue" like in the 
color, SMC gave it the 
meaning of being down and 
depressed. The way it hap- 
pened went something like 
this. 

Last year a student came to 
SMC who didn't have any- 
thing to wear except blue 
jeans. He attended classes in 
his blue jeans even though he 
knew what the College Cat- 
alog said about them. "The 
wearing of blue denim mate- 
rial covering the area between 
the upper hip and the middle 
ankle and Jn the case of 



Steven dickerhoff 



the tests, and his grades 
plummeted to Fs. 

Since he couldn't go to his 
classes, he spent all his time 
walking around the campus in 
a sorry state of mind, worrying 
about his grades. Other 
students would see him and 



: he 



students still living in the 50's. 
the lower shin, is strictly 
prohibited. Students breaking 
this rule are subject to dis- 
missal." 

At first the teachers would 
look the other way, but he 
continuedto wear them. Then 
they would make general an- 
nouncements to the class that 
bluejeans should not be worn. 
But he kept wearing them 
until the teachers finally re- 



fused to let him into class. "1 
guess I can see why the faculty 
don't want students to wear 
blue jeans to their classes in 
Lynn Wood Hall. It makes the 
place look shabby," he 
thought. 

Before he was kicked out of 
his classes he was making A's 
and Bs, but now since he 
couldn't go to class he missed 
the lectures, the quizzes, and 



;, that 



Another person who came 
to school here about the same 
time liked to wear her blue 
jeans to the cafeteria. Of 
course there was no way she 
could eat there dressed as she 
was, so every once in awhile 
she would act as if she was 
getting a take-out, but instead 
go in and eat with her friends. 



She got away with this for 
awhile, but finally the recep- 
tionist caught on. 

Now that she couldn't eat, 
she started suffering from 
malnutrition. She became 
pale and weak. People would 
see her stumbling around 
campus and would refer to her 
as being "blue" because of 

Fifty years from now when 
your grandchildren ask you 
where you went to college, you 
can tell them SMC. And when 
they ask you what it is famous 
for, you can tell them very 
proudly, that SMC is famous 
for giving meaning to the word 



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TOMORROW 



Thursday, September 20, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



Oscar the Outlet Learns Enlightening Lesson 



The electrician paused at 
the doorway to the master 
bedroom. Though the painter 
and carpet men had yet to 
complete their tasks, he could 
tell that this would be an 
exquisite master bedroom 
suite. The wide, wooden trim 
had not been used sparingly, "^^ 
and the room was given a switcl 
certain uniqueness in being 15-20 



John mcvay 



and outlets. In 

lutes he had com- 

end. by the pleted the task and then 

1 line. A staircase enter- covered each electrical device 

of the with masking tape to protect it 

from the painter's brush. 



ing at the back 
room, with wood-lathed rail- 
ing, added another distin- 
guishing touch. 

But, he could not pause 
long, for there was work to do. 
Quickly he began 



Some days later, the elec- 
trician returned. This time he 
brought lighting fixtures intc 
install the room for the closets, 



master bath, dressing room, 
and one main, overhead fix- 
ture. This last fixture was 
particularly fascinating; it was 
not your average $3 bedroom 
fixture. It was, rather, an 
intriguing combination of 
deep-hued wood, beveled 
glass and gleaming brass. 



ness and lack of respect? 

The new residents soon 
moved into their new home. 
As fortune would have it, 
Oscar ended up peeking out 
from under one comer of the 
bed. This only seemed to 
insure his uselessne: 
would anyone 



to reveal a problem. 

The electrician was called 
and soon traced the problem 
to Oscar. You see, when 
wiring the room, the electri- 
cian had seen fit tp bring the 
electricity from the panel to 
How Oscar, and from Oscar to all 
him the other outlets around the 



World-Renowned Pianist 
Gives Concert at SMC 



QMelissa Smith 

The third annual Artist Ad- 
venture Series will present 
Sontraud Speidel, world-, 
renowned pianist, on Sunday, 



Enter: Oscar the Outlet. 

Way back in one comer of 
the room was Oscar the Out- 
let. As the electrician began 
putting up the handsome over- 
head fixture. Oscar viewed it 
with growing concern. It was 
clear to him that Frank the 
the back Fi'^ture was to dominate the 




Russia 



.Sept. 23, at 8 p. 
of the cafeteria. 

Speidel, a Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist, was bom in Karls- 
ruge, Germany and began 
studying piano at the age of 
five. Some of her major 
accomplishments are: first 
place at the J.S. Bach Inter- 
national Competition in Wash- 
ington, D.C.. winner of the 
Ettore Pozzoli International homes. Russian women are 
Competition in Seregno, Italy marvelous cooks, especially 
and the C. D. Jackson Prize of with their lack of materials, 
the Boston Symphony Orches- They love houseplants and 
tra. She now teaches at the 
Academy of Music in 
Karlsruge. 

She will be playing music 
written by Beethoven, Schu- 
Chopin and Medtner 
during the 



' Oh, if he was extremely wall of the room, and finally to 
lucky, they might plug the Frank the Fixture. The Elec- 
vacuum cleaner into him on trician, in His wisdom, had 
occasion, but Frank the Fix- made Frank's success de- 
ture — it seemed his mocking pendent upon Oscar's faith- 
light blazed on every time (illness. When Oscar failed, 
someone entered the room. Frank failed. 
Why, why, couldn't he have "The eye cannot say to the 
been someone important like hand, 'Idon't need youl' And 
Frank? the head cannot say to the 
feet, 'I don't need you!' On 
Oscar's negative thought the contrary, those parts of the 
patterns continued until one body that seem to be weaker 
day, in the heat of the folly, are indispensable. . . , God 
Oscar emitted an array of blue has combined the members of 
sparks and ceased to function, the body and has given 
It wasn't long until someone greater honor to the parts that 
came into the room and lacked it, so that there should 
flipped the light switch on. be no division in the body, but 
Nothing happened. A bulb that its parts should have 
check and breaker check failed equal concern for each other." 



Cont. from page 5 
our husbands and children, 
different stores, art, literature 
and exchanged recipes. 
"We were invited to many 



never felt like we were bugged was a challenging, exciting 

or being followed, although and heartwarming experience. 

I'm sure our activities were I'm ready to repeat it very 

recorded. Living in Russia soon." 






CABL Sponsors Contest 



/QUALITY OF LIFE 

"The average Russian h; 
much opportunity 




"Russians have as many 
misconceptions about Ameri- 
cans as we have about them. 
They think all Americans are 

ndously wealthy. They ural remedies, 
believe women in the US 
not useful, just decorative. 
Some people thought 
have a robot to clean 



D Christine Schneeberger 

The Collegiate Americans will be awarded $50, second 
for Better Living (Off-Campus dace $30 and third place $20. 

CABL) is sponsoring a poster 

contest, to illustrate the i 



SMs 



Cont. from page 1 
CABL approaches better Amazonas, Brazil. She 
;'d living in a positive way, and teaches English. She writes, 
ur the posters should do the "The people are friendly, 
same," said President Glenn happy Christian people. I 
Holland. can't understand their lan- 

guage completely (but I'm 
They should illustrate one leamingl), but yet they treat 
all eight natural remedies: me like a sister. I've made 
happy as the average Amer- Nutrition, Exercise. Water, many friends who I'll probably 
ican. They have a great deal Sunshine, Temperance, Air, never see again until I get to 
rity— guaranteed jobs. Rest, and Trust in Divine heaven, but there we'll be 
food and housing. But if a Power. The remedies form able to speak the same Ian- 
person in Russia needs critical the words NEW START, guagel 

expression of his thoughts or "I have gone through quite 

travel outside the country to Posters must be turned in to a bit of homesickness, but I'm 
be happy, he'll be unhappy. the Campus Ministries Office feeling better now. As I'm 

writing this, school is about to 
start again at SMC, and in a 
way I wish I was there, but on 
the other hand, I wouldn't 
give this up for anythingi" 

The student missionaries 
need your prayers and letters 
Pick an SM and write to him, 
tell him all the things that are 
going on here at SMC. 



by Oct. 31. 
I felt very free in Russia. I The artist of the best poster 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



jcNATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



And when buying, don't 
forget the fuel economy 
label is part of the price 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 20, 1979 



Sports 

"Fogg" is Gone but "Moon" Won't Shine 



NOTE: This article is a 
guest sports commentary and 
the opinions expressed in it do 
not reflect those of the editors. 

DMatt Nafie 

The intramural softball sea- 
son has begun, but the enthu- 
siasm of those participating is 
at a low compared to last year. 

Perhaps this ste 
fact that last yeai 



would be 

If officials for t\ 

lie had looked into last year's on each field, 
season at all, he would have Any schedule that gives 

found that it was a 13-game team a nine-day period bi 

schedule which is 7 more tween games is poorly coi 

games than this year's 6-game structed, and this can only 



Moon went on to say, 
feed-back of the s 
is from the being too long, we have cut i 
intramural from 5 '/a weeks to AVi weeks, 



enthusias: 
Due because of the long 
ison between games. This 



plenty of the director of the spftball 
games a night program for unloading this 
responsibility on one person! 
In conclusion. Moon com- 
mented, "This is a hit-and- 
miss situation." Well, it looks 
as if things were missed by a 
long shot when the program 
that Tommy Fogg set up last 
year wasn't followed — and 



director. Tommy Fogg, is no 
longer with us. Although he 
knew he would only be with us 
for one year, Tommy took on 
his job with an enthusiasm 



t certain that last year's 
season was only 5'/i weeks — 
but if only one week is being 
cut out, having sign-up and 
choosing teams for Hawaiian 



than Flagball. during the last week 
adequate job. of softball would not waste a 

But the fact remains that week between sports. As far 
Tommy Fogg is gone and the as the feed-back goes, it is 
softball program is lacking his very doubtful that a majority is 
touch of leadership. It is plain being dealt with. Softball has 
to see that this year's overseer a great number of participants 
of softball. Bud Moon, did so why take away from such a 
little with softball last year popular sport? 
and he has made himself When asked why there were 
ignorant of certain facts by not so few 7:00 games. Moon said. 
looking into last year's pro- "You can have practice games 
gram. this way; if you have a sfrong 

When asked why this year's team you can practice another 
season is so short, Moon strong team rather than 
having to play a weak team." 
The purpose of having a 
committee divide the players 
into teams this year was to 
produce teams of equal 
strength. Perhaps the only 
thing accomplished was a 
feeling of low enthusiasm 
because captains did not 
choose their teams but were 
assigned them. 

This year's officiating class 
has some 42 members (a class 
larger than last year), so there 




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and the students asked for 
feedback on the type of pro- 
gram they would like to see. 

One last thing: There is a 
rumor that there will be no 
girls' Hawaiian Flagball this 
year. Tommy Fogg got this 
program underway last year 
and the girls enjoyed it. 
Tommy may not be back, but 
the girls are — so don't be so 
lazy as to neglect their wishes. 




$P!f^ 




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VILLAGE MARKET 

A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 



McKEE UBRXBT 
Southern Missionary College 
Coll«gedale, Tennessee 373J5 



MPtT'^ 



the southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 4 
September 27. 1979 



$2500 in Valuables Robbed from Campus Shop 



Early last Sabbath morning, shattered and reported it 1 

a robbery occurred at the the police. 

Campus Shop and Southern , Upon investigation, it was 

Mercantile in the Collegedale discovered that merchandise 

Plaza. Sometime before noon, worth more than S2500 had 

passers-by noticed that one of been stolen. This included 

the front glass doors was mostly watches, along with 




calculators and Citizens 
Band radios. 

Collegedale police were 
able to obtain fingerprints of 

the culprits, and alerts have 
been distributed describing 
the stolen merchandise, but at 
this time no suspects have 
been named. 

Randy White, Campus Shop 
and Mercantile manager, said 
that the store does have an 



internal alarm system that was 
working properly, but that no 
one was close enough to hear 
it. Collegedale security police 
also make routine checks of 
the store windows and en- 
trances, but apparently the 
thieves timed their entry for 
when the police weren't 

As of this week, says White, 
the Campus Shop has no plans 



lor installing a more elaborate 
security system. He does note 
though, that one probably 
could have been purchased for 









the 



S2500 in stolen merchandise 
and the $200 glass door. 
"After something happens," 
says White, "it's easy to say 
'we should have," but we don't 
know that this will happen 



No Classes Held Ingathering Day 



No classes will be held on 
Wednesday, Oct. 3, so that 

the students can have a 
chance to catch up on their 
school work and also go In-i 
gathering. 

Chaplain Jim Herman has 
changed the day's program in 
an effort to encourage more 
students to participate- "We 
want the students to willfully 
and cheerfully go Ingather- 
ing." he stated. 

This year the cafeteria, CK 
and the library will be open 
during the regular hours, 
Herman wants to get away 
from the idea of closing every- 
thing on campus in an effort to 
almost force the students to 



Ingathering. 

"This year we want every- 
one to wani to join in and not 
feel that they are being forced 
to go Ingathering." Herman 
explained. "Participation is 
going to be our goal, not 
money." 

The Ingathering in the 
Chattanooga area will be done 
in the evening, so everyone 
will have a chance to do their 
studying. 

A small group will be leav- 
ing around 12:30 that after- 
noon for those interested in 
■Ingathering in the Atlanta 
area. Cars will leave at 4:30 
p.m. to Chattanooga and the 
surrounding cities. Everyone 
should be back on campus 



between 9 and 10 that night. 

If some cannot participate in 
the Ingathering because of 
work schedules. Elder Her- 
man encourages them to give 
that day's earnings. 

If you have not been con- 
tacted about joining a band or 
if you would like to go with a 
the 



WSMC-FM Tests Dolby 
Noise Reduction Equipment 



'Gus' Showht:^t4tday Night 



"Saturday Night at the 
Movies" will feature fhe-'Walt 
Disney film, "Gus." ,The 
movie will be shown ifi* the. 
Physical Education Centef" 
Saturday night at 8 p.m. 



"Gus' 



a96-r 



edy about a bumbling football 
team that gets help when the 
team owner hires a Yugoslav- 
ian mule, Gus, and its hand- 
ler. Gus kicks field goals 
unerringly, so the team makes 
it to the Super Bowl on field 
goals. 
Of course there must be a 



j,sihis^r":iplot afoot to interfere 
'.with -their phenomenal suc- 
*i:^s. and naturally Gus is in 
■the mid(ile. 

, : The cast includes Ed Asner 
As Hank Cooper, the team 
owner, comedians Don Knotts 
as the withered Coach Vemer, 
and Tim Conway featured in 
the role of Crankcase. 

"Gus" is a presentation of 
the Artist Adventure Series. 
Tickets may be purchased at 
the Student Center desk. 



DDoug Walter 
WSMC-FM is testing new 
noise reduction equipment for 
the transmitting signal by the 
use of a Dolby Noise Reduc- 
tion System. The testing 
began two weeks ago but was 
not announced in order to see 
if listeners noticed any differ- 
encs in the_sQuud auglitv." 

The Dolby system is ufie of 
two noise reduction systems 
for audio reproduction. It 
works by coding the signal 
before transmission. The 
coded signal, when received 
by a stereo receiver, will 
sound basically the same to 

'inside... 



Columnist gives advice 



most people. But for those 
who have Dolby decoders, the 
signal should be cleaner and 



e the 



sion noise is removed from the 
J^_nian hearing range. How- 
ever :this system will not 
remove noise already in the 
program. 

WSKZ-FM is lending the 
equipment to the campus 
radio station, enabling them to 
conduct these tests. 

The staff at WSMC-FM 
would appreciate comments 
or suggestions concerning this 



Heppenstall 
to Speak at 
Fall Retreat 

DTammy Taylor 

Dr. Edward Heppenstall 
will be the guest speaker at 
the annua! fall Religion Re- 
treat to be held Sept. 28 and 
29 in the Thatcher Hall chapel. 
Dr. Heppenstall's topic is 
"Atonement and Righteous- 
ness by Faith." 

The first meeting will begin 
at 7:25 p.m. Friday, consisting 
of a pictorial review of last 
summer's field school of 
evangelism. Elder Heppen- 
stall will present his message 
jt 8 p.m. 

Dr. Heppenstall will again 
speak for both church services 
in the Thatcher Hall chapel at 
8:30 and 11:30 a.m. 

Five ministerial secretaries 

of the Southern Union will 

conduct a panel discussion 

during Sabbath School. 

TTie afternoon meetings will 

Elder Heppenstall is a noted 
Theologian in SDA circles and 
has taught religion and theo- 
logy at Seventh-day Adveotist 
schools for over 30 years. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT »niursd^s, September 27. ,1979 



Opinions 



editorial 

With the new school year have come some changes in the 
worship scheduling. This may be a convenience for some, but 
for others it.creates problems. 

Last year the SA sponsored a 7:30 a.m. worship and the 
dormitories .held them at 7 and 10 p.m. (10:10 for women). 

The main problem with that schedule was that the evening 
speaker had to come to two verv different times. This year, to 
accommodate the speaker, dorm worship was changed to meet 
at 9:30 and 10 p.m., and the SA 'worships were discontinued 

While this new schedule may be great for the speakers, it is 
no so great for the students. More than likely if one can't make 
it to the 9:30 worship, he won't be able to attend the 10 o'clock 
one either. Without the morning or 7 p.m. worship options, one 
who knows he cannot make the late evening worships is just out 

The deans in Thatcher Hail, however, have tried to alleviate 
the problem by holding a 7:30 a.m. worship. This gives the 
women a chance to attend worships when they know they won't 
be able to attend evening worship because of other plans. 

If the mens' deans were to offer a morning worship option, 
they would see a decrease in worship skips — which would mean 
less work for them. They would also hear less complaining. 
After all, who are the worships for, anyway? 



Should Faculty Attend Chapel Programs? 



Dear Editor: 

During last week's meet- 
ings with Elder Zamora I 
discovered some strangers 
sitting among the students. 
Strangers they seemed to me 
not because 1 was not familiar 
with their faces, but rather 
because I have never seen 
them at regular Chapel meet- 
ings. I am talking about the 
faculty. 

Maybe the sophomores, 
juniors and seniors have al- 
ready gotten used to "Chapel 
for students only," but to me 
as a freshman it is still a rather 
unusual sight. And I would 
not mind at all to try to 
overlook the absence of the 
faculty if I could find any 



instead of attending Chapel 
and twenty to take the place of 
my personal Bible study and 
prayer, but I don't know of one 
thing that is more important 
than fellowship with God and 



However, last week (when 
two meetings a day instead of 
two a week were held) a rather 
large number of faculty were 



If so, why do we have 1 
attend Chapel program 
throughout the year that ai 
not worth attending in oi 
faculty's eyes? 

If not, next Chapel? 

Sincerely, 



Worker Defends CK 



Roads Declared Disaster 

Dear Editor; 

1 have a complaint to make 
about the condition of roads on 
campus. They are in such a 
terrible state that it is danger- 



3 drive on them. 



For 



Indu 



Drive was recently torn up for 
repairs. That's fine, but 
shouldn't the surface have 
been replaced? In spots it is 
almost less than one-lane 
wide. In other places there 
are trenches across the road 
which are impossible to avoid. 
Also, the new ramp behind 
Lynn Wood Hall was a good 



idea, but try driving down it. 
There's a drop-off at the top 
that will tear the muffler off 
anything lower than a Jeep. 
The ramp itself is covered with 
mud and loose rocks, and in 
rainy weather it becomes a 
sort of ski slope for cars. 

Those of us who are village 
students have to contend with 
this mess daily. Somebody 
have mercy on us and our cars 
and fix this mess. 







the souttiern accent 


Aninant Editor 


Randy Johnson 
Oebra Gainer 


TVp»Bttor 
Pmofreoder 




Adrtrtislng Manager 
Oreulallon Manager 


Sloven Dr<4txif( 

RattI Gentry 

John ^A:Vay 

RodWtorley 

Johnny Lazor 

MIssFrancw Andrew 

Target Graphlcn 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 


_ Tha Southm AttMl \a ttx 
BoXfA dulng school va^lons an 


official atudem newspaper of Soirthem 
ihed every "muraday of the vsdeniic year. 


MwtanaryCWIeBe. Newlnfofrnallonor letiersloihe^ltwah^'ld'i^JJI^ 
artle9e.tt«Se«n,fv^/XTtlsriJ^'lS;^^;^ MMonary 



1 for i1 

Since I do not see Chapel as 
a punishment, I don't think 
attendance needs to be re- 
quired. 

But when I look at the small 
number of faculty who attend 
Chapel, at least occasionally, 
and when I imagine how many 
students would follow their 
example if they were free to do 
so, then I understand why we 
have to go. 

I would like to see the 
faculty in Chapel not to make 
them "suffer" with us, but 
because only with them it is 
possible to be together as a 
college "family." 

I know college professors 
are busy, extremely busy — 
students are, too. Without 
effort I could name at least ten 
important things for me to do 

Student 
Thanks Elder 
Zamora 

■ Dear Editor: 

I want to say thank you and 
express my sincere apprecia- 
tion for the people involved in 
bringing Elder Zamora to our 
campus. This is my third year 
at SMC, and I have never 
heard anyone who got through 
to me better than Elder Za- 



Dear Editor: 

1 am a worker at the 
well-known Campus Kitchen 
(CK), and frankly I am tired of 
hearing such ludicrous re- 
marks about the CK. For 
example. I've heard it referred 
toas, "the grease-pit," "cam- 
pus crud," and obviously in 
bad taste, "totally gross." 

Many people on campus 
often are too lazy to go to 
breakfast in the cafeteria, so 
during their morning break 
from classes, they rush over to 
the CK to satisfyingly "feed 
theirfaces." For us who work 
there it is frustrating to pre- 
pare the food, and when our 

the call for their number, they 
complain to no end that their 
milkshake is melted or that 
their masterburger is cold. 
Often those poor, unfortunate 
workers who get stuck calling 
numbers are harassed and 
embarrassed by the distaste- 
ful remarks made by their 

1 know that working at the 
CK is HARD WORK, and 
when I get to my room, I am 
quite frankly too tired to do ' 
anything!!!! 

I remember once calling the 
number 33 twelve times inside 



and ten times outside the CK, 
only to find out that the person 
who had that number was 
talking so much that he didn't 
hear his number being called. 

Then he stormed up to the 
cashier and demanded his 
food immediately, only to find 
out that is was cold. 

Often we get people who 
order their food and go sit 
down to socialize while they 
wait. Then when their food 
arrives they decide they don't 

or they've decided to eat it 
somewhere else and want us 
to make the order "to go." 
For these people who seem to 
be so indecisive, I suggest 
they make plain to the person 
taking their order to specify 
exactly what they want! 

Many times we run out of 
certain items, but always, we 
try to substitute or reorder the 

the customer will be satisfied 
and therefore happy. 

We who work at the CK 
wish you would cooperate with 
us to make your "pig-out 
time" more enjoyable and 
satisfying! 
Sincerely, 
Moe Prado 




CALL 396^356 
TO ORDER 
YOUR FREE 
CLASSIFIEDS. 




N the u^^. tohat toasvc^^ ^n^ 



Thursday. September 27, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



s\r22\ beat 



parH Qzr\\ry 



Robbi Pier son, 

the best one we've had since I 

good rapport with the students, 



nursing. Collegedale. Tenn.: I thought it was Carrie St. Clair, sophomore, physical therapy. Columbus. Ind.: 1 could tell the 
ve been here because Elder Zamora had such Holy Spirit was here because so many kids paid attention. The < 

service was especially nice because so many of my friends participated this t 



Bob Gustavson. senior, accounting/religion, Jonkoping, Sweden: I think the 
meetings were excellent. I liked his positive attitude — he brought out the fact 
that people are better than generally thought to be. 

Ronda McMillan, sophomore, french horn. Orlando. Fla.: He presented his 
message in a practical way so that you can apply it to your life and see what God 
has in mind for you. 

Jeff Garibaldi, freshman, chemistry. Cullman, Ala.: It's the best Week of 
Prayer I've attended in my life. I learned that you don't have to wait till you get 
to heaven to experience an abundant Christian life. 

James Glass, sophomore, accounting. Keene. Tex.: I'm glad he was humorous 
and not boring. I'm taking the class Righteousness by Faith, and his talks 
brought out new light in this area to me. I wouldn't mind seeing him return in 
the future. 



Bryan Aalborg. sohpomore. theology. Reading. Pa.: He presented Christianity 
as it should be— a life based on common sense of where we've come from, what 
we're doing now. and where we're going. He made Christianity attractive no 
matter what background a person has come from. 

Lori Kaester, sophomore, special education. Altamonte Springs. Fla.: He 
didn't try to play with my emotions. He gave examples of how to use 
Christianity in a practical way in my life. He appealed to my logic. 

David Gadd. associate senior, nursing. Knoxville. Tenn.: Elder Zamora is much 
better than the average speaker we usually have here. I regret bemg unable to 
attend the morning meetings due to nursing labs. 

Garth Metcalf. sophomore, nursing. Orlando. Fla.: It was very interesting. He 
brought out a lot of new ideas that a lot of preachers don't bring out, in particular 
the foot-washing service. It was a tremendous help. 1 hope it stays with me. 



.classified ads. 



PERSONALS 



•To: Elder & Mrs. 
Kurth, Happy Anniversary! 
Thanx for getting us here! 
We love you. Your child- 
ren. Charleen & David 



•To Moonshiner: I think 
I have some Windex in case 
you need it to remove any 
bun streaks from the glass. 
Ivan Ben Mundt 

•To the Secret Sisters of: 
Richie Edwards, Tom 
Breece and Dean Edwards. 



•Vema. Have a 
Keep smiling. I'r 
for you. Vally or 



•VandeVere's Delicates- 
sen — Thanks for the two 
delicious meals. My ID 
number is 92479. BJT 

•Dear Coach, Thanks for 
the help in the mornings at 
the pool. Does 12/15 mean 
anything to you? Signed, 
"The Swimmer" 

•Dear I PHLTA THI 

Members, Re-initiation cer- 
emonies will take place 
Saturday night at the Stu- 
dent Park toga party. 
Maude Jones 



•To Olga Ramia: You 
gorgeous hunk of a woman; 
thanks for the free publi- 
city. Flirtingly yours, A.O. 



•Welcome back Bucko! 



•This message is not to 
be read till Thursday, Sept. 
27: Happy Birthday, Dana 
Loveridge! You're not 
getting older, you're get- 
ting better. 

•Dear 15827— I'm trying 
to understand. I love you. 

•Tammy, Cheryl, Laurie, 
Dan, Clair and Cindy — 
Thanks for your company 
and helping drive last 
week-end on our trip to 
Andrews. I had a great 
time — hope y'all enjoyed it 
as much as I did. J.L. 



•Streg: Just think, only 
two more weeks! See ya 
soon. Wham 

•Secret Sisters: Will the 
Secret Sister of Mike Stone 
please write himi He'd like 
to get to know you. 



•Sharon Schleenbaker 
sends a big HELLO to all 
her friends at SMC. She is 
singing with the Heritage 
Singers this year, and en- 
joying it very much. Her 
address is: P.O. Box 1358, 
Placerville, Cal. 95667. 



•Happy Birthday Rita 
Steffens— Sept. 30. Hope 
you have a great dayl 
Guess Who? 



•Doug, Scott. Gary, 
Stefan, Danny & Dave: 



•Junior: I'll try t 
better care of you 
future. No pror 
though! 35156 



•Sandy— Thanks foe your 
concern about me and the 
man under the tree. I can't 
say I've stopped hurting, 
but give me time. Love ya, 
your're the best roommate 
a girl could ever have! 
Love Susie 



•Hye Robert V.R.I Saw 
you cruisin' around in your 
nifty green jagi I like it! 
Have a great' week — and 
don't forget to write! Love, 
Tuesday 



•Spring, I really thank 
God that you came to SMC. 
I hope to get to know you 
better. Have a nice day. 
Vally or ? 



•HDM 2, 3, 4, Thanks. 
Have a nice school year. 
God Bless, HDM 1 



•Dear 15827— Could we 
have dinner together? I'm 
hungry. . . .For an evening 
with you. Love, 61901 



•Dan Kittle: Thanks for 
the letters, keep them co^^ 
ing! Have a great week- 
end. Love. Sis 



•Melly— maybe in a few 
years we'll be able to look 
back & laugh. 

•Susie: Keep your chin 
up, we'll made it yet! 
67800 

•Dear Trish, I'll take 
three scrambled eggs on 
grapefruit please. Love, 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 






•A $20 reward 
offered for the reti 
orange Schwinn Varsity 10- 
speed with a generator and 
lights. It was taken from 
the V.M. on Dec. 15. Call 
4262 or 396-3283 during the 
evening. 

•TRI-BETA is ROLLING! 
To our new members that 
made it — congratulations! 
To those who didn't — sor- 
ry, better luck next semes- 
ter. Plan for annual hide- 
out campout Oct. 4-6, more 
details to members later. 
Society activities begin this 
week. Watch BBB bulletin 
board. Dues must be paid 
to be eligible. We will keep 
in touch — Brian Wilcox, 
President 

•Seniors should view 
their senior portrait proofs 
this Sunday, Sept. 30, from 
2-4 p.m. if they have not 
already done so. A 50 per 
cent deposit must accom- 
pany all orders. This will 
be the last chance to view 
the proofs. Olan Mills will 
choose a pose for you if you 
do not stop by the Student 
Center this Sunday. 



•Are you a diabetic too? 
Don't make my mistake — 
buy your daily supplies at 
K-Mart, and save over $2 
on the total most places 
offer! #98810 

•Attention all Nosoca 
Pines Staff— Come to the 
camp reunion in the back of 
the cafe next Wednesday at 
noon. Questions? Ask 
Rick. 



•Bonny Oak's Outreach 
Program. Those interested 
in joining the Bonny Oak's 
Oufreach Program, orien- 
tation will be Sabbath, 
Sept. 29, 1979 at 2:30 p.m. 
There is room for 60 stu- 
dents. Volunteers may be 
needed to drive. See you in 
front of Wright Hall at 2:30 
p.m. sharpll 



•New Collegiate quar- 
terlies wll be given out and 
used in the Talge Hall and 
Thatcher Hall Sabbath 
Schools. Don't forget to 
attend the Sabbath School 
of your choice — Student 
Center game room and 
ampitheater, Talge Hall, 
Thatcher Hall, Summerour 
Hall, and Miller Hall. 

If you would like to help 
out in planning the Sabbath 
School contact Elder Her- 
man, ph. 4243, or Brian 
Wilcox, ph. 4972. 



•I need a ride to Miami, 
Fla., or close by. Please 
call Nancy Gomez, ph. 820- 
2389, or leave a message at 
ph. 396-3767. 



- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 27. 1979 



WSMC Presents New Shows 



D Valerie Dick , 

WSMC will present several 
new programs during the 
month of October. 

A live call-in program with 
H.M.S. Richards. Sr. is one of 
the upcoming specials. 
Richards, .who has been the 
speaker for the Voice of Pro- 
phecy for 50 years, will answer 
questions about the Bible. 
People from many cities in the 
United States will be asking 
the questions on this program. 
It will be aired on Saturday, 
Oct. 6 at 4:30 p.m. 



"Ask the President," an 
exclusive national call-in pro- 
gram with President Jimmy 
Carter is a two hour special 
from National Public Radio 
(NPR) which is scheduled for 
Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. 

"This is only the second 
time the President of the 
United States has agreed to 
talk informally with people all 
-over the country on national 
radio. . . ," announced NPR 
President Frank Mankiewiez. 
WSMC invites persons 



wishing to talk to the Pre- 
sident on this program to send 
a postcard listing name, ad- 
dress and telephone number 
to: "Ask the President," c/o 
National Public Radio. P.O. 
Box 19369, Washington, D.C., 
20036. 

NPR will select phone 
callers from different cities 
who will then be able to talk 
directly to President Carter 
when the line becomes avail- 
able. 

One of the new programs to 
be presented will be a radio 
broadcast of the Seventh-day 
Adventist television program, 
"It is Written," with host, 
George Vandeman. This pro- 
gram will be a regular broad- 
cast, and it will be aired 
Saturday mornings at 10:30, 

From NPR comes "Concert 
Guitar." This new series, 
beginning Oct. 7, will be aired 
each Sunday at 8 p.m. 
Featured on each program will 
be full concert performances 
by young guitarists or estab- 
lished artists. 




SMC Libraries Reclassify Collection 



Traflfic Laws Enforced 



n Patricia Stone 

Traffic laws in the College- 
dale area this year are being 
strictly enforced. Tickets are 
being issued for unauthorized 
parking, failing to stop at stop 
signs, and exceeding the 



Child Care 
Center JSeeds 
Volunteers 

D Cathy Cuilum 

Marilyn SHger, director at 
the Collegedale Child Care 
Center, needs the help of SMC 

Sliger "would be thrilled to 
have the students come by the 
center and donate some time, 
to tell a story or teach a new 
song." 

The children have a secular 
time each day at 11:30 a.m. for 
15 minutes. This would be the 
best time for students to 
participate. 

The stories need not come 
from a book, a personal ex- 
perience about a pet or hap- 
pening would be fine. Or 
someone who plays an instru- 
ment and would like to sing 
with the children would also 
be welcome. 

Volunteering some time 
would be useful for those who 
are interested in working at 
the Child Care Center in the 



all 






important. If you are stopped 
and do not have your license 
with you, you will be expected 
to appear in court. Excluding 
your fine, court cost is $14.50. 

Failing to appear in court 
can result in a warrant being 
sworn out for your arrest. The 
fee for ignoring the ticket 
greatly exceeds the court cost. 

If you already have unpaid 
fines in the Collegedale- 
Chattanooga area, it would be 
advisable to pay your fine 
promptly even if you are not 
required to appear in court. 
The Hamilton County Police 
Force is enforcing payment of 

If you do not have the 
money to pay your fine, ar- 
rangements can be made to 
pay it on an installment plan 
basis. The alternative for not 
paying the fine is jail. 



At a time when most aca- 
demic departments were 
winding down for the summer, 
McKee Library and the Or- 
lando Extension Library began 
a monumental task. They 
planned to reclass the entire 
Orlando collection, absorbing 
materials from the defunct 
Madison campus, in three 
short months. To accomplish 
this improvement in library 
services for nursing students, 
library staff on both campuses 
concentrated long hours to 
meet the deadline of the fall 



"Besides confusing stu- 
dents already acquainted with 
the Library of Congress sys- 
tem on the main campus, the 
Dewey system used in Or- 
lando was too inflexible to 
accomodate the needs of the 
rapidly expanding medical 
field." explained Peg Ben- 
nett, director of the project. 

The biggest hurdle was the 
distance between location of 
the collection and the 
puter terminal. "I doubt 
whether any library has 
attempted to classify a col- 
lection 600 miles away — and 
in such a short time," stated 
Bennett. Specialists 
mated cataloging, 
and Betty Collins 
from SMC to Orlando to 
each piece of printed 



and audio-visual material. 

Bennett spent four weeks 
and Collins one in Oriando 
sending back information to 
McKee Library where Collins 
and Loranne Grace were re- 
sponsible for feeding it into 
the computer terminal. 

It was this terminal, linking 
SMC with over 2000 libraries 
from coast to coast through 
the Southeastern Library Net- 
work (SOLINET) and the Ohio 
College Library Center 
(OCLC), that made the project 
feasible. "Without auto- 
mation," said Bennett, "the 
task would have consumed 
two yearsl" The work flow 
was arranged so that the 
computer terminal was in use 
from 6:30 a.m. continuously 
until 9:30 p.m. 

Charles Davis, Director of 
Libraries, says that he is 



proud of the library staff for 
attempting and completing, in 
record time, this necessary 
project. Peg Bennett acted as 
coordinator and was ably 
assisted by Betty Collins, 
Loranne Grace, Marion Lin- 
derman. Marianne Wooley. 
Jean Benedict, Mara Lea Cos- 
ton, and a number of student 



Davis feels that McKee 
Library is far more fortunate 
than most with its staff. As a 
group, they accomplished this 
summer nearly quadruple 
what one might expect from 
the usual staff. They adjusted 
readily to long hours and 
numerous procedural changes 
and participated actively and 
creatively in the endless de- 
cisions that had to be made as 
they extended and improved 





Thursday, September 27, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 5 



SM Kutzner Teaches and Learns in India 



□Linda Dick 

"Teaching is fun, but 1 like 
learning better," says Mickey 
Kutzner of his experiences as 
a student missionary at Roor- 
kee High School in northern 



friends made, and school 
underway, he says, "There's 
no question but that I will be 
Jiere until school finishes. I 
1 enjoying it and ; 



through very nicely. 



: if I ( 



Roorkee High School is 

located in the Indian state of 

,,-. , . Uttar-Pradesh about three 

On a Clear day, we miies south of Deihi. says 

can see the Hima- Mickey, "On a dear day, we 
: the Himalayas with 



A physics major at SMC, 
Mickey is teaching physics 
and math on the junior high 
level at Roorkee. "I had a 
5 teaching my first 



give 
greetings in Sabbath School." 
The toughest class for me He purchased a motor 
was a seventh grade mathe- scooter soon after his arrival 
matics class in which I taught and so has had the chance to 
addition of fractions. I'm travel. "It took some time for 
afraid it was lost on them, but me to learn the art of keeping 
they're all very well behaved, left." Once he was in his 
They call me 'sir.* And they house boiling some buffalo 
all rise when I enter. The milk when two boys came to 
physics class is complaining inform him that the bike was 
because I'm too hard, but they leaking oil. 
like me all the same. "As i was out looking the 

situation over, my milk pot 
Besides a heavy teaching blew its top. The milk hadn't 
load of 25 hours per week, ^^^^^^^^^^s^^s^^^s^ 
Mickey is doing the registrar's 
work temporarily. "The kids *' I KHOW the alphabet 



p^^rinroth'^^randte"! fairly well, all 52 

so special classes and help ChaTaCterS." 

the evenings will 



myself at home," he wrote his 
parents in July. 

Mickey traveled with the 

SMC orchestra in the Far difficult 

East, left them at the end of class because I found out what be much of my responsfbility. 

the tour and went on to India, and who I was to teach just I'm also typing a play for an buraed 

scheduled to stay until March, ^^^^^^s^^^^ . MV meeting coming up and cream 

For a while he was the only c^r awhilp hp WW? thP "'»> help the eighth grade to thoroughi7enjo'yerthat rich 

foreigner for miles. He ar- rOF aWHIie RS WaS TRe put it on. This afternoon I also stuff." 

rived before school started OOly foreigner for hope to begin building a ripph 



and had a lot of 
hands to think of home, 

considered leaving 
Christmas. Now, with 



S miles. 



before the class began. But 1 




Another scooter experience 

came when Mickey was 

"cruising downtown near the 

Mickey has few complaints bus stand and a rickshaw 

about his living conditions. driver pulled in front of me. I 

"My room is cleaned each day applied my brakes, such as 

and my clothes washed for they were, and he began 

about SI. 50 per month. My swerving left. But he kept 

' about turning into me, looking right 

at me the whole time. Well, it 

ended in disaster with the 
rickshaw overturned and my 
means of escape cut off be- 
cause my engine was stalled. 
There was huge mob of rick- 
shaw drivers encircling me. 
The man was unhurt, but he 
^^^^^ had torn his shirt and was 
^■^■^^~ demanding 75 Rupees. All the 
The food vocabulary of Hindi, on which 
I had drilled, now left my 



food at the cafeteri 



' ' My food at the cafe- 
teria is about $8.00 
per month." 



Shawnee Mission Medical Center Needs You 



S8.00 per month, 

here has been quite good. It 

quite similar every day and is head; but I managed 

usually rice or chapati with him how much he would pay 

dahl, potato, or bringel cur- me for the scratches he had 

ries. 1 like it. Mangoes I still inflicted on my scooter. This 



get r 



' and then. They £ 



good in the 

He tells his mother, "don'i 
worry about me. I'll do OK as 
long as 1 can avoid hepatitis, 
malaria, leprosy, and the 



1 did I 



: go . 



grabbed the brake and ran 
along beside me. When I 
lightly removed him to one 
side, he raised his arm as if to 
strike me. I blocked it, and I 
guess he thought better of it, 
for 1 was able to drive off." 

One experience especially 
reminded Mickey that India is 
a land in desperate need of the 
gospel. "We have had some 
real trouble here this week. 
On Tuesday night the servant 
giri saw a tall man, half naked, 
with big eyes out the window. 
She is a Hindu and was 
hysterical for some time. That 
night in their Hostel, one or 
two boys could hear footsteps 
and one actually saw a figure. 
Thenthenext night, stones 
began to be pelted on some of 
the boys from out of a vacant 
room, and from the roof, one 
boy saw figures which were 
approaching. On Friday one 
fellow was washing clothes 
and was bonged on the head 
by five rocks. Later, at lunch 
in the cafeteria something 
began shaking his chair and 
he was unable to lift food to 
his mouth. He hasn't sur- 
rendered himself to Christ yet, 
perhaps that's why the devil 
has a foothold there. Friday 
we had some earnest prayer 
bands. I was leading the band 
in which this fellow was. He' 
began to shake but managed a 
prayer anyway. There was no 
further trouble last night so 
maybe that problem has 
ceased to exist. Pray for us 
and my work." 



Mail is always welcomed 
along with prayers when one 
is far from home. Mickey's 
address is: Mickey Kutzner, 
c/o Seventli-day Adventist 
High School, P.O. Box 14, 
Roorkee, U.P. 247 667, India. 



looney 'bus drivers around "There WaS a hUQB 
beginning to make mob Of HCkshaW dri- 

vers encircling me." 






PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE 
•Save With confidence 
•Check with us on all financial nfeeds 






progress on the language, 
know the alphabet fairly well, 
all 52 characters, and am 
learning a few words for 
speech. Now that 1 know the 
rudiments, I should be able to 
pick up more quickly. Any- 
way, peopli 



I tried to leave, which 

1 respectable people 

believe I had motioned for me to do, he 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Monday-Friday 
6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 39&-2101 



INION 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



eT-natural foods 

COLLEGEDALE. TENNESSEE 



THE ACCENT WOULD BE 



JUST PLUMB PROUD TO 



HEAR FROM YOU. 




- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 27. 1979 



Columnist Advises Tired, Wayward, and 2.32 



Since this column has been 
appearing in the Accent the 
last three weeks. I've been 
getting letters from students 
who, having noticed the 
wisdom coming through my 
column are asking for advice. 
A few of the many that have 
been sent to me are featured 
below along with my advice . 

Dear Steve. 

I am a coed freshman and 
I'm having problems with my 



She 






staying up late at nigh 
the lights on. talking on the 
phone. What should I do? I 
have an eight o 'clock class and 
I need some sleep. 

Dead Tired 



rate. And of theone-third that 
stay together, many do it 
because of the refrigerator 

My advice to you would be 
to see a roommate counselor. 
If this doesn't work, I would 
consider removing the phone 
from the room or taking the 
course. Deep Sleeping Made 



Dear Steve. 

I am from a small mid- 
western farming community in 
Kansas. I am a new student 
here at Southern Missionary 
College. I am also a fresh- 
man. This is my first year in 
college. I have a problem. 



Steven dickerhoff 



/ have no friends. J can 't get 
a woman. I don't have a Kar. 
I came here as a theology 
student, but I realized that I 
was putting on a front, so I 
quit. I'm not so great in the 
brains department, so I m 
majoring in Fisical Education. 
What I need to know is how 
I can get frends, woman, and 
kar in three to five days. 

Wayward Son 

Dear Son, 



Get a California Concept 
hair style, buy a good tennis 
racquet (you don't necessarily 
have to use it), wear Sedge- 
field jeans, and brush your 
teeth with Ultra Brite. 



Dear Steve. 

I'm a junior pre-med stu- 
dent. My first two years I 
goofed around a little and my 
GPA is a little low. 'My 
question is, how can I goof off 
for the next two years and still 



Health Service Opens for Extra Weekend Hours 



2.32 

Dear 2.32, 

The way I see it, you have 
two choices. You can either 
take sluff classes and try to 
raise your GPA or take Span- 
ish. I know of this nice little 
medical school in the jungles 
of Brazil. 



Alice Gilkins 
Receives Her 
Doctorate 

D Cathy Cullum 

Alice Calkins, associate 
professor of home economics, 
passed the requirements for 
her doctorate, Friday, Sept. 
21. 



Due to added demands for 
health care created by the 
increased enrollment, Health 
Service will be open for 3 
hours on Sunday, The times 
are: 9-10 a.m.. 2-3 p.m. and 
7-8 p.m. 



Ther 






1 call 



tafter the office is closed) are 
busier than it was intended 
that they should be. The main 
problem seems to be at nights 
and on Sundays when they get 
calls and visits at all hours. 
This does not leave enough 
time for studying. 

"Perhaps from Friday 
afternoon to Monday morning 
was too long to go without 
having the office open. By 
being open these three times 
on Sunday and with a little 
cooperation on your part we 
are hoping to condense your 
visits to these times. That way 
you can still have adequate 
health care and the call nurses 
can have blocks of 



the things they need to do," 
explained Eleanor Hanson, 
director of Health Service. 

The purpose of the call time 
is to care for the in-patients 
and emergencies. Health 
Service will continue to be 
available for the emergencies 
as it has been in the past. 
"An emergency is a pressing 
situation which suddenly 
comes up without warning so 
you could not prepare for it. If 
you are vomiting on Saturday 
afternoon and felt perfectly 
fine on Friday at 3:00 p.m. 
then it could be considered an 
emergency." 






the 



Deans are authorized to act; 
otherwise, the Health Service 
nurses make their where 
abouts known to the college 
switchboard and leave a note 
on the door of Health Service. 
The Health Service is open 



all evening even though the 
door is locked. It is locked for 
the nurses protection. 

It is important that all 
health needs are taken care of 
by 10 p.m. when Health 
Service closes rather than at 
12:30 a.m. because the nurses 
do have classes. They also 
must check on the in-patients, 
give them breakfast and be 
dressed and ready for lab by 
7:30 a.m., so they must be in 
bed by 10 p.m. 

Another time to consider 
your health is Friday after- 
noon. Please avoid making 
unnecessary calls during the 
weekend; however, if you are 
sick, don't ignore your health 
till you can't stand it any 



longer. It's a discomfort you 
don't need. If you deal with it 
early you'll be happier and so 
will the call nurses. 

The Student Health Service 
booklet that has been givtn 
out tells all you will ever need 
to know about Health Service. 
Stapled to it is your 
brochure and your 
ID card which you need 



Calkir 



carry in your wallet. If you did Young Adults. 



defended her dis- 
n the oral examina- 
tions at the University of 
Tennessee-Knoxville, College 
of Home Economics, in the 
interdisciplinary doctorate 
program. 

The title of her dissertation 
was "Conforming and Non- 
conforming Food-related Be- 
havior. Values, and Sociode- 
mographic Characteristics of 






onformists are those 18 
to 25 years old who avoid 
meats, refined foods and 
sweetened foods. Conformists 
practice the "American Diet." 
The study considered dif- 
ferences of the two groups. 



missed you may come to 

Health Service. If you are 

taking less than 8 hours, you 

may stop by Health Service 

and sign up for the coverage such as religion, region, 

before the end of the Sep- come and the ways they used 

tember. their time and money. 




GROCERIES 

Van Camps Wegetarian Beans, 21 oz. 

Pride of Illinois Whole Kernes or Cream Corn, 16 o 

Pride of Illinois Cut Asparagus, 14.5 oz. 

Pride of Illinois Peas, 17oz. 

A& W Root Beer, 6/I60Z. 

Nestles Hot Cocoa Mix, 12 oz. 



PRODUCE 

Cucumbers, 1 lb. 
Radishes, 1 bunch 



3/1.00 
1.39 
1.99 



NATURAL FOODS 
Almonds, 1 lb. 
Greek Raisins, 1 lb. 



Loma Linda Chili, 15 



VILLAGE MARKET 

A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 



Thursday, September 27, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



Speaker Interrupts Church to Heal Woman 



[Luke 13:10-17 revisited] 

The church service began 
with an unusual sense of 
reverential awe. As the organ 
intoned the rich notes of "The 
Lord is in His Holy Temple," 
the ministers entered. Stand- 
ing in the pulpit, the visiting 
speaker began the invocation. 
His voice, surpassing the 
richness of the organ's low 
tones, seemed to engulf the 
audience and bring the group 
into the presence of God. The 
head elder stepped to the 
pulpit and announced the 
opening hymn. The regal 
melody of "0 Worship the 
King" raised the sense of 
reverential awe to an even 
higher pitch. 

"Eventually, it was time for 
the guest to preach. The head 
elder again stepped to the 
pulpit and with pride in his 
voice, introduced the visitor. 
As the preacher began, the 
head elder mused to himself, 
■"niiswill be the high point of 
worship all year — the people 
will be talking about this 
service for weeks. How 
fortunate it is that so many 
people turned out to hear 

The speaker, dressed in an 
attractive, two-piece, gray 
suit, had no problem in re- 
taining the interest of the 
people. As he began his first 
illustration, they were clinging 
to every syllable. Suddenly he 
stopped. The head elder 
couldn't believe his ears. 
What he though was a long, 
effective pause was turning 
into a period of embarrassing 
silence. And then the speaker 
turned from the pulpit and 
descended the platform steps. 
His eyes were fixed on one 
spot in the sanctuary — the 
place where all the little old 
ladies sat. One of the dear, 



John mcvay 



old sisters was the apparent 
object of his stare. The 
atmosphere of reverence was 
quickly disintegrating. 

Mrs. Swanson had sat in 
that pew for years, peering up 
at the speaker in her own 
unique way. You see, Mrs. 
Swanson was severely hunch- 
backed. 



intently into her pitiful eyes 
said, "Lady, you can sit up 
straight now." Then shuffling 
past the others in the pew, he 
reached out and held her 
shoulders. Mrs. Swanson sat 
up straight! 

The head elder was terribly 
confused. What he thought 
would be praised, he now 
reckoned would be the object 
of derision; the service was 
ruined. Feeling responsible, 



he stood and cleared his 
throat. "People," (he dared 
not address the visitor) "it 
would be far more appropriate 
if you would arrange to be 
healed on some other day." 

The guest speaker, adding 
insult to injury, turned and 
addressed the men on the 
platform. "You hypocrites, 
don't you let your housepets 
outside on the Sabbath? Then 
why can't this woman, who 



Gospel Spread by 'Leaves' 



Leaves of Autumn are out in 
full color again. Leaves is the 
Campus Ministry free liter- 
ature distribution program. 
Johnny Lazor, director of the 
Leaves, believes that through 
it "much can be done to 
spread the gospel message to 
those around us." 

The name of the program 
Lomes from a passage in Ellen 
G, White's writings where hhe 
talks of taking Adventist books 
and "scattering them like the 
leaves of autumn." 

The colorful paperbacks for 
distribution include Steps to 
Christ, Desire of Ages, Great 
Controversy, and Bible 
Readings for the Home. Bible 
Study Guides are also avail- 
able upon request. The books 
do cost money, of course, 
which comes out of ihe Cam- 
pus Ministry budget. Because 
of this, Lazor requests that 



students take only the liter- 
ature they'll be able to pass 
out. The books can be picked 
up at the literature rack in the 
Student Center, 

In past years approximately 
2500-3000 books have been 
given out by students, Lazor's 
goal is to have over 4000 books 
distributed this year. 

If you have any questions, 
suggestions for making 
Leaves of Autumn more bene- 
ficial for the students, or 
requests for Bible Study 
guides, please call Johnny 
Lazor at 396-3630. 



SlFlEO^i ^ 





Old Fashioned Rainbow Tablets-Scratch Pad 39 CENTS 

For those with friends overseas: 

Airmail writing pads, 100 sheets 30 CENTS OFF 
Airmail envelopes 10 CENTS OFF 

Legal Pads 8Vi x 14'/: 15 CENTS 
Spiral Index 5x8 HALF PRICE 



Shop at the 
CAMPUS SHOP 



has been shut up by her 
deformity for 18 long years, be 
able to sit up straight?" 

The head elder sat down. 

Someone in the comer of 
the sanctuary whispered, 
"From the way he acts and 
talks, you'd think peop/e were 
the most important thing in 
the world!" 

"Your attitude should be 
the same as that of Christ 
Jesus." Phil. 2:5 (NIV) 




LE Club Tells New Plans 



□Sandra Corvig 

The Literature Evangelism 
club will be showing the film 
"You Can Surpass Yourself," 
Oct. 16, in the banquet room 
at 5:45 p.m. 

The club also has some 
other ideas already planned 
for this year— Sabbath School 
programs, a Christmas party, 
more films and a literature 
evangelism training institute 
at the Southern Publishing 
Association, 

A number of students spent 
their summer canvassing in 
the Southern Union and they 
will be sharing some of their 
experiences in future club 
meetings. Some of the 
speakets will be Gary Daven- 
port, Jim Davenport, Tom 
Day, Doug Gates, Cynthia 



Habenicht, Tom Hall and Tim 
Leffew. Also Julie Payne, 
Kevin Pires, Charles Santi- 



Wis. 






Sandra Corvig will share some 
of their experiences. 

The new officers for the 
1979-1980 school year are Ken 
Wiseman, president: Tom 
Day, vice-president; Julie 
Payne, secretary-treasurer; 
and Sandra Corvin, public 
relations director. 





Sales-Service-Parts-Accessories 
396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Available. 



8 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 27, 1979 



Sports 



Reflections on How "Moon" Has Shown 



DPhil Garver(Garv) 

Under the chairmanship of 
Dr. Bud Moon the physical 
Education Department: (1) 
has gotten 3 new handball 
courts, (2) the track has been 
surfaced and lit. (3) the Fitness 
testing and screening program 
has been started. (4) new 
bleachers have been placed at 
the ball fields (a great im- 
provement over the old broken 
up wooden ones). (5) the track 
and field facilities have been 
vastly improved and (6) sand 
traps have been added to our 
much improved golf greens. 

Also. (7) pitching machines 
were acquired in an attempt to 
upgrade the Softball program, 

(8) the four old tennis courts 
are being resurfaced and lit, 

(9) the gym is now open and 
supervised from 8 to 10 two 
evenings a week. (10) the 
raquetball courts are open till 
10 four nights a week, (11) the 
gymnastics team has received' 
a 42 feet by 42 feet free-exer- 
cise mat and much more 



needed equipment and (12) we 
now have four people in our 
physical education depart- 
ment, three of whom have 
their doctorates. 

I feel that these accomplish- 
ments speak for themselves in 
behalf of the "Moon." 

Maybe it should be pointed 
out that last year the volleyball 
season flopped; there was no 
floor hockey; there was no 



badminton, ping pong, or 
2-man volleyball tournaments. 
These "malfunctions" were 
not the fault of the "Moon," 
and all of these activities were 
operational the previous year. 

My last point: writing 
rumors isn't in good taste! If 
all of the rumors on this 
campus'got printed, few of us 
would survive! 



Recreation Areas Improved 



undergoing a much-needed 
resurfacing job. Layers of 
asphalt and Tennis Mix (an 
asphalt-sand combination) 
have already been lain on the 
courts next to the VM, and the 
remaining work on these 
courts, including the final 
color coat, should be com- 
pleted with two more days of 
dry weather. The resulting 




courts will be medium-speed. 

Other welcome additions 
will include new lights, new 
nets and posts and wind 
screens for the courts; work 
will be done patching the 
cracks on the courts by the 
gymnasium within the next 
few weeks. 

Racquet ball enthusiasts 
can also look for- 
ward to changes for 
the better. Plans 
have been made to 
refmish old racquet- 



LAST WEEK'S GAMES 



MONDAY, SEPT. 17 
Rained out 

TUESDAY, SEPT. 18 

#4 Ratledge 7 - #1 Wygal Forfeit 

Barrow 6 — Knight 2 

Baez 2 — Aalborg 1 

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 19 
Ecdes 10 — Stephens 
#5 Kryger 7 — #3 Uzelac Forfeit 
Barrow U — West 



MONDAY, SEPT. 24 

Tuuti 5 — West 1 

Fowler 9 — Pryor 3 

#1 Wygal — #3 Uzelac Double Forfeit 

Aalborg 7 — Eccles 5 

Stephens 6 — Baez 4 

Thompson 7 — Halverson 3 



Teams Still Battling 



ball 



tti 



i will be equivalent to 
the new courts- 

And just in time 
for the flagball in- 
tramural s — new 
lighting on Field A 
wit! make night 

proved and — uh. 





SCOREBOARD 




Women's w 


L 


Pet. 


#4 Ratledge 


3 





1.000 


#5 Kryger 


3 





1.000 


#1 Wygal 


1 


3 


.250 


»3 Uzelac 


1 


3 


.250 


#2 Sandstron- 





1 


.000 


#6 Stiles 





3 


.000 


Men's 


Eastern 






Tuuri 


4 





1.000 


Stone 


1 





1.000 


BatTow 


3 




.750 


Fowler 


1 




.500 


Knight 


1 




.500 


Pryor 







.000 


West 







.000 


Men's 


Western 






Thompson 


2 





1.000 


Velasco 


2 





1.000 


Stephens 


2 


1 


.666 


Eccles 


2 


2 


.500 


Aalborg 


2 


3 


.400 


Baez 


1 


2 


.333 


Halverson 





3 


.000 



D Diane Gainer 

With scarcely a week left in 
the season, teams in each 
division are battling furiously 
for that coveted first-place 
position. 

Ratledge and Kryger re- 
main undefeated in the Wom- 
en's League, with Wygal and 
Uzelac sharing a second-place 
tie. Sandstrom, hampered by 
rancellations due to rain, 
hasn't gotten off the ground, 
but has hope for the week 
ahead. 

In the Men's League, 
Thompson and Velasco lead 
the Western Division with a 
record of 2-0. Stephens, 
Eccles and Aalborg have also 
posted two wins each with a 
varying number of losses. 

Tuuri and Stone are unde- 
feated in the Eastern Division, 
with records of 4-0 and 1-0, 



respectively, Barrow looks 
like a strong contender for the 
first, also with three wins and 
one loss. Fowler and Knight 
are just getting started at 1-1 
and with a little bit of luck 
could come out on top, too. 



Actually, upheaval could 
occur in any of the divisions. 
With some teams having 
played five games and others 
only one, there is plenty of 
room for surprises. 

Additional 
games have been scheduled at 
7 p.m. for every regular 
playing day during the rest of 
the season, so that games 
called off due to rain will be 
made up. 



Thes 






EARN $80 TO $100 A MONTH 
BE A BLOOD PLASMA DONOR 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCALLIE AVE. 

CHATTANOOGA , TENN. 
Call for further information 
756-0930 



Bonus with this coupon or 
circular on first donation. 



, ^'y. '^'"^'i^- 






the southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35. No. 5 
October 4, 1979 



Cafeteria Cash Register Breakdowns to End 



DDebra Gainer 

Yes. the Computer Center is 
doing something about those 
I cafeteria cash registers that 
keep breaking dov^^ John 
Beckett, Computer Services 
Director, said that SMC has 
ordered three cash register 
terminals at $3,890 each from 
Custom Terminals Inc with 
plans to purchase two to four 
if the first three are 



satisfactory 

Custom Terminals Inc 
firom New York has been 
given an Oct 15 deadline to 
deliver the first of the cash 
registers which were ordered 
last November Beckett said 
that if the company fails to 
meet that deadline the con 
tract will be cancelled and 
SMC will look for an alter 



The problem with this pos 
sibility IS that Custom Ter 
minals is the only company 
Beckett was able to find in a 
year s search that could build 
terminals for SMC s system 
Custom IS a small company — 
with about 40 employees — 
that builds terminals specifi 
caUy for mdividual i 



needs Even big companies 
such as NCR (National Cash 
Registers) and IBM (Inter- 
national Business Machines) 
have cash register terminals 
that are either too big, or too 
slow or don t have the right 
hook ups for SMC's computer 

The proposed new terminals 
will be larger than the old ones 




and will have special features 
to help train new cashiers. 
The speed of the terminals will 
be about the same, but with 
fewer breakdowns. Cafeteria 
lines should flow more 
smoothly, without problems 
such as station #3 has now. 
where the computer doesn't 
register the month's total. 

The old terminals were pur- 
chased in 1975 and expected 
to last only about three years, 
because of the heavy use 
they're subjected to. They 
have since been repaired and 
re-repaired until it is no longer 
economical to continue fixing 
them. At present, only three 
of the five owned by SMC are 
If all goes 
an. this situa- 
o be remedied 



according 
tion will be 
on Oct. 15 



Sl^ Presents ''Mark Twain'' Oct 6 



|nVal Swanson 

"An Evening with Mark ter this Saturday evening at 8 

■Twain" will be presented by p.m. 

Ithe Dramatics Guild of Shen- The play is composed of 

|andoah Valley Academy (SVA) excerpts from various works 

'n the Physical Education Cen- written by Mark Twain. They 

iChristensen Praised by 
jAmerican Chemical Society 

|nDonna Kelly 

Dr. John Christensen, pro- ing a new General-Organic- 
■~'sor emeritus of chemistry. Biological Test (GOB). 

s commended by the Exam- President Knittel recieved a 

inadons Committee for the letter from Dr. Theo Ashford, 
American Chemical Society chairman of the Examinations 
I develop- Committee, stating that Dr. 
Christensen's help was note- 
worthy in the development of 
the 1979 GOB test. 

Dr. Christensen was the 
chairman of the Inorganic- 
Organic-Biological subcom- 
mittee in 1971 and 1974. He 
was also a member of the 
Examinations Committee from 
1974-1977. This subcom- 
mittee, composed of pro- 
fessors fi'om numerous uni- 
versities and colleges in the 
United States, produces a new 




narrates the stories. 

Clyde Garey, an English 
teacher at SVA founded the 
Dramatic Guild and arranged 
"this program. He will also 
play the part of Mark Twain. 

Garey organized the guild in 
1971 as a club to help upper- 
classmen develop their tal- 
ents. The strict self-discipline 
and perseverance that he de-^ 
manded was rewarded last 
year, when the 19-member 
cast became a touring group. 

Playgoers who have pre- 
viously attended a Dramatic 
Guild presentation highly rec- 



ommended the programs and 
describe the cast as excep- 
tionally talented. 

Gary has directed several 
other club productions, 
"Cheaper by the Dozen," 
"Our Town," and "Flight into 



Tickets for the Artist Ad- 
venture Series presentation 
may be purchased at the 
Student Center desk. Seats in. 
sections B and C will cost ID 
card holders 50 cents, ail other 
sections are free. Up to two 
tickets my be charged to one's 
ID card; additional tickets 
must be purchased at non-ID 
card holder rates. 



Album Profit 
to Go to Fine 
Arts Complex 

DDebra Gainer 

David Riemens, noted pian- 
ist and composer, has pledged 
to donate to the Fine Arts 
Complex the entire 
from the sale of 
recordings of his in CoUege- 

Riemens, who was bom in 
Amsterdam, Holland, in 1900, 
is now working as a mission- 
ary in Madagascar. He has 
also worked as a pastor in 
Israel, where he recorded his 
"Souvenir Album of the Holy 
Land." He has become 
well-known in Europe and the 
United States as well as Israel 
as a fine pianist performing 
his own impressionistic im- 
provisations on Biblical 
themes. Riemens has used his 
music to reinforce his evange- 
listic and missionary work in 
many of the countries of 
Europe, several of which he 
has worked in as an SDA 



Cont. 



7 p. 6 



inside. 



Floating Art Department 


p. 2 


Orchestra's Orient Tour 


p. 4-5 


Softball Winding Down 


p.8 ' 







last May. that he heard about 
the planned Fine Arts Com- 
plei. 

His two recordings were 
released this summer by Cha- 
pel Records and are available 
at the Book and Bible House 
in the College Plaza for S6 
Cont. on p. 6 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 4, 1979 



Opinions 



Art Majors Have To Swim To Easels 



editorial 

A newspaper, according to Webster, is a regularly printed' 
publication "containing news, opinions, advertisements, and 
other items of general interest." 

The Southern Accent is a student newspaper, supported wrtli 
the students' money, and written and produced by the students. 
The editors feel that the Accent should also be/or the students, 
printing the news, opinions, ads, and general items that will b? 
of importance or of Interest to the majority of them. 

Because there are over 2.000 students on campus, and only 
about 200 faculty members, the Accent cannot cater directly to 
the interests of the faculty. It cannot, for instance, pnnt lengthy 
articles extoUing one department's staff or discussmg one 
teacher's pet project. . 

Similarly, because CABL, or any other campus organization, 
only involves a percentage of the student body, we cannot be a 
newsletter representing any particular organization. 

The Accent editor has been democratically elected by the 
student body, thus it is his responsibility— and privelege— to 
choose which items will be of most interest to most of the 
students, and then to edit those items as he considers 
necessary. Don't get us wrong. We're more than happy to 
receive contributions from both faculty and students— we 
realize that our reporters can't adequately cover every new idea 
or happening on campus. 

It is not our responsibility to endorse the opinions of every 
person on campus in article form {though we can print most of 
them as letters to the editor). We've gottep tired of people 
coming to us complaining that "you left two -paragraphs out of 
my story!" 

It is our goal to please the majority of the people on campus, 
but we don't feel we can accomplish that by taking instructions 
from the minority. 



Last week's Street Beat question was 
omitted. It should have read "What is your 

Week of Spiritual Emphi 
campus? ' ' 



Dear Editor: 

The art majors here at SMC 
are characters of true dedica- 
tion and determination 
especially on rainy days. 
Although many may not real- 
ize it, the art department is 
securely hidden in the base- 
ment of Jones Hall. This 
obscure hideaway is a nice 
place to relax, especially if you 
like to ponder while you paint. 
Not many people frequent the 
place, and being a basement 
the windows let in very little 
light (or fresh air). But they 
do let in water and not just 
littie trickles. 

Last Thursday during paint- 
ing class I had to remove my 
shoes, roll up my pant legs 
and stand with my feet sub- 
merged in rainwater in order 
my easel. And across 




the 



the 



department, the water cov- 
ered the entire floor, bags of 
feldspar had burst open and 
the wooden storage shelves — 
already warped from years of 
this treatment— sagged sadly 
in the water. Fortunately the 
pottery wheels weren't being 
used that day, as the cords 
were underwater, and some 
potential artisan could have 
been electrocuted had they 
tried to turn on the machines. 



It's not too hard to put up 
with musty odors, warped 
canvases and friendly crickets 
that live in the basement with 
us. or to put up with the 
cramped conditions and cozy 
atmosphere created by 

canvases, stools, tables and 
supplies crowded into one 
little basement room, but the 
ponds, rivers and lakes 
formed on the floor during the 
rainy season are hard to 
ignore for long. 

I suppose it's more impor- 
tant that the music depart- 
ment be the first to be 
a new building, 
least the music majors 



ling 



the 



pianos! Why is it that the art 
majors complaints and needs 
are the last to be recognized? 




the soutliern accent 



Faculty 
Explains Why 
He Doesn't 
Go To Chapel 

Dear Editor: 

I am sympathetic with 
Christine Schneeberger' s 

views {Accent, Sept. 27) con- 
cerning faculty attendance at 
chapels. 1 wish only to 
examine a few factors from the 
teacher's standpoint. 

The "family" atmosphere 
that Miss Schneeberger men- 
tions, desirable though it is, is 
almost impossible in a college 
.as large as SMC is now. 

Chapel programs are plan- 
ned primarily for the students. 
After a number of years, some 
of them inevitably become' 
repetitious. 

The word "suffer" ap- 
peared in Christine's letter. 
Well, if one feels that one 
' ' suffers' ' in only four years of 
chapels, would it be humane 
to tie the faculty to every 
' chapel during a career of three 
Viecades or more? 

But let's be fair. I'll tell you 
What, Christine. I'll go to your 
chapels with you if you will go 
to my six committees with me ! 







PaHl Gantry 








AiherlldngKtansQer 










Johnny Lamr 






Mas Frances Andrawo 
Targel &Bphlca 

Chatanooga, Tenn. 


NaMQlnfonrallDn lellerelol 








yiaslonarYColleQe,Colle9edale,7N 37315or 




















m Is Sunday noon prior to the 


TTiurKiay of publlcallon. Qa 




not tie accepted alter noon on 














opinion or ihB author and do r> 






Southam Missionary Colleg 








nllMctiurdiffl 





Sincerely, 

Robert R. Morrison 

Chairman, Modem Languages 



Worships Not Convenient For Men 



Dear Editor: 

I have a complaint — it is 
about the times set aside for 
the worships in the men's 
dorm. Itwasjnst great during 




CALL 396-43S6 
TO ORDER 
YOUR FREE 



the Week of Prayer to have it 
scheduled for 7 p.m. It 
seemed that not only did I get 
a lot more accomplished in the 
evenings, but I also was able 
to crawl into bed sometimes 
before 10 p.m. (something you 
can't do when you are re- 
quired to go to a 9:30 or 10:00 
p.m. worship). 

I feel that the dorm wor- 
ships need to satisfy the 
majority of the needs of the 
students. At 9:30 and 10 p.m. 
their needs really can't be 
satisfied. For one thing you 
can't hit the sack before 10 



p.m. Also your studies are 
interrupted and your concen- 
tration is lost by going to these 
late worships. 

The young lovelies in the 
women's dorm have morning 
worships. Why can't the 
men? We're just as capable 
and as resourceful as they. Or 
else why not schedule 7 and 10 
p.m. worship so that we may 
choose which is more con- 
venient for us. 



Thursday, October 4, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



street beat 



patti gentrK 



Which of the physical education department facilities do you make use of most? 



Melinda McChud. freshman, physical education, Shreveport. La.: Probably the 
pitching machines. I think it's really neat. We've been practicing our 
batting — or else the tennis or basketball courts. 




Kathy Rogers, sophomore, elementary education, Naples, Fla.: The 1 
courts 1 use maybe five hours a week and I jog a mile every night. 



or, nursing. New York, N.Y.: I like to swim a 
jog tne most. 

Sherry Tryon, freshman, nursing. Marietta, Ga. : 1 have to jog for a class — s< 
guess the track. 

I renio Martinez, freshman, nursing. Puerto Rico: 1 take tennis, so I probably u 



Melvin Donesky, junior, 
time for many of them, 
often. 



biology, Avon Park, Fla.: Oh goodnessi I don't have 
I'd like to make use of the pool if it were open more 



Fairl Sparkman, junior, elementary education, Collegedale, Tenn.: I don't 
any of the facilities but would like to use the tennis court and track. 



.classified ads. 



PERSONALS 



PERSONALS 



FOR SALE 



•Dear Mr. Andrus: 
Please watch the children 
this weekend, I'm going to 
be away with some friends. 
Your wife. 

•Dear 40828: Only one 
more week! My flight 
number is Delta 212 arriv- 
ing in Chattanooga at 9:32 
p.m. Can hardly waiti God 
bless you always. Love 
89076. 

•To: All girls on campus 
looking for a hot date: 
Please call 4928 immedi- 
ately. Ask for Andy. I am 
desperate for love! ! ! 

•Dear Dragon, Don't 
forget to check on the 
children. Love, Momma J. 



•Have a Happy Sabbath, 
Carlos Cestero. Your Se- 

•Doug Beitz, I hope you 
have 3 wonderful Sabbath. 
Your Secret Sis 



•To all my friends: 
Thanx for your prayers and 
down right friendship. 
Jackie 

•Dear Fuzzy Faces, 
Don't forget our daily hugs. 
The Bobbsey Twins 

"Danny Coston's phone 
number is 4784. His 
"fans'* have been keeping 
Steve Martin and Jim 
Lynch awake. 

•Spring: Have a nice 
weekend at Bible Confer- 
ence. Thank-you for being 
my friend. ? 




YOU BOTH "'f 
UFE INSURANCE 



Managing a household i; 

people Thai's why t 
of you ne. 
protection . , , 10 [ 
financial support J 



Fred Fuller ^Ctk 

Collegedale Agent ^^'"^ li'e " 



•Chans Boling, I hope 
you have a wonderful Sab- 
bath. Your Secret Sis 

•Dear 29540. Happy one 
month! Hope you are 
happy with me. I know I'm 
happy with you. We'll have 
many more monthly anni- 
versaries. Love you very 
much, 60889 

•Dear Joan, I love you. 
We may have trials, but 
we'll grow in love more and 
more. We'll make it!! 
Love you very much, Gary 

•Cynthia Leader, I have 
your Harbrace Handbook. 
Call Mr. Hardaway, ph. 
4067 

•Twin Shirley, Are you 
going to try a new brand of 
pizza? Topped with olives 
or prosage? Huh? Love, 
Lavoin 

•Mr. Hawaii, Thanks for 
your advice about wooden 
nickels. It's nice to know 



like 






know? Aloha D.W.B. Love 

•Dear B.J. How's les- 
sons going for ya, good 1 
hope. Sincerely, Beuford 

•Felicity — You're great. 
Thanx for the cookies and 
letters. How's your new 
major doing? P.X. 



"David Parsons, I hope 
you have a wonderful Sab- 
bath. Your Secret Sis 

"Congratulations Brent 
and Tammy! How about a 
trip to Six Flags to cele- 
brate? {We never did go!) 
Love, R.B. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•SLICK 50— Increase gas 
mileage — Reduces oil con- 
sumption — Improves per- 
formance, reduces wear, 
saves money. Contact 
Mark Fowler or call ph. 
396-4768. 

•TAKEN WITHOUT 
PERMISSION: Whoever 
you are. I would like my 
umbrella back— PLEASE!! 
My name, Kevin C. Pires, 
is on the sliding portion 
with label tape. Leave at 
the Talge desk or call 4703. 
Thanks for being honest. 

•Lost: A silver Cross 
pen. Please return or call 
ph. 4169 and ask for Tonua. 

"The Lincoln-Civil War 
Room, on the third floor of 
the library, is open from 
8 a.m. to 12 p.m., 1 to 6 
p.m., and 7:15 to 10 p.m.. 
Monday through Thursday 
and at 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. on 



•For Sale: "66 Volks- 
wagen engine — good run- 
ning condition, needs mi- 
nor repair. Only $140. Call 
John at 396-3630. 

"For Sale: Twin Pak 
SX70 Film (color), and 2 
Flip Flash packs. All three 
for $13 or will negotiate. 
Call ph. 4809. 

•For Sale: Zenith, 8 
track player and recorder. 
Features pause control, 
auto stop, two VU meters, 
fast forward. Excellent 
quality recording and play- 
ing in stereo. To see or 
hear, call Dave at 396-4988. 

•For Sale: Yashica FRI, 
SO mm 1.7 lens. 70-230 
zoom macro, carrying case, 
skylight filter, polarizing 
filter and more. Contact 
Daniel Benoit, ph. 4948. 

•For Sale: 22 watches, 
18 calculators, 7 CB radios, 
different brands. Low 
prices tor quick sale. Cash 
only please. Meet me 
behind the gym between 10 
and 12 p.m. 

"For Sale: 1975 Chevro- 
let Monza 2 -(-2, metallic 
green, 262 V-8. factory 
A/C. AM/FM/Stereo. 
radial tires, 42,000 miles. 
Excellent highway mileage. 
October NADA. Retail 
S2700. Will take S2100. 
Call ph. 396-4067, or even- 
ings, ph. 622-2374 (Chatt.) 



4- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 4, 1979 




SMC 



Boat people in Hong Kong 




ICHESTRA 

lESseE, U.S. ^:i^^ ^ 

Dr. Bruce Ashton. Dr. Ron Barrow, Cheryl Rice, and 
Martha Pierson with Pastor Calang in the Philippines 




gm 


^O 




T5 JT- 


V--:??*^ * 


— 


The Imper 


at Palace-Bangkok. Thailand 



Overview of South CAil 



Thursday, October 4, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 5 



phony Orchestra Tours Far East 



-iPrins 
•ating with chopsticks, 
ming autographs, 
forming in slippers— those 
[re just a few of the new 
^eriences the SMC 
mphony Orchestra found on 
rofthe Far East last 

iTaking a 63-member 
Ichestra alt the way to the 
s an undertaking 
lat took a couple years to 

. Orlo Gilbert, orchestra 
Inductor, first sent out 
■eelers" as to who might 
pnt them to come and the 
t response did come 



from the Oriental countries. 
Elder Clark, President of the 
Far Eastern Division, sent a 
personal invitation urging the 
orchestra to come there. 

Then came the formidable 
task of filing all the necessary 
papers and raising the needed 
amount of money. "The 
amount of government red 
tape involved in a trip like this 
is amazing," Gilbert said. "I 
must have had a stack of 
correspondence afoot high." 

The trip budget was 
$104,000. Each student and 
faculty member paid $700 and 




Conductor Orlo Gilbert and wife Ellen 



»^^-^-^i 



P'ssion College in Hong Kong 



an additional $500 per person 
was raised through car 
washes, benefit films, 
letter-writing campaigns 
and the offerings received at 
concerts. Also, SMC donated 
$10,000 for the trip. 
According to Gilbert, the 
orchestra had enough funds 
left over to pay back a good 
share of the donation from the 
college. 

Some people might wonder 
why SMC should take their 
'orchestra alt the way to the 
Far East. Supporters of the 
trip fett it was a 
once-in-a-lifetime chance 
to visit other cultures, spread 
goodwill for SMC, acquaint the 
Far Eastern people with 
classical music and get a 
firsthand look at the overseas 
work of our church. 

The orchestra left Chicago 
on May 9 for the 
long-awaited three-week 
tour of Japan, Korea, Taiwan, 
Hong Kong, the Philippines. 
Thailand and Singapore after 
a slight delay. One of the 
orchestra members was 
missing. But he was soon 
found in the cockpit of the 
Boeing 747 and the trip got 
underway. 

I asked Conductor Gilbert 
which concert stood out in his 
mind as the most memorable. 



He easily replied that the first 
concert of the trip in Otaki, 
Japan, at a public high schoof 
was his favorite. "The high 
school students were 
extremely enthusiastic, 
clapping wildly, asking for 
autographs, and showering 
flowers and presents on the 
members," Gilbert said. 
"Then, students went home 
and advertised the orchestra 
to their families and 
neighbors, so our next concert 
in Otaki was packed." 

' 'The concert in Taiwan was 
also special. The United 
States had just broken 
diplomatic relations with 
Taiwan, so we were very much 
appreciated. The people just 
couldn't stop clapping. When 
we played their National 
Anthem, they sang, cheered 
and cried." 

The national anthem of each 
country was always a part of 
the concert, except in Japan. 
The Japanese people did not 
want to be reminded of the 
harsh imperialistic past they 
endured. Other countries 
were extremely pleased when 
the anthems were played. 

The orchestra gave 19 
concerts in 17 days while they 
were in the Orient. During the 
three-week tour, the 



stay in private homes and 
dormitories. This gave the 
Oriental people a chance to do 
something for America for a 
chance — providing food, 
housing, and being hosts for 
Americans in a situation where 
we needed them. 

In comparing US audiences 
with Oriental audience::i, 
Gilbert said, "the Oriental 
people are more responsive 
and enthusiastic. The idea of 
an American symphony 
orchestra coming to play for 
them was new and exciting. 
We played mostly for the 
common people who usually 
get passed up by most cultural 
events from other countries." 

Playing in the Far East 
helped the morale of 
orchestra tremendously. As 
Gilbert put it, "It's hard to sell 
the SMC orchestra in 
Collegedale." 

As a result of the tour Gilbert 
has had numerous enquiries 
about future tours, but he 
didn't mention any definite 
plans. 

From all who were involved 
with trip, the Far East tour 
was acclaimed a total success, 
and Southern Missionary 
College became a common 
word in many places that had 
heard of it. 




Orchestra member Lyndon Harder poses with 
Korean girls dressed in the traditional style 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 4. 1979 



Satire 

Big 
Key 



Umbrella 
to Friends 



Album Profit 

each. They're entitled "Bible 
Topics for the Piano." with 
selections illustrating the life 
of David, and "Impression- 
ata," which includes several 
of Riemen's most appealing 



1 love Tuesdays and Thurs- the edge of her umbrella over pieces, including 
days. You know why? my back and the run-off was turesof the Seychelle Island." 
Because, it's the only time I running down the back of my For each record sold, Rie- 
get a chance to walk in the rain neck. mens will donate the full S6 

surrounded by hundreds of When the wind is blowing purchase price to the Fine 

Arts project, rather than just 
the royalties, usually about 10 



Christensen 

Cont. from p. 1 . 

test every 2-3 years to update 
it and also stop cheating. 

The GOB test is given to 
students completing Survey of 
Chemistry of Concepts of Bio- 
chemistry for paramedical 
students to evaluate their 
class compared to other 
classes s 



Steven dickerhoff 



humid bodies. 

It seems every Tuesday and 
Thursday, on the way to 
chapel, it's raining. Walking 
to chapel isn't that bad for me, 
because I'm usually leaving 
the dorm at 11:13 a.m. and 
most everyone is already 
there. But when chapel is 
over, there are about 1,800 
people trying to get to the 
cafeteria before anyone else, 
and most of them take the 
route right over my back. 

Once I went to chapel in the 
rain and didn't take my um- 
brella. So many umbrellas 
were up I could walk under the 
moving tent to chapel and 
back and still have time to buy 
a loaf of bread at the VM, mail 
a letter in the post office, and 
walk by the CK and decide not 
to go in, without getting wet. 

Umbrellas are alright by 
themselves, but when they are 
in a crowd it takes a little 
patience. One day after 
chapel, I was walking in front 
of this girl, who I thought was 
getting fresh with me. But 
when I turned around she had 



and the rain is coming in from 
the side, you have to get the 
correct angle to hold your 
umbrella or the bottoms of 
your pant legs will end up 
looking like a pack of dogs 
mistook you for a fire hydrant. 
I have noticed something 
encouraging about chapels 
this year. They are bringing 
people closer together. I've 
seen up to four people trying 
to get under the same um- 
brella, which reminds me of a 
basic mathematical principle 
that is in effect on rainy chapel 
days. The greater the square 
footage of an umbrella, the 
greater the number of friends. 



VA\n. 





Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOU PEOPLE" 



EX-NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



Collegedale Auto and Homfi Center 




Sales-Service-Parts-Accessones 
396-3898 or 396-3772 
Student Discounts Available. 












Don't Knock Opportunity. 

• 




¥m 




r you're between the ages ofl 6 and 3 1 , and places, you'll have the satislaaion o 
here's an opponunit>' that you'll waniio knowing that while you're learning 
consider: Adventisi Youih Taskforce. you're also making a difference in iht 
As a Taskfortc Volunteer, youll work lives of those you come in coniaa wiih 
side by side with professional church For more infomiaiion about Task 

eaders m fields like pasioring, force, coniaa your conference youth 
evangelism, adminisiraiion, even dircaor.campuschaptaln.oryourpasio 
communications media. You'Ugctaliwk 

ifleen month first-hand look at .he ^^ ^^ e!^!^'^^ Jfc 

Whether IIS door to door visiiaiian in ^^HP^^H Adventist 
Arizona, sianing a youth group in |^^ ^ -^H Youth 
Conneaicut, or any of hundreds of jobs ^^ ,^^_ ^ Taskforce 





Thursday, October 4, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



Manifesto of Freedom 



Whereas, "Satan seeks to guiltiness must be laid at the 

draw our minds away from the foot of the cross, or it will 

mighty Helper, to lead us to poison the springs of life, 

ponder over our degeneration When Satan thrusts his 



John mcvay 



of soul. But though Jesus sees threatenings upon you. turn 

the guih of the past, He from them and comfort your 

speaks pardon; and we should soul with the promises of 

t dishonor Him by doubting God." (Ellen White, The 

His love. The feeling of Victorious Life, p. 5) 



aimcmcmiisciH ^=gj=r~ 
Give your lawiTa 
"flu shot" 
J the 
pGRASS! 




WDVTERIZERl 

1 BAG.™v..*6'' 



And whereas, "If we con- 
fess our sins. He is faithful 
and just and will forgive us our 
sins and purify us from all 
unrighteousness." (1 John 
1:9 NiV) 

And whereas we are to be, 
". .confident of this, that He 
who began a good work in you 
will carry it on to completion 
until the day of Christ Jesus." 
(Philippians '-6 NIV) 

And whereas we are to, 
"Think what love the Father 
has had for us, in letting us be 
called God's children, for that 
is what we are." {1 John 3:1 
Goodspeed) 

And whereas God declares, 
"I even I, am He who blots out 
your transgressions, for my 
own sake, and remembers 
your sins no more." (Isaiah 
43:25 NIV) 

And whereas, ". , . though 
a righteous man falls seven 
times, he rises again." (Pro- 
verbs 24:16 NIV) 

I do hereby declare my 
freedom to be all that, through 
the Holy Spirit, I am prompted 
to become — unimpeded by 
failures and falls; recognizing 
my constant need of all true 
spiritual influences, and real- 
izing that my signature on this 
"Manifesto of Freedom" 
would be meaningless, for it 
was signed by One far 
stronger, and infinitely more 
able to accomplish all that is 
herein stated, long ago, on a 
hill called Calvary, in blood. 



THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS 



GROCERIES 




Ovaltine Hot Cocoa Mix, 10—1 oz. pkgs. 


1.09 


Slender Liquid Diet Drink, 10 oz. 


2/.79 


Sweetheart Liquid Detergent, 22 oz. 


.39 


Renuzit Air Freshner, 6 oz. 


3/1.00 


409 Liquid Cleaner, 64 oz. 


1.29 


S.O.S. Soap Pads, 10 pack 


2/1.00 


Creamette Long Spaghetti & Macaroni, 16 oZ. 


2/1.00 


Hunt's Sliced Peaches. 15 oz. 


2/ .89 


Hunt's Halved Pears, 15 oz. 


2/ .99 


Post Raisin Bran, 25 oz. 


1.29 


NATURAL FOODS 




Calimyma Figs, 1 lb. 


1.29 


Prunes, 1 lb. 


1.15 


Almonds, 1 lb. 


2.29 


Raisins, 1 lb. 


1.29 


PRODUCE 




Bananas, 1 lb. 


.18 



VEGETABLE PROTEIN SPECL^LS 
Loma Linda Ruskets Biscuits, 26 o 
Worthington Chili, 20 oz. 



VILLAGE MARKET 

A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 



Applications Needed for 
Truman Scholarship Fund 

D Robin DiDonato 

Student Finance is asking the sophomores of 1979 who 
ate planning futures in government to apply for the Harry 
S. Truman Memorial Scholarship. 

This $5,000 scholarship will be given to two students per 
state. Laurel Wells, Student Finance Director, will be 
accepting applications until Nov. 23. At that time, two 
students from SMC will be chosen to be submitted for the 
award. Applicants must meet the following criteria. 

•Must have at least a 3.00 GPA 

*Must be in upper fourth of class 

*Must be a US citizen, or from one of the trust 



*Must have academic program that would be 
accepted by a graduate school 

*Financial need NOT a requirement 




Ashton Piano Recital 
to be Held on Sunday 



DDebra Gainer 

The SMC Music Depart- 
ment presents Dr. J. Bruce 
Ashton in piano recital at 8:00 
p.m., Oct. 7, in Miller Hall. 
While Ashton doesn't follow a 
specific annual recital sched- 
ule, he hasn't missed giving a 
concert in the eight years he's 
been at SMC. 

Ashton's recital will feature 
Theme and Variations by 
Faure, Sonata in B-flat by 
Mozart, and a set pf eight 
pieces from Opus 76 by 
Brahams. 

The Brahams selections will 
be divided into two sets of 
four, which will frame the 
program at beginning and 
end. The Mozart piece is of 
special interest because it 
includes a cadenza in the last 

vation for a sonata, because 
cadenzas are usually found 
strictly in concertos. 

This recital, said Ashton, 
will not be "flashy and flam- 



boyant," but rather "rela- 
tively gentle and quiet." 

Ashton received his doc- 
torate degree in piano from 
the University of Cincinnati in 
1971. Before coming to SMC, 
he taught music at Walla 
Walla College. This past 
summer he traveled with the 
orchestra to the Far East, 
where he performed a Schu- 
mann concerto with the nr- 
chestra. 

He particularly remembers; 
discovering three days before 
the concert in Korea that the 
performance of a particular 
Korean folk tune was required 
at every public concert. Ashton 
got a copy of the song and 
found it too difficult to learn 
that quickly. So he composed 
a couple of simpler improvi- 
sations on the tune while 
traveling on the airline to 
Korea. With a half hour's 
practice before the concert, 
the new version of the folk 
tune was successful. 




8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 4, 1979 



Sports 



Softball Play-Off» Begin Sunday 



Softbali season is in its last 
inning, and the championship 
games are next up to bat. The 
final games of the regular 
season will be played this 
week; the leaders in each 
division will meet Sunday 
night, Oct. 7, at 8 p.m.. to 
determine the championship 
for the league. 

It looks like it will be Tuuri 
in the Eastern Division and 
Velasco (although Thompson 
could cause an upset) in the 
Western Division playing for 



the Men's League Champion- 
ship. The Women's League, 
with only one division, was 
taken by Team 05 Kryger. 

The Men's Club is also 
sponsoring a Talge Hall Soft- 
ball Tournament, to be held 
Oct. 4 and 7. This tournament 
is open to all men in Talge 
Hall. Jones Hall, and Village. 
Players will be divided into 

each floor in Talge, one team 
from Jones and Village, and a 
special teanl for R.A.'s and 



Deans. First elimination 
round and play-off round will 
be held on Thursday, Oct. 4, 
beginning at 5:30 p.m. The 
championship game will be 
played on Sunday, Oct. 7, at 6 
p.m. 

Flagball season starts early 
next week with try-outs 
scheduled for Monday night, 
Oct. 8. Teams will be chosen 
by Tuesday. Oct. 9. and 
opening games for the regular 
season will be held on 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
Oct. 10 and 11. 



SCOREBOARD 




Women's 






#5 Krvger 5 





1. 000 


«4 Ratledge 3 


1 


.750 


#3 Uzelac 2 




.333 


#1 Wygal 1 


3 


.250 


#2 Sandstrom 


3 


.000 


W Stiles 


4 


.000 


Men's Eastern 






Tuuri 6 





1.000 


Fowler 4 


1 


.800 


Barrow 3 


1 


.750 


Pryor 2 


3 


.400 


Stone 1 


3 


.250 


Kuight 1 


4 


.100 


West 


5 


.000 


Men's Western 






Velasco 4 





1.000 


Thompson 3 


1 


.750 


Aalborg 3 


3 


.500 


Halverson 3 


3 


.500 


Eccles 2 


3 


.400 


Baez 1 


3 


.250 


Stephens 1 


4 


.100 



LAST WEB<'S GAMES 

TUESDAY, SEPT. 25 

Velasco 5 - Thompson 4 

Fowler 18 - Stone 1 

Tuuri 6 - Knight 2 

ff5 Kryger 7 - #2 Sandstrom (forfeit) 

m Uzelac_7 - #6 Stiles (forfeit) 

Halverson 7 - Baez (forfeit) 

WEDNES'DAY^ SEPT. 26 
Eccles 6 - Halverson 5 
Pryor 7 - Knight 5 
Fowler 15 - West 3 
Aalborg 5 ■ Stephens 4 
Tuuri 7 - Stone (forfeit) 



MONDAY, OCT. 1 

Velasco 12 - Halverson 4 

Fowler 9 - Knight 

Thompson 16 - Stephens 5 

ffS Kryger 14 - H Ratledge 1 

Pryor 13 - Stone 2 

#2 Sandstrom - #3 Uzelac (double forfeit) 



Caldwell Wins Tournament 



The Men's Club Golf Tour- 
nament became the Men's 
Club Open Golf Tournament 
on Sunday. Sept. 30. The new 
tournament format allows 
alumni and the local churches 
to join the student!, and staff 
of SMC. 

Seven teams teed off at 
noon at the Nob North Golf 
Course. This course measures 
6,700 yards, and they played 
all of that Sunday as the tees 
had been placed well back on 
all the holes. 

The Collegedale church 
team, the SMC faculty team 
and the SMC student team 
tied for team "best ball" 



reign as champion by beating 
Matt Nafie for the A flight 
honors. 

David Lee turned in a fine 
performance and won the B 
flight. 

Jere Webb beat teammate 
Bob Jenkins for the C flight 
honors, 

Tom Davidson won the D 
flight just squeaking past new 
Talge Hall dean, Reed 
Christman. 

Long drive contests were 
won by Jim Caldwell and Ron 
Knarr. Closest to the pin 
contests were played on all 
four of the three pars. The 
winners were Art Richert, Bob 
Jenkins, Alan Cooper, and 
Tom Davidson. 



A r 



EARN $80 TO $100 A 
MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
PLASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 




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The 

CAMPUS SHOP 



ny West Bend Hot Pot™ 

and get: FREE 12-oz. 

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396-2174 






■ ■ scLii'iem missio^iGry college ■ ■ _ 

the southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35. No. 6 
October 11, 1979 



SMC Gymnasts to Appear 
on Local TV Talk Show 



SMC will be the star on 
WRCB-TV Saturday, Oct. 20, 

p.m. "Basic Black," a 
local talk show, will air a 
half-hour program featuring 
SMC's nursing and physical 
education departments. 

The weekly show is hosted 
by Fred Johnson of Chatta- 

L-s Channel 3. Mrs. 
Alice Austin, public relations 
director for the upcoming 
health fair at Northgate Mall. 
contacted Johnson about the 
possibility of featuring public 
■ :e information on the fair 
during his program. She 
expected to get about five 

:es of showtime. He 
gave her the whole show. 

The program will introduce 
■arious features of the health 
fair, which is sponsored by the 
Collegedale Church and 
SMC's CABL. The SMC 
gymnastic team will be per- 
forming some of its routines. 
And Evie VandeVere. church 
tary. will speak on 
"Understanding Children." 
1 Warren, instructor of 
nursing, will discuss the im- 
portance of regular medical 
screening and blood pressure 
checks. 

The program will be taped 
in the Channel 3 studio on Oct. 
It will then be aired one 
day prior to the health fair, 
which is scheduled for Oct. 
21-24 at Northgate Mall. 

"This program should have 
great drawing power for the 



The health fair will offer a 
new feature this year — a booth 
with tapes, books, and activity 
ideas to help parents to better 
relate to their offspring. 
Parents will also have a 
chance to sign up for Evie 
VandeVere's seminar on un- 
derstanding children, to be 
held in Collegedale following 
the health fair. 

Another new feature will be 
a marriage enrichment semi- 
nar held at the fair in the 
evenings. The regular physi- 
cal fitness screening and va- 
riety of health tests will be 
offered, as well as booths 
giving information on drugs, 
alcohol and nutrition. A 
Five-Day Plan will also be held 
the week of the fair. 

The SMC gymnastic team, 
SMC musical groups, and 
student ventriloquist Marsha 
Hildreth with her dummy 
Mickey will give evening per- 
formances to draw the crowds. 

Glenn Holland, president of 
CABL, reports that students 
are needed to help out for 
two-hour time blocks at the 
health fair. Special help is 
solicited to set up the booths 
on Saturday night and Sun- 
day, Oct. 20 and 21. Trans- 
portation to Northgate Mall 
and back will be provided. 

Those willing to help should 
contact Byron Styron (ph. 
4906). 




WSMC Constructs Satellite Receiver for 
National Public Radio Programming 



D Valerie Dick 

WSMC-FM broke ground 
for the construction of a 
satellhe receiving station Sun- 
day, Oct, 7. The receiving 
station, which is one of 200 
such stations being built ac- 
ross the country, will receive 
signals from National Public 
Radio (NPR) via a satellite 
orbiting over the equator. 

When asked what the re- 
ceiving station would provide, 
WSMC Manager Don Self 
said, "The primary advantage 



is that program decisipn- 
making power will be given to 
NPR member stations." The 
system will also increase the 
technical quality of programs 
received from the network. 
"Our present system is lim- 
ited in that the high frequen- 
cies associated with music 
cannot be transmitted." 
remarked Self. He added, 
"The new system will provide 
the full audio spectrum of 
music making it sound more 



World's Strongest Man to Give Chapel 



will be 1 
crease in the quantity of 
programming. ' ' Self said 
presently NPR can send only 
one program to WSMC at a 
time. With the new sysiem 
installed, WSMC will receive 
programs from the network 
through four separate chan- 
nels. Within a year there 
should be 12 channels and 
ultimately as many as 22, This 
will make it possible for 
WSMC to tape a concert from 
NPR while broadcasting a talk 
show live from the network. 



Paul Anderson, who's listed Anderson to four the world as 
n the Guiness Book of Worid a good-will ambassador for the 
Records as the strongest man State Department. He was the 
alive, will present chapel last American super heavy- 
Thursday, Oct. 11. The 1956 weight to win an Olympic gold 
Olympic weight-lifting cham- medal, which he received at 
pion has lifted the greatest the 1956 games in Melbourne, 



weight ever recorded- 
flcial 6.270 pounds. 

Anderson can lift a 
table with four men sit- 
And he can 
pound nails through two- 
by-fours with the palm of 
his hands. "The secret 
to hesitate," he 
"If you do. you'll 
less up your hand," 
Anderson is 5'10" and a 
solid 370 pounds with a 
62-inch chest, 36-inch 
thighs, and 22-inch 
calves. 

His strength and no- 
toriety have enabled 



of- Australia. Most experts say 




that Paul Anderson could have Youth Homes for young boys 

been the reigning Olympic in Texas and Georgia. He 

champion for many years had funds this program by his 500 

it not been for the loss of his annual public appearances, 
amateur standing due to some 

of his other interests. Anderson is a member of 

Some of the activities that the athletic Hall of Fame and 

took away Paul's interest in was recently given the Golden 

competing were the Paul An- Plate award by the American 

derson Youth Homes, evan- Academy of Achievement. 

geHstic appearances and fam- The CABL chapel will start 

at 11:15 a.m. in the Physical 

L' operates two Education Center. 



inside. 



CK Possibly Expanding 



SMC Leaves Nicaraguan Mis 



Tuesday on a con- 
crete foundation for the large 
disc-shaped antenna. Though 
the antenna will be installed in 
December, the equipment 
making the station operational 
will not be completely put in 
until February 1980. The 
entire construction has been 
contracted with Rockwell In- 
ternational. 

The receiver will be located 
at the northwest comer of 
Talge Hall parking lot, within 
150 feet of the Fine Arts 
Complex which is also under 
construction. 

The cost of the 572,000 
receiving station is being 
shared by the Corporation for 
Public Broadcasting, National 
Public Radio and NPR mem- 



Cont. 



ip. 5 



2 - THE SOXJTHERN ACCENT ThuiSday, October II, 1979 

Opinions 



Jones Resident Disagrees with Rules 



editorial 

Last year it was a glaring gold, this year it's a fire engine red. 
SMC swimmers know the significance of these colors. They 
loudly proclaim to the lifeguard and the population of the pool 
that we have, in fact, paid our dollar for the honor of aquatic 



However, it's still a mystery to us why a dollar is charged for 
a round piece of felt with "elaborate" cam stitching. The 
racquetball , tennis, and basketball buffs receive no such 
privilege, neither do the joggers, yet all wear down courts and 
track alike. Why. then, are the swimmers stuck with such 
special treatment. Why must we pay for a "badge" to prove we 
are students so we may exercise, when all others are taken for 
granted and go undecorated. 

Perhaps, we could just show our ID card and be presented 
with a badge or merely flash our cards before each swim to 
prove our validity as a student. Or maybe have all who use the 
P.E. facilities pay a dollar and be granted "The Token" — the 
licensed right to exercise. 

—MARS & DLW 



Dear Editor: 

Recently we had an incident 
that warranted some form of 
discipline to a resident of 
Jones Hall. However, to 
coerce the will of every resi- 
dent because of one man's 
folly to obey the rules will not 
only hinder him in good 
character development but 
also the innocent involved. 
These rules I am referring to 
are the compulsory worships, 
room checks and late leaves 
for the residents of Jones Hall. 

We are adults. Give us the 
responsibility of being re- 
sponsible adults. Let us have 
our own choice to choose and 
in choosing develop a better 
character. Our character is 
our passport to heaven. The 
college should not mold the 
students' characters to be- 
come "yes" men or to blindly 
obey the rules. It is by making 
decisions, even wrong ones. 



believe now, and if we cannot 
make our choices now, how 
then, are we going to stand in 
the near future? 

Now regarding those com- 
pulsory room checks. They 
will not and cannot solve those 
problems of drinking, 
smoking, drug abuse, or 
women in the dorm. Those 
guilty will not be doing those 
things during room check; 
they will do it before or after 
room check. The faculty can 
counsel and advise those that 
need the extra push; other- 
wise, room check is a farce 
and will be sneered at by the 
culprits. 

Regarding television, a list 
of approved programs to view 
could be introduced which 
would require strict adher- 
ence; however, if an individual 
chooses to view another pro- 



this way we are not restricting 
the individual's freedom to 
choose. 

For example, if someone 
wants to watch "Three's 
Company" or "Charlie's An- 
gels" and there is no ap- 
proved program listed, then 
let him watch it. If he wants to 
feed his mind with junk food, 
there is no way the college can 
prevent it. Either he will 
watch it in the lounge or he 
I another place where 



the t 



; det- 



sted 



the 



Student Missionary Sends Greetings from Kwang-Ju, Korea 



Dear Editor: 

Greetings from Korea! It is 
3 real blessing being here. 
It's really hard to believe I've 
already been here over four 
monthsl Things are really 
going great! Kwang-Ju is a 
great city to be in, and the 
Lord is really blessing our 
work greatly here. The popu- 
lation is about 700,000. and 
the people are really friendly. 
The weather in Korea is just 
wonderful — it's just starting 
to get cool. 

Jesus sure has led my life in 
a great wayl This is going to 
be the best year of my life! 
Working for Jesus is the best 



work you can ever do! I've 
really learned to depend upon 
Christ more since I've been in 
Korea. Sometimes I don't 
know what to do in a situation, 
maybe with one of my stu- 
dents, but Jesus sure knows 
how to handle the situation! 
"Praise the Lord!" 

1 really miss SMC a lot and 
all my fi'iends, but Jesus has a 
great work for me to do here in 
Korea. If any of you ever feel 
the Lord giving you the im- 
pression in your life to be an 
SM, don't hold back. Jesus 
needs you! With much 
prayer, move forward in faith 



the southern accent 



Mmionary Qillege. 



n Maafonary College. 



Typeeeltere 



Advertising Manager 



n Frances AndrffM 



Primer 


Target Graphics 


TtSllr^lClV 


the editor arvj dassllled ub should be irelled to 
em Wsslonary CoHege, liillegodale, TO 3731S or 


LBttere to Ihe editor aha 


Id oJdrees themsetvee to Itenn of Interest and 


edlling wilhoul notlllcallon. Deadline (or letters is Sunday noon prior lo the 
Thurajy o( puWIcaion. Qsesined ab will (wt be eccepted after noon on 

Opinions expressed in letters to the editor end by-lined allclee are solely the 
opinion ot the author and do no neceesarliy rotdM the opinions ot the editors. 
Southern Missionary College Student Assoclallon, Southern Missionary 
CDllege, the SnenlTHlay Adventltl c^un:^ or the advenisers. 
^- 



claiming His promises and you 
will be the happiest person 
ever. Don't be afraid to serve 
Jesus in a foreign land — He 
will always be with you. 

When 1 first thought about 
being an SM I had a few 
hesitations but after talking to 
Mark Driskill, Rick Johnson, 
Dave Prest and all the other 
former SMs , my feelings of 
hesitation went away. Es- 
pecially praying about it and 
allowing Jesus to lead in my 
life 1 felt really confident. 
Looking back at it now, I can 
really see how Jesus has led 

If any of you want to know 
about Korea and our 
school work here, pit 
to me. I will tell you as much 
as I can! I would ask each of 
you to remember me in your 



prayers that Jesus will con- 
tinue to use me as an effective 
tool for Him. Also please 
remember all the SM's in your 
prayers. Write us when you 
can! We'd really love to hear 
from you! So, if you want to 
know more about mission life, 
write. I will always answer all 
the letters. 

I want to say a big hello to 
all my friends and to all the 
new students at SMC and the 
faculty, too. Jesus is really 
blessing, and I'm very excited 
to be working for Him! Each 
day is a new experience in 
Jesus! Miss and love you all! 
Remember the promise in 1 
Cor. 15:58. it really helps me 
a lot. 



rimental to his character. 

Christ never compels us to 
follow Him. Hejustshowsusa 
better way. We too can show 
our brother a better way to 
travel, yet the choice is his. 

Let me make some sug- 
gestions. Let us deal with the 
situation and not with the 
character of the guilty or the 
characters of the innocent. 
We all leave much room for 

building, but to reprimand the 
whole student body (guilty or 
innocent alike) is the most 
deplorable act the Adminis- 

must the innocent suffer for 
the guilty? The Adminis- 
tration should talk to the 
individual concerned. If he 
does not cooperate with the 
College, then the individual 
may be advised to leave SMC 
or his own accord or be 
expelled. 

There will be no blessing 
upon the College or the 
students if the attitude of 
worship is forced; sadly to say, 
no souls will be saved either. 
For to compel or restrict one's 
freedom of choice is neither 
right nor safe. God is my 
Judge, and this I freely 
choose! 




Thursday, October 11, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 

Student Wants Remedy for "Pounded- to-Death" Library Typewriters 



Dear Editor: 

There are some definite 
problems concerning the 
typewriters in the library that I 
would like the administration 
and faculty to be aware of. 

First of all, most teachers 
require papers, reports, re- 
search projects, etc., to be 
typed. It is almost impossible 
3 hand in a well-typed paper 
using the typewriters in the 
library in their present condi- 
. If you don't own your 
1 typewriter or don't know 



of one you can borrow, you are 
usually out of luck— especially 
if you are a village student. 

The next problem is one of 
scarcity. There are abou't 
2.000 students here at SWC. 
and this means that ther« are 
about 250 students ^rer type- 
writer. Could something pos- 
sibly be done to obtain more 
typewriters so the waiting 
lines won't be so long? I have 
personally waited for as long 
as an hour for a typewriter. 



Perhaps an SA project could 
be put into effect to get more 
typewriters. 

Concerning the condition of 
the present machines, they 
are in sad shape. There are 
five IBM selectrics and three 
(very ancient) Royal manuals 
available to students. The 
IBM's, which are used most of 
the time, are sluggish, and 
sometimes just plain nasty. 
They will sometimes add little 
extra things to what you 



typed, making your work look 
jumbled. Often certain letters 
will not type, so you must try 
several different typewriters 
before you can finish your 

I spoke to Mrs. Doherty, 
who is in charge of the 
typewriters, about this situa- 
tion. She said, "over a year 



the 



told I 



that the IBM selectrics 
worn out." This is obviously 
true because the library is 



.classified ads, 



open 75 hours a week and this 
means the typewriters get a 
lot of use. The IBM's were 
given to the college as a gift 
from the senior class of 1975, 
and they were used to begin 
with. After four years of 
constant use the typewriters 
have practically been pounded 
to death. 

Can something be done to 
correct this situation? 
Sincerely yours, 
Jane E. Toomajanian 



PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 


ANNOUNCEMENTS 


•To Big Al, The Kiddies 


•Secret Sister of Myron 


•Dear "Jack T.," Hope 


•35156: Thanks for the 


•Announcing a Sabbath 


Pal: Hope you have a 


Donesky: Please write to 


you had a nice time in 


attention this weekend. I 


School designed to meet 


wonderful birthday. May- 


him. 


Atlanta. We had a super 


sure needed it. Keep up 


the intellectual needs of the 


be you'll get a hatchet! Ha! 




time in Nashville! See you 


the good work. Junior 


college student. Come this 


Ha! 


•Dear 20572. I love you. 


around. Love. Melissa's 




week to view a controver- 




Good luck on your test this 


Answering Seivice 


•BDAFM's girl: I'm 


sial film, "Parable." and 


•To my two favorite 


week. Love, 90227 




glad things are better. 


discuss it afterwards. Stu- 


guys; Manuel Ovales and 




•D.W. at Union— SMC is 


Let's keep trying. 92624 


dents are the Sabbath 


Keith Mosley. Hello cuties! 


•Flavian, Nigel and 


looking forward to meeting 




School every week. Listen 


I see you guys had a great 


Doyle: Have a terrific 


you next week. My friends 




to a male quartet and join 


summer- I was planning on 


weekend. Will be thinking 


are your friends. "Drive 


•My Dearest Princess, If 


John Osborne in the study 


letting you know how nice it 


of you. Love ya all. Duff 


safe and be careful." Love, 


you have built castles in the 


of the lesson, all this week. 


is to have you around this 




Jody 


air your work need not be 


Oct. 13 at 9:50 a.m. in the 


year, but I was a little busy. 


•Dear 24698— Just want 




lost: that is where they 


Game Room of the Student 


Anyhow 1 love to have you 


to wish you a wonderful 


•Dear 59343, Your com- 


should be. Now put foun- 


Center. 


around one more year and 


weekend and especially a 


pany, smiles and good 


dations under them. Henry 




see your friendly and hand- 


good Sabbath. Love, 55968 


times are overwhelming. C 


David Thoreau & (Prince 




some face. I think Manuel 




ya, 19439 


Charming) 


•Federal Aid at SMC— a 


looks cute with his braces 


•Joe Lent, You are the 






discussion by Laurel Wells 


too! Have a great day 


nicest and sweetest secret 


•Dear 78370, Just want 


•K.W., Besides the fact 


and Robert Merchant Sun- 


guys!! 


brother a girl could ever 


to say you're a great room- 


that I'm now wet between 


day, Oct. 14 at 7 p.m. in the 




have. Minet 


mate, but try keeping your 


the ears & have made 


Talge Hall Chapel. All 


•Dear Rob, Thanks for 




side of the room clean. 


friends with John, I want to 


invited. 


the great Sabbath, d.j.h. 


•Dear 70753. I hear 


"Smile." 37905 


thank you for the tip. I feel 






you're desperate for love. I 




gobs better. Love. JB 


•Helpers needed to help 


•Mrs.Andrus, The next 


know some one who's got 


•Dear David Parsons, 




in the Kiddie Komer dur- 


time you take the weekend 


plenty! I love you too! 


Thanks for being there and 


•Dr. Lamb. We don't 


ing the Healthful Living 


off, use some of my hard 


11088 


listening. I'm changing my 


want you to misunderstand 


Fair at Northgate Mall Oct. 


earned alimony to get a 




major. Say hi sometime. 


so we take this opportunity 


21-24. For further informa- 


babysitter. Your husband 


•Dear Potsy, I love you 


Friends? Florence Night- 


to tell you that we really do 


tion, call Sharlene Partlo at 




buttchesl Your Frump 


ingale 


love you and your class is 


396-2959. 


•Dear Valentine Baby: 






special to each one of us. 




Love that nose!!! A pure 
physical attraction. Your 


•Dear Cesa Pena, Hi! 
Have a great day. From 


•Jim Irwins, Hi there! 
You're a great person. I 


With all our love and gobs 
of hugs & kisses. 2:00 p.m. 






ice cream tasted great, too 


your Secret Sis 


just wanted everyone on 


Marriage & the Family 


RIDE NEEDED 


(without the gum). Love, 




campus to know. I'm glad 


Class 




73928 


•Dear Tweetie Bird. I 


to be your secret sister. 




•Ride needed for two 




love you always and for- 


From me! 




people to Miami on 




•Dear Spring, Love was 


ever. From Your Twinkie 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 


Thanksgiving vacation. . . 


invented by God, but He 




•Blaine: Atlanta was 




Will help with expenses. 


won't mind if we borrow it. 


•78419— It's too bad 


wonderful thanks to you 


•The Communications 


Please contact Snow at ph. 


??? 


things aren't different. 


and an "Alien." 


club will be meeting Thurs- 


4621 or Edilia at ph. 4139. 




One Sad Person 




day. Oct. 11. at 7 p.m. in 


Thanx 


•Joan, I love you more 




•Chris and Randy: I love 


room 309, Lynn Wood Hall. 




than yesterday and less 




you both. You give me 


The featured guest at the 




than tomorrow. I always 
will love you. Have a nice 


•Menoochie: The weath- 
er grows cool. Don't add to 


something to smile about 
when everybody else is 


meeting will be Beth 
White, assistant director of 


LOST & FOUND 




day. Your love, Gary 


it. With affection, Petooch 


giving me a hard time. 


public relations, from Chat- 


•LOST: Glasses in green 






From someone who "looks 
good today" 


tanooga's Erlanger Hos- 
pital. Come and gain 


case. If found please call 
ph, 4422 for Joy. 












interesting insights into 








•Candy-0-You'restilla 


this area of P.R. work. 


•FOUrm: An umbrella 






9.5 in my book! Say Hi to 




in the Communications Lab 


Try all the G 


RANOLAS from 


Margo and Susan K., ok? 


•HISTORY AND ENG- 


in Library. Phone 396-2487 


the "GRAN 


OLA PEOPLE" 


Cheers Dr. Dan 

•To Legal Beagle, Snort, 
CJC and Debra Sue: 


LISH MAJORS: A joint 
club meeting is sponsoring 
the film "Henry V," Oct. 
16, 6:30 p.m. in Thatcher 


to identify and claim. 


/^/^^TCnV^ 




FOR SALE 


sSViHc-NATU 


RAL FOODS 


Thanks so very much for 
caring. I love ya. Pumpkin 


Hall. This fiill color 1945 
version is as timeless as 




•FOR SALE: 1 pair of 


COLLEGEDA 


LE, TENNESSEE 


•Aubrey Preston, Either 


Shakespeare himself and 
open to all students. Don't 


men's O'Brien ski trunks. 
Green with blue & white 






you hate cookies or I'm not 


forget English club organi- 


stripes. Size 32 brand 






the only secret sister you 


zational meeting after- 


new II See Cindy Weather- 


IL_ 




have. 


wards. 


all 









4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 11. 1979 

SMC Cafeteria Caters for 
Hang Gliding Competition 



The SMC cafeteria doesn't 
always supply food only for 
non-appreciative students. In 
fact, later this month, the 
cafeteria will cater to a crowd 
of 50,000 to 80,000 people— 
the competitors and spectators 
at the American Cup Inter- 
national Hang Gliding Cham- 
pionship on Lookout Moun- 






This past spring, when a 
catering deal fell through with 
Krystal Company, the hang 
gliding organizers contacted a 
friend at Wildwood Sanitar- 
ium, whom they'd met the 
previous year. Wildwood was 
asked to operate the con- 
cession stands, but they 
turned the offer down because 
of the size of the crowd. They 
did. however, refer the organ- 
izers to Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference, who in turn re- 
ferred them to Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

The organizers agreed to 
have SMC cater for the cham- 
pionship because many of the 
competitors are quite health- 
minded in order to be in good 
condition for the sport. Mc- 
Donalds. Arbys, and other 
fast-food chains in the area 
were turned down. It is 
expected that the competitors 
will appreciate the switch to 
vegetarian food. 

"We'll just be serving the 
same kind of food that we 
serve to the students here," 
explained Earl Evans, food 
service director. Prices will be 
somewhat higher, but that is 
necessary to cover expenses, 
not to make a profit. 

SMC will cater during each 
day of the competition except 
Saturday. Stands will be set 
up under the red-and-white 
striped tent which the College 
bought last summer to use on 
College Days and other big- 
crowd 1 



iquipment needed 1 
: stands. One 
is lending nine juice dispen- 
sers that would have cost over 
$3500. Mayfield Dairy Farms 
is donating the use of one of 
their trucks for hauling food to 
the site. Another person will 
loan his microwave oven. All 
food will be prepared and 
frozen ahead of time, then 
re-heated 
stands. 

The competition 
place Oct. 13-21 ; 
Space Inc. flying si__ . 
out Mountain in Dade County 
Georgia. 



L'ill take 
the Air 




Business Manager Announces 
Possible CK Expansion 



DMelissa Smith 

A feasibility study is being 
done by Selmon T. Franklin & 
Associates on the College 
Plaza to determine the possi- 
bility of expansion to accom- 
modate a larger Campus 




Division of 
JSursing is 
Given Grant 

DMelissa Smith 

The Division of Nursing has 
been awarded a $29,900 Cap- 
atation Grant by the govern- 
ment to promote health ser- 
vice education. 

"We are allotted a certain 
amount of money for each 
full-time, first year nursing 
student enrolled in our pro- 
gram," explained Nursing 
Director Ina Longway. "The 
grant is a supplement tuition 
and allows us to keep tuition 

The actual cost per hour for 
nursing is $140, but by receiv- 
ing grants, the students are 
only charged the same tuition 
rate as other SMC students. 

"Even though this is a 
government grant, ' ' added 
Longway, "we are under no 
obligations; there are no 
strings attached other than 

and a report to show effective 
spending." 

The grant is to be used for 
equipment, books, instruc- 
tors' salaries, renovations and 
alterations of buildings and 
in-service continuing educa- 
tion, but it may not be used for 
any religious instruction or 
purpose. 



Kitchen. 

"We want to enlarge the 
CK to about 3.000 to 5,000 
square feet." Business Man- 
ager Richard Reiner stated. 
"We will have to either move 
the laundromat or build a 
separate building for a new 
CK." 

Because the eatery is a 
break-even operation, the vol- 
ume of sales would have to 
increase or higher prices 
would have to be charged to 
accommodate the raise in 

Reiner explained that a 
price hike is less favorable, 
and also less likely since sales 
would probably grow as a 
result of the newer and more 
convenient facility. 

The feasibility study should 
be completed in three months 
and if a separate building is 
opted for, construction will 
begin next summer. The site 
of the current CK would 
possibly be converted into, 
office space. 




Shawnee Mission Medical Center Needs You 



THE CAMPUS SHOP NOW CARRIES ART SUPPLIES! 




396-2174 
The 
CAMPUS SHOP 



•ACRYLIC PAINT 

•OIL PAINT 

•PAINT BRUSHES 

•DRAWING PENCILS 

•ILLUSTRATION BOARD 

•MANY OTHER ART SUPPLIES \g#S <s 




\= 



street beat 



Thursday, October U, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



path Qzn\ty 



Do you think SMC should sponsor another Ingathering Field Day next year? 



Victor Czerkasij. freshman, communications-broadcasting. Peckskille, NY: I 
didn't go this year. Last time I did, they took me to the police station for 3 hours. 
But it's a good day to get your homework done. 



Bert Ringer, freshmi 
we need to support i 
Ingathering is to me 



1, theology. Bryant. Ala.: Yes. As college SDA students, 
jr church and its projects. To me the greatest reason for 
t people on their level and share Christ's love with them. 



Laura Kuhn. freshman, nursing. Oshawa. Ontario: I didn't go this year, but I 
still think it's a good idea. It gives the kids a chance to catch up on their 
homework or witness if they want to. 

vistry. Louisville. Ky.: Yes. Gives the kids an 



Ron Barrow, sophomore, physical education, CoUegedale, Tenn.: Yes we dol! 
Ingathering is a way for the kids in our church to get out in the world and 
witness, plus a way for non-SDA's to see what we stand for and realize that the 
funds we raise help the community in time of need. 



JaniHanson. sophomore. English. CoUegedale. Tenn.: I did go Ingathering this 
year, but in general I don't particularly enjoy it. 1 feel uncomfortable asking 
people for money, however, I believe that meeting people and sharing Jesus is a 
(positive) aspect of the program. 

Evan Chesney. Junior. English. Cleveland. Tenn. : Oh yes, I was up to my neck 
in studies, and accomplished a whole lot. I'm not much of an Ingatherer, but it's 
great tor those who can do it. I'd just as soon donate SIO. 

Gary Thurber. sophomore, religion. Charlotte, NC: Yeah, I think so. It's a good 
opportunity for a lot of kids to witness that ordinarily wouldn't have the guts to. 



Debra Gainer, senior. English-journalism 
should, because the students appreciate a d 
going Ingathering. 



Hamburg. Penn.: I think they 
y off from classes with the option of 




Annual Pops Concert Set 
for this Saturday Night 



WSMC 



Cont. from p. 1 



DVa! Swans 

The annual Pops Concert 
will be presented by the Artist 
Adventure Series this Satur- 
day night at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 

This 

d by thi 

College— SMC Concert Band, 
directed bv Robert Anderson; 
College Chorale, directed by 
Don Runyan; SMC Symphony 
Orchestra, conducted by Orlo 
Gilbert; and Die Meistersing- 
ers, directed by Dr. Marvin 
Robertson. 

Some of the songs will be 
"Westside Story," "Bella 
Bimba," "Jazz Pizzacato," 
and "The Green Leaves of 
Summer." In addition, the 
Die Meistersingers will sing a 



tribute to American sports. 

Seating will be arranged 
around long tables, rather 
than uniform rows of chairs, to 
create a dinner concert setting 
for the audience. 

There is no admission 




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

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 
tXfice hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. m(9\ 
Monday-Friday ^J^i 

6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 39&-2101 




Though WSMC first learned 
of the satellite in 1974, con- 
crete plans weren't made until 
1977. At that time a repre- 
sentative from the satellite 
planning office came and 
helped the station select a site 
for the receiver. After the site 
had been chosen, a team of 
technicians surveyed for any 
technical interference. 

Self said WSMC will be the 
First one of the receiver sta- 
tions to be completed in 
Tennessee, Georgia or Ala- 

City Now 
Enforcing 
Parking Law 

The city of CoUegedale has 
begun to strictly enforce the 

parking a vehicle opposite the 
flow of traffic. 

This ordinance concerns 
mainly those who park in front 
of the gymnasium. All cars 
parked in front of. the gym 
must be facing north (toward 
the Village Market). Failure to 
park in the right direction will 
result in a parking ticket of S3. 
If this ticket is not paid within 
ten days, it will be increased 

$5. 

The ordinance has been a 
city law for many years but 
has not been strictly enforced. 
The main reason for the law is 
that it is dangerous to pull out 
into the other lane to park. 

The city also wants to 
remind residents that bicycles 
are considered vehicles by the 
law and are required to be 
ridden with the flow of traffic. 

Those jogging along the city 
roads are requested to run 
facing the traffic and in single 
file. This is not a city 
ordinance but is suggested for 
one's own protection. 



Steven dickerhoff 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. October 11, 1979 

Secret Brother Finally Answers 

Dear Secret Sis, 

Sorry I've taken so long to 
reply, but you know how it is. 
I was sitting around the room 
and I didn't feel like doing 
anything, so 1 decided to write 
you back. 

Thanks for the cookies you 
sent me about three weeks 
ago. I just got them and 
they're still kind of fresh. I 
usually don't get any impor- 
tant mail, just that stuff the 
dorm sends out about missing 
worships and the letters the 
Dean of Students sends out 
about wearing blue jeans, so I 
usually don't check my mail- 
box. But I looked in there 
yesterday and found a slip 
saying I had a package at the 
desk. The desk worker finally 
found it and dusted it off for 
me. The cookies were pretty 
good. They were the first 
green cookies I had ever 

About the questions you 
asked in your first letter, I was 
a business major; I lived in 
Atlanta; and I had three 



Greenleaf Publishes Review 



sisters. When your second 
letter came, 1 was majoring in 
biology, living in Pittsburgh, 
and I had three sisters and a 
brother. When your last letter 
arrived three weeks ago, I was 
majoring in history, living in 
Orlando, and I had three 
sisters, one brother, two 
brothers-in-law, three nieces, 
and a nephew graduating from 
the Loma Linda University. I 
will try to write back a little 
quicker next time. 

Since you are ray "Secret" 
Sister. I'm supposed to try and 
find out who you are. I have a 
few questions I want you to 
answer about yourself to give 
me a start. What is your 
major? What grade are you 



The History Teacher, a 
major history journal, has 
asked Dr. Floyd Greenleaf, 
chainnan of the history de- 
partment, to write a book 
review for the journal. 

The book review Dr. Green- 
leaf will be writing covers A 
History of Latin American, by 
Robert Jones Shafer of Syra- 
cuse University. "This book i 



review on Essays in Under- 
standing Latin America by 
Kalman H. Silvert. Usually 
The History Teacher does not 
use unsolicited material, but 
after reading the review, they 
published it and asked Dr. 
Greenleaf to do another one. 

Dr. Greenleaf considers The 
History Teacher the finest 
journal the US has regarding 



all levels and 



Nicaragua Mission Pullout Explained 



in? Where 

And. what a . 

your third cousins (on your one of the newest full-sized the teaching of history, 

mother's side)? K you think textbooks on Latin America," The journal is a quarteriy 

these questions will make it explained Dr. Greenleaf. publicat 

too easy for me, you can omit jhe editors of The History teaching 

the initials of your third cous- jeacher became acquainted devotes a major portion 

in. with Dr. Greenleaf s work space to critiques on ve 

You mentioned in one of when he submitted a book books dealing with histoi 
your letters that you never see 
me around campus and that 
!'m not in any of your classes. 
I was wondering how you 

know I m -cm any of your MISSIONS POTPOURRI 

classes if you have never ^p-en ^y^*.i^^ ^^ 

me around? 

Well, 1 hope you have a nice . ^ i • , _l j • 

week and keep those cards All peOplC mtereStCa m 

and cookies conung. StUdCHt MiSSionS Site itl- 

vited to stop by and ask 
questions in the Student 
Center from 3 - 5 pm. this 
Sabbath. 



Last May the workers at 
Tasba Raya Mission in Nica- 
ragua, including five student 
■ s from SMC found 



ary 






Nicaragua. 

'llie lives of the 
were not actually threatened, 
but the continuous outbreats 
of violence were getting closer 
to the mission located ap- 
proximately 300 miles north- 
east of the capitol, Managua. 
Also the shortage of many 
supplies made it very difficult 
to operate the clinics. 

The College' set up the 
mission eight years ago and 
has since sent students^^^nd 
funds to operate the yfuission 
for the Miskito Indians. 

SMC had planned to turn 
their mission over to the 
Nicaragua Mission in the 
summer of 1980, but because 
of civil war in the country, the 
College felt that it should pull 



out one year early, 
turned over the entire inven- 
tory and buildings to the 
Nicaragua Mission. 

The Adventist Church in 
Nicaragua had requested con- 
tinued involvement by the 
College, but after Dr. Frank 
Knittel and Dr. Floyd Green- 
leaf visited the country, they 
decided that it would be wise 
to end the student missionary 
program in Tasba Raya. They 
are. however, contemplating 
some financial assistance to 
help the Nicaragua Mission to 
operate Tasba Raya and also 
to compensate for the early 
withdrawal of SMC. 

Dr. Greenleaf feels that the 



student missionary program 
has had a marked effect on the 
living conditions of the Mis- 
kito Indians. Their health 
habits have improved; ap- 
proximately 75 people have 
joined the church; and the 
economy has grown because 
the mission provided trans- 
portation for the Indians to sell 
their produce in the citj'. 

Mike and Norma Barber, 
former directors of Tasba 
Raya are now working at the 
Adventist hospital in the Val- 
ley of the Angels, Honduras. 
The College's agreement with 
them still has one mote year to 
go, so SMC is sharing the 
financial support of the couple 
with the hospital for the next 





Send your letters 
to the ACCENT 



[ I 



NEED A CHALLENGE? 

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. 
RNs needed in Psychiatrics and Med- 
Surg. Ward Secretaries are also 
needed. 

On October 25 our Personnel 
Director and Director of Nursing will 
be visiting SMC. Watch for posters 
or call ph. 4282 for an appointment. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium Hospital 

197 N Washington Avenue 
Battle aeek, Miciiigan 49016 



EARN $80 TO $100 A 
MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
PLASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 



Tliursday, October 11, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



When Something Good and Holy Dies 



He remembered the first 
stark moment in this place. 
His eyes had been used to the 
clear, eternal scenery of the 
desert; his lungs accustomed 
to the refreshing vitality of the 
dry desert winds. When he 
was thrust into this "cozy" 
corner, his nostrils had been 
filled with the vilest of 
stenches: his eyes, growing 
used to the darkness, reeled at 
the filth of the scene. The 
floor of the small cell, covered 
with a mixture of mire and 
straw, was to provide for all of 
his needs. 

But now, in the gross mo- 
notony of the place, he hears 
ominous sounds. In the 
clanking keys and jostling 



John mcvay 



body, too, thrashes into the 
dust of the courtyard. A 
toughened, tanned officer, 
looking on from a comer of the 
arena, vomits. Another sol- 
dier picks up the head by the 
hair and plants it on a silver 
platter. Herodias receives the 
"prize" with fiendish satisfac- 



armor, he reads his fate. As 
he is dragged into the court- 
yard, the sun, which has so 
long been his friend, bUnded 
him. Desperately he longs to 
shield his eyes, but two burly 
soldiers deprive him of that 
comfort. In the surrealistic 
haze of the prison courtyard 
he sees the clock, and his 
worst suspicions are realized. 
A stout, stony-faced soldier 



counting 
onyou. 




Red Cross. 
The Good Neighbor. 



We Consider 
Quality and Value 

ffAP 

mcKee BaKinc companv 



spits into his hands and rubs 
his calluses together. Picking 
up a heavy, axe-like weapon, 
he tests its sharpness. Rais- 
ing it above his head he brings 
it down with an accompanying 
grunt. In one mighty blow it 
cuts through skin, muscle, 
tendon and bone, and the 
head of the holy man rolls into 
the dust, spewing blood on 
those standing nearby. The 

ENERGY. 

We can't afford 

to waste it. 



nod of Herod. One day of 
indulgence, one party m ca- 
change for the life of the 
greatest of the prophets — 
whatatoIU The horror of that 
day pierces the centuries and 
declares that every night of 
feasting and every over-indul- 
gence commands its price. 
Whenever we repeat the feast 
of Herod, on whatever scale, 
something good and holy dies. 





Religious Liberty Club Presents Issues 



DJerome Clark 

Laurel Wells, director of 
Student Finance, and Robert 
Merchant, treasurer, will 
speak to the students on 
"Federal Aid at SMC," at 7 
p.m.. Oct. 14 at Talge Hall. 
Wells will explain various 
federal programs that provide 
loans and grants to students 
and will tell how much money 
is available to SMC students 
in each program. Merchant 
will cover other federal pro- 
grams that provide financial 
assistance to academic de- 
partments such as physics, 
chemistry, biology or nursing. 

Feeling that the question of 



fede 



•chial 



schools is too big to be tackled 
in one meeting, the campus 
Religious Liberty Club has 
decided to have two consecu- 
tive meetings on the topic. 



The first will be at 7 p.m., 
Nov. 1! in Thatcher Hall when 
Dr. Frank Knittel, College 
president, and Glenn McCol- 
pin, local Adventist attorney, 
will speak on "Federal Aid to 
Parochial Schools." The 
speakers will present their 
different points of view, then 
will be open for questioning by 
a panel of students and mem- 
bers of the audience. 

The next meeting will be at 
7 p.m., Dec. 9, also in 
Thatcher Hall. The film 
"Magnificent Heritage" will 
be shown. It portrays John 
Leland and James Madison 
working to produce the First 
Amendment to the US Consti- 
tution which safeguards reli- 
gious liberty. 



issues involved in the struggle 
for religious liberty. A current 
issue is labor unions. Bill 
4774, now in Congress, in- 
cludes an amendment to allow 
persons whose conscience 
won't permit them to join a 
labor union to pay an amount 
equivalent to union dues to a 
non-religious charity. It is 
hoped that the amendment 
will pass both houses before 
Congress adjourns for Christ- 

The Religious Liberty Ci 
is looking for a young lady lO 
participate in club leadership, 
helping to keep students in- 
formed of current issues. 
Anyone who is interested 
should contact Terry Bateman 
(ph. 4998) or Dr. Clark (ph. 
4289 or 396-2303). After all, 
religious liberty concerns 
everyone. 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. October 11, 1979 



Sports 



Velasco Steals Men's 
Softball Championship 



D Diane Gainer 

Velasco slipped past Tuuri 
to clinch the Men's League 
Softball Championship with a 
one-run lead in the final game 
of the season. 

Tuuri claimed the lead early 
in the game when David 
Miller was awarded a base on 
balls and later rounded the 
bases to make the first run. 
Base hits by Joshua Zaran- 
dona and Keith Mosley, and a 
two-base hit by Mike Dowell 
were also turned into runs to 
give Tuuri a 4-0 lead over 
^Velasco in the top of the third 
inning. 

Velasco answered with a 
base hit, and his runner was 
batted in by Culpepper to 
make the score 4-1. (Velasco 
suffered a leg injury making it 



RAs & Deans 
Sweep Dorm 
Tournament 

DDJane Gainer 

The Men's RAs and Deans 
remained undefeated in the 
Men's Club Softball Tourna- 
ment to capture the 1979 
championship title. 

First eliminarion rounds 
were played Thursday, Oct. 4, 
with the RAs and Deans 
sweeping first floor, 4-0, and 
the Jones-Village team 
squeezing by second floor, 
8-7. Third floor pushed past 
Jones-Village. 7-3, in the play- 
off round. 

The championship game, 
Oct. 7. was taken by the RAs 
and Deans, with a 4-0 victory 
r third floor. 




necessary for him 
substitute 

Mosley scored again in the 
fourth inning, widening 
Tuuri's lead to 5-1. Tryon 
slugged a long ball out to right 
field for a two-base hit in the 
bottom of the fourth but was 
stopped by three successive 

Zarandona and Dowell got 
base hits and were batted in 
with a two-base hit by Meyer 
and a hard grounder to short- 
stop by Mark Tuuri. 

Velasco's team abruptly 
leaped to life in the bottom of 
the fifth when Tryon hit a 
home run, batting in team 
members Rouse, Boyd and 
Culpepper and bringing Ve- 
lasco up to a threateningly 
close score of 5 runs to Tuuri's 
7. 

Tuuri seemed to choke un- 
der the pressure of Velasco's 
comeback and gave up the 
next inning without a hit. 
Lopes made a base hit for 
Velasco and was batted in by 
Velasco and Culpepper for a 
sixth-inning score of 7-6. 

Tuuri got one hit in the 
seventh inning but wasn't able 
to score. Rouse got on base 
for Velasco and tagged up 
after a long fly to right field by 
Tomer to tie the score 7-7 in 
the last inning. 

An extra inning was played, 
and tension mounted as Tuuri 
gave up the first half without 
scoring. Mayes and Lopes got 
on base for Velasco. and Ned 
Velasco came through with a 
base hit to bat Mayes in for 
the winning run. 

The final score was 8-7, with 
Velasco emerging 
Fine sportsmanship 
hibited by both 1 




SCOREBOARD 



Women's 

#5 Kryger 5 

#4 Ratledge 3 

#3 Uzelac 2 

#1 Wygal 1 

#2 Sandstrom 

#6 Staes 

Men's Eastern 



Knight 2 

Stone 1 

West 

Men's Western 



Halverson 
Stephens 



THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS 



GROCERIES 

Green Giant Corn — Whole Kernel and Cream, 17 o 

Jiffy Pop Popcorn, 5 oz. 

Tang Breakfast Drink, 27 oz. 

Magic Shell Ice Cream Topping. 7.8 oz. 

Contadina Tomato Sauce, 8 oz. 

Tropican Fruit Drinks, 10 oz. 

Carnation Slender Diet Bars, 8 pk. 

Coist^par Soap, Bath Size 



VILLAGE MARKET 

A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 



\/.3S *7 

THE 



1/LcSSB UBBAB7 

Southern Missionor? CoUegs 

CoUegedole, Tennaasee 37M5 




ioutbein Missionary College, CoUegedale, Tennessee, February 12, 1954 



Dan T. Moore to Lecture Horold Miller Hall Dedicated; 

2;„;H^S'^5^S^£^. Reynolds Is Guest Speaker 

Picture Unveiled 
in MiUer Hall Lobby 

llK Fine Arts Building at Southern 
Missionary College was dedicated Feb- 



teliigence Headquarters in Cairo 
Eeypt This organization and its af 


was promoted to tl 
.aSriniteidTmi 
the pub",' TO°onc 
E°lmmie°MSiI'e°i 


tary dress because 


active diit> throughout the Middle 


m,a,„„ „ b, Ijceuo 


„.ket 


Gardner Writes 
Fourth RC Book 

Mo/'i'fii! A hifih caste boi ol 


Ab rnflth> i^ tht 
Charles Morgan 


e president 

s the first \eep 


her fourth book to be iccept d as a 
riadinp course book for tie & \^nth 


ton Jimmi Daws 
and Ion T^trj Via7 


»s kennv Bo)n 


l£\Z'V Ga'rdnm Upt for' t.n 


,„ ,alla.,o„ of ,h 


ne. offieer. 


iC^^tre'l,^^^^ 


sponsored b) tht Ja 


m™„'^t;F,l;'D;' 



Thwjb) Lh'U I Hill. 

course booki VrFltten bj ^ 



The- Ridio Department of 
Conference has announced 
for promoting missions 









Jaycees Progress 

CoUegedale Junior Ch: 




by the J:i,Le < .nd 



Colporteur Club Organizes; 

Programs Recorded SvOZlSOr EsSOV Coiltest 

On Tape Available ^ Houston MHRmMN ^^_^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

/ear is to prepare men 
fomen for this task. I am confic 
lat out leader will be calling m 
:udents from this colle-ge into 



TdleTo "^Southern Memories" Awartls 

.tend our r.ee,,npwh,eh shall eon (g/^pgjg^ Pfjggg f^ fy/flffgfS 




2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. October 18, 1979 



Alumni Homecoming Held This Weekend 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's Annual Alumni Home- 
coming Weekend will be held 
Oct. 18-21 , honoring the 
classes of 1929, 1954, and 
1969. Approximately 1000 
Alumni are expected to at- 

The weekend begins on 
Thursday evening with the 
first session of the mini- 
senunar classes. The semi- 
nars will be held in two-hour 
blocks on Thursday, Friday 
and Sunday. Continuing edu- 
cation credit is available for 
those who attend all six hours. 
There will be a S3 fee for those 
receiving credit, otherwise 
there will be no charge. Any- 



one is invited to attend. 

Four seminars are offered. 
Dr. Ray Hefferlin, professor of 
physics, will give a class on 
"Getting About in the Soviet 
Union." He and his family" 
have recently returned from 
Russia, and he.will be illustra- 
ting his topics with slides and 
personal experiences. This 
will start at 7 p.m., Thursday, 
in Daniells Hall, Room 24. 



Bruce Gerhart, 
professor of English, will hold 
a seminar on "The Death of 
the Round Table." He will 
trace the history of God's 
master plan through 2500 
years of Western literature, 
art and philosophy. The 



seminar begins at 7:30 p.m. in 
Room 111, Daniells Hall. 

Ellen Gilbert, associate 
professor of nursing, will give 
a seminar dealing with that 
very common mental distur- 
bance—depression. She calls 
it "the silent complication." 
Gilbert will offer information 
on different kinds of depres- 
sion and how to deal with 
them. Starting time is 7:30 
p.m., in Herin Hall, Room 
100. 

Finally, Elder Jerry Glad- 
son, associate professor of 
religion, will offer a seminar 
on the wisdom books of the 
Bible: Proverbs, Job, Eccle- 
siastes and the Song of Solo- 
mon. Gladson feels that these 



books are the most neglected 
in the Old Testament, and he 
calls his seminar "Orphans in 
the Household of Faith." It 
begins at 7:30 p.m. Thursday 
in Room 103, Herin Hall. 

On Friday evening, Elder 
William Kuester, member of 
the honor class of 1929, will be 
the speaker for the 8 p.m. 
vespers program in the Physi- 
cal Education Center. Also 
featured will be SMC's Sym- 
phony Orchestra, which 
toured the Orient in May. It 
will give the missions empha- 
sis in music, slides and verbal 

On Sabbath morning, ser- 
vices will be held in the 



Physical Education Center at 
8:30 and 11:15 a.m. The 
speaker will be Elder Alfred 
C. McClure, president of the 
Kentucky-Tennessee Confer- 
ence and a member of the 
class of 1954. 

At 3 p.m. Saturday, the 
SMC music department will 
present a sacred concert in the 
Collegedale Church, featuring 
the band and choral groups. 

At 8 and 9:50 p.m. Saturday 
evening, the Sons of the 
Pioneers, long-time favorites 
of Western music buffs, will 
give two performances to ac- 
comodate all alumni, stu- 
dents, and community mem- 
bers. Tickets may be pur- 
chased at the Student Center. 



■ ■ scuibem mssioncii y cdleoe ■ ■ ■ 

the southern accent 




Sons of the Pioneers to Sing Here 



As a part of the Alumni 
Homecoming celebration, 
SMC will present the western 
singing group, the Sons of the 
Pioneers, Saturday night. Oct. 
20, in the Physical Education 
Center. There will be two 
performances at 8 and 9:50 



The Sons of the Pioneers are 
probably the most famous 
country-western group in the 
entertainment world. For half 
a century, their distinctive 
harmonies have conjured up 



images of sagebrush, camp- 
fires and cowboys. 

The legend began in 1934 
when Leonard Slye, later to 
become known as Roy Rogers, 
organized the little-known 
Pioneer Trio. The original 
three later became five, with 
the new name "Sons of the 
Pioneers." Bob Nolan and 
Tim Spencer, original trio 
members, wrote for the group, 
including such Western clas- 
sics as "Tumbling Tumble- 
weed," "Coo! Waters," and 



"Room Full of Roses." 

The Sons of the Pioneers 
have appeared in more than 
300 television programs and 
more than lOO motion pic- 
tures, appearing with such 
stars as John Wayne, Bing 
Crosby and Gene Autry. They 
have sold over 20 million 
record albums, and they hold 
all-time box office records for 
live appearances in such 
places as the Salt Palace 

Cont. on p. 7 



SA Plans to Make a Deal 



DLes Musselwhite 

On Saturday night, the 27th 
of October, at approximately 
10:30 p.m., (or whenever the 
WSMC benefit is over), the 
Student Association will once 
again go into action. 

Student Services will be 
sponsoring the popular and 
well-known game show, 
"Let's Make a Deal." It is 
expected that several hundred 
students will be on hand, fully 
decked out in their simple or 
outrageous costumes hoping 
to be a contestant in the game. 
In their possession will be 
treasured items that they wish 
to trade in on a deal. 

There will be many oppor- 
tunities to win outstanding 
prizes. The value of these 
prizes range from an average 
deal of S5, S25, S50 or even 
more, all the way to the big 
deal which could be worth 
$350 or more! Of course, as in 



the television game sh&w, 
there will be many opportu- 
nities to get zonked, as well. 

Tickets for the "Let's Make 
a Deal" program may be 
purchased at the Student 
Center or the SA office for SI 
and this may be placed on 
your ID card. Only those 
ticket holders who are in 
costume will be eligible to be 
contestants. Each wUl fill out 
his name on a card and place it 
in a box as he enters the gym. 
Then the contestants will be 

^inside... - 

Letters to the Editor 
Rebuilding Brunson Home 
Classified Ads 



drawn in view of the entire 
audience. Also, at least five 
contestants will be selected by 
the master of ceremonies be- 
So let your imagination 
wander. Of course, modesty 
and good taste are always in 
order. Whether you want to 
be a contestant in the SA's 
"Let's Make a'TJi^al" pro- 
gram or simply wish to take a 
date and spectate, go by the 
Student Center and get your 
ticket. (And you thought the 
Oldywed game was good....) 



p.4 
p. 6 
p. 8 



The Sons ofthe Pioneers, clockwise from upper left; Rusty Richards, 
Billy Liebert. Dale Warren, Rome Johnson and Roy Lanham. 

Twenty-Two Chosen for 
1979-80 Who's Who 



OMelissa Smith 

Twenty-two students were 
chosen to be listed in the 
1979-80 Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Universities and Colleges... 
These were submitted by the 
Who's Who Nominating Com- 
mittee and approved by the 
Faculty Senate. 

The students are Debra 
Gainer, George Graves, John 
Henson, Johnny Lazor, Rex 
Leatherwood, Sandie Lehn, 
Tarsee Li, John McVay and 
Rita Miller. The list continues 
with Carolyn Niemeyer, Terri 
Prins. David Ruiz, Mark Rum- 
sey. Del Shutte, Gay Stan- 



away. Matt Staver, Mark | 
Tuuri and Brian Wilcox. 

A short biography of each I 
person will be included in the I 



"There is not a s 
for a Who's Who," explained I 
Dr. Paul Gebert, chairman of | 
the nominating 
"But they should show social I 
and spiritual leadership in 
dorm or campus life as well as 
have a GPA above 3.00. This 
leadership should not specif- 
ically be in their field of | 



\ Alumnus Artist Gives Show 



Bill Read, well-known 
Southern artist will have a 
one-man show at Southern 
Missionary College during the 
annual Alumni Homecoming 
weekend. Oct. 18-21. 

Read, one of the members 
of the honor class of 1954, will 
show a wide variety of por- 
traits, scenic views, and still 
life in the McKee Library 
between the hours of 10 a.m. 
and 10 p.m. on Thursday, 10 
a.m. and 5 p.m. on Friday, 
and 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. on 
Saturday, Oct. 18, 19, 20 
respectively. 

A native of Miami, Read has 
■had recent shows in that city, 
Washington, D.C., San An- 
tonio. New York and Vienna. 
A free lancer for the past 
several yeafrs, he gives about 
40 shows a year. 

He holds the BA degree 
from SMC. the MA from the 
University of Maryland, and 
he has done graduate work at 



the University of Miami. 

Previous to his art career 
he had taught at Takoma 
Academy and Sligo School in 
Washington, D.C., and 
Greater Miami Academy. 

He has done paintings for 
several national businesses, 
including McDonald's execu- 
tive offices, Coca-Cola execu- 
tive offices in Miami, and 
various banks in the South- 
eastern United Sates. Several 
famous people have commis- 
sioned him to do paintings for 
them, including Sam Snead 
and "Doc" Sevemson. 

Read was commissioned to 
do a series of paintings for the 
General Conference that were 
shown in Vienna. He will have 
slides of these works at the 
McKee Library Exhibition. 

His paintings have made 
the covers of several maga- 
zines, including the Sunshine 
Artist, the US art magazine. 



Senate Reports 



The first reading on a bill to 
appropriate $3000 for lighting 
the recently refmished tennis 
courts was made in the Stu- 
dent Senate last Monday 
evening. This appropriation 
will be funded by the excess 
money left by last year's SA. 
The total cost for the lighting 
is $7500 of which the College 
will pay S4500. 

This bill is the recommen- 
dation for the Senate to pre- 



the 



bill 



the 



student body for approval. 
(The constitution states that 
any expenditure $1000 or over 
must be authorized by the 
general assembly.) This bill 
will be voted on i 




Senate meeting, Oct. 29, and 
then will be presented to the 
students at a later date. 

The Senate also appointed 
two members to the publica- 
tion sub-committee. They are 
Paul Janzen and Roger Burke. 
The SA vice-president, the 
publication editors and the 
sponsors are standing mem- 
bers of the sub -committee. 
Also Senator Vivienne Brown 
brought up the problem of the 
telephone system on campus. 
Brown and four other sena- 
tors. Patti Gentry, Ed Kep- 
linger, Daivd Ruiz and Dale 
Williams were assigned to 
look into the situation. 

The last il 



the Michigan Consortium for drawn up. Each week. 



Thursday, October 18, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

STC's Annual 
Gatlinburg 
Color Trip 
Set for Oct. 27 

Leslie Smith 

The annual Gatlinburg 
Color Trip will be held Sat- 
urday, Oct. 27. The trip is 
sponsored by Sigma Theta Chi 
(Women's Club). 

Sabbath School and church 
will be held at Cades Cove, 
then after lunch, there will be 
a 3'/3-mile hike to the chim- 
neys. At sundown, vespers 
will be held at the base of the 

_ J- r I. ' chimneys. 
Sandie Lehn -' 

After vespers, everyone will 

be free to go into Gatlinburg. 

Those who want to eat supper 

in town should bring their own 

money. Those who do not 

want to eat in town should 

teaching bring a sack lunch. The vans 

jobs. will be returning to SMC 

This program is still in the around 12 p.m. 

exploratory stages, and 

meanwhile, former student There will be a cover charge 

missionaries on the SMC for Sabbath dinner. The food 

campus are organizing a club will be catered from the 

to support SM's who are cafeteria. 

currently overseas. At the Sign-up sheets will be in 

first organizational meeting, a Thatcher Hall one week before 

prayer list of current SM's was the trip. The space is limited, 




I Grant, sponsor; Beverly Johnson, secretary; David Ruiz, 
pastor. Photo by Sandie Lehn 

Possibility of Overseas 
Student Teaching Probed 

DTammy Taylor 

Education majors at SMC nities for 
may one day have the oppor- jobs, 
tunity to do their student 
teaching overseas. This pos- 
sibility is being developed 
through the Student Missions 
program. 

Michigan State University is 
already experimenting with 
sending student teachers 
They have formed 



sign up early. The vans will 



ill be selected from the be leaving ii 

list for special prayer. Then- Hall at 9 a.m. sharp, 
names will be published in 

The Southern Accent, and the Mo^e detailed information 

SM's themselves wUl be noti- ^ju t,e printed in the Campus 



fied ahead of time which week chatter, and letters will be 
students at SMC will be gent to the women in Thatcher 
especially praying for them. j^all. 



Overseas Student Teaching, 
and they've invited SMC to 
join them in this pilot pro- 
gram. It is Michigan State's 
goal to make the program an 
international one. 

According to tentative 
plans, students who teach 
overseas would receive credit 
for that rather than for student »«-.ii. 

TtSSX^:^^rS. BEOG Gives $1 Million 
rosrlirrs?e"r in 833 Student Grants 

many students would consider DRobin DiDonato 
the overseas experience well The Basic Educational Op 
worth the extra time. The portunity Grant, totaling 
experience would give pro- million dollars 

awarded to 833 students 

this school year. The BEOG They feel that 

has experienced 

dous growth due 



spective teachers bette 
chances for jobs in the U.S. as 
well as opening up opportu- 



NEED A CHALLENGE? 

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. 
RNs needed in Psychiatrics and Med- 
Surg. Ward Secretaries are also 
needed. 

On October 25 our Personnel 
Director and Director of Nursing will 
be visiting SMC. Watch for posters 
or call ph. 4282 for an appointment. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium (Hospital 

197 N Washington Avenue 
Battle Creek, Micl-ilgan 49016 



The Student Finance office 
ts received a notice from the 
far, has been government to encourage stu- 
dents to apply for the BEOG. 
worthy 
students who could obtain the 
BEOG don't because they feel 
and don't 



the U.S 
passing of the they 
Middle Income Students As- apply 
sistance Act of 1978, which 
entitles more students to be 
given the grant," said Laurel 



A half-time student, taking 
t least six credit hours, could 
:ceive up to $900 a year 0^ 
WeUs. director of Student $450 per semester. A student 
Finance. enrolled for eight 

During the school year of hours could 
1978, of the 1800 students year - ""= 
enrolled. 1383 students re- "The BEOG is a gift," says 



to twelve 
e $1350 a 
S675 each semester. 
The BEOG is a gift,' 






Fred Fuller 

Collegedale Agent 




4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 18, 1979 

Opinions 

SA Senate Petitions Talge Deans to Change Evening Worship Schedule 



Dear Editor: 

The following letter is a 
copy of a letter sent to Dean 
Schlisner with instructions for 
it to be sent to Dean Campbell 
and The Southern Accent. It 
deals with the worship situa- 
tion in Talge Hall. 

Dear Mr, Schlisner: 

Prior to our last Senate 
meeting on Monday, Oct. 15, 
1979, several requests were 
made that the subject of the 
present worship schedule be 
put on the agenda. After 
spending considerable time 
discussing the acclaimed pro- 
blems of the present worship 
schedule, a solution was sug- 
gested and the Student As- 
Senate came to a 
decision. Before 
reaching this decision, several 



problems were pointed out by 
the Senate members. These 
are just a few of the more 
important reasons brought up 
in the Senate: 

1] Worships at 9:30 and 10 
p.m. do not allow sufficient 
choice to the residents of 
Talge Hall and overall are not 
convenient to students. 

2] It creates a problem in 
that each resident must be in 
the dorm by 10 p.m. even 
though curfew isn 't until 10:30 
p.m. It makes the 11 p.m. 
curfew for seniors meaning- 

uted 



solution as far as the majority 
is concerned. Some students 
prefer to have their own 



Reiner Proposes Solution for 
Library Typewriter Problem 



Dear Editor: 

We were fortunate enough 
to receive a copy of the letter 
written by Jane Toomajanian 
(Oct. 11) concerning the type- 
writers in the library. On 
Tuesday, Oct. 9, the Adminis- 
trative Council discussed the 
contents of this letter and the 
problem of the old worn out 
typewriters in the library. 
While the typewriters were 
provided as a gift and there 
was to be no additional ex- 
pense to anyone, yet it would 
be difficult now that people 
have gotten used to using 
them to either take them out 
or not replace them. There is 
probably no college anywhere 
that provides adequate type- 
writers for its student body, 



but in hopes of trying to 
provide this service, the Ad- 
ministrative Council offers the 
following proposal. 

The Ad Council would be 
willing to buy three typewrit- 
ers if the SA and future senior 
classes would on a rotating 
basis each provide two type- 
writers for a total of seven 
typewriters. If the needs were 
addressed on a regular basis 
by these organizations, then 
we would have at least the 
seven typewriters that we now 
have and would have them in 
good operating condition. 

Sincerely, 

Mr. Richard Reiner 

General Manager 



devotions and the morning is 
the only time available. 

4] Some students wish to 
retire early, and are not able 
to attend the early morning 
worship: therefore, they are 
not able to retire until 10 p. m. 

5] Having to attend worship 
at 9:30 or 10 p. m. interrupts 
those who wish to Jtudy, 
causing a lack of continuity, 
making it harder to start 
studying again. 

6] Tuesday evening hall 
worships are at 10 p.m. only, 
thus providing even less alter- 

The following motion was 
made and unanimously ac- 
cepted: "That the Student 

mend [to you, through this 
letter] that the worship sche- 
dule be changed from 9:30/10 
p.m. to 7/10 p.m. while 
keeping the present morning 
worship. Copies of this letter 
were also to be sent to Dean 
Campbell and to The Southern 
Accent. 

This action was taken also 
as a result of more than 200 
signatures that were gathered 



and presented to the Senate at consuming job, and we re- 

this session in favor of the spectfulfy submit this letter, 

above motion. Thank you for your support of 

We appreciate the concern the Student Association of | 

you have shown to all of us. Southern Missionary College. 
The Senate recognizes the fact 

that you as deans have a very Student Association Senate 



espoi 



iible 



Les Musselwhite. Chairman 



Meditations 
Applauded 

Dear Editor: 

BRAVO to the Meditations 
Committee for such splendid 
and exquisite taste in the 
"Rowe String Quartet" who 
performed in the service Oct. 
6. 

ENCORE for the quartet in 
sharing their gifts of pleasing- 
ly beautiful and delicate rendi- 

GLORY to the Lord for the 
talents bestowed, reflecting 
the blessings given by Him. 




WELCOME ALUMNI 



street beat pam gcnrrK 



What Sabbath afternoon activities do 
you like to participate in at SMC? 



the southern accent 



Missionary College. It Is pubHshed every TTiufBday of tl 
SouUiem Nfissionafy Col lege. 



Advertising Menager 






Qiattanboga, Tenn. 
ft Missionary Coliege, Colleg^e, TM : 






Th'jr^ay of publication, a^slfled a 



I ^Bs8iona^Y College Student , 



College, ttie SevenltKtav A 



spending time outdoors, 

Mike Greeve, freshman, theology, Takoma Park, Md. : Last week I went on a 
hike and got lost. But we asked somebody where SMC was and found our way 

Terry Tryon. senior, elementary education. Marietta, Ga. : I take walks. Some- 
times I go visit people, go home, or go on picnics. Chilhowee, Ocoee, Lookout 
Mtn., Cloudl and Canyon, and Cohutta Springs are good places to hit on Sabbath 
afternoons. 



Michele Demonbreun, freshman, psychology, Ashland City, Tenn. : Sometimes 
1 go for walks and visit with friends. Once I went out to Chickamauga when they 
had a singing band out there. Other times I take naps and just relax. 

Ken Cook, sophomore, music, Miami, Fla.: Usually 1 spend the afternoon with 



Thursday, October 18, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Lieutenant Learns of Fear^ Love and War 



e war clouds were amas- 
on the horizon. Three 
young, lieutenant friends, be- 
longing to a British regiment, 
watched the developments 
pensively. One of the three 
seized with the sickening 
fear that the test of battle 
would prove him a coward. 
This fear became so dominant 
that he finally sought to have 
himself released from the 
army. His father, who was 
high in political circles, suc- 
ceeded in the task. 

Leaving the army, the ex- 
lieutenant went to Ireland 
where he soon became en- 
_ d to a charming and 
spirited girl. One day, as the 

vere talking, the postman 
delivered a small, neatly- 

ped' package. Upon 
opening it there floated out 
3 tiny, white feathers. The 
girl blurted out a startled 
laugh and then asked for an 
explanation. Honestly, he 
explained that they were sent 
by his two friends in token of 
his cowardice. The laughter 
vanished, the giri reached to 
her hat, broke oif a small. 



John mcvay 



thosi 



who 



white spray, and added a- 
nother feather to the collec- 
tion. She then turned and 
walked away without a word. 
The young man stood alone 
under the terrible weight of 
his shame. Then, he squared 
his jaw, picked up the three 
white feathers, put them in 
the box, wrapped the package, 
slipped it into his pocket, and 
hurried back to England 
where he joined the army 
under an assumed name. 

A few weeks later he was 
assigned, by the chances of 
war, to his old regiment. After 
a hard-fought battle, one of 
his lieutenant friends didn't 
return. The young man 
secured permission to go into 
the danger of no man's land 
after him. Finding his friend, 
he drug him to the safety of a 



trench. The wounded lieuten- 
ant saw him and spoke, "Tom, 
I knew you would come back. I 
knew you weren't a coward," 
Tom fumbled in his pocket and 
placed one white feather in his 
friend's hand, and he clutched 
it tight in the chill of death. 

Days passed, and in a 
charge the young man was 
wounded. Regaining con- 
sciousness, he found himself a 
foxhole with another wounded 
man. He lifted his canteen to 
his companion's dry lips and 
let him drain the last drops. 
Then, he recognized the man 
as his other lieutenant friend. 
As consciousness again slip- 
ped away, he pressed a white 
feather into his hand. 

With his painful wounds he 
was sent home. One day when 



greeted him was a beautiful 
Irish girl who wore the garb of 
a Red Cross nurse. And as he 
passed her he handed her a 
little box stained with the mud 
and blood of trenches. When 
she reached the secrecy of her 



room that night and opened it, 
she found in it one white 
feather, and she knew that the 
quitter had come back and the 
coward had become a hero. 

With the young lieutenant 
and the biblical John Mark, 
the cowardly comers of our 
lives can be transformed into a 
heroic haven for Jesus Christ. 




Satire 



Ceremonies Announced for National Stairs Day 



Not many people are aware, 
but next Tuesday. October 23 
s designated "National Stairs 
)ay." It will be a day for the 
downtrodden stairs across 
America to stand-up and say 
"Hey, get off my back," 

Since SMC is world famous 
for its unique stairs on cam- 
pus, the College is planning a 
full day of activities to honor 
stairs. The Administration 
has put out a contract; I mean, 
they are looking for the engin- 
T who designed and built the 



stairs to be the guest of honor 
for the day. 

The ceremonies for the day 
will include the grand opening 
of a Halfway Station on Jac- 
cob's Ladder. The purpose of 
this station will be to provide a 
place for students to rest on 
their way to classes and also to 
administer first-aid for anyone 
needing it. 

Not to forget the women on 



Steven dickerhoff 



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MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
PLASMA DONOR. 



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1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 



havioral science department, 
will be opened at the top of 
RachaeTs Ladder. The pur- 
pose of this center will be to 
give psychological aid to the 
frustrated students who have 
just finished climbing the 

Besides these two new aids 
in helping the student get to 
class safer and quicker, the 
steps directly in front of Lynn 
Wood Hall will be removed. 
This will assist the student, 
because now they will not 
have to climb those stairs to 
get to their class. 

For the student interested 



in participatmg m a sportmg 
event on "National Stairs 
Day," the religion department 
will be sponsoring "Penance 
Races" up Jacob's and Ra- 
chael's Ladders. The races 
will consist of climbing the 
steps on your knees. The 
winners will be exempt from 
chapels for a week. 

To top off this day of fun 
and excitement, a banquet 
honoring our unknown engin- 
eer (who we have just learned 
is living in Argentina) will be 
held. The banquet will feature 
a roast (I mean a literal roast) 
of our engineer. After the 



roast, plans for the stairs of 
the Fine Arts Complex will be 
unveiled. 

The stairs were designed by 
a specially hired contractor, 

construction. The plans reveal 
the stairs to be precisely 
planned to be just slightly out 
of proportion with the average 
human stride to make it very 
firustrating to walk up them. 

It is . hoped that all the 
faculty and students of SMC 
will take part in one of the 
many events planned for the 
day that will honor the stairs 
and steps across this great 
campus of ours. 



Try all the GRANOLaS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



'NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 




Send your letters 
to the ACCEm 



6 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 18, 1979 



Students Get Involved in Rebuilding Home 



DTeni Prins 

The seventies has often 
been called the Age of Apa- 
thy, the "I don't want to get 
involved" era. But recently a 
small group of SMC students, 
armed with a few tools, some 
construction materials and a 
lot of determination, set out to 
prove that not everybody is 
"looking out for #1." 

When Isaac Brunson, a 
fi'eshman biology major, left 



fered to provide free food and 
lodging for the construction 
group. 

The large volunteer group 
was narrowed down to 16 men 
and 6 women who could 
devote time away from their 
studies and who had construc- 
tion skills. The group con- 
tained an assortment of brick- 
layers, carpenters, electri- 
cians, roofers, painters and 




and part of another, using the 
donated $4500 to buy con- 
struction materials, the stu- 
dents and two faculty mem- 
bers rebuilt the burned section 
and added another 450 square 
feet. They also put in new roof 
superstructure, reroofed the 
house, added windows, pan- 
eled half the area, cleaned up, 
and repainted the entire house 
inside and out. A local 

ve visiting the 




The burned house as it looked 



SMC in September to help his 
family after their home was 
badly damaged by fire, he 
never expected a group of his 
fellow students to later band 
together and to lend a hand in 
rebuilding the ID-room frame 
house that was home for 21 

The project to rebuild the 
Brunson home began when 
Everett Schlisner, Dean of 
Men, went to Sumter, South 
Carolina, to visit with the 
family and survey the dam- 
age. When Schlisner returned 
to SMC, he held worships in 
both dorms to ask for dona- 
tions for the Brunson family 
and volunteers to rebuild the 

"The response on campus 
was fantastic, ' ' Schlisner 
said. "I was overwhelmed by 
how the students dug deep 
into their pockets to help the 
Bransons. ' ' Approximately 
$3500 was raised between the 
students and faculty. And at 
least 90 men and 50 women 
volunteered to give their time. 
Another $1000 was donated by 
the South Atlantic Conference 
and Nosoca Pines Ranch of- 



others who bad worked with 

during the summer or were 
studying industrial arts. 

Carpeting, mattresses and 
dressers were some of the 
items the students brought 



fast. "1 believe we 
did an awful lot with 
the money we had," 
Schlisner remarked. 
"And our students 
did only first-class 

The job had pre- 
viously been esti- 
mated at S7000, but 

mately 800 man-hours 
were donated, it was 
accomplished for con- 
siderably less. There 
is still S500 needed to 
pay a bill for construction 
materials. If anyone would 
still like to help with this 
project, please contact Dean 
Schlisner. 

According to Dennis Dimi- 
nicb. the student constraction 



lot. 

Isaac Brunson, who is the 
oldest brother and acts as the 
family father-figure, is staying 
at home to help re-establish 
the family routine, especially 
for his younger brother and 
sister. But he plans to return 
to SMC second semester to 
continue his education. "lam 
really overwhelmed," Isaac 
said, "that these people would 
travel so far to help total 
strangers. I never thought 
that people could care that 
much. But they proved their 



love for theirneighbors. They 
have set an example to the 
members of my community I 
and church. Someday I hope ; 
to be in the position to help I 
people like they've helped my ! 
family and me." I 

"I had no idea that my | 
appeal for help would turn into i 
a project of this magnitude," 
Schlisner said, "but the true 
Christian spirit of love for our 
fellow man was clearly mani- 
fested by the students here at 
SMC." 

At SMC, love for one an- 
' ^her really isn't a scarce com- 
modity. And as Isaac Brunson 
said, "I'm not glad about the 
fire, but something great has 
come out of it!" 




The nearly completed house. 

from SMC along with their boss, the trip benefited the 

own personal tools and some students as well as the Brun- 

power tools borrowed from the son family, "This project has 

college mainienance depart- helped us feam more about 

ment. each other. Most of us didn't 

Of the total 1400 square feet know one another before 

of the house, 700 square feet coming here- We had seen | 

were burned and the rest of each other around campus but j 

the house was badly smoke that was all. Also, this lias | 

damaped. In three full days given us a chance to leamnew 
woooooooooooooo o oeoooooooecoooo 



WSMC-FM Presents 



■^-^jfetf 



Senate 



Cont. from p. 3 
the worship situation in Talge 
Hall. It was unanimously 
recommended that they send a 
letter to Dean Schlisner re- 
commending that the 9:30 and 
10 p.m. worships be changed 
to 7 and 10 p.m. and leaving 
the 7 a.m. worship. A copy of 
the letter was to be sent to 
Dean Campbell and The 
Southern Accent. (A copy of 
this letter is on page 4.) 




t\ lor plasma donatio 
Free parking ■ New phone 867-51 9i 



PLASMA 

ALUANCE 

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Thursday, October 18, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



Hawaiian Flagball 
Kicks Off New Season 



Days are getting shorter, 
nights dearer and crisper. The 
leaves are beginning to turn, 
and flagball season is getting 
underway. This year there are 
Men's Leagues and one 
Women's League, with a total 
of 218 participants on the 19 
s. Already the beginning 
fgames of the season are being 
played, and the teams are out 
the field practicing their 
ineuvers (and looking very, 
very good). 



Flagball is a fast, exciting 
game that requires close 
teamwork for success. If the 
term -"Hawaiian Flagball" e- 
vokes in your mind an image 
of grass-skirted savages leap- 
ing around waving flags — 
well, you ought to come and 
see for yourself what the game 
is really all about. 

Games will be played at 
5:30 and 7:30 p.m., Monday 
through Thursday. 





Pioneers 



Cent, from p. 1 
Rodeo in Salt Lake City, and soni: 
the Ramona Bowl in Hemet, 
Calif. 



The Pioneers won two 
Academy of Country Music 
Awards given by ABC-TV in 
1978. That year they were 
also elected to the Cowboy 
Hall of Fame in Oklahoma 
City. Earlier this year, they 
: honored by the Smith- 



sonian Institution in Wash- 
ington, D.C., for their signif- 
icant contribution to the world 
of country music. 



of the Pioneers for $3 
and $2; back section tickets 
are free. To get tickets, stop 
by the Student Center. 



Next Weeks Games 

October 22, Monday 

5:30 {W) Turbochargers vs. Panteras — Fieli 

(A) Nafie vs. Mosley — Field B 
7:00 (B) Robinson vs. Thoreson — Field A 

(B) Rushing vs. Cummings — Field B 



October 23, Tuesday 

5:30 (A) Mosley vs. Diminich — Field A 

(W) Superchargers vs. Jaguars — Field 
7:00 (B) Daniels vs. Greve — Field A 

(A) Evans vs. Arellano — Field B 



October 24, Wednesday 

5:30 (W) Jaguars vs. Turbochargers — Field A 

(B) Kittle vs. Bumham — Field B 
7:00 (A) Schultz vs. Nafie — Field A 

(B) Robinson vs. Kittle — Field B 



October 25, Thursday 

5:30 (W) Panteras vs. Ferraris 

(A) Mosley vs. Evans — Field B 
7:00 (A) Nafie vs. Diminich — Field A 

(B) Rushing vs. Greve — Field B 



League 
Teams 

WOMEN'S LEAGUE 

Ferraris 

Jaguars 

Panteras 

Superchargers 

Turbochargers 

MEN'S "A" LEAGUE 

Arellano 
Diminich 

Mosley 

Nafie 
Schultz 



MEN'S "B" LEAGUE 



/T 



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396-2174 




8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 18, 1979 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Please check your pres- 
ent local address jn the 
Student Schedule Book 
located in the Men's Donn, 
Women's Dorm, Student 
Center, or Library. If 
incorrect, please give your 
present local address to the 
Admissions Office this 
week so you will receive 
your mid-term grades. 

•The Week of Prayer 
tapes with speaker Robert 
Zamora are available from 
audio-visual services. Price 
is S2 per tape. There are 5 
tapes in the set. The 
morning and evening meet- 
ing for each day will be on 

•2 umbrellas and a pair 
of sunglasses have been 
left in audio-visual. Please 
idetitify and claim. 

•CHRISTMAS SPE 
CIAL— Faculty & Stu- 
dents—Get 3 big 8x10 
photographs and 1 11x14 
picture of you, your family, 
or you and your special 
person, done professionally 
by Olan Mills, all for only 
$12. No strings attached, 
no further obligation. This 
special is good anywhere in 
the U.S. Call Debi for 
further information at ph. 
4036. 

•The Campus Ministries 
is sponsoring a great spirit- 
ual program here on cam- 
pus on Oct. 20. This will be 
Sabbath afternoon at 3 p.m. 
in Talge Hall. The program 
is planned to start spiritual 
programs here on campus 
for the students who did not 
join any of the off-campus 
programs. The leader of 
the spiritual activities on- 
campus, Wagih Mikhail, 
and his helpers have done a 
lot of planning for this 
Sabbath and would like to 
see everybody there. Come 
worship His name on Oct. 
20 in Talge Hall. 

•Are you still looking for 
ajob? Student Finance can 
help. Call ph. 4331 and ask 
for Donna Myers. 



"For Sale. Good used 
Plymouth Futy, 70 model, 4 
dr, $100. Call Tim at 
396-4931. Also an almost 
new SCM Electric Type- 
writer, SIOO. 

•1973 Chevy Suburban, 
automatic, power steering 
& brakes, posi-traction. 
White with wood grain 
sides. Air conditioning. 
Call 396-4197 after 1:30. 



.classified ads 



For Sale: Canon model 
#AE-3, 357 magnum with 
overhead cam and Turbo 
thrusters. Also has rain 
cover, extendable bar, built 
in variometer and depth 
gauge. It has an HP 2000 
with a capacity of .325 
million bytes per cubic 
centimeter. Body type 
382336. Call Danny Cos- 



LOST & FOUND 



•LOST: A new wallet- 
type pocket calculator. 
(Sayko I think) Please call 
ph. 4022 if found. It's 
needed for chemistry. 



RIDES 



•Riders Needed: Would 
you like to go to Greenville, 
Tenn.? Well, you're in 
luck! I'm going to visit my 
brother Terry (remember 
him?) the weekend of the 
27th this month. I'll do the 
driving if you'll help with 
gas (S$ not much S$). Let 
me know soon I Call Mike 
Stone at ph. 4682, or leave 
a note in Box C-16 at Talge. 
Thanks! 1 



•Dear K.A.T. 1 think 
we'll make music yetl 
Tunefully yours, J.C. the 
Mistro 

•Dear Tweetie Bird, 
Smile a little smile for me. 
From, Twinkle 

•Dr. Dan.. .You are such 
a sweetheartl Thanks so 
much for your message and 
the visit. It was great to see 
you and M.S.O. Thanks- 
giving is just around the 
comer — I'll see you theni 
Candy-0 

•To D.C. & P.O.- Are 
ya'll ready for another 
hike? I ami See yal 
Datlene's sis! 

•Dear Twinkie, You are a 
great roommate. Glad I got 
ya. Love, Tweety Bird 

•Barry McBroom, Hope 
& pray that all is well. 
Have a swell Sabbath and a 
great Saturday night out on 
the town. Secret Sis 

•36842— A letter will be 
coming someday. I haven't 
forgotten. Swamped 



PERSONALS 



•To Mergatrord, Thank 
you for being such a won- 
derful Secret Sis as well as 
a beautiful Christian. Have 
a fantastic week. Love ya, 
Big Brother 

•Dear 4824, You're a 
good friend. Let's keep it 



•Dearest Miss Walbon, 
You're looking good today 
as always! Have a good 
day. Love, An Interested 
Observer 

•Karen, Debbie & Mar- 
tha, Thank yo^i for the 
wonderful Sabbath last 
week. Steve & John 

•Dear 28763, I'm glad 
we're friends. You sure are 
fun. Love ya, 69639 P.S. 
Keep Grinnin' the weekend 
is almost here. 

•Hey Vernon. Here's 
wishing you a good day & a 
big smile. Your Secret Sis 

•Dear Les, Did you ever 
have a dream? 3's a Crowd 
Friends 

•Dear Mickey, Have a 
nice week. I love you & 
Jesus does too. A good 
Christian friend 



PERSONALS 



•Jay McGrady — Have a 
good week... you are the 
best secret brotherl!! 
Keep those cards and let- 
ters coming. Your Secret 



•Olive Oil: Have Popeye 
give you some Uno card 
lessons. Yours truly, 
"Sweet Pea" 

• "Feliz Cumpleanos 
Raquel Trigo" Con carinos 
de olga y su mafia! 

•Congratulations to the 
best roommate in the whole 
wide world. Best wishes 
Evelyn & Frank. Love ya, 
Olga 

•What lies behind us and 
what lies before us are 
small matters compared to 
what lies within us! 
40434071, Sham a 



•Dear Dr. Pearson: Only 
you can prevent frostbite by 
remembering to bring your 
sleeping bag next time you 
camp in my forest. With 
sympathy, Smokey Bear 
and the "Pig Latin" Gang 

•Dear Brenda, Thanks so 
much for your friendship 
and the many times you've 
helped me. You're really 
appreciated. Love, 79964 



•Sandy, Happy 19th on 
the 19th! I hope you have a 
wonderful birthday, and a 
great day every day! Love, 
Me 

•John McVay, Write 
soon! I would like to hear 
from you. Your Secret Sis 

•Dallas Skoretz, Take a 
pen and a piece of paper 
and scratch out a note to 

•Attention Radar Ranger 
radar detector owners: I 
need the address of the 
company, (PR Industries) 
desperately. If you have it 
please let me know. Randy 
Coble, ph. 4902. Thanks. 

•Banjo man: I think you 
are wonderful. How about 
a date? Banjo Man fani 



•Laury Weitzel, Are you 
still alive over there? Let 
me know, ok? Have a good 
day and a special Sabbath I 
Your Secret Sis 

•David Ferris, Have 
super day! 1 love you. The 
Fool 

•B.R., Another "hello" 
from your fan club I Signed 
94216 and 97342. You still 
haven't solved the mys- 



VILLAGE MARKET 



396-3121 



GROCERIES 

Skippy's Peanut Butter, 18 oz. 

Lipton Side Dish Noodles, 5 oz. 

Camation Hot Cocoa Mix, 12 pks. 

Super Pop Popcorn (White and Yellow), 2 lbs, 

Golden Grain Macaroni and Cheese, 7'/* oz. 

FROZEN FOOD 

Jenoe's Pizza, 13'/j oz, 
Mayfield Ice Cream, '/i gal. 



VEGETABLE PROTEIN 

Cedar Lake Vege-Bit, 19 oz. 
Loma Linda Nuteena, 19 oz. 
Loma Linda RediBurger, 19 o 
Worthington FriChicks. 13 02 




1.09 
1.09 
1.25 



rr^sb'iay college 



southern accent 



October 25, 1979 



Celebration of Autumn 
Set for Sunday Evening 



getting crisp 
clear.) The 
fashion- 
able new autumn colors, in 
leaves which drift little by 
little from the limbs to the 
ground. In celebration of this 
annual strip-tease show, the 
Fall Festival will be held 
Sunday evening, Oct, 28, in 
the student park. 

Supper will be served from 
5:15 to 6:30 in the park 
shelter. The menu will in- 
clude master burgers, baked 
beans, potato salad, relish, 
pumpkin and apple pie, hot 
chocolate and hot apple cider. 
A flat rate of $1.85 will be 
charged per person. This will 
be charged to one's ID card, 
so all students and faculty 
should remember to bring 
theirs. The cafeteria will be 



closed that evening;the CK, 
however, will stay open its 
usual hours, until 8 p.m. 

Following supper a costume 
contest will be held. The first 
prize will be $20 for each 
category and $30 for the grand 
prize. The categories are 
comic strip characters, literary 
characters, historical char- 
acters, animals and foods. 

There will also be a short 
program consisting of musical 
groups, skits and group 
singing. 

The night will be capped of^ 
with the movie, "Francis Goes 
to West Point." The stars are 
Donald O'Connor and Lon 
Nelson. Francis, a talkmg 
mule, rescues his cadet friend 
from troubles at West Point 



Campus Being Renovated 



QMelissa Smith 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege has looked like an ex- 
cavation site lately but for very 

Serious erosion along the 
creek has been killing trees 
and has caused a tractor 
lawnmower to tumble into the 
creek because of a cave-in. 



The 






ndirio: 



have made it necessary 
fill-in the creek from the 
bridge by the tennis courts to 
the bridge at the VM. Most of 
the labor is being done by 
students as part of their class. 
The masonry class is laying 
the blocks, the engineering 
department is pouring the 
footing and the top concrete, 
and the grounds department 
will be putting down top soil 
and grass. 

Another trouble spot in that 
area is the sidewalk running 
parallel with the creek across 
from the refmished courts. 
Because the sidewalk is lower 
than the grass, it collects 
Water easily and drains very 
slowly. -'We are killing the 
Bermuda grass, which would 
nave turned brown shortly 
anyway, and lowering the 
soil," sard Grounds Director 

I Charles Lacey. "We hope to 
- these projects done 

I sometime in the spring, de- 

I pending on the weather." 
On the other end of the 

I campus, by Lynn Wood Hall, 
'here is an improved fire 
svstem for Lynn Wood Hall, 



Daniells Hall, Hackman Hall 
and Jones Hall that is being 
installed. 

Previously, the sprinkler 
system in these buildings vas 
supplied by the College water 
system, but an 800-foot six 
inch diameter main line will 
make it possible to supply the 
sprinklers with city water 
This will increase the pressure 
and volume in the system 

This project should be com 
pleted by the beginning of 

Also the WSMC-FM satel 
lite receiving station 




i-4^ 



That's 
the site of the connecting 
cables which were laid this 
week by a Rockwell con- 

The new cable, running 

some 1000 feet, had to come 

from the Talge Hall parking Education Center Saturday 

'"* *" "■" --■-■=- -' ight, Oct. 27, at 8 p. 



r dish i 



Student Center for 51.50 and 



being installed there because will be also available at the 
it is the closest clear shot to door that evening. 



r 



inside.. 



Letters to the Editor 

Harvest Celebration Musician Attends SMC 



Sound of Music' to Benefit WSMC 

DD. L. West 

Rogers and Hammerstein's Christopher Plummer. In Only those ticket holders 

classic "The Sound of Music" 1965. it was the winner of 5 who are in costume wUl be 

will be shown in the Physical Academy Awards, including eligible contestants. Each will 

"Best Picture." fill out his or her name on a 

Proceeds from the film will card and place it in a box as 

be used for the operation of they enter the gym. The 

the station. WSMC-FM only contestants will be drawn in 

receives a small portion of its view of the entire audience. 

operating funds from the col- Also, at least five participants 

lege. The remaining money will be selected by the master 

comes from contributions and of ceremonies for originality 

grants from foundafions. and good taste in the selection 

of the costumes. Over $500 in 

Following the motion pic- cash and prizes will be given 

ture, Student Services will be away that night. 

sponsoring a "Let's Make a So whether you want to be a 

Deal" game show. contestant or simply wish to 

take a date and spectate, go by 

the Student Center and get 



Tickets can be purchased a ^^_ 

the Student Center or the SA yourtickets for "The Sound^of 

office for $1, which may be Music" and "Let's Make 

placed on your ID card. Deah" 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thuisday, October 25. 1979 



Opinions 



editorial 



The saying "First come, first serve," seems to be going out 
of style at SMC, or so it seems whenever there is chapel. What 1 
am referring to is the way people are "ushered" out after the 
meeting — there is a mad rush for the door. Instead of waiting in 
turn for their aisle to be dismissed, everyone jumps up at once 
and swarms the "card-catcher," as if aU the rows were being 
dismissed together. 

Those who come first usually choose a seat near the front so 
they can leave first and make it to dinner before the crowds 
gather at the cafeteria front door. But now everyone seems to 
think that they should be ushered out first, even if they came 
last. 

The "card-catchers" have been instructed to withhold the 
chapel cards of those trying to leave before being dismissed, but 



Administration Calls for Energy Savings 




this is impossible when everyone jumps up and surrounds the 
confused "catcher" throwing the cards toward him from all 
directions. 

I found this chaos particularly embarrassing the Thursday 
f aul Anderson spoke for the CABL chapel. Anderson has strict 
rules of conduct for the boys who live in his youth homes. For- 
tunately he left the platform before the SMC students were 
dismissed, which saved him from being appalled by the 
immaturity of supposedly sophisticated college students. 

This melee doesn't happen only in chapel; it also takes place 
in church. The amazing thing is that even a few of the faculty 
members are guilty of rushing out of church before they are 
dismissed. 

It seems that a good solution for the chapel part of the 
problem would be for the Administration to move the chapels 
back to nine o'clock next year. However, in the meantime, let's 
act like college students. This rudeness is embanassing and 
has to go! 



Dear Editor: 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege is facing a real challenge 
regarding energy movement 
on our campus. 

You are aware that the 
Federal Government is re- 
quiring that we control our 
heating and cooling system by 
maintaining a cooling mini- 
mum of 78 degrees and a 
heating maximum of 65 de- 
grees. This involves all of us 
working together to control 
this runaway cost. At the 
present time, residence halls 
are exempted ft-om this re- 
striction; but if we do not hold 
down both usage and cost, the 
situation could get out of hand 
and all buildings could pos- 
sibly come under this 
regulation at some later date. 

During the year 1978-79, 
through the concerted efforts 
of staff and students, we were 
able to reduce our usage of 
electricity by 833,671 kilowatt 
hours over the previous year. 
Nevertheless, our cost in- 
creased by $70,982. With 
prices continually increasing 
as they are today, you can see 
that any saving in usage is 



My appeal to you students 
at this time is to help us 
reduce our electrical usage 
wherever and whenever you 
can. By doing this, you have 
an opportunity to hold tuition 
costs down at SMC. 1 know we 
can count on you to rally 
behind us in 



program not only for our 
school, but hopefully for the 
country itself. You have heard 
this over and over again, I 
know, but I urge you to 
seriously consider our situa- 
tion and to work with us in 
every way possible. 

Thank you so much, 

Bruce Stepanske 

Associate Business Manager 



Girl Applauds Thatcher Deans 



Dear Editor: 

1 would like to let the deans 
of Thatcher know that some 
girls do notice and appreciate 
their effort in making things 
las comfortable as possible. 

I have noticed how they 
have tried to make a conven- 
ient worship time for as many 
girls as possible, even at an 
inconvenience to them. The 
morning worships have been a 
special help to me in my 
schedule. 

I especially want them to 
know that I have noticed their 
effort to make interesting and 



Former Student shows Concern 



( 


N 


the souttiern accent 


The Southern Aoant is the oHIdaJ student newspaper ol Southern 
Missionary Coileoe. II la pubJished wsfy Tliursclay ol itw aadamic year, 
except during vXtxA vacations and linai exam mq^, by the students ol 
Southern Missionary Colieoe. 


Editor 


Randy Johnson 




MellMa&nl^ 


Sports Editor 
Layout Assistant 
Typeoenars 

Proolreader 


Diane Gainer 
Ten-l Turlington 


AdvanisJng Manaoer 
Orcutaiian Ivfan^ier 


SandleUhn 

Patll Gentry 
John McVay 
RodVAxley 
Johnny LazDT 

Target Graphira 


Nevn information, letters loth 
ThvSMmnm Acont, Southern 
brewght to ftoom 7 d the Sluda 


Vlisslonary College, CWieoedaJe,TN 373l5or 


ediUng without notlllcallon -Q 
Th'jTBday of publhalion. Oaa 
Mondt^. 

Opinions expressed In letters 
opinion ot the author and do no 
Southern Missionary College 
'Ctf lege, the Sevent^day Advon 


Th«e exceeding 3fiO words vb subject to 
lied ads will not be accepted after noon on 

necaasarily re(la1 the opinions ol the edilors. 
Student Assodailon, Soulhom NBssionary 



Dear Editor: 

I just received the Sept. 20 
edition of The Southern 
Accent. I really enjoyed 
reading it as I am now 
attending Loma Linda Uni- 
versity, and I miss SMC a 
great deai. 

One of the things I miss the 
most is the fellowship and fun 
of the intramural sports pro- 
gram we had. But as 1 turned 
to the last page of the paper, I 
discovered that the program 
has apparently taken a turn for 
the worse. 



wish to blame anyone. I only 
wish that the P.E. department 
would try to look at the 
intramural program as a very 
important part of the students' 
life on campus, not just an- 
other class or service 
rendered. 

I hope the differences can 
be solved (I hope they have 
been by now), for when you 
leave SMC, memories are 
about all you have time for. 
Shouldn't they be good ones? 
Matt Nafie's Ex-Roommate 
Danny Farwell 
"Zoomer" 



worthwhile worships this year. 
1 have even been blessed by 
many of them. The testi- 
monies by girls from the dorm 
have been very effective. I 
believe the more active partic- 
ipation has helped a lot this 

1 appreciate the senior priv- 
ileges of later hours. This has 
been a big help to me on 
several nights of late study in 
the education department. 

Also. 1 am thankful the TP 
shortage has been taken care 
of, although I do miss the 
Charmin. 

1 feel it a privilage to be at 
this Christian college, and 1 
pray that we may all work 
together harmoniously to 
make this college one in which 
Jesus is seen. Thank you, 
deans of Thatcher for helping 
' us prepare for our work for 
God, now and in the future. 
Sincerely, 
Debi Harris 




blooqV^t to our atLCntion tne ""siiqWiyout-oP prapottion" 
ntsM^ droond our Campos. Some feel -ti-yat Siudcitt^, 
of dMQ^qa Stride, of cour^, should be qVoen -U^ff 
C^>anC8 to oPficiaHy iobmit thfir ideas a^tohouitrie 
n«u> sirp«» Should be constjrocted. 
CvidUh the cost- tuition , remember ?) 
u^tnq t>^ crude steicVi belou^ of the 
dpfxoVtmdte hiil^'ide Slope , -PiQute yo*-^ 
idea and drop it in an Accent in0iit>ox. 

Tne besfr one wiU b« sent t© the «rx|*.nfferinq 
department in 5u<nos ^'ue^, Arqen-Una 





street beat pam g^rrK 



What problems do you most fre- 
quently encounter with the CoUegedale 
telephone system? 

Randy Weldemere, freshman, construction technology, Madison, Tenn,; I wish 
I could make long-distance phone calls from my room. The present system 



Thursday, October 25, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



doesn't handle all the calls. 

David Ferris, senior, biology, Windsor, Vt.: On Friday and Saturday nights it's 
virtually impossible to get out unless you leave the phone off the hook and dial a 
number real quick once you get a line. 

David Creamer, junior, business management. South Lancaster, Mass.: Friday 
and Saturday nights the system is so clogged that people calling me long 
distance from Massachusetts don't get through until around 1 a.m. 

Ken Neet, junior, psychology, Pittsburgh, Kan.: Sometimes when you dial 9 or 
9-7 to get out to Chattanooga, it messes up. You hang up to try again and it calls 
you back. Another thing — long distance connections never seem to be any good. 

Darlene Hallock, junior, behavioral science, Harrison, Ark.: I've been talking 
long distance before and have gotten cut off. Other times the lines get crossed 
somehow and I can hear other people talking on the phone or else they hear me. 

Janiel Sorenson, freshman, nursing, CoUegedale, Tenn.: I'm a villager and it 
seems like whenever I try to call the dorms, the lines are busy. Sometimes it's 
really hard to get through, I'll get a busy signal for hours and then later discover 
that nobody was on the phone. 




SASDAN OFFICERS: Becky Hayes, general vice-president: 
Patti Mullins, public relations vice-president: Beefy Wooley, 
secretary: Ray Loukinen, president; Jackie Giacomozzi, 
sponsor; Keturah Williams, treasurer. 

SASDAN Chooses Officers, 
Plans Weekend Retreat 

U Melissa Smith 

Dr. Laurice Ducrant, chair- 
man of the Nursing Depart- 

Adventist College, will be the 
guest speaker for the annual 



m nursmg is to join the 
Student Association of SDA 
Nurses. SASDAN has elected 
new officers for the 1979-80 
school year. They are: 
Nursing Retreat, Oct. 26 and Ray Loukinen, president; 



Becky Hayes, general 
p resi dent; Penny Cumbo, 
special projects 
president; Patti Mullins, pub' 
lie relations vice-president; 




Where Quality 
isntjust a Tradition 
but an Expectation. 

mcKee "^ ■ mcKee 
BaKinc companv 



27. 

Durrant Is a dynamic indi- 
vidual who was bom in Egypt 
and received her primary edu- 
cation in a Catholic convent. 

She has earned both her Becky Wooley, secretary; 

masters and Ph.D. in nursing Keturah Williams, treasurer; 

and speaks five languages. Bertha Underwood, 

The weekend will begin at mentarian; and Jackie 

7:30 Friday night with Durrant Giacomozzi, sponsor, 
presenting the program to be 

held in the CoUegedale Acad- SASDAN is a professional 

emy Gymnasium. organization for SDA nursing 

Sabbath School, at 9:50 students established to help 

a.m., will be sponsored by prepare them for assuming 

SASDAN and Durrant will professional responsibilities 

again speak for the church while still in college. These 

service on the topic, "Mourn- responsibilities include intro- 

ing to Morning." These will ductng others to a new way of 

also be held in the academy life which will enable them to 
gymnasium. 

A fellowship dinner will 
follow and students are en- 
couraged to bring frozen fruit 
to contribute to a fruit salad. 
A hike is planned for the 

afternoon. rounding communities. 

Members should also develop 
ur- individual and group philos- 
ity ophies and ideals regarding 
ire SDA nursing and support and 
t. existing local Association for 
SDA Nurses chapter. 
It will be time well spent 
building process will be the and a nice change from usual Other services - that 
erection of a chain link fence Sabbath activities," said SASDAN offers the nursing 
around the receiving station SASDAN faculty sponsor 
site to keep out unwanted Dorothy Giacomozzi, "I hope 
visitors and children. This all involved in nursing will organized nursing, current in 
should be completed within plan to come and fellowship formation about the specifii 
the next week by another together." 
Rockwell contractor. Another way to get involved 



The objectives of SASDAN 
are to plan and implement 
mission projects to meet the 
assessed needs of the sur- 



Cont. from p. 1 

the satellite which is over th 
equator near South America, 



All nursing students, n 
sing faculty and commun 
nurses and their families i 
invited to attend the refrea 



JHI232^ 




CoUegedale Cleaners 



HOURS: 
SUNDAY-THURSDAY 
7:30-5:30 
FRIDAY 
7:30-4:00 

COLLEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 



nursing needs in denomi- 
national work and opportu- 
nities in the field of nursing. 
Fellowship with other SDA 
nurses, a forum discussing 
SDA nursing around the 
world, malpractice insurance 
at the lowest possible rate and 
continuing education credit at 
retreats are also provided. 

Loukinen is planning an 
active year for SASDAN. He 
stated, "I am anxious for the 
organization to really start 
doing something, and I hope 
that all nursing students will 
ittend and enjoy the nursing 
retreat this weekend." 



•1 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 25, 1979 



Teacher Reduced to Tears by Dumb Questions 



If you have ever sat through 
a class where the teacher has 
just finished explaining what 
will be required for a book 
report or a term paper, you 
know the agony of sitting 
through the dumb questions 
that follow. 

The other day I was in a 
class where this happened. I 
don't want to embarrass the 
people involved, so let's just 
say it took place in Dr. 
Benjamin McArthur's ten 
o'clock section of American 
History. What follows is an 
excerpt of the questions 
asked, and how the professor 
probably would have liked tc 



r 


^ 


Steven dickerhoff 






_J 



have answered them. 

"The paper should be typed 
and be a personal assessment 
of the book, 'The Puritan 
Dilemma.' It should be in no 
later than Wednesday, the 
24th of October, or it won't be 
accepted." 



observant student. 

"No. A sloppy handwritten 
paper will be acceptable." 

"Excuse me, but 1 wasn't 
listening, so could you please 
go over the report assignment 
again," asked a girl busily 
finishing her TJ homework. 

"No." 

"Dr. McArthur, is punctua- 



"Only if you feel it will 
increase my understanding of 
your paper." 

"Dr. McArthur. I was won- 
dering if we had to write this 
report in English or could we 

"Only if] am able to decode 
the report." 

"Dr. McArthur, should we 
type this report?" 
Dr. McArthur began to cry. 
"If we use correct spelling 
will we be given extra credit?" 
continued. 
'No. But I'll give you a 



gold star on your report card if 
you do." 

"Would it be a good idea to 
turn this paper in on time?" 
asked a student who had 
walked in late and had no idea 
what was going on. 

"No. But if you want a 
grade, it might be a good 

As the clock neared ten till. 
the students started shuffling 
their papers as they got ready 
to leave, and one lone voice 
rang above the clamor. 

"Should this report be 
typed?" 

As we left the room. Dr. 
McArthur was crying uncon- 
trollably at his desk. 



GC Council Votes on Publishing, Gambling, Marriage 



It was recommended by a 
vote of 170 to 70 to counsel the 
Southern Publishing Associa- 
tion (SPA) in Nashville, Tenn., 
to consider ceasing its opera- 
tions. This decision was made 
in the Annual Council meeting 
held at the General Confer- 
ence the past two weeks. 

Modem efficient and high- 
speed equipment have been 
installed at two of the church's 
publishing houses and the 
present production capacity 
far exceeds the demand for 
the church's literature. By 
closing the smallest publish- 
ing house. Southern Publish- 
ingAssociation, it would avoid 
installation of further high- 
speed equipment that would 



require 

money 



of 



"If the Southern Publishing 
Association constituency com- 
plies with this recommenda- 
tion, their work load, certain 
key personnel, and the terri- 
tory it serves would be as- 
sumed by the Review and 
Herald Publishing Association 
located in Washington. 
D.C.," W. Duncan Eva, vice- 
president and chairman of 
SPA'S board said. This would 
leave only two large publish- 
ing houses in the States — the 
Review and Herald for the 
east coast and the Pacific 
Press Association in Mountain 
View, Calif., for the west 



The delegates also took a 
strong position against all 
games of chance and insisted 
that gambling is a "no-no." 
They have spelled out the 
church's reasons why mem- 
bers should not take part in 
state lotteries, raffles, chain 
letters, bingo games and all 
contests involving elements of 
chance. 

"The pleasure obtained 
from winning is accompanied 
by pain and deprivation on 
the part of those who lose, 
which is contrary to high 
Christian standards." G. 
Ralph Thompson, vice-presi- 
dent and committee chairman 
of this item said. 

Tlie basic motive in gam- 
bling is to acquire resources 
without labor and without 
paying for value received. 
The church feels to indulge in 
this practice generates selfish- 
ness which is the wrong spirit 
for the follower of Christ. 

This position is not to be 
confused with the prudent 
management of property such 
as paying for fire or accident 
insurance. Insurance does not 
create a risk. The risk of loss 
is already there with or with- 
out the insurance. 

An addition was made in the 
list of fundamental beliefs as 
found in the Church Manual 
concerning the nature of man. 
This list of 27 doctrinal items 



with supporting Bible texts 
includes the basic beliefs of 
most protestant churches. Ex- 
ceptions include worshipping 
on Saturday, what happens at 
death, the second coming of 
Christ, baptism, and the 
Lord's Supper. 

Information concerning 

marriage and the family has 
also been added to the doctri- 
nal instruction for baptismal 
candidates in that section of 
the Church Manual. It 
stresses the life-long commit- 
ment to fidelity and moral 
purity, and the use of the 
family unit, where true love 
and respect exists, plus the 
influence of the church and its 
schools for the accomplish- 
ment of these goals. 

The reorganization of Afri- 
can affairs will bring the 
French-speaking members 
there into a closer working 
relationship. Relocating of the 
three regional offices that 



the church's work on 
ill be taken up 
later by the respective com- 
mittees involved. 

Worldwide membership in 
the Adventist church num- 
bered 3.201.592 at the end of 
June this year. "The 
churches in South America, 
Inter America, and North 
America house 50% of this 
total," said F. Donald Yost, 
director of Archives and Sta- 

Income wise, the members 
in North America give three- 
fifths of the total funds that 
flow into the church. This 
represents a per capita giving 
of S662.86. 

The 332 delegates repre- 
senting administration from 
the States and overseas have 
been in session since October 
9. Their work will come up for 
ratification at General Confer- 
ence scheduled for Dallas. 
Texas, in April 1980. 




Kemembec. . . 
Ce)OOT 




ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 
together— 

•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 

Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 

Monday - Friday 

6 to 7 p.m., 

Monday and Ttiursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



p.m., 



holiday slflB ai prices Ih 



Valuable 
Coupon! 

The 4th is Ree 
when you pay for 3 



396-2174 I 



The 

CAMPUS SHOP 




Bring in your favorite c 
pon and we'll have Kodak make 
KODAK Color Prints for the prjcf 
get one FREE. Hurry, this offer e 
November 14, 1979, Stop in today li 



DEALER NAME 



IeSSING/J I 



PROCESSING 



Thursday, October 25, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Mobley Talks About Harvest Experiences 

aierri Prins ' 



DTeni Prins 
"I think any student who has 
been in college a year or two 
ought to take a year off and do 
something constructive," says 
Tony Mobley, a sophomore 
music major here at SMC. 
"Taking time out for yourself 
will make you grow. And 
when you come back to college 
your priorities and goals will 
be different." 

Tony's advice comes from 
experience because last year 
he didn't go to college but 
toured all over the US and 
Canada playing the piano and 
singing with the Lincoln, 
Neb., based gospel-singing 
and witnessing group. Har- 
vest Celebration. 

As Tony and I chatted 
outside Jones Hall amidst the 
vivid autumn colors, I asked 
why he decided to'join Harvest 
Celebration. An academy 
friendship and continued con- 
tact with group director, Ver- 
non Starette, placed the idea 
in his head. But it took much 
sincere prayer and a con- 
viction that this was what God 
wanted to finalize Tony's 
decision. 

Harvest Celebration is com- 
prised of 9 men and 4 women 
who travel constantly in a bus. 



churches (both SDA and non- 
SDA), and anywhere else they 
can share the love of Jesus. 

Of all the places that they 
visited, Tony said he enjoyed 
singing at non-Adventist 
churches the best. "The non- 
SDA churches seemed to have 
more receptive, enthusiastic 
Christians. They were inter- 
ested in the group as people 
and after we sang they would 
share their love for Christ and 
excitement about His soon 
coming with us! Most of the 
large non-Adventist churches 
had a small church atmos- 



phere. 1 feel like I could go 
back to visit and find many 
good friends at many 
churches," 

"Visiting other churches," 
Tony said, "made me realize 
that soon all these denom- 

broken down and we'll be able 
to see each other in heaven 
just as fellow Christians." 

I asked Tony if there was 
ever any problems or arguing 
between the group members. 
At first all he could do was 
throw back his head and 
laugh. "Weil." he said, still 



work better with a group. I 
can function as part of a unit." 
The group spent quite a bit 
of time in Canada and 
northern California, which 
were Tony's favorite places on 
the tour. He said he liked 
these areas because they had 
beautiful country and were 
less densely populated than 
other places they toured. In 
comment about the Canadian 
people, Tony felt they were 
generally more cultured than 
Americans and dress very 
neatly. He also thought they 
public-spirited and 




grinnmg, "we were just like a 
big family of brothers and 
sisters — and as you know, 
brothers and sisters do fight 
once in a while. But seriously, 
when you travel with a group 
constantly you can't avoid 
problems. At school if you 
don't like someone, vou can 
avoid them. You can't do 



that c 



i bus. 



'We had group therapy 
often. This gave 
a chance to air any 
differences and express their 
real feelings. These 
were so good — and at first, 
difficult — for me. Now I i 



took more pride in their 
country. But without a doubt, 
he likes the United States best 
and said, "We have a great 
country; we shouldn't take it 
for granted." 

Harvest Celebration stayed 
in northern California for six 
weeks as part of a special 
program involving cooperation 
between church members and 
the group to reach non- 
Adventist community mem- 
bers. The gospel singing of 
the group was the method to 
attract people to come to 
church, then the church mem- 
bers followed up this concert 
with opportunities for people 
to sign up for stop smoking 
clinics and Bible studies. This 
gave the church members a 
chance to get to know their 
neighbors. 

Also, the group spent a lot 
of time with evangelistic 
meetings. At these meetings 
they would sing at night and 
during the day visit people 
and invite them to attend the 
meetings. 

Singing isn't all the group 
ever did, though, during 



meetings where thev staved in 
one place .awhile. They 
usually challenged the local 
church schools to tournaments 
in volleyball, baseball, and 
basketball. 

Special time with God in 
worship was essential to their 
performances. "Before every 
performance we would prac- 
tice 45 minutes and have a 45 
minute worship, ff we missed 
worship, the concert didn't 
seem quite the same," Tony 
remarked. 

One of the best benefits of 
his year with Harvest Cele- 
bration, Tony said, was the 
time he had for Bible study. 
Every morning on the bus the 
group had a quiet hour just for 
Bible study. Also, he had 
plenty of time for other 
reading while they were 
traveling. 

Tony's advice to his fellow 
students is to start now to 
make a commitment for 
Christ. "After seeing the 
conflict going on in the world 
right now, I know Jesus is 
coming soon. I saw the 
overflow of new members in 
many churches I visited. The 
time we've been told about 
of people flocking to the 
churches is already here. We 
need to make a commitment 
NOW," 

Heaven holds a special e.i- 
citement for Tony now be- 
cause he'll get to see those 
people that his year in Harvest 



Himself responsible for our 
success. To me the name 
Harvest Celebration repre- 



the 



elebr: 



heaven after Christ's harvest. 
It's going to be a BIG cele- 
bration and 1 can't waitl" 

Tony's plans for the future 
are to go to graduate school 
after SMC and continue 
working hard to develop his 
own unique musical style. 
Tony said, "I believe the Lord 
expects us to be creative. He 
gives us the ability and talent 
to create. And when we are 
creative, we can experience 
something of God. because He 
is the Creator." 

Before 1 left I asked Tony if 
he would recommend his ex- 
perience to everyone. He said 
that the constant traveling and 

weren't for everyone — "God 
has to choose you and lead you 
to where he wants you. I was 
really homesick the first 
month; it was difficult. But by 
the second month the bus was 
home, and I kept in touch with 
my family and friends by mail, 
I believe this experience was a 
stepping-stone in God's plan 
for my life, and I would gladly 
repeat it if God told me to." 
As Tony was walking down 
the sidewalk to continue his 
busy day of studies and prac- 
tice, he turned around and left 



ebrati 



light 



me with one 


more thought. 


"The Lord 


jses us to sow 


seeds, but w 


e don't have to 


worry about 


nything because 


He takes ca 


re of the har- 


vesting," 






ALUANCE 
MOVE& 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 



1 


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COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 








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1 





6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, October 25, 1979 



Pilgrim Progresses To ward College Dale 

^— ^ ^^■^^^■^^^^^^' ] iu^t ,„ithnni thp Aid of a returning t 



[All due apologies to John 
Bunyan and his Pilgrim 's Pro- 



"As I walked through the 
wilderness of this world 1 
lighted on a certain place 
where was a den, and laid me 
down in that place to sleep; 
and, as I slept, I dreamed a 
dream." And behold, in my 
dream, I saw one seeldng with 
all his might to climb out of a 
deep ravine into which he had 
fallen. The name of it was the 
Valley of Death (Rom. 6:23). 
As he struggled to scale the 
rugged walls, I saw one 
named Pastor, standing at the 
top of this dreaded canyon. 
Presently, he let down a thick 
rope and bid Seeker (for that 
was his name) to grab the rope 



John mcvay 



and cling to it. After a great 
struggle on the part of both, 
Seeker reached the top. I then 
heard Pastor exhort him in a 
firm and fearful voice that, if 
he would find that for which 
he sought, he must go to a 
place called College Dale. 
Having gained the true direc- 
tion, Seeker began his jour- 
ney. 

After many days and un 
numbered hardships (not the 
least of which was the trek 



through the Swamp of No- 
Money) Seeker beheld a sign- 
post declaring that this was 
the outer edge of College 
Dale. With joy in his heart 
and an added spring in his 
step, Seeker continued his 
journey. 

One feature I have not 
heretofore mentioned was the 
great load Seeker carried. 
Never have I seen a backpack- 
er sally forth with such a cargo 
as rested on Seeker's back, 



Student Financial Statements Explained 



and that without the aid of a 
frame or the comfort of even 
one padded strap. 

In the distance Seeker es- 
pied another traveler and 
quickened his stride to catch 
up with him, but alas, the 
heavy burden held him back. 
So, Seeker shouted with great 
vigor, "Friend, waiti I long 
to travel with you." The 
young man ahead slowed his 
pace and soon he and Seeker 
walked side-by-side; where- 
upon, they fell into conversa- 

Seeker: My name is Seeker 

and I am come from the Valley 

of Death seeking, at the place 

called College Dale, how I 

might properly continue my 

journey and rid myself of this 

great burden. 

Parti' er [pronounced partee 

Ir]: My name is Parti'er, and 

am from Funtown. I am 



returning to College Dale after 
a weekend at home. 

Seeker: What of this place 
called College Dale? 

Parti'er: It's alrightl There 
are lots of really neat people, 
and as long as you don't take 
things too seriously I think 
you'll find it a nice area. Also, 
if you get tired of it, there's 
this great little spot, not too 
far... 

Seeker [interrupting]: But, 
Parti'er, will I there find relief 
from this burden? 

Parti'er: That does look a 
bit heavyl Say, if you'll 
excuse me, I must hurry 
on— I've already used up my 
late minutes several times 
over, and I must get back. 
Maybe I'll see you sometime! 
And with that, Parti'er was 
off, and Seeker stumbled on 
with downtrodden face. (To 
be continued). 



second statement (October) 



t wBen you men to Aibu uuic "'»i "<• "— — 

your SMC financial statement, the calculation final statement wdl not be 



wilderment when you tried 

statement this past month? It 
might console you to know 
that there is a method to the 
business office's apparent 
madness. 

The method for determining 
the balance due 
statements has been modified 
this year. This is to prevent 
the financial sponsor from 
being billed too low on the 
first two statements of the 
semester, resulting in a large 
amount due on the final 
statement. 



Track Club Gets Running 



divisor. The divided. 



student Advance Deposit S750.00 Housing Deposit $ 50:00 
DESCRIPTION CHARGES ( 

Previous Balance 8.19 

Net Labor 

Cash Receipts 

Cafeteria 

Transfer Adv. Dep. 

Dormitory Rent 

Tuition 

Transportation 



92.31 

170.77 

320.00 

1444.00 

7.50 



1636.84 



394.30 



The change involves the 
handling of transfers to cover 
the required housing and ad- 
vance deposits. The unequal New Balance 
billings in the past have 
resulted from three problems: This Month Due 

1) not paying the required 

deposits in time for them to 

appear on the August state- 
ment; 2) failing to pay the 

amount due on the first and 

second statements; 3) not 

being billed for the amount of p^rt \ = 

transfer needed to bring the = 

deposits to the required total. 

With the new method of part II = Part I + Previous Balance + Total Credits 



CABL's newly formed track 
club is now off and running. 
They held their second 
meeting this year last Thurs- 
day in the cafeteria banquet 

At the meeting, club mem- 
; hers received their new 
uniforms. This year's track 
uniforms will be red and 
white, with the letters CABL 
emblazoned on the front. 

The track club plans to 
participate in the Asheville, 
North Carolina, Spook Run. to 
be held at 9:30 p.m. Saturday 
night. Right now. transpor- 
tation is available for fifteen 
persons to Asheville. The club 
may take a bus to give all 
members an opportunity to 
attend, if there is enough 



at 6:00 every morning, and at 
8:00 each evening. Fun Runs 
are planned to provide an 
opportunity for those joggers 
who need encouragement to 
have companions in a group 



The formula for calculating the balance due i 



= [1636.84- 8.19-(-405.93)- 170.77] / 3 
: tl863.811 / 3 = $621.27 




LET DICKERHOFF 
BRIGHTEN YOUR DAY 



+ Total Transfers 
Part n = 621.27 + 8.19 + [-405.93] + 177.77 = 329.30 



The example on this page 
will show you how the balance 
due is calculated. Note that 
the sample balance is $324.30. 
At the time of the September 
statement, this student had a 
balance due of S8.19 from the 
August statement and an ad- 
vance deposit of $579.23 . The 
student will be charged 
5170.77 to bring his advance 
deposit up to the required 
total of $750.00. 



You can take this 
and figure out your own 
balance due with a two-part 



Shawnee Mission Medical Center 
has a health career to fit your style. 




WSMC-FM Presents 



i'"¥^'^ 




Thursday, October 25, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 




Next Weeks Games 

Monday. Oct. 29 

5:30 (B) Cummings vs Burnham - Field A 

(W) Ferraris vs Jaguars - Field B 
7:00 (B) Thoresen vs Daniels - Field A 

(A) Schultz vs Arellano - Field B 

Tuesday. Oct. 30 

5:30 (W) Turbochargers vs Superchargers ■ Field A 

(A) Arellano vs Nafie - Field B 
7:00 (A) Schultz vs Mosley - Field A 

(B) Greve vs Burnham - Field B 



. , Oct. 31 
5:30 (A) Diminich vs Schultz - Field A 

(W) Superchargers vs Ferraris - Field A 
7:00 (B) Daniel vs Cummings - Field A 

(B) Kittle vs Thoresen - Field B 

Thursday, Nov. 1 

5:30 (W) Jaguars vs Panteras - Field A 

(A) Arellano vs Mosley - Field B 
7:00 (B) Rushing vs Robinson ■ Field A 

(A) Evans vs Nafie - Field B 



.Sports 



SCOREBOARD 




WOMEN'S LEAGUE 






Superchargers 


2 




Jaguars 


1 




Ferraris 






Pantaras 






Turbochargers 





2 


MEN'S A LEAGUE 






Evans 


2 


. 


Mosley 


2 




Schultz 


2 




Arellano 


1 




Diminich 






Nafie 


1 


2 


MEN'S B LEAGUE 






Greve 


2 




Kittle 


2 




Robbins 


2 




Burnham 


1 




Daniel 


1 




Rushing 


1» 




Cummings 


0» 




Thoresen 





3 


♦Also one tied game 







Gymnastic Team Travels to Kentucky 



DNeroli HUIs 
SMC's gymnastic team took 

its first weekend trip off 

campus this school year on 

Oct. 19 and 20. 

I No group from Southern 
[Missionary College had been 
to Louisville, Ky., recently, so 
when the six churches in the 
Louisville area arranged a 



Health Emphasis Weekend, 
Mel Eisele, pastor, asked for 
the services of the SMC 
physical education depart- 
On Thursday, Drs. Moon 
and Kamieneski went to 
Louisville to set up a fitness 



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MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
PLASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 



For further information, 
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Bonus with this coupon or our 
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testing station in an audi- 
torium rented by the church 
for the Health Emphasis 
Weekend. They supervised 
the testing program all day 
Friday, in which approxi- 
mately 1500 people partic- 

Friday evening the gym- 
nastic team arrived and put on 
a vespers program of slides on 
seasons, music, and a play. 
Mr. Garver, team coach, co- 
ordinated the weekend 
programs. 

Richard Moore, a sopho- 
more religion major, and Mark 
Fowler, a junior theology 
major, members of the tum- 
bling team, spoke for the 
worship hour. Another gym- 
nast, Judi Boles, gave the 

Sabbath afternoon featured 
a health seminar by Drs. 
Kamieneski and Moon. This 
was followed in the evening by 

healthful living can be put to 
use in the human body, in the 
form of a gymnastics show 
given by Garver and Co, 

During the last few months, 
the Louisville area has seen 96 
new baptisms including col- 
lege and academy age young 
people. "This form of witness 
can be of special help to the 
young people in the churches 
we visit," stated Garver. 

"Not only are these health 
trips a good experience for the 
members of the team, but they 
are a useful recruiting device 
and a definite witness for the 



th-da 



\dve 



church.' 



8 • THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. October 25, 1979 



FOR SALE 


PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 


PERSONALS 




•FOR SALE: Brand new 


•Rod Lewis, Hope you 


•David Key. Have a nice 


•Steve & John, It was our 


•Dear 63457, Thanks for 




Bass shoes size 6. Bur- 


have a terrific dayl 4451. 


day. Love your secret sis. 


pleasure for the Cloudland 


being such a terrific room- 




gandy leather jacket in new 






Sabbath. Thanks for the 


mate. I couldn't have 




condition. For details call 






"special" thank you — that 


asked for a better onel 




4495. 


•Dearest Joan. You are 


•To Dad and My Sisters 


made our dayl Karen, 


Love Roomie 






everything 1 hoped for. 


from B.C.* I decided to put 


Debbie, & Martha 








You are everything I need. 


away my magazine and 




•Hello Dale Jones, I just 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 


I love you so much. You 


take a look at the merchan- 




want to say, "Have a nice 






will always be in my heart. 


dise. Yes, i have met shave 


•T.W.M.— Thanks so 


day" From your secret sis. 








•ATTENTION: Payment 


1 will always be there when 


and a hair cut! You were all 


much for your letters. 






for September statements 


you need me. Love you 


right — I should have done it 


"goodies," and thought- 


•Dear Guys, Thatcher 




is due tomorrow aO/26). If 


always, Gary 


sooner. Shave and a Hair 


fullness. You have bright- 


social life is declining, 




it remains unpaid and you 




Cut's Admirer. 


ened up many a day for me. 


Weekends find us pining. 




have not made satisfactory 


•Kathy & Evonne, Have 




! Don't worry — with mid- 


Without a date with you. 




arrangements with Student 


a nice weekend — will be 


■Notice to all Secret 


terms over, and my projects 


we will be whining. 




Finance by November 5, 


thinking of you. Love, 


Brothers who haven't taken 


done, I'll have more time to 


Signing, Neglected Giris 




you will be called out of 


Precious Annie 


time to write to the Secret 


write. God bless you, you 






classes to make arrange- 




Sisters who have taken the 


water bug! Love, your 


•Chris Scholz. Thanks for 




ments. If you have ques- 


•Dear 60889, You're ev- 


time to write. Your letters 


"Secret" Brother 


being such a good friend. 




tions, see page 181 in the 


ery dream I ever dreamed 


are anxiously being 




"Nightmare." Friendship 




college catalog or come by 


and everything I ever 


awaited. An awaiting Se- 


•Dear 39652: Have a 


is a true sign of God. Keep 




Student Finance. 


wanted out of life. Thanks 


cret Sister 


great week! Love. Your 
Secret Admirer. P.S. Keep 


up the good work. Friends 






for sharing yourself and 




always. Gary 




PERSONALS 


love with me. I love you! 


■M.C.B.— Roses are red. 


everyone healthy. 








29540 


violets are blue, with God's 




•David Alii, I hope the 




•Chuck: Love that Brut 




mighty help, our dream wUl 


•To Blondie and Long 


week has gone well for you. 




in Daniel class. C and C 


•Dear Marty LuttreU, I 


come true. I love you. 


Legged Bean Pole— It was 


and have a nice weekend. 






wanted to tell you you're 


Y.F.S. 


nice to have both of you 


Love. S.S. Daisy 11 




•EMT III. Treat your 


the greatest, because you 




down last weekend. Hope . 






secret sis with a letter or 


are my secret brother. 




you come again real soon. 


•Byron Rouse, Have a 




else watch out for the 


Have a great week. Love 


•Dear Gary, Thanks for 


Enjoyed the company. 


wonderful weekend, and 




goblin's tricks. Toka 


ya, Secret Sis 


your patience with me. I 


From "Bananas and Pea- 






•Dear Scott A.. Just 




love you and 1 always will! 


nutbutter." 


your Secret Sis Snoopy 




wanted to wish you a good 


•Casper, Stop haunting 


Your Babe, Joan 








week! 1 hope you survived 


the giris dorm and learn 




•Dear Dandy & Ale. I 


•Keith Langenberg, I 




test week so you can keep 


how to play some football. 


•Dear Sweetheart. Hon- 


sure had a great time while 


hope you have had a nice 




on writing to me! Have a 


From, Dr. Jekyll & Mr. 


ey you're the one I love and 


I stayed with you two! 


week. Happy Sabbath. 




good weekend. Love, 


Hyde 


you can't change that, you 


Thank you muchisimo!! 


Love. Your Secret Sis. 




"Jasper" 




can change the color of your 


Can I come back to visit 


Sunshine 






■Dear Mrs. Sliger, Just 


hair, you can change the 


again someday? I hope so! 






•Dearest L.E.G., Thanks 


want to say I enjoy working 


style that you wear but you 


Can I bring a friend next 


•Bobby Martin. It has 




for coming to visit. 1 love 


for you at the Day Care 


can't stop me from loving 


time? Write to me some- 


been great having you as a 




ya. BeufordI 


Center in Summerour Hall. 


you, no you can't change 


time because I miss you 


secret brother. Keep those 






It's fun! From, Maria 


that. From The Girl that 


guys. Love, "Barthol- 


letters coming. Love, Your 




•Stef. This autumn 




loves you always and for- 


omew" 


S.S. Rosebud 




brings a wondering heart or 
two. The secret lies in that 


•To T.A.H. Hope you 
have a great week. Love, 


ever 














there's only one me and 


BABE 


(■^_^--~v': 






one you. "C" ya. 


•To Jeff Osbom & Gary 


^ kw^r 






•Dear Ed Keplinger, 


Andrus, Thanks for being 


Oft\\^j^^\» 






Happy twenty-second 


there when 1 need you. 


-S*wJf^\\\^^ - 






birthday! 1 Hope you have a 


Love you both. 49932 


~~ ^^^^^^fcrfS*^^ ' 






GREAT day. Love Pump- 




^'' ^Jt^^ . * ' 






kin. P.S. Don't forget to 


•Dear Fawn Face, I 


"V/lA^'^' 






write. 


really love you. 








1000351863980. Love. Your 






•Hey Felicia— What was 


Frump 


Groceries 






that joke about the wide- 




Carnation Breakfast Bars. 6 pk 


$1.15 




mouthed frog? Ham & Sam 


■Hey Mario— Glad you 


Peter Pan Peanut Butter (crunchy & smooth). 


28 oz $1.59 






are feeling better — Smile... 


Welch's Grape Jelly, 4 lbs 


S1.59 




■Did you know that Mr. 




Redenbackers Gourmet Popping Corn, 30 oz 


$1.49 




Vining at the College Press 


•Dear "S" & "D": We 


Duz Laundry Detergent, 43 oz 


$1.59 




always arranges to print the 


love you too. Thanks for 








SMC Telephone Directory 


the treat; but how about the 


Produce 






without cost to us? Here's 


trick? Brad & Dave 


Pink & White Grapefruit, ea 


$.19 




a big thank you, to you Mr. 










Vining and the College 


•Broomhilda & Alviria: 


Natural Foods 






Press. 


I wish I could have seen 


Pitted Prunes, lb 


SI. 19 






your face that day. Love ya 


Pineapple Slices, lb 


$1.99 




•DearQ-T-TT, Not a log 


Banana 








cabin in sight! Have a nice 




Vegetable Protein 






week and a happy Sabbath. 


•Karen Regal, this cou- 


Worthington Sliced Beef. 13 oz 


S1.33 




Love 28763 


pon is good for one pizza at 
the pizza parlor of your 


lliil""VM 






•Dear Marceil B. How is 


choice. Why? Because you 






the door business going, or 


have been so great in class. 






have you converted to pos- 


{When you come.l) ee jr. 


till 1 AAE lAAl 


ni^cT 




ters? Keep up the vita- 




lfll_LAHr MAI 


IKp 1 




mins. Yours Truly, T & B 


•Will the secret sister of 
Tom Baez please contact 
him. If you have deceased. 


WlkbHUk IIIHI 


IIVE 1 




•Dear Momma J., I've 


'wUlwl PLAZA • COUI9IBALI« 

396-3121 


riNH. 




checked on the children. 


please let him know and he 






I.Love, C. Dragon 


will send you a dozen roses. 









John Jay Presents ^Winter Magic^ 



DD. L. West 

Skier-photographer John 
Jay will be presenting "Win- 
ter Magic Around the 
World"— a 90-niinute Film of 
beauty and spectacular skiing 
with a touch of humor — on 
Saturday night. Nov. 3, at 8 
p.m. in the Physical Education 

Come and watch the world's 
best and worst skiers preform 
on the beautiful slopes of the 
world's mountain ranges from 
the crevassed glaciers of Brit- 
ish Columbia to the exotic and 
little known ski slopes of 
Persia, New Zealand and Aus- 

Loaded with action and 
humor. "Winter Magic A- 
round the World" literally 

kes its audience on an 



"armchair global trek to dozens 
of fascinating, faraway places. 

Zermatt. Chamonix, Vail, 
Aspen and the Bugaboo 
Mountains are just some of 
the resorts touched on. 

Jean Claude Killy. and 
Stein Eriksen are just two of 
the Olympic champions seen. 

John Jay, the great-great- 
great-grandson of John Jay, 
the first Chief Justice of the 
United States, has been film- 
ing for 35 years and was 
nominated for an Academy 
Award for one of his works. 
He has traveled and filmed 
extensively in more than 30 

At St. Moritz, Jay was the 
Official U.S. Olympic photo- 
grapher and is the author of 



illustrated books and 
nagazine articles. 
He has also produced promo- 
tional motion pictures for sev- 
eral international airlines. 

Tickets for this program are 
now on sale at the Student 
Center and will be at the door. 
■ The cost depends on the 
location of the seats. Students 
are free with !D, except for the 
front middle section which is 
50 cents. All others pay SI. 50, 
$2.00 and S2.50, again accord- 
ing to the seat sections. 

Anyone who has seen a 
John Jay production, and over 
2 million have so far, and 
heard of his dry Yankee wit, 
will never willingly miss 
another. 




the southern accent 



November 1. 1979 




Blue Jeans Banquet to be 
Sadie Hawkins Event 



The 
the wo 






2 again for 
rup s 



courage and invite their favor- 
ite men to the Student Associ- 
ation's Blue Jean Banquet. U 
will be held Sunday, Nov. II, 
at 5:30 p.m. in the Physical 
Education Center. 

Featured at this year's ban- 
quet will be an era-based 
musical program headed by 
Elbert Tyson and emcees Dal- 
las Estey and Roger Burke. 

The menu for the evening 



will include fried vege-chic- 
ken, vege-beef on bis- 
cuits, salad bar and com 

"We hope to make this 
banquet a yearly tradition for 
the women to ask the men," 
said SA Social Activities Di- 
rector Becky Dowell. 

The tickets will be $8 per 
couple and go on sale in 
Thatcher Hall on Nov. 1. The 
tickets may be put on your 
student ID card. 



Senate Conducts Business 



Monday night the SA Sen- 
ate heard a report from the 
committee assigned to inves- 
tigate the problems with the 
telephone system on campus. 

chairman of the committee, 
said that more facts were 
needed so that the problem 
could be presented to the 
mayor of Collegedale. 

Senator Ed Keplinger ex- 
plained that the Adminis- 
tration may present to the 
Board of Trustees the need of 
a new centrex system. This 
would cost the College a 
half-million dollars and would 



committee's report, the Sen- 
ate unanimously voted to 
allow the student body to vote 
on the $3000 appropriation for 
lights on the tennis courts next 
to the VM. The College will 
finance $4500 of the cost and 
the SA will pay the remaining. 
The approval of the appropri- 
ation will be voted in chapel by 
the general assembly on 
Thursday, Nov. 1. 

The $3000 used for lighting 
the tennis courts will not affect 
this year's SA budget but will 
be funded with the money left 
bv the previous SA, 



expenditures "overSIOOO." 

Article IX will be completely 
deleted because an Advisory 
Council has never been used. 
The Judiciary Committee felt 

Cont. on p. 4 



ethec 



tofr 






The College 
additional trunk lines to the 
telephone company which 
would give better access to the 
Collegedale community but 
not to Chattanooga or the rest 
of the United States. 

The main problem with 
purchasing a new system 
would be maintenance and 
pinpointing the problems. 
Keplinger explained that be- 
cause the telephone company 
is small, rates would be 
greatly increased if more 
trunk lines were laid to Chat- 
tanooga. 

In addition to the telephone 



chai 

changes that need to be made 
in the constitution. Article V, 
Section 2, Part C was recom- 
mended to read "The General 
Assembly shall have sole 
power to authorize, by a 
majority vote, all expenditures 
over SIOOO not otherwise in- 
cluded in the current budget 
for the SASMC." rather than 
"of $1000 or more." It was 
felt by the committee mem- 
bers that the Senate could 
appropriate $999.99, but for 
ease of understanding, it 
should be changed to all 



inside. 

Weekly Calendar 
CK Chronicle 
SMC's PDA 



SMC Student 
Center to 
Get Facelift 

n Melissa Smith 

The Student Center is get- 
ting a face lift this fall. "The 
object of this project is to 
upgrade and make more func- 
tional the Center to students," 
said Testing and Counseling 
Director K.R. Davis. 

The Cube Room stage has 
been sectioned off into three 
interviewing rooms for job 
placement interviews, and the 
center room may also be used 
as a small committee room. 

Window shades have been 
hung in the game room and 
three new ping-pong table 
boards have been purchased. 

The whole Center is being 
repainted a soft beige and 
plans have been made to 
refurnish the lounge. 

Another renovation will be 
made in the Student Associa- 
tion office. "Repapering. re- 
painting, and recarpeting will 
be the major changes." said 
SA President Les Mussel- 
white, "and if funds permit, 
some new furniture." 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. November 1. 1979 



Opinions 



editorial 

The dictionary defines "referee" as "one qualified to pass 
critical judgement." This may be true in some locations; 
however. Random House failed to send someone down to get 
c pinions of those taking part in the intramural program at SMC. 
C nsistent inconsistency seems to be this years motto for the 
UT.ps at the football games. While not all referees are involved, 
mcst of them have gotten their whistles continuously stuck in 
thielr throats. 

The} just don't seem to be familiar with the rules, let alone 
il-,eir role in the game, which is strange when they're coming 
from an officiating class. 

Referees, its been noticed, have without fail turned out to be 
tciolly confused and confusing — changing decisions as many as 
three times on ONE call — early whistles, late whistles, no 
whistles, penalties that don't seem to be anywhere in the rule 
book, and so on. 

It's also been observed that most of these slip-ups occur 
during the women's games. 

Do the referees care at all about the reputation that is 
surrounding them? Don't they want to do an adequate job? 
Have some of them even read the rule book? 

The athletes involved don't clown around, and they expect 
the same kind of behavior from the refs. 

They not only have a responsibility to their class and 
instructor, but to those who play as well. They are there to 
properly and fairly officiate the event, not just to throw yellow 
linen and blow whistles and have fits at being corrected by 
others. It's their proving ground, so let the proving commence. 

Of course, not every infraction can be seen and called by the 
referee, but, I suggest they at least read the rule book in order 
to know one when they see it. 

dlw 



We have been receiving numerous unsigned Letters to the 
Editor. We encourage your letters but if you have something 
worth saying, please sign your name to it or the letter will not be 
printed. 

All letters must be received by Sunday noon prior to date of 
publication. 



Former Student 

Dear Editor: 

As a former student of 
SMC, 1 hold concern for the 
feedback I am receiving as far 
away as Orlando. My concern 
stems from the unrest felt in 
the hearts of those letters on 
the worship services and the 
discomfort of their scheduled 



There isn't any question 
that there shouldn't be re- 
quired worships for the dorm 
residents. That's accepted 
policy for any Adventist edu- 



Leftys Want Rights 



Dear Editor: 

We belong to a special 
minority — a minority that does 
include quite a few people on 
campus, more, in fact, than 
many realize. 

Call us leftests. leftys. left- 
outs or wierd, but we are an 
unescapable and inevitable 
part of society. Yet we are 
forced to survive in a right 
handed world, even though 
the majority of the population 
read and write from left to 
right. Usually we adapt well 
and compensate by being 
more ambidextrous, but there 
is one area in which we can't 
adapt, and that is using the 
desk-chairs in the majority of 
the classrooms. 



Addresses Worship Schedule 

cational institution. I per- tured programs are much 
sonally feel that if the wor- more interesting and re- 
ships are structured properly, warding than those filled with 
the men would enjoy all of the proper etiquette, 
attending them voluntarily 

and benefit from the ex- Most students, by the time 
perience. As a co-leader of they attend college, will either 
the Young Adult Division of be apathetic toward the 
the Forest Lake Church Sab- church or they will have their 
bath School, I am concerned heads on straight and praise 
with the interests of the young the Lord for the opportunity of 
adults attending. Our Sab- being there in a Christian 
bath School programs are atmosphere. There will 
designed and tailored with the always be a certain percentage 
formalities that are a tradition, of the apathetic crowd where- 
Many times the less struc- ever you are, but, I think the 
majority of the students at 
SMC are happy to be in a 
school where Christians are 
the ruling body. 

I agree with Scott Aycock 
(Oct. 4), the men should be 
allowed to conduct a morning 
worship service. Why not let 
the Student Government lead 
out in the morning. If they 
only wanted to get together 
and sing. ..fine! Atleastthose 
there in attendance would be 
sincere, wanting to be there 
and enjoying the fellowship. 
I feel that the less concrete 
format would be very popular. 
As an example, our Sabbath 
School has been able to grow 
from an original eight mem- 
bers to an average of thirty- 
five in a year and a halfl Our 
members like our class be- 
cause of its flexible format. 
The institution of a morning 
worship service (with worship 
credit) might help ease the 
tension caused by the sched- 
uled 9:30 and 10 p.m. ser- 
vices. It would at least give 
you a working alternative. 



They are almost impossible 
to write on when your elbow is 
hanging unsupported in air 
and you are twisted around in 
uncomfortable knots trying to 
efficiently scratch down notes. 
Life is confusing enough for us 
without this added obstacle. 

Perhaps a few left-handed 
desks could be placed in major 
classrooms where the desk's 
writing surface is impossibly 
small and located so far to the 
right. This small addition 
would make note-writing and 
test-taking a lot less cramped 
and a lot more legible. 

Leftly yours, 
tseW anaD and 
htiraS assileM 



tlie southern accent 



MiBlonary Co'lege. II Is published e 
exoepl duhno school vxallom xta H 
Soulham Ktolonary College. 



Sports Editor 
Layoot Assistant 
Typenottera 

Proofreader 


Dane Gainer 


Adverllslrtg Manager 
Orculalion Manager 


SandleL«hn 
Sleven ackartwH 
PattlGwtry 
JohnMcVay 
RodWorley 
Johnny LazDT 
MIsa Franoee AndroMS 
Target Graphics 



Ghattaraoga, Tenn, 
TheSouthmAccant, Southend Missionary College, CDllegedale,TN : 

T^■Jrad^v ol pubUcatlon. i 

Opinions ejtpreased In letl 

Sotrthem Msslonary Coll 
College, the Seventh-day A 



e exceeding 350 words an subject ti 




and noio, let us bou ooc heads 
-for the benediction. . ." 



Southern Mercantile, 3 radios valued at $120 

Collegedale Home & Auto, corn pumper vatued at S45 

Camera & Craft, camera valued at $49 

Village Market, groceries valued at S27 

Olan Mills, sitting & 8 x 10 picture valued at SIO 

Newton Chevrolet, car loan 

Mainly Soup, dinner for 2 valued at $10 

House of Hair, haircut valued at $10 

Craft Castle, gift certificate valued at $25 

Adventist Book & Bible House, gift certificate valued at 

ZoUie's Pizza & Ice Cream Factory, dinner for 2 



Thursday, November 1. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

street beat 

IpamgentrK 



Of the classes you've taken at 
SMC, which is/are your favo- 
rites? 



icalendari 



thursday — Saturday- 



Poetry club organization 
meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the 
Banquet Room. 



"Skiing" by John Jay at 8 
p.m. in the Physical Education 
Center. 



Continuation of Radi 
Living Lyceum with Dr. Doug' 
lasBennett at 7:30p. 
Warren Seventh-day Adven- 
tist church. 



Sunday. 



the 



friday- 



Vespers by the English 
department faculty entitled, 
"What Students Have Taught 
Us." at 8 p.m. in the Church. 



UTC Orchestra in concert at 
2:30 p.m. in Hunter Museum 
of Art. 

Drs. Bruce Ashton and 
Robert Sage in duo-piano con- 
cert at 8 p.m. in Miller Hall. 

monday 

Designing and Building 
Vour Own Home. 7 p.m. at 
Eastgate Library. Must pre- 
register, call 899-9248 for 
more information. 



Ed Lamb will speak on 
"What Minister's Wives 
Wished Their Husbands 
Knew about Women" at 7 
p.m. in Summerour Hall for 
the ministerial wives enrich- 
ment program. 



tuesday — 

Violinest Eugene Fudor in 
concert at 8 p.m. in Guerry 
Hall at the University of the 

Wednesday 



Opening of Nigerian Arts 
Exhibition at the Upper Gal- 
lery of Hunter Museum of Art. 

Elizabeth Rogers from 
Loma Linda will be interview- 
ing students interested in the 
field of allied health. To make 



usic, Shelbyville, Tenn. : Right now 
; Spanish and Adventist Heritage. 



Tom Baez. senior, theology. Orlando. Fla. : I've enjoyed all my 
classes— History of the Christian Church by Dr. "WOd" Bill 
Wohlers especially because of his exuberant wisdom in that 
field. He gets involved with the students outside of class by 
allowing me to beat him in racquetball. 

Bill Harvath. freshman, elementary education, Escanaba, 
Mich.: Freshmen Comp. from Mrs. Clark because she's a very 
unique teacher. 

Van Bledsoe, junior, theology, Scottsdale, Ariz,: New 
Testament Epistles and Revelation — they're practical and the 
teachers. Elder Holbrook and Elder Zackrison, are interesting. 
Elder Zackrison likes to grapple. 

Tammy Lang, sophomore, nursing, Bradenton. Fla.: OB in 



Tammy Stevens, freshman, nursing, Biddeford, Maine: People 
will think I'm crazy but it's Physiology. Dr. Kuhlman does a 
good job teaching a hard subject. 



396-2174 

The 

CAMPUS SHOP 




Now available at The Campus 
Shop in the College Plaza. All 
profits will be donated to Project 



SFARCHING ^g'^^M 


WW^ 


FOR A ^M^l 


^7^1 READ 


LITTLE ^^^^ 


\^' 1 ^H MCVAY 


LIGHT? ^^j^m^ 


l_xa 




1 crafts, arts, 
, and for all 
your craft needs and sup- 
plies 



amende 

5780 Bninerd Road 
In Bcaiperd Village 
QP«d'7 days 10-6 



Try all the GRANOLaS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



eTnatural foods 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. November 1, 1979 



Chronicles of the Campus Kitchen Revealed 



If there's one place that gets 
more flack than any other on 
campus, it has to be the 
Campus Kitchen. With a 
nickname, "Greasy Spoon." it 
is an easy target for de- 
meaning comments. So it is 
my purpose to dedicate this 
article to the CK and it's many 
devoted workers. 

I wasn't planning to say 
anything bad about the CK, 
but since lying isn't right, I 
changed my mind. Instead, I 
will tell of a recent visit to the 
CK that cha 



Steven djckerhoff 



I walked into the CK. ma- 
neuvered through the tables 
saying "Hi" to people I knew 
and proceeded to the "Order 
Here" counter. Very cour- 
teously 1 said. "I would like 



two comdogs and some french 
fries, please." 

The girl behind the counter 
looked up from her writing 
with a gleam in her eyes, 
reached over the counter, 
grabbed me by the collar and 
lifted me off the ground. 
Face to face she gritted 
through her teeth, "Can't you 
read. Buddy? We're out of 
corndogsl" Then she dropped 
me to the floor. 

"Well I'm sorry," I con- 
tinued. "I'll take a cheese 



omelet then." 

She wrote the order and tore 
off the receipt and shoved it 
into my hand without looking 
up or saying another word. 

Then I got a couple of milks 
and chips to curb my appetite 
I had to juggle everythmg as 
I waited in line because they 

It took about 15 minutes to 
get to the cashier because 
they were training a new 
recruit and she didn t know 
many of the pnces I finally 



got to her and handed her my 
receipt. 

"What's a prosage shake 
cost?" she asked me. 

"Either 15 or 20 cents." 

"Mrs. Combs, what's a 
prosage shake cost?" She 
didn't believe me. 

By the time she finished 
pricing everj'thing I had, I had 
missed my 10 and 11 o'clock 



classes and was suffering from 
malnutrition. 

I stumbled over to a table 
and with the little strength I 
had left, fought to open my 
milk carton. As I drank it. 1 
could feel the energy coming 
back to my body. 

This story began last Mon- 
day, and I'm still sitting in the 
CK waiting for my order. 



Campolo to Speak at SDA Forum 



Dr. Anthony Campolo will 
speak to the Adventist Forum 
members on Saturday. Nov. 3, 
at 3:30 p.m. in Thatcher Hall. 

Dr. Campolo is chairman of 
the sociology department at 
Eastern College. St, Davids. 
Pa., where he has taught since 
1965. 

An ordained Baptist minis- 
ter. Dr. Campolo is a former 
vice-president of the Ameri- 
can Baptist Convention. He 
has pastored churches in New 
Jersey and Pennsylvania. He 
presently has an extensive 
ministry among church groups 
throughout the nation. 

Dr. Campolo is founder and 
president of a corporation 
involved in educational, medi- 
cal and economic programs in 
the Dominican Republic, Hai- 
ti, and Niger. In the United 
States, he serves as a Board 
Member for a variety of 
humanitarian organizations 
and presently serves as Board 
Chairman for the Fellowship 
House Farm in Pottstown, Pa. 



He has served as a consultant 
to over 200 different organiza- 
tions and businesses. In 1976, 
he was the Democratic candi- 
date for the U.S. Congress 
from the 5th District in Penn- 
sylvania. 

He is the author of a book 
and numerous journal articles. 
A graduate of Eastern College 
and Eastern Baptist Theologi- 
cal Seminary. Dr. Compolo 
received his Ph.D. from Tem- 
ple University. 

His experience in the mass 
media includes frequent guest 
appearances on The Mike 
Douglas Show and Good 
Morning America. He was on 
the Today Show about four 



weeks ago. In addition to 
regular appearances on a vari- 
ety of television shows in the 
Philadelphia area, he has been 
the guest host for the Joel A. 
Spivak Show. He has been 
a featured speaker for the 
nationwide program, "The 
Layman's Hour," and he has 
had his own television series 
called "Just Mom, Dad, and 
the Kids" on WCAU-TV. Phil- 

Dr. Campolo's subject to 
the Adventist Forum will be 
"The Sociological Aspects of 
the Gospel." 





1 


/ you still uent 4 
^tttiis order, Sir ?J 






h 


ik,^'* 




1 


i 



Senate Actions 




that it really isn't necessary, 
but that better communi- 
cations between the SA and 
Campus Ministries are 
needed. The reference of 
"Madison extension campus" 
is also to be deleted. 

These recommendations 

__ pass the SA Senate and 

Student Affairs Committee 

before they will be presented 

to the students. 

"We are not really chang- 
ing the constitution but we are 
trying to give better defi- 



nitions of some of the 
articles," explained Leather- 
Before adjournment, the 
Senate briefly discussed the 
possibility of reinstating the 
coupon system with the VM. 
It was concluded that with a 
letter from the financial spon- 
sor approving withdrawals, or 
a good standing on one's bill, 
a person should be allowed to 
withdraw cash from Student 
Finance. 



Shawnee Mission Medical Center 
has a health career to fit your style. 



£& iii At 111 id ^, Ml c^ 







Thursday, November 1. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT • 5 



Survey Shows Disapproval of Campus PDA 



DTerri Prins 

PDA. What is it? For those 
few people who have been 
hibernating their way through 
SMC. it is Public Display of 
Affection- 

But PDA is many different 
things for many different peo- 
ple. It is having to sprint 
through an obstacle ■ 

upies everj' Fri- 
day night. It i 

breakfast every morning only 
to find the same couples 
' involved in say- 
ing goodbye, even though 
they'll see each other in an 
hour. For some, it is proudly 
showing the world how much 
you love the one you're with, 
■ allowing an oppor- 
tunity for a lingering kiss to 
pass by. 

PDA is why the soft, com- 
fortable couches were taken 
out of the Student Center last 



for soft, comfortable beds, 
until the Student Center was 
dubbed the "passion pit." 

And PDA is why students 
and faculty are reluctant to 
bring visitors into the dormi- 
after 9:30 p.m. How 
would you like to explain why 
iber of couples 
gravitate to the same porch 
every night to kiss and be 
kissed and watch 
else kiss? - 

The library is another 
where PDAers congregate. 

be di; 
turbed in your 
on that history assignment by 
istakable loud smacking 
sounds from a neighboring 

survey taken in 
Thatcher Hall by Netoli Hills 



for Public Relations class 
shows how the women of SMC 
feel about PDA. For the 
purpose of her poll. Hills 
defined PDA i 

of affection /jfls/ hand-holding, 
walking arm-in-arm, or a 
quick kiss goodbye." 

More than two-thirds (69 
per cent) of the i 
veved stated that there was far 
too much PDA on the SMC 
campus. 

broken down by cla: 
an overwhelming percentage 
of each class felt that PDA was 
too prevalent for them. And 

for "less PDA. please." 

Several women elaborated 
on their views about PDA. 
One sophomore, speaking 
about kissing in the dining 
•When I was 
growing up, my Mom taught 
me to pray before my i 
At SMC that seems to have 
been changed to kiss before 
your meals." 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 1, 1979 



Pilgrim's Progress Delayed in College Dale 



John mcvay 



(continued from last week) 

As Seeker continued his 
journey toward the center of 
College Dale, his thoughts 
were as labored as his steps. 
Until he had met Parti'er, 
Seeker had thought that in 
College Dale all would be 
peaceful harmony and eternal 
bliss. But now, foreboding 
pressed upon him. Alas, you seek; but, you must go for now I do perceive that 
perhaps here also pitfalls and through many hardships to dangers in darkness, hell, and 
hardships would be his lot. enter the kingdom of God." sin. may compass me while I 
Seeker began to wonder if whereupon, in my dream, I this Dale am in...' 
Pastor's words were true— saw Seeker hastily fall to his with greater caurior 
would he really find here what ^^es and begin to pray. I derstanding Seeker 
" * strained to hear, but only 

spoke: these syllables fell upon mine 
. Thank-you, Lord, 



confronted with one difficulty 
after another. I saw hira 
hesitate at Little-Sieep Creek, 
and pause at Eat- Wrong Rock. 
No sooner had he turned from 
that noisome rock, then 
Seeker chanced upon Health- 



he sought? 

Just then 
"Seeker, you will find for what 






Dale's 



As I watched. Seeker ' 



WSMC to Sponsor Poetry Contest 



D Valerie Dick 

WSMC-FM is sponsoring a the Southern Mercantile and a 

Christmas poetry contest for record from the Record Bar. 

all ages. Runners-up will receive a 

The poems, which must be 4 record from the Record Bar. 

to 16 lines long, will be judged The winner in the over 18 



Theologic: Would you be 
rid of your burden? 

Seeker: (at this Seeker's 
countenance brightened 
greatly) Oh, it is the desire of 
mine heart. 1 came here for to 
accompHsh this purpose, but, 

Nut Niche (which is just off alas, ray burden has only 

Lecithin Lane). He then grown more burdensome; 

started down Righteousness- these wretched rags more 

by-Grades Trail, but soon he tattered. 

hastened back. He didn't fair Theologic: Then, Seeker, 

as well at Poor-Music Path. As listen to me. Milleniums ago, 

pitfall after pitfall accosted* before the Deity's first act of 

him, he would fall to some creation, there was formulatet" 

degree into each. With every a grand soteriological pi? 

such failure, the burden grew - - - . . ■ 

a little larger and weighted 

Seeker down just a bit more. 
This terrible state of things 

had not continued long when 

Seeker met one Theologic. 

After Theologic helped him discourse Seeker' 

out of his latest pitfall, they 

began, thus, to 



] three categories: 12 years- 
old and younger, 13 to 18 
years-old, and over 18 years- 



years-old category will receive 
a dinner-for-two (spaghetti or 
vegetable) at Gulas Restau- 
rant and a record from the 
A winner and three Record Bar. The runners-up 
runners-up will be chosen will each receive a record from 
from each age category. All the Record Bar. AH of the 
winning poems will be read on prizes were donated by the 
the air and may be read by the merchants. 



Judges for the contest in- 
clude Paul Ramsey, Jr., poet 
in residence at the University 
of Tennessee — Chattanooga; 
Dr. Minon Hamm, professor 
of English at SMC; Frances 
Andrews, associate professor 
of journalism at SMC; and 
Joyce Dick, English teacher at 
Collegedale Academy. 

Those interested in entering 
the contest should send one 
poem about any aspect of 



Christmas (typed or printed) 
CHRISTMAS IN POETRY, 
WSMC-FM, P.O. Box 870. 
Collegedale, TN 37315. Be 
sure to include your name, age 
and phone number. Entries 
must be postmarked no later 
than Dec. 7, 1979. 



Theologic: My name is 
Theologic, and from the mire 
upon you and the load on your 
back 1 perceive you have fallen 
victim to inherited and culti- 
vated tendencies to evil. 

Seeker: My name is Seeker, 
and I am but recently come 
from the Valley of Death. , 



God, through the i 
was to become man. thus, 
you can readily see how 
soteriology gave birth to 
Christology. . . 

As Theologic continued his 
face grew 
beclouded. 
Finally, Seeker slackened his 
pace. Theologic, caught up in 
his verbosity, didn't notice 
that Seeker was no longer 
walking beside him. Seeker 
watched with great discour- 
agement impressed upon his 
countenance as Theologic 
babbled on into the distance. 
(To be continued. . .) 



The prize for the winner of 
the 12 years-old and younger 
category is an AM-FM radio 
from the Southern Mercantile 
as well as his choice of 
ice-cream from the Double Dip 
Depot. Each runner-up will 
receive his choice of ice-cream 
from the Double Dip Depot. 

In the 13 to 18 years-old 
category, the winner will re- 
ceive an AM-FM radio from 



ISew Art Club Makes Plans 




DDana Lauren West 

The newly formed art club 
of SMC has elected ofiicers for 
the 1979—80 school year. 
They are: Kaye Mathews, 
President; Biz Fairchild, Sec- 
retary; and Sandie Lehn, 
treasurer. 

Plans have been made for a 
belated Halloween party at the appreciators 
home of Bob Garren, an 
associateprofessor of art. The 
party will be held on Sunday, 
Nov. 4 at 5:30 p.m. Hot dogs 
roasted on a bonfire, potato 
salad, chips and dip, and hot 
cocoa ate on the menu. Funny 
films are scheduled for enter- 
tainment. 

Costumes should be worn. 
Artistic people should be crea- 
tive enough to make up their 



Sign-up sheets are in the 
Student Center and the 
dorms. For more information 
concerning directions or frans- 



portation, contact one of the 
art instructors or one of the 
club officers. There will be a 
minimal fee of $1.00. 

The club is also organizing 

pizza feeds, outings to art 

, and camping trips. 

majors, minors, and 

invited to 



i» 



ONLY 115 
DAYS TIL 




EARN $80 TO $100 A 
MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
H,ASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 



Thursday. November 1, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



Ipsets and Shut-outs Alter Standings 



.Sports 



upsets and shut-outs i 
I week's intramural actior 
I rowed down the teams £ 
op in each league. 

Last week's three-way 

Kl held by Evans, Mosley and 

I Schultz in the Men's A League 

s sliced to a two-way 4-1 tie 

I when Evans aiid Schultz each 

chalked up two victories this 

I week. Mosley's loss to Evans 

victory over Diminich 



this shared that top rank last 

nar- chalked up a 24-12 wii 

the Burnham then lost 54' 

third-ranked Robbins ir 

of second game that night. 






bins record also stands at 3-1. up one notch in the order, 
over In other action, underdog In the Women's League, the 
12 to Thoresen shut-out fifth- Jaguars (capt. N. Steger) up- 
their ranked Daniels 34-0 in an set first-ranked Super- 
upset which moved Thoresen chargers, topped the Turbo- 



dropi 






3-2. 



another notable move, Nafie 
upset Diminich 31-25 to move 
vo notches to fourth in the 
I order. 

eve still holds first place 
in the Men's B League with a 
record of 4-0. Kittle, who 




chargers 45-13, and shut oui 
the Ferraris 40-0 in a three- 
game winning streak which 
shot them up from second 
place to a decisive first. 



Next Weeks Games 



Monday, Nov. 5 

5:30 (B) Burnham vs Rushing - Field A 

(W) Panteras vs Superchargers - Field B 
7:00 (A) Diminich vs Evans - Field A 

(B) Daniels vs Kittle - Field B 

Tuesday, Nov. 6 

5:30 {W) Ferraris vs Turbochargers - Field A 

(A) Evans vs Schultz - Field B 
7:00 (A) Arellano vs Diminich - Field A 

(B) Cummings vs Robbins - Field B 

Wednesday, Nov. 7 

5:30 (B) Robbins vs Burnham - Field A 

(W) Turbochargers vs Panteras - Field B 
7:00 (B) Thoresen vs Greve - Field A 

(A) Nafie vs Mosley - Field B 

Thursday. Nov. 8 

5:30 (W) Superchargers vs Jaguars - Field A 

(A) Mosley vs Diminich - Field B 
7:00 (B) Thoresen vs Cummings - Field A 

(A) Evans vs Arellano - Field B 




SCOREBOARD 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 

Superchargers 
Ferraris 
Panteras 
Turbochargers 



MEN'S A LEAGUE 

Schultz 
Mosley 



Nafie 

Arellano 

Diminich 



MEN'S B LEAGUE 

Kittle 

Robbins 

Burnham 

Rushing 

Daniels 

Thoresen 

Cummings 



■"Also one tied 




MEMORIAL HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUl 

Answer the call of Kentucky-63 bed hospital 
ocnommationally owned and operated, located in the 
■"othills of the Appalachian Mountains, has immediate 
openings for nurses. There is a critical need.. .won't you 
«'P. For more information contact Personnel, Memorial 
SS"^'' '"" Memorial Drive. Manchester. Kentucky 
™w2. Or call us collect at (606) 598-5175. 




ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 
together— 

•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 

Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 

Monday - Friday 

6 to 7 p.m., 

Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 39&-2101 



ENERGY. 
We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 



8 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thuisday, November I, 1979 



■classified adsi 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•The Ooltewah Adventist 
School needs someone on 
the work/study program to 
work mornings in the 
kindergarten/ pre-first 
grade room. Call Ava 
Peek, 238-4619 (school) or 
396-2765 (home). 

•House-cleaning services 
are being offered by an 
experienced student. Con- 
tact Nancy Meyer at 
396-3649 

•PoerrI)' lowers— Don't 
forget thb poetry club or- 
ganizatittttal meeting at 
5:30 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 
1, in the Banquet Room. 
Come and bring your sup- 
per tray. 



FOR SALE 



•For Sale: "76 Maverick, 
excellent condition inside 
and out, loaded. S2695 or 
offer. Call Nancy Meyer at 
396-3649 

•For Sale: Gem Tronics 
23 channel CB radio. Also 
the outside antenna & a 
power converter for a base 
station. Asking price is 
SIOO. Call ph. 894-7371 

•■'Why Jesus Waits" — 
set of four cassettes by 
Pastor Jere Webb entitled 
1) "Adventism's Most Dif- 
ficult Question" 2) "After 
Disappointment. . .Jhen 
What?" 3) "Into the Most 
Holy Place" 4) "Finishing 
What Work?" Send to 
family, small churches 
without a pastor, shut-ins. 
anyone with whom you 
want to share the message. 
$10 postage paid when 
check accompanies order — 
Mail to: Collegedale Cas- 
settes: Box 1210; College- 
dale. TN 37315. For more 
information call, 396-3369 



LOST & FOUND 



•Found a nice pen in 
Home Ec building. Please 
call 4853 and identify. 

•Lost: Tan leisure jack- 
et, lost somewhere on 
campus last week. If 
found, call John at 396-3630 
or leave at Student Center 

•If you accidentalh 
picked up a McKee Baking 
Co, employee folder last 
Friday at the Student Cen- 
ter desk, please! don't 
throw it away — it has my 
Homeletics notes in it. 
Please return it to the desk 
at the Student Center. 
Leon Weeks 

•FOUND: An umbrella 
in the Student Center. Call 
4944 to identify and claim. 



RIDE NEEDED 



•Ride needed to Orlando, 
Fla. Thanksgiving vacation. 
Will help with expenses. 
Contact Mary at 4433. 

•Ride needed to Jack- 
sonville. Fla. at Thanks- 
giving vacation. Will help 
pay for gas. Call 4606 and 
ask for Margo. 



•Dearest Sherrie. Thanx 
for believing in me even 
when I don't. May every 
day be super and filled with 
sunshine. Love, The "Self- 
doubter" 62578 

•Dearest "Ugly." May 
your days have skies as 
blue as your eyes, and may 
the sunshine be bright yel- 
low like your hair. Love, 
The "Chump" 

•Dear Mr. Burk: Are you 
still licking out the bowl 
trying to get the last crumb 
of the goodies I sent You? 
When you finish, please 
send the bowl back. Your 
Secret Sis. P.S. It's my 



•Dear Cindy M.: Thanks 
a lot for making my B-day a 
happy one. Your gift is . 
very enjoyable. I'm almost 
done with it. Thanks for 
thinking of me. Love, 
Linda P. P.S. You're very 
thoughtful! 

•To the "Busy" (?) Se- 
cret Sister of Mike Stone: I 
really enjoyed getting your 
first (and only) letter to me! 
Is there ANY POSSIBILITY 
that I might get another 
letter sometime (soon)? Or 
am I just doing some wish- 
ful thinking? Your Broth- 
er!(?) Mike 

•Dear Greg Taylor. Have 
a nice week. I love you & 
Jesus does too. A good 
Christian friend. 

•Stretch — Just a bit of 
advice: you should stick 
around on the weekends 
more often. 66333 & 53868 

•Dear "Interested Ob- 
server" of K.W.: Why 
don't you make yourself 
known, so I can thank you 
for the nice compliment to 
your face? Love, K.W. 



•Lili and Scott: Happy 
Anniversary! Lots of luck 
and have a good day. Love, 
Roomie 



•Maria d Los A. 
Rodriquez: I think you're a 
wonderful person and a 
super friend. Love you. 
Your future roommate 

•35156 I missed you this 
last weekend, maybe 
next... Junior 

•Dear JB: Had a super 
terrific timell Thanks for 
everything. DW at Union 
P.S. Dream 



•Fleta: I couldn't have a 
better roommate. Nobody. 
but nobody is as messy as 
you; we are two of a kind. 
Love, Suzo 

•Bonita, "Remember the 
Al Capone!" and the 
Fourth of July Creek, 
squaw fish, Jacque Feo, the 
' 'horror' ' houses in Vir- 
ginia City. "Burro Breath" 
and me — cuz I love yal 
Chulita P.S. Don't forget 
the "friendly trees" either! 

•Becky & Nancy. "The 
smiles that count are the 
ones that shine when it 
rains." Thanks for being 
such great friecisl Patty- 
Cake 

•To Julie G., Anne S., 
Tracy N., Russell G.. & 
Sharon W.: Think about 
you guys lots and miss you. 
Soak some sun for me. 
Love. MARS 



•Brenda Torres: You're 
e nicest friend a person 
in have. Love, Your sister 



•Linda, I'm glad we are 
such good friends. You're 
the greatest. Love, Your 
Roomie 

•David Howell, You're 
a neat secret brother. Keep 
smilin' and have a great 
weekend. Love, Your 
Secret Sis 

•Mr. Sunshine: Where 
is that smiling face? You're 
desert has been sufficiently 
watered, 

•To all those roosters out 
there who are dying to 
know who those chicks are 
that have been lighting up 
your evenings with that 
beautiful music. It has 
been the Hen House 5 
(thank you Mark for that 
name). You'll be hearing 
from us again. 



PERSONALS 






•Spring; The 



•Tinkerbell; I hope you 
have a nice week, God 
loves you. Your Secret 
Brother. 

•Hey— 1961 Phoenix... 
Don't forget to retrieve 
Doc! He is oxidizing in the 
schrubbe! A concerned 



•Mr, Michael Boyd 
Congratulations on the 
moval of your 
thanks for the privai 
showing. From two mer 
bers of Leg Watche: 
Anonymous 



•De, 



Morning Sta 



charming young man been 
keeping you busy? Come 

Anonymous 

•Dear Wayne Bradbury, 
Who was that masked 

wearing a mask? Tonto 



MUSH 



•Dear Andy 
(Honey B): I can't wai 
our rendezvous Saturday 
night. I am just dying 
meet you. It will be ; 
experience you won't ft 
get! Love & kisses, Mer- 



•Hey B.B., Have a 
trip this weekend, 
going to miss you. I i 
you to know that everyday 
is a beautiful day for being 
in love with you! Love ya 
always, C.J. 

•Sharon. You're so sweet 
and kind that I like you very 
much. Take care of your- 
self. Love Willie 



"VM 



VILLAGE MARKET 



396-3121 



SHOP AT 
OK PLACE 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35, No. 10 
November 8, 1979 



Pre-Registration Set for 18th 



□ Melissa Smith 

Pre-registration for the 1980 
winter semester will be held 
Sunday, Nov. 18, in the Physi- 
cal Education Center. 

Students may pick up their 
passes from Monday, Nov. 12, 
to Friday, Nov. 16, at the 
switchboard in Wright Hall. 
Also the revised class sche- 
dule may be picked up at the 
switchboard starting Nov. 13. 
The passes will be issued for 
the following time periods: 
senior, 8:00-9:30; freshmen, 
9:30-12:00; juniors. 1:30-3:00, 
sophomores, 3:00-4:30; and 
special students, 4:30-5:00. 

For each first-year student, 
the data sheet will indicate 
whether the student needs to 
take remedial work. These 
statements have been updated 
since first semester to include 
transcripts or ACT scores that 
were received this semester. 
These data sheets will not. 



however, reflect the courses of 
students who are presently 
enrolled. Mid-term grades 
will also be listed on the 
registration packets, so the 
adviser may easily determine 
if a student is enrolled for the 
remedial courses needed. 

Students may drop or add 
pre-registered courses until 
Dec. 20 or after Jan. 7. 
Because the grades and copies 
of the students' second semes- 
ter programs will be run on the 
computer during Christmas 
vacation, no changes may be 
made on the second semester 
schedules during that time. . 

Because some who pre- 
registered last year did not 
return and there was no way of 
determining this until the 
teachers reported class ab- 
sence, "Validation of Enroll- 
ment" cards will be issued 
starting Jan. 7 at Wright Hall 



Marie Shorter to Present 
'Success Image^ Seminar 



□ Kimberly Wygal 

"Projecting Your Success 
image," a seminar for the 
residents of Thatcher Hall, 
will be presented Wednesday, 
Nov. 14, from 7:30-9:30 p.m. 
and Thursday, Nov. 15, from 
5:30-7:30 p.m. in Thatcher 
Hail chapel. 

The seminars will focus on 
the secrets of creating and 
developing a successful self 
image. Marie Shorter of 
Atlanta, former high fashion 
model and television person- 
ality, will conduct the semi- 
Women participating in the 
seminars will learn to present 
themselves effectively and 
develop those inner qualities 
they desire. Shorter will focus 
on all the factors that enter 
into the image women want to 
project— how to dress, walk, 
talk, and develop inner confi- 
dence. She will also provide 
guidelines women can use in 
both business and home,- 
Emphasis will be placed on 



how to build and project a 
personality in a positive man- 
ner, and how to project confi- 
dence and poise. Shorter's 
theory is that how a person is 
perceived is an extremely 
important part of getting a job 
applied for, promotions on the 
job, and success in social 
settings. 

Shorter will help the Chris- 
tian woman present herself to 
the world as an example of 
both inner and outer beauty so 
as to enhance their personal 
effectiveness in today's chal- 
lenging world. 

Shorter will also hold a 
seminar Thursday, Nov. 15, at 
7:45 p.m. in the Thatcher Hall 
chapel, A small fee will be 
charged for this. Also she will 
be the guest speaker at the 
joint Home Economics and 
Office Administration chapel 
that day. Chapel credit will be 



inside 



Letters to the Editor 

Zoo on Campus 

Conclusion of Seeker's Progress 



p. 2 
p. 5 
p. 6 



switchboard. These bright 
yellow cards will have the 
students name and confirmed 
enrollment. Also attached will 
be a class schedule print-out. 

"I urge all students to take 
the class schedule to every 
class on the first day so you 
are sure that no mistake has 
been made, ' ' stated Mary 
Elam, associate director of 
Records and Admissions. 
"And student financial ac- 
counts must be in order to 
receive the verification cards 
and schedules." 

Instructors will initially ad- 
mit students to a class only if 
they have this card. The 
instructors will not collect the 
cards, only verify the student 
attendance. Verification me- 
thods will be determined ac- 
cording to class size and 
instructor preference. In- 
structors will be announcing 
the computer number of their 
classes to insure students that 
they are in the correct class. 

The Orlando campus stu- 
dents and students going on 
the New York trip are asked to 
notify Admissions and Re- 
cords of the classes they need. 
Places will be reserved for 
them on the class membership 
cards, since it will be impos- 
sible for them to attend the 
pre-registration. 



Colvin Given 
Presidency 
of the AABS 



Gerald Colvin, Chairperson 
of SMC's newly formed Divi- 
sion of Behavioral and Family 
Sciences, has been chosen 
president-elect of the Asso- 
ciation of Adventist Behav- 
ioral Scientists. Colvin also 
serves as a consulting editor to 
the Association's journal. 

The Association of Ad- 
ventist Behavioral Scientists 
(AABS) originated at the 1976 
North American Higher Edu- 
cation Convention held at 
Andrews Universify. The 
current AABS president is 
Vernon Shafer, a practicing 
clinical psychologist at Walla 
Waila, Washington. 

A major purpose of AABS is 
the promotion of intellectual 
and spiritual growth among 

cont. onp.4 




Curt Matson to Bring 
Switzerland to SMC 



DD. L. West 

Award winning lecturer 
Curt Matson brings "Switzer- 
land — in 4 Seasons" to SMC. 
Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 

Starting in the springtime, 
Matson coaxes the audience 
into a Swiss mood with a brick 
mountain climb up the Mat- 
terhom near Zermatt, then 
onto the highland meadows to 
view the unchanged pastoral 
life of the dairy farmer. The 
mountain towns of Wengen, 
Bern, Zurich, Geneva and 
Interlaken are included in the 
spring and summer itenerary. 
An electric train ride up 
Lauterbrunnen Valley to Jung- 
fraujoch, reaching an altitude 
of 11,300 feet in the midst of 
the Bernese Oberiand Alps, 
concludes the season. Here, 
in the highest train station and 
hotel in Europe, he pauses to 
survey the Alpine room of the 
European continent. 

The Swiss journey continues 
with a brief, perilous boat trip 
to the center of Rhine Falls, 
then up the Rhine River to 
Basel to join the Basler Fast- 
nacht, similar to the New 
Orleans Mardi Gras. 

High above the cify of 
Lucerne, even in the summer, 
there is ice on the lakes of 
Alpine passes like Susten, 
Simplon and Furka. The 



Rhone Glacier changes very 
little regardless of season. 
Leaving the Switzerland artic 
behind, he travels to the 
sub-tropical Tidno, where in a 
Mediterranean-like climate 
change is also minimal. 



The i 



I of 



experienced in the Engadine, 
before plunging into the icy 
chUl of winter. Here are the 
fabulous resorts where skiers 
migrate to Switzerland's 
famed winter playgrounds. 
The film ends after a spectac- 
ular round of skiing. 

Curt Matson, with an im- 
pressive background as actor, 
narrator, dramatic coach, di- 
rector, photographer and film 
lecturer, combines a sparkling 
and perceptive narrative with 
superb photography. He 
brings warmth and humor to 
the platform in a style pol- 
ished by his work in the 
theater and motiofa-pictures. 

Tickets are available now at 
the Student Center and will be 
at the door at the time of the 
show. The cost depends on 
the location of the seats. 
Students are free with ID, 
except for the fix)nt middle 
section which is 50 cents. All 
others pay $1.00, 52.00, and 
$2.50. again according to the 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 8, 1979 



Opinions 



Victim of Umbrella Thieves Learns Distrust 



editorial 



Dear Editor: 

Since I'm a freshman, I just rainy winters which occur 

want to give a word of down here, I cut ray mourning 

appreciation to those people time and figured, "What's the 

who go out of their way to use of crying over an adven- 

"break me in." My latest turous umbrella? Go buy 

lesson has been "Trusting another, a real nice one." 
Others: How Not To Dolt." 

Figuring a cool college has Apparently, 



; and social problems can 

i hard to live with. There „ „ 

are a lot of students who are cooped-up in their room with their cool people, and I'm far from agreed with my choice. To- 

brain and possibly making study time inefficient. You are dead New York. City, why not leave night after getting a take-out 

tired all the time, you are getting a little paunch from your my umbrella in the umbrella at the cafe and chatting with 



inactivity and life just seems blue. 

College doesn't always have to consist of books and 
worries — getting out and systematically and regularly partici- 
pating in some form of exercise will defog that brain and 
; your energy level. All those students who already 
; daily, will tell you that tension is released, stamina is 
increased, you need less sleep and you just feel better all over. 
If depression is your problem, try getting out and running or 
swimming or whamming a racquet ball for a while. After this 
exercise, you will have a better self image and a lot of your 
troubles will seem not as important. Do this frequently, and you 
will seldom have those down moods. 

The College offers many opportunities to exercise. A heated 
pool, open at convenient times, a paved and lighted track, 
always available, quite a few tennis courts, racquetball courts to 
slam out frustration, basket ball courts, and the weight room in 
Talge Hall for both men and women. If none of these suits, try a 
peaceful walk through the beautiful Tennessee hills. 

Don't have the time? You don't have time not to do your body 
this favor! Exercise will make you healthier, wealthier in 
self-image, and with that cleared out and unclogged brain, 
maybe a little wiser. 

MARS 



stand. After all, I'n 
not Times Square, 
happens, ray naive ni 



As 



SMC very cute blonde, I returned to 
here my $8.50 umbrella 
got should have been waiting. 



They say lightning doesn't 
strike twice in the same place. 
Is someone trying to change a 
law of nature? I'm not going 
to make any dramatic plea to 
you petty theives because 
obviously, common sense 
won't work, but if you think 
about shelling out 8 bucks 
everytime it pours, maybe 
you'll quit. 



After being gone a mere 
half-hour, my spanking new 
$7.95 umbrella decided to go 
"walk in the rain." 

Hearing about the wickedly 



"Affectionist" 
Defends PDA 
on Campus 

Dear Editor: 

PDA. What is it? For most 
normal human beings, it is 
showing s 



e it. t 



-, but it zi 




the southern accent 



< (Jurlns sctnol vacallona a 
em MMonary Collage. 



LmxjtAssMant 



Advsnislng ManagsT 
Qrcultfkon Manager 



TlMSeulhwn Axam, Southerrt MaslonaryCollegB, Collegedals, 



T^'Jr«(lay of publlcallon. 



I MISBlanary Collage f 



e exceeding 350 iMrds are subject U 
for lotlere Is Sunday noon prior to th< 






them. Ofc« 

normal. 

Last year as a freshman I 
was always hearing a few loud 
mouths complain about PDA, 
but I never heard anyone tell 
me where I could go to give 
my sweetheart a kiss. Just as 
the Student Center has been 
"dubbed" the passion pit, the 
Student Park has been "dub- 
bed" too, but I don't care to 
mention what. Show me any 
other school where the guys 
don't kiss the girls good night 
and I'll show you a school that 
I'll never go to. 

Whoever has complaints 
about PDA has either never 
felt their relationship with 
to be special, or they 




Love Disease Causes Concern 



Dear Editor: 

I have been cloistered in This is noticeable when I am 

SMC's tiny valley for four trying to study, but tor- 

off campus apartment y^"s, and am distressed at menting oohs and aahs from 

the side. As far as the poll ***^ ''^*^ '" which the disease the benches below my window 

taken goes, most of the girls in of love has increased to epi- prevent me to concentrate. 

Thatcher don't even date demic proportions in students. About this time this symp- 

someone so who are they to primarily freshman. tom strikes, another attacks 

say; they're only disgusted '^^^ symptoms start with the lower torso. The stricken 

because no one has ever Panicky love notes in the one is unable to walk without 

brought them flowers and Classifieds. Recently, the in- thehelpof a lover's arm about 

kissed them good night. The tensity has increased dramat- the waist or neck. In some 

seniors don't like it 'cause ''^^'•y ^"** ^ ''^ve become cases this is called the "stran- 

alarmed. Studying into the gle syndrome." At times this 

sickness, I have discovered nonfunctioning of the legs 

that the next symptom is the forces the couple to lounge on 

urge to kiss. This becomes so benches, sofas, and front 

appear any- porches entwined in one 

anywhere, under any another's arms. 

;, and the victim in extreme cases I have 

One seen a victim actually writhing 



most of them have been 
around long enough to buy a 
car and have their ' 'own 
special place" to go. 



taught me to pray S/^f *^at 't^ 
before meals, too; she also 
kissed me good night every 
night, even though she knew 



the very yo^^ng 



she would 
next morning. 

PDA is for the most part not ^ '"s= 
a problem for the average pow'di 
mature student at SMC, but """^' 
for us abnormal "affec- 
tionists," could 
me WHERE I a 



nan was hit so hard, he so drastically that he 

grab his girifriend for even sit on the ground, but 

in front of the soap must sprawl or lie in the 

■ in the VM and was lover's arms to calm the 

nable to tear himself away shakes, aided by extra kisses. 

for 10 minutes. Can any doctor prescribe a 

Some other cads have also remedy for this 

n spreading the disease at sickness? 



.night under my window. In 






; the I 



periences pam 



PDA Article Denounced as "Propaganda" 

Dear Editor; 



lading tile recent 
article on PDA (Issue 9), 1 was 
so confused that I didn't know 
if 1 should laugh or go join a 
monastary, so that I wouldn't 
see all the PDA going 



alcohol, or drugs 
host of other worse vices, 
"small minority" of SMC 
between the male and female stuck on themselves, but 
population. Personally I body 

would rather see a guy and a them. „, ,h, pni 

girl kissing than two guys or My concern is not »= JU* 
fwo girls kissing. problem for I am not either 

If the residents of Thatcher radically for or agamst PDA. 
find PDA so disgusting, then What I am radically agamst is 
) many of them in this piece of propoganda that 



Thursday, November 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

stree t beat 

I^^M by pqtti gentry 

Do you believe noisy chapels 
are a problem here and if so, 

PDA, granted, but before you Jjq^ gj^jj ^Jjgy \yQ helped? 

article hassling go saying or implying that _•' ■»■ 

SMC, hopefully most of SMC, Dean Edwards, sophomore, religion, Madison. Tenn: The only 
time they're ever noisy is when they're in the gym, and that's 
because the kids are so uncomfortable sitting in those chairs, 
and they're usually bored stiff. 



minority" has this problem, poll from 10 people using the 
So what! A "small minority" questionof pre-marital sex. If 
of SMC has a problem with eight said they were for it I 



; of a 



wouldn' 
SMC is in favor of fornication. 
There is a great deal of 



nything, you 
better get the opinion of the 
whole campus and not a select 



why £ 



Talge lobby at night? 
Health and Life class we are 
taught that it takes two to have 
a case of PDA, and unless the 
guys are going around hypno- 
tizing the gu:ls somehow, 
which is absurd, then it would 
appear that the Thatcherites 



Spinster Rebukes SMC Men 



i-PDA i 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to comment on dinner-for-two at the Waldeo 
the upcoming Blue Jeans Club. I would be grateful if 
Now"'then, either Ms. Hills ?3."q"^*^P°''^_i'^f'!]'y **'f_^j^; ^°^*^ ^^""^ 
1 a majority of the 
Thatcher o 



Curtis McCrillis, senior, communications. Thomasville. Go. : 
Particularly towards the back of the church, there is too much 
noise and PDA than should be acceptable. Generally, it seems 
that most attentive students sit closer to the front because 
they're interested — or try to be — in what's going on. But I feel 
if chapels could be geared to suit the interest of more of the 
students, the afore-mentioned eitra-curriculat activities 
wouldn't be so prevalent. 

I 



alluded. 






mti-PDA, 



those polled fibbed 
either the guvs or 
were so radically 
then it would die ou 
pressure. Strange to 
the females that are 
are "enlightened' 
"mature." I ar 
thankful that you, M: 

may decide who i 
isn't "enlightened. 
The title of your article 



suggested 
wonderful idea, and I bowling and pizza simply be- 
greatly appreciate having a cause he enjoys my company, 
little. If real live date once a year. For (Surely someone must!) 
the mere price of two tickets 
($11.00) I can annually pur- 
chase a chance to don my 
holiday Levis and have an 
escort to eat cafeteria food 
with in the gym. 

Let me give the 
last year's social < 
that you evidence of this sad 
and who For the Men's Recepti 



Chip Hicks, junior, theology. Goldsboro. N.C.: People should 
be quiet as they enter so kids could read their Bibles and 
attitude of n 



1 have been at SMC for two 
years now sans a single 
"date" with anyone here. But 
when I go home, I am 
swamped with invitations. 
And I am not alone. This 
indicates that we are really not 
obnoxious monsters to be 
avoided at all costs, and the 
the problem lies with you guys. 



s spmsters. 

So, how about it? Don't be 

1 don't recall seeine ^^^ "^^ '"^'^^^ *° attend^ At frightened. No one is going to 

from the villase or the Blue Jeans Banquet, the drag you off to the altar if you 

gym was so crowded it was ask her to the Saturday night 

uncomfortable. And I'll bet movie in the gym. 

most of the men reading this 

probably received more than 



Survey Shows Disapproval of married. Naturally, I myself 
PDA. 

any polls from the villagt 
Taige and Jones Halls. How 
many people were polled? 
hall? A floor? Maybi 






Your article says "a small 



On Oct. 31 this question was parents know best, right? 



Tennis Bill 
Veto Praised 

Dear Editor: 

We would like to express 
our appreciation for the wise 
action taken by our SA Presi- 
dent Les Musselwhite in 
vetoing the appropriation 
for lighting the lower tennis 

He understood that vetoing ioween?" Strong opinions 
the bill would probably not be were blurted out. never 
a popular decision with the coming in agreement as a 
students, but he also realized whole class, 
that the decision to light the As a child, I went through 
courts had been made without experiences when the same 
duly considering a few im- doubt was in my parents' 
portant items such as: 1) Will minds. My mother always 
the lower courts be used at thought, "There is no harm 
night enough to warrant done. Just let them go." My 
spending the money for dad, on the other hand, was 
lighting? 2) Are there other always dead set against Hal- 
mote important needs on Ioween, Christmas ' 
campus to which we should other practices o 
devote oiir budget surplus at holiday: 
this time? seemed 
We commend this respon- 



Could this College, indeedl The only 

re ladies would way anyone could possibly get 

le companion- married around here is by 

desperate for accident. 

tot greedy. A Not Holding My Breath, 

)t necessarily Val Swanson 

candlelight 396-4128 



Terry Bateman, junior, business management. Silver 
Springs. Md.: I believe there is a simple answer to a very 
serious problem — have a song service as the students are 
coming in to maintain a reverent atmosphere. 

BillMarcom. senior, communications. Tampa. Fla.: It's a 
problem. Maybe they could hang signs over the doors saymg 
something like, "Moses took off his shoes in the presence of 
God." 

, Miami. Fla. : I don't find them 



"Prof Questions PDA Poll 



Dear Editor: 

After reading Terri Prins' 
article on PDA, it's obvious 
that nothing changes over in 
Happy Valley. Also, it shows 



Consistency in Holiday Observance Urged 



, I have found I have an 
unset opinion about which way 



sible action in student govern- 



Sincerely, 
Gteg King and 
Del Schutte 



A child becomes 

mention confused, 

leve"nV-da7Adve"ntUtTet when ihinis tend to go against when the parents 

my child participate in Hal- my parents' -Jfhe^- ^ ^^ l^!!^ ^ff.^'^' 

■ ■ - always to remember that there 

is no school for parents to 

learn the right thing and that to go. 

they are trying to do what they Pray eames 

feel is best. guidance in yoi 

Parents, if you feel uneasy Sincerely, 
on what to do, call on some of Angela Hinton 
your fellow students or friends 
who have grown up either 
celebrating Halloween or not 
celebrating it. Find out how 
they feel towards their parents 
and towards the subject of 
Halloween. 

I feel you should sit down 
and make a decision together, 
before your children even 
understand what is going on. 



national 
parents 
to fuss every year on 
these subjects. We, as chil- 
dren, would always go by their 



decision at that particular Don't decide you'll wbu tu 

time, even though it might decide next year. And I'm not 

have been different the pre- saymg which way is the right 

vious time, and different the or wrong way to go. But still, 

time before that. After all, decide. Be consistent in your 




that either the paper is stiU 
short staffed or really hard-up 
for copy, to have to resort to 
womout topics as this. 

Is there not more to the 
realm of journalism than this 
(PDA) topic? 

I would also question her 
polling techniques. Anyone 
that knows anything about - 
statistics knows that when a 
poll is published it should be 
done so with substantiating 
evidence. Knowing little, 
things like how many people 
were polled, what question(s) 
were asked, the reaction per- 
centages, not t o mention per 
cent error, are essential. Lit- 
tle things like these let the 
reader conclude how much 
credibility, if indeed any. is to 
be placed in these statistics. 
Also, does this poll present an 
unbiased and proper sample 
of the student population? 
Afterall, that's what you're 
inferring. 

Afterall. wnat would 
Southern Matrimonial College 
be without PDA? 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 8, 1979 



Satire 



Did the Stones Really Used to be Adventist? 



The other day I was eating 
in the cafeteria and I took my 
tray and sat down at the table 
with some people I knew and 
; I didn't know. I joined 



D the 

of those 



It 
egular 



right i; 



Adventist 

"You know," someone 
began, "Ellen G. White says 
rock music is bad." 

"I didn't know rock music 
was around when she was 



living," I corrected. 

He suddenly had to go and 
do something real important 
and he left, and we began to 
get into the meat of the 
conversation. This is where 
Adventists really are at their 
best, guessing and rationaliz- 
ing about things they don't 
know about. 

"Did you know that all the 
members of the Rolling Stones 
used to be Adventists?" 



Steven dickerhoff 



fourth cousin's friend said he 
was a reliable source." 

The shy boy at the end of 
the table, feeling left out 
added, "Black Sabbath used 
to be singing evangelists. You 
can tell by the word 'Sabbath' 

"That's a little hard to 
believe," someone countered 
back. "But did you know 
Terrible' Ted Nugent used t 



Psychiatrist to Speak Here 



The Parent-Teacher Asso- 
ciation of Spalding Elemen- 
tary School will present a 
lecture by D. Ross Campbell, 
M.D., on Friday, Nov. 9, a1 
7:30 p.m. in the CoUegedale be'came 



Academy Auditorium, 

Dr Campbell, noted author ExTm^ers' 
■ - parent-child Campbell 



sion hospital in Riberalta, 
Bolivia. Campbell is listed in 
the "Who's Who of the 
American Psychiatric Asso- 
ind in 1968 he 
diplomat for the 



National Board of Medical 



IS married and 
tias two sons and two daugh- 
ters. The family resides on 
Signal Mountain. 



and lecturer 

relationships, is chairman of 
the Board of the Area Psycho- 
logical ainic in Chattanooga. 
He earned his B.S. degree 
from the United States Naval 
Academy, and his M.D. at the TI CCT* 7%7 T" 

University of Florida, where 1 algB i3.^. iTieS ISeW tOmiat 

DTammy Taylor 

The Talge Hall Sabbath 3j„i„ ^^j^^ „„, fj.j,„„ 

School will innovate a new. ,„ contemporary hymns. 

.. _., "^"'f ,fZ ,j!"^t\i^'t The lesson study will be 

director of fj'"',"'-.,^"^- . '°- ^^^^"-^^ experimentally conducted in 

School will begm at -the regu- ,|,^ "round table" style 

lar time of 9:50 a.m. John j^^; ^^^ _,„ ^^^^^^ ^^^ 

Osborne, sophomore theology ^^^^^^^^^ The lessons will 

major, wil ead he song j^^, „.,^ ^^^^^, p^^„^_^^ ^j 

^^^^^^^^'®®®*^ college students. 



"Yeah, and besides, I heard used to be Adventists," 
they were all theology majors friend of mine continued, 
at Andrews til] they went into "Where did you he 
music," his friend added. that?" someone asked him. 

"I heard the Carpenter s "Iheard it from a re liable be an Adventist youth director 

in a northern conference?" 

"I'm not sure where I heard 
this, but the Atlanta Rhythm 
Section, before they came over 
to America, used to teach 
music at the Adventist college 
in France," someone lied. 

The conversation continued 

in this manner for awhile, with 

every rock group from Chubby 

Checker to the Knack being 

accused of "but, used to be 

Adventists." But finally 

said something that 1 

can't believe. 

Did you know Heritage 

Parra, used to be Adventist?" 




) received a fellowship 
in child psychiatry. 

Author of the book, "How 
to Really Love Your Child" 
now in its sixth printing, 
Campbell serves i 
pediatric training in child psy- 
chology at the University of 
Tennessee. He is also director 
of the Valley Psychiatric Hos- 
pital in Chattanooga and con- 
sultant in the children and 
youth divisions of Moccasin 
Bend Mental Health Institute 
and T. C. Thompson Chil- 
dren's Hospital, both in Chat- 



seccalafy-lreceuro'. 



G)lvinc 



. from p. 1 
SDA behavioral and social 
scientists through professional 
meetings and publications. 
The Association also endeav- 
ors to assist the SDA church 
the discharge of its worldwide 
educational and evangelistic 
responsibilities by fostering 
close cooperation between be- 
havioral scientists and other 
segments of the church' 
cational and missionary 
systems. 

Before coming to SMC 
1972 Colvin taught graduate 
counseling at LLU. He 
leave last year pursuing 
studies in the college teaching 
of psychology and in 
nature of giftedness and 
tivity under E. Paul Torrance 
at the University of Georgia, 

Colvin also writes as well i 
teaches. "Death Trauma and 
Attitude Change" 
cently published in the AABS 
Journal and "Academic Re- 
organization in Higher Edu- 
cation" has been accepted for 
publication in The Adventist 
Journal ofEducatioj 




OOOOM 



: of the coordinators of the 
Talge Sabbath School, invites 
students to attend the new- 
style program. He is also 
interested in receiving feed- 
back from the student body. 

"I want to know what they 
think about the new form of 
Sabbath School," he said, 
"and would surely appreciate 
any suggestions for improve- 



ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 
together— 

•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 
Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 
Monday - Friday 
6 to 7 p.m., 
Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



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Shawnee Mission lUedical Center Needs You 






Thursday, November 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 




Natural History Zoo Housed in Hackman 



DDebra Gainer 

Natural history students and-tan copperhead, its flat, you'll see rows of glass and 

know about it. Chemistry diamond-shaped head looking wire cages. Inside the cages 

students know about it. be- wicked and dangerous. For- ^r^ mostly more snakes — 

cause it's overtaken the room mally known as Agkistrodon colored green and brown, 

they use for their laboratory contortrix. this unfriendly guy black and grey; there's even 

experiments. How about you? is the opening attraction of the one with a red ring around its 

Do you know that SMC has its zoo. Its other inhabitants are neck. There are about 15 in 

own miniature zoo on campus? less menacing. all, eight or nine different 

Check it out for yourself. It's Inside the lab room to your ''i"ds, including rat snakes, 

just inside Hackman Hall, right and toward the back, com snakes, rough green and 
down the stairs 
right— Room 108. 



have emphasized collecting in 
that area. But snakes aren't 
the only animals represented, 
fact, they i 



the 



the colle 



First you'll pass a tall glass 
cabinet with two big, stuffed 
e.x-birds perched on top. 
Locked inside is a smaller 
glass cage with a tightly fitting 
wire mesh lid. It looks as if 
the cage is full of leaves and 



sticks, 
looking ' 



nth 




T^^ ringnecfc snakes. 
*t| The largest is a 
black rat snake, all 
after 






shmey-n 
having recently shed 
its summer skin. It 
is 56 inches long — or 
approximately that; 
it doesn't enjoy 
being stretched out 
liously for 



The collection was originally 
begun as a laboratory project 
for Dr. Steen's natural history 
class. Each student was to 
collect and maintain a live 
organism and to observe and 
keep notes on it throughout its 
life cycle. For example, 
students have found moth and 
butterfly larvae, to watch 
them evolve 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
"GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



EX-NATURAL FOODS 

nOLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



rather prefers 
resting coiled in the 
corner of its cage. 
The smallest is a tiny three- 
inch worm snake, usually hid- 
den among the leaves and dirt 
in its glass-jar house main- 
tained by Dennis Grigsby. 

Snakes make up the larger 
part of the collection of crea- 
tures in Hackman Hall. This, 
is because, says Dr. David* 
Steen, associate professor of 
biology, two biology stu- 
dents — David Youngberg and 
Ken Nelson — have a particu- 
lar interest in reptiles and 





Where 
BAKING' is our 
Middle Name! 



ifil 



mcKee 
BaKinG 
companv 



observed are crickets, spiders, 
and praying mantises — one 
hangs heavily from the top of a 
twig, its fat green abdomen 
looking full of eggs. 

The most lively members of 
the zoo are the white mice. 
They live in a cage by the 
window, merrily reproducing 
and growing and running 
round and round inside their 
squeaky exercise wheel, all 
unaware of their eventual fate 
as a snake dinner. 1 watched 
the copperhead unconcernedly 
swallow three of them at one 
sitting, each bigger around 
than his own neck, making 
bulges in his length which 
gave him the disconcerting 
look of a skinny man with 
three vague pot bellies. 

Other attractions are a rat, a 
scorpion, and a hive of bees. 
The rat, belonging to Biz 
Fairchild. is black and white, 
with a naked tail and sharp 
yellow teeth. His name is 
Rudyard and he's always hun- 
gry. Next to- his cage, a deep 
dish makes a home for a 
scorpion. It also used to be 
home for two other scorpions, 
before they managed to es- 
cape one night, climbing on a 
paper towel carelessly 
dropped in their dish. The 
bees are working busily, as 
bees are supposed to do, 
filling a wax comb behind an 
observation glass panel with 
rich-looking golden honey. 

Nearby, blue guppies swim 
through an aquarium of some- 
times green water. Dr. Steen 
has set up a natural aquarium 
system, using no filters or 
pumps, but rather just sun- 
light and fresh air. A natural 
terrarium for salamanders and 
other amphibians is planned 
for the near future. 

Dr. Steen requests students 
not to kill or let go the various 
creepy crawlers they may 
happen to find. Instead, they 
should bring them to 
Hackman Hall where they can 
be added to the natural history 
collection. The snake-keepers 
are especially looking for coral 
snakes, rattlers, scariet king 
snakes, water moccasins, and 
and garter snakes. 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 8, 1979 



Pilgrim^s Progress Completed at the Heart 



Seeker's journey through 
College Dale was sow many 
days old and total despair was 
expressed in each belaboured 
step. But there approached 
one to Seeker dressed in fair 
attire. He wore trousers of 
white, a shirt of white, and, in 
the brisk autumn air he had 
domied a sweater — of white. I 
looked closer and noticed that 
shoes, belt, and yes, socks 
were all of white. But, though 
white, a strange white it was 
indeed. Clorox nor Ooroz II 
could such a white as this _ 



John mcvoy 



procure. The cfoth from which 
this all was made was also 
without earthly peer. Never 
material of such a weave hath 
any loom of earth perceived. 

So attired, this one ap- 
proached and spoke thus to 

True-Friend: You must be 
Seeker. I am True-Friend, 



Lee on Campus to Promote 
Adventist Colleges Abroad 



though you may have heard of 
me by my other name, Share- 
Christ. 

Seeker: I am pleased to 
meet you. I am verily as 
you have said — Seeker. 

True-Friend: Would you be 
rid of that great burden? 

Seeker: Yes {and to him- 
self, "here we go again"). 

True-Friend then drew close 
and spoke in low and earnest 
tones that I, their content, 
could not tell. After con- 



versing so for some time, they 
came to a small ascent which 
was crowned by a wooden 
cross. As a Christian I thought 
I recognized the place, and 
looked for a signpost to read, 
"Calvary," or "Golgotha." 
Strange that these words upon 
my eyes then fell, "The Heart 
of College Dale." 

True-Friend was pointing to 
the cross and speaking to 
Seeker in tones now a bit 
louder for their triumphant 
ring: 

". . .'twas here all this took 
place. If thou were the only 
one. He, this work, would 
have begun. . ." 

With that I saw the burden 
begin to loose from Seeker's 
back till it tumbled out of sight 
and upon some unseen place 



did light. And then what a 
transformation occurred. 
Seeker's tags melted away 
and in their place appeared 
the same shining raiment 
which True-Friend wore. 

I watched Seeker as he now 
continued his journey through 
College Dale, light-hearted 
and free. His journey was not 
long until he came to a large 
hill dubbed, "Graduation." 
Before its final crest, he 
turned and to a small group 
gathered there spoke thus: 

"These words, my fel- 
lows, mind: 

Do seek that ye might 
find, 

that place whereat my 
burden fell, 

ah, yes. The Heart of 
College Dale." 



DChristine Schneeberger 

For students who are inter- 
ested in spending a year at an 
Adventist College overseas. 
Nov. 7-9 are dates to remem- 
ber. On these days Dr. 
Donald E. Lee, director of 
Institutioaal Research from 
the General Conference Board 
of Education, will be on the 
SMC campus. Lee is the 
official representative of the 
Adventist Colleges Abroad 
program. 

" On Wednesday, Nov. 7, Lee 
will speak .at the 7 p.m. 
worshipjn Thatcher Hall. On 
ITiursday, Nov. 8, he'll give 
the worship programs at 9:30 
and 10 p.m. in Talge Hall. 

Also during his visit, Lee 
will speak in several of the 
regular classes of the modem 
languages department. "In- 
terested students as well as 
regular class members are 
encouraged to attend," says 
Dr. Robert Morrison, chair- 
man_of the modem languages 
department. Lee is' expected 
to meet with the following 



classes on the following days: 
Wednesday— GeTman I, 

6:15, LWH 105 

Thursday— French I, 8:00, 

LWH 110; Spanish I. 12:00, 

LWH 217; Spanish I, 1:00, 

LWH 210 
Fn'Ary— Spanish 11. 10:00, 

LWH 215 (This meeting is 

Several SMC students have 
recently spent a year at one of 
the Adventist Colleges in 
Europe — including Sagunto, 
Spain; Collonges. France; and 
Bogenhofen. Austria — and 
will be glad to share their 
experiences. 

Their names can be ob- 
tained through the modem 
languages department (LWH 
204. ext. 4205). 

There is also a number of 
students who are presently 
attending one of these col- 
leges. Most of their names 
are listed in the Joker. These 
students do appreciate letters 
and are able to provide addi- 
tional information on the life 
at an Advenrist College 
Abroad. 



calendar 



thursday sunday 



A Student Missions Club 
meeting will be held at 7 p.m. 
in Lynn Wood Hall, Room 217. 

Dr. Lee will be on campus 
for those interested in Ad- 
ventist Colleges Abroad. For 
more information^ contact the 
modern languages depart- 



Saturday 



"Switzerland— In Four 
Seasons" by Curt Matson will 
be shown in the Physical 
Education Center at 8 p.m. 
For ticket information, contact 
the Student Center. 



Opening of "11 Southem 
Photographers: I Shall Serve 
One Land Unvisited" in the 
Mezzane Gallery of Hunter 
Museum of Art. 

UTC Faculty Recital in the 
Hunter Museum Auditorium 
at 2:30 p.m. 



Dr. Frank Knittel and Glen 
McColpin will discuss the 
film, "Roger Williams." and 
federal aid to parochial 
schools at 7 p.m. in Talge 
Hall. 



The Blue Jeans Banquet 
will be held in the Physical 
Education Center at 6 p.m. 



monday 

Josephine Cunnington Ed- 
wards will speak on "The 
Manners of the Preacher's 
Kids" at7p.m. in Summerour 
Hall, Room 105. as a part of 
the ministerial wives enrich- 
ment program. 

' Kiwanis Travelogue, "The 
Canadian Far West," by Den- 
nis Cooper will be held in 
Memorial Auditorium at 8 
p.m. $3 admission. 

O. E. Thomas, the broad- 
cast director of Croxall, 
Ericson and Associates, will 
discuss broadcasting aspects 
of advertising at 7:30 p.m. in 
Lynn Wood Hall, Room 309. 






m 




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New Laces & Trims 



It's almost time to be making out that Christmas list, and here in our sewing 
notions department, we're ready to help you make some extra special things for the 
holiday season. We carry yam, felt squares, velcro. and ribbon, as well as all the 
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The 

CAMPUS SHOP 



Thursday, November 8, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 




SMC to Host Gymnastic 
Clinic for 10 Academies 



DNeroli Hills 

Southern Missionary 
College will host a gymnastic 
clinic for the teams from ten of 
the academies in the Southern 
Union. The workshop will 
take place this weekend, Nov. 
9-11. 

"The workshop is designed 
to give already capable gym- 
nasts extra tips and help them 
improve their style," stated 
Phil Garver, workshop spon- 
fun-filled, practical weefcena 



for both the academies' and 
the SMC gymnastic teams. 

Several Danish gymnastic 
coaches will be demonstrating 
proper techniques to the stu- 
dents on Friday. Saturday 
night and Sunday morning the 
ten teams will work out with 
the SMC gymnastic team. 

"This could be a strong 
recruiting device as well as 
help to the academy kids," 
said Rick Giebell, an SMC 
gymnast. 




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Next Weeks Games 



Monday, Nov. 12 

5:30 (B) Greve vs. Kittle — Field A 

(W) Jaguars vs. Turbochargers — Field B 

7:00 (A) Schultz vs. Nafie — Field A 
(B) Rushing vs. Daniels — Field B 

Tuesday, Nov. 13 

5:30 (W) Panteras vs. Ferraris — Field A 

(A) Mosley vs. Evans — Field B 
7:00 (A) Nafie vs. Diminich — Field A 

(B) Robbins vs. Bumham — Field B 

Wednesday, Nov. 14 

5:30 (B) Bumham bs. Thoresen — Field A 

(W) Ferraris vs. Jaguars — Field B 
7:00 (B) Daniels vs. Robbins — Field A 

(A) Schultz vs. Arellano — Field B 

Thursday, Nov. 15 

5:30 (W) Turbochargers vs. Superchargers — Field A 

(B) Kittle vs. Rushing — Field B 
7:00 (B) Bumham vs. Daniels — Field A 

(B) Greve vs. Cummings — Field B 



Sports 



The 'Bump^ 
in Vogue for 
Upcoming 
Volleyball 

Yes, you heard correcfll If 
you don't know how to bump 
by now, you had better leam 
because volleyball season is 

This year we are having 
mixed teams which will be 
divided into A and B leagues. 

Also there is two-man vol- 
leyball for the men and 

So come on over to the gym 
and sign up right away before 
Nov. 15. 

If you haven't figured out 
what the "bump" is, I'll give 



hint- 



the 



SCOREBOARD 




WOMEN 






Jaguars 

Ferraris 

Panteras 

Superchargers 

Turbochargers 


4 
3 
2 
2 
1 



2 
3 
4 
3 


MEN'S "A" LEAGUE 






Evans 

Schultz 

Mosley 

Nafie 

Diminich 

Arellano 


5 
5 
3 
3 
2 
1 


1 
2 
3 
3 

5 
5 


MEN'S "B" LEAGUE 






Greve 

Kittle 

Robbins 

Bumham 

Rushing 

Cummings 

Xhoresen 

^els 


S 
5 
3 



1 
1 
3 
3 
3 
4 
5 


•Also one tied game 








ygccn't 

cnfofclfo 
vrostoit. 



■8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. November 8. 1979 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



classified ads 



PERSONALS . 



A.C.A, student and would like 
to help form a dub. leave your 
name, rm, number, and year 
and place of study abroad in 
Box 261 Thatcher. 



•All elementaiy 
majors should plan to attend 
an organizational meeting of 
the Student Education Associ- 
ation during chapel on Tues- 
day. Nov. 13 at Summerour 
Hall assembly room (first 
floor). Chapel credit will be 
given for atteoding. 



LOST & FOUND 



•Lost: A large red cylinder 
cootfdning art work — chalk 
and pencil drawings. It was 
last seen in the eotry-way of 
the cafeteria. If anyone has 
found this, please contact 
Jeanette Johnson, ph. 4155. 



RIDES NEEDED 



•URGENT 3 Homesick peo- 



Th^ksgiving vacation. We'll 
help wih gas and driving. 
Call Manolo at 4901 or leave a 
message at Talge A-10. 
Thanks. 



•For Sale:_ Udies full- 
length leather coat. Size 7 
For details call Dawn at 
395-3736, evenings. 

•For Sale: An open airplane 
ticket for any airlines. Worth 
S70, will sell for $60. Call 
4689. 



the 



bread Boy I could 

Keep loving mel You 

life. I love you. Moo Cow P.s'. 

Remember your 

Moo Moo 



little 



•37702, 1 like youl 82347 

•To Whom It May Concern, 
Snidora Wart-Worthy said hi 
and have a good day. 

•Dale Jones: Wishing you 
the best on your birthday. I 
hope you have a good one. 1 
still think you're ok, I don't 
care what your 
says. Andy 



•Dear "wild & crazy" bacfa- 
elon, Just wanted to say a big 
thank you for making the band 
trip so much fun! Signed, A 



•Dearest Doc, You're the 
greatest. I'm glad we're 
friends. Love always, Tweety 



preparing for heaven togetherl 
Have a great day I Love, 
Twinkie 

•Dear Little Boy, You're so 
sweet! I love you! All my 
love— Your Little Girl! 

•Steve — We miss you at 
breakfast. Does chemistry 
really mean more to you than 
we do? Cherle and Ceci 

"S.E.E. — Don't forget your 
key and bib Saturday nigfati 



•Terry Bowyer, Have you 
died? If so. please notify your 
secret sis, so she can attend 
the funeral. Thank you. 

•Robert, Saw you in your 
shorts, boy do you have great 
legs. R.V.R. 

•Dear Mother & Daddy: 
I'm broke! Please send money 
or I'll have to give plasmal 
Love, Patty 

•Todd Lang: Didn't you like 
the penguins?! I know you're 
still alive — I sat near you at the 
movie Sat. night! How about a 
note? Patiently, Secret Sis 

•Dear Bert: Thank-you so 
much for a lovely Saturday 
oightl Hope you're have a 
good week. T.L.S. from T.J. 

•Happy Birthday, Missy 
BrunkenI Since you can't 
celebrate the big event among 
the majestic cornstalks of 
Iowa, you'll have to settle for 
the Happy Valley Hollowl 
Much love from Doofy, Inc., 
and the Iowa Aristocracy 

•Dear William: Happy 
November! Thanks for being a 
resplendent correspondent so I 
don't become despondent. 
Your S.S.. Chelsea 

•Dear Six-Pack Jack: I hope 
you find what you're lookiDg 
for. Maybe you can rent one. 
Your Southern Belle 

•Dear Banjo-Man Fan: 
Very impressed, but who art 
thou? Banjo Man 



•Dear Mystery Sisters:, 
Shorten the distance. Will be 
waiting for your call, Dennis 

•Bill Lopes: Can't wait to 
hear from you again. You 
haven't surprised me yet 
Your adopted secret sister — 

•To Andy K., Roses ate 
blue, violets are red, if you 
don't love me, I'll bash in your 
head. Love, Mergatroid 



•Dear Flavian, I think your 
honey is great. Just be 
careful, some bear might come 
along and eat it. Love, Du% 



and my lovecat. 

•Dear 52281, Thanks for 
finally letting me give you a 
kiss. I loved it! (No more 
predicament cookies, pleasel) 



•Dear Curtis, Have a happy 
Sabbath and a good weekend. 
Love, Holly Hobbie 

•Thanks Tammy & Brent for 
the terrific weekend. Your 
friend, Mary 



•Keith T. You're something 
special. Have a good day.. .An 
Admirer 

•JackBowen: I think you're 
great... Have a wonderful day. 
A Secret Admirer 

•Uear94216&97342, Thank 
you for the fun, and all the big 
"hellos." The mystery will 
be solved. (Just give a few 
more clues) B.R. 



for 



beautiful. 91251 



•To all my friends: Thanks 
so much for making my B-day 
the best ever. Linda P. 



•Dear VERY SECRET Sis of 
Mike Stone: Ifyou really don't 
have time, or if you'd rather 
not bother with this secret 
brother-sister thing, then 
please at least let me know 
who you are so 1 won't have to 
worry about it any longer! 
Thanks! ***Given Up*** 



•Dear Roast Beef, Come 
udy in our room again and 
e'U fix you some popcorn! 



"Dear 94486, Hope you get 
over your sudden death. 
Heartbreak is a terrible way to 
go. 17310 

•Zeb Arnold McGoGo. 
Really enjoyed the conversa- 
tion the other night. Hope" you 
found who you were looking 
for— A: inta Maybe? Call 
again anytime, but before 
eleven o'clock, please #4582 

•Rose Lee, You are a great 
friend and all around a terrific 
person! Because of you, this 
new student's introduction to 
SMC was a warm and happy 
, one! Thanx for caring. 

•Krystal Norris, Thank you 
for sharing your Summer of 
Miracles. It broke my heart 
and uplifted my soul. Char- 



•To my dear little boy. 
You're so sweet! Love you 
bundles. Love, Your little girl 



•Patty, Dean, & Richie Ed- 
wards, Thanks for a fantastic 
weekend in the Smokies — the 
only thing bad about the 
weekend was that it only 
lasted two days. Tell your folks 
thanks again for havin' all of 
us! Much thanks. Andy 

•To JEZEBEL (tl.e witch 
who called on Halloween 
night): We were very in- 
trigued by your phone call. 
Please contact us again soon at 
ph. 4758. Signed, R&K P.S. 
We like your voice. 



soaked last week. No. 

nice to hear from you. If you 
like, of course. Drop whatever 
by Thatcher in the secret sister 
box — I'll pick it up. Have a 
good day! Sparkles 

•Dear "Sonshine," Thanks 
so much for the little note of 
encouragement last week. 
Hope you have a beautiful 

•Dear Debbie, HAPPY 
BiRTHDAYll Want you to 
know you are appreciated. I 
love you. Your 
Neroli 



•Toni A. — Thanks for put- 
ting up with mc so far this 
school year. I hope 1 don't 
freeze you out or talk to you 
too much. 1 always have a lot 
to say. Sorry! But anyway, 
I'm glad we compromise. 
Love ya lots. Linda P. 



illli VM 

VILLAGE MARKET 



396-3121 



GROCERIES 

Jole Pineapple in juice, 20 oz. 

Hunt's Prima Salsa (Plain and Muslitoom(, ISVi c 

Green Giant Mushroom Pieces/ Stems, 4 oz. 

Texan Pink Grapefruit Juice, 46 oz. 

Super Pop Popcorn (Yellow and White), 2 lbs. 

Dixie Belle Wheat Snacks, 10 oz. 

Mazola Margerine 

Zest Soap Super Size, 4 pk 

PRODUCE 



NATURAL FOODS 



McKEE UBRAKY 
Southern Missionary College 
College-' ale, Tennessee 37315 



sc'Jinein missb-x:iy cdlege 



southern accent 



State Senator Ashe to 
Present Chapel Thursday 

State Senator Victor Ashe During the past four years, 
will address the student body Ashe was one of the most 
of Southern Missionary Col- persistent and outspoken cri't- 
lege on Nov, 15, at 11 a.m. in ics of former Governor Ray 
the physical education center. Blanton — his patronage poli- 
Senator Ashe's visit to the cies and his commutation of 
College is being sponsored by the sentence of convicted 
the Student Association and double-murderer Roger 

Collegedale Commissioner Humphreys. 
Greg Vital. 

Ashe, who represents por- The Senator authored Ten- 
tions of Knox, Blount and nessee's Presidential Primary 
Loudon Counties, is the law. the Lobbyist Disclosure 
law, and the Financial Dis- 
closure law. 

In the 1976 and 1978 elec- 
tions, Ashe received more 
votes in his State Senate 
elections than any other mem- 
ber of the 132-member 
General Assembly including 
Lt. Governor John Wilder and 
House Speaker Ned Mc- 
Wherter. 

Ashe, an attorney, is a 
partner in the firm of Morton, 
Lewis and Krieg in Knoxville. 
He is a member of the 
Knoxville Civitan Club, and a 
former chairman of the East 
Tennessee Heart Association. 
He belongs to Central Baptist 
Church of Bearden in Knox- 





JSew Taco Fiesta Caters to Adventists 



Ringgold Church Unveils 
Christian Art Collection 

□ Donna Kelly 

The Ringgold (Ga.) done for him." 
Seventh-day Adventist church Childers also mentioned 

will unveil their art collection that although all the pieces do 

Dec. 1. Malcolm Childers, not use traditional Christian 

assistant professor of art, will symbols, they all deal with 

speak at the 11 a.m. service order and beauty from the 

along with other concerned Christian perspective. 
Lnnstian artists. Among the artists repre- 

Artists from many places in seated is Clarence Graves 

the US as well as some local whose medium is serigraphy, 

°°^? will be represented in the or silkscreening. When asked 

exhibit, the collection itself, what theme Graves' work is 

which will be displayed in the based on, Childers, who is 

main foyer of the church, personally acquainted with 

consists of works by eight to many of these artists, said, 

ten contemporary artists. "He is attempting, through 

In an interview, Childers, his work, to bring to the 
who has been instrumental ' 
getting the exhibit- togethi 
said that the art is ni 
quality. 

"This kind of work ^ „^ ^.„. 

ously contemplative and found Three of Graves' silkscreens 

in many contemporary collec- are in Ringgold's exhibit, 
"pns," he remarked. "These Duane Galsey, also a seri- 

pieces were done as a product grapher, is represented. The 

or worship in the hopes that a Ringgold church owns his 

person viewing tfiem wUl be piece, "Semichron," which is 

'ea to think about where he one of a suite of 30 works 
stands and come to a greater 

awareness of what God has Cont. on p. 7 



rent topical 
deep-seated feelings about 
Christianity in the twentieth 
century flow of thought." 



DLisa Kelley 

Sunday, Nov. U, was the 
grand opening date for Taco 
Fiesta, the new Mexican res- 
taurant which offers the option 
of beef or vegetarian entrees. 
Festivities for the opening 
included radio station WDOD 
broadcasting live from in front 
of the restaurant; Southern 
Missionary College's noted 
guitarist Steve Martin was 
there as their strolling mari- 
acha, and tied in front under 
the Taco Fiesta sign, was 
Little Lolita, a small, gray 
burro, decked out in a som- 
brero with holes for her ears 
and a fur blanket with the 
Taco Fiesta logo on it. 

For years Taco Bell has 
been the fast-food haven for 
Adventists. There they could 
order bean burritos and tos- 
tadas, taking it for granted 
they weren't getting any 
meat. That is, until the word 
was out that Taco Bell was 
adding lard to their beans. 

With this problem in mind. 
Dr. Donald Fillman and Stan 
Schleenbaker conceived Taco 
Fiesta over two years ago and 
incorporated it in 1977. They 
wanted to build a restaurant 
that Adventists could eat at 
and be assured that they were 
not getting any meat. 

The menu at Taco Fiesta 
includes tacos, burritos, tos- 
tadas, frijoles, and Fiesta 
burgers. Unlike Taco Bell 
they have included cheese 
enchiladas, chili and nachos 
with cheese or bean dip. Their 
chips are fried daily. 

Mr. Stan SchJeenoaker, 
manager of Taco Fiesta, said, 
"Only three items are pre- 
pared with beef and those 
three can be ordered vege- 
tarian upon request. SDAs 



can feel comfortable eating at 
Taco Fiesta because great 
precautions have been taken 
to assure our people that they 
are eating vegetarian in every 
aspect. Even the chili is made 
with 100 per cent vegetarian 
protein. The enchiladas are 
available only in cheese." 

Desserts are included in the 
Taco Fiesta menu, too. Fro- 
zen fruit yogurt, soft vanilla 
ice cream and sopapillas are 
provided "to make sure neo- 
ple can feel comfortable and 
satisfied by having a complete 
meal including a dessert." 

To those who are concerned 
with cleanliness, it is to be 



observed that the cashiers do 
not handle the food. And for 
added convenience, a drive-in 
window is provided. 



will close one hour before 
sundown on Friday and open 
one hour after sundown on 
Saturdays, staying open til 11 
p.m. 

Taco Fiesta is located only 
eight miles from the SMC 
campus. Take Ringgold Rd. to 
East Brainard Rd., turn right, 
and it is a short distance past 
the Red Food Store, on the 
left. 



Orchestra Features Guest 
Violinist in Fall Concert 



The SMC Symphony Or- 
chestra will present its annual 
fall concert on Saturday even- 
ing, Nov. 17, at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 

The orchestra, under the 
direction of Professor Orlo 
Gilbert, will feature guest 
artist Lilian Wen, a 16 year- 
old violinist. Wen began 
studying violin at the age of 
five. She has since studied at 
the Staatliche Hochschule Fur 
Musik in Germany and at the 
Boston University. 

Now an international per- 
former. Wen has appeared in 
several states as well as 
Germany, Taiwan, China and 
Canada. During the last two 
years, she has performed as a 
soloist with the Boston Pops 
Orchestra, the Worchester 
Festival Orchestra and the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra. 



As- guest soloist with the 
orchestra. Wen will be playing 
the finale from Saint Saens' 
Concerto No, 3 for violin and 
orchestra. 

Also featured will be Robert 
VandeVere, trombonist, son 
of Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Van- 
deVere of Collegedale. He 
will perform Marcello's So- 
nata No. 11 for solo trombone 
and strings. 

Featured at this concert will 
be a first for the SMC Sym- 
phony Orchestra — the per- 
formance of a complete four- 
movement symphony, "The 
Reformation Symphony" by 
Mendelssohn. "This per- 
formance," says Gilbert, "will 
demonstrate the technical 
growth of this musical organi- 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 15, 1979 

Opinions _ 
editorial 



student Delighted with SA Fall Festival 



For some people it's the fellowship, for others it's the food, 
but the best thing I lite about Thanksgiving is T.V. 

After three months straight without a telly spitting out 
mindless drivel to ease my tension-tightened mind, I lose 
myself in excellent cartoons in the morning, football games 
during the afternoon and "The Mouse on the Mayflower" and 
"Peanuts Thanksgiving Special" at night. 

Holiday TV is good therapy. It soothes and lulls me into a 
relaxed mood by aUowing me to dwell on simple, easy-to- 
understand plots and dialogues. Miles Standish loves Priscilla 
Aldin, the Mouse finds a home in the church belfry, and 
everyone gets invited to Charlie Brown's grandma's house for 
Thanksgiving dinner. 

It's all so nice and uncomplicated to sit down in front of a TV 
in a big armchair for a few hours. 

Think about this when you turn on yout television over the 
holidays. Then come back to school refi:eshed and 
decobwebbed. 

As you coop yourself up to study for finals, remember 
this— only three weeks till the Grinch, Rudolph and Frosty. 

— dlw 



Dear Editor: 

I look forward to "our 
Accent" each week, and al- 
though a Junior who faithfully 
reads Dickerhoff, and other 
assorted opinions. 1 have nev- 
er shared my own with you. 
Let me change that. 

What happened to the re- 
porter sent to cover the Fall 
Festival? What? You say he 
drowned on hisway across the 
creekl In light of that disaster 
let me share the following. 

The atmosphere was per- 
fect! Many hands worked 
hard creating it. I was there 
early and I know. The 
"stage" was dressed in hay 
and nestled amone the bales 
were perfectly formed pump- 
kins. The trees were hung 
with bobbing pumpkin faces, 
and carved pumpkins lent 
their glow to the night. 

Hands were held and laugh- 



ter shared as we relaxed and 
enjoyed happy music, good 
tood, a tunny movie and great 
costume show. (The movie 
required your own happy end- 
ing.) The bonfire blazed as it 
should, and we cheered as the 
feat of lamp pole climbing was 
expertly demonstrated! 

Let's talk costumesi I saw 
camera flashes, was there no 
film? I just know if you had 
been provided pictures of that 
cute little Chattanooga Hoo 
Choo train, Mr. and Mrs. Bozo 
with their crops of red hair, 
the lovely Christmas package 
and Superman, etc. you would 
have printed them! (There 
was so-o-o-o much space de- 
voted to PDA). Congratula- 
tions to Dracula for being 
grand prize winner and for 
arriving on the Accent's front 
page. How did that happen, 
was he thirsty? 



Gainer Finds Defense of Public Affection Unacceptable 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to comment on 
what I consider to be the 
appalling response, verbal 
even more than written, to 
Terri Prins' report of Neroli 
Hills' survey on PDA. Isn't' 
there a Chinese proverb 
somewhere that says some- 
thing like "He who is most 
guilty speaks loudest in 
defense?" 

Let roe point oat a couple of 



things that the defenders of 
PDA seem to have overlookeo. 
(Of course, it is said that ' 'love 
is blind.") 

I) PDA in the survey was 
defined as displays beyond 
hand-holding, ann-entwining, 
and single kisses. Very few 
people object to these normal, 
natural, and expected dis- 
plays; it is the prolonged 



/ \ 

the souttiern accent 



Missionary Collega. 



arn Missionary College ! 



kissing of various sorts, exag- 
gerated body-to-body contact, 
and other even more passion- 
ate expressions that are con- 
sidered objectionable. 

2) In spite of what "the 
affectionist" claims, there are 
in fact many places on campus 
besides the dorm porches and 
lobbies and daylit sidewalks 
where physical intimacies can 
be shared. Empty classrooms, 
overhanging trees, the dark 
fields behind the Plaza, the 
biology trail — these are only a 
partial listing of the places 
available for private displays 
of afi'ection, also known as 
PDA, and, I trust, equally as 
satisfactory to the parties in- 
volved as the public variety. 

3) Contrary to expressed 
opinion, it is not only those 
who've never had dates or 
boyfriends who disapprove of 
PDA. Both the conductor of 
the FDA survey and the writer 
of the article have steady 
boyfriends; one is engaged. 
There are many other girls in 
Thatcher who are also in love, 
but don't consider it necessary 
to advertise their physicaf 
relationships. 

4) I find that explicit PDA is 
unacceptable not only from a 
Christian standpoint of mod- 
esty, but also from a social 
standpoint of good breeding. 
People of good taste and social 
status are able to realize the 
advantages of behaving with 
proper decorum in public. And 
if, as Mr. Osbom suggests, 
the majority of students ' on 
campus is not opposed to 
PDA, well, we all know that 



"might doesn't" necessarily 
make right." 

In conclusion, I suppose 
that "Prof Rima is right. 
Nothing ever changes in 
Happy Valley. Some people 
will continue to insist on their 
right to bore, embarrass, or 
disgust the rest of the public 
with their displays of bedroom 
behavior. And some people 
will continue to be moved to 
public displays of irritation by 
this sort of vulgarity. 



I had a wonderful time I 
Thank you SA for all the hard 
work you put into the evening 
and thanks for the pumpkin 
too! 

Ah, I feel better now. 



Fan Cheers 
Dickerhoff 
Satire Column 

Dear Editor: 

While the "Opinions" sec- 
tion of our paper is running 
rampant with comments about 
the hobbie-horse, PDA, I 
would like to express a hats- 
off, and three cheers to you 
and your sponsor for your 
satire column. 

Week after week satirist 
Steven Dickerhoff superbly 
handles comical, controver- 
sial, and conventional issues 
with wit, humor, and insight. 
His Carson-style approach 
contributes greatly to the vari- 
ety of the material presented 
in the Accent. 1 wouldn't be 
surprised if his column is one 
of the most popular in our 

For those who had some- 
thing to do with finding this 
talent for the Accent, great 




WEDDING FLOWERS 



TRI - COMMUNITY 
FLORIST 

Cnallanooga Area Delivery , 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



eTnatural foods 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



Thursday. November 15, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



n writing in regard to the 
letter by Ms. Val Swanson in 
the Nov. S Accent complaining 
about the lack of invitations 
that SMC men make toward 
the residents of Thatcher. 
With all due respect, I think 

s quite wrong. I person- 



concede that my being a 
faculty member may account 
for this singular failure of 
SMC's reputation, but to know 
that my students break their 
backs to get dates, and then to 
get this accusation from a 
resident of Thatcher is too 



ally know guys who have made much ! 

tons of calls to the other side However, I woiild be a 

of the campus and usually get hypocrite, a barbarian, and 

one acceptance out of ten calls worse than a tax collector if 1 

on the average. criticized a situation without 

When I was hired here, the offering a solution. The very 

reputation of Southern Matri- letter that provoked this one 

monial College preceded itself obviously indicates that there 

clear to California. My col- are ladies that are frustrated 

leagues, upon hearing of my about the dating s 
single state, solemnly assured 
me that I was at the right 
place. No such luck, for my 
success rate is less than one in 
twenty. Now, I am willing to 



unique matching of two peo- the above task, provided that a 

pie, but 1 propose that the campus organization gets be- 

computer generate a list of hind it to get the necessary 

possible names of compatible permission, provide the peo- 

peopleofthe opposite sex that pie-power to distribute the 

a person could choose from, lists, and do the advertising. 
By juggling things around a 

bit, such as using different Thank you. 



questions every week o 
weekly, we can assure our- 
selves that the same names 
; up all the time 
a given person. Naturally, 



Owens Proposes Computer Matching as Solution to Dating Situation 

Dear Editor: 

stake. 1 therefore propose a 
weekly or semiweekly com- 
puter dating service to help 
break the ice and help people 
make contact with each other. 
To make sure that there is a 
demand, 1 suggest that a 
campus organization back it 
up and supply the person- 
nower and advertising for it. 

The scheme is quite simple. 
If you have been to chapel 
lately and have stared at your foi 
chapel card out of sheer the lists can be expected 
boredom, you will have noted valid for at least two to three participate 
an eight OCR entry field under weeks, so we don't have to do 
the OCR field that you enter this every week. 
your ID in. By using this field 

as an entry field for a simple, I repeat, by providing a 

eight question dating form, of names, rather than 
and doing this during chapel, name, the computer does uui -. 
we can assure a large number do the choosing, but simply CUteS 
of people takmg the opportu- helps narrow down the avail- 
nity to try the service out. able field of choices, with the Dear Editor- 
Now, eight questions is not person receiving the list mak- We were aghast by the lack 
much to umquely match a guy ing the final choices. (That of PDA response in last 
to a gal, but ,t will cut down person, by the way. does not week's issue of The Southern 
on the amoun of computation have to be a guy.) Accent. We then decided to 

needed to make the matches. 1 am willing to help write take our own poll and find the 
Also, I do not propose a the computer program to do attitude of the average SMC 
_ r% t ' -t student. We surveyed one 

iianquet Behavior Denounced ™"p'^ makingout under a 



Gerald Owens 

Instructor, Computer Science 

P.S. For the suspicious: I 

will be using the student files 

to provide this service. Since I 

student, I couldn't 

this. Oh well.... 



"Profs" 
Suggest Love 



that SMC's 



Christ Emphasized, Not PDA 



Dear Editor: 

in regards 
articles written on PDA, 1 just 
have one comment to make, "I 
personally feel that PDA has 
been over emphasized." 

There is a proper place and 
time for PDA, but Thatcher 
Hall lobby is not the proper 
place to say good night to the 

That's all that I'm going to 
say about PDA , but let's 
remember what this college 
stands for. SMC is a Christian 
college with a goal to set. If 
everyone would look in his 
SMC catalog on page 2, 
bottom half of paragraph 2, it 
says, "The purpose of Chris- 
tian education is to assist the 
students in knowing and do- 
ing, with Christ's help, the 
will of God more perfectly. 
Only through Christ can man 
be restored fully as he was 
created in the image of God. 
Our educational philosophy is. 



study or a preparation for the 
life that is now. It encom- 
passes the whole being and Dear Editor: 
the whole period of existence Although the food and en- 
possible to man. It is the tertainment at the Blue Jeans 
harmonious development of Banquet Sunday night were 
the physical, mental, social, excellent. I was disturbed by 
and spiritual powers, pre- pne distraction that I feel 
paring the student for the joy compelled to write about- I 
of service in this worid and in was appalled by the immature 
the worid to come." behavior of a number of 



tree and came to the obvious 
conclusion that SMC is 100 
dumping drink onto the per cent pro-PDAI This left us 
utterly shocked and outraged. 
Our next step was to pur- 
posely take an E. G. White 
quote entirely out of context; 
"PDA benumbs the senses, 
clouds the mind, and excites 

. J I. XL i ciL*/- , . . . ^ ...u.<.^iiuu u, UUI the lower passions." After 

- - bad enough that SMC students in attendance there, family training? Ijustwonder this finding we immediately 
has a nickname of Southern It began with the throwing of what kind of example of SMC rend our garments, put ashes 
Matrimonial College. Let s paper airplanes which were this set if there were any on our heads, and devised 
not earn a new nickname. made from the evening pro- visitors present. Those who steps to put a stop to this 

Sofoks, lets le this PDA gram, which, after realizing were involved in such non- licentious "Love Disease " 
topic die gracefully and re- that many students had sense, please think about this. L?sted%eIow ar? Se few 
sume to our studies, but most merely regressed back to theu- Think about the possibUity of steps we think mieht he 
important, let s keep our eyes elementary or academy days, I someone getting hit in the face helpful in ending this 
upon Jesus second coming passed off in my mind as and getting hurt. Also think outrage-provided Les Mus- 



table, but when students be- 
gan getting hit in the head 
with these flying plates, it was 
thoroughly disgusting. 

How about it, SMC? Is this 

learning here? 

indication of i 



(which is not very far off). 



NEED A CHALLENGE? 

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. 
RNs needed in Psychiatrics and Med- 
Surg. Ward Secretaries are also 
needed. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium Hospital 

197 N Washington Avenue 
Battle Creek, Mifnigan 49016 



childish horseplay without about how the Lord must feel selwhite doesn't veto them, 

need for comment. when He looks upon such 1) Anti-PDA patrol: 

But when it digressed to the unreasonable behavior. Headed by Super Patrol (you 

flinging of used plastic plates I realize that only a small know, the guy who plays 

{coated with tomato sauce), it number of students was in- police officer before and after 

had gone too far for me to volved in such degrading be- chapel on Tuesday and Thurs- 

remain silent about the situ- havior, but please, those who day). This squad would be 

ation. Not only lack of were involved, grow up a bit armed vrith the latest two-cell 

maturity was exhibited here, and behave like college flashlights and "Johnny field 

but also a gross lack of students, then maybe you can 

manners and consideration for expect to be treated that way. 
others. It was bad enough 

that several students had Respectfully, 

plates crashing into their food, Johnny Lazor 



ommunicators 
(walkie-talkies). They would 
be able to immediately spring 




and quench any 
would-be student pleasure. 

2) The council of 10: This 
would be a council composed 
of the 10 most anti-PDA 
people on campus. Yes, the 
10 least asked out girls in 
Thatcher Hall. (President 
Joiner will preside over future 
meetings.) 

3) The gratification ex 
change plan: Any student 
abstaining from PDA for a 
period less than 7 days and not 
more than humanly bearable, 
will be awarded a six-pack of 
his/her favorite beverage. 

David "Prof Lovell 
Steven "Froi" Dickerhoff 
396-4709 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 15. 1979 



a southern accent! 



DMelissa Smith 
Illustrations by Mark Ford 

"Randy! What goes on page 
three this week?" 

"Should we put the VM ad on 
page eight or four?" 

"Are you sure Collegedale 
Home and Auto just gets 1/16th 
of a page?" 

Thus begins another whirlwind 




Turlington & sandy Musgrave, lyplBlB 




week of typing, revising, pasting, 
lining-up and laughing together 
an issue of The Southern Accent. 
It all begins Sunday when the 
editors and typists enter the 
freshly tidied office and begin 
work on the snowy layout sheets. 
The placement of advertisements, 
essential to the budget of the 
paper, is the first step. When 
they have been properly ar- 
ranged, article and picture place- 
^nt t)egins. 

The Compugraphic, which 
prints the articles, beeps and 
buzzes as Terri Turlington beats 
out satirist Dickerhoff's column. 
Sandie breezes in to discuss 



pictures and John McVay calls to 
say his column is on the way up. 
Randy edits stories, scratching 
ruthlessly with his felt-tip pen, 
while Dana and Melissa, wielding 
single-edge razor blades, cut, 
chop and slice the typed articles 
Into some semblance of organized 




and equal columns. 

"Randy, is there a picture on 
page six this week?" 

"How aljout the classified ads, 
do they.. .Randy! Are you lis- 
tening to me?" 

"Do you think we should call 
Miss Andrews on this. Randy?" 

Day two— Monday— we all get 
down to serious typing and lay- 




out. The layout sheets, now 
slightly smudged and slit by razor 
blades, are taking shape. Randy 
grumbles about article shortages, 
proofreader Terri Prins embla- 
zons errors with her yellow 
marker and Dana lines up the 
classified ads. 

"Randy, are you sure we 
should put this one in?" 

"Randy, did you call about that 
story yet?" 

"Can I leave early tonight. 
Randy? My teacher's being 
sadistic with homework again." 

After supper break the mood 



lightens, 
measurinl 
giggle o\J 
and Terril 
tiques; 
about th| 
graphic; 
Patti, briij 
opinions. [ 
critic, Ka 
over an | 
tuated 
calmly i 
attheSel 
drops the! 
checks oif 

ArouiK 
for a bral 



and an 

news, 

hustles 

workrooiil 
dally ovej 
guilt m 
homeworif 
Tue 



Thursday, November 15, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



born 



black splotched print and Sam 
moans as she retypes the material 
for the third time. Debra sighs 
over an over-calculated headline 
and Melissa irritably struggles 
with pasting corrections. 

Somehow, in a flurry of last- 
minute this and thats, pages are 
completed. Dana mashes the 
orint down firmly with a roller 



fidgets that we are running 
behind schedule, Diane ambles In 





with crumpled paper, carry-out 
trays, rejected articles and press- 
tape. 

Someone glances at the clock 
and groans, "Would you tjeiieve 
it's 2:45?" The tempo doubles 
and now Randy does the 
demanding. 

"Dana, stop putting rubber 



with the latest sports, Dana 
calculates picture reductions, 
Sam types corrections, and 
Melissa and Terri bump eltx)ws 
as they work feverishly on the 
same page. 
The once tidy office is carpeted 



I the local 
■y Randy 
■cubbyhole 
Tntinue to 
J until the 
Infinished 
■he dorms 
■Randy 





and Randy peels the masking 
tape off the corners of the "seen 
better days" sheets. 

Another deadline met... we 
visibly perk up and dash towards 
the cafeteria line. 

Wednesday evening, when 
Johnny distributes the paper in 
important piles for readers, we 
clutch one of our finished projects 
and with a fond look, knowingly 
devour the print with a proud and 
ling eye. 



cement on your hands and work 
on the sports page." 

"What in the world, Melissa? 
This story isn't in the right 
order." 

"Debra, how 'txjut the head- 
line for the feature?" 

The Compugraphic spits out 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 15. 1979 



Recruitment Looks Forward to Good Season 



Football, hockey, and bas- 
ketball are well under way, 
but not much attention has 
been given to the other major 
sport at SMC. Dr. Ron 
Barrow, director of Student 
Recruitment, says he's 
looking forward to an active 
winter-off season. 

"We did a good job last 
season, coming in second 
behind Andrews University, 
and with a few good trades, ] 
see an even better year to 




Barrow says he has a couple 
of trades in the works that 
could strengthen some weak 
areas. One trade would send a 
religion teacher and a psy- 
chology teacher (not from 
Georgia, thank goodness) and 
two home ec teachers, to be 
named later, to PUC in ex- 
change for a math instructor 
and a utility behavioral 

The other trade would give 
Loma Linda two pre-med 

beat 

patti gentry 



Steven dickerhoff 



What do you think about 
reversal dating to functions like 
the Blue Jeans Banquet? 

Brian Rogers, junior, accounting, Orlando. Fla.: I like the 
way they have it once or twice a year — but if a girl wants to ask a 
guy out, I think that's OK. 

Mona Atkinson, sophomore, elementary education, Roanoke, 
Va.: Doesn't matter to me, I don't think there's any big deal 
about a girl asking a guy out if she wants to. 

Bruce Kryger. sophomore, chemistry. South Lancaster, 
Mass.: Yeah, I think it's a very good thing. But if done too 
frequently it could be aggravating. 



Kathy Campbell, associate senior, nursing, Collegedale, 
Tenn.: 1 wish village students could find out about things 
sooner. It's good that girls can have a chance to ask out guys 
because it lets them know they're interested. 

Lance Powell, sophomore, biology, Clinton. Mass. : I don't 
mind at all, really, to tell the truth. Nowadays women want 
equality. If they want to ask a guy, then they ought to pay. 



Elbert Tyson, IB, junior, communications. Pine River, Wis.: 
Yes, I like for them to ask for a change. It gets us out of our 
usual rut, but guys ought to ask most of the time. 

Sandra Schiaw, freshman, undecided, Scottsdale, Ariz.: It's 
OK once in a while, but it sort of ruins things. I don't think guys 
appreciate getting asked out by girls all the time. 

Alesa Fisher, junior, dietetics, Joelton, Tenn. : I love it! The 
girls should be given more opportunities to ask guys out, 
especially if the SA designated certain weekends where it would 
be proper for girls to ask guys out. 



students and a professor of 
chemistry in exchange for an 
undisclosed amount of Vega- 
Manager Knittel was under 
fire last season for his conser- 
vative style of play, but this 
year he plans to play a more 
wide open game. "1 was a 
little unimaginative last sea- 
son, but that was because the 
team lacked the talent I 
needed to do the things 1 
wanted to. The Triple "A" 



League at Georgia- 

Cumberland Academy looks 
like it will send up its usually 
fine crops of prospects. 1 also 
have high hopes for the 
Double "A" Club. College- 
dale Academy, and the "A" 
Club, Shenandoah Valley. I'll 
even go out on a limb and say 
that the Triple "B" League, 
Forest Lake, might finally 
provide some talent." 

Men's dorm coach Schlisner 
says that last season there 



were too many players who 
were picked off. He, with 
trainers Evans and Christman, 
plan to make the guys ptay a 
little closer to base in the 
up-coming season. 

Women's dorm coach Run- 
yan says things are going 
great and she's looking for- 
ward to an exciting season. 
The only problem is that the 
catcher has a weak arm and 
has trouble throwing out guys 
who like to steal Thatcher Hall 

Manager Knittel is looking 
forward to next season with 
high hopes. If the trades work 
out. if the minor league clubs 
practice, and if the team signs 
a couple of free agents, SMC 
should be on its way. 



Two Thanksgivings 



Many pairs of nicely-shod 
feet pass noiselessly over the 
plush, pastel-blue carpet. The 
fine-patterned wallpaper glis- 
tens a shimmering reflection 
of the gold and crystal master- 
piece that dominates the cen- 
ter of the room. Beneath the 
impressive chandelier is a 
long and well-laden table. Its 
silver serving platters and as 
yet unfilled plates create their 
own gleaming rendition of the 
fixture hanging above. 

The laughter fades and a 
moment of silence ensues 
before the portly man at the 
head of the table intones, 
"Father God. we thank You 
for the bountiful blessings of 
another year. We deserve not 
the abundance that You have 
bestowed upon us. and we, on 
this special occasion, would 
turn our hearts to You in 
gratitude and praise. Amen." 



John mcvay 



Then talk and laughter 
erupt as generous piles of food 
distort the sparkling image on 
each plate. 

Many pairs of bare feel plod 
noiselessly over the pale- 
green carpet of grass. The 
glowing orb on the horizon 
signals the close of another 
day. One pair of feet stumble 
and a limp body falls to the 
ground. The others, as if by 
cue. slump down together. 
Dark eyes peer aimlessly out 
of receded sockets. 



They all lie together in one 
heap — an ugly collection of 
emaciated limbs and bloated 
bellies. But for depth, the 
place could be their grave. 
There is silence — an eery 
quietness. No one laughs, no 



ing voice, "Can't anyone 
finish off this last piece of 
pumpkin pie?" 




YOU lOTH HEED 
UFE INSURMCE 



Managing a household i£ 
big job, even for two 
people. That's why both 



Fred Fuller ^^,Tl 

CoUegedale Agent ^a"" life 



VISIT THE CAMPUS SHOP IN THE 
COLLEGE PLAZA. 

Campus Shop's Price 



fickerd Drugs Price 



Halls Cough Drops, 30 tabs 
Flex Conditioner. 16 oz. 
L'oreal Blow Dry Conditioner, 16 c 
Gillette Stainless Blades, pkg of 5 
Colgate Instant Shave Cream, 11 oz 
Sure Roll-on Deodorant, l.S oz. 
Ban Roll-on Deodorant. 2.5 oz. 

16 oz Size 



Only .98 at the Campus Shop 

(Offer good only from Thurs.. Nov. 15 ' 
through Sun,, Nov. 18) m 
COUPON LIMIT -2 [ 



Thursday, November 15, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 



Christmas Season Festivities Announced 



DE. O. Grundset 

The Christmas season will 
be innaugurated with the an- 
nual Tree Lighting Cere- 
monies on Tuesday evening, 
Nov. 27, at 7 p.m. A brief 
program will consist of carols 
and Christmas songs by the 
Die Meistersingers, seasonal 
music by the Brass Ensemble, 
piano numbers by Carole 
Deny, and Christmas greet- 
ings from President Frank 
Knittel. Following these, 
Santa Claus will arrive atop 
; of Collegedale Fire De- 



partment's finest trucks. 
Santa will bring goodies for all 
and will officially turn on the 
lights. After that, refresh- 
ments will be served. 

The campus tree will be 
transported to the mall in front 
of Wright Hall and set in place 
on Monday afternoon, Nov. 
19. It will be strung with 
lights the following Monday so 
as to be in readiness for the 
tree lighting festivities. The 
lights wili glow each night 



thereafter until Jan. 1. Also, 
each night from Nov. 28 
through Dec. 20, recorded 
Christmas music will be 
wafted across the campus 
between 6 and 7 p.m. — cour- 
tesy of WSMC-FM. 

The annual Christmas Band 
Concert will be presented on 
Saturday night, Dec. 1. This 
year's concert, under the di- 
rection of Robert Anderson, 
promises to be sprightly and 
invigorating, one of the mu- 



sical highlights of the year. 
Sometime during the program 
the "true" Santa Gaus and 
his helpers will make their 
appearance bringing : 



'good little boys and girls. 



gifts and candy canes for all Accent. 



Additional Christma 
/ents will be reported in tl 
next issue of The Southet 



Foreign Literature 
Class Ofifered in Spring 





SCOREBOARD 




WOMEN 








Jaguars 




6 




Ferraris 




3 




Panteras 




3 




Superchargers 


2 


5 


Turbochargers 


2 


5 


MEN'S "A 


" LEAGUE 






Evans 




7 




Schultz 




6 




Mosley 




5 




Nafie 




3 




Arellano 




2 




Diminich 




2 


7 


MEN'S "B 


' LEAGUE 






Greve 




6 




Kittle 




5 




Robbins 




5 




Bumham 




3 




Rushing 




2> 


3 


Thoresen 




2 




Cummings 




1« 


5 


Daniels 




1 


6 


•Also one tied game 







A new course. Masterpieces 
in Translation, will be offered 
by the modem languages de- 
partment during the spring 



Art 




Cent, from p. 1 
entitled "Mandalas" {man- 
dala is an Eastern word for 
prayer). These pieces are all 
circular and deal with unity as 
a symbol of wholeness. 

Within the exhibited col- 
lection will also be the work of 
Theodore Prescott. Prescott's 
work is a two-part sculpture 
cast in hydrocal, a hard form 
of plaster. One piece of his 
work shows Eves's hand 
grasping the apple and the 
other shows Christ's hand 
nailed to the cross. 

In his statement of intent, 
Prescott writes to the viewers, 
"I have tried to dramatize the 
relationship between rebellion 
and redemption by isolating 
gestures that are similar in 
form but radically different in 
meaning." 

The art pieces will be on 
display by Dec. 1. Other 
media will also be repre- 
sented, including print- 
making, pottery, and painting. 



The course, MDLG 304, is 
designed to give students an 
acquaintance with the great 
authors of those parts of the 
world speaking French, Ger- 
man and Spanish, with a little 
attention to Italian and Rus- 
sian. (The readings are of 
course in English.) It is meant 



to be a generally broadening 
course, opening new vistas 
especially for those who have 
so far studied only English 
and American literature. A 
few class sessions will be 
devoted to films. 

Masterpieces in Translation 
counts toward the literature 
category in the general edu- 
cation program. It will be 
taught at 9 a.m. Mondays, 
hWednes^ays and Fridays. 




A Few Hints 
from Student Finance 



To help alleviate the long waiting time in the Student 
"" offer the following suggestions: 



Finance Office, 



1. Don't be afraid to tell the receptionist why you are 
there. It could be that either she or the secretary could 
help you and you would not have to wait to see a 
counselor. 

2. Try to keep your meeting with the counselor to 10-15 

3. If you have made an appointment, be in the office on 
time. If somebody else is waiting and you have not arrived 
by the scheduled time, then the other student is sent on to 
the counselor. 

4. Feel free to call the office to see if a counselor can see 
you, if you have not made an appointment. 

The Student Finance Office 



MEMORIAL HOSPITALNEEDS YOUl 

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 SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, November 15, 1979 



classified ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



bath? Come and Join tr 
WrlgM Hall al 2:30. t 



1 pick It up now In the Chep- 



s Pllgrlm'i Prograts, 



LOST & FOUND 



LOST & FOUND 



• Flying home for Thanksgiving? 



plck!e?_ 



a-Boy: Happy Blrthdayl 



a happy btnhday todayl 



EARN $80 TO $100 A 
MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
PLASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 



• Penny Price Is a big 



flivlngi I'llhavesomeihlng f< 



ir night, you know? I 
III be your nlghl- 



PERSONALS 



I need some supplies 



I good triand. I really 



appreciate your hugs 



SECRET SIBLINGS 



helping to ri 
■■adopted"- 



"1111 VM 

VILLAGE MARKET 

COIXm PLAIA • COLIMIPALI, TINM. 

396-3121 




GROCERIES 
Carnation Hot Cocoa Mix 12 env. 
Murray's Apple Cider, gal. 
Sunmaid Raisins Minipacks, 14Vz o: 
Idahoan Instant Potatoes, 2 lb. 
Howe Distilled Water, gal. 
Creamette Elbow Macaroni, 1 lb. 
Sip 'N Savor Caffein Free Drink, 10 
Loma Linda Linketts, 19 oz. 
Brown Rice, lb. 
Pecan Halves, lb. 
Florida Juice Oranges (125), lb. 




'oaieasee 37SIS 



cLiti'ern missb'x^v colIeQe 



southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 12 
December 6, 1979 



SA to Raise $3000 for Cambodian Refugees 



The Student Association has 
set a goal of S3000 to be raised 
for Seventh-day Adventist 
World Services, Inc. (SAWS). 
This money will be used for 
the Cambodian refugees. 



JVeti; Faculty 
on Orlando 

D Melissa Smith 

The Division of Nursing has 
recently hired three new "fac- 
ulty for the Orlando Ex- 
tension. They are Brita Blum- 
quist, Paula Wade and Dar- 
lene Boyle. 

Blumquist is teaching the 
senior Advanced Nursing 
Concepts class. She is a 
graduate of the Pacific Union 
College A.D. program and the 
.Andrews University B.S. 
nursing program. Currently. 
she is working towards a 
Masters Degree in Medical- 
Surgical Nursing from Loyolo 
University in Michigan. 
Blumquist is interested in 
writing and research. 

Wade will be joining the 
Orlando campus the middle of 
December. She will be in- 
structing the lower division 
medical-surgical classes. 

Wade is a graduate of 



going to each room in the 
dorm and calling the village 
students to raise money for 
SAWS. Student Finance will 
allow a person to place up to 
$10 on one's statement. 

SAWS has asked the Ad- 
money for their $500,000 goal. 

to Teach 
Campus 

Southern Missionary College 
and the daughter of Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference 
President Elder Des Cum- 

Boyle is presently teaching 
the senior nursing electives 
but will be instructing lower 
division obstectrics second 
semester. She is a 1968 
graduate from SMC and has 
eight years of teaching ex- 



llicse teaching positions 
openei' because several in- 
structors now- at the Orlando 
campus will be leaving at the 
end of this semester. 

"God has really blessed 
us," said Nursing Director Ina 
Longway. "These instructors 
will be a real asset and 
everything has fit together so 
smoothly. We are thrilled to 
have th :m on our staff and 
feel it an answer to prayer." 



SA Celebrates Christmas 
^'^th Music and Movies 



□D.L. West 

Dig out your mistletoe, the 
Student Association is offi- 
cially initiating the Christmas 
season with a musical pre- 
sentation followed by min- 
gling and refreshments. 

Saturday, Dec. 8, starting at 
7:30 p.m., a musical program 
will be held in the Thathcer 
Hall chapel. Musicians will 
serenade those who attend 
with Christmas carols. Light 



bantering will break up the 
musical schedule. 

Hot chocolate, doughnuts 
and apples will be served in 
the Student Center following 
the music. 

Two movies entitled, 
"Truce in the Forest," and 
"The Other Wiseman" will be 
shown for the student enjoy- 
ment. Both activities are free 1 
Merry Christmas from your 
SAl 



The next issue of The 
Southern Accent will be 
published Jan. 17, 1980. 



At the present they have only 
raised $175,000. The students 
at Walla Walla College have 
already donated over $2000. 

"We feel that S3000 is an 
admirable goal," stated SA 
President Les Musselwhite. 

The Vietnamese govern- 
ment is trying to annex the 
country of Cambodia and rid 
the nation of all Pol Pot 
followers. The Khmer Rouge 
(Cambodian) army cannot 
protect the people living in the 
country. Because of the war. 



the food supply has been 
greatly reduced. 

Over 600,000 refugees have 
been allowed to reside just 
inside the Thai border. Tem- 
porary camps have been set 
up to take care of the crowds. 

At the present time SAWS 
is aiding in the operation of 
two of the 16 refugee camps. 
The two camps are built to 
accomodate 20.000 each; how- 
ever, 200,000 are crowded into 
each. It is requiring 1000 tons 
of food daily to feed the 



starving people. 

Thirty medical personnel 
are at the camps at the present 
time to treat the malaria, 
malnutrition and beriberi. 
Another team was sent to 
Thailand last Sunday. 

This relief project supported 
by SAWS, church Worid Ser- 
vices, UNICEF, Catholic Re- 
lief Services and CARE will 
involve a massive air-sealift of 
165,000 tons of food, hundreds 
of trained medical personnel 
and will cost over SlOO million. 




2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, December 6, 1979 

Opinions 



editorial 



Today is a sad day in the Accent office, yet it is a happy one. 
We are halfway through the number oi Accents we have to print 
this year. But we are losing four members of the staff — Terri 
Prins, Terri Turlington, Debra Gainer and Ken Nelson. 

Terri Prins was always willing to write a feature for the paper 
even though she was only the proofreader. There were also 
times when she would help create an attractive page that was 
very appreciated. She also deserves a lot of praise for taking all 
the personal slander she received around campus for the article 
that she wrote on PDA. 

Terri Turlington has slaved away every Sunday afternoon 
typing all those classified ads and a portion of the articles for the 
paper. A special thanks needs to be said for the weeks she had 
to type the articles threfe times because of machine difficulty. 



Brunson Grateful to Caring Students 



jDear Students of SMC: 

I cannot find words to 
express our gratitude to you 
all. A simple thank|^eems sp 
inadequate. I never thought it 
would matter to anybody what 
happened to me. Fortunately 
I was wrong; you've shown 
that you care what happens to 
your fellow man. 

If anyone were to ask me to 
define the word "Christi- 
anity," there are three words 
that come to my mind — "Love 
In Action." I would use the 
exact words to describe the 
students at Southern Mission- 
ary College. 

Miss Hilda Fern Remley 
once told me that Southern 



Missionary College is a school 
of caring; I agree totally. 
Thank you all for caring so 
much for me and my famUy. 

When I had to leave school 
and come home to see about 
my family after the fire. I was 
really depressed and my heart 
felt burdened. Then to hear 
what you all were doing back 
at SMC to help us, lifted the 
burdens off our shoulders. I 
was so overwhelmed. Just to 
think tbat so many students 
that I didn't even know per- 
sonally, were doing so much 
for me and my family, made 
me feel like the six-million 

For those of you who contri- 



buted your time, money, and 
your energy, and for those 
who desired to, but for some 
reason could not, a heartfelt 
thanks. Special thanks to 
Dean Schlisner. Dr. Barrow, 
Dean Christman, and the stu- 
dents who did the work. 

Thank you all for the dona- 
tions, clothes, furniture, and 
most of all for your prayers. 

We will forever be grateful 
to you, the students and 
faculty of Southern Missionary 
College, the "School of Car- 
ing." 



College PDAers Just -^'Playing House" 



Then there is our self-appointed critic. Ken Nelson, who- Dear Editor: ~ 

really was a blessing. As the deadline hour approached he was My appreciation to crusad- Well it's dress-up time again 

wUlmg to make headtmes, proofread and even help with the ers against X-rated PDA, ill only this time we have rhild- 

layout. A simple thank you does not seem to be enough for all fated though these efforts will ren dressed up in adult bod 

the hours he worked on the paper without receiving any pay. be. ie 



Debra Gainer has also been a great help. I was especially 
grateful she was on my staff the week of our first issue, and I 
was wondering why I had taken this job. Her headlines and 
creative articles have really added to the quality of the paper. 

The pay hasn't been the best, ' " " 

-want to express my appreciation for all the time each 
helped me in putting out each issue of The Southern Accent. 
The office will seem different next semester without them, but 
we'll be left with the memories of all the good and hard times 
we shared together. 

Yes. today is a sad day in the Accent office, yet it is a happy 
one — only twelve more issues! 



Remember when little kids 
dressed up in their parents' 
clothes and played "hous 



old clothes. You 
cannot address these people 
as adults: their actions affirm 

they are not. They're little become college students 
kids playing house. Now the spring. Hopefully 



body grows up, his squirming 
games on the campus lawns 
and in the dorm lobbies will 
cease, and not until then. 
Hopefully the cold months 
will give most of the; 



the souttiern accent 


ThB Soulhirn Accant Is th 
MlMionary Collefle. It la pu 


official student newspaper of Southern 
llBhed Bvery Thursday of the academic 


Si„T.1i"iS„SSo 


'a^'SeSe' """ '^^"^ *"'' "^ '^^ 


AX.„,E.,,.r 


Randy Johnson 


Layout Editor 


Melissa Smi Hi 


Sports Editor 




Layout Assistant 




Typesetters 


Sandy Musgrave 


Proofreader 


Terri Turlington 
Terri Prins 


Photographer 


s.'SSS 




Patti Gantry 




John McVay 


Advertising Manage 
Circulation Manager 


Rod Worley 


Printer' 


Target Graphics 




Chattanooga, Tenn. 


News Information, lellera 


0^. rtl»r .„» «„,me. ... ..^„„„ ,, 


Collegedale. TN 37315 orb 


jughl'lo Room'7"o( th"stud7nl'c'en^ier! 


and concern to%e SMC wm 


munlly. Those exceeding 350 words are 


subject to editing without no 




^'^pln1^nTe^xp?^"edln'l'e°l' 


'^LZZSZ^Z^ZZl 


iHE£r'E'SSr 


oulhern Missionary College Slodenl 
onary College, the Seventh-day Adven- 



have the hours, but i do To the children, these roles games 

were real; to us who observed, crude. R. B. Gerhart 

their charade was comic. When the child inside that English Department 

Campus Shop Has Competitive Prices 

Dear Editor: 

Mr. White, our manager of other stores thinking heir managing the Campus Shop 

the Campus Shop and Book prices are lower, and overlook- and Book Store, and feel that 

Store, endeavors to keep his ing a good source right on th-; it would be helpful for the 

prices as comparable as possi- campus. The students should students to have as much 

Tjle, and recently did a price remember that any dollar information about the Campus 

survey comparing the Campus spent on campus ultimately Shop as possible. We hope 

Shop with K-Mart, Revco and helps the institution, and uiti- the students will support the 
mately helps to hold 



Eckerds 



; much as possible. 



50 personal i 
Uems. The results of this 
survey indicate that on the Sincerely, 

average of these 50 items, we I know that Mr. Whi:e is Richard Reiner 

are four per cent lower than doing an excellent job in Business Manager 
Revco, seven per cent lower 
than Eckerds, and nine per _, y-i p • 

higher than K-Mart. We 1^ astet Caie Lmes Needed 



feel that this study, along with 
others that we have done, 
shows that we are not over- 
charging our students, and are 
continuing to strive to keep 
our prices competitive and be 
of service to the students on 
this campus. 

Mr. White, in endeavoring 
to beef up his sales and 
indicate what methods of ad- 
vertising might be most effec- 
tive, recently ran a coupon in 
The Southern Accent for an 
item that was listed as a sales 
special below cost. Of the 
IZ.OOO newspapers printed, 
onlv three coupons found their 
way back to the store. This 
means that only three stu- 
dents took advantage of this 
extremely good price for a 
product. We hope that stu- 
dents are not shopping at 



Dear Editor: 

Today at lunch was typicai 1:05 p.m. to alleviate the one 
of my Monday- Wednesday- o'clock rush hour. Concerning 
Friday routine. Arriving the pokey and speedy lines — 

around 12:55, surrounded by a is there any way that the 
^ mass of hungry human bodies, hostess at the door could make 
I got in the "slow" line, which sure that even numbers of 
crept towards the napkins, people entered from both 
trays and silverware. Upon sides instead of the usual 3 to 
reaching the door, the ag- 1 ratio {or whatever it is)? 
gressive lane mobbed in front 
of me while slow-line people Sincerely, 
impatiently stood on one foot Patti Gentry 
then another. At last an 
opening and I quickly darted 
in only to discover that once 
again only two serving lines 

Perhaps the cafpteria 
doesn't have enough workers 
to run three lines, but if 
possible, it would help if the 
third deck was left open until 




Mascot "Buddy" Needs Proper Home 



Dear Editor: 

We have a little friend on 
campus who enthusiastically 
greets us every day and is a 
fine companion. He is good 
natured, well-mannered and 
brings us joy and helps to fill 
the gap for all our "friends" 
we have had to leave at home. 

We are referring to the 



black* and brown dog who 
delights many on this campus. 
Lots of students view him as a 
type of mascot and enjoy his 
eager company. 

We have heard that if not 
claimed, he will be taken to 
the pound and will probably 
end up being destroyed. This 



Bond and Bandit Preferred 
Over Rudolph and Frosty 



bear Editor: 

" Why must we at Talge Hall 
be consistently bombarded 
with T.V. shows that are on an 
I.Q. level of a drunk monkey? 
1 realize that some of the 
residents here are on that 
level, but the majority of us 
would rather see something 
more exciting than "Rudolph 
the Red-Nosed Reindeer" or 
"Raggedy Ann and Andy." 

Whoever chooses the pro- 
grams we watch must have his 
or her marbles in backwards. 
Why would anyone put 
"Frosty the Snowman" over 
"Smokey and the Bandit?" In 
another instance, the near- 
great- "Sound of Music," 
which has been shown twice in 
the last month, was shown 
over James Bond's "The Man 
With the Golden Gun." What 
kind of thinking is this? 

Why don't we vote on what 
shows we would like to watch? 
After all, it is our T.V. It 
wouldn't take that much time. 



maybe 60 seconds before each 
program. I'm not the only one 
who thinks this way because 
the showing of ' 'Singing in the 
Rain" (a very old Bing Crosby 
musical) the majority got up 
and left. 

Sincerely, 
Greg Culpepper 



can't happen to our "buddy." 

He does belong to someone 

the students of SMC. Many 
feed him regularly and he 
never lacks in affectionate 
pats and ear scratches. 

It would be nice if someone 
in the community would give 
him a "proper" home, but if 
not, just let "Buddy" stay 
with us. We love him and he 
adds a part to our lives that 
humans can't. 

Sincerely, 

Tricia and Melissa Smith and 

all the "Buddy" fans 



Thursday, December 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

Street beat 

by patti gentry 



What are you looking for- 
ward to most about Christmas? 



Tom Breece, sophomore, 
I hadn't thought about it at 



:, Shelbyville, Term.: Frankly 
, Knoxville, Tenn.: Getting 



Cartoons! 

Dear Editor; 

I think Mark Ford's 
toons are terrific! 

Sincerely, 

Kris Hackleman 



rfj?"'/l°"^' '°P'l?'"°'^- Journalism and broadcasting. 
CoUegedale. Tenn.: I'm gomg skiing in Colorado. Can hardly 

Greg Culpepper, freshman, biology. Columbia, Mo ■ I can't 
wait to get my Mattel electronic football game and score mv first 
touchdown. ' 

Terry Lee. senior, theology. Knoxville, Tenn.: Being home 
tttis time since I was "vacationing" in Japan with other student 
s last Christmas. 



Wanted: Hot Showers 



Dear Editor: 

Almost every morning on 
the east wing of Thatcher, 
Monday through Saturday, 
you can get up as early as 6:15 
a.m. and have only cold water 
for your shower. If you want a 
hot shower after 6:15 a.m., 
you will have to wait as late as 
10:30 or 11 a.m. 

Upon talking to the deans I 
discoyere_d that this has been a 
problem for quite a while. We 
girls on the east side pay just 
as much as the girls on the 



Kathie Mullenax. sem6r. business. Orlando, Flo.: Lookine 
torward to gomg far, far away. 

MarkErhard, sophomore, biology. Orlando. Fla.: Spending 
sidel We want better g;'^^.*"^^ ^'^^ ^'"^^ - ^^-ville. and scuba diving in the 



Sunday mornings the cold 
water problem is there as 
early as 8 a.m. The problem is 
not only evident in the morn- 
ings though, but Friday even- 
ings also. 

The deans just keep saying 
to spread the word to take 
shorter showers. The only 
problem is that in cold water, 
how long do you stay in the 
shower? Maybe five minutes. 
When you do by chance, have 
hot water, you shower a little 
w^hile, but not long, for we 
now are beginning to consider 
hot showers a luxury. We 
want sornethine done! 
Sincerely, 
Judy Ringer 



Linda Philpott. senior, nursing. Greenville. Tenn.: Being 
with Mark at Christmas and getting this semester over with. 



Alesa Fisher, junior, pre-dietetics. Joelton. Tenn.: Being 
home and relaxing with plenty of good food...doing nothinc and 
seeing my family. 

Tim Eberhardt. senior. Spanish. Cleveland Ga.: I'm going 
on my uncle's boat to Baja, California where I'll stay at a 
friend's ranch with my family. 

Barry McBroom, freshman, business, Andres. Central 
America: I want to get out of here and go see my girlfriend in 
Walla Walla. 



Freddie Linares, senior, theology. New York. N.Y.: Person- 
ally Christmas doesn't have any meaning to me, but that's 
beside the point. I'm looking forward to spending time with i 




4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, December 6. 1979 




SA Purchases Stereos, Projector 



PUC to Conduct Tours 
of China This Summer 



Having sponsored three 
successful Study Tours of 
China this past summer, Pa- 
cific Union College will con- 
duct similar tours to the 
Peoples' Republic of China 
throughout the summer 
, months of 1980. 

The tours will enable par- 
ticipant's to evaluate the 
personality of China at this 
important stage of its devel- 
opment. Attention will be 
given to their world-famous 
historical sites — the Great 
Wall, the Forbidden City, 
archaelogical finds, folk festi- 
vals, and agricultural and 
industrial structure. . 

"Special emphasis will also 
be given to China's educa- 
tional and medical programs. 
Recent concessions and ac- 
commodations to various reli- 
gious groups will also be 
noted." says tour director, Dr. 



Four stereos were recently 
purchased by the Student 
Association to be placed in the 
Student Center. These will be 
hooked up the first part of 
January so that people can 
bring their own records and 
tapes and listen to them in the 
Student Center Mountains. 

Twenty headsets have also 
been purchased. The desk 
workers will operate the 
equipment that is connected to 
headphone jacks located 
throughout the Mountains. 
The money for the system was 



donated last year. 

Monday evening the Stu- 
dent Senate voted to use some 
of last year's excess funds and 
additional contributions to buy 
audio equipment for use at SA 
programs. 

The Senate voted to pur- 
chase a Kodak movie pro- 
jector, Bose loudspeakers and 
a Pioneer amplifier. The 
equipment, which retails for 
S2890, only cost the SA 
S1644.50 because of the dis- 
counts and contributions. 

It was felt that in pur- 



chasing the equipment, it 
would eventually save the SA 
money that they would have to 
pay Audio-visual to rent the 
equipment. It would also be 
easier to hold programs on the 
weekend without making ex- 
cessive prior arrangements. 

"We are utilizing contri- 
butions and the students' 
money for services to the 
students," stated SA Presi- 
dent Les Musselwhite. 

The new equipment will be 
used at the SA Christmas 
party this Saturday night. 



Elmer Herr. 

Each tour will spend from 
12-15 days in China, and will 
include the nation's capital 
city of Peking as well as 
several other leading cities 
and scenic areas. Bilingual 
interpreters and tour guides 
will accompany the groups 
throughout their travels in the 
Far Eastern country. 

Applications are now being 
accepted for the available 
visas to participate in this 
educational experience. Col- 
lege credit is available to those 
who are interested. 

For ftirther information as 
to which of the several Study 
Tours to China being offered 
by tbe college during the 
summer of 1980 best suits 

China Tours, PUC, Angwin, 
CA 94508 or telephone (707) 
965-6488. 




Youthgrants, SEOG Give Financial Aid 



LE Club Sponsors Party 



DDr. Jerome Clark 

The Literature Evangelism 
Club will be having a Christ- 
mas party on Saturday, Dec. 
15 at 7 p.m. It will be at the 
home of Elder and Mrs. 
Glenmpre Carter on Bainum 
Drive. The Religious Liberty 
Club is also jointly sponsoring 
the party. 

At the Literature Evan- 
gelism Club meeting on Tues- 
day, Nov. 13, 65 students 
attended. Dr. Jerome Clark 
announced the new class of 
Christian Salesmanship in- 
structed by Elder Henry Fish. 
It will begin second semester 
on Tuesday evenings from 
7:30 to 9:10 p.m. in Lynn 
Wood Hall 203. ITie class wiU 



*any two hours of lower 
division non-departmental 
credit. The meeting ended 
with the slide-cassette pre- 
sentation, "So Send 1 You." 

Tim Leffew was chosen to 
replace Julie Payne as 
Secretary-Treasurer of the 
club. Payne resigned because 
she will be in Orlando with the 
nursing program. 

Other planned activities for 
December are a Sabbath 
School program on Dec. 15 in 
Summerour Hall with Tom 
Day superintending and a club 
meeting Dec. 11, featuring the 
sHde-cassette program "Pre- 
pare to Meet your Prospect." 



The National Endowment 
for the Humanities through its 
newly-expanded Youthgrants 
program will offer more than 
100 awards throughout the 
nation this fall to students and 
other young people in their 
teens and early twenties to 
pursue independent projects 
in the humanities. 

These federal grants offer 
up to $2,500 to individuals and 
up to $10,500 to groups. They 
are intended primarily for 
those between the ages of 15 
and 25 who have not com- 
pleted a.aderaic or profes-, 
sional training. While the 
program cannot provide 
scholarship support or finan- 
cial aid for thesis work, un- 
dergraduate work which 
seems assured of public ex- 
posure can be supported. The 
humanities include such sub- 
ject areas as history, ethnic 
stmiies, folklore, anthropol- 
ogy, linguistics and the history, 

Youthgrants have been 
used by young people to carry 
out a wide variety of projects 
such as exhibits of documen- 
tary photographs, printed or 
audio-visual records of local 



history, and films on anthro- 
pological subjects. 

Another aid available 
through the Student Finance 
Office is the Supplemental 
Edi-cational Opportunity 
Grant Program. SEOG is for 
students of exceptional tman- 
cial need, who without the 
grant would be unable to 
continue their education. 

To apply, you must be 
enrolled at least half-time as 
an undergraduate or voca- 



tional student. Graduate stu- 
dents are not eligible. The 
SEOG grants between $200 
and S1500 per year. The 
SEOG may be received up lo 
four years. The total available 
for a four-year course of study 
is $4000. 

IF you are selected for an 
SEOG, your educational insti- 
tution must provide you with 
additional financial assistance 
equal to the amount of the 



# 






^ 



MAINLY 



EBCH 5ELec-n0lp DELOlO llOCLUDEJ 




Sl?n''''9°j9'''i rilOESrvSOUP i. SALAD IJE5W0IMN-r 



Thursday, December 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Radical Mob Holds Hostages on Campus 



At the present 
being held hostage with two 
faculty members and another 
student in Wright Hall by a 



al. 



eftii 



student mob. 

I don't come ^o Wright Hall 
very often, but today I came 
up because of a request by Dr. 
Campbell. He wanted to 
discuss with me "The Rela- 



Steven dickerhoff 



want all letters to The South- them like they could care less 

em Accent dealing with PDA and informed the kidnappers 

not to be printed." that besides Wright Hall, 

Everyone agreed they were people in both dorms, Lynn 

reasonable requests, except Wood Hall. Daniells Hall, the 

Les Musselwhite. who threat- VM, and the gym were being 

ened to veto them for holding held hostage, too. Wright 
Hall would come after the VM,, 



Campbell informed them. 
"I told you we should have 

tionship of Chapel Attendance done it at 1:30," one of them 

This Semester With My At- shouted at the leader, 

tendance at SMC Next Semes- "1 have a class at one and 

ter." we're having a quiz today that 

1 was sitting in his office I can't afford to miss," he 

when the mob burst in pulling defended himself. 

Academic Dean Larry Hanson Dr. Hanson spoke up, 

and out SA President Les "Speaking of lunch. I'm kind 

Musselwhite behind .them, of hungry." 

They threw us into a corner of T^e leader pointed at one of 

the office and then took up the mob members and told 

positions at the windows, him to call the CK for some 

After about 15 minutes one of food. 

them said, "I don't see any- "Hello, CK," the voice 

one around and I don't think answered. 
anybody knows what we've 

^^orie-" "Yeah. 1 want to order a 
takeout." 

"It's twelve o'clock and "Who is it for?" 

everyorieisout tolunch," Dr. "Just put 'The Radical, 



Extremist, Leftist. Student 
Mob Holding Hostages in 
Wright Hall.'" 

' 'Do you want any fries with 
that?" 

"That's not our order, it's 

"Oh. I'm sorry." 
He went on to give the order 
and when he finished we all 
. sat around talking, waiting for 

"What are you demanding 
in return for our safe re- 
lease?" 1 asked the leader.. 

"We have just a few simple 
demands," he said. "We 
want more 'Road Runner' car- 
toons on Fridays during lunch 
and less W.C. Fields and we 



us hostage. 

About 15 m 
people began to filter in. Our 
intruders started yelling at 
them that they had four hos- 
tages they were going to kill 
unless their demands were 

The people just looked at 



Incubaloi 
stutlents. ThesBegoa 
others were harvested 
that the various deveropmeni 



which would be next to the last 
on the list of buildings that 
were to be freed, 

"That beats all," the leader 
exclaimed. "Well, let's just 
give them up until I get back 
from taking my quiz." 




The Homecoming 



Has Christmas come to your house yet? 

Have shepherds jarred your sleep 
With manger talk of midnight walks 

And smell of errant sheep? 

Has Christmas come to your house yet? 

Have angels touched your nights 
With praise to God and peace on earth 

And strange seraphic lights? 

Has Christmas come to your house yet? 

Has lowing stirred your nest 
By crib and stall, by loft or hall, — 

Or on your Beautyrest? 

Has Christmas come to your house yet? 

Have Mary and Joseph pled 
Outside your tinted thermopanes 

For candle, cup, and bed? 



> your house yet? 



has Christmas c 

And has Christ been bom a 
Within your dreams, your hopes, your schemes— 

Within the core of you? 

Then let us pause at Bethlehem 

At this time of the year. 
The Savior that the shepherds found 

Will surely find us here! 

DGerald F. Colvin 



p32iE3^ 



Collegedale Cleaners 

■HOURS: 

Monday-Thursday 

8a,m. -5p:m, 

8 a.m. -4 p.m. 
CDUEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, December 6, 1979 



Civil War Battle Relived in Donated Letter 



has been revived 
the famous Civil War ship, the 
Monitor, now settled on the 
ocean bottom under 220 feet of 
water off Cape Hatteras, 
North Carolina. Divers and 
archeologists, with the help of 
tiny research submarines, 
have extensively photo- 
graphed the underwater site, 
cleared away sand and debris, 



"The letter is in 
smudged brown inl< 
on yellowed paper, 
written in a lovely, 
old-fashioned hand." 



and recovered a glass mustard 
bottle, a signal light, and a 
piece of hull plating. 

The revived interest in the 
ironclad Monitor has been 
followed_up^ by the recent 
donation to McKee Library of 
a letter hand-written by a 
Union soldier to his wife. The 
letter gives an eyewitness 
account of the battle between 
the Monitor and Confederate 
ironclad Merrimac, which took 
Mace on March 9, 1862. 

The letter, dated March 12, 
1862, was written by John 
Ethan Rust, from Company I 
of the Indiana Volunteers, to 
his wife at home in Valparaiso, 



"Dear Wife... Your 
husband had to dodge 
some of the shells 
though in no dan- 
ger." 



Indiana. The letter was 
passed down to Glenmoore 
and Lee Carter, grandsons of 
John Rust, who were bom in 
Dallas, Texas. Glenmoore 
Carter is now retired in Col- 
legedale. A member of the 
,SMC Committee of 100, Car- 
', ter volunteered to donate the 
letter to the McKee Library 
when he learned of the large 
collection of Civil War mate- 
rials it holds. 

The handwritten letter is 
now ensconced on the "third 
floor of the Library, in the 
Lincoln-Civil War Collection 
room. The letter, inside a 
glass case, is in smudged 
brown ink on yellowed paper, 
written in a lovely, old-fash- 
ioned hand. It's surrounded 
by old Ciyii War history books. 



drawings of the ironclad Moni- 
tor and its battle with the 
Merrimac, and an account of 
the 1862 battle from the 
Encyclopedia Americana. The 
letter can't be touched now, 
because the old paper is too 
fragile, but it has been tran- 
scribed into typed copy for 
anyone to read. 

It begins: "Dear Wife; I 
have taken my seat this morn- 
ing to give you the particulars 
of the fight at this place 
believing that you would be 
interested in it as your hus- 
band had to dodge some of the 
shells though in no danger." 

The letter goes on to tell of 
several ships that came steam- 
ing down the Elizabeth River 
from Norfolk, Virginia, toward 



"The shot fired at 
her struck her, but 
glanced off without 
injuring her in the 



Rust's regiment stationed on 
the shore of Chesapeake Bay. 
"One of them is called the 
Merrimac, that same vessel 
which the secesh (the Seces- 
sion Confederacy) said, when 
finished, would clean out all 
the Yankee's ships in Hamp- 
ton Roads." Rust described 
the Merrimac as "all under 
water except the roof which is 
the shape of the roof of a 
house and all covered with 
plated iron making it bomb 

All day the Merrimac re- 
mained in the harbor^ WTeak-_ 
ing havoc on the wooden 
Union ships, while the shot 
fired at her "struck her, but 
glanced off without injuring 
her in the least," and the men 
on shore could only look on 
helplessly. It was "sad 
work," reported Rust. The 
Union ship Congress found 
that "it was no use to try to 
cope with such a formidable 
adversary and the white flag 
soon ran up denoting surren- 
der of the Congress." 

Later the Yankee ship Min- 

"We could see the 
terrible nnonster lying 
at Se wall's Point 
eight miles from 
camp." 

nesota arrived on the scene. 
"It was the intention of the 
Minnesota," wrote Rust, "to 
run up to the secesh vessel 
(the Merrimac), grapple her 
with grappling irons, holding 
her in such a position that she 



could not do anything and 
then scald her out with hot 
water.. .it is the general im- 

"The most splen- 
did sight I ever held 
as the flames burst 
forth, lighting the 
country for miles 
around." 

pression that she would have 
succeeded if she had not met 
with the misfortune of running 
on a sand bar." 

The battle ended as night 
drew on, but "still the Min- 
nesota kept firing at her 
antagonist as though she was 
determined to make an im- 
pression on the minds of the 
crew if she could not on the 
boat." That night the Con- 
gress caught on fire from the 
shells poured into her and 
"while she was burning." 
■wrote Rust, "made the most 
;splendid sight 1 ever beheld as 
ithe names burst forth, 
lighting the country for miles 
around." 

Meanwhile, on the shore, 
the Union forces had their own 
well-being to worry about, as 
they thought they would prob- 
ably "be attacked on land by 
General Magruder who had 
threatened this point more 

But the next day, which was 
Sunday, March 9. 1862, the 
_tide turned. "As the sun 
arose with all its splendor and 
the mist had arose off the 
water we could see the terrible : 
monster lying at Se wall's 
Point eight miles irom camp 



evidently preparmg to renew 
her work of destruction. But 
this time," Rust notes with 
evident satisfaction, "she 
would be met with a vessel 
which would fight her with far 
different success than those 
did the day before." 

This new vessel was the 
Monitor, ' 'completely under 
water except her guns which 
are surrounded with heavy 
iron impregnable to all shots 
and shells that can be made." 
When the Merrimac saw this 
new opponent, she was "tak- 
en on surprise for they viewed 
her for awhile, but soon they 
came to the conclusion to 
fight." And fight they did, 
"like demons," said Rust. He 



"The Monitor had 
the advantage for she 
was the faster to 

fight." 



and the other men on shore 
soon saw "that the Monitor 
had the advantage for she was 
the faster to fight" and could 
circle round the Merrimac, 
ramming and shelling her in 
unprotected spots- "which 
made her reel and act as 
though she did not like it." 

The battle lasted for five 
hours, and at the end of it the 
Merrimac "could hardly tra- 
vel" and had "taken flight up 
the Elizabeth River." The 
men on shore were grateful. 
Rust felt that "had not the 
Monitor arrived so opportune- 



ly the Merrimac would have 
shelled us out of camp and 
Magruder would have at- 
tacked us. In our retreat 
perhaps I would have been a 
under the ground. 



"All that remains 
of the Monitor is a 
barnacle-encrusted 
hulk on the ocean 
floor." 



In reality, the battle was not 
a conclusive victory for the 
Union forces, because the 
Merrimac was not damaged as 
irreparably as Rust and his 
fellow-soldiers would have 
liked to have thought. The 
battle was significant, how- 
ever, in that it was the first to 
be fought between the new 
ironclad ships. 

Neither lasted long after the 
historic encounter at Chesa- 
peake Bay- The Merrimac 
was scuttled in Norfolk two 



nths 






being captured by the Yankee 
forces. And the Monitor sank 

Hatteras the following New 
Year's Eve. Now all that 
remains of the Monitor is a 
barnacle-encrusted hulk on 
-the ocean floor, a few artifacts 



efuUy 



retn 



and 



brought to the surface, and oid 
drawings and letters reliving 
the famous first battle of the 
ironclads. 




Thursday, December 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



The Fourth Wiseman 



[with apologies to William 
Barclay 's paraphrase of an 
anonymous author] 

His name was Artaban. The 
mystic star beckoned and he 
followed taking with him a 
sapphire, a ruby, and a price- 
less pearl as gifts for the King. 
He was riding hard to meet his 
three friends at the agreed 
place. The time was short; 
they would leave if he was 
late. Suddenly he saw a dim 
figure on the ground before 
him. If he stopped to help he 
would miss his friends. He 
stayed and took time to ensure 
the feverish man's healing. 
But, he missed his three 
friends and their caravan. He 
was forced to sell his sapphire 
to hire his own camels and 
bearers for the desert journey. 
He was sad because the King 
would never have his gem. 

Artaban finally came to 
Bethlehem, but again, he was 
loo late. Joseph, Mary, and 
the Baby had gone. Herod's 
soldiers were roaming the 
streets. Their captain came to 
the door-of the home where 
Artaban was staying — the cry 
of a baby boy could be heard 
inside. He stood in the 
doorway, tal! and dark, with 
ihe ruby in his hand and 
bribed the captain not to 
enter. The child was saved. 



John mcvay 



the mother overjoyed, but the 
ruby was gone. Artaban was 
sad because the King would ■ 
never have his ruby. 

Artaban spent years wan- 
dering in search of the King. 
More than thirty years later he 
came to Jerusalem. There 
was a crucifixion that aay. 
When Artaban heard of the 
Jesus being crucified, He 
sounded mysteriously like the 
King, and Artaban hurried 
towards Calvary. Perhaps his 
peari, the loveliest in all the 
worid, could buy the life of the 
King. Down the street came a 
girt fleeing a band of soldiers. 
"My father is in debt," she 
mourned, "and they are tak- 
ing me to be sold as a slave. 
Save me!" He hesitated, but 
then Artaban wistfully took 
out his pearl and offered it as 

All of a sudden, the skies 
darkened and a terrible earth- 
quake erupted. A flying tile 



hit Artaban on the head. He 
sank half-conscious tn the 
ground. The giri pillowed his 
head on her lap. Strangely, 
his lips began to move, "Not 
so my Lord. For when saw I 
thee anhungered and fed 
thee? Or thirsty, and gave 
thee drink? When saw I thee a 
stranger and took thee in, or 
naked and clothed thee? 
When saw I thee in prison, 
and came unto thee? Thirty 
and three years have I looked 
for thee; but I have never seen 
thy face, nor ministered to 
thee, my King." 

And then, like a whisper 
ft-om very far away, came a 
soothing voice, "Verily I say 
unto you. Inasmuch as thou 
hast done it unto one of the 
least of these my brethren, 
thou hast done it unto me." 
And Artaban smiled in death 
because he knew the King had 
received his gifts 



Tour of England Offered 



Applications are now avail- 
able for Walla Walla College's 
1980 England summer study 
tour, June 15 to Aug, 27. 

The tour will offer upper- 
and lower-division classes in 
English and history. Students 
may earn eight credit hours 
during the summer. 

Classes will be held from 
June 15 to July 27 which will 
allow for independent student 
travel from July 27 to Aug. 27. 
The summer study tour will 
combine classroom lectures 
and discussions with firsthand 
experiences at historical and 
literary landmarks. 

Excursions will include 
Stratford-on-Avon. Windsor 
Castle, Blenheim. Bath, Can- 
terbury, Stonehenge. Ave- 
bury. Wales. Coventry, Ox- 
ford and Winchester. Within 
f;""don, students may visit the 



Tower of London, Brifish 
Museum, Hyde Park, St. 
Paul's Cathedral, West- 
minster Abbey, Hampton 
Court and Pariiament. 

While in England, students 
will stay at Newbold College 
and the London School of 
Economics, 

The cost of approximately 
$2075 includes roundtrip air 
transportation from Seattle, 
tuition, food, lodging, surface 
travel and admissions to 
museums. As there is a limit 
of 30 students for the tour, 
early application is urged. 

For more information or 
applications, write Beverly 
Beem or Robert Henderson, 
English/History Summer 
Study Tour, Walla Waiia Col- 
lege, College Place, WA 
99324, 





HARDWARE 

HOUSEWARES 

SPORTING GOODS 

GARDEN & PATIO SHOP 

AUTO ACCESSORIES 

GIFTS 

HOME SECURITY 

HEAT & A/C CONSERVATION 




1, MUCH MORE ^^^ 

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'^^r DAL 

▼ HARD 



DALE'S 
HARDWARE 

FOUR CORNERS, COLLEGEDAIE 

Where Shopping is a Pleasure 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, December 6, 1979 



Doing • Some Praising 



What's that? 

Praise Magazine. 

What? 

Praise magazine. . .it's put 
out by Campus Ministries. 

Oh yeah? Lemme see one. 

There's a pretty interesting 
story on page three. 

Kinda small, I'sn 't it? 

Yeah, I suppose. I think 
that's supposed to make it 
distinctive. 

Get lost easy, wouldn 't it? 

Probably. 

I've never seen it around 
before. Is it going to be a 
regular thing? 

Could be, but I've heard 
they've been having some 
problems with it. 

Oh yeah? Like what? 

Just can't get any stories or 
something like that. Seems 
they're pretty picky about 
what they want to put in it. 
Don't want it to become 
another Review. 

What's that? 

Oh, never mind. I heard 
they need an editor again. 
Their last one can't do the job. 

No kidding? Already 
flunking out, huh? 

Well, can't keep up with 
school and a paper at the same 

This doesn 't look like it 'd be 

It's not really; just have to 
be motivated to do it. Guess 
he's got other things that take 

Don't I know. . .So what are 
they going to do? 

Well, first of all they gotta 
get some kind of staff. Seems 
like right now all they have is 
one or two people. 

No kidding. Guess that 
could gel a little monotonous. 

Not only that, but one 
person's ideas get used up 
pretty quick, and then all 
that's left is the same old 
things over and over. Not too 
good for quality. 

Yeah. I've seen that before. 
So what 's the holdup? Sakes 
alive, they 've had all se- 
mester! Why didn 't they get 
something together earlier? 

Beats me. I figure things 
just got out of hand before 
anyone realized it. Things do 
have a way of creeping up on 
you. Besides, you know how 



these college publications are. 

Yeah, for sure. Guess it'll 
fold up, huh? Same old story. 

Well, I don't know. You 
know, this is a pretty neat 
Christian school, but out of all 
the papers handed out on the 
campus there's not much in 
the way of an organized 
religious magazine. Now 

I'm not talking about book- 
learning religion, like who did 
this and why. I mean some- 
thing that'll really encourage ■ 
people and help them realize 
that their faith isn't useless in 
this world. I think we need 
something practical. 

Listen to you! Sound like a 
theo already. 

Yeah, yeah, I know. But 
don't you think a paper like 
that would do some good? 
Don't you feel down oc- 
casionally and really get a 
boost out of finding out that 
else went through 
thing and came out 



Well sure, that's okay. But 
that'd take a lot more doing 
than just a little thing like this. 
You're talking about some- 
thing bigger. 

1 figure you've got to start 
small before you can get 
anywhere. This f raise deal is 
just a beginning. 1 think that 
if it could get swinging for the 
rest of the year, why, maybe 
next year it could be some- 
thing bigger. No one's going 
to back an operation that 
always fails. It's got to be 
shown that it WILL work. 
There's still enough time left 

Sounds like a lot of work to 

Yeah, I'm sure it is. The 
most work is just sticking with 
the crazy thing. Following it 
through to completion each 
month. That can get tedious. 

Hey. if you're so gung-ho on 
this thing, why don 't you go 
see about being the editor? 
You said they're looking for 
another one. 

I've thought about it, but 
look here. That's a lot to do. 
Why, I'd just about have to do 
it in the spare minutes I have 
between classes. 1 don't see 
how I could take it on and still 
get my work done. 



What this thing needs is 
organization. 'Someone to 
kind of oversee it. That 
wouldn 't take much time. 

Yeah, that could be a pro- 
blem. Being split between 
two big jobs you wind up not 
doing a good job on either. 

Not much time, but a lot ot 
desire to get the thing done. 
It'd have to be something 
you're motivated to do. 

What's this motivated 
stuff? 

Well, you know. You've got 
to get some satisfaction out of 
domg it, out of the actual 
work. Lots of people like the 
idea of their name in print, but 
not so many like getting it 
there. It can_be tough. 

Well, I figuie what they 
need to do is prowl the English 
department and grab one of 
those up and coming Accent 
editors-to-be and get them to 
doit. It' d be great experience 
and if they do a good job. why, 
that'd be good PR for an 
election campaign. 

Aw, that'd just be com- 
mercialism. You've got to 
want to do good work for the 
sake of good work, not just to 
climb a ladder. Besides, good 
editors aren't always English 
majors, you know. 

Yeah, but commercialism or 
no, at least they'd have an 
editor. And besides, they 
might be able to incorporate 
doing the magazine into kind 
of a school sponsored thing, 
like the Accent. 

Yeah, I suppose so. But 
who? Most people just don't 
have the time to get some- 
thing like that done. Can you 
think of anybody? 

Not right off hand. 
Guess they're back in the 
same boat, huh? 

Why don 't they advertise or 




be lots of folks interested. 

Possibility. Definite pos- 
sibility. 

Maybe we ought to make a 
suggestion to them, huh? 
Who would we see? 

I suppose the present 

That goofus! Do you really 
think he'd do anything about 
it? 

It's probably the only alter- 



Yeah. . .me. 

Uh, sorry about the cracks, 
just kidding, of course. 

Of course. 

Well, what do you think 
about the idea of advertising? 

Might have merit. Guess 
we'll have to see. ■ 

Yeah, well. Hey. I gotta 
run. . .classes you know. 

Yeah, I know. 

Hope you find someone to 

Yeah, thanks. I'm sure I 
will. 



Advertise? 

Ydah. sure. Maybe set 
aside a little area in the Accent 
or maybe put out a special 
edition of this thing and let 
people know what's going on. 
Probably the reason why 
nothing 's happening is be- 
cause nobody knows anything 

Now that could be. 
So maybe give a little space 
and tell 'em. I'd bet there' d 



Try all the GRANOUS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



EX NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE. TENNESSEE 




YOU BOTH HEED 
^^fUFE INSURANCE 



Fred Fuller 

Cc^legedale Agent 



Managing a 
big job, even tor two 
people. That's why both 
of you need insurance 
protection ... to provide 
financialsupport in the 

suddenly finds yourself 
alone. Ask me about State 
Farm life ii 
BOTH of you. 



Thursday. December 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 9 



Health Service Gives Tips for Safe Travel 



UEleanor Hanson 

Student Services > 
to have a terrific i 
wants to see you return second 
semester. With your safety in 
mind they have prepared this 
article which you will probably 
agree is a review of what you 
learned in driver education or 
what Mom and Dad have been 
telling you all along. But, 
have you noticed that when 
you review a subject when 
you're a few years older, you 
can sometimes gain new in- 
sights? 

Did you know more than 
1,000 Americans are killed by 
motor vehicles every weekl 
Ten thousand more are in- 
jured every day. 

What can be done about 
this? Engineers and other 
researchers are tackling the 
problem of improving roads 
and vehicles to reduce acci- 
dents. Physicians, hospitals 
and other health and safety 
agencies are seeking ways to 
improve emergency medical 
care after the accident to 
reduce injuries and deaths. 
Behavioral scientists are 
studying the human factors 
that contribute to driving er- 



with ourselves. As a driver 
you need to: know the rules of 
the road, practice courtesy, 
respect the rights of other 
drivers and pedestrians, un- 
derstand the capabilities of 
the vehicle and its limitations, 
keep your car in top running 
condition and follow principles 
of safe driving. 

Equally important, you 
need to be constantly aware 
that your health and state of 
mind directly affect your driv- 
ing skills. Before you switch 
on the ignition, ask yourself 
this question; Am I feeling 
physically well, mentally alert, 
and calm? 

Those of us who think we 
drive with self-control may 
occasionaly slip into day 
dreaming. It's so tempting on 
a lovely day to overly enjoy the 
scenery as we drive the free- 
ways. It would be so easy to 
fail to notice the unsuspected 
move of the driver ahead of 
you. But you really do need- to 
give your biW attention to the 
two-ton missile you are hurl- 
ing into space at whatever 
speed you choose. 

The chronically handi- 
capped driver is well aware of 
his condition and has learned 
to adopt to his handicap. Had 



you ever thought . that you 
could be a handicapped and 
dangerous driver because you 
don't recognize your handicap 
and are not prepared for it. 
What could these handicaps 



be? 



-bad 




Emotional upi 
news from home or a mis- 
understanding with a special 
friend. Postpone the trip if 
you can. If you can't, realize 
your situation and make a 
special effort to be alert or ask 
someone else to drive. 

Perhaps distraction merits a 
word or two. Have you ever 
tried to sneek a peek at the 
map or eat as you drive? Pray 
you won't have a blowout 
during your lunch time. Your 
young children as passengers 
can be great distractors; plan 
ahead how to deal with this. 

Illness — with something as 
simple as a cold I have heard 
many students over the years 
say to me that they don't quite 
feel "with it," or consider hay 
fever with its sneezing, wa- 
tery, itchy eyes (possible tem- 
porary impaired vision) and 
nose blowing, 

Medicines — along with ill- 
ness often goes the taking of 
medicines. Some people react 
badly to a drug which would 
not bother someone else. So if 
you take a medicine you 
haven't used before, wait until 
lyou know its effects on you 
before you drive. 



Alertness—I'm sure all of 
you have at times driven for 
such a long time and perhaps 
on a very straight road with 
unvarying landscape, and you 
may have realized there was 
a sort of hypnosis or trance to 
it. You may have also realized 
that your reflexes were 
slowed. Let me urge you to do 
what you know you should. 
Stop often at the rest stops 
and if there aren't any, devise 
some diversion of your own. 

Other factors which can 
affect your alertness are poor 
ventilation (too hot in the car 
or carbon monoxide) and poor 
vision (wearing sunglasses too 
late in the day, not enough 
Vitamin A in the diet causing 
night blindness or needing 
glasses). Some say a head- 
ache will affect their vision. 

Of course you know you 
should avoid trips on the first 
and last day of a holiday and 
late night driving when the 
drunks are going home and 
evervone is getting sleepy. If 
you feel you must take some of 
these risks see if you can get 
by with only one at a time. If it 



has to be on a holiday, try to 
drive it all in daylight. If you 
have to drive straight through. 



try 



; that 



holiday. 

Some people pray for Divine 
protection before trips. Be- 
fore praying this prayer I 
believe we should be certain 
the car is in good mechanical 
condition and that we are in 
good emotional and physical 
health and are well rested. I 
think of the prayer as covering 
the things over which we have 
no control, like the actions of 

It's great when you're in 
this college age group and 
you. realize you are on the 
threshhold of real independ- 
ence. But think a minute. 
You don't just belong to 
yourself You belong to 
everyone who loves you — your 
parents, that special ftiend, 
your young spouse, your baby. 
Take good care of yourself for 
them. Think of your passen- 
gers. The people in the other 
car. Someone loves and 
depends on them, too. 



European Study Tour 
to be Offered Next May 

A European study-tour will German-speaking areas, and a 

again be offered by SMC in highlight will be the world- 

1980. The May 12— June 3 famous Passion Play at Ober- 

trip will focus mainly on ammergau. 



We 
have a knack 
with SNACKS! 

ff fin 

mcKee BaKinc companv 




Among the ( 
visited are Switzerland, Aus- 
tria, Czechoslovakia, West 
Germany and East Germany. 
The historic and beautiful 
cities of Vienna, Prague, 
Dresden, Salzburg and East 
and West Berlin will be in- 
cluded. One Sabbath will be 
spent with believers behind 
the Iroh Curtain. 

Three semester hours of 
credit are available to those 
who elect to attend the pre- 
classes and complete the 
required assignments. Costs 
will be kept as close as 
possible to the 1978 rate: tui- 
tion for those wishing credit, 
S2S; overall costs, about 
$1200. A deposit of $100, 
refundable until March' 12 
(make check payable to SMC), 
may be sent to the Depart- 
ment of Modem Languages, 
SMC, Collegedale, TN 37315. 
A day-by-day itinerary is 
available from the same ad- 
dress. Early application is 
recommended, in view of the 
needed to secure pass- 
ports and visas. 

Tour leaders will be Dr. R. 
Aussner, professor of German 
at SMC, and Mrs. Sylvia 
Crook, German teacher at 
Collegedale Academy. 



vN 



10 - THE SOUTHERN ACTENT Thursday, December 6, 1979 



Final 




Flagball Standings 

WOMEN'S LEAGUE W L 


Volleyball Standings 


Jaguars 7 




Ferraris 4 4 


A LEAGUE , W L 


Panteras 3 4 


Diminich 4 Q 


Superchargers 3 5 


Mosley 3 1 


Turbochargers 2 6 


Price 3 1 




Cestro 2 2 


MEN'S A LEAGUE 


Beyer 4 


Evans 8 1 


Sweeney 4 


Schultz 6 4 




Mosley 5 4 


B LEAGUE 


Nafie . 4 5 


Long 4 


Diminich 2 7 


Johnson 3 l 


Arellano 3 7 


Mullins 3 ] 




Pabon 3 1 


MEN'S B LEAGUE 


Cheney 2 2 


Greve 8 


Gutirrez 2 2 


Robbins 6 2 


Morris 2 2 


Kittle 5 3 


Herman 1 3 


Burnham 4 5 


Pleasants 4 


Thoresen - 3 5 


Zimmennan 4 


Daniels 3 6 




Rushing 2*4 




Cumraings 1 • 6 




•also one tied game 






Volleyball Championships 
to be Held December 13 



Footballs, flags and down- 
markers have been packed 
away and most sports enthu- 
siasts have retreated into, the 
gym and to the volleyball 
courtsfortheirrecreation. Six 
A-league and ten B-Ieague 
coed volleyball teams have 
been formed and games are 
played every week night at 
5:30, 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. 
When all three volleyball 
courts are being used at once, 
the situation bears more than 
a slight resemblance to a 
three-ring circus, but with 



eight games carefully sched- 
uled per night, each team gets 
to play a game every night. 
This is important when the 
playing season is short. 

Regular games end next 
Wednesday, Dec. 12. B- 
league championship games 
will begin at 5:30 p.m. on Dec. 
12. Championship games for 
A-league will take place on 
Dec. 13, also beginning at 5:30 



The 



volleyball 



Thursday, Dec. 6 

5:30 Cestro vs Beyer - Court 1 
Mullins vs Pabon - Court 2 
Pleasants vs Zimmerman - Court 3 

6:30 Price vs Mosley - Court 1 
Herman vs Morris - Court 2 
Gutierrez vs Cheney ■ Court 3 

7:30 Diminich vs Sweeney - Court 1 
Johnson vs Long - Court 2 

Monday, Dec. 10 

5:30 Beyer vs Mosley - Court 1 
Mullins vs Long - Court 2 
Pleasants vs Pabon - Court 3 

6:30 Price vs Beyer - Court 1 

Herman vs Pleasants - Court 2 
Gutierrez vs Morris - Court 3 

7:30 Cestro vs Diminich - Court 1 
Johnson vs Cheney - Court 2 




Tuesday, Dec. 11 

5j30 Gestro vs Sweeney - Court 1 
Mullins vs Cheney - Court 2 
Gutierrez vs Pabon - Court 3 

6:30 Price vs Beyer - Court 1 

Herman vs Pleasants - Court 2 
Long vs Zimmerman - Court 3 

7:30 Diminich vs Mosley - Court 1 
Johnson vs Morris - Court 2 

Wednesday, Dec. 12 

5:30 Price vs Diminich ■ Court 1 

Isf vs 4th - Court 2 
6:30 Cestro vs Mosley - Court 1 

2nd vs 3rd - Court 2 
7:30 Beyer vs Sweeny - Court 1 

Winners - Court 2 



EARN $80 TO $100 A 
MONTH, BE A BLOOD 
BtASMA DONOR. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 

Bonus with this coupon or our 
circular on the first donation. 



^ 



Thursday. December 6. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - ll'' 



/-I ' J Z"' «. Ramon Bobila & Reva Santiago 

ijUpiU LiUptUrGS Roy Campbell & Audrey Mayden 

• ' Steve Cannon & Carol Newbold 

Chad Chastain & Terri Prins 



29 Couples 




Brent Cheme & Tammy Price 
Fred Cole & Nedra Shields 
Roy Cole & Roberta Snyder 
Steve Easton & Debbie Rhodes 
Rick Giebell & Neroli Hills 
Bud Greenlefe & LeAnn Schneider 
Dennis Grigsby & Dataina Resibois 
Peter Gurko & Tina Hoover 
Lars Gustavsson & Janiel Sorensen 
Lyle Halvorsen &. Robin Didonato 
Chip Hicks & Debbie Best 
Glenn Holland & Donna Freeman 
George Hudson & Nellie Gomez 
Rick Johnson & Sharon Powell 
Jay Mattheis & Wanda Melashenko 
John McVay & Pam Aalborg 
Terry Meharry & Cynthia Habenicht 
Ken Nelson & Debra Gainer 
Roger Noble & Kim Russell 
Danny Pulikowski & Maria Gonzalez 
Julio Rodriguez & Elena Lopez 
Robert Souza & Tammy Stevens 
Claude Visser & Becky Collins 
Brian Wilcox & Judy Martin 
Paul Wuttke & Terri Ball 



July 1980 
June 29, 1980 
December 23. 1979 
April 27, 1980 
June 29. 1980 
Augusts, 1980 
June 1980 
December 22, 1979 
1981 

July 1980 
May 11, 1980 
May 18, 1980 
June 15, 1980 
July I, 1980 
June 7. 1980 
May 11, 1980 
May 18, 1980 
May or June 1980 
July 20. 1980 
May 18, 1980 
May 4, 1980 
December 30. 1979 
December 23. 1979 
June 1980 
May 25. 1980 
June or July 1980 
June 8, 1980 
May 4. 1980 
June 15. 1980 



Loma Linda, Ca. 
Oriando. Fla. 
Loma Linda, Ca. 
Cleveland, Tenn. 
Huntsville. Ala. 
Dayton, Ohio 
Cocoa, Fla. 
Aplson, Tenn. 

Grand Junction, Co. 

Muscatine, Iowa 

Ooltewah. Tenn. 

Farmington, Mich. 

Goldsboro, N.C. 

Ooltewah. Tenn. 

Santa Domingo, Dom. Rep. 

Knoxville, Tenn. 

Oriando, Fla. 

Dalton, Ga. 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Reading. Penn. 

Battle Creek, Mich. 

Chicago, lU. 

Oriando, Fla. 

Maine 

SMC 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 



iclassified adsi 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



PUT YOUR BSN TO WORK. 
BEANARN4YNURSE. 




The Army Nurse Corps invites you to 
consider the challenging opportunities 
now available. 

Consider working for a nursing staff 
that employs only BSN or higher. 

Me will accept your application six 
moriths_ prior to graduation and can 
commission you in the Army Nurse Corps 
before state board results. 

Excellent starting salary with peri- 



THE ARMY NURSE CORPS 

CRT Marlene Berlin 
Room 703, Baker Bldg. 
110 21st Avenue South 
Nashville, TN 37203 
615-?51-5?32-{call collec 



on Wednesday in the 
both nights Of caM TrI-C 



LOST & FOUND 



-The r ■ ■ 



Dashing Knights 



LOS, -i FOUND 



a giant teiephor 



.irooa Knight 

J. i'm insaneiyfeaious 



reaiiy li mora patient \ 



d iteep Mr. M (Sir Ego) ii 



12 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, December 6. 1979 



classified ads 




McKEE UBRAHY 
Soutttem Missionajy College 
CoUesedoIe, Tennessee 37315 



mJssb'Tay coHege 



southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 13 
January 17, 198C 



iVew Campus Timekeeper 



DD. L. West 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege can now tell time by the 

On the mound of earth 
between the Thatcher Hall 
parking lot and Camp Road, a 
stainless-steel structure 

weighing approximately 300 
pounds was erected during 
Christmas vacation. 

This structure, a sundial, 
has been made possible by a 
class gift of money from the 
graduating students of 1965. 

This particular sundial was 
designed for easy reading. On 
a sunny day the metal bar 
casts a shadow across the 
curved base. A hole, bored 
into the bar, allows the sun- 
light to shine on the marked 
base which indicates the time 



A garden was planted on 
the mound two years ago with 
dwarf plants so that no shade, 
will be case on the sundial. 

The sundial can be adjusted 
to either Eastern Standard 
Time and Daylight Savings 
Time and is accurate within 

The structure was designed -'-; 
by Dr. Henry Kuhlman, pro- ^ 
fessor of physics and the r^' 
aesthetics were created by ■ 
Robert Garren, associate pro- 
fessor of art. Fabrications. ~ ■ 
Inc., of Chattanooga con- 
structed it and if will be , . 
maintained by the physics 
department. 

Who needs a quartz, exct 
on a rainy day? 




SA Raises $8,120 for Cambodian Refueees 

A total of $8,120 was raised Even one little eight-year- Richard n'Ffill H^r,„H, ^; *u *:„_.-,. .,_ .. ^. 



A total of $8,120 was raised 
by the Student Association for 
the Cambodian refijgees in 
Thailand. The amount 

donated by the students, fac- 
ulty and community is over 
twice the goal which was set at 
S3. 000. 

On the evening of Dec. 6 the 
SA officers and senators con- 
tacted each SMC student that 
was available. 



Even one little eight-y 
old girl in Chattanooga heard 
about what the students at 
SMC were doing and sent a S5 
contribution. 

At the present time 
Seventh-day Adventist World 
Services, Inc. (SAWS) has 
received over $520,000 in con- 
tributions, of which S70 was 
raised by the ten Adventist 
colleges in North America. 



Richard O FfUl, deputy di- the patients because they are mother told me there would be 

rector of SAWS, expressed his too weak to even lift the spoon days like this." However 

apprecration CO the students to their own mouth. Sok San, help arrived - 

and faculty of SMC for their one of the villages where : 

contnbution in a telephone nutrition center has beei 

conversation with the Accent located, has approximately 8( 

editor. „^r .^nt of the 3,000 inhab 



late for the 
girl, and she did not live for 
more than 24 more hours. 

Other volunteers are 
helping move villages where 



Sage and Ashton Perforin 



One hundred seventy-six 
ivories will be tickled at the 

! Pliysical Education Center on 

I Jan. 19 at 8:15 p.m. Dr.'s 
Robert Sage and J. Bruce 

J Ashton will perform their 
fourth piano duo in four years. 
A "poppotourri" of semi- 
classical and semi- 

, contemporary pieces will be 
featured. Incomparable works 
[*y the masters will be 
"Tears," and "A Night For 
^"e," by Rachmoninoff. 

I Pieces by Chabriet Espana, 
wavoiuan dances by Dvorak, 
plus "Hoedown," and "Sat- 
y^y Night Waltz," from 

I wphn, as well as, themes and 
^nations composed by Dr. J. 

I Bruce Ashton will be played, i 
will be played. 

Brace Ashton, professor of 
music at SMC, received his 
aoctorale degree in piano from 
^'""^Kity of Cincinnati in 
"'I- Before coming to SMC, 
W„^"8'" music at Walla 
Walla College. This past sum- 
»" he traveled with the 
"rtestra to the Far East 



Robert Sage, 
fessor of music at SMC, 
received his Doctor of Music 
Art degree from the Univer- 
sity of Southern California in 
piano performance in 1977. 
Before coming here, he taught 
in Colonges, France. 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the Student Center or at the 
door. ^Prices range from $1.50 
to S2.50, depending on the 
seat section. Students with ID 
will be admitted free with the 
exception of the S2.S0 tickets 
which will cost SO cents. 

A night of enjoyment, en- 
richment and entertainment is 
in the keys for all who attend. 



The Vietnamese govern- itants acutely sick and have to the~ water has been 

ment is trying to annex the be fed. inated or homes destroyed. 

country of Cambodia and rid One small girl of the village O'Ffill said, "the villages that 

the nation of all Pol Pot was seen wearing a T-shirt 

followers. The Khmer Rouge which ironically read. "My 

(Cambodian) army ( ' 

protect the people living 

country. Many ot the 

bodians have been allowed 

reside 

temporarily 



Cont. on p. 5 



. Cam! Talge Hall to have a New 

IS have been allowed to o» ll m* 

mside the Thai border Worsliip Scliedule Motiday 



Since SAWS has been 
working on the border of 
Thailand, Cambodia and Loas 
for several years, it was 
assigned the job of setting up 
operarions for medical relief 
there. It is using the dona- 
tions to construct field hos- 
pitals and nutrition centers 
and to help relocate villages. 

There are currently four 
malceshift hospitals con- 
structed of bamboo matting 
and old boards to house 
between 65 and 150 of the 
sickest people in each lo- 
cation. 

Special nutrition centers 
have been set up to spoonfeed 



inside 



Street Beat 

Student Association Elections 

"Who's Killing Our Trees?" 



' 'Dean Schlisner assured 
me that the men in Talge Hall 
will have evening worships at 
7 and 10 p.m.," explained Les 
Musselwhite, SA president, to 
the Student Senate, Monday 
evening, Jan. 14. 

Schlisner guaranteed that 
this would take effect on 
Monday, Jan. 21 if the Stu- 
dent Senate voted to mate the 
recommendation to the men's 
dean. However, if the wor- 
ships were changed to 7 and 
10 p.m. the morning worship 
would be cancelled. 

The Senate voted to make 
the recommendation only 
hours after the Talge Hall 
Newsletter had been distri- 
buted with the statement that 
the worships would remain at 
9:30 and 10 p.m. this semes- 
Last semester the worship 
schedule was changed to 9:30 
and 10 p.m. to accomodate the 
speakers. It was difficult to 
get speakers who were willing 



talk for worships under the 
old schedule. However, this 
was not well received by the 
students. Realizing the prob- 
lem, the deans in Thatcher 
Hall revertedto the old sched- 
ule in the first part of October. 
Musselwhite expressed to 
the Senate his appreciation of 
Dean Schlisner for his willing- 
ness to work with the men in 
changing the worship sched- 

Other senate business in- 
cluded the first reading for a 
bill to pay a portion of the 
costs in redecorating the 
lounge in the Student Center. 
Flans include new draperies, 
chairs, game tables and 
lamps. The total cost for the 
face-lift has been estimated at 
$3,827.20. 

The Senate did not dedde 
an amount it will be willing to 
spend; this will be discussed 
in the next^nate meetiag tm 
Jan. 28. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Tiuisday, j^^,17. 198Q. 



r.-isSiace 



Opinions. 



SM in Palau Invites Letters and Prayers 




mominQ devotions 



Dear Editor: 

I would just like to say how 
much I have enjoyed the 
Accents this year even though 
I haven't been at SMC. It kind 
of keeps us SM's in touch with 
what is going on at school 
while we're, here. 

one of the articles in the 
most recent one I received 
said something about con- 
serving energy and maybe the 
dorms would have to cut down 
on electricity usage. A word 
to dorm students. If this 
happens, don't panic or fret. 
Just think about SM's in Palau 
and various other places 
where the electricity is avail- 
able only when the generator 
is working correctly, which is 
about one-half the time, and 
who have water only four 
hours per day, 6-8 and 6-8. Be 
thankful for small blessings. 

1 4o have one reprimand for 
the student body though. 
When an SM leaves SMC 
everyone promises to write, 
but what happens when they 
really get to their destination? 
No one ever writes. I have 
only gotten two letters from 
anyone from SMC since 1 left 
there last spring. Students, 
your student missionaries 



need your support not only 
through Accents, Jokers, and 
prayers, but also through let- 
ters from their friends so they 
will know they haven't been 
forgotten. I think i speak for 
all SM's as a whole. 

The Lord has really blessed 
here this year, and we have 
the largest enrollment ever 
this year. There are fun 
times, frustrating times, and 
embarrassing times in the life 
of an SM. Like when you think 
you are getting so smart 
learning their language and 
decide to try it out. someone 
knocks on ihe door and you 
call, "Bomluk". When you 
get a funny response you all of 
a sudden realize you were 
supposed to say, "Bemtuu." 
What you really said instead 
of "come in" was "shut up." 
Such is life in the mission 
field. 

For all of you who are 
planning on being SM's next 
year, I can't recommend it 
high enough. You will learn 
more in one year out here than 
you can in four years of 
college. Just remember Jesus 
is the best friend you have 
even when you feel you're all 



alone. Also remember there 
are SM's this year that are 
waiting for mail. 

Sincerely, 

Audrey Walterhouse 

Box 710 

Koror. Palau WCI 96940 



Scholarship 
and Root Beer 
Requested 

Dear Editor: 

We would appreciate it 
greatly if you could relay the 
following request to Rudy 
Prado, manager and entre- 
preneur of the Talge Vending 
Service. Please have him send 
us an application for a per- 
sonal non-repayable scholar- 
Thank you, Rudy. 
Van Bledsoe 
John McVay 
Les Musselwhite 



Lessons Learned by SM Teacher in Thailand 



Dear Editor: 

Here it is December 20, 
your last day of finals at SMC 



the southern accent 



yMT, txMpt during schDol vacations and 
ftudwita of Southom Mlaslonvy Collage. 



Lsyoul Antalant 



Ruasall Qllbart 
Sandy MuBO'sve 



Steven Dlckerhoft 



^ some sort of advice for 

_ year's SM's (I hear it's 

and I can viualize the happy possible that the total number 

and relieving spirit that is on coming next year could reach 

campus now. I just laid down 30 or so from SMC). No 

the last two issues of the advice, except to say that I'm 

Accent sent to me and am now sure you'll find that your daily 

thinking how great it is to have connection with Christ will 

the first break from finals in 14 become priceless to you, to 



again in Haad Yai, Thailand, 
home sweet home. May God 
bless all the SM's second six 
months as I'm sure He did 
their first, as well as you all at 
SMC. 



say the least. Oh, and 
mmething else; first you may 
»me to find out that you're 
ust not a teacher, but once 
God has helped you get 



AdverllalnB Manasar 



Colleoedale, TN 37315 or broughl tt 

Opinions expressed In letters to » 
the author and do not neceBsarlly re 



]nary College, 
I exceeding 350 



years. Three days ago my two 

fellow SM's and 1 celebrated 

our sixth month anniversary 

while here on vacation in 

Penang Malaysia. We are 

now split up for the next three through that stage, you «iu 

weeks during the Christmas enjoy your time more. 

holidays. Rosemary Bryant (SMC) 

Scott Heisler from PUC, has been writing from Hong 

Peggy King and I from SMC Kong and expresses the same 

iave all become close as we feelings of frustration when 

daily teach seven classes to- some people react to Jesus life 

gether in "our" school. Now as just another story from just 

it's nice to be away from the another religion. It was just 

teacher role, but I do miss yesterday when I somehow got 

those lovable and always hap- to talking to a man about 

py kids of mine that I've been religions and he stated, "a 

trying to teach English tot different race, a different cul- 

Little do they realize how ture, a different environment, 

much they're taught me about so why not a different religion 

myself. Little did my Bible to suit them; it could be right 

students realize their teacher for them." So spreading the 

was learning things for the gospel over here isn't just 

first time too— having to dig fighting materialism like back 

for facts myself. home, but a whole new 

A few weeks ago I got a thought for them to grasp. So 

Christmas card from the SM many times it comes back to 

Club with a letter asking if me that my strength comes 

they could be of any help in only through confidence in 

any way and assuring^ us of Christ, 

their prayers. It also asked if January 7 we'll all meet 



P.S. Hi Mom, Dad, Susan, 
Ron, Kelly and Jenny. 



LOOKl 



The Student Association 
will show the movie 
Smith Goes to Washing- 
ton" this Saturday night at 
8 p.m. in Thatcher Hall. 
Admission is freel 



c 


wanna tain, about wtw ? 
■\ C.'o>or) , qnjc me a bozat... 


/I u 


T 

On 


o 


T^ Yc-^ r*^— 


3 I >A 


TW 


ff«— il 




W 17 




^ I 







SAWS Director Commends Student Support 



the 



[The SA President wish 
bring to your attention 
following letter received Jrotn 
Elder Howard Burbank, Ex- 
ecutive Director of Seventh- 
day Adventist World Services, 
Inc.] 



Dear Brother Musselwhite: 

How grateful we are here at 
SAWS world headquarters for 
the dedication of the student 
body of Southern Missionary 



cial dietary help for these tainly, "Inasmuch as ye have 

extremely malnourished peo- done it unto one of the least of 

P'^- these my brethren," Jesus 

May God richly bless each says, "Ye have done it unto 

one of the students of me. " 
Southern Missionary College 

and its faculty, as well, for this Most cordially your brother, 

outstanding support to relieve Howard D. Burbank 

human suffering. For cer- Executive Director 



Breakfast Toast Breaks 



Thursday, January 17. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

street beat 

by patti gentry 

t)o you appreciate the way 
the guys are scurried out of the 
Thatcher lobbies each night 
promptly at 8 p.m.? 

Barbara Cheney, freshman, office administration. Tampa. 
Fla.: I feel sorry for them, shivering out in the cold. 

Steve England, freshman, biology. Worthington. Ohio- Not 
really. But then people shouldn't complain about too much 
PDA because we've got to keep warm somehow. 

Mike King, sophomore, biology. Savannah, Tenn.: I don't 
see much value io waiting around in the cold, freezing to death. 

Deborah Beasley. sophomore, biology, Amory, Miss.: It 
wouldn't bother me if they were all allowed hi the dorm. Some- 
times there are afew guys in the lobby after 8 p.m. anyway, so 
they might as well let them all in. 

Kevin Cummbigs. sophomore, nuclear medicine. Calhoun. 
Ga.: No, I think if they can't trust us after 8 p.m. then there 
shouldn't be a lobby to bum around in at all. 



College. What a tremendous * * 'T' j .j- C^finc' " Q try 1 1 *» 
DFoiect vou and vour fellow X 1X1 OLlIla Om.llC 



project you and your fellow 

students have undertaken and Dear Editor: 
what a lift it has given us in Woe unto the students, 

our heavy operation in Indo- especially the "tin grins," 

China. I hope that you will who like to have toast for 

pass on to the student body breakfast and who eat in the the regular toaster was broken 

our sincere grafitude for this SMC cafeteria. The result and breaks down quite often, 

tremendous undertaking. may be detached brackets and so the bread is being toasted Ohio- Since V 

At the present time we have bent archwires. in the oven. The toast that doesn't bother 

M doctors and nurses oper- A portion of the all- 

ating both in Cambodia and American breakfast has be- 

Thailand where we are allevi- come petrified. What used to 

ating the suffering of these be hydrolized starch is now 

people in two field hospitals, hydrolized stone. I'm refer- 

We are also engaged in spe- ring to the condition of the instead of 8 



Keith Langenberg. junior, cummunications, Hoskins. Neb.: 
The lobby was just recently fiiraished this last semester. What 
a shame we can't enjoy it after 8. 

Karla Michaelis. sophomore, behavioral science. Portland. 
Tenn. : If a guy happens to walk you to your dorm after 8 p.m. , I 
can't see anything wrong with him standing inside the door ia a 
warm room to talk a minute before braving the cold between the 



Laura Lynn Luke, sophomore, history, Scottsdale. Ariz.: I, 
ast served to the people m surely dol Living right offthe lobby, one always has to peek out 
e cafetena at breakfast. the door in the evening to make sure there aren't any guys down 

Upon inquiry, I discovered the hall peering through the door windows. 

Sam Hamlin, junior, elementary education. Middietown. 

1 RA I'm never down there anyway, so it 

But if I am, I feel obligated to get them out 

my job. However, 8 p.m. seems kind of early to run 



results is very similar 
texture to clay after it's been them 
fired in a kiln. I've had softer 
toast most of my life, when 
bread cost 3-4 cents per slice 



:be- 



Choice of TV Shows Questioned ^'''''' 



Dear Editor: 

The question was raised 
why "Frosty the Snowman" 
over "Smokey and the 
Bandit" was on our TV's. The 
answer is simple. Shows such 
^s "James Bond" and 
'Smokey and the Bandit" 
flaunt and propitiate the de- 
sire for sex, violence, dis- 
respect, lawlessness and pro- 
fanity. Frosty and Rudolph 
ate simply the lesser of two 
evils. 

My question is, why either 
pne? Rudolph and Frosty are 
just fairy tales; they have the 
power to edify the people of 

This college was founded on 
^ne pnnciple of Christian edu- 
cation for the purpose of being 
"tted for service in the Lord's 
*«k. Oh,howfarisourfatll 

"■ need a new start and a 



new spirit. Satan has infil- 
trated our ranks and brought 
us down! Our people are now 
divided; the "shaking" is 
starting. 

There are those among us 
that clamor for the gratifica- 
tion of their unsanctified de- 
sires. To these should never 
be given ear.' There are some 
among us, new in the faith and 
unexperienced in the way; we 
must strive to clear their paths 
of stumbling blocks. The 
ungodly must not rule over us 
and be allowed to cause us to 
stumblel 

Our constant question must 
be: what is holy, just, pure 
and of good report that it can 
come near a holy, just, pure 
and good people? 

Steven J Speece 



Sandy Musgrave, senior, office administration. Pine Moun- 
tain Valley. Ga.: I don't like it, but I know of some guys who 
enjoy being chased by the deans. 

Randy Wynn, freshman, biology, HendersonviUe. N.C.: 
Man,what do they want us to do, freeze our buns oft out there in 
the cold? Especially when a perfectly good, pre-heated and sofa 
equipped lobby is going to complete waste at least three 
prime-time hours of the evening. 




4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 17, 1980 



Rpsolutions Declared for the New Year 



It being the beginning of 
new year and more irapor- 
tanUy a new decade. I've 
decided this year, for my New 
Year's resolutions, to dig 
deeper than I have in the past 
to look for things in my life 
that really offend me and 
resolve to change them. So, 
below is an extensive list of 
my resolutions with a few 
extra ones thrown in forfipace. 
~ I resolve to: 

•Not be surprised with the 
weather we have been having 
this winter especiaUy if it 
snows this summer. 

•Read the general an- 
nouncements 1 get in my 
mailbox before I throw them 

•Be more thankful I'm not 
the ambassador to Iran. 
•Say something good about 




the CK and to stop criticizing 
the food and service. 

♦Write my Secret Sister 
even though I've already writ- 

•Never again eat a veal 
cuUet at the "fasf't?) food 
restaurant in the College Plaza 
next to the Book and Bible 
House. 

•Not laugh when someone 
teUs me that the Rams have a 
chance to win the Super Bowl. 

•Consider dating as an al- 
ternative lifestyle. 



•Stop comparing the cafe- 
teria's vegetarian turkey loaf 
to Mom's Thanksgiving turkey 
with ail the trimmings. 

•Be more conscious of the 
exalted position of seniors. 

♦Stop wondering which 
came first, the chicken or Lynn 
Wood Hall. 

•Be more considerate of 
freshman who keep asking rae 
where Wright Hall is, while 
standing in line at the cafe- 

•Stop bringing a pencil to 



jhapel and start borrowing 
other peoples' pencils. 

•Not to walk down the hill 
by the side of the men's dorm 
on rainy days. 

♦Be more considerate of my 
neighbors by making sure 
they can hear their radio 
better than they can hear 

•Be sure when I'm taking a 
cold shower that the person 



♦Remember to bring every- 
thing back with me that I took 
home for the weekend. 

•Make sure, when barrel- 
ling out of the library, that the 
gate is unlocked. 

♦Not make jokes about how 
resolutions are like 20 dollar 
bills, pencil lead, plate glass 
windows and Chevrolets — 
made to be broken. 



Candidates Sought for New SA. Officers 



The Student Association is 
once again gearing up for the 
election of next year's officers. 

The Student Senate was 
called to a special meeting the 
first day of this semester, Jan. 
8, to elect members for the 
Elections Committee. Mark 
Bolton was voted to chair the 
committee, with Patti Gentry 
and Mark Gilbert assisting 

This committee is respon- 
sible for a successful election, 
which includes finding at least 
two people interested in run- 
ning for each office. 

The offices open for elec- 
tions are president, vice- 
president, social activities 



director, student services di- 
rector. The Southern Accent 
editor. Southern Memories 
editor and Joker editor. 
Interested candidates must 
file an application at the 
Student Association Office 
(Student Center, Room 3). 
Filing will begin at 8 a.m. on 
Thursday, Jan. 24, and end at 
noon Thursday, Jan. 31. 

To qualify for candidacy, a 
student must have at least a 
2.2S cumulative GPA or a,2.50 
GPA from the previous se- 
mester. Those applying for 
editorship must also have 
some background or experi- 
ence in publication work. 

All candidates will be 
screened by the Student Af- 



fairs Office. All office-seekers 
for editorship will also be 
screened by the Publication 
Committee. The 
will then be officially notified 
whether or not they are quali- 

Approved candidates will ■" 
then be required to submit a 
campaign platform — a state- 
ment of promises, policies and 
experience. These platforms 
will then be posted around 
campus for the students to 

Each candidate will have a 
chance to give a brief speech 
in the Feb. 7 chapel. Elections 
will be held Feb. 12 and 13. 
Run-offs, if necessary, will be 
on Feb. 19 and 20. 



Sigma Theta Chi, wo- 
men ' s club , announces 
their reception to be held 
February 3 and 4, 1980. 
The reception will be 
at Lake Arrowhead, 
Georgia. 



SA Offices Described 



The duties of SA officers are 
many. The main requirement 
is a spirit of service and 
willingness to spend time and 
effort in working for one's 
fellow students. The financial 
remuneration for these posi- 
tions is nowhere near what 
one could make in other jobs. 
Anyone running for an SA 
office for the money will be 
disappointed. Anyone 

^wanting to serve and be 
rewarded with experience and 
knowledge will be satisfied. 

General outlines of the 
duties required in the posi- 
tions are as follows: 

The president calls and 
chairs the SA Senate meetings 
and the general assemblies 
(student body meetings). He 
makes executive appoint- 
ments including the SA secre- 
tary, treasurer, parliamen- 
tarian and PR director. Per- 
sons interested in this position 
must be outgoing and willing 
to work with the Administra- 



The vice-president coordi- 
nates the activities of the 
Social Activities Committee, 
the Student Services Com- 
mittee and the Publication 
Committee and represents 
their interests in the Student 
Senate. The VP would serve 
as acting president until the 
next election if the office of 
president should be vacated. 
He also calls and chairs the 
executive cabinet meetings. 
Persons interested in this 
position must also be outgoing 
and willing to work with the 
Administration. 

The social activities direc- 
tor's main job is to organize a 
committee to coordinate the 
social activities on campus. 
He also works in conjunction 
with the Programs Committee 
of the College. 

The main function of the 
Student Services Director is to 
coordinate programs such as 
Friday films, symphony trips 



and the Rider's Map. He is 
• also to coordinate the College 
frithin a College (mini-course) 
program. 

The Southern Accent editor 
is responsible for producing a 
weekly newspaper. He is 
responsible for choosing his 
own staff. This person must 
be willing to take a lighter 
class load and work between 
35 and 40 hours each week. 

The Southern Memories ed- 
itor is responsible for produc- 
ing a yearbook. He will also 
choose his own staff. This 
person should have good abil- 
ities and be willing to work 
between 15 and 20 hours a 

The Joker editor is respon- 
sible for designing, printing 
and distributing the Joker 
within the first month of the 
school year. He must also 
produce a supplement of sec- 
- students. 




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BUILDERS' SUPPLIES 



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HARDWARE 
FOUR CORNERS, 

COLLEGEDALE 



Where Shopping is a Pleasure 



Thursday, January 17. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Status Quo Complency Erupted by Volcano 



If you had been 
business of choosing a dream- 
land in which to live. St. 
Peine, the commercial capital 
of Martinique, would have 
been close to the top. May 
1902 found it basking in the 
luscious beauty of the Carib- 
bean. The clean, white build- 
against the 




appeared. To the accompani- murderer. Ciparis' cell saved 

ment of a terrifying roar, the him. With its tiny window 

blazmg ball grew larger. With choked by ash and covered by 

agonizing slowness it began rubble, it defeated Mont 

its descent. Accelerating, it Pelee. 

plunged toward the doomed We live in a world satiated 

St. Pierre. After consuming by the status quo, but doomed 

cane fields and plantations it by the glowing sphere that 

„ . , _ , decimated St. Pierre with the lingers above. To survive we 

f^u ^. swallowed as great fissures of even one supporter to slip effectiveness of an" atom must find a secure hiding 

blue-green of the surroundmg earth opened up. Others ^lad away just before the day of the bomb. olace TTio,,th rn^HLnlH^^^ 

sea and punctuated by the been drowned in sudden polls. The local paper, a firm The miracle of St. Pierre is die wi " 

dazzlmg bnlhance^of hibiscus bursts of boiling mud or backer of Mouttet, quoted "a that, while the town of 30,000 about i 



die, with the world crashing 
and orchids. St. Peirre flour- scalded to death by mysteri- leading authority"" assuring died about him.Tu"g;;ste"a'^ Uvef ale ^^ ""^now hTdd^^ 

lived. Cipans was a with Christ in God." {Col.3:3) 
1-year-old. condemned 



ished in the comfort, of the ous jets of steam. In the all there was nothing to worry 

status quo. evenings the sky above the about. The governor's Com- 

But, from six miles away a crater glowed eerily. As the mission of Inquiry reported 

vast cone of lava dominated island began to rock with that ". . . the safety of St. 

the landscape. Mont Pelee explosions from somewhere Pierre is absolutely assured." 

officially inactive. Its deep within Mont Pelee, the Flames licking out of the 

lull of the status quo was mouth of the crater, fierce 

quickly superseded by the rumblings, and a constant rain 

anarchy of panic. of red-hot cinders only 

Two conclusions seemed brought the following counsel 

obvious. First, the volcano from the mayor's office; 
was about to erupt, and 
secondly, the town should be 
evacuated. But, alas, it was 
election year, and the incum- 
bent governor. Louis Mouttet, 



volcanic history had been re- 
assuringly mild. In 1792 it had 
sputtered a bit. and 1851 
brought an actual eruption, 
covering the city with an ashy 
mantle of white. 

Now, beneath the measured 
rhythm of everyday life, a 
certain uneasiness reigned. 
From nearby had come reports 
of men and women being 



Jones to Speak at Seminar 



had : 



of allowing way and ; 



Charles "Tremendous" 
Jones, nationally known ex- 
ecutive, lecturer and humor- 
ist, will be the first speaker of 
Do this year's Business Seminar 
allow yourselves to fall at 7:30 p.m. Thursday evening 
victims to groundless panic." in Summerour Hall, Room 

On May 8 at 8:02 it happen- 105. A part of the Anderson Tremendous" which sold o 
ed. The glowing side of the Lecture Series, his talk will be 100,000 copies in its first year, 
suddenly melted a- on the subject "The Art of The lectures have been 



In 1965 Jones retired to 
devote his time to lecturing 
and management counseling 
with his own company. Life 
Management Services, Inc. 
He has also written several 
entitled ' 



Four Senate Positions Available 



, flaming orb Decision Making and Words made possible by a grant from 

People Play." Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Anderson 

At the age of 22, Jones of Atlanta. Anderson i 



Jan. 18- previous semester. He must 

"Those interested must also have been a student at 

contact the SA Office and sign SMC for at least nine weeks 

a petition even if he has and obtain at least a minimum 

contacted the S A previously, " of 20 per cent of the residents 



The Senate has four 
openings due to resignations 
at the end of last semester. 
These positions will be filled 
by the end of next week. _ 

The precincts 4, 5, 9 and 16 explained SA President Les signaruVesi^ th'e'prednct. 
are presently without a repre- Musselwhite. Each precinct will be noti- 

sentative. This evolves the ^^^ ^},g„ ^heir election takes 

residents of 253-298, 300-398 To qualify, each candidate place. MusseJwhite stated that 

and 618-643 in Thatcher Hall must have a 2.25 cumulative these must be done by Jan. 
and the B and C wings of gPA or a 2.50 GPA for the 24. 
Talge Hall. 

Petitions will be accepted at 
the SA Office, Student Center, 
Room 3, until Friday 



started work at the Mutual of 
New York (MONY). After his 
first year he received the 
agency's Most Valuable Asso- 
ciate Award. Ten years later 
he was awarded the highest 
Management Honors for sales 
exceeding $10 million. At age free enterprise. 
37, his agency topped the $100 These lectures 
million sales-in-force mark. the public. 



president of Southern Saw 
Company, 

The purpose of these lec- 
tures is to give both students 
and lay persons a broader 
understanding of business and 
related subjects, especially 






SAWS 



Coot. fi>3m p. 1 , 

have been relocated ' are in Another group of 18 doctors 




For classes 
arts and 
for all your craft needs 
and supplies. 

Craft Castle 
5780 Brainerd Road 
In Brainerd Village 
Open 7 days 10-6 




The food being distributed 
includes rice, dried fish, oil 
and powdered milk. SAWS 
plans to supplement these i 



versity this month. 

SAWS is presently working 
in 18 refugee camps which 
hold between 500,000 and 1 
people each. The 



s of greatest need with organization is one of 16 

high protein foods. agencies coordmated by the 

The medical personnel con- United Nations High Com- 

sists of physicians and nurses missionar's Office for Refu- 

who are contributing their gees and the International Red 

time to help the refugees. Cross. 

Gospel Spread by 'Leaves" 



Collegedale Home & Auto 




Student Discounts Available. 



Leaves of Antumn are out in 
full color again. Leaves in the 
Campus Ministry free litera- 
ture were distributed last se- 

The colorful paperbacks for 
circulation include: The Final 
War, The Greatest Love, The 
Impending Conflict, and Bible 
Answers, to name a few. 
These books are available 
upon request. The .books do 
cost money, of course, which 
comes out of the Campus 
Ministry budget. Because of 
this, Lazor requests that 
students take only the litera- 
ture they'll be able to pass 
out. The books can be picked 
up at the literature rack in the 



Student Center. 

If you have any questions, 
or requests please call Johnny 
Lazor at 396-3630. 




CAIX3M-43M 

TOOKDEB 

YOm 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 17. 1980 



Tree Destruction Caused by Carelessness 



n Melissa Smith 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege boasts one of the most 
beautiful campus' in the 
Seventh-day Adventist realm. 
Many flowering bushes and 
trees, extensive green lawns 
and well-manicured flower 
beds grace the area. Bat 
grandest of all are the stately 
evergreens and deciduous 
trees that add an air of 
seasoned elegance to this 
Southern college. 



These t 



ees take a life time 
and more to fully mature. 
Many are sprouted but few 
reach old age and all ate pitted 
against destruction whether it 
be natural or human. This 
natural destruction of disease, 
insects, fire and storms are 
inevitable, but human de- 
struction by carelessness and 
ignorance is unnecessary. 

Some of the College's most 
beautiful trees have met an 
end such as this. 

An 80-year-old Sugar 
Maple, the kind of tree maple 



syrup is extracted from, was 
killed to put in a new road by 
the first LitUe Debbie plant. 
Because of its location and 
age, it would be considered 
valuable. It could have been 
moved. 

A White Oak by the Annex 
parking lot was mined be- 
cause the telephone company 
dug a ditch two feet from the 
tree and maimed the root 
system. The ditch didn't have 
to go there. 

A stabilizer pod of a back- 
hoe was planted beside a tree. 
The damaged roots are now 
open and more vulnerable to 
insects and disease. 

Possibly the saddest inci- 
dence of this tree murder 
happened to the largest ever- 
green on the campus, in fact, 
one of the largest evergreens 
in the area. 

A 40-foot Norway Spruce by 
the excavation sight of the 
Fine Arts Complex was cut 
down. It was not in the 
architects plans to have it cut 



and could have graced the 
area for some time. This tree 
was felled the end of Novem- 
ber and still lies, untouched. 

When talking to construc- 
tion workers at the sight, they 
said that possibly in a year or 
more the tree would have had 
to go, but not now. It was 
apparently cut early so it could 
be used as the College Christ- 
mas tree, only to find out — too 
late— that it was too large and 
brittle. The limbs were 
broken when it hit the ground. 

I then questioned the 
Grounds Department Director 
Charles Lacey and he con- 
firmed that it could have been 
successfully moved when the 

appropriate time came. Pre- A tree was pushed back 
vious transplants have proved from behind Talge Hall when 
profitable, such as the Fos- the addition was built and still 
ter's Holly moved to the front proudly stands today, 
of Haqkman Hall from the old 

academy and a Hemlock by It would have been nice to 
the Hackman Greenhouse, al- have that Spruce add the 
so moved there from the seasoned elegance look to the 
academy. new complex, but the misfit 




to see its fiiil beauty. 

A moment of carelessness 
ends a lifetime of growth. 



Absence Committee Explains Policies 



Why does the Absence 
Committee exist? Why not let 
the teachers excuse the ab- 
sences? 

The Absence Committee 
was set up primarily to take 
the burden off the teachers 
(especially those with large 
classes), establish a central- 
ized absence information cen- 
ter for academic counseling 
and establish consistent ra- 
tionale for excusing absences. 
Wouldn't it be more per- 
, sonalfor the teachers to -work 
with their own students? 

The Absence Committee 
system is definitely imper- 
sonal. The Committee con- 
siders large numbers of ex- 
cuse requests each week. 
Rigid -restrictions have been 
established so that the Com- 
mittee attains a certain level of 
consistency. These guidelines 
are for the general populous of 
the student body.' There are 
times extenuating 
stances that might' 
exception to the rule. 

What is the rationale fot 
excusing or not excusing ab- 



The Student Handbook 
states, "Excused absences are 
recognized as absences incur- 
red because of illness, au- 
thori^d school trips or emer- 
gencies beyond the student's 
control." 

What does a student do if 
he's sick? 

"An excuse due to illness 
may not be granted unless the 
student has visited the Health 
Service prior to the absence." 
But this does not apply to 
village students. 

Are doctor and dentist ap- 
pointments excusable? 

Doctor and dentist appoint- 
ments must be made outside 
of class time. Time must be 
allowed for the usual waiting 
and fravel outside 
of class appointments. Med- 
ical and dental emergendes 
will be excused if the student 
attaches a note stating such 
from his 

should include date and 
of visit. 

What provisions should a 
student make when he knows 
in advance that he's going to 



The Absence Committee 
does not generally involve 
itself with these kinds of 
situations. The student is 
advised to go to the teacher, 
explain his situation and make 
proper arrangements. 

What are the absence 
guidelines concerning wed- 
dings and funerals? 

Wedding absences are 
allowed for travel, if the 
student is part of the wedding 
party or if the bride or groom 
is pari of his immediate 
family. Absences incurred 



because of a funeral 



leftt 



the discretion of the Absence 
Committee. 

/ got a phone call just before 
class from my mom. My 
absence was not excused. 
How come? 

The caller should have been 
informed of your class ap- 
pointment. The student 
should then make arrange- 
ments to call back later. 

How long after the absence 
does a student have to turn in 
his excuse? 

Absences incurred during 
any week must be responded 



to by 12 p.m. the following 
Monday. 

What should I do when I 
want to appeal a decision of 
the Absence Committee? 

The student has the choice 
of either going to the teacher 
and personally explaining his 
situation and the teacher at his 
own discretion, may overrule 
any decision of the Absence 
Committee or resubmitting his 
absence slip with more com- 
plete detail to the Absence 
Committee. Absences are 
often times unexcused be- 
cause of lack of information. 




Thursday, January 17, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



Next Week's Games 




Sports 



-7vg 



'Jocks" PoUsh Basketball 

Ahhh, basketball— for lyzed the players' talent (i.e., 
weeks the courts have been "who is wearing Nike high- 
pounded, stomped and drib- tops?"), teams have been 
bled on by would-be "jocks" lined up, and the stage has 
practicing, polishing and per- been set for an excitement- 
fecting lay-ups, outside shots filled season of basketball. 
and the graceful arc— Watch next week for a 
"swishl" — of the perfect ftee- rundown of the teams and 
throw. Team 'scouts, lurking highlights of the week's 
in the background, have ana- games. 



Earn $80 to $100 d 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 






IN 

TaB„ 




READ THE CLASSIFIEDS 



The Census Bureau will be conducting its national census 
of population and housing in the spring of 1980. The 
information given to the Census takers will be the names 
and campus addresses of students in campus housing. If 
you choose not to have your name and campus address 
released to them, please inform the Dean of Students in 
writing by February 10, 1980. 



Basketball 
Teams 

MEN'S AA LEAGUE 

Team 1 Beyer 

2 Beckwith 

3 Rathbun 

4 Shultz 

5 Prusia 

MEN'S A LEAGUE 

Team 1 Wold 

2 Freck 

3 Thompson 

4 Dias 

5 Dowel] 

6 Sweeney 

7 Webster 

8 Faculty 

MEN'S B LEAGUE 

Team 1 Knhlmsn 

2 Lemonds 

3 Slate 

4 Cummin^ 

5 Kress 

6 Fellman 

7 Bietz 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 

Team 1 McLeod 

2 Dortch 

3 Bnttermore 

4 Steger 

5 Ratledge 

6 Kryger 

7 Knecht 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. January 17, 1980 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Campus Ministries is 
showing the film. "So 
Many Voices," Sabbath af- 
ternoon on Jan. 19 at 2 p.m. 
a Thatcher Hall. 

•Free Federal Income 
'as assistance will be pro- 
vided for senior citizens, 
students and low income 
personnel by an IRS trained 
: advisor at Collegedale 
Community Service Center. 
This service, which is 
sponsored by the College- 
dale Community Service 
Center. IRS and AARP. will 
be available on Thursdays 
during February and 
March. Call 396-2240 on 
Tuesday or 396-2815 on 
other days for an appoint- 
ment. Individuals should 
bring tax forms received 
from IRS, W-2 forms and 
necessary records. 



Classified ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Hey Southern AccentlW 
Cupid has captured us tool 
David Ruiz and Beverly 



■Mike Duman & Beverly 
Birch are now officially 
engaged. The date is July 
28. 1980. 

•Gary Manzella & Joan 
Duggar are officially en- 
gaged. They will tie the 
knot on Aug. 10, 1980. We 
wish them the best of luck 
and God be with you. 
Signed, Anonymous 

•The Collegedale Chil- 
dren's Center has four 
openings for children ages 
3-6. Call MarUyn Sliger at 
396-4333. The Children's 
Center is open Monday 
through Thursday from 7 
a.m.to3p.ra. 



The Student Mission's Gub asks you to join them in praying 
fortwooftheSMseach week. They will also have an aerogram 
available at the Student Center desk so you may write a few 
lines to each one. 

The student missionaries being remembered this week are: 




Vegetarian Burger 

Blended chick peas, parsley, green onions and spices. 



Order a deli sandwich 
and recieve a firee drink 
with this ad. 



Also cheese hoagies and homemade egg salad 

sandwiches. 



•The Men's Club is 
sponsoring a ping pong 
tournament. A sign-up 
sheet has been posted on 
the bulletin board in Talge 
Hall. The iast day to sign 
up is Friday, Jan. 18 



•Want a special valen- 
time for you sweetie? 
Whispering Pines School is 
selling heart-shaped, red 
"fur" appliqued and 
monogramed pillows for 
only $8. These may be seen 
in the Student Center or 
Audio Visual in the base- 
ment of Lynn Wood Hall. 
All orders must be in by 
February 1. Delivery will 
be made on February 10. A 
50 per cent deposit is 
required for monogramed 

•A 22-inch lO-speed 
boy's bike— like newl Rid- 
den 3 or 4 times. Also a 
12-string Epiphone guitar, 
excellent condition. Hard- 
shell case included. Call 
396-2085 afternoons and 
evenings. Ask for Alan. 
Tenn. Apt. #7, Camp Road 



FOR SALE 



•1969 Volkswagen — 
good condition. Call Mark 
Driskill at 4678 or leave a 
note in Talge Hall Box 
C-19. 

•Tickets for Ann Lan- 
ders, Feb. 2, go on sale at 
the Student Center desk at 
noon on Jan. 21 



■Hello to all our friends 
and teachers at SMC from 
Loma Linda University. 
Bob and Jackie Sperrazza 

•Bill Horvath: Have vou 
found the mistletoe tree 
yet? 

•Dear S.B & F.W.. I 

always appreciate your 
company and special 
friendship. You deserve 
the bestll Love ya, Curly- 

•To the friends of Bruce 
Rogers who know him as 
Loucy Brucy: Greetings 
from the good old South. 
Good luck on your finals 
and have a happy holiday. 
Your friend, Bruce 



PERSONALS 



•To Allen Borne & Frank 
Gerath: Thanks so much 
for writing Bruce. He 
really appreciated it and so 
did I. Thanks again. Sin- 
cerely, His Sis 

•Michelle Buch — Just 
want to let you know I'm 
thinking about you. I told 
youl wouldn'tforgetyoul I 
hope you have a great 
■weekl (P.S. Isn't it nice to 






n the 



•To the Gang: The 
Chinese fire drill was great 
at the red light. Oh. yes, 

four comers instead of up 
to Wright Hall. Thanks, 
The Driver 

•SeaPig, Knonowal will 
not tell me what to write 
but he and Keithie send 
their regards and love. You 
little mudi Landshark 

•Dear 43793, Thank you 
for your love these past 
three years. Love, 95465 



illlli""VM 

VILLAGE MARKET 



COUICI MJkEA • CeUiaiBAU, TIMM. 

396-3121 



06»«*! 56*1 "(A or- . ^»to»'' 










«fcSEE UBRMv 

37315 



rmssonoy cdleoe 



southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35. No. 14 
January 24, 1980 




Saxophone Quartet Returns 



The Sigurd Rasch^, ^^^. 
ophone Quartet will return tc 
Southern Missionary College, 
Saturday night, Jan. 26 in the 
Physical Education Center. 

The Rascher Saxophone 
Quartet was organized by the 
musicians U years ago. The 
quartet consists of Sigurd 
Rascher, Carina Rascher, 
Linda Bangs and Bruce 
Weinberger. 

Sigurd Rascher has con- 
certized since 1931. In 1932 
he soloed with the Berlin 
Philharmonic Orchestra. 

Since then he has appeared as 
a soloist with a number of 
orchestras around the world, 
and given uncounted recitals! 
The acceptance of the sax- 
qihone as a solo instrument is 



largely due to his efforts. music at ih^ r.-h^ic c. ■ 

carina Rasche, ha. lived S^Zu!; Z Y^A^tui 

w.th the sound of ,he saxo- solo performanees have 

pnone from her first week on, brought forth many sisnifi- 

Playmg the soprano cant works for tenor Lo 

saxophone when she was five, phone by Hartley, tukas and 

Three years later, she joined Patachich. and other Ameri- 

her father m coneert and has can and European composers 
done so ever since. She lives Tickets are now on sale at 

m Europe where she teaches the Student Center Tickets 

and concertizes. akn m^,. i,.. l 

a'so may be purchased at the 

T - , ^ dcor the evening of thp nm 

rre^ ^^"T 'Ti"^ " ""= erant. Prices rLn^ge rom %2 To 

Green Meadow School, the J3 depending on the seat 

Community Music School, and section Students with m 

the Rockland Community cards will be Admitted fr" 

College, a of which are in with the excepttr of the I 

Spnng Valley.^ New Jersey, and C sections'; these fickets 



Her playing o{ the baritone 
sa.xophone has incited com- 
posers to accept the saxo- 
phone as a soloiiig instrument. 
Bruce Weinberger teaches' 



will cost SI each 

The quartet will also per- 
form sacred music for the 
Friday night vespers, Jan. 25 
- 8 p., 



STC Reception will be held Feb, 3 and 4 



The biannual Sigma Theta 
Chi Reception will be held at 
Lake Arrowhead, Ga., on Feb. 



LakeArrowhead, a privately 
owned club in north Georgia, 
is situated in a wooded valley 
and the clubhouse overlooks a 
scenic lake. 

Transportation is available 



for 100 couples each night. 
The buses will leave from the 
front of Wright Hall at 5:30" 
p.m. and arrive at 7 p.m. JThe 
approximate arrival time back 
to the schoolis 12 A.M^ Di- 
rections will be provided for 
those wishing to drive them- 

The event calls tor evening 
attire. Suits are in order for 



the men. while formal wear is passes for Monaay may be 

appropnate for women, purchased in the Thatcher 

flowers, jf desired, will need Hail lobbies, 

to be ordered individually. Photographer Steve Carlton 

Lake Arrowhead has a will be on hand to take 

seatmg capacity for 400 a pictures-six doUars for two 

night. All tickets for Sunday 5x7s and 5 wallets, 

are sold out. Admission The fare will be provided by 



Lake Arrowhead. The Disney 
movie "Now You See Him, 
Now You Don't," starring 
Kurt Russell, Joe Flynn, 
Cesar Romero, Jim Backus 
and William Windon, is 
scheduled for the nights en- 
tertainment. 



Financing Structures to 
be Discussed at Seminar 



Spears Moves to Associate Manager 



. Ed Reifsnyder, chief finan- 
cial officer of Adventist Health 
"rvices. Sunbelt, Inc., will 
discuss the "Long and Short 
'«m Financing Structures" 
"• the Business Seminar 
'hursday evening, Jan. 24. 
'he lectures will begin at 8 
P-""- in Summerour Hall, 
Room 105. 

jfjf^fyder's major reponsi- 
°s are to coordinate and 

-inside 



bilitii 



assist the affiliated hospitals 
with their financial activities, 
financing programs, the cash 
management systems and to 
manage the corporate finan- 
cial staff. 

Students taking the class 
must be present at 7:45 p.m. 
to take a quiz over the 
previous lecture. 

The lectures are open to the 
public interested in attending. 







N 


CK Not Expanding 


p.4 




Careers Day 


p.S 




Sports 


P-7 





□ Melissa Smith 

Kenneth Spears, director of 
Admissions and Records, will 
become the associate business 
manager of the College at the 
end of this semester. 

The move was approved by 
the Faculty Senate in their last 
meeting, Jan. 14, and will be 
presented to the Board of 
Trustees in March. 

The position was maae 
available to Spears when pre- 
sent Assistant Business Man- 
ager Bruce Stepanski moved 
to become director of Student 
Accounts and Loans in the 
Student Finance Office. 

The associate business 
manager's job will involve 
being in charge of WSMC- 
FM. grounds, the nursery, 
service, purchasing and mar- 
ried student housing, accord- 
ing to Business Manager 
Richard Reiner. 

Spears came to SMC in 1961 
and enrolled as an accounting 



major. In 1963, he became the 
Student Finance dkector for 
four years then moved to the 
position as College Manager. 
Spears became Dean of Stu- 
dents in 1970 and during his 
six years as dean, received a 
Masters in Business Adminis- 
tration from Middle Tennes- 
see State University. 
"I have enjoyed these last 



four years in Records and 
Admissions, but I want to get 
back into my field of study," 
said Spears. I have worked 
with a nice group and will miss 
the close student contact but 
look forward to th 
manager position." 

No decisions have been 
made as to who will fill the 
vacated position. 




2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday January 24, 1980 

Opinions 

editorial 

If you think you have troubles, pity the poor editor. If he 
attends a meeting, he's being nosey; if he doesn't he isn't 
interested. If he writes an in-depth story, it's too long; if he 
condenses one, it's incomplete. If he quotes you verbatim and 
you decide that wasn't what you meant to say, you call him inept 
or untruthful or both. If he asks for advice, he's incompetent; if 
he doesn't he's a know-it-all. If he makes a mistake, he hears 
about it for weeks; if he doesn't he never hears about it. If he 
erpresses an opinion, he wants to run the show; if he doesn't, 
he lacks guts. If he takes sides on an issue, he is prejudiced; if 
he doesn't he is a coward. If he misspells your name, you never 
forget it; if he doesn't, you don't read the story. 



Opinion Poster Brightens a Blah Hall in Talge 




Dear Editor: 

Walking down the barren 
corridors of Talge Hall day 
after day can become quite 
boring and monotonous — 
bori^ arid ftibnotonous except 
for one bright spot, at least on 
my hall. On one particular, 
'boring, brown door of A-wing 
is usually some "want-your- 
opinion" poster that catches 
the eyes and responses of the 
passer-by. 



Last semester, for example, 
they had on a clean sheet of 
paper the words, "What do 
you think of this man?" 
Above the page was a picture 
of Khomeini. Attached to the 
door was a pencil. I wouldn't 
be allowed to print what was 
on the page, but it was 
interesting. 

Later they had a sign-up 
sheet for men to join the 
' 'Southern Missionary 



Last week's Accent incorrectly read that $70 had been 
raised by the 10 Adventist Colleges in North America for 
the refugees in Cambodia. This should have read $70,000 
were raised by the 10 colleges. 



the soutliern accent 


Missionary College. It Is published e 
year, except during school vacations 
students ol Southern Missionary Coll 


tudeni newspaper of Southern 
ery Thursday ot the academic 


Edllor 


Randy Johnson 


Uyout Edllor 
Sports Editor 
Layout ABslstant 
Typesetters 


Sandy Musgrave 


Pholograptier 


SandteL?:; 


Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 


John McVay 
Rod Worley 

Target Graphics 
ChaHanooga,Tonn. 


Collegedale, TN 37315 or broughll 


Soulhern Missionary College, 


words are subject to editing with 


mmunlty. Those exceeding 350 
Is Sunday noon prior lo (he 


Opinions expressed In letters to Iti 
the author and do nol necessarily re 
Sooihern Missionary Collage Studen 
ary Cotleae, the Seventh-day Adve 


!§sl§i? 







On that list were names from 
Tim-Tim (Evan's dog) to Billy 
Carter, from the Shaw of Iran 
to the Campus Security. {!??) 
It inspired patriotism in all our 

And last week, as I began 
my pitiful pittOL-patfer down 
the hall, ther£ was a new sheet 
posted to tKe'door. I gratefuly 
stopped and gazed at the 
question. "Tired of being a 
'Southern Missionary?' If you 
were in charge, what would 
rOi/ rename the college?" 

Below is an abridged 
version of what was on the 
page: Collegedale College; 
Donald Duck University; 
Cnittel College or Knittel 
Kollege; Brinsmead Univer- 
sity; Andrews University (but 
it was scratched out). The 
"FORD" Foundation; B. J. 
McKay's University and Bear 



oouthern Conditionary; Mel's' 
Moralistic Monastery; St. 
Mel's Evangelistical Training 
Academy (whoever Mel may 
be); Moccasin Bend Univer- 
sity; Southern Institute of 
Mental Development; 

(Khomeini College was dis- 
cussed by a few standing 
around but was never actually 
written down). 

Though these ideas will 
probably be passed on to the 
Board of Trustees and some 
great fame and glory might 
come my way, i must humbly 
admit that the underlying 
cause of this letter is to thank 
Steve and Joe for allowing the 
men of A-wing to write down 
some opinions on their terrible 
trek through the blah halls of 



Morning Worship in Talge Hall Missed 



Dear Editor: 

This letter c 
Resolution that has been taken 
in relation to the worship 
schedule. As a resident of 
Talge Hall, it is my duty to 
bring attention to this new 
worship schedule. 

First it seems that there are 
not enough reasons for the 
action that has been taken. 
I'm not against the time the 
worships were scheduled, 7 
and 10 p.m., but against the 
celled morning worships 



What is the problem and 
the reasons for the cancelled 
worships? Can it be that the 
deans don't want to wake a 
little earlier to officiate the 
worship, or was it that not 
enough students attended the 
worships? I have been consis- 
tently attending these wor- 
ships, and I don't think that 



student directed the worship. 
His name is Kenneth Wise- 
man and he did a real good 

job. He shared with us a 
personal experience, and even 
though it was short, it surely 
was very inspiring. My ques- 



theo 



; that V 



: there 



which met at 7:30. I v 



/ this 



a small number of people. 
Besides, do not the Scrip- 
tures say that where there £ 



1 the 



of 



matter probably from a dif- 
ferent point of view. Wouldn't 
it be nice to start the day with 
God? I personally like to go to 
worships with a free spirit and 
good will, not with a spirit of 
obligation. I was very happy 
with the morning worships. It 
was a refreshing experience, 
just the simple thought of 
knowing that one could begin 
the school day with Christ. 



Jesus congregated, the Spirit 
of the Lord will be there, too? 
If there is any problem 
concerning the morning wor- 
ships, or if they need per- 
sonnel to organize them, why 
not ask the students to direct 
the worships? 1 know there 
are quite a few students that 
are capable of doing this. 

For example, last week a 



the morning worships? For 
me it is very meaningful and 1 
know for others, too. 

My suggestion for the deans 
and for the SA officers is to 
reconsider such an action and 
to think it over before doing 
something that may seem 
unimportant but is not. Please 
reconsider such action. As 1 
stated before. I'm not against 
the night worships but against 
the cancellation of the morn- 
ing worships. 



ENERGY. 
We can't afford to waste it. 



1 90tta 90 alud^... 




Ooit otia rnoftr qarfc -o^n 
I qoUa 90 Mud^... 



Thursday. January 24, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

street beat 

by patti gentry 



Memories to Sponsor Poetry G>nte8t 



The Southern Memories is 
conducting a poetry contest 
for publication in this year's 
annual. Editor Mark Driskill 
said that the contest will run 
until Feb. 8 and each poem 
must have as its subject, 
■'This is SMC." Any student 
at SMC. except Student Asso- 
ciation officers and Southern 
Afemories staff members, may 
enter the contest by submit- 
ting works of poetry to the 
Southern Memories office. 

"The English department 
professors will be oilr judges 
and make any editing deci- 
sions necessary," Driskill 
said. "This is to try to make 
the judging completely fair 
and impartial." 

Prizes will be awarded for 
the best three poems submit- 
ted— $30 for first 1 '.e, $20 for 
second prize, and :*15 for third 

"We do not guarantee that 
the second and third place 



winners will have their poems 
printed in the yearbook. This 
depends on room and avail- 
ability of space," explained 
Driskill. 

Entries must be in the 
yearbook office by noon on 
Friday, Feb. 8. Winners will 
be announced in the following 
week's Accent. 

"We want to encourage departi 
everyone who 
said Driskill 



three; according to the fol- 
lowing schedule: first place, 
$30; second place, $20; and 
third place, $15. 



All 



"That way we 
fill have a much better choice 
and better poetry in this year's 
annual. 

1. The poem must have as 
its subject "This is SMC." 
(This cannot be the title of the 
poem.) 

2. Any student of Southern 
Missionary College may enter 
except officers of the Student 
Association or staff members 
of the Southern Memories. 

3. Cash awards will be 
given to the people submitting 
the poems judged to be the top 



NOTE: Classified ads 
wiir not be accepted after 
Sunday noon prior to the 
Thursday of publication. 



Now available at The Campus Shop. 



Custom 
Laminated 
WOOD 
PLAOUES 

THE CAMPUS SHOP 




396-2714 



be 



turned in to the Southern 
Memories office by noon, 
Friday, Feb. 8, 1980. 

5. Judging will be done by 
the faculty of the English 
of SMC. 
Announcement of win- 
ners will be made in the Feb. 
14 issue of The Southern 
Accent. 



Do you think our Olympians 
should defy a boycott by Carter 
and participate in the summer 
games? 

TomBaez, senior, theology, Orlando. Fla.: Many say politics 
and atheletics shouldn't be combined, but this is difficult when 
it comes to the Olympics. I feel the atheletes shouldn't go if we 
boycott the Olympics. 

PaulJansen, sophomore, biology, Redlands, Calif.: First off, 
I think it's dumb for Carter to boycott the Olympics. But if he 
does, then they shouldn't go. Now — do you want my opinion of 
Carter? 

Tedd Webster, junior, physical education, Collegedale, 
Tenn.: If Russia keeps acting the way it is, 1 think we should 
boycott them. 



Matt Nafie, senior, behavioral science, Taftville. Conn.: 
Someone who's worked that hard ought to be able to participate 
in the Olympics. There are other ways of getting Russian troops 
out of Afghanistan. I'd go along with having the site of the 
games moved somewhere else. 



Brenda Brusett, sophomore, nursing. Redding, Calif.: 
don't think he has a right to keep them from going. They'\ 
worked and trained very hard so why do they have to suffei 
Let Carter do something else to get back at the Russians. 



Gary Street, freshman, paramedic, Baltimore, Md. 
nitely, but on the condition that they hold the Olympi 
somewhere else. At the Olympics, Russia would just try 
show how great its country is while on the other hand they' 
invading other 



Defi- 



Steve Blanco, sophomore, biology, Washington, D.C.: I think 
it should be left up to the participants. NBC will lose a lot of 
money because they're covering it if it's boycotted. It would be 
more effective if many countries participated in the boycott. 



DON'T FORGET to file at 
the Student Association 
office if you are interested 
in running for an SA posi- 
tion. Filing ends next 
Thursday, Jan. 31. 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 24. 1980 

Afghanistan Implications Aired on NPR 



°N°ZrTh,ck of adequate Considered" at 5:30 to 7 p.m. Things Considered" will be 
Noting a "* °'J«« 5 J ^^^ f, Thursday;, aired Sunday at 6:30 p.m. 

'AfhrcrisisTrtaTaCoht: "ComLniqne'^ is aired imntediateiy following ' 



toert^'of'Ne'wrrn'd'infor; Tuesdays 'at 10:30 
mation for National Public Friday's segment on 
Radio, announced NPR's up- 
coming public affairs s 



edition of "All Things 
"All Considered." 



The - - ^ ,, 

study Afghanistan s back- 
ground and its impUcations for 
world peace, will be aired on 
aU three of NPR's public 
affairs programs. 

Scheduled for broadcast 
during the week of Jan. 21 
through 27 on NPR's "Morn- 
ing Edition," "All Things 
Considered," and "Commu- 
nique," the series will attempt 
to answer such questions as 
the predictability of the Soviet 
invasion of Afghanistan, its 
relationship to events in Iran, 
and options the United States 
may have. 

WSMC-FM- NPR's local 
affiliate, airs "Morning Edi- 
tion" at 6 to 9 a.m. Monday 
through Friday; "All Things 



CK Expansion JSot Feasible 



n Melissa Smith 

The feasibility study, begun 
in October by Selmon T. 
Franklin and Associates to 
determine the possibility of 
expanding the Campus Kitch- 
en, has been completed. 

"We don't like the news," 
said Business Manager Rich- 
ard Reiner, "but the expan- 
sion is not feasible." 

The total cost of the expan- 
sion, including new equip- 
ment, moving the laundry and 
enlarging the CK, would be 
$300,000. Even over 30 years, 
the rents from the operations 
would not justify the large 

"The sales would have to 



almost triple and prices go up 
to make it work," Reiner 
added. "If the cafeteria were 
at capacity and there were 
enough trade other than stu- 
dents, we could go ahead, but 
there is not sutticient com- 
munity patronage and so not a 
real need for more area." 

The College Plaza will be | 
paid for in six years and the 
revenues from that without a 
mortgage note to pay will help 
keep tuition down. 

Being so close to having the 
Plaza payed off, the College 
does not want to immediately 
go back into heavy indebted- 



The Student Mission's Club asks you 
join them in praying for two of the SMs 
each week. TTiey will also have an 
aerogram available at the Student Center 
desk so you may write a few lines to each 
one. The student missionaries being 
remembered this week are: 



Floyd Walters 

Shenandoah Valley Academy 



SMC, Andrews Offers Home Ec Tour 



D Frank Roman 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege in cooperation with An- 
drews University will offer two 
credit hours in home econ- 
omics. The class. Southern 
Textile and Home Furnishing 
Tours, will be held June 4 to 
22. 

At the request of Andrews 
University, Southern Mission- 
ary College formulated 
for the home 



dents of both colleges. 

"Once the preparations 
have been settled, the stu- 
dents of Andrews will meet at 
SMC and tour the home 
economics related industries 
in Tennessee," said Thelma 
Cushman, associate professor 
of home economics. 

Historical homes, such as 
Craven's House and House 
Museum, will set the mood for 



a memorable exploration by 
those participating in the tour 
The class structure will 
consist of reaction papers from 
the students to the vanous 
historical homes visited m the 
greater Chattanooga area and 
neighboring cities. 

Interested students should 
speak with Cushman con- 
cerning the prerequisites and 
expenses for the course. 



Qiopin to 
be Featured 
at Recital 

DDonnette Lowe 

Dr. Robert L. Sage, assis- 
tant professor of music, will 
perform in a recital of Cho- 
pin's compositions on Sunday, 
Jan. 27, at 8 p.m. at Miller 
Hall. 

"Chopin is a pianist's fa- 
vorite," stated Dr. Sage, and 
a variety of his masterworks 
are to be featured. Included 
will be a scherzo, two bal- 
lades, several waltzes, mazur- 
kas and preludes. The famous 
"Heroic Polonaise in A Flat" 
will be presented as the finale. 
Dr. Sage received his Doc- 
tor of Music Arts degree from 
the University of Southern 
California, after completing 
his undergraduate study at La 
Sierra. Prior to receiving his 
doctorate, he was head of the 
music department at the SDA 
college in Collonges, France. 
He has been an assistant 
professor of music at SMC for 
the past four years. 

The performance is open to 
the public and is free of 



ATTENTION 

The Census Bureau will be conducting its national 
ensus of population and housing in the spring of 1980. 
The information given to the Census takers will be the 
names and campus addresses of students in campus 
housing. If you choose not to have your name and campus 
address released to them, please inform the Dean of 
Students in writing by Feb, 10, 1980. 



ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 



to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 
Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m 
Monday - Friday 
6 to 7 p.m., 
Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



i.m., 



Pamelyn Page 
Nyabola Girls School 
Oyugis, Kenya, East Africa 



Dionneft^mick thought 

Red Cross was 

only aboDt hurricapes. 




engineers, i 

Shawnee Mission Medical Center Needs You 





Thursday, January 24, 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - S 



African Student Joins SMC 
to Obtain Science Decree 



DDana Wes( 

From Blantyre, Malawi in 
Africa to CoIIegedale, Ten- 
nessee, she has come to study 
medicine so she can return 
home and administer to the 
needs of her people. 

Kwafaani "Kwafa" 

Chakuamba, the 16-year-old 
daughter of an African poli- 
tical leader, arrived last week 
to begin a four-year trek 
towards her bachelor of 
science degree at Southern 
Missionary College. 

Her father, the Honorable 
Gwanda Chakuamba, the cab- 
inet minister for youth and 
culture, has great hopes for 
Kwafa and her younger 
brother and sister. 

To Kwafa, the most out- 
standing aspect of the United 
States is "the high 
buildings." There aren't that 
many in Malawi, 



Son Writes Annual Letter Home 



"Compared with our 
schools in Malawi. SMC is 
huge." Kwafa noted. 

Kwafa's family decided that 
the United States would offer 
the finest training in the world 
for her. She chose SMC for 
her undergraduate training 
because of friends, former 
students and the quality of 
education she can obtain here. 
Both her parents are Seventh- 
day Adventists and her father 
attended an SDA college in 
Rhodesia. Kwafa intends to 
stay in America to study for 
her medical degree, also. 

After receiving her doc- 
torate, Kwafa's ultimate goal 
is to return to Malawi as a 
physician— something that is 
desperately needed there, and 
she wants to be a part of her 
country's future. 

"Everyone is nice here and 
I really like my classes, ' ' 
Kwafa said. "The only trouble 
I seem to be having is under- 
standing the southern ac- 



Dear Mom and Dad, 

Just thought I would write 
and thank you for the self- 
addressed, stamped enve- 
lopes that you gave me for 
Christmas. ■ 

By the way, could you send 
me my toothbrush. 1 left it in 
the bathroom while I was 
home for Christmas vacation. 
People are starting to com- 
plain. 

I will be coming home this 
weekend. Some of my friends 
will be coming along, too, so 
you will be able to meet them. 
We won't be in till late Friday 
night because we are going to 
stop along the way so don't 
wait up. If we aren't around 
Sabbath morning, don't wor- 
ry; we are going to go to 
another church to visit some of 



Steven dickerhoff 



our friends. In case we don't 
make it in by midnight, leave 
the door unlocked. And could 
you have some food ready for 
us Sunday. Tell Carol we get 
the TV till after the Pro Bowl. 
The guys are really looking 
forward to meeting everyone. 
Boy, I'm going to be busy 
the next couple of weeks. Be- 
sides coming home this week- 
end, Monday I have to go 
bowling. I'll have to get some 



Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



new raquetballs by Wednes- 
day, and Thursday I'm going 
down to Taco Bell to eat. 

I don't know where all the 
mOney is coming from, unless 
of course, I borrow it from 
David at 25 per cent interest. 
But don't worry about thati 

School is going alright, but 
it is beginning to be a bit of a 
drag. You grow up and go off 
to college expecting to have a 
little fun and what happens? 
You gotta sit in your room and 
do accounting or something. 
You would think if man could 



get the work week lowered to 
40 hours, they could do some- 
thing about the number of 
hours of homework a week. I 
spend so much time studying; 
I don't have any time to do the 
things that are really impor- 

Dean says he has a right to 
tell me to clean my room. 
Would you please write him 
and tell him that you are still 
the ones who tell me to clean 
my room and that those 
"roaches" are a scientifically 
controlled Utopian colony for 
deprived roaches. 



No doubt she'll take some 
the Tennessee twang back 
Malawi with her. 



P.S. Tell Carol that she owes 
me a dollar. In ray last letter I 
bet her that we would beat the 
Russians to the moon and we 







CoIIegedale Home & Auto 




student Discounts Available. 
Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772 



No Afternoon 
Classes Held 
Careers Day 

Careers Day will be held 
next Thursday, Jan, 31. The 
format will differ from those in 
the previous years — classes 
will be cancelled from 11 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. 

"We are cancelling classes 
so all students will have an 
opportunity to attend," ex- 
plained Dean of Students 
Melvin Campbell. 

After a short talk by Dr. 
Campbell, the students will be 
dismissed to wander around 
the gymnasium. At present 21 
institufions will have booths 
set up in the gymnasium. 
These institutions represent ' 
local and national companies, 
and local conferences. 

Dr. Campbell explained that 
a hospital hires more than 
nurses and medical techni- 
cians and "hope that the 
students would not overlook 
the opportunity to work for 
one of them." 



Following lunch two short 
classes will be given. One 
class will be conducted on 
writing a resume and the other 
class will be how to conduct 
yourself during an interview. 
Each class will last approxi- 
mately 25 minutes. 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 24, 1980 



College Phones Host Heavenly Conversation 



The Coliegedale phone 
system, in all its notoriety, is 
to be commended on one 
count — it strengthens the 
spiritual tone of our campus. 
Probably as many prayers 
ascend concerning the phone 

system as are said over any _ ^ 

other topic outside of break- "^^ta^"^^"^^^^*^^^^ 
fast, lunch, and supper. Have development, but I ve never 
you ever tried to hang up after found it easy to be gratefiil for 
getting a busy signal 



John mcvay 



Now, this has happened 
e several times before, so 
15 about to hang up and 



Gabriel: As head angel of behind 
one of our strongest pockets of waiting, 
support, we just wanted to 
check with you and be sure 
there's a large group ready to 
meet Him when He comes in. 
How many of the students at 
SMC will be out to give Him 
their support? Would you say 
80 to 90 per cent or 90 to 100 
per cent? 



Him — ready and 



ah 



Well, 
Gabriel, I really hate to 
admit it, but even that report 
sounds a bit optimistic. I do 
think that He has supporters 
here— I feel quite certain that 
there will be a fair number 
waiting to meet Him. 



I long. 



outside line? Or, has 

lost friend called only 1 

off before you could answer 

his "Guess who this is?" And 

then, of course, there's always 

standing in line to use the 

dorm's only functional pay 

phone (the least they could do listening 

is provide a "take a number" -'""'' "'" 

board!). 



such ordeals. 1 have always 

felt that I could never be truly redial when something about 

thankful for the many idio- their discussion caught my 

syncrasies of our "great" ear. 

ohone system. That is, until 



Raphael: Well, Gabriel, it's 
a little hard for us to make any 



Gabriel: I'm sorry things 






bad. You'r 



though, that there will be a 
You know large group? 
night last week when I Gabriel: Raphael, 1 don't that college life is terribly Raphael: Well . . . 
; on the phone talking to have much time to chat, hectic. From all outward Gabriel: Raphael, when He 
favorite person (after We'rejust making last minute appearances, like devotions returns will He find faith at 
"click, click, arrangements for the Second and things of that nature, the SMC? 
cluck, click, cluck . . ." for Coming. I need to check with percentage wouldn't be quite 
fifteen minutes). you on a couple things, that high. 

As we were talking, there (Wowlll) 
1 know the phone company was a sudden "ring, ring' 
has specifically designed the line and t 
these trials for our character duals "joined 



) other indivi- 



Gabriel: That's very dis-_^ 
Raphael: Sure, go right appointing. I'll tell Him that 
ahead Gabriel. about 75 per cent are really 



Raphael: I don't know ... 1 
really don't know. 

And then, by some other 
fiuke of the phone system, 
they were gone. 



Grant Eligibility Doubled from Last Year 



Tliild Care Center has 
Openings for Six More 



Dpreg Rimmer 

'One thousand twenty-three dent Finance. aid from the government. 

SMC students have received This figure is double last Students have until March 
eligibility reports for year's total of 601 students 15 to apply to the Basic 

$1,162,675 in grants to date who received $589,000. Be- Educational Opportunity 

this school year, and many cause of the Middle Income Grant program (BEOG). This 
more students are still Student Assistance Act is a direct aid program where- 
eligible, explained Mrs. recently passed, more stu- by the student doesn't have to 
Laurel Wells, director of Stu- dents are able to receive direct repay any of the money 

received. 

The amount available to 
students is between $200 and 
$800 per semester and up to 
SI ,800 per year if the school 
, J ■,. load is twelve semester hours 

The Coliegedale ChUd Care having a "mother s day out o^more. One half of the 
Center has six fiill openings which would be an arrange- ^^^^^ ^^^ available to stu- 
for children ages 2 through ment whereby the mother ^^^^^ ^^j^j^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ 
school age. These openings could bring her chUdren m tor semester hours, 
need to be filled in the near the afternoon so thatshe cou d Eligibility requirements are 
fiiture, otherwise some of the run some errands. This would ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ financial need of 
student help wUI have to be cost only $5 per chUd, however ^j^^ j^^jj^^ scholastic status 
terminated. 

Marilyn Sliger, director, Cont. 

explained that at the present 
time there are always two 
students to supervise the 
children. If the openings are 
not filled by the end of nest 
week, some of the students 
will have to be let go. 

Sliger stated that one of the 
reasons the parents like send- 
ing their children to the Cen- 
ter is because there is more 
than one supervisor at all 
times. By having two super- 
visors, some of the children 
can play outside while the 
others remain indoors. If one 
child was sick, it would mean 
that all the children would 
have to stay in because only 
one supervisor would be there 
to •vafch them all. 

At the present time they are 
averaging 10 children a day. 

They are presently making 
arrangements to take two 
year-olds. Sliger stated that 
the price will still be the same 
for them because she is willing 
to put in the extra time, how- 
ever the parents mast supply 
the diapers. 
Other airangementa include 



application from the Student 
Finance Office in Wright Hall. 
After they receive their eligi- 
bility report, they should bring 
it to the Student Finance 
Office. It is also necessary to 
see Nelda Reid and sign a 



voucher so that the money can 
be credited to their account. 

Those students who have 
already received a Basic Grant 
should also stop by the office, 
as they may be eligible for 
other grants. 



yM; T JH;l ^ 




MONDAY -THURSDAY 
8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

FRIDAY 
8 a.m. -4 p.m. 



PUT YOUR BSN TO WORK. 
BE AN ARMY NURSE. 



Trv all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOU PEOPLE" 



'NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 




The Army Nurse Corps invites you to consider the 
challenging opportunities now available. 



We will accept your application six months prior to 
graduation and can commission you in the Army 
Nurse Corps before state board results. 

Excellent starting salary^ with periodic raises in 
pay. 

THE ARMY NURSE CORPS 

CPT Mariene Berlin 
Room 703, Baker BIdg. 
no 21st Avenue South 
Nashville, TN 37203 
(615) 251-5282 (call collect) 



Highlights ill AA League Cames 



_Sports 



In the early games of the 
basketball series, Prusia's 
team has risen steadily to the 
top of their league. The 

portediy ' 'doesn't look like 
much on paper," clicks to- 
gether like a well-oiled 
machine and works the ball 
methodically to score with 
smooth accuracy. Prusia and 
Creamer led the team, scoring 
23 and 26 points respectively, 



96-73 victory over Rathbun. 
In a rather low-scoring game 
with a more even point- 
spread, Creamer shot 13 
points and Diminich 10 as the 
team pulled away from Shultz 
in the final quarter for a 48-41 
victory which retained their 
undefeated status for a record 
of 2-0. 





Team Statistics 






Team 1 Beyer 


FG 


FT 


F 


TP 


Game 2 vs. Shultz 


16/51 


0/6 


13 


33 


4 vs. Rathbun 


29/74 


2/13 


16 


60 


6 vs. Beckwith 


26/75 


21/27 


16 


73 


Total 


71/200 


23/46 


45 


166 


(Average) 


(1:2.8) 


(1:2) 


(15) 


(55.3) 


Team 2 Beckwith 


FG 


FT 


F 




Game 3 vs. Rathbun 


35/66 


9/32 


22 


79 


6 vs. Beyer 


25/89 


6/14 


18 


56 


Total 


60/155 


15/46 


40 


135 


(Average) 


(1:2.6) 


(1:3) 


(20) 


(67.5) 


Team 3 Rathbun 


FG 


FT 


F 


TP 


Game 1 vs. Prusia 


34/90 


5/17 


13 


73 


3 vs. Beckwith 


32/93 


12/24 


25 


76 


4 vs. Beyer 


39/100 


8/12 


13 


86 


Total 


105/283 


25/53 


51 


235 


(Average) 


(1:2.7) 


(1:2.1) 


(17) 


(78.3) 


Team 4 Shultz 


FG 


FT 


F 


TP 


Game 2 vs. Beyer 


20/56 


0/1 


16 


40 


5 vs. Prusia 


20/67 


1/6 


14 


41 


Total 


40/123 


1/7 


30 


81 


(Average) (1:3) 


(1:7) 


(15) 


(40.5) 


Team 5 Prusia 


FG 


FT 


F 


TP 


Game 1 vs. Rathbun 


43/79 


10/13 


20 


96 


5 vs. Shultz 


20/53 


8/16 


14 


48 


Total 


20/132 


18/29 


34 


144 


(Average) 


(1:2) 


(1:1.6) 


(17) 


(72) 



record of 1-1. Beckwith first Beckwith's shooting streak 
defeated Rathbun 79-76 in an was stopped by Beyer who 
exciting, fast-moving game, dominated the court in a 73-56 
Trailing 34 to Rathbun's 36 at win. With a shooting average 
half-time, Beckwith came back that plummeted to 25 for 89 
shooting long outside shots for (1:2.6), Beckwith couldn't 
a 1:1.8 average 
from the field, 
Mosley racked 
up 22 points, 
Beckwith 21 
and J . Mock 
hit the big 1, 



Game Scores 



MEN'S AA LEAGUE 

Game 1 Prusia 96— Rathbun 73 

^ 2 Shultz 40— Beyer 33 

3 Beckwith 79— Rathbun 76 

4 Rathbun 86— Beyer 60 

5 Prusia 48— Shultz 41 

6 Beyer 73— Beckwith 56 



MEN'S A LEAGUE 

Game 1 Dowell 41 — Sweeney 28 

2 Thompson 69— Faculty 39 

3 Dias 38— Webster 37 

4 Freck 50— Wold 37 

5 Dias 49— Thompson 45 

6 Wold 66— Webster 47 



MEN'S B LEAGUE 

Game 1 Fillman— Kuhlman (forfeit) 

2 Kress 57 — Lemonds 33 

3 Cummings 62— Slate 38 

4 Lemonds 56 — Cummings 46 

5 Kress 62— Kuhlman 27 

6 Bietz 50— Fillman 39 



make the grade and had to 
buckle under in his firs* 
defeat. 

Shultz also won his first 
game, defeating Beyer 40-33. 
B. Shultz led his team with 10 
pomts in the first half, and 
West shot 12 in the second for 
an overall score of 14 points. 

Next Prusia defeated Shultz 
48-41, but the team made him 
work for the victory. Running^ 
neck and neck at 12-12 at the 
end of the first quarter and 
20-21 at the end of the half, 
the teams seemed fairly equal. 
Nafie scored 8 points, West 
shot 12 and Shultz sunk 15 
before his injury near the end 
of the second half which 
marked the end of the team's 
hopes for the game. 

Beyer hit a slump in the first 
two games of the season, first 
losing 40-33 to Shultz then 
86-60 to Rathbun. The team's 
overall average of 1:6 didn't 
look very promising, but it Aas 
more than redeemed in a 
73-56 victory over Beckwith. 
High scorer for the team was 
Botimer shooting an astound- 
ing 12/22 from the field and 
12/13 from the line for a total 
of 36 points; other members of 
the team shared 
generous point spread aswell, 




Child Gire 

Cont. from p. 6 

Sliger stressed that the 
parents would have to let the 
Center know the morning 
before they bring them in. 

Daily programs include 
morning worship, social 
development programs and 
play-time, "We are trying to 
do something so that the' 
children won't just run 
around, but be creative," 
explained Sliger. 

— day a week the children 
spend time on monthly units. 
These deal with the family, 
love, courtesy, , the flag,, 
colors, animals, safety, health 
and numbers. "The major 
purpose is to help the children 
gain the social knowledge they 
need to prepare them for the 
first grade. 

The Center is open from 
a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday 
through Thursday and 7 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. on Fridays. The fee 
is $24 weekly. 



Basketball Scoreboard 


AA LEAGUE 


W L 


5 Prusia 


2 


2 BecltwitJi 


1 1 


4 Shultz 


1 1 


1 Beyer 


1 2 


3 Rathbun 


1 2 


A LEAGUE 




4 Dias 


2 


2 Freck 


1 


5 Dowell 


1 


1 Wold 


1 1 


3 Thompson 


1 1 


3 Thompson 


1 1 


6 Sweeney 




8 Faculty 


1 


7 Webster 


2 


B LEAGUE 




Kress 


2 


7 Bietz 


1 


2 Lemonds 


1 1 


4 Cummings 


1 1 


6 Fillman 




3 Slate 


1 


1 Kuhlman 


2 


WOMEN'S LEAGUE 




2 Dortch 


2 


6 Kryger 


2 


4 Steger 


1 1 


5 Ratledge 


1 1 


3 Buttermore 


1 


7 Knecht 


1 


1 McLeod 


2 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. January 24, 



classified ads 



•Attention May 
Summer 1980 Graduates; 
Your Senior Class Organi- 
zation will be held during 
Chapel Feb. 5. at U in 
Thatcher Hall. Oass offic- 
ers will be chosen, invita- 
tion order forms will be 
available and cap and gown 
sizes will be taken. Chapel 
cards will be handed out. 



•Attentionll The London 
Symphony Orchestra, con- 
ducted by Leonard 
Bernstein, will give a live 
performance in Talge Hall, 
Room C-8, Wednesday Jan. 
30. 1980, at 8 in the 
evening. Ladies will be 
admitted free of charge. 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Come join the fun and watch 
the Friday noon films in the 
Cafeteria Banquet Room. 



NEED A CHALLENGE? 

If you need a challenge in the 
nursing fieid and want to worl< in a 
modern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available. 
RNs needed in Psychiatrics and Med- 
Surg. Ward Secretaries are also 
needed. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium Hospital 

197 N Washington Avenue 
Battle Creek, Mipiiigan 49016 



•Steve Martin and Joe 
Denham are coming on 
strong with the release of 
their new bluegrass album 
entitled "Hitchin" featur- 
ing such favorites as Duel- 
ing Banjos. Foggy Moun- 
tain Breakdown. Randy 
Lynn Rag and more, all for 
the low price of only $6. 
Those interested in pur- 
chasing this promising 
album (headed to the top of 
the charts) contact Steve 
Martin at 4748 or leave a 
note in Box 156 Talge Hall. 

•There will be a meeting 
of the Minority Report on 
Sunday, Jan. 27. at 11 a.m. 
in the assembly room of the 
Student Center. 



•Have you ever been to 
or wanted to go to Bogen- 
hofen, Collonge, Newbold 
or Sagunto? 

Come to the Adventist 
Students Abroad meeting. 
It will be an informal get- 
together, a time to share 
your European experience. 

Student Center Amphi- 
theater Sabbath. Jan. 26, 
at 3 to 4 p.m. 



FOR SALE 



•A 12-string guitar for 
sale. Takamine F400S. 
Excellent condition and 
sound. Includes hardshell 
case. S175. Call 4853. 



•For Sale: A 1979 Ford 
F-IOO'/j ton pickup truck. 
302 V8; silver with match- 
ing cap. Has only 5,500 
miles, still on warranty. 
Call 396-4794 or inquire at 
room 282 Talge Hall. 



•Anyone gomg to 
Andrews University for 
spring break please call 
396-3767 and ask for Mart:a 
or Jocelyn, if you have 
room for two persons. 
Thanks! 



LOST & FOUND 



•Jacket Found! On new 
wing stairs in Talge (fai 



LOST & FOUND 



•If anyone has found a 
Writing Committment 

English book, please let me 
know. Phone 4743 or come 
by Room 146, Talge and ask 
for Gary. 



PERSONALS 



•Dear Patty and Friends, 
I just wanted to thank you 
and your friends for being 
so thoughtful. It was much 
appreciated. I cannot thank 
you enough but I can pray 
for the Lord to bless you. 
Thank you for making our 
holidays brighter than they 
would have been. Sin- 
cerely, The Douglas 
Family 

•Mike Randall: Hope 
your boo-boo's get better 
quick. Please be more 
careful next time. Love ya. 




YOU iUITH NEED 
UFE INSUmUICE 



Managing a household is a 
big job, even lor two 
people. That's why both 
of you need ii 
protection , , - lo p 
financial support ir 



fre^A Ft lltor suddenly finds yourself 
rrea runer glone, AsK me about Slale 
Collegedale Agent 



alone. Ask 
Farm life 
BOTH of you 











Sec< 




_ _ souTnern missionary college _ _ 

the southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 15 
January 31, 1980 




ert Advicegiver Landers Comes to SMC 



The world's expert advice- 
giver is coming to Southern 
Missionary College, 

Ann Landers, whose column 
appears six days a week in the 
Chattanooga News-Free 

Press, is the most widely 



syndicated colun 
world. She is to appear in the 
Physical Education Center at 
8:15 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 2. 
With an estimated reader- 
ship of 70 million in over 1 ,000 
newspapers, a World Almanac 



poll, conducted in 1978, show- Visiting, Committee for the Miss Landers was bom in 

ed her to be "The Most Board of Overseers for Sioux City, Iowa. In private 

Influential Woman" in the Harvard Medical School; a live she is Mrs. Eppie Lederer 

United States. trustee for the Menninger and lives in Chlca'go. She has 



Stereos Available in SC 



Two of the four stereos 
which were purchased last 
November to be placed in the 
Student Center are now con- 
nected to the headphone jacks 



in the Mountains. The othi 
two will be connected by the 
beginning of next week. 

Elder K.R. Davis is respon- 
sible for building the cabinet 
for the system and Jerry 
Mathis from WSMC is making 
the necessary connections for 
the sound system. 

Twenty headsets were also DLance Martin 
purchased and may be bor- SMC students who work in 
fowed from the Student Cen- the College's various depart- 
ter desk. ments have receive a 20 cent 

When all four stereos are increase in their minimum 
connected, one station will wage. 

always play on WSMC-FM '"This is a nine per cent 
and one on WDEF-FM. The increase from S2.45 to S2.65 
other two will be for those who per hour, ' ' explained Richard 
want to bring their own re- Reiner, business manager, 
•^ords, cassettes or 8-tracks The increase is the third 



Recently, the American Foundation; and a member of 

Medical Association chose the Mayo Foundation Spon- 

Miss Landers as the recipient sors Committee. She Terves 

of the Citation for Distin- on the boards of the National 

guished Service, the highest Dermatology Association of 

honor given to a lay person. Chicago and the national 

Miss Landers is considered board of the American Cancer 

one of the most effective. Society. She is also a trustee 

platform personalities in of Meharry Medical College 

Alistof rules on the type o£ America and has lectured and Deree-Pierce, an Araeri- 

music allowed on the sound from pulpits, on campuses, can university in Athens, 

system has not been drafted; and in countless auditoriums Greece, 
however, one will be passed and convention halls around 

out within the next couple of the world. IJ I? * J*C • 

weeks. She is a member of the Juclge t eatureo, at iierics 



and listen to them. 



married daughter and three 
grandchildren. 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the Student Center or at the 
door. Prices range from $3 to 
S5, Uepending on the seat 
section. Students with ID will 
be admitted free with the 
exception of the S5 and S4 
tickets which will be $2 and 
SI, respectively. 



Minimum Wage at College 
Increased Nine Per Cent 



Judge Ralph H. Kelley will Students taking the class 
be the guest speaker at the must be present at 7:45 p.m. 
E.A. Anderson Lecture Series to take a quiz over the 



inside 



V-. 



January 1 in a row that the 
wages have been raised be- 
cause of the annual federal 

keep up with _ inflation. 

Colleges are required to pay 
85 per cent of the new $3.10 
minimum. Students on work 
study will receive $3.10 per 
hour with the government 
paying $2.48 and SMC paying 
only 62 cents. 

Students who were earning 
above the S2.45 wage because 
of special skill or seniority will 
receive a raise proportional to 



Thursday, Jan. 1 at 8 p.m. HE 
will speak in Summerour Hall, 
Room 105, on the new bank- 
ruptcy law which went intc 
effect October 1979. " 

Judge Kelley was major of i. 
Chattanooga from 1963-1969 ^; 
before taking his present po- & 
sition with the United States ' ;■- 
Bankruptcy Court. He also : 
served as a member of the 
Tennessee House of Repre- 
sentatives from 1959-1061. 

He is a member of the 
American, Tennessee. Chat- 
tanooga and Federal Bar 
Associations. Judge Kelley 
received his BA degree from 
the University of Tennessee at 
Chattanooga and a Doctor of 
Law degree from Vanderbilt 
University. 



previous lecture presented by 
Ed Reifsnyder. 

The lectures are open to the 
public interested in attending. 




2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 31,. 

Opinions 



Cramped Parking Problems Plague Students 



editorial 

The ena or tne month isn't one of the most popular times. 
While for some it means another paycheck or a new day-by-day 
calendar, a number of women seem to find their cafeteria bills 
under the $50 minimum. 

The cafeteria charges each dorm student S50 each full month 
of school in order to guarantee a monthly operating budget. The 
reasoning behind this is logical because Mr. Evans and his 
workers need to know approximately how much they can spend 
on food and what its price should be. However I find it very 
unfair to the slender beauties in Thatcher Hall. 

At the end of each month it seems that the women are 
lending their ID cards to friends (or brothers if they're lucky). 
Others rush down to the Campus Kitchen to stock up on forzen 
pizzas, loaves of bread, apples and anything else that can 
possibly raise the monthly food bill to the magic fifty. 

Most of the time the food which was bought to reach the 
minimum is wasted because it rots in the room. Why waste food 
just to reach the minimum? 

Some feel that the students would eat more off campus as 
such places as Taco Bell if there was not a monthly minimum. 
But how long would that last when it is di^icult to withdraw 
money on one's account? 

Glancing at some the the meal receipts that find their way to 
the cafeteria floor, there seems to be quite a few that have 
already reached SIOO. Therefore it appears that if the minimum 
|vas discarded that most of the students would still eat the same. 
mmouBt of food. Why don't we do away with the monthly 



Dear Editor: 

After receiving another 
SMC parking ticket. I decided 
to address myself to a problem 
1 have wanted to write about 
for three vears. But. because 
of a full schedule I haven't 
found the time to sit and 
address it. Finally the time 
has come when something 
must be said. 

I refer to the disastrous 
parking problem here on the 
SMC campus. The realization 
that a problem exists here is 
no secret: I beHeve that most 
of our students and staff are 
well aware of this. Why has 
nothing been done to remedy 
this? If anything, we have 
moved backward instead of 
forward toward finding an 



— ^ 
tlie southern accent 


Missionary College. 11 is publlahetJ every Thursday of the acaderllc 


studenls ol Southern Missionary College. 


^'"""^ Frti Handy Johnson 
Spons Editor Diane Gainer 


Typesettefs RusseMGIiberi 
Sandy Musflrave 


Photographer Sandle Lehn 


Advertising Manager pQ^j Worley 


P'inlera Target Graphics 
Challanooga, Tenn. 


mailed to ThB Southern Accent, Southern Miasionary College 
Collegedale, TN 37315 or brought lo Room 7 ot Ihe Student Center! 




Thursday ol pubiicallon. ^^ °' ° 

the author and do not necessarily rellecl Ihe opinions ol the editofs 
Soulhern MlMlonary College Student Association Southern Mission' 
ary Collage, Ihe Seventh-day Adwentist church or the advertisers " 


V- J 



A prime example I will 
present is the construction of 
the Thatcher annex with its 
miniature parking area. Sure, 
we like it to look pretty and 
trim, but can we justify creat- 
ing only 57 parking spaces in 
the new annex lot, when 250 
students are housed in the 
annex? Does the aesthetic 
benefit gained from this or- 
namental rock and shrubbery 

the lack of precious parking 
spaces for our Thatcher annex 
ladies? Of course. I realize 
that all students do not own or 
operate automobiles. But 1 
have heard plenty of com- 
plaints from female students 
having to park in the gymna- 
sium parking lot and walk 
across to Thatcher Hall on 



dark nights. The annex lot 
could have been enlarged to 
park many more cars if sen- 
sible planning would have 
gone behind constructing it. 

I do realize, though, that the 
major problem lies in village 
student parking. Most stu- 
dents are so burdened with 
homework and projects that 
they don't have time to drive 
to campus 15 minutes early 
each morning to avoid driving 
around campus looking for a 
parking spot. 

This creates a great incon- 
venience for the student who. 
although he planned plenty of 
time to get to class on time, 
now finds himself walking into 
class late due to this trip 
around campus looking for a 
parking spot and finally end- 
ing up walking from the far 
comer of the campus to his 

The ratio of parking spaces 
allotted to faculty and stu- 
dents versus the number of 
faculty and students here at 
SMC is very poorly and un- 
fairiy distributed. Almost 
without exception when I 
enter a parking area for both 
student and faculty parking 
designations, I find several 
empty spaces in the faculty 
area, while the student park- 
ing is completely full! If these 
faculty spaces are not used, 
some should be designated for 
student use! 

An example is the lot 
entrance south of Thatcher 
annex entrance, leading past 
Herin Hall, library, and to the 



cafeteria. This area contains 
40 spaces specified for village 
and Thatcher Hall students 
combined use. While we have 
approximately 2,000 students 
attending SMC, we have only 
about 200 faculty, administra- 
tion and workers. Shouldn't 
more space be provided for 
this large number of students? 
Only this morning as I arrived 
on campus for my 8 o'clock 
class in the library, 1 found 
every one of the 40 spaces for 
students filled, while the 29 
faculty spaces, there were 13 
spaces in a row emptv! Some 
of these extra facultv spaces 
should be redesigned for 
student use instead of being 



I will refer a 
munity colleges o 
which, though they have a 
rather large number of stu- 
dents, do not have a parking 
problem. They simply con- 
struct large open parking lots 
adequate for the parking 
needs of both students and 
staff. 

There is enough open, 
vacant land here on the SMC 
campus that could greatly 
increase our parking capacity 
if used in this way. With a fail 
1979 enrollment of over 2,000 
students, we must realize the 
need for improved and added 
parking facilities, and not only 
realize it, but do something 




uny 



MEXICAN STYLE FOOD 

deliciously prepared and attractively 

served in pleasant surroundings 

7796 East Brainerd Road 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Hours: 11- 10, Sunday -Thursday; 11- 5, Friday; 7 p.m. 




This coupon good for one 

MEDIUM SIZE DRINK 

with purchase of one or more mem 

Limit - one per customer 

^^^^ Expires Feb. 29. 1980 




>y patti gentry 

Do You Think Women Should Be Drafted? 

Del ScliMte. senior, chemistry, Ashville, NC: I think women should be drafted tor certain 
positions, hospital or clerical work, etc., but not necessarily for the Marines. 



Thursday, January 31, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

CABL Teaches 5-Day Plan 



Mark Bolton, 
positions they ; 
Marines, etc.). The positions 
draftees to fill positions that would 



jphomore. chemistry. Collegedale. Tenn.: Women should be drafted for 

well qualified for {this does not include Drill Sergeant, Special Combat 

could fill effectively would allow a broader choice of men 



Collegiate Adventists for have a chano 
Better Living (CABL) is of- 
fering a class for 12 people 
interested in how to direct a 
5-Day Stop Smoking Plan. 
The object of the class is to 
acquaint the students with the 
right way of leading such a 
program. 



they learned in a 5-Day Plan 
that CABL and National Youth 
Outreach (NYO) will present 
in downtown Chattanooga. 



There is a $5 fee for those 
taking the class to cover the 
expenses of the material pre- 
sented. However, those who 
do participate in the 5-Day 



t be suitable for v 



Suzie Gall, sopht 
and such would be necessary, I suppose. I 



accounting, Palatka, Fla. : Not for the actual military part, but r 
I .. . • "m not into nursing! 



Dale Williams, junior, business administration. Collegedale, Tenn.: I'm in favor of women 
being drafted to fill jobs such as hospital personnel, secretarial and bookkeeping, i feel this 
would free the men to do the actual fighting. 

Lezlee Caine. junior. German, Roseburg. Ore.: No! I would be very embarrassed if I ever 
had to tell my children that their mother wore army boots! 

1 should be drafted for 

Roger Burke, sophomore, theology. Purvis, Miss.: No. As far back in history as creation, 
vomen have never been designed for warfare. They should be given the choice but not forced to 




The class will meet 

week for five weeks. Each Plan will be reimbursed S2. 

person who enrolls will re- A sign-up sheet is posted on 

ceive a packet of information the Campus Ministry Office 

and sample brochures on 5- door for those interested in 

Day Plans. They will then taking the class. 

Community Health 
Undergoes Changes 

DTricia Smith 

Dorothy Giacomozzi, Karen dents. Nurses are assigned in 
Warren, and Leona Gulley three groups with an instruc- 
are the three instructors in tor for each.group. 
chargeof the new Community On Tuesdays, the class 
Health Program for all second works in the office at the 
project location. These offices 
are within walking distance of 
450 to 700 families in low-cost 
housing areas. One of the 
programs used is Health Pro- 
motion Activities Center 
(HPAC). Once a week, stu- 
dents visit several families 
and do surveys on what the 
community needs most at the 
time. Health education and 
screen programs are devel- 
oped from these surveys. 

Also on TuesdayTTfour to 
five students go into rural 
counties visiting Senior 
Neighbor Centers where they 
do HPACs, which consist of 
health talks, health education 
movies, and diabetes and 
anemia screenings. This part 
of the program is sponsored 
by Southern Missionary 
College, the Teimessee Health 
Department, Tennessee Val- 
ley Authority, and Counseling 
of Aging. 

Every other Thursday, the 
students make mental health 
visits. Each student is assign- 
ed a patient for the semester 
who they visit once a week^at 
either the Chattanooga 
Psychiatric Clinic or Joseph 
Johnson Mental Health Cen- 
ter which is in the Moccasin 
Bend area. 

On alternate Thursdays 
they will be screening f"r 
scoliosis (curvature of the 
spine) among the 2,100 sixth 
graders in Chattanooga. 

The nursing department 
feels that the main advantages 
of this program art the better 
use of student's and instruc- 
tor's time, the opportunity for 
them to work closer together 
and for students to have a 
more active involvement role 
rather than observation. 



"It is a program 
really excited about, 
Dorothy Giacomozzi. ' 
feel it will have positive 
vantages for both the stud- 
and patients." 






4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 31, 



Take Draft Dodgers Commute from Canada 

^ _ . „ _.. ._-„.v.^. 7^^ Thi. i,i«a u,3= ciiitahlf- tn would be totally voluntary, women's residence 



With President Carter re- the Deans act toeether and This idea was suitable . ,^, „„„„,,;„„ c. 

establishing the draft, most of called a chapel for the entire most of us, but a few objected and the ones takmg cl 

the guys in Talge Hall have dorm and announced plans 

been a little concerned with have the men's residence back and forth each day. _—.. 

what they were going to do mo^ed to Canada until this Christman quickly quieted 

aboutit. So, with this in mind thing "blows over." them by stating that school 



residence 
Canada. This was 
of commuting could only sign up for MWF met with wild cheering. 

classes. That way they would Plans were also discussed of 

only have to drive down three having the English depart- 

davsaweek. He also urged us ment moved with us to teach 

the Canadians how ( 










f lorida hospital 



The brightest medical careers 
under the sun 



At Florida Hospital, one of the most progressive hospitals it 
Sunbelt, the professional and leisure opportunities are as 
abundant as our sunshine. 



Job Fair: 
Personal 
Interviews: 



Thursday, Jan. 31 
9 am - 3 pm 

Wednesday, Jan. 30 
beginning 1 pm 



Irv Hamilton 

Florida hospital 

601 East Rollins. Orlando, Florida Call Collect: (305) 897-1998 



«>^ 




C0UE6emeNUR$£RY 



A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COUEGE 

No. I Induttriol Drive Collegedab, Tann. 

3964I03 

mna gwoih cBira houbi w !■.%. 9.s,m i««,..n.„., M:iio Mdir 



possible. 


American English, so we 


^'*' 


would be able to communicate 


Since most of the guys 


with them. 


would probably decide not to 




take any classes this semester. 


Dean Schlisner concluded 


Dean Christman also laid out 


by telling us that we would 



Steven cNckerhoff 



extracurricular activity to iceep in Canada with foreign oil. 



nament will also be posted 
right after chapel. 

Another dissenting group 
argued that the northern girls 
aren't very good looking, and 
there wouldn't be anyone to 
ask out. Dean Evans met this CK was moved 
challenge by saying that he Canadians how 

thev 



At this time a group led by 
e Alabama Khomeini 
inounced that they had just 
errun the place and that 
they weren't going, unless the 
show the 



PUT YOUR BSN TO WORK. 
BE AN ARMY NURSE. 




We will accept your application sec months prior to 
graduation and can commission you in the Army 
Nurse Corps before state board results. 

Excellent starting salary with periodic raises in 
pay. 

THE ARMY NURSE CORPS 

CPT Marlene Berlin 
Room 703, Baker Bldg. 
no 21st Avenue South 
Nashville, TN 37203 
(615) 251-5282 (call collect) 



Thursday, January 31, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



ISurse Saves Wounded World] 



(Dedicated to all the strug- 
gling nursing majors at SMC) 

It all began one balmy 
summer day while He was on 
a walk. As He came over the 
rise of a small hill, the song 
died from His lips. There at 
His feet lay a wounded bird — 
a robin. He bent down and 
examined its mutilated wing, 
and then with great tender- 
ness carried it home and 
began nursing it back to 
health. As He watched the 
wing mend. He began to 
realize that He had a strange 
gift for healing, and the dream 
was born — He would be a 



When He was still quite 
young He and His family took 
a long journey to the big citJ^ 
There He watched the strange 
ritual of their religion. As He 
stood in the temple day after 
day the dream began to ex- 
pand in His mind until one day 
the dream exploded. As He 
watched the bleeding lamb He 
realized His destiny — He was 
to be the nurse for the ills of 
all mankind, by His own 
\voiinds^ie would heal the 
wounds of the world. 

In the education of every 
nurse comes the day when 
they receive their cap and then 
that much-celebrated stripe. 



John mcvay 



v^ 



unsual way. As He knelt on 
the riverbank, a dove, as white 
as the whitest of nursing caps, 
descended and lit upon His 
head. Then, the One who 
officiated at the service pro- 
nounced the blessing upon His 
chosen profession. 



What a grand i 
pinning in che life of a nurse. 
When the nurse receives that 
pin it is recognized as a mark 
of new authority. His mother 
was the first to notice. He 
wore it to a wedding. As she 
watched Him she recognized 
in His countenance that mark 
of new authority and the small 
group of men following Him 
and calling Him "Master" 
^nly confirmed her suspicions. 

If a nurse decides to con- 
tinue his or her education, the 
day comes when a specialty 
must be chosen. He chose 
obstetrics (OB). His was a 
rather exotic brand of the 
science. To one full grown 
man He spoke these eccentric 
words: "You must be born 
again." From later docu- 



ments we find that He offici- 
ated at the birth of at least one 
of His brothers — who was 
older than Himself! He had 
an eScLllent recoro. and when 
He came to the end of His 
internship He could say, "I 
only lost one!" {cf. John 
17:12). 

All His life He had been 
searching for the cure. One 
day He found it — a terrible 
cure it was indeed. He 
realized the full meaning of 
1 healing the world by His own 
wounds. But what a glorious 
shout it was when He could 
proclaim, "It is finished! The 
cure is complete!" 

heard the saying, 
nurse always a 
nurse." He's still a nurse 
today. Today He's respon- 
sible for dispensing the cure. 
He is the med nurse for the 
universe. He especially 

enjoys special care nursing, 
and He'll care for you, and 
treat you, and dispense the 
cure to you as if He didn't 
have another patient in the 
whole world. 






Career's Day-Important? 

Only As Important As Your Future. 



Alane Hinkle (SMC '76) and Durward 
Wildman of Hinsdale Hospital will be in the 
Physical Education Center to talk about 
career opportunities on Thursday, Jan. 31. 



Hinsdale Hospital 
120 N Oak Street 
Hinsdale, IL 60521 
(312) 887-2475 




* Good $$ pay 
• Excellent employment opportunities 
* Good working conditions, outdoor- 



• The Bachelor of Science degree in 
Geology and the Master of Science degree in 
Paleobiology are available at Loma Linda Un- 
iversity - the only geology program in the 
SDA educational system. 

• The first two years of the Geology B.S. 
degree can be taken at any college, the last 
two years at L.L.U. J 

• Several inc/ependefjf sources have rated 
geology among the jiue most promising 
pro/essions/orfhe i980's. 

write or call: CHAIRMAM 

PALEOBIOLOGY AND GEOLOGY 

RESEARCH GROUP 

LOMA UNDA UNIVERSITY 

RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92515 

824-0800 Ext, 2976 




ATTENTION 



The Census Bureau will be conducting its national 
census of population and housing in the spring of 1980. 
The information given to the Census takers will be the 
names and campus addresses of students in campus 
housing. If you choose not to have your name and campus 
address released to them, please inform the Dean of 
Students in writing by Feb. 10, 1980. 



6 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 31. 1980 



CoUegedale Medical Center 




The first phase of the CoUegedale Medical Center was 
completed in 1976. The ten-office complex serves 
physicians, dentists, pharmacy, and supporting 
services. The Center also houses the regional office of 
Adventist Health System/ Sunbelt, Inc. and Southern 
Health Services, Inc. The center is located a short 
distance from the Southern Missionary College campus 
at "Robinson's Comers." Similar facilities are located 
throughout the sunbelt region. 

P.O.Box? 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 

(615) 396-2179 



CffiEERDftY 




decisions decisions, 
so many Onoiazt, to m&taY 



There's ahealthcareer 
to fit your lifestyle. 




Want to try one on? 

Let's talk about It. 

Stop by our booth in the gymnasium and 
talk with Frank Diehl, Personnel Director. 



Financial Aid 
Workshop 
to be Held 

QGreg Rimmer 
' Three financial aid work- 
shops are set for students 
needing to apply for financial 
aid and for those wanting 
information concerning the 
types of aid available. 

The firsi workshop will be 
Jan. 31 at 5:30 p.m. in 
Summerour Hall, Room 105. 
Other meetings will be in the 
banquet room of the cafeteria 
Feb. 4 at 12:15 p.m. and Feb. 
7 in Summerour Hall, Room 
105. at 5:30 p.m. The sessions 
will last approximately one 

The entire Student Finance 
staff will be on hand to explain 
the different financial aid pro- 
grams and distribute applica- 

By setting the workshops at 
the different times, Laurel 
Wells, director of Student 
Finance, hopes to reach all 
students interested in the 
financial aid programs. 

Because of the Middle 
Income Students Assistance 
Act of 1978, more students are 
eligible for grants. 

Students who still need to 
apply or who have already 
applied are urged to attend 
one of the workshop. 




CAli3N-«3M 

TOOIDEI 

YOURFUE 



Thursday. January 31. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



ISSS" * ant" « 1-eague Action Highlighted 

In B Leaaue action, 26-40. Rpvhnm'c ifi n^nte „„:„* i„i ...j ■__ .. ... . ._ " 



DCorrine Robertson 
B League 
Lemonds gave Bietz some- 
thing to work for up to the first 
half when the score was 26-27. 
but Bietz pulled through with 
a 64-56 final score. Greve was 
the man for the job putting 25 
points up towards the win. 

Kress lost to Cummings 



26-40. Rayburn's 16 points 
and Robertson's 14 points led 
the team to victory. 

Kress rallied out a victory 
over Slate with a 46-41 final 
score. King did his best with 
18 points on the board, but 
that didn't quite do it for the 
victory, 

Fillman took Lemonds by 1 



point. Jobe worked hard with 
18 points on the board for 
Lemonds, while Littell put 16 
up for Fillman, leading them 
to a 49-48 final score. 

In Women's League action, 
Knecht put it to Dortch with a 
42-23 win. The star. Hartsock, 
made 20 points and McKee 
made 10 for Knecht. Dortch 



held back; however, 
Dortch scored 12 points. 

Buttermore pulled through 
with Kryger close behind at 
44-41. The high scorer was 
Kamieneski with 20 points for 
Buttermore. 

Ratledge's victory over 
Stager was attributed to Bish- 
op who scored 21 of the 34 



points. Shepherd made 14 
points forSteger, but it wasn't 
quite enough as the final score 
was 34-26. 

Ratledge took the game 
from Buttermore with a 28-25 
final score. Once again Bish- 
op led in scoring with 14 
points for Ratledge. 



Team Statistics 



Team 1 Beyer 
Game 10 vs. Prusia 

11 vs. Nafie 
Average to Date 

Team 2 Beckwith 
Game 7 vs. Prusia 
9 vs. Nafie 

12 vs. Rathbun 
Average to Date 

Team 3 Rathbun 
Game 8 vs. Nafie 

12 vs. Beckwith 

Average to Date 

Team 4 Nafie 
Game 8 vs. Rathbun 

9 vs. Beckwith 
II vs. Beyer 

Average to Date 

Team 5 Pnisia 
Game 7 vs. Beckwitl 

10 vs. Beyer 
Average to Date 



Field 

27/62 (44 per cent) 
21/54 (39 per cent) 
38 per cent 



32/98 (33 per cent) 
20/66 (30 per cent) 
28/88 (32 per cent) 



22/83 (27 per cent) 
36/82 (44 per cent) 



26/74 (35 per cent) 
21/73 (29 per cent) 
33/82 (40 per cent) 



34/73 (47 per cent) 
25/70 (36 per cent) 



Throws 

8/10 (80 per cent) 

9/13 (69 per cent) 



2/5 (40 per cent) ■ 
8/11 (73 per cent) 
5/6 (83 per cent) 



8/14(57 per cent) 
13/17(76 per cent) 
56 per cent 



16/21 (76 percent) 
4/7 (57 per cent) 



lOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY 



Find out about rewarding careers in 
Public Health. It's where the jobs are 
and where they will be. 

Master's programs offered: 

Environmental Health 

Health Education 

Nutrition 

Health Administration 

Hospital Administration 

Health Science 

Epidemiology 
See Dr. & Mrs. VonHenner at our 
booth. 



CORRECTION: 



Basketball 


Scoreboard 


AA LEAGUE 


W I 


4 Nafie 


4 1 


5 Prusia 


3 1 


I Beyer 
3 Rathbun 


2 1 
2 J 


2 Beckwith 


1 4 


A LEAGUE 




5 Dowel] 


4 


IWoM 


3 1 


4Dias 


2 1 


2 Freck 


1 1 


8 Faculty 

6 Sweeney 

3 Thompson 

7 Webster 


1 2 
1 2 
1 2 
4 


B LEAGUE 




7 Bietz 


2 


5 Kress 


3 1 


4 Cummings 
6 Fillman 


2 1 
2 2 


3 Slate 


1 2 


2 Lemonds 


1 3 


1 Kuhlman 


2 


WOMEN'S LEAGUE | 


2 Dortch 


3 1 • 


5 Ratledge 
7 Knecht 


3 1 
2 1 



3 Buttermore 

4 Steger 

1 McLeod 



Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 






8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, January 31. 



Try all the GRANQLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



gc-N/VTURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



classified ads 



LOST & FOUND 



•Found in Jones Hall 
classroom, one dictionary 
in good condition which 
belongs to a fall semester 
comp. student. Come to 
the English department at 9 
a.m-.MTWF. AskforMrs. 
Tlark. 



VALENTINE GIFTS— BAUER CANDIES 





THE CAMPUS SHOP 

396-2714 



•Del Swanson: — Yeah, 
you ! I'm missing you 
terribly down here- Thanks 
for all the letters and for 
calling 



Can't 



•till this 



•Congratulations Tami 
and Bill, on planning to tie 
the "strings"! HDM3 and 
HDM4 



•52571 Thank you for 
being there when I need 
you. Love you always, 



•Dear B.B. (You good 
lookin' devil!) Thanks for 
a great Christmas and for 
making every day a lot 
more pleasant. Seems like 
you always know what I 
need and when I need it. 
You're great! How would 
you like . some "mock 
mock" one of these days? 



LYL. 



. CJ 



•67800 and 67833, 
Thanks for being great 
friends when I needed 



•Rick Neubrander: 

Thank you for all your help 
this week. It was greatly 
appreciated. Love, "The 
Missing CPB2 Major." 




YOU BOTH NEED 
UFE INSURANCE 



Managing a household i: 
big job, even for two 
people. Thai's why bolh 

prolection , . , lo p 
linancial suppon ii 



. , Fred Fuller ^^V" 

I ^* I Collegedale Agent ^a™ ''1^ '"'■ 



Compose a kitek 
to to tde editoft 





MARRIED MEN: Now's the 
time to start thinking about 
ordering a corsage for your 
wife for the Sweethearts Ban- 
quet! Call TRI-COMMUNITY 
FLORISTS at 4-comers todayl 
396-3792 



TRI-COMMUNITY FLORIST 



BE 
CREATIVE 

For classes in crafts, arts, 
and macrame, and for all 
your craft needs and sup- 
plies 




CMlCMde 

S7tO Bninenl tload 
la Btjooerd Village 
Qp«n. 7 davs 10-6 




McKEE LIBRABY 
Southern Missionary College 
CoUeqedole, Toimessee 37316 



southern missionary college 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35, No. 16 



Starr Critically Injured in 30 Foot Fall 



SMC freshman Billie Jean 
Starr was critically hurt when 
she fell 30 feet off a ledge of 
Lookout Mountain Saturday 




I 



afternoon. 

Stan- was with seven 
friends when she slipped 
from the ice-coated ledge at 
Lula Lake and suffered leg 
and back injuries. 

Members of the Hamilton 
County Rescue Squad res- 
cued Starr after a two and 
one-half hour effort to reach 
her and take her from the 



The incident occured about 
4:15 p.m.. authorities said, 
and once they reached her. 
rescue workers had to rig a 
line to carry Starr in a wire 
basket over the cold waters. 



She was taken to the emer- 
gency room of Tri-County 
Hospital and later transferred 



» the 



t of 



Erlanger Medical Center. 

Monday, Billie Jean Stan- 
sent the following message to 
The Southern Accent office, 
"Dear Friends at SMC; 1 
don't know what to say, bless 
your hearts. Thank you all so 
much for your prayers, cards, 
flowers and visits. It makes 
me feel so good just to know 
that you alt care. I just praise 
the Lord for sparing my life 
and pray that I might live 
better for Him each day. I 
love you all. Thanks again!" 



Fitness Center in Planning 



Architectural pla; 
being drawn up for a physical 
fitness center to be built onto 
, Ihe physical education center; 
however, no construction date 
has been set. 

Bill Taylor, director of De- 
velopment, and Dr. Robert 
Kamieneski, associate profes- 
sor of physical education, are 
presently contacting various 
foundations about donations 
for.the physical fitness center. 
This will all be constructed by 
donated money. 

The plans for the center 
include exercise stations, a 



gymnasti 
weight-lifting area, lockers 
and showers. It will also 
include offices and a lab to run 

"Because of the growing 
concern of the American peo- 
ple in the area of nutrition and 
fitness, the physical education 
department has undertaken 
the development of a fitness 
assessment and counseling 
program," said Dr. Kamie- 
neski. "This program is de- 
vised to help students, faculty, 
administrators and the com- 
munity meet the needs of 




Currently the assessment 
program administers exercise 
tolerance tests with the tread- 
mill and electrocardiogram 
machine. Also physical as- 
sessment tests of blood sam- 
ples, skin fold body fat, pos- 
tural tests, blood pressure. i ri i o 
heart rate and optimal body ReCOrQ SCCOnd SCmeSter 



learning about befng 



; given. The total 



Enrollment Reported 



DDana West 

Southern Missionary of 1,843 includes 191 more 

College has registered the students than last year's 

that the largest second semester en- second semester total of 

r will be rollment in its history, accord- 1,652, slightly more than a 10 



TV Game Shows to be 
Featured at SA Program 



The Student Association 
sponsoring "Saturday Night 
Alive" this Saturday evening 
in the cafeteria. The program 
will feature three television 
game shows. 

"Name That Tune," "To 
Tell the Truth." and the 
"Dating Game" will begin IS 
minutes after the movie in 
Thatcher Hall chapel ends. 



manager emeritus, is the fea- 

The Social Activities Com- 
mittee will randomly pick con- 
testants from the audience to 
participate in the games. 
Questions for the "Dating 
Game" will be previously 
;n for c 



Charles Fleming, business audience. 



Punch and cookies will be Sui 
served as refreshments for the 



inside- 



Election Issue 



weight 

cost of the test is $iU. 

After the tests are admin- 
istered, the client is counseled 
on his physical and nutritional 
deficiencies, 

Kamieneski hopi 
physical fitness cei 

completed within the next ing to Kenneth Spears, direc- 
three years and this will tor of Admissions and This year, 587 freshmen 
become a community- and Records. have joined the ranks, com- 

college-oriented program. The recently compiled total pared with 490 in 1979. The 

sophomore class now consists 
of 397, where there were 370 
last year, while the juniors 
boast 330 from last year's total 
of 289. 

Of all the academies 
fore being transferred to the represented, the total from 
sales department. Forest Lake Academy topped 

In 1951, he moved to the list, followed by Georgia- 
Collegedale and became a new Cumberland Academy and 
car salesman for Citizens Collegedale Academy. 
Motor Company. From 1957 The Division of Nursing 
to 1970, Mr. Battle held the claims the largest number ol 
position of Sales Manager majors enrolled with 374 
until the dealership was sold students. Theology comes 
out. Until 1973. he was Sales next with 136. Elementary 
Manager for Austin Chrysler- education, business and 
Plymouth. He then left Austin biology follow with 132, 117, 
to become SaleS Manager for and 113. respectively. 
Newton Chevrolet. The 1843 students represent 

Students taking the class 45 states and 36 foreign 



Car Dealer to Give Tips 



DDana West 

Bill Battle will be the guest 
speaker at the E. A. Anderson 
Lecture Series Thursday, Feb. 
7, at 8 p.m. He will speak in 
Hall, Room 105, 



"How to Buy a Car.' 

Mr. Battle has trained and 
managed new car salesmen 
for 22 years. In 1940, he 
started in the parts depart- 
ment of a Chrysler-Plymouth 
dealer in Washington, D.C. 

The dealership closed in 
1941 because of WoHd War II; 
Battle was drafted into service 
as a medical technician. After 
his discharge, he was rehired 
by the same Chrysler dealer 
for the parts department he- 



ist be present at 7:45 p 
to take a quiz over th< 
previous lecture. 

The lectures are open to tht 
public interested in attending. 



countries. Students have 
come from such exotic places 
as Egypt and Ethiopia, 
Bahamas and Belize, and 
Austria and Antigua. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday.. February 7, 1980 



Opinions 



O^DIDATE fOR 




GRADOATiOM 




A^^k .twtfW-SWViCflS 1 


(i^^ ?'<rfS^.-o^ui 1 


VT '^^^ V- mortz raa 


rifo<-4oO 


\: / «vI-flon 


Cl(E 


_A S^D. -f""« ^<» 


si st^jma 


^^£^""° 


IrrSMateV 


Qua liPi'catjoris^^ 




1. Ayiv«oaEda>of-/ccnh>ghffiro 




2. Fco-'-MCor ron-afctffl^xigncrz 


M.t>,C. 


Cnapal award uJinn^v: 




3. *50.oooacconnuls-ljzddcbL 




4. I9g0 5»«£ tMi/«KR ChajMp 




J. 0.35 (i-pA CufnolatiJ<r 




i,. haactbLUTi 




l'rf\ sofiEnoiJ car* 5ar Oiai-iohat -tifi'is 


scucol 


reads mcwe of ibe5iir& rcr-social ac+i 


(tizsl 


ara top cyuslit^ Qrads. vaJcH , httv-ar 1 


am to 


carrq on tJMi graat swc brsdituja- 




Vctelctia/ 





A Christian Look at the State of Affairs 



In response to Dickerhoff' s 
"Draft Dodgers," i would like 
to sav a few words. 

1 don't doubt that the guys 
of Talge Hall have been 
concerned over the possible 
reestablishment of the draft, 
but I would find it very 
disturbing if 1 thought this 
reflected the attitude of the 
majority of the men of Talge. 

I am sure this article 



humorous light on the subject 
but as a "mature" Christian 
college, I feel we need to look 
at the nation's state of affairs 
more seriously. Whether or 
not we agree with the way our 
country's foreign affairs are 
being handled, we should still 
be supportive of the leaders. 
If we choose to live in a 
country of freedom, we should 
be proud to be called, if 
necessary, to serve it. 

" 'Everyone must submit 
himself to the governing 



authorities, for there is no 
authority except that which 
God has established. The 
authorities that exist have 
been established by God. 
Consequently, he who rebels 
against the authority is rebel- 
ling against what God has 
instituted, and those who do 
so will bring judgement on 
themselves." Romans 13:1,2 
NIV 



Collegedale Ideal Place for Olympics 

Dear Editor: 



Some of us have been every Collegedale citizen 
talking about the Olympics would probably become a 
and have decided that millionaire. Loma Linda 
Collegedale is the ideal place Foods could help sponsor the 
to hold them this summer. In whole thing, and of course 
fact, an unreliable source told McKee's could get in on the 
us that Dr. Knittel is already action, too. 
working on if. We'd appreci- Now, to address the pro- 
ate it if the Collegedale mayor blem of terrorists. Once word 
would look into this, too. got out that Super Patrol, 
Campus Security, and the 

Think about it! We've PDA squad were in charge of 

already got the track for the the safety of the athletes, 



What a great way to support 
our country and teach those 
commies a lesson! The 
Russians would be jealous of 
Collegedale for the rest of its 

So, if you like the idea, send 



the southern accent 



MlBsionsry College, 



meter runs, relays 
hurdles. We've also got a 
swimming pool! For the high 
dive we could use the water 
tower by removing the top and 
extending a spring board 120 
feet above it. 

The elementary school gym 
could be used for boxing, 
wrestling and fencing. The 
weightlifting could be done in 
the Talge Rec Room. 



; with bad 



Sincerely, 
Dennis A Gabbert 
would Lance L. Martin 



Proposed Campus Reforms 



ceeds from Talge Hall's Space 
Invaders game; thereby mak- 
ing him (her) the highest paid 
member of SMC's faculty. 

2) I heartily endorse a 
simple and logical move of 
placing campus security under 
the direction of the food 
service department. Profits 
stemming from the towing of 
misparked cars could then 
hold in check the rising cost of 
eating in the cafeteria. 

3) Finally, 1 recommend the 
appointing of a committee to 
study the feasibility of selling 

What an idea! If we simply with one stone, 1 respectvully SMC's sundial to an Arab 
had the sound of the Olympics submit the following sugges- (possibly an Iranian) 

broadcast to the worid from tions to be scrutinized by the billionaire. Funds thus obtain- 
Coliegedale. We could general public of SMC: ed could be appropriated to: 

probably find something for 1) Whereas there exists a Dr. Henry Kuhlman for the 
The Southern Accent to do, demand of the studem body purpose of designing a time 
^00- that worships be held at least device operating off the rain to 

1,800 times a day so as to fit take the place of the missing 
We certainly have the everyone's schedule, I pro- sundial or funding an outside 
sleeping facilities here in the pose a man (or woman) of high source of food to be fed to the 
dorms. We also could put character be hired by the termites holding up Lynn 
bunks in the classrooms if administration to conduct a Wood Hall, thereby perpetu- 
needed, and surely the faculty 
wouldn't mind letting the 

stay with week. The only requirement, 
IS an over- therefore, would be atten- 
dance for a total of 15 minutes 
each day. (A few minutes 

could be snatched now and (and not so thinking) majority 
then between classes.) Fur- After all, isn't this what 
would be enormous! The thermore, I suggest that this politics is all about? 
CK's profits would be enough worshipitarian's salary could Your fellow citizen, 
for it's enlargement. Why, be fully sponsored by pro- Michael Seaman 



Accent with mixed emotions. 
At times I take an interest, at 
times I lapse into boredom, 
but always I am bewildered. 

Realizing that 1980 is a 
presidential election year, I've 
The academy gym could be decided to remain silent no 
used for indoor bicycling longer but rather to speak out 
And of course the on the issues. 1 dare not delay 
college gym could be used for lest I fail to make a showing in 
gymnastics and basketball the upcoming New Hampshire 
games. primaries. 

WSMC-FM could take care Being a firm believer in 
of the communications end. killing a minimum of two birds 



American 

them. If there \ 

flow the Army could supply u 

with pup tents to be used i 

the wooded area. 

The money brought 



us worship from 4 ating the life of this historical 

II p.m., five days a landmark. 

I concede that the said 
proposals may require further 
investigation. They should, 
however, please the thinking 



Thursday, February 7. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



1 



\Ai . C.TK nr\ c I iAn> \i 0<^ '^^^ '^'^^ ' ' tt^*^ Jobte-r ^^ ■ 
\%o\h\AV OWV III Voond W^ht 7o*^'^x- an' hoad bacK. 
t'lihcvu to 5tinlcin' dit£K vToad- lato 
^ a left to EJlajav xTJ 
^ tJnma past ' - 




Changes Made in Student Finance Office 



DMelissa Smith 

The Student Finance Office 
has made some organizational 
and office changes recently. 

Bruce Stepanske, formerly 



Ihe 



busi 



ager, is now the director of 
student accounts and in 
chargeof loan collections. His 
secretary, Nelda Reid, will 
handle disbu: 
supervise student 

Working with Stepanske are 
Cindy McCaughan who han- 
dles the Federally Insured 



Student Loans (FISL) which 
are the bank loans and Agnes 
Merchant who works with the 
National Direct Student Loans 
O^SL). 

At this time, there is no 
assistant financial aid direc- 
tor. Donna Myers, who works 
with the assistant director, is 
an aid and labor counselor. 
Laure! Wells are Diane Proffit 
and Vanessa Henson. They 
iselor appointments 



and do the general secretarial 
work of the office. 

If students have questions 
about their accounts, they 
should call 4322 or 4355, and if 
they need a counselor or 
information on financial aid, 
the numbers are 4321 and 
4331. 

During Christmas 



the engineering department 
built lour windows along the 
hall outside Student Finance. 
Two windows are for student 

signments and one for student 
aid disbursements. 

The windows will make it 
possible for students to get 
help faster and take the con- 






gestion out of the r 
The student files are also now 
more private and accessible to 
the counselors. 

"We are happy with the 
office arrangement," com- 
mented Proffit. "It is working 
out well and will help keep 
lines on busy days and at 
registration t 



SMC Commerates Black History Week 



Minority Report, the Black 
Student club, is organizing the 
week with sponsor Dr. Loren- 
zo Grant. 



Neal Wilson and Dr. Frank 
Hale, member of the admin- 
staff of Ohio State 
University. 

Sabbath evening medita- 
will be presented by the 
Aeolians. a choir from Oak- 
wood College, under the di- 
of Alma Blackroan. 
The program will be at 6:05 
p.m. in the Collegedale 
church. 

During Black History Week, 




a film will be shown each day 
during lunch hour in the 
banquet room. They will 
feature notable black Ameri- 



Minority Report was reor- 
ganized in September from 
the BYKOTA club. The name 
was changed because mem- 
bers felt that the name, which 
translates "Be Ye Kind One 
To Another." didn't apply to 
the purpose of the club. The 
club was organized to involve 
Black students more in stu- 
dent affairs. 



Officers of the club are 
Diedra Freeman, president; 
Sam Hutchins, vice-president; 
Sharon White, secretary; Ray 
Lockley, parliamentarian; 

nd Leacock, pastor- 
md Lorenzo Grant, 

Minority Report has chosen 
a motto for the club of 
"Together for a Finished 
Work." 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, Februaty 7, 1980 

Satire 



Point Sy stem Will Solve Pa rking Problems 



There's a very serious 
problem here at SMC, and it 
has to deal with everyone. I'm 
talking about the problem of 
having 1,500 registered cars 
and only 79 parking spaces on 
campus. The ratio of cars to 
parking spaces has always 
been high, but with the price 
of gas, the students can't 
afford to stay out all night. 
Now they are getting in before 
toomcheck, and they need a 
space to park. 

There's nothing morally 
wrong with wanting to park 
your car, but when it comes to 
using sumeone else's spatre, 
be ready to defend yourself. 



Steven dickerhoff 



age students: They will be 
worth two points, with the 
exception of joggerf who will 
be worth three. (In consulting 
with Dr. Moon, the jogging 
track is off limits to all cars, 
but the sidewalks ■< 



4) Small children on bikes: 



Things," having your space 
stolen ranks just below some- 
one eating your french fries 
one-by-one, and right above 
someone talking to your girl- 



I'm not trying to say people 
get mad when their space is 
stolen, but I know a guy whose 
mother parked in his space, 
and he told the Deans. That 
mother is still trying to find 
On the list of "Most Irritating out where they towed her car. 



be placed 

driver's side of the car every 

time he hits a pedestrian. 

Each type of pedestrian would 

receive a different point value, 

with respect to the difficulty in 

hitting tiiem. The points will 

be allotted according to the 

folloviong scale: 
\)Faculty: Because of their Because of the difficulty in 

age — they won't be able to following them through fields, 

move around as much and to around trees, across ditches 

avoid students just going for and up hills, they will be worth 

revenge — they will only be five points. 

worth one point. 
2) Couples [arm-in-arm]: Drivers with the highest 
would also incorporate fun and Although couples consist of cumulative score will receive 
skill into the art of driving, two people, they will only be preference in getting a park- 
Each driver of a registered car worth one point also because ing space. I don't claim to 
would be issued a booklet of of their limited movement have all the answers, but this 
stickers in human form with caused by, the use of only one is just a suggestion of one 
varying point values allotted fi"ee arnl. innocent, but moving by- 

to each one. These stickers 2i) Female and male college- stander. 



This might be a 
but the problem is still with 
us, and I've come up with an 
idea to solve it. 



Taskforce Volunteers Serve in Lord's Work 



If you are not exactly sure 
:that what you are studying is 
what you want to study; if you 
want a break from school; if 
you like challenges, or if you 
want to get meaningfully in- 



Nursing Vans to Load at Herin Hall 



DTricia Smith " 

The nursing students are 
loading the early morning 
vans for hospital labs at Herin 
Hall rather than in front of 
Wright Hail. 

In a letter written by Pres- 
ident Frank Knittel to the 
nursing department, he stated 
that due to the congestion of 
the main circle in the morning, 
the loading of vans will be 
moved to the nursing depart- 
ment parking lot. 

Many students have not 
understood what was meant 



volved in the Lord's work; in North America for 3 to 15 

then Adventist Youth Task- jonths. It is parallel to the jobs are as diverse as dormi- 

force (AYT) is for you! Student Missionary Program tory deaning to working at a 

Adventist Youth Taskforce —the difference being that secular university introducing 

^ives one the opportunity to Taskforce volunteers serve Jesus to the students. The job 

serve God's church anywhere close to home while student list is endless. 

Here is how it works. A 
local conference Taskforce 
committee votes to request a 
college-aged student for a 
position. They send a copy of 
that request to the local Ad- 
ventist college and the 
General Conference Youth 
Department. The General 
Conference compiles a call 
book which lists the many 
service opportunities and 
sends copies to all college 
AYT sponsors in North Ameri- 
ca to make it available to the 
students. 

You an interested student 



by "congestion" and have felt 
that is ^unnecessary. 

When asked what was meant, 
Dr. Knittel stated that it was 
not moving traffic he was 
referring to. The problem was 
caused by nursing students 
and instructors who lived in 
the village, parking in front of 
Wright Hall in administra- 
tion's lot. This caused the 
other faculty to have to find 
somewhere else to park. 

"Students eat brealrfast 
here in the morning and then 



walk to many different places 
all over campus," said Dr. 
Anittel. "We feel the nurses 
need not be any different." 

Until this year, the students 
have loaded in fi-ont of Wright 
Hall between 6 and 7:30 a.m. 
During the winter months, it 
was opened early for them to 
wait indoors. Now, because of 
the new policy, they are 
required to walk to the nursing 
building and wait inside a 
classroom. 



the AYT sponsor and 
informs him of your interest. 
They look over the available 
calls in the book and decide 
which one would fit the wants 
of the student. The AYT 
sponsor then makes the 
necessary arrangements for 
applications, screening, etc. 

Financial arrangements are 
relatively simple — you pay 
your transportation to and 
from the field of service, and 
the field provides for your 
needs while you are there, 
including room, board, local 
travel expenses, insurance, 
and a stipend up to $15 a 

For more information on 
Adyentist Youth Taskforce, 
contact the Student Affairs 
office for the call book and 
application blanks. 





TTvinrirrinrrrnTirrrrynTririmnrinrii 
Lip3 


TI8 


^ 


f TELL us ABOUT IT IN A 
; LETTER TO THE EDITOR 


: 


eiajjuuuuLix 


O S 8 S 9 9 « 9 B.fl.9.9.9_BXfi-WJL9-9JUUUUL9JUU 


s« 



Try all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



bTnatural foods 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



^t' 



^" 



C- 



C> 



P, 



Sweetheart Roses 

with the purchase of: 

RUSSELL STOVER 
or BAUER 
boxed candies 

offer good Feb. 11 - 14 



% 



396-2174 
The 
CAMPUS SHOP 



Thursday. February 7. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



The Art of Love Transcends All Other Arts 



If I have learned Greek with 
all its varied conjugations or 
the anatomy and physiology of 
the human body and can 
explain this in highly esoteric 
language, but fail to make 
people feel comfortable in my 
presence and happy to be 
around me, then what has my 
education done for me? It only 
sounds like gibberish to those 
about me and makes them feel 
inferior. 



John mcvay 



my acceptance of otners, 
would be an empty person. 



Even if I could foretell the 
destiny of the hostages in 
Iran, conquer that unconquer- 
able CPA review problem, or If Cambodia were to beckon 
had enough faith to speak the and I would turn from all I 
fine arts complex into exist- know and treasure 
ence and still didn't expre that need, but had 



at all. 

Those who love don't mind 
repeating things several times 
or grow weary when someone 
is a bit late. The one who 
loves listens carefully to the 
daily concerns, failures, and 
victories of a roommate before 
he shares his own. 



Those who love don't insist 

on the superiority of their own 

opinion. They don't keep a 

burden running balance of deposits 

and withdrawals in the bank of 



highest score on a test, love 
leads one to rejoice with him. 
When an innocent friend is 
bombarded by merciless re- 
marks, love brings words of 
defense. 

You may get your BA in 
theology, your BS in nursing, 
your BS in chemistry or 
biology, you may be headed to 
Loma Linda for med. school or 
Andrew's for seminary, but 
always remember this: The 
arts of healing, teaching, and 
preaching are all of inestim- 
able value, but above all. 



; thea 



Ave to Conduct Workshop in Ireland 

Zti c'ounties'of weS Gilbert Perfotms in Concert 
Se.';ndGalwty.' '^''°' Sunday In MUlcr Hall 



t of 



The Atlantic Union College ies and churches, 

art department will conduct a Leading the workshop and 

photographic workshop in providing the instruction will 

Ireland this summer, from be Gene Cobb and Ron 

August 10 to 24. Rosenstock. Cobb is a gradu- 

According to Gene Cobb, ate of AUC .and holds a 

acting chairman of the art masters degree in art educa- 

department, this workshop is tion from the University of 

for anyone seriously inter- Hartford Art School. Ron 

ested in the art of black and Rosenstock is a graduate of 

white photography and in the Boston University and holds a 
degree in photo- 



culture and geography of 
Ireland. The two-week, 

guided photographic field trip 
will take the participants to 
the western part of Ireland to 
photograph landscapes. 



graphy Irom Goddard College. 

ITie workshop will be 

housed at Summerville, a 

overlooking Ctew Bay 



scapes and characteristic County Mayo. Working from 
architecture of old monaster- this base, the workshop parti- 

WSMC Satellite Station Connected 



The final phase of the stated, "We will have much 
installation of the satellite greater flexibility in program- 
receiving station at WSMC- ming because the National 
FM was completed on Feb. 5. Public Radio (NPR) will be 

The installation crew from sending up to 12 channels of 

Rockwell International and sound simultaneously, of 

Satellite Interconnection which we will select programs 

System Planning Office appropriate to our local 

(SISPO) completed the final audience." 

connections of hooking up the The cost for the satellite 

down converter and four connection is funded through 

demodulators. the National Public Radio. 



for the two-week DDonnette Lowe 
workshop is SI, 275, which Orlo Gilbert, associate pro- "Quartet No. I, D. Minor," 
includes round-trip air fare fessor of music and conductor by J. C. de Arriago. 
(Boston/ Shannon), all meals of the SMC Symphony Or- Dr. Ashton, professor of 
and accommodations, trans- chestra, will present a violin music, will perform a group of 
portation and photographic recital Sunday, Feb. 10, at 8 short piano pieces by Pro- 
instruction. College credit up p.m. in Miller Hall. kofiev. 

to three hours is available at Beethoven's famous "So- Gilbert completed his 
S50 per credit hour. nata No. 9, Op. 47" (Kreutzer undergraduate studies at La 
For further detailed infor- Sonata) for violin and piano Sierra. After receiving his 
mation on this photographic will highlight the program, bachelor's degree, he studied 
workshop, contact: Gene Dr. J. Bruce Ashton, professor further under Reidell and 
Cobb, Art Department, of music, will accompany Gil- Gilambardo at the University 
bert. of Minnesota. He graduated 
Joined by string quartet from Madison State College in 
members Myron Anderson, Virginia with a master's de- 
violin; Mark Anderson, viola; gree in music, 
and Kristi McDonald, cello; The recital will be free and 
Gilbert will also perform the open to the public. 



the satellite 



of ' 



1 order to reduce 



"xp°enses. Self explained that JScW LlbrarV CompUtCr Will 

it will cost less to send the ^ _ _ _ "i — * 

many programs by satellite 

than by sending one program 

via a cable. DKen Neet 

The only cost incurred by The SMC library is part of cently acqaired computer t 



Speed Book Borrowing 



The down converter is 
necessary to translate the 
signals received from the 
satellite into audio signals 
which can be used by the radio 
station. The demodulators 
allow the station to receive 
four of the 12 channels being 
simultaneously sent. 

Station Manager Don Self 



The I 



network is using satellite. 



WSMC-FM will be the pur- the Inter-Library Loan 

chaseof several recorders that work which is based at the 

will be used to tape the Ohio College Library Center, 

programs beamed by the This makes it possible for 



ENERGY. 

We can't afford 

to waste it. 



member libraries to borrow 
books from each other. The 
library offers the service of 
locating books which it does 
not have for faculty and upper 
division students doing in- 
depth research. 

The first step in locating a 
book is to feed the information 
about the book into the re- 



Collegedale Home & Auto 




Student Discounts Available. 
Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772 



Hair Designers 

Professional Stylists 
COLLEGE PLAZA 

MONDAY SPECL\L— Styled Cut for S 4.50 
Permanents only $25 



minal, usually the title and 
author. The computer re- 
sponds with a list of codes 
representing libraries around 
the United States and Canada 
that have the book. 

The terminal operator then 
selects the closest library and 
leaves a message requesting 
to borrow the desired book. 
Books now arrive within two 
weeks with the new computer 
system, whereas before it took 
around three to four weeks by 

Instructors must submit the 
requests for interested stu- 
dents. Magazine copies run 
between 10 cents and $3; 
there is no charge for books. 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. February 7, 1980 



1980-1981 STIDEIT ASSOCIA 



President 




Les Musselwhite 

for 

SA President 



As a candidate for the office of president of the 
Student Association, the only thing I can offer or promise 
is that I will work with and cooperate with the other 
elected Student Association officers in a productive 
manner to enhance the programs and activities on this 
campus. 

Organization is the key to a successful SA and this 
would be something I would strive for. It would be my 
intent to be enthusiastic, and I would hope that this 
enthusiasm would increase the motivation of the other 
officers. I intend to fully support all of the newly elected 
officers to the best of my ability. 

The various programs which the SA offers should be of 
the highest quality possible. Our Social Activities 
Director and our Student Services Director have done a 
very good job this year with their programs, and we look 
forward to more success next year. Of course, there are 
times when our^oals are not realized, but the harder one 
strives for these goals, the more attainable they become. 
This is where I intend to try harder; to make our 
programs higher in quality, both spiritually and socially. 

I thank you for your previous support of the Student 
Association, and 1 ask for your vote of confidence on 
February 13 and 14. 




My basic objectives are; ■ 

1. To see that you get the necessary 
physical, mental, moral, social and spirit- 
ual Ingredients of education while attend- 
ing SMC. 

2. To inflate SA program quality, not 
the tuition. 

3. To present the services available 
academically and socially. 

I'll see that these goals set, are met. 

Sincerely, 
Carol Hanscom 




Social Activities Director 




Hi! I'm Sam Hamlin. To me 
Social Activities means fun and 
excitement, meeting new people or 
attaching names with faces, and 
getting you involved in your SA. 

Support me in the upcoming 
elections and I'll do my best to 
make next year your t)est ever. 




Chuck Jenkins 

How's your social life? 
Are you low on cash this 
weekend, and you just 
can't afford to ask some- 
one out for a date? Or 
you just don't have a car 
and the College's week- 
end program calls for a 
saxophone quartet? 

Welcome to the club. 

As a candidate for Social Activities Director, I'd like to 
give you more dating opportunities and activities than 
ever before. Here are some of my ideas which may 
interest you: 1. A Saturday night film alternative to the 
College's "Artist Adventure Series." 2. For those 
without cars but need to shop, free van service to 
Northgate and Eastgate malls each Friday on a rotating 
basis. 3. A monthly published schedule of programs, 
events and activities so that you can plan your week and 
weekends ahead of time (and maybe ask out that girl 
you've been wanting to date). Best of all, each of these 
programs and services cost you NOTHING. 

I want to serve YOU, and attempt to provide QUALITY 
programs over quantity ones. No more "Gus the Kicking 
Mule." Of course, I don't have the market covered on all 
the ideas, and I would certainly appreciate your 
suggestions and comments. 

In closing, I'd like to ask you again, "How's your 
social life now. and what would YOU like it to be like in 



i CiWDIDATES 



Thursday. February 7, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 

The candidates were each given 24 square 
inches in which to create their own free 
political advertisement. Note that these are 
not necessarily their platforms. Their plat- 
forms are posted in various locations on 
campus. 



'resident 



r Fellow Students: 

im seeking the office of vice-president because I love 
forking for people. In this case this means you the' 
ludent body of SMC. I would like to work 
dministratively with the president ijnd other officers so 
hat together we can make it possible for every division 
fthe student government to function properly. 

lain objective is to thoroughly perform the duties 
) the vice-president. In addition to these duties I 
ouid like to actively concern myself with the quality of 
;ial and academic activities and make the office of 
e-president more functional. 1 am ready and willing to 
to work for you in this capacity, but first, I need your 




Darrel Starkey 



■*' provides 

I activities fc. 

■ I believe the social activities here on our 

'a vital role in maintaining a healthy school 

1 my pleasure to assist this year's Student 

1 numbe«- of programs. 
P to you for suggestions as to how we could 
pet more effectively to provide progress in the 
Equality of social activities for 1980-81. In 
Tlike to say that I'm a willing candidate— 
1° all within my power (and the S A budget) to 
"«ive social program that will best serve YOU 
I" With those exciting, fun-filled memories of 
tSMC. 



1'°' Social Activities Director, 1980-81 



If I am re-elected to the office of Student Services ' 
Director I have but one promise to make. That promise -a. 
is a promise to work. To work with my fellow SA S.' 
officers and to work to make certain that Student '^ 
Services is a service and contribution to the Student 
Association which is you the student body. 

I will work to continue the programs which are bemg 
carried on this year. Some of these are the SA Cookie 
Breaks, Friday noon films. Let's Make a Deal game and 
an Oldywed game. I also plan to continue providing 
optional entertainment when possible such as the films 
"Mr, Smith Goes to Washington" and "The Absent 
Minded Professor," I will also work on providing films 
and other forms of entertainment on weeknights. These s 
to work on next year. 

However the most important aspect of the responsibility of Student Services is the aspect 
of working together. I will work to make sure that Student Services carries its share of the 
load and that it can be counted on whenever needed. It is my goal to make sure that the 
Student Services link in the SA chain is a strong link and a link that can always be depended 
on to serve you the student. 




of the things I would like 



Van Bledsoe for Student Services 



Student Service Director 



Hi! 

I am Dan. Since my sophomore year in academy I 
have been involved in various leadership positions. 
During this time I have found that I enjoy working for 
and with people in organizing and carrying out 
programs designed to be of benefit to the students. It 
is because of these past experiences that I have 
decided to run for the position of Student Services 
Director for the coming school year. If you wish to 
know the type of programs that I would like to see put 
into action, I encourage you to read my platform which 
is posted at various places here on campus. I need 
your vote in order to make these plans a reality that 
we can all enjoy. 
Qualifications: 

Boys' Club President, Fletcher Academy, '76 
Annual Editor, Fletcher Academy, '76 
Student Missionary and Director of the Kwngju 
SDA Language Institute, '78-79 

Student Missionary Screening Committee, '79 



Dan Kittle 




for Student Services 



ELECTION 


SCHEDULE 


February 12 
February 13 
February 19 

February 20 


voting 

Voting till noon 
Run-offs for Social Ac- 
tivities Director 
Run-offs for Social Ac- 
tivities Director till 




noon 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 7, 1980 



The Southern Accent Editor 



If I am re-elected as editor of "Die 
Southern Accent, I wilt strive to 
maintain many of the present features 
and Improve or add others \Atiere 
possible. I plan to increase the numtDer 
of pictures per issue and add a column 
with world news highlights. 

I once again ask for your support. 

Randy Johnson 





Melissa Smith & Dana West 

We are enjoying working on The Southern Accent this 
year, which is why we are running as co-editors. 

Originality and creativity are needed to make a good 
newspaper. With our combined abilities and experience, 
we feel we can produce a top quality, student-oriented 



1. Publish pertinent news of student interest 

2. Maintain a consistant editorial policy 

3. Print features involving you and your campus 

4. Develop the sports section 

5. Encourage student and faculty opinions and ideas. 

6. Add originality and verve to the paper 

We are excited and eager to work for you. 



Southern Memories Editor 




Ftonn Kelly 



Southern Missionary College should produce 
annual that rates among the finest of all colleges, 
whether in or out of our denominational system. An 
annual is needed that possesses the present day trends 
of contemporary graphics, and the creative photography 
blended with unique design. Assuming the responsi- 
bilities of editor requires long hours, hard work and a 
base of experience upon which to build. Because of my 
past and present experience, I feel qualified and would 
like the opportunity to publish this book. 

I would consider it a privilege to publish this annual 
and would appreciate your consideration and support. 

Sincerely /^^ i / 







Lezlee Caine 

The Name isn't the only 
thing original about her. 

Her ideas for next year's annual are 
original. It won't be a copy of last year's 
annual. 

Would you like your annual to be truly 
Southern Memories? Lezlee's fresh new ideas 
can make your annual a lasting remembrance. 

When you vote, vote for good r 

Vote Lezlee 



Tliursday, February 7, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 9 




Russell Gilbert 



Many depend on information in the Joker which is 
especially useful during the first few weeks of school. 
Therefore, accuracy, quality and speed are of utmost 
importance. I have had experience as academy yearbook 
business manager, typesetter, assistant layout editor 
and have worked on the production of the '79-'80 Joker 
supplement. 

I plan to follow the basic format set this year including 
these features: 

*A more complete and concise abbreviation index 
♦Inclusion of the Orlando Campus nursing students 
with the regular sections of men and women 
•A section including student missionaries 
♦Calendar of events and local restaurant guide 
These items and more can be a reality with your 
support. 



Sincerely, 
Russell Gilbert 



Joker Editor 




Lisa Kelley 



In reviewing the responsibilities of a Joker editor, I 
feel the most important ones are: designing an attractive 
cover, including helpful information with quality repro- 
ductions of the student's pictures, and of course, getttng 
the Joker out as soon as possible. 

I know that I will find no problem in meeting all these 
requirements, plus more. I already have an idea for the 
cover design and I want to use the convenient SVi x 11 
inch size incorporated this year. Information will be 
added that was not in this Joker. The College Press will 
ie contracted to do the printing and John Durichek, 
Masters, Graphic Arts, has agreed to give advice 
whenever needed. I feel that accuracy is more important 
than speed, so I suggest that we take a little longer and 
reduce errors. But that in no way means we'll take more 
than a month, it will be more like IVi to 3 weeks after 
registration. However, if you prefer speed to accuracy, 
let me know. I will welcome any ideas ( 
because, after all, it is YOUR Joker. 




When times are rough 

And you never seem able to study enough 

You can always turn to your lover 

They can convince you that you're not a loser 

Show your appreciation for your valentine 

Buy a plant from us and make your love sublime 



eoiieeemB MUKseM 

WIOTER GMDEN CMnR HOWS: 9-1 Swidqr, «-5:10 M«a.-nm., M:00 FiMn 



SM'SIM 



10 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 7, 1980 



Sport; 

Prusia Clinches Lead in AA League Action 



Prusia leaped back into first 
place in the Men's AA League 
this week, recovering from a 
shattering 62-54 upset by 
Beyer last week. Prusia 
gained two this week to rise. 
again, as cream of the crop. 

The team first defeated 
Nafie, 60-57, in a well-fought 
game which edged them into 
first place. Dragging in the 
early part of the game, Prusia 
watched Nafie score 10 points 
before making a move. The 
team was still trailing at 12 
points to Nafie's 23 at the end 
of the first quarter but came 
back to top Nafie's 29 points 
with 30 at the end of the half, 
and then to clinch the game 
with a three point lead. 

Prusia shot a 50 per cent 
average to put 1 7 points on the 
board — including a smashing 
slam-dunk in the last few 
minutes of the game — and led 
the team in rebounds; 
Creamer and Dlminich added 
14 points each. 

Prusia then widened his 
lead with a 84-67 victory over 
Rathbun. Again the team 
came from behind, this time 
still trailing 55-57 by the end 
of the third quarter. Rough 
fourth quarter action gave the 
team 13 points from the foul 
line alone; an additional 14 
points from the field clinched 
the victory for Prusia. 

Prusia again led the team's 
scoring, shooting 12 for 21 
fiom the field for an awesome 
24 points. Creamer and 
Diminich each added 19 points 
and Leonard also scored in the 
double figures with 11 points. 
Prusia and Creamer grabbed 
the record for rebounds. 

As a whole, the team's 
statistics show a strong con- 
sistency and accuracy thus far 
in the season, with a record for 
the highest percentages from 
both the field and the line, 
plus the second highest in 
total points. 

Nafie tasted defeat as they 
lost not only the game but the 
first-place position to Prusia 
this week. Schultz, West and 
Nafie all scored in the double 
figures with 18, 16 and 14 
points, respectively as they 
tried to hold their lead. The 
team's shooting percentages 
have not been brilliant, but 
they hold the record for the 
lowest number of points al- 
lowed their opponents this 
season. This strongly defen- 
sive team is not out of the 
running yet. 

Rathbun moved up to third 
place this week, adding both 
one win and one loss. The 
team first defeated Beyer 
71-66 in an exciting, neck-and- 
neck game. Rathbun sunk 29 
points, while Lingerfelt and 




holds the records for 
getting the ball in the air with 
the highest number of free 
-throws attempted and made 
field goals attempted . and 
made, and the highest number 
of total points made. How- 
ever, they also have the 
dubious distinction of allowing 
the most points to their op- 
ponents this season. With a 
little more defensive action, 
such as getting more people 
under the boards to rebound 
wild shots, this team could be 
doubly formidable. 

Beckwith also moved up in 
the order this week with a 
58-49 victory over Beyer for 
their second win of the season. 
Beckwith, Preston and Mosley 
shot 17, 14 and 11 points, 
respectively, in that satisfying 



Price also scored in the double 
figures with 18 and 12 points 
respectively. Price also made 
a name for himself with his 
almost-violent rebounding, 
while Maddock and Lingerfelt 
fed the team's score with 
same brilliant assists. 

Rathbun's match againt 
Prusia was less of a success. 
Leading the game at the end 
of the third quarter, the team 



buckled under as they wei., 
called for a game total of 21 
fouls, including 2 technicals. 
Rathbun again led the team's 
scoring with 25 points, while 
Price shone on the rebounds 
and assists. Maddock and 
Price chalked up 14 and 12 
points, respectively. Linger- 
felt put in 10, including sev- 
eral brilliant long bombs and a 
fast break or two. The team 



Collegedale Cleaners 

HOURS: 

MONDAY -THURSDAY 

8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

FRIDAY 
8 a.m. -4 p.m. 



JISH^ 




ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 
together— 

•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 
Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 
Monday - Friday 
6 to 7 p.m., 
Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



Beyer suffered two losses 
this week, witn an accom- 
panying drop two notches in 
the order. While their games 
weren't quite as encouraging 
as their impressive 62-54 up- 
set over Prusia last week, the 
team had some definite high- 
lights. In their first game 
against Rathbun, Botimer hit 
21 points as well as the record 
for feeding a voluminous 
number of assists to other 
players. Ware, leading in 
rebounds and shooting 15 
points, and Velasco and 
Beyer shot 13, 12, 12 and 10 
points, respectively, in their 
game against Beckwith. This 
team definitely has some 
talent— don't cross it off your 




p.m., 







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meet the growing 
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Is 



Thursday, February 7, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 11 



Dowell Maintains A League Lead Undefeated 



The 

added yet another bit of 
weight to their record with a 
46-37 victory over the Faculty 
this week. Stephens sunk 13 
of those points, and Rivera 
also scored in the double 
figures with 12 points. The 
team as a whole put in 11 or 20 



free throws which gave them 
the edge over the Faculty. 

Wold is firmly holding his 
second-place slot, and with his 
two wins added this week, he 
is in a position to begin eying 
first. The team narrowly 
defeated Sweeney, trailing 
most of the first half and then 
showing a score of 27 to 
Sweeney's 28 points at the 





Team Standings 




AA LEAGUE 








Prusia 




5 


1 


Nafie 




4 


2 


Rathfaun 




3 


4 


Beckwith 




2 


4 


Beyer 




2 


5 


A LEAGUE 








Dowell 




5 





Wold 




5 


1 


Freck 




3 


1 


Dias 




2 


3 


Sweeney 
Faculty 




2 

2 


3 
3 


Thompson 
Webster 




1 



4 
5 


B LEAGUE 
Kress 




^ 


1 


Bietz 




4 


1 


Cummings 
Lemonds 




2 
2 


2 
3 


Fillman 




2 


3 


Slate 




2 


4 


Kuhlman 




1 


3 


WOMEN'S LEAGUE 






Dortch 




4 


1 


Ratledge 
Knecht 




4 
4 


1 
I 


Buttermore 




2 


3 


Steger 
Kryger 
McLeod 




2 
2 



3 
5 



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beginning of the second half. 
Wold came back to squeeze by 
Sweeney with a final score of 
49-47. High scorers for the 
team were Coston with 13 
points, and Wold with 10. 

Wold next shot by Thomp- 
son, 72-65. Wold led his team 
with 22 points, and Coston put 
in 14. The team shot a 50 per 
C2nt average from the foul line 
for 8 points. 

Freck moved up a notch in 
the order this week and raised 
their game percentage 25 per 
cent with two wins. The first 
of these was a 59-48 victory 
over Thompson. Johnston, 
with 18 points, and Kittle, 
with 16, led the scoring action 
in that game. A 46-42 upset 
over Dias gave Freck his 



second win. Leach racked up 
18 of those points; Freck and 
Cherne added 8 each. 

Besides his loss to Freck, 
Dias was overtaken by the 
Faculty in a 48-35 defeat 
which dropped him to fourth 
place. The 60 per cent 
average the team displayed 
from the foul line was nothing 
to complain about, however. 

Thompson, Sweeney and 
the Faculty share a record of 
2-3. Thompson's defeats by 
Freck and the Faculty gave 
him two losses this week. 
Bright spots for the team 
included Thomson shooting 18 
and Greenlee 16 against 
Freck. Gudmestad and 

Greenlee racked up 17 each 
against the Faculty, and a 
team average of 7 for 13 from 



the foul line. 

Sweeney buckled under to 
Wold, 49-47. at the begmning 
of the week but came back to 
snatch a 57-48 victory from 
Webster. Langenberg nearly 
wore out the hoop shooting an 
astounding 26 points. New- 
myer and Culpepper each 
added 12 more points. 

The Faculty also forced a 
1-1 situation this week, first 
defeating Dias in a 48-35 
upset. Evans led the Faculty, 
scoring 11 points. Kamieneski 
and Schlisner weren't far be- 
hind with 10 and 8 points 
respectively. A 46-37 defeat 
by Dowell gave them their 
loss. Evans, shooting 12, and 
Garver with 10, led the scoring 
for the team. 







AA League Leading Scorers 






Game 






Total 


Average 


Played 


Field Goals 


Free Throws 


Points 


Points 


Paul Rathbun 


7 




17/28 


189 


27 


Rick Prusia 


6 




9/12 


123 


20.5 


Dave Botimer 


7 




23/27 


129 


18.4 


Dave Becltwitii 


6 




16/25 


100 


16.7 


Doug Price 


7 




16/30 


110 


15.7 


JeffLingerfelt 


7 




18/31 


108 


15.4 


Dave Creamer 


6 




14/21 


92 


15.3 


Brad Schultz 


6 




7/16 


89 


14.8 


Dave West 


6 




3/4 


79 


13.2 


Dennis Diminich 


6 




11/16 


79 


13.2 



Three Women's Teams Fight for First 



DCorrine Robertson 

The fight for first place in 
the Women's League devel- 




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MARRIED MEN: Now's the 
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ordering a corsage for your 
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FLORISTS at 4-corners todayl 
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TRl-COMMUNITY FLORIST 



"nd one loss. 

Knecht added two wins last 
week. On Monday her team 
put it to Steger to end the 
game with a 40-21 score. Mc- 
Kee's 16 points helped put 
Knecht out front. 

The next evening, Hartsock 
helped Knecht stomp Butter- 
more with her 40 points. 
Hartsock scored over half of 
the team's 71 points. That 
game ended with a score of 
71-21. 

Dortch and Buttermore each 
received an easy win when 
McLeod forfeited both of her 
games last week. 

Ratledge won her game 
with Douglas' 9 points against 
Kryger. The low scoring 
game ended with Ratledge 24 
and Kryger 15. 

Steger also gained a victory 
over Kryger in last week's 
games. Steger scored 11 
points for her team to help 
bring their standing to two 
wins on three losses. The final 
score in that game was 25 to 
13. 



12 - THE SOUTHEFtN ACCENT Thursday, February 7, 




Beitz" Team Heads Up B 
League Came Action 



DCorrine Robertson 

Beitz still remained unde- 
feated after his game against 
Kuhlman last week. Evans 
sunk 20 big points for Beitz in 
that game, making the final 
score 65 to 39. 

However things didn't look 
well for Beitz in his game with 
Cummings. Cummings' team 
started with a lead over Beitz 
but then lost it because of 
Gteve's 15 points scored for 
Beitz. The final score for the 
game was 42-39 after an 
unexpected "time out" due to 
the power failure. 
_ Beitz finally lost his first 



game of the season last 
Thursday when King led 
Slate's team to victory with 14 
points. The final score was 51 
to 48. 

In other B League action, 
Kress led his team success- 
fully over Fillman in a 44-38 
game. 

Kuhlman's team slipped by 
Slate as Martin led them to a 
victory with his 14 points. 
However. Lemonds chal- 
lenged Kuhlman and stomped 
Kuhlman's team in a 52-36" 
game. The high scorer for 
Lemonds was Rosario, who 
out up 19 points. 



Compose a fetteA 

to tko. ediioh 




The Student Mission's Club asl^ you 
join them in praying for tvro of the SMs 
each \«eel<. They wiii also have an 
aerogram available at the Student Center 
desk so you may write a few lines to eati 
one. The student missionaries teing 
remembered this weel< are: 



Scott Clements 

Ohio Conference Youth Department 

Michael Shaw 

Kwang-ju SDA Language Institute 

Kwang-ju. Korea 



classified ads 



LOST & FOUND 



•I lost a nice looking pen, 
Papermate with a silver top 
and a red bottom half. If 
found, call Manolo at 4901. 

•Whoever lost a pair of 
gloves at the Jan. 24 chapel 
in the church, please call 
Wayne at 4955. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Historical Classics Film 
Series will be showing 
"The Agony and the 
Ecstasy" this Saturday, 
Feb. 9, at 8 p.m. in the 
Thatcher Hall chapel. No 
admission charge. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•The English club will be 
sponsoring a hike to Red 
Ciay Archaeological Exhibit 
on Sabbath. Feb. 16. 
Buses will be leaving at 
2:30 p.m. from Wright 
Hall. All English club 
members and their friends 



PERSONALS 



•Dear Marie, Thanks for 
going out of your wayl You 
made my dayl — Joseph 



PER_SONALS 



•To my Jerk: Thank you 
for putting up with me. It 
been five great months, 
love you muchol Lots of 
love. Your Brat. 

Dear LD, GH, DM, VID. 
DF and Pam, Ice skating 
was great, and Ferris — re 
member never lead with 
the bird. Next time Taco 
Bell and Dunkin' Dough- 
nuts just won't be enough. 
I'm sorry we're out of hot 
chocolate — the machine 
doesn't work! Sincerely, 
BS 



Team I Beyer Field Goals 

Game 13 vs. Rathbun 31/79 (40 percent) 

16 vs. Beckwith 22/54 (41 per cent) 

Average to Date 38 per cent 

Team 2 Beckwith 

Game 16 vs. Beyer 25/81 (31 per cent) 

Average to Date 34 per cent 

Team 3 Rathbun 

Game 13 vs. Beyer 31/71 (44 per cent) 

15 vs. Prusia 30/73 (41 per cent) 

Average to Date 38 per cent 

Team 4 Nafie 

Game 14 vs. Prusia 28/82 (34 per cent) 

Average to date 34 per cent 

Team 5 Prusia 

Game 14 vs. Nafie 27/75 (36 per cent) 

15 vs. Rathbun 35/82 (43 per cent) 

Average to Date 43 per cent 



Free Throws Point! 

4/8 {50 per cent) 66 

5/10 (50 per cent) 49 

57 per cent 56.3 



9/15 (60 per cent) 71 
7/12 (58 per cent) 67 
56 per cent 72.9 



6/9 (67 per cent) 
14/23 {61 per cent 




MoKEE LIBRMY 
Southern Missionoi? Colleae 
CoUegedole, Tennessee 37M5 



southern missionary college 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35, No. 17 



Cooper to Present Hawaii 



ening. Feb. 16, at 8:15 



This tour of the tropical SOth 
state will include the natural 
wonders of Hawaii, such as 
the Black Sand Beaches, the 
erupting volcanoes. Akaka 
Falls, vast Fields of Vanda 
orchids and carnations, the 

Waimea Canyon, as well as 
the sugar cane burning and 
harvesting, and the papaya 
and pineapple picking and 

eating. 



"Hawaii" not only deals 
with beautiful scenery, it also 
focuses on the many different 
kinds of cities — the whaling 
port of Lahaina, the luxurious 
Kaanapali Resort. Honolulu. 
Hula dancers and dark- 
complexioned Fishermen 
working by torch-light. 

Don Cooper was born on the 
family homestead near De- 
Borgia, a small logging town 
in western Montana. 

Following army service in 
the PaciFic, Cooper went to 
South America, where, among 
other things, he logged in the 
jungles of Brazil, prospected 



for gold in Peru's Andes and 
panned for diamonds in 
Venezuela's Orinoco River. 

Although known for his 
humor. Cooper is not a come- 
dian, but rather a knowledge- 
able and articulate speaker 
with a very-down-to-earth 
message. 

Tickets for ' ' Hawaii' ' are 
now on sale at the Student 
Center. Tickets may also be 
purchased at the door the 
evening of the program. Price 
range from SI. 50 to $2.50 
depending on the seat section. 
Students with ID cards will be 
admitted free with the excep- 
tion of B and C sections. 



Ashmore Appointed VM Manager 



Fred Ashmore will become 


tions effort which resulted in a 


vester Company, Inc. He then 


.1.S 


ihc new manager of the 


n per cent increase for the 


became territorial serviceman. 


_ 


Village Market effective Fri- 


company. 


area service representative. 


^SS 


day. Feb. 15. He has been the 




area service manager and 


^^§1 


assistant general manager of 


Richard Reiner, College 


finally district service man- 


t«^R 


Noel's Auto Electric Service in 


business manager, feels that 


ager of International Har- 


*^».--««^ 


Clinton, Miss., for the past 


Ashmore is well qualified for 


vester of which he was re- 


two years. 


the job as manager. 


sponsible for almost the whole 




At Noel's Auto Electric 


Ashmore is replacing Stan 


state of Mississippi. 




Service, Ashmore changed 


Andreika who temporarily 






stocking methods- which re- 


filled the position as manager 


He received his B.S. degree 


Jajnna PomsII 


duced the number of man- 


until a new one could be 


from the Unitersity of 




hours by Five per cent and an 


found. 


Tennessee at Martin in 1963. ^ 




additional Five per cent was 


Ashmore began his career 


He is moving to CoUegedale 




saved by using forklifts. He 


as a service clerk for the 


with his wife, Bonnie, and 




also promoted a public rela- 


Memphis International Har- 


their three children. 







Computer Dating Gives Hope to Dateless 



Take heart, there's hope for 
the Dateless Wonders yet! 

Computer dating returns to 
SMC. beginning, of all days, 
on Valentine's Day. Spon- 
sored by Computer Science 
Instructor, Gerald Owens, this 
year's program is guaranteed 
to be an improvement over the 
previous years. 

Questionnaires will be 
passed out during Chapel to 
students who wish to become 
better acquainted with one 
another. The eight questions 
asked will be geared towards 
establishing a person's likes 



have his option of selecting a survey will be given to decide 

dating partner from a know- if it will continue on a regular 

ledgeable computer or trust basis. This decision will be 

his own fallible instincts. determined by the amount of 

Once this program begins, a student response. 

GC President to Speak 
at Wbrship Service 






^ the opposite s 



Valentine's History 
Dickerhoffs Election Returns 



Instead of pairing people on 
a one-to-one basis, a student 
will be matched with a group 
of eight other students who 
fall in the category of his same 
peeves. From this tabulation 
of eight similarities, he may 



Seventh-day Adventist 

General Conference President 
Neal C. Wilson will be speak- 
ing at the CoUegedale Church 
8:30 and 11:20 a.m. worship 
services Saturday, Feb. 16. 

Wilson became president in 
1978 when former President 
Robert H. Pierson stepped 
down because of health 
reasons. Wilson was the vice- 
president for the North 
American Division from 1966 
until he assumed the presi- 
dency. Prior to that, he 
worked in India and in Egypt. 



Wilson attended Vincent 
Hill School in India and 
graduated from PaciFic Union 
College. He received his 
.Masters of Divinity degree 
from Andrews in 1944. 

He negotiated for the open- 
ing of the Adventist work in 
Libya. Sudan and Aden, and 
has been an advisor to the 
governor of Cairo on religious 
liberty. In his overseas work, 
Wilson has survived attempts 
on his life and an assortment 
of revolutions, military inva- 
sions, civil disorders and 
religious riots. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 14, 1980 ''''^' 



Time to Stop Making Excuses and Compromises 



editorial 



The female population of this college has a great opportunity 
this Valentine's Day, as well as this entire year. 

I discovered a certain tradition the other day which could 
boost every unmarried, dateless woman's spirits from here to 
the edge of the ozone layer. During leap year, the unclaimed 
jewels have a shot at a once-in-a-year bargam. and smce it is 
Valentine's Day. every girl should take advantage of this great 
offer. You see. leap year enables all women to ask for any 
man's hand in matrimony. That in itself is a great arrangement 
IF he accepts. But, that isn't the end of it. If he does refuse, he 
must purchase you a silk dress. Isn't that a wonderful custom? 
Udies! Think of the advantages of this offer. You either get a 
husband to present to your family or a 100 per cent silk dress to 
spice up your spring wardrobe. You get something no matter 
which way he decides. 

The only problem one might have is if a man accepts when 
whatyoureally want is the dress. I know — asof now I have four 
fiances. But, I'm going to keep on trying until I get a dress out 
of this deal. 

Women of Thatcher, here is your big chance! Go for those 
feUas and frocks, and Happy Valentine's Day! Oh, by the way, 
does anybody out there want to marry me? 



Dear Editor: 

We all have weaknesses, 
and we all become angry or 
frustrated. Sometimes we just 
wish we could slam a door in 
the face of whatever is causing 
us so much trouble, and 
maybe we do. Or maybe we 
decide to be a little more vocal 
and we start complaining; we 
say it's not really a problem, 
at least not our's. Besides, no 
one is perfect. Maybe we 
should stop and think about 
this for a moment. Do you 
think that possibly we let 
ourselves off the hook too 
many times for this behavior? 

ff we claim to be Christians, 
then we know that no one else 
is responsible for our displays. 
We have the freedom to 
choose to act for or against 
those things influencing us. 
Power is always available to 
help us step over the stum- 



bling blocks. We need to stop 
making excuses and compro- 
mises for doing what we know 
is wrong. 

In chapels and worships, 
instead of being quiet and 
reverent, we act more like 
first-graders waiting to be 
dismissed five minutes before 
recess. We argue about the 
dorm TV schedules, whether 
to tune the channel to "Mork 
and Mindy" or "The 
Waltons." Our cafeteria (in a 
college with a health message) 
serves us food that is either 
oil-saturated or sugar-coated. 

We spend thousands of 
dollars on new furniture, car- 
peting and equipment, 
millions for an extensive, new 
fine arts complex. Yes, we do 
glow in our progress, and we 
are very admirable. We're 



very generous, but mainly in 
our own behalf. We're getting 
sickeningly comfortable. Do 
we beg for the world to look 
our way and say "Bravo," or 
do we long to sit at the feet of 

Our deficiencies don't start 

policies, that's just where they 
become evident. The problem 
is rested in the individual— 



the ' 



We 



ourselves. 

When are we a 
going to take a 
hard took at o 
priorities, time 
spent and let 
self-exultation. 1 
changes God wa 
and let Him do s( 



SM Rudisaile Sends Greetings from Bangkok 




a few hours, but 







the souttiern accent 


Tha Southam Accm 


t Is the official atudenl newspaper of Southern 


Missionary College. 


: Is publlshad every Thursday of the academic 






students Dl Soulhern 


tllBslonary College. 


Manaulng Ed 


Randy Johnson 


Uyoul Eouor 




Sports Editor 




Uyout Assist 




TypeflettBrs 


Sandy Muagrave 


PholoQ raphe 

Sports Wrlle 
lumniala 


CorrlnSeSn 




^'^^°P^t?Gentl7 




John McVay 


sB^F^^ 


anager JphnnyLazor 


Printers 


Target Graphics, Inc. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 




hem Acctnl, Southern f^fllsslonary College, 


ColleoedalB, TN 37; 




inte^esTs^and conce^r 


to the SMC communily. Those exceeding 350 






Thursday of publtca 


dasslfled ads Is Sunday noon prior to the 


Opinions expressei 


In loiters to the editor are solely the opinion ol 


the author and do no 


necessarily reflect the opinions ol the editors, 


ary Collefle. the Sev 


nth-day Adventlsl church or the advertisers. 



Dear SMC: 

Well, it's a wan 
Sunday morning ov( 
Bangkok, Thailand, 
pretty hot i 

right now It s reaiiy nice, i 
just wanted to write a short 
note, and let y'all know I'm 
thinking of you. 

Thailand is a beautiful 
country, and the people are 
really special. They are so 
warm and friendly — it is well- 
named "The Land of Smiles." 
But it's also a dirty country 
and most of the people are 
what we would call poor, but 
it's their way of life, and they 
keep smiling! My students 
are mostly Chinese and Indian 
as very few Thais have a need 
to learn English. They (my 
students) are planning to go to 
the US or England to study, 
which is why they come to us. 
Most are quite wealthy and 
one of my students lives in 
what could best be called a 



it in spite of all Randy — congratulations on a 

that, they still need the love of great paper! George 

Jesus and that's really my Graves — thanks so much for 

whole purpose here — to show sending the play! Suzanne — 

them His love. Please re- have a happy and write soon! 
member us in your prayers. 

Greetings to the library staff Sawadee, kha! 

and the business department. Bonnie Rudisaile 



Wrongways Need Exit Arrows 



Dear Editor: 

I have a request to make, 
and that is to have BIG arrows 
painted on the road (exit) 
ing the dorms and Wright 



Hall. It 



that 



people don't know that when 
you are in the left-hand lane 
that means you will be turning 
left and those in the right- 
hand land should turn right, 
NOT LEFT. 

In a couple of instances 1 
would be turning left and all of 
a sudden someone in the right 
lane would also turn left at the 



same time and could have 
caused a car accident if 1 
hadn't been watching care- 
fully. 

Is there any way arrows 
could be painted on the exit 
soon? I am sure it v.ould be 
well worth the expe.ise of 
painting two arrows on the 
road for those who haven't 
yet learned the rules for 
driving. I know many of us 
would be grateful jf this is 

Sharon McGrady 



Combined Minorities Emphasis Suggested 



Dear Editor: 

We would like to comment 
on Black History Week. We 
respect the feelings of those 
behind it, but we are still 
opposed to the idea. 

We do not feel that any one 
group should be singled out 
for a special week. We realize 
the Blacks have been virtually 
forgotten when it comes to 
American History, but so have 
all the other minorities. Why 
should this group be singled 
out? 

Today, the focus is on 

equaliiy. Those who have 

^ been forgotten, abused and 



discriminated against ; 
screaming for recognition. 



These movements have gone 
too far. Everyone is aware of 
the problems that have existed 
and still exist concerning pre- 
judice and discrimination of 
minorities, but how can we 
truly forget our differences 
and look on each other as 
equals as long as someone is 
saying, ' 'Look at me, I'm 
Black (or Puerto Rican, female 
or Indian, etc.) and I deserve 
special recognition and treat- 
ment." As long a^ we band 
together in groups, misunder- 



standing and prejudices are 
going to continue. 

if we need to have a week 
with special emphasis, why 
don't we have a goodwill week 
or a cultural week empha- 
sizing the good points of each 
ot the ditterent cultures re- 
presented at SMC instead of 
focusing on one particular 
group and bringing up past 
grievances— this would be 
much more interesting and 
beneficial. 

Sincerely, 

Lisa Longley and Debbie 

Michals 



Thursday, February 14. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Black History Week Underscores Differences StrOOt iDOOt 



Dear Editor: 

I have no objections if 
Blacks on this campus wish to 
become more aware of their 
history and place in modern 
society, but students already 
as aware of the Black situation 
as they wish to be should not 
be forced to attend chapels 
devoted to the subject. Ten 
years ago a Black Awareness 
Week would have been valu- 
able. Since then, however, 
Americans have been bom- 



barded with the Black story, 
most memorably in the TV 
series "Roots," and most 
have reached saturation point. 
Nor do I think it proper to 
dedicate one week towards 
awareness of a single minority 
when so many are represented 
here. This is both unfair and 
illogical. A better idea is a 
Minorities Week. Still, why, 
on a Christian campus, where 
everyone is considered equal. 



should one group be distin- 
guished from another in this 
manner? As Christians, we all 
constitute a minority. A Black 
Awareness Week, or anything 
else like it. underscores the 
differences between "us" and 
"them." and does not pro- 
duce the unity that we need to 
reach the truly neglected por- 
tion of the population — lost 



by patti gentry 



What would you like more 
than anything else for Valen- 
tine's Day? 



Bruce Benway Melissa Smith, sophomore, business management, Nash- 
ville, Tenn.: I'd love a dozen red roses, a 10 pound box of See's 
candy, a good old Clark Gable movie and a dashing man. 





Dana West, sophomore, communications-journalism, 
Takoma Park, Md. : A box of Godiva chocolates with a big red 
ribbon tied around it, a copy of Gone with the Wind and an 
over-stuffed chair to read and eat in. 



Donnette Lowe, freshman, communications-joumatism. 
Hickory, N.C.: Eleven red roses sent anonymously and the 
twelfth in person. 



Mike Boyd, freshman, home building, Cookeville, Tenn.: A 
date with a Thatcherite as soon as I return from Florida this 
weekend (thought I'd warm youl). 



Joe Osbom, freshman, theology, Asheville. N.C.: I'd like to 
get a heart-shaped black olive pizza and give someone a dozen 
red roses, a 10 pound box of See's candy while watching a good 
old Scarlett O'Hara movie with a classy lady. 



history, Atlanta, Ga.: I'm 
Westminster. Md.: 



Earn $»0 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
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For further informa- 
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TO ORDER 
YOUR FREE 
CLASSIFIEDS. 



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YOU BOTH NEED 
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Managing a household fs a 
big job, even for two 
people. That's why. both 
of you need ii 
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. THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 14. 



VALENTINES DAY its history and customs 



by Dana West and Melissa 
Smith 

Will you be my valentine? It is hearts day once again. 
Grade-sciioolers will cut and paste with red construction 
paper and doilies, high-schoolers will shyly present candy 
samplers and Peanuts valentines, collegiates will FTD 
roses to sweethearts, and husbands will send their 
secretaries out for a last moment, gilded card for their 
wives. 

How did all this card, flower and candy swapping come 
about? According to legend a Roman priest, Saint 
Valentine, was beheaded on Feb. 14, 270 AD, because he 
refused to renounce Christianity. That day was also 
known as the day birds begin their mating season. TTie 
saint's name soon became associated with love and 
romance. 

TTie valentine card tradition began in 1415 when a 
Frenchman, Charles due d'Orleans, w4io was imprisoned 



originated. 

Roman and English lasses were more coy. They sent 
their secret loves annonymous gifts on February 14. If the 
male seemed intrigued, the girl would reveal her identity 
and hopefully win his heart. 

Another English tradition held that a girl would dream 
of her future husband if she placed a sprig of bay leaves 
sprinl<led with rose water under her pillow. To be sure 
the charm worked, a maiden might boil an egg, remove 
the yolk and fill it with salt. Before going to sleep, she 
must eat the egg, shell and all without speaking or 




in the tower of London, passed the time by composing 
rhymed love letters to his wife. The practice caught on in 
Europe, with people decorating the notes with gilt paper, 
hearts and lace. The English settlers brought the custom 
to this country. 

Through the years, various valentine traditions have 
kept Cupid busy. Girls in medieval Sicily believed that 
the first toy they saw on Valentine's was destined to 
become their sweetheart. The maidens of the English 
countryside thought that if they saw a hen and a rooster 
outside the door on the morning of Valentine's Day, they 
would marry within the year. 

During the Middle Ages, young women of Europe 
would place their names in a box and the young men 
would draw one name apiece. Each male would then wear 
the name of his valentine on his sleeve for a year. This is 
where the expression "to wear your heart on your sleeve' ' 




drinking anything afterward. 

The lucky lasses of the twentieth century no longer fret 
over Valentine traditions. The women of Thatcher Hall 
are greeted by lobbies not unlike a florist shop, and mail 
boxes holding pink and vrfiite cards from male admirers. 
The men of SMC receive heart cakes and the latest pride 
of the Hallmark valentine line from their favorite lady. 

Ahhhh, Valentines Day . . . when love is rampant, 
romance is the rage and hearts are high on the wish list. 




Thursday, February 14, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Birds and Bad Granola Satisfy Two Appetites 



After a recent, refreshing 
visit home, I returned laden 
with the usual cache of food to | 
stock the gaping mouth of my 
depleted refrigerator. The 
next morning I sleepily 
extracted a container of 
Mom's homemade granola. It 
look a couple of bites to jar my 
numbed senses awake. Some- one. "That last batch of 
ihing was a bit different about granola is bad. I think the^ 
ihis granola. It had a strange sunflower seeds are rancid. 
Liftertaste that was not at all Throw it out or feed it to the 
like the usual satisfaction of birds, but don't try to eat it!" 
Mom's finest. I must admit I was a bit 

Mom and Dad called the relieved. 
next night and among other A day or so later I was 
ly desk agoniz" 



r 


N 


John mcvay 










over a report. The words just 
weren't coming. The blank 
piece of paper yawned its 
mouth for the food of ink. 
Outside my window hungry 
voices caught my already- 
lagging attention. I answered 
their plantiff pleas with-some 
of Mom's granola. It didn't 



take them long to begin their 
banquet. 

After savouring the delicate 
patterns of a Carolina Chicka- 
dee, a Rufous-sided Towhee, 
and a Song Sparrow, I turned 
back to the doleful task of my 
paper. As my feathered 
friends scratched around on 
the windo\ysill, I tried to 
scratch something meaningful 
on that empty page. It was in 
the midst of this struggle for 
creativity that His message 
came soft and sweet. "Have 
no fear, you are worth more 
to me than any number of 
sparrows. If I can paint the 



PUT YOUR BSN TO WORK. 
BE AN ARMY NURSE. 



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sider the challenging opportunities now available. 

Consider working for a nursing staff that 
employs only BSN or higher. 

We will accept your application six months 
prior to graduation and can commission you in 
the Army Nurse Corps before state board results. 

Excellent starting salary with periodic raises 
in pay. 

THE ARMY NURSE CORPS. 

CPT Marlenc Berlin 
Room 703, Baker BIdg. 
110 21st Avenue South 
Nashville, TN 37203 
6 1 5-25 1 -5282 (call coUea) 





BE 
CREATIVE 

FoF classes in crafts, arts, 
and macrame, and for all 
your craft needs and sup- 
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CnftCude 

S780 Braineid Road 
Id Bf^erd Village 
Qpm 7 days 10-6 



delicate black markings of the 
Chickadee, I can help you put 
black marks on a blank sheet 
of paper." 

The birds continued their 
satisfying meals outside, and 
with His help I began content- 
edly scratching on the white 
page — satisfying its appetite 
and my own. 

Deans, I'm sorry for a 
messv windowsill. Grounds 
department, I'm sorry that 

cedar chips will be speckled 
with the remains of a granola 



Black History 
^ek Events 
Highlighted 

Dr. Lorenzo Grant, associ- 
ate professor of religion, will 
be the chapel speaker on 
Thursday, Feb. 14. His 
.subject, in keeping with Black 
History and Culture Week, 
will be "Going Home To- 
gether." 

Also on Thursday, a docu- 
mentary entitled "The New 
Klan" will be shown in the 
banquet room during the 
lunch hour. This film won 
honorable mention at the 
Cannes Film Festival this 

The Friday noon film fea- 
tures a tribute to the late 
gospel singer Mahalia Jackson 
in "Got to Tell It." 

Vespers Friday evening will 
feature Elder Henry Wright of 
Oakwood College's religion 
department. God's love Song 
will provide the special music. 

Both Sabbath church ser- 
vices in the Collegedale 
Church will be presented by 
Elder Neal Wilson, president 
of the General Conference. 
The Aeolians of Oakwood 
College, under the direction of 
Alma Blackmon, are sched- 
uled to sing for the services. 
They will also perform at 
Meditations Sabbath i 




Student Discounts /Available. 
Phone: 39b-3898 or 396-3772 



- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 14, 1980 

Satire 



Reagan Expected to Win by Hostages' Vote 



The Southern Accent this 
year did not endorse candi- 
dates for the Student Associa- 
tion elections held this week. 
So. I've decided to pick, not 
endorse, the winners in each 
race, I will give the pro's and 
con's of each candidate and 
the point spread. 



Steven dickerhoff 





I'll have to admit, like most 
everyone else, 1 didn't read 
many of the platforms of the 
candidates, but we all know 
they don't count for many 
votes anyway. The way to pick 
the winners is to look for what 
the voters look for in a 



Joker Editor: This is goin_ 
to be one of the closer races. 
Russell Gilbert and Lisa 
Ketley both have a good public 
appearance, but I have to go 
with Lisa, because she looks a 
lot better than Russell— take 
her 56. 



The Southern Accent Edi- 
tor: Melissa and Dana hav/° 
double the ideas, but Randy 
has double the experience. 



And besides he comes through 
with my check every month. 
Since this contest is too close 
to home, it is too dose to call. 



Southern Memories Editor: 

Her name might not be the 
only thing original about her, 
but Lezlee Caine is going to 
have to raise a lot more than 
that to beat Ronn Kelly. Take 
Ronn by 87. 
Student Services Director: 



Student Services needs some- 
body who knows what they are 
doing. Van Bledsoe is going 
for re-election, and Dan Kittel 
has loo many qualifications to 
know what's happening. Be- 
sides. Van is on my basketball 
team. I'll give it to Van by a 
basket (2 points). 

Social Activities Director: 
Sam Hamlin draws the best 
Tweedy Bird on campus. 
Chuck Jenkins has the right 
idea about the Artist Adven- 
ture Series. But Darryl 
Starkey has a deeper voice — 
Darrel by sn octave. 

Vice-president: Everyone 
knows the vice-president 
doesn't do a thing, so the 
winner of this race will be the 
person who can carry the P.E. 
majors' vote, since everybody 



knows they don't do a thing. 
Carol Hanscom scored very 
well on her ACT test scores, 
but Roger Burke didn't quite 
do as well. With this in mind. 
the P.E. vote wilt go to Roger, 
because they will be able to 
identify with him more. Take 
Roger by a composite score of 
less than 12. 

President: Since nobody is 
running for president, I'll 
pick the winner of our national 
Presidential campaign in 
November. Carter h^s shown 
he can get tough at times, but 
this hostage situation is get- 
ting ridiculous. Reagan may 
be old. but he knows when it's 
time to stop letting a little 
country push us around. Rea- 
gan, by the votes of the 50 
hostages. 



Word Processing Obtains Olivetti 

D Mildred McGainey 

The Word Processing tiple copies, type as many as service to assist secretaries 
Center ig updating its office 350 words per minute— twice and relieve heavy work loads, 
machines. The present IBM the speed of the IBM — and We can turn out repetitive, 
MAG CARD/A which the justify right margins. Editing personalized letters quickly 
college was renting, is being is also simpler because cor- and do extra typing for in- 
replaced by the Olivetti 401. rections can be typed in structors and administration. 
Evonne Richards, supervisor without retyping all the We are not able to do student 
of the Word Processing Center material. projects, but will type prepar- 
stafed that the cost of the new ed resumes for a small fee and 
machme is approximately the Another feature of the refer people to capable 
price as our present Olivetti 401 is the use of fabric typists." 

ribbon instead of carbon rib- ' A lab will be conducted once 

bon which the present IBM a week, for a four week 

uses. The fabric ribbons are session, at the Word Proces- 

less expensive and last longer, sing Center to acquaint stu- 

"The Word Processing dents working there with this 

Center is not taking away machine. 



but much 
advanced. 

Among the many outstand- 
ing features of the Olivetti 401 
is its ability to produce mul- 



The Student Mission's Club asks you 
join them in praying for t\wo of the SMs 
each week. They will also have an 
aerogram available at the Student Center 
desk so you may write a few lines to each 
one. The 'student missionaries being 
remembered this week are: 

Rosemary Bryant 

Hong Kong Adventist Hospital 

Hong Kong 

Machael Baez 

Kwang-ju SDA Language Institute 

Kwang-ju, Korea 



FUN 



Academic Affairs 

ANNOUfJCES 
NE\^i COURSE 



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ftotifiEf- boW nnui fiiild of shjcU^ — Wa'itinq. 
.'s Uma to bagin to taKai sdusnta^a of 

vt 9JWfacfz stwJarrf on this Campus. Ihzre'i 
u;Viole nflw wof Id jutst uia^ijrq fe™- Voo,' 
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the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 

STNATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



X^ Sweetheart Roses 

with the purchase of: 

RUSSELL STOVER 
or BAUER 
boxed candies 



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offer good Feb. 11 - 14 



% 



„. 396-2174 

The 

CAMPUS SHOP 



Thursday, February 14. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



AA League Lead Maintained by Prusia 



.Sports 



Things remained stable in Beyer. Prusia led the team's 

the Men's AA League this scoring with 23 points, in- 

week. Prusia drew a half- eluding 15 points in the fourth 

game farther into the lead quarter; Creamer and Ferris 

with a 68-57 victory over also scored in the double 



AA LEAGUE 

Rathbun 
Beckwith 
Beyer 

A LEAGUE 
Dowell 
Wold 
Freck 
Faculty 
Sweeney 



Bietz 

Cummings 

Lemonds 

Kuhlman 

Fillman 

Slate 



Team Standings 



figures with 22 and 10 points 
respectively. The team shot a 
steady 80 per cent from the 
line for 8 points. 

Nafie maintained his second 
place position successfully, 
place position successfully, 
despite a 72-74 loss to Rath- 
bun. Leading with 20 points to 
Rathbun's 14 in the first 
quarter and 35-30 at the half, 
the team froze during the third 
quarter, scoring only 9 points. 
Schultz came back in the 
fourth quarter with a formid- 
able 18 points, but it wasn't 
victory. Schultz put in an 
amazing 34 points total for a 
season record; Rouse added 
15. In their second game, 



Nafie came back to cut off 
Beckwith 68-51. Trailing at 8 
points to Beckwith's 15 in the 
first quarter and 22-29 at the 
half, Schultz came through 
with 14 points in the third 
quarter to pull the team ahead 
44-41; West clinched the game 
with 16 points in the last 
quarter. Schultz scored a total 
of 20 points and West a total of 
18 for the game. 

Rathbun narrowed the gap 
between second-ranked Nafie 
to one game with a 74-72 upset 
over Nafie. Lagging at the 
end of the first quarter and at 
the half, the game turned 
around for Rathbun when 
Lingerfelt put up 1 1 points and 



Price hit 8 in the third quarter 
to give the team of 55-44 lead. 
Lingerfelt scored a total of 23 
points for the team; Rathbun 
put in 22, and Price 18. 

Beckwith lost out to Nafie 
68-51 in the last halt of the 
game. Mosley led the team's 
scoring with 16 points and 
Beckwith put in II, but the 
team just couldn't keep pace 
with Nafie's surge in the 
second half. 

Beyer holds last place in the 
order, but still manages to 
look good. Falling short 57-68 
to Prusia, the team's record, 
nevertheless, includes Boti- 
mer shooting 26 points. Beyer 
shooting 11, and Ware 10. 



Wold Smashes Dowell' s Undefeated Record 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 
Dortch 
Knecht 



Buttermore 

Kryger 

McLeod 



In A League action this 
week, Dowell 's undefeated 
record was smashed by 
second-ranked Wold. Dowell 
first put away Dias 50-47, 
coming from behind with 17 to 
Dias' 22 at the half. Rivera 
clinched that game scoring 19 
points, while Lacy and Jansen 
put in 9 and 8 points, respec- 
tively. Dowell then buckled 
under to Wold 59-63. The 
team again lagged at the half 
with 28 points to Wold's 31 
but didn't quite pull it off in 
the final moments of the 
game. Rivera shot an 

astounding game, sinking 15 




field goals and 1 free throw for 
31 very impressive points. 
Tuuri was the next-highest 
scorer for the team with 8 

Wold is still hot on Dowell's 
heels, at only half a game 
behind the first place position. 
A disappointing 39-45 loss to 
the Faculty shut off their 
hopes for a first-place tie this 
week. Wold led the game 
21-13 at the half, but with only 
5 players the team ran out of 
steam in the second half. A 
total of 20 team fouls, which 
game the Faculty 13 points in 
free throws, buried the team. 
Wold led his team's scoring 
with 18 points, Coston hit 9. 
Later in the team's hopes 
Wold again led his team with 
22 points, while Starkey, Cain 
and Coston also scored in the 
double figures with 14, 10, 
and again 10 points respec- 

Freck held on to his third- 
place position this week with a 
satisfying 80-37 win over 
Webster. Freck led his team 
to victory, scoring 20 of those 
points, but his team (including 
Johnston with 18 points, Are- 
llano with 16 and Leach with 
12) backed him all the way. 
The team as a whole shot a 
notable 100 per cent from the 



line for 4 points. 

The Faculty's 45-39 upset 
over Wold pushed them up 2 
notches in the order this week. 
Evans put in 18 points and 
Garver added U; the team 
shot 65 per cent from the line 
for 13 points to clinch the 

Dias dropped a corres- 
ponding 2 notches after a close 
47-50 defeat by Dowell. The 
team made a good showing 
with only 5 players; Williams, 
Dias and Caracciolcr all scored 
in the double figures with 16, 
14 and 12 points respectively. 

Both Sweeney and Thomson 
hold last week's positions. 
Sweeney was out of play this 
week as the Monday night 
games were cancelled, 
Thomson edged Webster 66- 
59 to raise their record to 2-5. 
Thomson put 23 points on the 
board for his team in this 
game, and Bennett added 14. 

Webster hasn't met with a 
whole lot of luck thus far this 
season. True t recedent, 
the team added *. losses to 
their record this week. A 0-7 
record could be discouraging, 
team captain Webster prefers 
to look at it as a "perfect 
record." A team with an 
attitude like that and Rick 
Faber's legs can't be all bad. 



B Action Highlighted 



DCorrine Robertson 

This week in Men's B 
League action, two games 
were cancelled because of the 
banquet. One game was 
between Cummings and Fill- 
man, the other one was be- 
tween the first and second 
place teams, Kress and Bielz. 

Cummings played Kuhlman 
and took victory as Robertson 
scored 24 points, making the 
final score 62-30. 



Lemonds played Slate a 
close game. At half time Slate 
was leading 22-18 but Le- 
monds rallied as_Moretta put 
19 points on the board making 
the final score 50-45, Le- 
monds. 

Kuhlman didn't look too 

good at half time against 

Fillman as the score was 

23-16, Fillman. But with some . 

Cont. on p. 8 



8 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 14. 19 



B League 



Cont. from p. 



tearawork, Kuhlman palled 30-30. With Markoffs 28 

through. Gariboldi put 18 points and some good plays, 

points up. making the final Kress took vinory with the 

score 44-40. Tliis win brought final score 77-75. 

Kuhlman up two places in the Cummings won anoUier 

standings. game when they played Slate^ 

Lemonds challenged Kress Shelley put 14 pomts on the 

and what a close game. At board for Cummings, making 

i tied the final score 49-36. 



classified ads 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Government Aid to 
Parochial Schools." a dis- 

on by Dr. Frank 
Knittel and the film "One 
Came Back" will be pre- 
sented Thursday, Feb. 14. 

30 p.m. in Thatcher 
Hall chapel. 

Haircuts— S5. A 

licensed cosmetologist with 
Ion experience is now 
taking appointments. 

You'll look great and feel 
etter! And aren't you 
orth it? Call Debbie 
Damron today for your 
ippointment at 396-4027. 

•The film, "Francis 
Schaffer". will be shown 
Sabbath afternoon at 2 p.m. 
in the Thatcher Hall chapel. 

•Co-ed water polo teams 
in the gym pool on Tuesday 
nights at 7:30. Come, and 
have some fun. 



•Whoever borrowed my 
coat from the girls' lobby 
during the snowball fight, 
please return it. It's winter 
you know. Call 4596 or 
return to front desk — no 
questions asked. 



•I need a ride to Andrews 
University at Spring Break 
time. If you have room call 
Gayle. ph. 4577. 

•Riders needed to the 
Syracuse, New York, area 
or anywhere along Route 81 
at Spring Break time. 
at Spring Break time. 
Please call Dale or Jennifer 
Ford at 396-2656. 



PERSONALS 



•Hey Denel— Hope you 
have a great Valentine's 
Day. Wish I could be in 
warm Orlando. I love you! 
r:A.G. P.S. V.C. Spring 
Break. 

•Dear 44101. Thank you 
so much for your sweet love 
and being near when I need 
someone to listen. Hope 
your birthday was a good 
one. 1 hope that I can bring 
you as much happiness as 
you have brought me. Keep 
smiling. With God every- 
thing will work out. With 
love, 65830 

•Candy Graves: So sorry 

about the car trouble. Glad 

you got the car back. Hope 

you and Gary had a great 

t the banquet. Mary 



PERSONALS 



•DearKd, Ididn't havea 
bottle— hope this will do. 
Thanks for calling Saturday 
night and have a very 
happy Valentine's day. 
Love D.J. 



•SMMC— Thanks 



much for 

terrific timi 
this sum 
Susan. 



erything you 

We had a 

We'll see you 







Harris, 

Sandy Hofman. Water 
Cross. Patti Gentry: A BIG 
thanks for all the help 
Friday evening. I sincerely 
appreciated it. K.S. 



•To my dear niece — Just 
a short note to say Hi and 
hope life is treating you 
well. I hope things prove 
more interesting for you 
soon, and maybe some of 
us can drop by there soon. 
Take care and try to behave 
yourself. Love, Uncle V" 

•Dear Kathy. Thanks 
ever so much for your fine 
help. Your services wer 
great benefit. Thanks 
again. Yours always, 

Roger, Van and Darrel 



Dortch and Knecht 
Dominate Women's Action 



In Women's League action 
this week, Dortch played 
Butlermore in a close game. 
Dortch led at the half-time 18 
to 16 and rallied on to finish 
the game 39-30. Dortch led 
the team by putting up 14 

Dortch went on to play her 
opponent for first place — 
Ratledge. At half-time 

Ratledge was one point ahead 
of Dortch with the score 14 to 
13, but a free throw by Dortch 
made the score even. With 
only 13 seconds left in the 
game, Ratledge lost the ball to 
Dortch who made an un- 



orthodox shot that won the 
game 24 to 22. 

Kryger made McLeod work 
for their close win. Miles put 
in 10 points making the fmal 
score 24 to 22. 

Ratledge kept the lead most 
of the game against McLeod. 
At half-time the score was 9-ti 
in Railedge's favor; however, 
they kept on top of things to 
gain a win over McLeod, 25 to 
16. 

The two Monday night 
games. Ratledge vs. Knecht 
and Sieger vs. McLeod, were 
lied because ot the 








,=,.A° 



^?-.<iV»"°..0»°^,v,. ,rot«' 










^i*f?J^^9^«''^« *« be Honored at SMC Sunday 



H. M. S. Richards, 
the pioneers of religious radio 
programming, will be honored 
when the Voice of Prophecy 
radiobroadcast celebrates its 
golden anniversary Sunday, 
Feb. 24. at 4 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center, 



The 









center around Richards 

his 50 continuous years of 

religious radiobroadcasting. 

Appearing with Dr. 
Richards at the Golden Jubilee 
celebration will be the entire 
Voice of Prophecy broadcast 
team— H. M. S. Richards. Jr.. 
director-speaker; the King's 
Heralds Quartet; Del Delker, 
broadcast soloist; and Jim 
Teel, pianist. 

The growth of radio itself 



and Richard's growing 
try on it, have paralleled each 
other. His first introduction to 
"radio" came in 1920 after 
then U.S. Senator Warren G. 
Harding invited him to attend 
a demonstration of the new 

While conducting evangel- 
istic crusades in southern and 
central California during the 
late 1920s, Richards used 
radio a few times to announce 
his meetings and 

In 1930. the young evangel- 
ist began his continuous 
association with radio when he 
accepted an invitation to con- 
duct a regular 15-minute 
devotional program on station 



KNX in Los Angele 

A couple of years later, 
while holding a crusade near 
Los Angeles, Richards was 
challenged by two friends to 
move ahead in faith if he 
believed God wanted him to 
buy radio time and expand his 
preaching ministry. 

The following night, he 
asked his Depression-era 
audience for an indication 
whether he should pay for 
time on radio. They respond- 
ed by donating jewelry, spec- 
tacles, and even gold-filled 
teeth. Sale of these items 
resulted in $200, money 
enough to buy 13 half-hour 
time slots on station KGER in 
Long Beach. 

Cont. on page 5 




southern missionory college 



■ - :<LJuiMtz;Mi inibbiuiKjiy college » _ 

the southern accent 



February 21, 1980 



Rees Series Tournament to Beein Thursday 

DMelissa Smith O J 



The tenth annual Rees Men's Club President Dan 



Series basketball i 

will be held Thursday. Feb. 

21 , and Saturday evening. 



Pate asked Men's Dean Lyie Itwasna 

Botimer if a weekend of Rees who was college presi- 
baskeiball and spiritual em- dent from 1958 through 1967. 
Dr. Rees was very much 
interested in sports and had 
done much to help with the 



SMC that began in 1971 when spiritual combination idea and 

Orchestra to Perform at Disney World 



The SMC Symphony Or- 
chestra will be performing at 
Disney World in Orlando, 
Fla.. under the direction of 
Orlo Gilbert on Sunday, Feb. 
24. 

The group will be perform- 
ing an hour long concert at the 
Tomorrow Land Theater 
Stage. 

The invitation came to the 
orchestra after a letter, re- 
questing them to play at Dis- 
ney Worid, was sent by Gil- 
bert to the Band Festival 
Coordinating Committee at 
the amusement park. 

While in Florida, the or- 
chestra will be playing at 
Forest Lake Academy on Fri- 
day evening and at Orlando 
Central SDA Church for Sab- 
bath School and church. They 
will also give an afternoon 
concert at the Tampa Church. 

On Sunday the orchestra 
members will be admitted free 
into Disney Worid with five 
•"ree ride tickets each. They 
*il! have about six hours to 
1 Enjoy the park before and after 
■ their performance. 

Some of the highlights of 
Je concert will be a medley 
fom the musical "Okla- 
oma." Grieg's "Hall of the 
Mountain King," "Berceuse" 



from Stravinski's Firebird this trip." stated Gilbert. "It 

Suite, and "Procession of the is another excellent outlet for 

Nobles" by Rimsky-Korsakov. SMC to be heard by non- 

"We are looking forward to Adventists." 

Van Rooyen to Speak at 
Spiritual Emphasis Week 



development of sports at 
SMC. 

The games were played 
with two teams— village and 
dormitory. This was at the 
time when there was a larger 
number of village students. 
The dorm versus village 
games were played for six 
years, each team winning 
three years. Then in 1977 the 
series was changed to a con- 
test between classes. 

Until Dr. Rees died in 1976. 
he attended many of the 
games, even though he was 
an invalid from a paralyzing 

This vear's Rees Series will 
begin at 5:30 p.m. on Thurs- 



day with the sophomores 
meeting the seniors and con- 
tinue at 7 p.m. when the 
freshman will be challenged 
by the juniors. 

Halftime entertainment for 
the first game will be pre- 
sented by the Spaulding 
School gymnasts, coached by 
Ben Roy. Between games, the 
entertainment will be a ping- 
pong championship, and the 
second game halftime will 
feature Ginger Heinrich and 
her baton twirlers. 

The consolation game be- 
tween the two losing teams 
will be Saturday at 7 p.m. and 
the championship game be- 
Cont. on page 6 



Elder Smut VanRooyen will 
be the speaker for the SMC 
spring Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis fromMarch 10 
through 15. 

Elder Van Rooyen grad- 
uated from SMC in 1964 with 
his bachelor of science degree 
in theology. He then taught in 
the SMC religion department 
from 1966-1972. 

He is presently working on 
his doctorate at Andrews Uni- 
veristy. 

This semester the 11 a.m. 
class will be cancelled on 



Monday ; the 10 a.m. class 
will be cancelled on Wednes- 
day, and the 9 a.m. class will 
be cancelled on Friday. 

It was felt that not enough 
time was spent in class when 
they are shortened for the 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis. 
so Administration opted to 
delete one class on Monday, 
Wednesday and 'riday in- 
stead of shorteni.ig all the 
classes. Tuesday and Thurs- 
day classes will remain the 



Wall Street Reporter to 
Give Business Seminar 



The E.A. Anderson Busi- 
ness Seminar Lecture Series 
will continue with Lindley B 
Richert on Thursday Feb 21 
The lecture. 'Stalkmg the 
Buck — A Wall Street Journal 
Reporter's Notebook." will be 



.inside. 



Dating Qu^ 




held in Summerour Hall. 
Room 105, at 8 p.m. 

Richert is a staff reporter 
for The Wall Street Journal. 
He writes the daily column 
"Bond Market" and is a 
member of The Wall Street 
Journal financial group. 

Smce 1972, Richert has 
been director of editing for all 
mternational finance-related 
articles and reports for The 
Wall Street Journal in domes- 
tic and overseas corporation 
financing as well as financing 
for federal, state and local 
governments. 

Students taking the class 
must be present at 7:45 p.m. 
;ke a quiz over the 
previous lecture. 

The lecture is open to the 
public interested in attending. 



«s 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 21, 1980 



Opinions- 



SMC Women's Dress Likened to a Prostitute's 




So ycoT<c (Otcre&bad in phi^sical ChermislTq. 
Thalll btt hcrff under Bd&V:etwca\/inq IL (fe>u>r» 
tn thtr l\uto Wcchanics lab... mai^txr 1 car\ 



Dear Editor: 

The words that I now write 
are not directed at any indi- 
vidual, nor am I trying to hurt 
anyone's feelings. Seeing that 
the staff of this college doesn't 
have the courage to institute a 
dress code that reflects the 
standards of our Lord, the 
time has now come for the 
people to correct themselves. 
(Ezek. 33:1-10. 8T 199-203) 

Worldly fashions and the 
acceptance of indecent dress 
have come among us in epi- 
demic proportions. I refer to 
the stick pins, broaches, skirts 
that are split in the front or 
sides, see-through blouses 
and blouses that are un- 
buttoned more than just the 
top button. Not to forget the 
buying of much fancy clothing 
or other costly and unneces- 
sary items such as a Cadillac 
or Corvette. (Isa. 3:16 - 4:6, 
MH 204-209) 

Is the acceptance and usage 
of such items pleasing to God2 
Surely YOU don't think sol It is 



indecent for a woman to wear 
a dress that is split or that is 
too tight across her buttocks 
as to accent her shape. How 
does a see-through blouse 
glority God? (By see-through, 
I mean the brassier can be 
seen.) If a woman's breasts 
are considered to be, a private 
portion of her body,, one that 
should be. covered from public 
view, then why would a decent 
woman wear a • see-through 
blouse? What would happen 

through pants and expose his 
underwear for all to see? 
Surely he would be repri- 
manded and scorned. (1 Tim. 
2:9-12, IT 304) 

It is the standard of the SDA 
church that our people should 
not wear jewelry. The reason 
is that the wearing of jewelry 
is self-glorifying. A person 
cannot glorify himself and God 
at the same time. Why do you 
therefore glorify yourself apd 
make yourself a stumbling 
block to the body of Christ? 
Why do you bring reproach on 



the people of God? We are 
instructed in holiness in one 

way, and yet some ,do another 
thing, are not those that go in 
strange ways hypocrites. In 
some places Adventists are 
known as "the great pre- 
tenders"; why do you bring 
this shame pn us by making 
vain excuses for the lusts of 
your eyes? Put this and all 
evil away from ypu and do not 
shame tfie God that has given 
you life. (2 Chron. 7:14, 3T 
362-368) ... 

Knowing, that the .world is 
given over to a reprobate mind 
and seeking for the lusts of 
sensuality, we must be sure to 
flee from their evil ways. Let 
it be a standard among us 
from now on that the jewelry is 
known as badges of Laodician 
indifference against our Lord 
and indecent clothing as the 
uniform of a tease or a 
prostitute. (Rom. 13:11 
14:23. MY,P24),,^,^ ,',,-' 

Sincerely, 



Students' Help in Starr Accident Commended 



the southern accent 



Rod Wo r ley 



■ opinions ( 

If! 



Dear- Editor: 

I'd like tosay a few words 
concerning your article on 
Billie Jean Starr's accident. 

You stated in the article that 
the Hamilton County Rescue 
Squad rescued Billie Jean 
after two and one-half hours of 
effort to reach her, yet no 
credit was given to the seven 
friends which were with her at 
the time of the accident. In 
my eyes they ' 



who, after she fell 



the 



After finding out a little 
more information about the 
incident. I learned that after 
the accident Jeff Westbrook 
went immediately for help 
while Jodi Westbrook and 
Bonnie Keirsted and several 
of Jodi's friends from 
Andrews University carried 
Billie Jean up the 



Black History Week Defended 



Dear Editor: 

It is obvious that the opin- 
ions expressed concerning the 
value of Black History Week 
by three of the brethren went 
to press before the beginning 
of Black History Week. Surely 
the saints will now reconsider 
the eloquent speakers, superb 
music_ and thought-provoking 
movies more than support the 
continuance of this observ- 
ance. It made people perform 
a dying art — think! 



Two sisters asked last week, 
"Why should blacks be 
singled out over other minor- 
ities?" American society has 
singled us out. Three- 
hundred fifty years is a long 
time. No other ethnic group 
for so long has been excluded 
from the mainstream of 
American life. History shows 
us that other ethnic groups, 
after a time, eventually melt in 



the melting pot. What maket. 
the diff^erence? 

We need to face the fact 
that even in the Seventh-day 
Adventist church we have 
serious problems in this area, 
and black Adventists are sick 
and tired of it. Many students 
were unaware of this before 
this week. 

To use the words of Brother 
Benway, we need to be 
"bombarded" and "satu- 
rated" with the love of God. 
We need to stop pretending 



We are truly sorry for yoo 
who feel "bombarded" and 
"saturated" this year. Just 
wait until next year — you'll 
drown! 



Debbie Bingman and Mollis 
Reed from SMC arrived a few- 
minutes later and also helped 
in carrying her up the moun- 
tain. It took them about 45 
minutes to get her to the top 
because of icy areas. About 
ten minutes after, they had 
gotten Billie Jean up the cliff, 
the Hamilton Rescue Squad 
arrived at the scene of the 
accident and took over from 
there. 

Through this article, I'd like 
to give my appreciation to Jeff 
Westbrook, Jodi Westbrook, 
Bonnie Keirsted, Debbie 
Bingman, Hoilis Reed, and 
Jodi's three friends from 
Andrews University. 






YOJ! 




Thursday, February 21, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Personal Commitment Needed to Remove Feelings of Black Resentment 



Dear Editor: 

I was extremely moved by 
Ihe letters written to you by 
Mr. Benway. Ms. Longly and 
Ms. Michals in the Feb. 14 
issue of The Southern Accent. 
This letter is written in re- 
sponse to some of the state- 
ments made in the above 
mentioned letters. 

The two chapels of Black 
History and Culture Week did 
not haVe to be attended. Sur- 
prised? It is a well known fact 
that each student has four 
chapel skips per semester and 
by using two of them during 
the week of Black History 
would have eliminated over- 
exposure to the black situa- 
tion. I, myself; helped plan 
the Worships in the Women's 
Residence Hall, and one of our 
goals in planning was not just 



to have black faces on the 
program but to share a style of 
living that is often thought of 
as something that belongs to 
the blacks but not Americans 
as a whole. It was not planned 
to separate, but to enrich. 
White Americans say they are 
tired of hearing about the 
misuse and abuse of the past. 
Well, the news is that black 
Americans are tired of telling 
the stories of pain and agony, 
I am saying that the people 
who wrote letters to the editor 
last week had not even expe- 
rienced one of the meetings 
scheduled for last week before 
they were condemning the 
whole week. 

Bombarded to the satura- 
tion point by the media sys- 
tems with black programs? I 



challenge one to quickly name zines to television. 

10 black programs or series in A conception presented in 

the last five years or even their one of the letters was a 

lifespan. I could not do it, and Minorities Week. It is a 

I avidly watch for any black highly idealized concept. In 

face in anything from maga- one week you cannot present 

**Desk" Correspondence frees 
Worker for More Leisure Time 

Dear Editor: 

1 wonder whether all Accent 
readers are aware that one of 
the greatest labor-saving 
devices of all time already 
seems well established on 



campus. 

It works this way. John Doe 
receives a note imprinted 
"From the desk of Mary 
Stag." Next, a note imprinted 



"From the desk of John Doe" 
goes back to Mary. Then, 
while the two desks continue 
to correspond with each other, 
John and Mary presumably 
can go have a cold drink or a 
round of golf. 

Isn't modem technology 

Robert Morrison 



Black History Week Focuses on Blacks' Place in America 



Dear Editor: 

I Jiad the opportunity of 
being invited , to speak at 
Thatcher Hall worships on the 
Wednesday of Black History 
and Culture Week. I must, 
first ot all, say "thank you" 
for the hospitality of Deans 
Gustin, Runyan, Shumate and 
Somers. 

In my visit on the campus, 
and then the reading of the 
Feb. U issue oiThe Southern 
Accent, my heart was greatly 
disturbed. 



editor -of that, issue;'- r-shal! 
enclose quotationsfrom those 
letters, then -give "them their 
due recognition. 

My friends, I have spent 
much time and prayer in 
composing this letter, and I 
ueg of you, please pray as you 
read this address to the issue 
expressed in- those letters. 

". . -Students already as 
aware of the black situation as 
they wish to be should not be 
forced to attend chapels de- 
voted to the subject." All 
students are not very aware of 
black history. How many 
know that the first man to the 
North Pole was a black man? 
How many know a black man 
Ijy the name of McCoy pat- 
ented the steam engine for 
steam locomotives? Also be- 
fause of the great confidence 
'n McCoy's inventions the 
term "the real McCoy" has 
been placed in our language. 
Ihe sugar cube, some say is a 
*•>'<€. segregated cube of 
refined sugar. The first 
person to refine sugar and 
•'"'Id a machine to do the 
^ame was a black man. The 
■machine that was built to mass 
produce shoes was built by a 



black man. The black man 
who discovered blood plasma 
and it's many uses bled to 
death after a car accident 
because he would not be 
attended to. How many are 
truly already aware of the 
"black situation"? 

". . . Americans have been 
bombarded with the black 
story.:." " Anieric4ris hiive 
been bombarded with the 
WRONG black history. They 
have been shown that the 
black man is a spineless, cow- 
ardly, weak-kneed cheat, 
while' the black woman is a 
strong' willed, fai, unmovable 
rock, ■ who' rules - over her 
husband. If this is triie, then I 
know some "blacks" in white 
skin. I know some "blacks" in 
yellow skin. 1 know some 
"blacks" that do not have skin 
with even a hint of dark hue. 
It is quite true that "Roots" 
has been the most memorable 
stay of black history; it was 
such, because it for the first 
time showed real blacks, it 
expressly showed what really 
happened. 

". . . But how can we truly 
forget our differences and look 
on each other as equals as 
long as someone is saying, 
"Look at me. I'm black (or 
Puerto Rican, female or In- 
dian, etc.) and I deserve 



special recognition and treat- 
ment." When we say, "I'm 
black," it is not saying we 
want "special 



Please realize where we have 
come from and treat us equal. 

". . . Instead of focusing on 
one particular group and 
bringing up past- ■ griev- 
ances. . '." Black 'History 
Week is not meant to bring up 
"past grievances." What has 
happened has happened; we 
should not sweep it under the 
rug. What if we were to 
sweep under the rug World 
War I and II. the Civil War. 
the Korean War and the 
Vietnam Conflict as past 
grievances. Where would this 
nation's history be? 

". . . Why on a Christian 
campus where everyone is 
considered equal. .?" 

Everyone may be "considered 
equal" here, but considera- 

different things. My brothers 
and sisters in Christ, you may 
consider me. equal, yet that 
does not necessarily mean that 
you will treat me equally. You 
may treat me equally, yet you 
may not consider me equal! 

A Black Awareness Week 
does not underscore the dif- 
ferences; Praise GodI It 
shows us tht we all are going 



to the SAME heaven, even 
though we have come from 
unique and different pasts. 
It shows us the place that 
blacks have had in the history 
of the United States of Amer- 
ica and in the Seventh-day 
Adventist church. 

My friends, history has 
been written for our learning 
and enhancement, we are also 
to learn from the mistakes of 
the past. By closing one's 
eyes, ears and mind to black 
history, one leaves himself 
open to repeat the same 
dreadful and dastardly acts 
done in yesteryears. 

Lord, help each one of us to 
bring our individuality into our 
religion — our love and ac- 
ceptance of our brother and 
sister and the acceptance of 
Jesus Christ as our Savior. 

Lovingly and respectfully your 
brother in Christ. 
Wendell Phipps 



+ 

Ke^RedOoss 
ready. 



all the minorities of this 
country and bring about good- 
will forthe restoftheyear. To 
me the essence of the rea- 
soning behind Black History 
Week is to help people in the 
majority realize that blacks are 
a people delegated to a week 
of history on the periphery of 
our society, and until we are 
brought into the mainstream, 
there will be a need for 
recognition at least once each 
year. No one complains about 
St. Patricks Day, March of 
Dimes campaigns, or the Year 
of the ChUd by the United 
Nations but these are all days, 
weeks, months and years de- 
voted to helping a minority be 
improved and reach for a 
brighter tomorrow. The ex- 
istence of prejudice has not 
been wiped out in our country, 
and as long as blacks receive 
and feel the vibrations of it in 
our society, they will strive to 
do something to make people 
aware of how they are not 
looked at as people first but as 
blacks. 

As Christians we are not 
exempt from feelings of pre- 
judice, and most people do not 
even realize that their careless 
statements are direct slams to 
a people who are striving to 
overcome a history which was 
lost and even regarded as 
worthless. If a movement is to 
be made which will take away 
the feelings of resentment on 
both sides, the problem will 
have to be delt with on an 
individual stand to keep the 
commandment of Matt. 19:19. 
After all. blacks are now a 
mobile people moving up and 
out into each and every aspect 
of the world. A personal 
commitment is needed to see 
each man. woman and child as 
just that and not as a black 
man. black woman or a black 
child. Whites have separated 
the blocks; the blacks did not 
separate themselves. To 
really get the sentiments be- 
hind black reasoning, just try 
what that old Indian proverb 
suggests, "Walk a mile in our 



A Better Knowledge Requested 



Dear Editor; 

In response to the letters 
published concerning Black 
History Week, I would like to 
say. if you truly believe what 
you wrote, then I feel sorry for 
you and hope that in the future 
you will be better informed 
before you decide to have such 
an article printed. I admonish 
you to examine your real. 



deep, personal feelings about 
blacks. Also do a little more 
research. Examine the world 
around you, and after you 
have done that, rewrite the 
article with a little more 
knowledge. 



Write to 

a Student Missionary 

Today!!! 




4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. February 21, 1980 



A Major in Theology is Not Always Heaven 



In the past, this column has 
sought to address specific 
segments of our campus 
population — pre-meds, nurs- 
ing majors, etc. Perhaps it is 
time to discuss another group 
which we will dub, "The 
Beleaguered Theology Ma- 
lt is not always easy to be a 
theology major. One such 
time is when your summet 
work partners first inquire, 
"What are you taking in 
college?" You respond with 
the standard, "I'm a theology 
major." After minutes of 
embarrassing silence, some- 
ask, "What in the world is a 
theology major?" (punctu- 
ated, of course, by the usual 
lewd linguistics). After your 
explanation, you promptly 
receive the nickname 
"preacher" for the ensuing 



I with such pressure, let 



identify bequeathed and to give it n 



John mcvoy 



nings. ' ' Perhaps we could 



I portion of a prayer paraphrase the last statement 
by Peter Marshall: "God of as follows; "Remind us that 
our fathers, give unto us. Thy the God James and Ellen 
servants, a true appreciation White, Joseph Bates, and 
of " _ ' 

great deec 

but let us not be intimidated foundations of our church, is 

^**^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^""^^^^^^^^^^^^ by feelings of our own in- still able to help us uphold 

summer. I'm sure most of you to come forth from such a adequacy for this troubled what they have passed down 

can identify — it's much like session grasping for what is hour. Remind -us that the God to us, and invest it with new 

explaining that you attend left — to believe and to teach. they worshipped and by whose meaning." 

Southern Missionary College. In addition to these painful help they laid the foundations To all let me simply say, 

But such occurrences pale revelations, the current of our Nation, is still able to "Pray for a theology major— 

into insignificance compared academic atmosphere can be help us uphold what they heneeds it." 

with the more subtle pres- unhealthy to a theology 

sures of a "theo's" life. Per- major's stability. The princi- 

haps one of the greatest pie which apparently reigns, 

pressures occurs when you "Believe nothing that cannot 

discover, at the hand of some be proved," preys upon the 

merciless professor, that a mind. The primary scholastic 

belief which you have shared ambition appears, at times, to 

and preached has one less be the refutation of some 

cornerstone in its doctrinal self-entrenched church doc- 
structure than you had trine, or, failing that, to lend it 

supposed. It is not infrequent only conditional support. 



'80-'81 SA Officers Elected 



Voter turnoi 
tions last week 

last year's 950 students vot- 
ing. This year only approxi- 
mately 800 students voted. 



the elec- the time of the writing of this 
lower than article. 

Van Bledsoe was re-elected 
s Student Services Director in 
race with Dan Kittle. Bled- 
oe^obtained 58 per cent of the 



SMC Student Gets Poem Published 



DCraig Boddy 

Cherie Riffel, a baccalau- 
reate senior from Hender- 
sonville has been honored by 
Young Publications, a Knox- 
ville based publishing house. 

Her poem, "Lovefire," is 
scheduled to be published in a 
forthcoming poetry collection 
entitled Poetic Treasures-Past 
and Present alongside such 
poets as Dickinson, Long- 



fellow and Poe. presented 

This book will be circulated columnists, book clubs, liter- 

throughout the United States, ary organizations and others 

Canada and other English- who are in positions to call 

speaking countries. It will be public attention to this publi- 

sold to school, public and cation. 

church libraries as well as to The inclusion of Riffei's 

private individuals. Sales will poem in the book puts hei 



Les Musselwhite won re- 
election for another year as SA , 
President. Because he, was In the, publications' races, 
the only candidate for Presi- Meliss^a Sinith ahdp'ajn^ West 
dent, the ballot was yes-no. won the editorship of TAe 
Musselwhite received 83 per Southern Accent ovef Randy 
cent yes votes. Johnson. The votes were 58 



Roger Burke won tV 
Presidential race with 

cent of the votes ti 
Hanscom's 14 per cen 
" Samantha Hamlin ' 



Vice- per cent to 42 per cent. 
6 per Ronn Kelly, with 64 per cent 
Carol of the vote, defeated Lezlee 
Caine for ,the offi<^e of 
Southern Memories editor. 



be promoted through book an excellent pofeifion to have 'mlMate^I in'the first' rbun'd' of " Rus5eil GillJert 
stores, news stands, depart- other works published, hope- the race for Social Activities position of Joker editor, de- 
ment stores and national mail fully in the near future. Director. Chuck Jenkins and feating Lisa Kelley with 54 per 
order advertising. Publication is scheduled for Darrel Starkey are in runoff at cent of the votes. 
Promotion copies will be the spring of 1980. 



Compose a kii^k 

to ilxQ. edito/i 



NEED A CHALLENGE? 

If you need a challenge in the 
nursing field and want to \work in a 
nrxxJern SDA hospital, we need you. 
Scholarship assistance is available. 
RNs needed in Psychiatrics and Med- 
Surg. Ward Secretaries are also 
needed. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium Hospital 

197 N Washington Avenue 
BattleCreek, Midiigan 49016 




Satire 



Thursday, February 21, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Dating Qu estion naire Gets Right to the Point 

Soon, the Student Associ- ~ •-■<_/ i VrXiXl, 



Soon the Student Associ 
will be coming out with _ 
computer dating service. The 
questions they ask are usually 
irrelevant to finding a com- 
patible dating partner, so 
I've come up with a list of 
questions that are to the point 
and will make the right date 
selection for you. 

Fill out the following ques- 
tions by circling the correct 
letter, and send it with a five 
dollar check or money order 
to: Steve Dickerhoff's Dating 
Service, c/o The Southern 



Steven djckerhoff 



. Female 
- P.E, major 
d. Occasionally 



a. White 

b. Black 

c. Spanish 

d. Oriental 

e. P.E. major 
IQ: 

a. 125-200 

b. 100-124 

c. P.E. major-99 



4. Major: 
a. Nursing 

VOP Celebration com. hou, page i 

Broadcast coverage in- 
creased gradually during the 
program's first decade, and 
(hen went coast-to-coast in 
January, 1942, over 89 sta- 
tions of the Mutual Broad- 
castirig System: ' Within 10 
nionths,' ijoverage on Mutual 
expanded to 225 stations. 

Shortly after going coast-to- 



5. Favorite hair grooming 
product: 

a. Vitalis 

b. VO-5 

c. Quakerstate lOw-40 



6. Size of vocabulary: 

a. 5,000-10,000 

b. 1,000-4,999 

c. 100-999 

d. "Wan'na play s( 

ball?" 



7. Favorite type of r 
Rock 

Classical 
Saxaphone Quartet 



8. Major ambition for life: 

a. Change the worid for the 
better 

b. Lessen human suffering 

c. J>iit basketball through 

9. Idea of "hot" date: 

a. Walking around East- 
gate. 

b. Bowling 

c. Coed sauna 



10. Who did you i 
president?: 

a. Les Musselwhite 

b. I voted no 

c. I didn't vote for either 

candidate 



11. What's your main reason 
for coming to SMC?: 

a. It's better than digging 

ditches 

b. I hate saving money 



12. What is your favorite 
column in The Southern 
Accent?: 

a. Steven Dickerhoff's 
column 






ivifed t 



office behind Dr. Richard's the air. everyday 
home was no longer adequate where" in North Amfci,..a. mc 
and the headquarters were Voice of Prophecy is rapidly 
moved to Glendale, north of increasing its daily program- 
Los Angeles. They remained ming coverage, and experi- 
there for the next 41 years. In menting with new program 
Juiie; 1978. the Voice of formats aimed at keeping pace 
Prophecy relocated in New- with the fast changes in radio 
bury Park, 45 miles west of listening habits. 
Los Angeles, 






write for free Bible 

lessons. Nearly 

quarters of a million students 
havebeeri gradpated'since'the 
Bible Correspondence School 
began 38 vears ago Each 
vear more than 23 000 per 
mplete the free 



Today, Dr. Richards con- 
tinues into his sixth decade of 
^broadcasdng.^^ Eaf h, ^^upday, . 
he and his son.' are- "heard 
together on 605 stations in the 
U S and Canada In addition, 
117 stations air the daily 
program with H M S. 
Richards Jr as speaker 

for the 1980 
Golden Jubilee is to be On 



Contrary 
campus, the cafeteria will not 
have a minimum monthly 
We ve got to keep up, to charge next school year, 
make the Christian message Richard Reiner, business 
not only acceptable but desir- manager, explained that the 
^,W?,/o, -today's radio, listen- Administrative Council has 
ers," says Dr. Richards, who voted to remove the $50 
still spry, alert, and always monthly minimum balance re- 



Food Minimum to be 
Removed for Next' Year 



eager for change 

He explains, "There 
excuse for stagnation as 
radio and religion are 
cerned. After all. there 
greater "product' than th 
^' " story, and 



and if they will eat incomplete 
or junk food meals in their 
room, 1 suppose they should 
have that opportunity. Col- 
lege students are considered 
aduUs, and adults should be 
able to regulate their own 
dietary habits." 






However, the College will 

serve the right to reinstate 

L..e minimum food require- 

Reiner explained, "I don't ment to at least one meal a day 

believe it will have a negative if the cafeteria feels that there 

_... effect on our sales in the is a problem of not enough 

better cafeteria. If students don't students eating in the cafe- 




6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, Febraaty 21. 1980 

Loan and Grant Questions Anstvered 



DGreg Rimmer 

Basic grants, loans and 
student awards do affect a 
student at Southern Mission- 
ary College. 



The following ar 
to some of the 
asked questions: 



/5 financial aid available 
only to poor people? 

No. Financial aid is in- 
tended to remove financial 
barriers for families who can- 
not afford the cost of an 
education beyond high school 
and to fill the gap for families 
who can afford to only pay part 
of the cost. Also because of 
the Middle Income Student 
Assistance Act, more families 
are eligible to receive aid. 

What if I am not eligible for 
a basic grant, can I still be 
considered for a loan? 

Yes. All students must file 
for a basic grant before being 
considered, whether they are 
eligible or not. 



What exactly is a loan? Do I 
need collateral? Do I need 
credit of some sort? 

Loans are funds a student 
can borrow while in college, 
but he does not have to pay 
them back until after grad- 
uation. No collateral is 
needed and credit ratings do 
not affect most loans. 



Rees 



Cont. from page 1 
tween the two winning teams 
will be at 9 p.m. 
Halftime and between game 



Do I have to pay back grant 

No. This is a grant from the 
government that never has to 
be repaid. 

What is the financial aid 
deadline for SMC? 

Priority is given to aid 
applications completed by 
April I; those completed after 
this date will be considered as 
long as funds last. 

If I am flat broke, can I still 
attend SMC? 



Yes, that is what financial 
aid is all about; your tax- 
dollars make it possible for 
you to receive aid and achieve 
your education. 

What is meant by an award? 

After evaluating the stu- 
dent's need, the financial aid 
staff selects the kind of aid to 
be administered. This sug- 
gested aid award is then 
reviewed by the student and 
accepted or rejected. 



street beat 

^^^Kby patti gentry 

What's your remedy for the 
February blues? 



, Birmingham, Ala.: 
'e, religion, Virginia Beach, Va. : Just 



Loren Middag, freshman, communications. Staunton, Va.: 
Take a trip to the cement pond and swim off sixty laps, plop 
yourself on the edge and feel the renewity overwhelm your soul 
as you think "red!" 

Karen Wilcox, sophomore, behavioral science, Thomasville. 
N.C.: I've started spending more time in the morning for my 
devotions and it's been surprising what a lift it has given to my 



evening will be presented by 
Deter Tassel — Juggling Won- 
der of the World. Tassel is an 
accompHshed juggler who has 
performed with the Ringling 
Brothers and Barnum Bailey 

The officials for the games 
will be Tony Jaden and Fred 
Kessler for the Thursday night 
games and Calvin Harrison 
and Alvin Leslie for the Satur- 
day night games. They are all 
certified Tennessee basketball 
officials. The scorer for the 
games will be Ken Bumham. 

Coaches for the teams are 
Dr. Robert Kamiemski, fresh- 
men; Phil Garver, sopho- 
mores; Reed Christman, ju- 
niors; and Charles Davis, se- 

After the games, the 
coaches and officials will 
choose an "All Tournament 
Team" and a "Most Valuable 
Player." The winning team's 
name will be engraved in the 
Rees Series trophy. 



CoUegedale Home & Auto 




student Discounts ;lvailable. 
Phonei 396-3898 or 396-3772 




. Hutchinson, Minn.: Can- 



J. Bowen, senior, accounting, Louisville, Tenn.: To have a 
WASP (White-Anglo-Saxon-Protestant) Week next year during 
February. 

Ronn Kelly, junior, business management, Miami, Fla. : The 
realization that we're halfway through with this monotony, 
although highlighted with spectacular events such as the 
saxophone quartet, etc. 



Try all the GRANOLXS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



Ex'NArURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE. TENNESSEE 



Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



Thursday, February 21, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



- — ^ ___Sports 

Kress and Beitz Fmht for B League T PnrI 



acti(jn. Kress and Beitz cor 
tinued their fight for first 
place. Each team has a score 
of 7-1. 



Kress then played Gun,- At halftirae the s 

ings. He kept a good lead 23 in Beitz' favor. FiUman 

er Lummings throughout couldn't hold Beitz' team 

5 entire game At halftirae back. Greve put 22 points up 

16-26 in Kress' for Beitz, making the final 



Kuhlman gave Kress a close favor. Street had a high score 58 49 

pu;2?;o^«sTp':?thfbr s-L-trTtra^^cr::: mo^-r- ^'"-""n^- 

«'hich pulled Kress through 48-42. '''""'"'"="''="'" mondsjn their game. Once 

rth a final score in the game Beitz worked for his victory and put aplsT^^tsta BeiTz" 

'" ""= 8^""= "S^mst Fillman, team. The final score in this 





Team 


Standings 




AA LEAGUE 








Prusia 




6 




Nafie 




7 


^ 


Rathbun 




5 


^ 


Beckwith 




3 


6 

7 


Beyer 




3 


A LEAGUE 








Dowell 




7 




Freck 




5 


:: 


Wold 




6 


^ 


Faculty 




4 


": 


Thomson 




4 


4 


Sweeney 




3 




Dias 




2 


^ 


Webster 




1 


7 


B LEAGUE 








Kress 




7 




Bietz 




7 


J 


Cummings 




4 


4 


Lemonds 




4 




Fillman 




3 


^ - 


Kuhlman 




2 




Slate 




2 


7 


WOMEN'S LEAGUE 






Knecht 




6 




Dortch 




7 


^ 


Ratledge - 




5 


3 


Steger 




4 


4 


Kryger 




3 


6 


Buttermore 




2 


g 


McLeod 




1 


6 



^Ti,""i,*^f^',,- "'"" Rosario's 17 points for 

Beitz kept his winning Lemonds' team The fmal 

streak as he played Kuhlman' score in this game was 43 31 

Joiner had a good night as he Slate started out with a big 

made 30 points for Beitz. The thrust against Fillman At 

tinal score m this game was halftirae the score was 26-18 in 

?■ ■ , ,, 5'»"='s favor, but Fillman 

Cummings played Lemonds rallied with Rhinehardt and 

which showed a halftime score Krall, who both pu, up 17 

or m-u m Cummings' favor, points each. The win was 

But Cummings couldn't hold it Fillman's, 59-50. 





W)men's League Highlights 



In Women's basketball this points to Steger's 28. Dortch 

week Dortch held a lead over p„t up 16 points. 

Steger during the entire Kryger carae close to 

game. The halftime score was Knecht in their game. The 

12-14 Dortch. Finally, at the score was 13-13 at the half, 

end, Dortch wound up with 35 Kryger kept right on them, not 



ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE should get 
together— 

•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 
Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 
Monday - Friday 
6 to 7 p.m., 
Monday and TTiursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



p.m., 

n 



giving Knecht a chance. In 
the last 9 seconds the score 
was 33-34 Knecht, when 
Hartsock got fouled and made 
both shots, making the final 
score 33-36. 

Steger came back and won 
over Ratledge. 36-21 with 
Brusett putting 17 up for 

Dortch and Knecht played 
an outstanding game. Dortch 
took the lead at the half, 
16-14. After a nail-biting 
second half, Knecht finally 
eeked by Dortch after a foul 
shot was missed by Dortch. 
The final score was 37-36. 

Buttermore and Kryger 
played a close game during 
the first half, tieing up 10-10 
but Kryger pulled together 
with Anderson's 16 points 
making the final score 28-19. 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, February 21, 1980 



.classified ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•RIVER RAFT TRIP. 
The camp education class is 
rafting the Occoee March 
13 from noon to 6 p.m. 
Cost is SI2 per person, 
group rate. See Dr. Carla 
Kamieneslti for more infor- 
mation. Pay deadline is 
Feb. 26. First 40 signed up 
go- 

•ATTENTION Steve 

Dickerhoff: Thanks for 
your idea on solving the 
parking problem around 
here. This past week has 
been rewardingi I have 
chalked up 24 points 
already — six faculty, three 
couples, three students 
(one male, one female and 
on the other I'm not sure), 
and three joggers, 1 tried to 
hit a kid on his bike but 
broke my crankshaft and 
smashed the front end up. 
The deans say when my car 
gets back from the shop I 
will be eligible for a really 
good spot. Thanks again. 

•Those who requested a 
recipe for the cheese bread 
served at the faculty-senior 
banquet may get one at my 
office. Ray Hefferlin 

•Needed for one hour 
cash job: someone who can 
cut and paste geometric 
patterns accurately. Call 
4363 or come to Daniells 
Hall. The Physics Depart- 



•Sign up before spring 
break for floor hockey and 
soccer! Sign up in the gym. 
Last intramural this semes- 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Free Federal Income 
Tax assistance will be pro- 
vided senior citizens, stu- 
dents and low income 
personnel by an IRS trained 
tax advisor at the College- 
dale Community Service 
Center. The service, which 
is sponsored by the 
Collegedale Community 
Service Center. IRS and 
AARP will be available on 
Thursdays during February 
and March. Call 396-2240 
on Tuesdays or 396-2815 on 
other days for an appoint- 
ment. Individuals should 
bring tax forms received 
from IRS. W-2 forms and 
necessary records. 

•Home Economic majors 
and minors: Feb. 22 is our 
day to enjoy a supper and 
vesper program at the 
Cushman's. Sign up in 
Summerour Hall soon!! 

•Attention American 
History Students: Anyone 
interested in meeting with 
a study group to combine 
notes and discuss questions 
for the midterm exam in 
American History (155) 
meet in the Student Center 
Assembly Room Feb. 21 
and 26 from 7 - 9 p.m. and 
Feb. 24 from 10 a.m. ■ 12 
noon. Only come if you are 
willing to study! For more 
information call 396-3498 
and ask for Orlinda. 

•Would you like to earn 
S3. 50 per hour doing light 
housekeeping? You can if 
you have transportation. 
Call 396-3649 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Wanted — Female room- 
mate to share a mobile 
home in the student trailer 
park. Very nice living 
conditions, 3 minute walk 
from SMC, $80 per month. 
Call 396-3649 

•Will the Frank who is 
selling the 1980 Toyota 
Tercel please call 396-2792. 
The phone number in the 
last issue of the Chatter 
was wiong. I would tike to 
see the car. 1 am a very 
interested prospective 

•Getting shaggy around 
the ears? Need a quick trim 
or perm? For only $4 a 
precise trim can be 
acquired, and only a mere 
S8 for a perm (plus price of 
perm set). Call 4483 today 
and ask for Sherry. I have 
had four years experience 
in haircutting and guaran- 



LOST & FOUND 



•Did you lose a watch? If 
o, call David at ph. 4783 
nd identify it. 



•Hey 48624! Thanx for 
the swell weekend! Loveya 
lots & lots! 411-94-7914 



PERSONALS 



•Janice Pierson: Yes 
you're gorgeous. Sorry I 
didn't get down to Oriando 
for the banquet, but Spring 
Break should make up for 
it. Loving you forever, Del 

•Dear Kathy: Happy 
Birthday from all your 
friends on 3rd East. Hope 
it is the best one ever. Love 



•Chin up to the best, best 
Z on campus. We love you 
mucho. Your Girls 

•Hey BJ, Just wanted to 
let ya know I'm thinkin' 
about ya. It gets awful 
boring up here without ya, 
so hurry back soon. It was 
good to talk to you, you'll 
be hearing from me again. I 
miss you and your smilin' 
face. See ya soon. 

Bunches of Love, JKW 

•To: "I'd rather not sign 
my name," I really don't 
remember the incident you 
spoke of in your note. You 
may be assured that all is 
forgiven. I just wish I knew 
who I am forgiving! You're 
welcome. Cindy Anderson 



•Hey Kim Wahlbon, 
everytime 1 see you I melt. 
Keep up the good looks. 
Shy Little Me 



Happy 7th Anniversary! 

•Madcat — Have a good 
weekend. See you in the 
cafeteria. Artcat 

•Dear S.S., it has been 
six wonderful months since 
we started going together; I 
know we have a lasting 
relationship, and that we 
will have a wonderful 
future together. I love you. 
. , ."Merc" P.S. Thanks 
for the cookies. 

•To Whom It May Con- 
cern: The heart shaped 
pizza was great!! Much, 
much thanks to Anony- 
mous! A grateful Joe 
Osborn 

•Dear 95465: Thanks for 
a great time at the recep- 
tion. Love, 43793 

•To th^ "Secret Ad- 
mirer" of'F.S. Thanks for 
the Valentine. In the future 
my address is P.O. Box 
197, Collegedale. Give me 
a hint who you are! 






•Dear Alan: Thanks 
much for' Ihe ti 
especially the supper ir 
Atlanta. You made Valen- 
tine's Day very special tt 
me. Love you, 11480 



"Rie Student Mission's Club asks you 
join them fn praying for two of the SMs 
each week. They will also have an 
aerogram available at the Student Center 
desk 30 you may write a few lines to each 
one. The student missionaries being 
remembered this week are: 



Alan Grant 

Adventist English Conversation School 

Jakarta, Indonesia 

Sandy Rowe 

Haad Yai English Language Center 

Haad Yai, Soutl^ Thailand 



\= 




i^ 



- _ southern missionary college- . % \<^ 

the southern Accent 



Vol. 35, No. 19 



March 13, 1980 



Play Features Christ's Family 



Portrait," will be presented 
Tuesday and Wednesday eve- 
nings, March 17 and 18. The 
production will be held in the 
Collegedale Academy Audi- 
torium at 7:30 p.m. 

The play is about the family 
of Jesus and encompasses the 
last three years of Christ's 
life. It begins in Nazareth, 
which Jesus had just left to 
enter His life work and where 
his remaining brothers under- 
stood only that in the height of 
the building season. He had 
left them and depleted their 
working force. 



It follows through His 

istry to His unwelcome home 
and His death, ending several 
years later in Nazareth. All 
His family — except Mary — 
still labor under the delusion 
that they have been disgraced. 

The main characters of the 
play are Tonua Barley (Mary), 
Michele Buch (Mary's sister), 
Craig Boddy, Scott Eivins, 
Johnny Lazor, Frank Roman 
(Jesus* four brothers) Sylvia 
Haylock. Leslie Roman (wives 
of two of the brothers) and 
Michael Avant (Jesus' neph- 
ew David). 

The theme of the play is 
taken from Jesus Christ's own 



words. "A prophet 
without honor, but in his own 
country, and among his own 
kin, and in his own house." 
(Matt. 13:57) 

Dr. Don Dick, chairman of 
the communication depart- 
ment, is directing the play 
with the help of Lisa Kelley, 
assistant director, and Louie 
Parra, production manager. 

Tickets are on sale at the 
Village Market, Campus Shop 
and Student Center. Tickets 
will also be available at the 
door the nights of the play. 
The price for the reserved 
seats is $3 per person (S2 for 
ID card holders). 




Tuition to Increase 12.6 Per Cent Next Year 



The Board of Trustees voted hour for 12 or less hours. faculty. 

Monday, March 10, to in- The advance deposit will receive i 

crease the tuition for next year also be raised. The deposit is per cent 

by 12.6 per cent. This calculated as 25 per cent of does no 



s the lowest of all the total 1 



It will be 5825 



The faculty will dant federal aid available. He Pacific Union College and 
•""'"■"■^ of 1 1 to 12 did caution that the projected Walla Walla College— all have 
a base of $4150 for tuition 
while SMC's is approxmiately 
$3392. Oakwood's is only 592 
less than SMC's. 



Tuition per hour will vary 
depending on the number of 
hours a student is taking. 
Charges range from $110 per 



icrease m tuition i; 
I faculty salaries. 
ately 65 per 



Richard Reiner. 1 
manager, felt that the 
should not scare away many 



Lte of 13 per senior classes in the aca- 
demies. 
for the hike Southern Missionary Col- 
in minimum lege is still the second lower 
supply Adventist college in tuition 
costs. Oakwood College is the 
isiness lowest. The three colleges on 
; west coast — La Sierra, 



The increase will not take 
effect until next fall. Tuition 
will remaih the same as this 
for those taking 
school. 



hour for 16 hours to 5125 per college budget is to pay the students because of the abu 

Bradford Guest Speaker at Retreat 



ISew Dating Program Will 
Begin on March 20 



Elder Charles Bradford, 
vice-president for North 
America of the General Con- 
ference, will be the guest 
speaker for the spring religion 
retreat to be held this Friday 
and Saturday. March 14 and 
'5. His emphasis this week- 
end is on "Faith Action Ad- 

The retreat will begin in 
Thatcher Hall chapel Friday 



evening at 7:45. The first 
church service will be held in 
Talge Hall chapel at 8:30 a.m. 
Saturday; however. the 
second service will be in 
Thatcher Hall chapel at 11:30 
a.m. Sabbath School will 
remain in Talge Hall and will 
be presented by the students. 
Elder Norman Gulley will give 
the lesson study. 
After church, a potluck for 



all the ministerial students 
and their families will be held 
in the back of the cafeteria. 

The meetings are open to 
those interested. 

Elder Bradford became the 
vice-president tor North 
America in 1979 when Elder 
Robert Pierson retired, taking 
the position vacated by Elder 
Neil Wilson. 




G)nstruction to Start on 
Area Bank Branch 



Pioneer Bank will soon be- 
gin construction on a College- 
dale branch. The bank will be 
located at the northeast cor- 
ner, between Dale's Hardware 
and the Trading Post, at Four 
Corners. 

Ground breaking for the 
new bank will take place 
within the next four weeks. 
The anticipated completion 
date is the end of June. 

President Bill Hunt ex- 
plained that "Collegedale is 
-ne of the finest 



in Hamilton county and many 
of their good customers live in 
Collegedale." For this reason. 
they feel that Collegedale is a 
good location for a branch. 

The 3000 square foot build- 
ing will be constructed of logs 
to appear like a log cabin ; yet 
it will still have the modern 
conveniences of a bank such 
as drive-up windows. The 
bank will be furnished with 
rustic furnishings and a fire- 
place will also be in the main 



A dating program 
again in the works. This time 
it is scheduled to be unfurled 
in chapel on March 20. 

Special arrangements have 
already been made with the 
Dean of Students office to 
print questions on the back of 
the chapel cards. These ques- 
tions will be limited to one's 
dating preferences. Cards will 
also be available after chapel 
at the Student Center desk; 
however, they must be com- 
pleted by 7 p.m. that evening. 

The cards will be processed 
on the computer and are 
anticipated to be delivered to 
all three dormitories by Mon- 
day, March 24. Village stu- 
dents will be able to pick up 
their printouts at the Student 
Center desk. The women will 



also be getting lists. Each 
printout will contain eight 
names that match the dating 
preferences listed, and these 
will be cross referenced. 

Gerald Owens, coordinatoi 
of the dating program, cau- 
tioned that if one does not plan 
to use the dating printout the 
following week t 



fill 



the 



the 



questions. He also stressed 
that each person should care- 
fully read and fill out the 
questions, entering one imark 
per question. Some of the 
questions will have multiple 
responses. 

The first attempt to set up a 
dating program fell through 
because the questionnaires 
were not printed in time to be 
distributed in chapel on Feb. 
14. 



.inside 







^ 


Letters to the Editor 


p. 2-3 




Signals for Fanatics 


p. 5 





2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 13, 1980 

Opinions * 

Person's Moral Condition Not Always Reflected In Appearance and Action 



^ 



Dear Editor: 

I sometimes wish life were 
so simple that 1 could tell a 
person's moral condition by 
his or her actions and appear- 
ance. Appearance, though, is 
only what the word means — 
what appears to be, not nec- 
essarily what is fact. 

True, our appearance can 
and should reflect our rela- 
tionship with God. But that 
doesn't mean we can observe 
someone's appearance and 
then know his moral condition 
or relationship with God. 

Although the clothing 

shock me. 1 must remember 
that a person's relationship 
with God is a spiritual fact. 
This person may not appear to 
fit into my idea of moralitj', 
but this is only an appearance. 
I cannot know the presence or 
absence of a person's rela- 
tionship with God (a spiritual 
fact) by how he appears to me. 
Take, for example, the Bib- 
lical character David. The 
Bible makes plain that a 
person should not take an- 
other person's life. Yet we see 
David, led by God, kill 
Goliath. From appearances, I 
would have to assume that 
David sinned. But actually I 
would say David would have 
sinned had he refused to take 
Goliath's life. He would not 
have been doing what God 
was "leading" him to do. 



In considering this story and 
many others like it. 1 realize 
that although I have not been 
led by God to take som 
life. I cannot accuse David of 
being an immoral murderer 
"^this instance. In fact, I cai 
judge David's relationship 
with God by any e; 
factors. Were it not the 
Biblical authors who implied 
David's motives? 

Similarly today. 1 > 
judge a person's relationship 
with God by his appearance. 
God goes the other waj 
around and, so to speak, 
judges our appearance by oui 
relationship with Him, 

Since I can't always label 
some action or appearance 
coming from an immo 
heart, I can't make it 
standard that jewelry be 
known as "badge; 
Laodician indifference 
clothing which appears to me 
to be indecent as ' 'the uniform 
of a . . . prostitute" as a 
letter to the editor suggested 

The author of the letter also 
asked, "Is the acceptance and 
usage of such items (jewelry, 
etc.) pleasing to God?" Who 
am I to answer any question 
like that about the creato; 
the universe? To me it set 
that God could not be plea 
with the brutal slaying 
animals, yet we see many 
references in the Old Testa- 



the southern accent 



ment saying God was 
"pleased" with burnt sacri- 
fices. I believe that God was 
pleased more with the re- 
sponse to Him which those 
who were offering the sacri- 
fices showed than with the 
burnt offerings themselves. 

In other words, I can't 
always say what is pleasing to 
God in every circumstance. I 
believe an action or appear- 
ance can be right under cer- 
cumstances and wrong under 
other circumstances. The 
thing which makes any action 
or appearance right or wrong 
is one's relationship with God. 
This is part of the incredible 
freedom which God wants us 
all to have. 

Also in my own opinion, 
letters such as the one 1 
referred to earlier, do more to 
give guilt feelings thai 
convict of sin. As 

Campbell said in his chapel 
talk on Feb. 21, "feelings are 
not sin." I would carry that a 
bit further and say "feelings 
are not fact." Just as our 
feelings of love are not a true 



indication of the presence or 
lack of a love relationship, so 
guilt feelings are not a true 
indication of the presence of 
guilt. Since we as humans 
frequently confuse guilt feel- 
ings with guilt, and since guilt 
feelings many times come 
between us and God in what 
could be a beautiful guilt-free 
relationship, I think that most 
things which would probably 
do little but cause guilt feel- 
ings in others should be 
avoided. 



Remember, a relationship 
with God may change our 
appearance, but we can't 
Judge another's relationship 
by his or her appearance. 
Thank you, 
Sam McBride 

P.S. 1 chose not to include 
specific Bible texts and Spirit 
of Prophecy quotes to support 
the above opinions. Instead, 
I challenge all readers to find 
out truth for themselves 
through an experimental rela- 
tionship with God. 



SMC Women's Dress Defended 



Dr. 



Dear Editor: 

Mr. Speece gave us his 
opinion of the dress of SMC 
women. ! feel that he gen- 
eralized far too much. I have 
heard guests on our campus 
say that we are one of the best 
dressed SDA college 

campuses, and I do think Mr. 
Speece was unfair, although 
he did not mean to offend. 

We as Adventists are very 



guilty of being critical and 
pointing out other people's 
mistakes ' 'for their own 
good." Maybe we should try 
another approach. 1 wonder 
what would happen if we 
started noticing the good 
things people do and say. 
Everyone knows that you can 
find what you look for. 
Sincerely, 
Audrey Mayden 



Dress Does Not Always Reveal True Person 



Dear Editor: 

The following remarks are 
to be addressed not only to 
Steven Speece but also the 
others who have some of the 
same misconceptions con- 
cerning the dress of the 
women (or should I say 
"prostitutes") on this 
campus. 

I could take the specific 
items, such as tight, split 
skirts, see-through blouses, as 
well as broaches, stick pins, 
etc., mentioned in the letter 
and give just as many reasons 
for wearing them as you gave 
for not wearing them. But I'd 
simply be wasting my time 
and avoiding my intended 
purpose for this letter. You 
see, the important part of a 
person is not always what you 
see on the outside. 

We are all rooted from 
diverse backgrounds, which 
means that one's ideas, 
thoughts, motives and con- 
cepts on dress will be different 
from the next person. I don't 
know of any person on earth 
who can clearly see a person': 



I'd be able to look back on my 
friends and simply discard 
them, because I have come 
close to them. 



who 3 



Steven, there ; 
truly beautiful wo 
campus, and just a 



beautiful. 
If you don't see any more'of 
thai beaiiiy than what you 
expressed in vnur letter, vou'd 
better take a second look. 

a lot of Only ifns time iuok a little 

1 on this deeper. 

nywhere Very ; 



the world, there are Cindy Jo Anderson 

Starr's Christian Attitude 
Is Witness for God 

Dear Editor: 

I wish to comment on the 
Christian attitude shown here 
at SMC. Billie Jean Starr, 
praising the Lord after suffer- 
ing from leg and back injuries 
from her fall, is a fantastic 
witness for her Father. 



Do 



be 






't\ 



hope that in your letter you 
were not making an attempt to 
judge anyone. 

I happen to have many 
friends who wear skirts with 
slits in them and stick pins, 
and as a matter of fact, I wear 
them myself. But if I were to 
change my concepts on dress 
and quit wearing this parti- 
cular style I really doubt that 



accident to show there is 
Christianity here at SMC? Are 
we held as hostages by not 
sharing our Christianity to 
those outside of our secluded 
valley, as depicted by the 
Thatcher Sabbath School? 
Why don't we live up to our 
reputation of being an ex- 
ceptionally Christian college? 
We have a desperate need 
of Jesus here every day. He is 
our love and our strength for 
the constant battle against self 
and Satan. Each of us has nur 
own mission field here. VVe 
have been helped and 
strengthened bv Jesus, maybe 
through a fellow Christian. 
Let us watch and pray to let 



Jesus' love spread like fire 

every single day through us. 

"To everything there is a 

purpose under the heaven." 
While God has us here, why 
not serve Him and follow His 
plan of life? We should do our 
best in the work that lies 
nearest, by commiting our 
ways to God and by watching 
for the indications of His 
providence. By doing this, we 
prepare for the times when we 
leave SMC. 

As individuals, let's let our 
Christianity shine through. It 
is said that whatever you are 
looking for at SMC you can 
find. As Christians, we should 
be looking for those that need 
Jesus, instead of being 
searched for. 

Let us make SMC what our 
i-ather has planned for it— a 
southern missionary college- 
oLncereiy, 



Thursday, March 13. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT • 3 



A Woman's Viewpoint on Young People's Dress Urges Repentance 

Dear Editor: 



Speece's letter. I feel that 
there should be a woman's 
viewpoint published. I am not 
a student or faculty member, 
but I observe many acts on the 
stage of this campus which 
concern me greatly. In fact, 
what 1 am about to pen here 
stems from a heart of love and 

I am a fairly young Christian 
seeking God's will for my life 
daily. Before salvation, I lived 
a very sheltered life at home, 
and ] realized that young men 
and women fresh out of 
academy are ready and eager 
to taste the fullness of a 
strange but enticing cup. 1 



Musselwhite 

Questions 

Dickerhoff 

Dear Editor: 

Is it true that Stever 
Dickerhoff, your satire colum- 
nist, is changing his major tc 
Phys. Ed.? 

Les Musselwhite 



as it is the suggestion or 
exposure of the feminine 
body. It depends on whose 
eyes you are looking through. 
I realize that being away 
from home with extreme peer 
pressure only aggravates this 
inclination to worldliness. 
What we should be concemec^ 
with is not the actual dress 
and mannerisms of students 
or any particular branch, but 
we as individuals should ask 
ourselves, "Are we going to 
be ready when Jesus comes?" 
God will not only change a 
person's clothing but every 



the 






Modest Dress Code Suggested 



beyond the watchful and lov- Dear Edi 

ing eyes of parents who were Alas, the topic of dre: 

my superiors in every way but campus has arisen again. Last usually 






not beyond God's loving and 
tender vision. How I praise 
Him daily for this fact. 

I don't believe it is fair to 
single out women. As Mr. 
Speece said, his words were 
not directed at any one indivi- 
dual, so my word: 
exclude anv- There i 
men here who insist 
or slacks every bit as tight as 
the ladies' pants. This would 
be somewhat understandable 
(but not excusable) if they had 
just outgrown their pants and 
could not afford better. It is 
just as distracting to be faced 



year, the things I found 

volting were guys with shirts 

unbuttoned to their navals 

who thought they had sex 

appeal and a few ragged pairs 

of blue jeans worn to class. 

This year a problem has 

:annot developed that seems to stem 

young largely from the sheltered 

jeans situation of our campus. To a 

large degree, we are sheltered 

from what goes on in the 

outside world. When a 

along, students 



what inspired the fashion or 
what the wearing of certain 
styles conveys to the on- 
lookers. 

I refer to the women on our 
campus who wear see-through 
blouses, front-buttoned or slit 
skirts and heavy make-up. The 
sight of any of these in any 
combination reminds me of 
ling lineup of prosti- 



outward sign of intemperance 
as He works with the person's 
cooperation from the inside. 

There are non-converted 
students here — a group which 
we will always have because, 
believe it or not, they have a 
purpose in God's plan, also. I 
know some of the younp 
women here are promoting 
lust and causing disturbances 
for some male students, but 
guys, if you cannot cope with 
this campus situation, what 
will you do out in the "real" 
world. Let God use you'- 



all. 

Also, I do not see the faculty 
cowardly hunched behind a 
three-foot thick steel door, 
afraid to enforce dress codes, 
nor do I see them Phari- 
seeistically reprimanding stu- 
dents who should be adult 
enough to reprimand them- 
selves. It may be that these 



men and women know they 
won't change hearts; there- 
fore, enforcement of a strict 
dress code would be forcing 
acceptance, and we know God 
does not force himself on 
unwilling people, so why 
should we? 

We as Christians must live 
in the worid, but praise God, 
we do not have to be of this 
world. It is an individual 
choice. Time is short and our 
duty is to pray for the brethren 
as Jesus told Peter to do in 
Luke 22:32. 

The question is, "Who wui 
be ready?" We should pray 
for one another, taking God's 
loving attitude as our own. 
"The Lord is not slack con- 
cerning His promise, as some 
men count slackness; but is 
longsuffering to us-ward, not 
willing that any should perish, 
but that all should come to 
repentance." 2 Peter 3:9 
Your Sister in Christ. 
Wynay Sanders 



i that c 



) be E 



Concern Expressed About 
Fashion Following at SMC 



us 1 



any 



experiment with relaxing the and 2) rigid enforceni 



dress code for a week during 



Dress and Conduct Related 

Dear Editor: 

In regard to the letter brought into line by their 
written by Mr. Speece in the peers and everyone abided by 
last Accent, I disagree with the dress code without ques- 
the blunt approach that he tion. This system worked, 
took in attacking people who Only twice did the school 
dress to draw unnecessary 
attention to themselves. He 
does raise a valid point, 
however. There is a very clear 
relationship between one's 
manner of dress and one's 
conduct in his or her relation- 
ship with others. 

1 was privileged to attend 
the Webb School in Bell 
Buckle, Tenn., for four years. 
At that school, the adminis- 
tration and faculty i 



npus are the first to sheer blouses, front-buttoned 
whatever seems to or slit skirts and heavy make- 
physical attractive- up are all tools of the trade. A 
lot of the young women seen 
any day of the week and 
especially on Sabbath on our 
campus could pass for one of 
those prostitutes. 

WTiat is the solution to the 
problem? I feel it is twofold: 
1) the setting of a modest and 
conservative but flexible dress 
code for both 



of 



the 



Thei 



the 



distinct deterioratit 
conduct of some of the stu- 
dents during these periods. 

I believe that much of the 
problems with PDA and any 
related troubles on this 
campus might be resolved to a 
great degree if a high stand- 
ard of dress, reasonable and 
practical, were to be agreed 
1 upholding a high standard upon and enforced 



of academic and personal de- 
velopment which included 
one's manner of dress at all 
times. The young women 
wore modest attire, whether it 
"/as a dress or dress-quality 
pantsuit, during the academic 
^^y- The young men wore 
dress-slacks and shirt with a 



mously. Students who dress 
like mature, educated Christ- 
ian young adults will act that 
way. Those who dress ac- 
cording to a more casual 
standard leave open the door 
to temptation to act casually. 
Some have enough self-control 
to behave responsibly when in 
adding a dress-quality casual attire, yet there are just 
I these during as many who can't. 

Still, let us never judge a 
person's inner motives by his 
attire, instead, let us each as 
individuals do all things as 
Christ would, were He in our 

Bruce A. Hall 



Mat or 
the wir 

To a greater extent that I 
have observed anywhere else 
jn my academic experiences, 
in and out of our schools, the 
students at that school behav- 
ed like ladies and gentlemen, 
"^ose who didn't were 



that dress code. Penalty for 
violation after a certain small 
number of warnings would be 
the loss of the privilege of 
attending school here. 

Attending school here 
should be considered a privi- 
lege, and deserve respect in 
our conduct and dress. The 
expulsion of a few who refuse 
to comply will encourage 
others to shape up. The few 
who leave will be replaced by 
many more who will have a 
higher regard for the college. 

A recent visit to Tennessee 
Temple College showed me 
that they have no problems 
with the way students dress 
and act. If a student persists 
in violation, they are out. The 
students respect the discipline 
and authority. Each year 
the school turns away nearly 
as many applicants as they 
accept. I believe we need to 
learn a lesson from Tennessee 

Our college has standards. 
How long will we continue to 
trample on them? 
William Noel 



Dear Editor; 

After having talked with a 
number of people concerning 
my last letter to the editor 
(Issue 18) on dress code, I 
realize that there is a large 
number of people who do not 
understand the harm in fol- 
lowing the fashions of this 
world. I pray that the Spirit of 
our Lord may come into them 
and show them all things. It is 
imperative that these people 
learn what worldliness is and 
the dangers of its defilement. 
(1 John 2) 

They need to realize that 
they are the princes and 
princesses in the royal family 
of God. Look at the prayer of 
Jesus found in John 17:21. 
Jesus said, "that they also 
may be o/ie m us." We need a 
better understanding of what 
His statement really means. 
To say that Christians are 
royal is an understatement, 
for we are elevated above all 
things. Only God is above us! 

Can't you see now that 



when you conduct yourself in 
any shameful way that you 
shame your brother the King? 
Satan wanted to be glorified 
above even God. Now that he 
knows that we are to be 
glorified above the position 
that he held in heaven, he is 
fUled with a jealous rage 
against us, and if he gets the 
chance he will bring us down 
to the lowest position that is 
possible. 

Therefore, be grateful to 
Jesus for His mercy and 
conduct yourself in a manner 
befitting a person of your high 
estate. Search for under- 
standing and flee from any 
appearance of evil, (Heb. 
2:5-9) 

I strongly suggest reading 
the pamphlet Revival and 
Reformation. It is available at 
the Leaves of Autumn rack in 
the Student Center. 
Sincerely. 
Steven J. Speece 



Friday is the last day to 
sign up for the tennis 
double tournament. Sign- 
up sheets are posted in the 
Talge Hall lobby. 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 13. 1980 



The Candidate Teaches Bill a True Business 



(Zacchaeus ID 

Bill was the trophy of the 
business department at SMC. 
In the two years since his 
graduation he had risen to the 
vice-presidency of a prestig- 
ious business firm. However, 
his professors would have 
been more ashamed than 
proud had they known each 
step Bill had taken to reach his 
rung on the ladder. He had 
made wide use of business 
practices which he learned 
elsewhere than at SMC. 

They also would have been 
embarassed by a visit to Bill's 
apartment. The interior deco- 
rating could best be classified 
as "early pagan." Music and 
"refreshments" added 

coordinating touches to the 





John mcvay 




> 



This particular morning Bill 
arrived at the office, leaned 
back in his plush chair, and 
read the day's Wall Street . 
Journal. After these few 
moments of leisure came a 
furious attack on proliferating 
paperwork. He worked fever- 
ishly, for he wanted to be able 
to spend some time away from 
the office. 

About 10:30 Bill put on his 
coat and mentioned to his 
secretary that he'd be gone for 
a couple of hours. Slipping his 



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Mercedes into the traffic, he 
headed towards the city. 
Arriving downtown, he found 
a parking place and waited. 
The crowd was already quite 
large. Bill, being on the short 
side, realized that he was 
going to have a difficult time 
seeing the motorcade. Look- 
ing down the street he noticed 
a covered walkway crossing 
above the traffic. An idea 
flashed into his mind. He 
grabbed his Pentax camera 
and headed for the walkway. 



all this attention. He was a 
candidate of sorts, but so very 
different. 

The " motorcade was 
approaching. The noise of 
wild cheering swept the 
assembled throng like an on- 
coming downpour. Bill 
steadied his camera and 
adjusted the f-stop. The 
Candidate's car was coming 
into range for a good shot. Bill 
reached to focus his camera. 
Suddenly the exuberant 
shouts ceased — silenced by 
one sweeping gesture of the 
Candidate. Bill was startled 



as the form came into focus in 
his viewfinder. The Candidate 
was looking — straight at him! 
The words came loud and 
strong, "Bill, come down, 
today I must go to your 
apartment." 

The next few hours were the 
most beautiful of Bill's life. 
Things changed. The interior 
of his apartment was redeco- 
rated in "early Christian." 
His job, too, was transformed. 
No longer would he use the 
dishonest methods of previous 
days. They seemed so very 
distasteful to him now. Always 
echoing in his mind were 
those beautiful words, 
"Today, Bill, salvation has 
come to this apartment." 

At last. Dr. VandeVere 
could be truly proud. 



SAWS Relieves Starving in Thailand 



Seventh -day Adventist 

World Service (SAWS) claims 
they have turned starvation 
and malnutrition around the 
town of Borai, Thailand, but 
that the end of this overall 
problem is not in sight. 

According to Elder Richard 
O'Ffill, deputy director, "The 
3,000 residents. 80 per cent of 
whom were undernourished, 
have been put back on their 
feet, and the children are 
playing once again." 



such as soy fortified wheat, 

supplement to their normal 
diet of dried fish, oil and rice. 
Deaths from starvation and 
nutrition-related causes have 
virtually been halted in that 
village. It is our aim to 
continue to seek out those 
pockets of extreme need." 

SAWS entered the struggle 
four months ago when it sent 
two seven-member doctor- 
hospitals to cope with the 
situation. At present there are 
more than 25 individuals 



working twenty-four hours a 
day in four field hospitals to 
alleviate the suffering. 

The next phase of operation 
is the construction of dams 
and irrigation systems for 
certain villages that must be 
relocated. The shipment of 
clothing and medicines, how- 
ever, ' must be continued. 
More than $832,000 has been 
received so far from the initial 
appeal made within the Ad- 
ventist church a few months 
ago, $8,120 of which was 
donated by students and fa- 
culty of SMC. 



COHMUNICATIONS DEPARTMENT Of 

SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 




Monday and Tuesday, March 17 and 18 at 7:30 p.m. 
' Coilegedale Academy Auditorium 
Tickets on sale at the Student center, VM, and Campus Shop 



Thursday. March 13. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Danger Signals for Fanatics cfrd^t b6Qt 



spring is almost hi 
for the lack of better things to 
do, like talking about the cold 
weather or trying to keep 
warm or thinking up ways to 
turn snow into sand for a 
beach, people have more free 
time on their hands to spend 
doing what they like best and 
that is becoming fanatical. 
I've come up with a list of 
danger signals which will help 
you through spring and past 
this fanatical time of year to 
summer where you will be too 
busy having fund to worry 

You will know you are 
becoming fanatical when — 
•You are crossing the street 
by the stop lights; the light 
says "Don't Walk," and 
there isn't a car in sight, but 
"Walk" sign. 



Steven cKckerhoff 



•The cashier charges you for 
only two slabs of butter, but 
you really got three, so you 
go and tell her to charge you 
the extra three cents. 



•Yous 



the 






room doesn't work, you l 
the gym and write your 
weekly column while lis- 
tening to a harmonica player, 
with both other members of 
the audience, and enjoy it. 



t using the Letters of 
the Editor section in the 
Accent to write your doc- 
torate dissertation on your 
persona! grievances. 

•You stay tor American His- 
tory even after record is 

•(For History majors) Adolf 
Hitler is a little left of your 
political views. 



•WDEF becomes too "hard" 
for YOU to listen to. 
•You start believing John 
McVay is inspired. 
•A 4.00 GPA is your idea of 



•You start reading the Letters 
to the Editor as your devo- 
tional reading. 

•(Private Joke) You think the 
Rockefellers and Kennedys 
control the world. 



•You begin memorizing large 
tracts of Mad magazine. 

•You have prayer before each 
game of Space Invaders. 



by patti gentry 

How do you feel about the 
way the women on this campus 
dress? 

Les Musselwhite, junior, theology. Maitland, Fla. : Having 
been on other SDA college campuses, I feel the women on this 
campus dress very nicely. 



Dannie Keele, senior, communications/ secondary education/ 
religion. Phoenix, Ariz.: I've seen a lot of rips in a lot of dresses 
and a lot of short pants that barely make it to the boots. 

Van Bledsoe, junior, theology, Scottsdale. Ariz.: The 
majority of women dress modestly with a few bare exceptions. 



BEOG Application Deadline This Friday 



This Friday, March 15, is 
the last day to apply for the 
Basic Educational (Opportunity 
Grant for aid in this semester. 
Laurel Wells, director of Stu- 
dent Finance, stressed that 
there are still funds available 
to be distributed, but the 
application must be turned in 

Those interested can still 
apply for loans, work-study 
and grants to be applied to 
this semester. Applications 
for BEOGs for next school Miller Hall. 



the 



year are available : 
Student Finance Office. 

Students applying for work' 
study for thi 
those workii 



Tips should apply within the these applic 



next two weeks if they want to 
know the status of their work- 
study before the end of the 
school year. It takes approxi- 
mately six weeks 



Claude Bishop, freshman, theology/nursing home admin 
ration, Longwood, Fla.: Isaiah 3:16 — and I pray wome 
ninds will change. 



sy Worley. senior, behavioral science/ sociology, Col- 

;, Tenn.: I have found that a person finds exactly what 

process he looks for. As for me, I think that women of this campus dress 

quite nicely, especially on Sabbath, but like I said, you can find 

what you're looking for. 



Flutist Harrelson to Perform Senior Recital 



Flutist Joyce Harrelson, will 

perform her senior recital, 

iday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in 



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month, be a 
plasma donor. 



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blood 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn 

Bonus with this coupon 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



Selections by a variety of Harrelson has studied u 
composers will be performed, der Penny Gerschfski, and 
including "Sonata in F" by presently receiving instructi 
Telemann, Debussy's from Nora Kile at the Univi 

"Syrinx" and "Three His- 
toires" by Jaques Ibert. 

Accompanied by Dr. Robert 
Sage on the piano, Harrelson 
will perform a "Copland Duo 
for Flute and Piano." 

"Haydn Trio" with a violin 
and cello will be featured. 
Trio members include Harrel- 
son. flute, Kristi McDonald, 
cello and Jenine Fryling, vio- 



Band, and is currently a 
member of the SMC Col- 
legiate Chorale. 



The program is frei 
open to the public, 
lember of the SMC Concert ception will follow the r 



Band to Feature the West 



DMelissa Smith 

The SMC Concert Band's 
performance on Saturday, 
March 15. will carry a West- 



Collegedale Home & Auto 




Student Discounts Available. 
Phone; 396-3898 or 396-3772 



ern flavor. The perfor 
will be in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center at 8:15 p.m. 

Featured pieces are "Ok- 
lahoma" by Rogers and Ham- 
merstein, "Prairie Lament" 
by Walters and a modern 
arrangement by Kenny of 
"This Land is Your Land." 

The highlights of the con- 
cert are Jenkens' "American 
Overture," featuring the 
French horn section, and 
"Tulsa" by DonGillis. 

"These two selections are 
very difficult and the band has 
been working very hard on 
them," stated Director Robert 
Anderson. "This will be a 
program for all to enjoy. The 
band will be playing music for 
everyone of every age." 

There is no admission 
charge for this program. 



6 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 13, 



Final Summary of AA B^ketball Action 



Well, the statistics say it all. 
Pnisia clinched the AA 
League Championship in the 
men's basketball division with 
a 9-2 record. And the title is a 
well-earned one. The team 
led the league in shooting 
percentages, averaging 69 per 
cent from the line and 42 per 
cent from the Field for 806 total 
points, an average of 73.3 per 
game. Team captain Rick 
Prusia contributed 21.4 aver- 
age points per game, shooting 
78 per cent from the line and 
an unbeaten 51 per cent from 
the field. Team members 
Dave Creamer and Dennis 
Diminich also averaged better 
than 10 points per game, with 
18.1 and 11.9 average points, 
respectively. 

Nafie finished the season 
with a record of 8-4 for a 
not-so-distant second position. 



.._ . 745 total points 

(62.1 average) were backed up 
by a record-low of 685 points 
scored against the team for 
the season. Co-captain Brad 
Schultz matched Prusia's re- 
cord 51 per cent from the field 
and racked up 262 points, an 
average of 21. 8 for the season. 
Other leading scorers for the 
team included Dave West with 
an average of 13.5 points and 
Byron Rouse with a 10.8 
average. 

Third-ranked Rathbun 

finished the season with an 
even 6-6 record. The team led 
the league's scoring with 896 
total points for a 74.7 point 
average. Team captain Paul 
Rathbun was the leading indi- 
vidual scorer with 301 total 
points for an average of 25.1 
points per game. Doug Price, 
averaging 17 points per game. 



nd Jeff Lingerfelt, averaging 
16.7, were definite assets to 
the team. 

Beckwith edged past Beyer 
with a 3-8 record for the 
fourth-place position. The 
team scored 678 total points 
for an average of 61.6 points 
per game. Team captain Dave 
Beckwith led the team's 
scoring with 178 points for a 
16.2 point average. Keith 
Mosley and Aubrey Preston 
added 13.5 and 10.4 average 
points, respectively. 

Beyer completed the lineup, 
shooting 710 points for a 59.2 
game average and a record of 
3-9. David Botimer led the 
team's scoring with an 18.8 



point average, including 
awesomely methodical (and 
season record) 86 per cent 
from the line. Team captain 
Ai Beyer averaged 12.4 points 
per game, and Stuart Ware, 
10.8. 

And there it is— the story of 
a basketball season in cold, 
precise black-and-white. But 
there's another side, a side 
which mere words and num- 
bers can never show. The 
sweat, the tiredness and pain 
of defeat; the excitement, the 
thrill of a play well-made; the 
toal involvement. Lingerfelt, 
all speed and scrappiness. 
leaving several inches of skin 
on the court each game. Price 



rebounding the ball like it was 
a wild thing. West loping 
down the court. Velasco 
making a fast break. Rathbun 
shooting a long bomb to bring 
the team from behind. Nafie 
surging in for the leap-twist- 
and a perfect layup. Prusia 
shooting over everyone's head 
with ease. "Dave Beckwith 
must have legs made of 
springs!" "Go. Howieee, 
Go!!" "Get it to Buck— he'll 
put it in!!" The sight of a 
well-coordinated team work- 
ing together. And more. This 
is what makes basketball sea- 
son memorable. What? Only 
306 more days till the next 



'Day Off Offered byChild Center 



DMelissa Smith 

The Collegedale Child Care 
Center is offering mothers a 
day out. Every Friday from 7 
a.m. to 3 p.m. the center will 
care for children from two to 
;-old while their 
mothers catch up with spring 
housecleaning. shopping or a 
little ( 



day. Worship is also couple of children. Should the 

given every day. need arise, oiher than a 

Interested mothers should Friday, for children to be 

call Mrs. Sliger before Fridays cared for. parents should call 

at 396-4333 to reserve a place ahead oft; 

for their child. open place. Weekday hours 

Occasionally during the are 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and the 

week there is room for another cost is 55 per child. 




Thursday, March 13, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



■Sports 



TEAM STATISTICS 
















G 


FTA FTM 


% 


FGA FGM % 


FT 


AV 


Prusia 


II 


143 98 


69 


840 354 42 


806 


73.3 


Nafie 


12 


139 71 


51 


923 337 37 


745 


62.1 


Rathbun 


12 


186 102 


55 


1024 397 39 


896 


74.7 


Beckwith 


II 


127 60 


47 


907 309 34 


678 


61.6 


Beyer 


12 


146 80 


55 


833 315 38 


710 


59.2 



LEADING SCORERS 




















G 


FTA 


FTM 


"/» 


FGA 


FGM 




PT 


AV 


Paul Rathbun 




41 


23 


56 


362 


1.39 


38 


301 


25.1 


Brad Schultz 




36 


16 


44 


239 


123 


51 


262 


21.8 


Rick Prusia 




.12 


2.S 


7« 


207 


105 


51 


235 


21.4 


Dave Botimer 




36 


31 


86 


207 


97 


47 


725 


18.8 


David Creamer 




39 


27 


69 


203 


86 


42 


199 


18.1 


Doug Price 




42 


26 


62 


198 


89 


4S 


204 


17.0 


Jeff Lingcrfelt 




bS 


30 


55 


234 


H5 


36 


200 


16.7 


Dave Beckwith 




42 


26 


62 


194 


76 


39 


178 


16.2 


Dave West 




W 


12 


71 


239 


75 


31 


162 


13.5 


Keith Mosley 




24 


14 


58 


207 


67 


32 


148 


13.5 


Al Beyer 




.12 


I.S 


4/ 


198 


67 


34 


149 


12.4 


Dennis Diminich 




20 


13 


65 


155 


59 


38 


131 


11.9 


Stuart Ware 




4.) 


20 


47 


144 


55 


38 


1,30 


10.8 


Byron Rouse 


10 


14 


6 


43 


140 


51 


36 


108 


10.8 


Aubrey Preston 


8 


15 


3 


20 


85 


40 


47 


83 


10.4 



PUT YOUR BSN TO WORK. 
BE AN ARMY NURSE. 




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Nashville, TN 37203 
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Nursery 






8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 13, 1980 



iclassified ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•There wUi be an SEA 
skate party on Sunday, 
March 16. The bus will 
leave from in front of 
Wright Hall at 4 p.m. SEA 
members only pay S3; non- 
SEA members pay an extra 
50 cents. Sign up sheets 
are located in Taige, 
Thatcher. Student Center, 
and the Ed. Dept. 



Audio Visual is having a 
clearance on selected 

;tte tapes. First-come. 

serve — SI per tape. 
This clearance will run 
through the month of 
March, or as long as the 
tapes last. 

Wanted: One MGB 
with a bad engine and/or 
mission. All I basical- 
ly need is the body and 
chassis. These must be in 
fairly decent shape. Call 
396-4709 and ask for Dave. 



Sign up for March 30 
m meet. Deadline is 

March 16. Sign up sheets 
located in Talge and in 

the gym. 

•Coseta: Happy Anni- 
rsary. Thank you for 
aking this four months 

the best time of my life. "1 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Camp Arrowhead Ap- 
plications: Are you intei 
ested in working at a sum 
mer camp this summer 
Camp Arrowhead in Ne 
braska still needs severa 
students to fill staff posi 
tions. For more informa^ 
tion, please contact the 



•Attention all runners: 
CABL is sponsoring a trip 
up to Fletcher. NC for the 
second annual Carolina 
Canter. The total cost of 
S15 covers race cost, jacket, 
transportation, one meal 
and lodging. The races are 
5k (3.1 mile) and 15k (9.3 
miles). Contact Ken Slate 
or Wayne Johnson for entry 
sheets. We will leave 
March 30 at 1 p.m. and will 
return March 31. Bring a 
sleeping bag. 



•The Student Education 
Association is having a 
roller skating party this 
Sunday. March 16. The 
bus meets in front of 
Wright Hall at 4:15 p.m. 
You skate from 5 to 7. SEA 
members pay S2.50 and 
non-SEA members pay 
$3.00. Please sign up if you 
plan to ride the bus. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•A special thanks to the 
men of Talge Hall who had 
the munchies on the 
evening of the Home Ec. 
Club bake sale— and to 
those people who spent 
their time and talent to set 
up this event— THANK 
YOU for a job well done! 

•Attention all friends of 
Prof. Clyde Bushnell and 
Sally Van Dusen: Prof 
Bushnell has had heart 
surgery and needs en- 
couragement. Please send 
cards or notes to Weiman 
Institute. Box A. Weiman. 
CA 95736 

•The following people 
need to pick up their SEA 
T-shirts from the SEA of- 
fice as soon as possible: 
Sheri Coates, Delores 
Foreman. Joshua Zerinda, 
Lidia Gutierrez, Maxine 
Kay, Silmara Simoes, Lisa 
Altman, Krystal Norris. Ian 
Stanaway, Richie Edwards, 
Nancy LeBrun. Michelle 
Luke, Debbie Parson, Mary 
Brook, Susia Arias and 
Sandra Schwertfeger. Your 
cooperation will be appre- 
ciated. Thanks, the Stu- 
dent Education Associa- 



PERSONALS 



•Dear Kha, Now what do 
you think of skiing? HH 
P.S. Keep up the good 



PERSONALS 



•Susie Arias, 1 love you 
and that's what counts. 
Don't let anyone tell you 
different. Keep your chin 
up, always keep smiling 
and never let anyone try 
and change you. I love you 
just the way you are. Guess 
who? 

•Hey there "Shy Little 
Me." Before you melt next 
time, why don't you try 
being a little less shy? If 
you'd give me a clue who 
you are. maybe 1 would 
help you overcome your 
bashfulnessl KLW 



•To W. C. Fields, You're 
a very special person, 1 
always want to be "your 
little chickidee." Your 
sugar plum 

•Greg Culpepper; You 
can stop watching the mail 
for my wedding announce- 
ment, and if you're still 
hearing "bells" I know of a 
good doctor. Young but not 
Restless 

Dear Unicycle Man, It 



still 



when 



you wobble, but it don't fall 
down. The Unicycle Man's 

•Tom and Naomi, 
Thanks for putting me up 
over Spring Break and this 
weekend. You're great! 
Keep it together. Slate 



•Hey DMH. Oriando. 
Florida, never had it so 
good! Neither have I for 



that r 



tanning oil is getting used 
up. Hey, I'll always ki 
where your home is. 
you know where mine 
Hope you do! Love, Ra 



Do 



•Hey Daisy May! 4 
months to go! Keep up the 
pompom tricks and we'll 
put the show on the road. 
How about Florida and 
some icy cold watermelon? 
The Beast 

•Happy First Anniver- 
sary Debbie, It's hard to 
believe we've been married 
only four years. Look 
forward to our second 
anniversary. Love, Your 
Husband 95549 



LOST & FOUNU 



•Whoever lost a pair of 
gloves at chapel, please call 
Wayne Revis at 396-4955. 



"For Sale: A lO-speed 
bike, like new! 22-inch 
men's style frame for only 
S80. Call 396-2085 after 3 



note of appreciation for all the prayers and help for 
the Zunitch family when I was hospitalized. Thank you for 
your thoughts. 



We wish 
thank you 
contributions made 
Market to replace ou 



Christian love r 



;!d know who each one of you are, and 
lore personal way for the cash 
o the switchboard and the Village 
electrical appliances for our kitchen. 
how much your demonstration of 

Laurel and Hariey Wells 



The Student Mission's Qub asks you 
join them In praying for two of the SMs 
each week. Tliey will also have an 
aerogram available at the Student Center 
desk so you may write a few lines to each 
one. The student missionaries being 
remembered this week are: 



Glen Bentjen 

SDA Language Institute 

Seoul, Korea 









southern missionory college 



Soutem Mis: ...:rT CoUege ^k*' 
CoUegedale, Teanesaee 373I& 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35. No. 20 



March 20, 1980 



\ Academic Departments Restructured into 10 Divisions 



22 

I changes will be 
[he formation of the Division 
of Arts and Letters. Division of 
Biology and Chemistry and 
the Division of Education and 
Human Sciences. The Divi- 
sion of Arts and Letters will 
include the art, communi- 
cation, English, history and 
modern languages depart- 
ments. The Division of Bio- 
logy and Chemistry will be 
the combination of the biology 
and chemistry departments, 
le education department will 
.rge with the Division of 
I Behavioral and Family Sci- 



Dr. Larry Hanson, academic 
dean, explained that the two 
main influences in the for- 
mation of divisions was the 
overlay of subject matter and 
the need to keep each division 
within one building. 

"SMC is a multipurpose 
institution which meets the 
needs of a broad spectrum of 
interests," explained Dr. 
Hanson. "Many colleges 
have specialties that they 
teach such as in a technical, 
.vocational or liberal arts col- 
lege. But SMC tries to meet 
the various needs of different 
academic abilities." 

By the formation, various 
teachers can help teach in 
other areas of the division. In 



of the past when it was necessary 
to have two teachers but 
needed the services of 2'/i 
people, they usually had to 
hire three people. In the 
divisional structure. Dr. Han- 
son feels that it won't be 
necessary to overstaff. 



This will also decrease the 
number of department chair- 
men, reducing the number of 
chairmen salaries and the 
number of people reporting to 
the academic dean. It will also 
lead to the formation of sev- 
eral new courses in the future. 

Dr. Hanson explained that 
"majors will be unaffected by 
the divisional structure. No 
consideration has been given 
to dropping any majors. Fac- 
ulty members will still be 
identified with their present 



title. Only the administration 
of the academic programs will 
change. 

Dr. Flovd Greenleaf wilt be 
the chairman of the Division of 
Arts and Letters, Dr. David 
Steen of the Division of Bio- 
logy and Chemistry, and Dr. 
Gerald Colvin of the Division 
of Education and Human Sci- 
ences. The chairmen of the 
other divisions will remain the 
same as this year. 

This is the final phase of the 
formation of divisions which 
the Administration began 
several years ago. The first 
division was the combination 
of the A.S. and B.S, programs 



of the nursing department. 
Other merges have included 
the business department and 
the office administration de- 
partment to form the Division 
of Business and Office Admin- 
istration. The Division of 
Mathematical Sciences was 
the combination of the com- 
puter science, mathematics 
and physics departments. 

The other four divisions are 
the Division of Industrial Edu- 
cation, Division of Music, 
Division of Physical Education 
and the Division of Religion. 

The divisional change will 
officially go into effect on July 
1. 



SMC Hosts Academy Music Festival 



I Music Festival from March 
I 19-22 on the Southern Mis- 
sionary College campus. 

The Festival features the 
best musicians from various 
I Seventh-day Adventist aca- 
I demies in the South: Georgia- 



Mount Pisgah Academy, 
Fletcher Academy, Bass 
Memorial Academy, Laurel- 
brook Academy, Little Creek 
Academy. Groveland Aca- 
demy, Greater Miami Aca- 
demy, Madison Academy and 



I Sears Awards Grant 

Southern Missionary Col- across the country which are 

lege was recently the recipient sharing in $1,500,000 in Sears 

of S1500 from the Sears- Foundation funds for the 

1 Roebuck Foundation. 1979-80 academic year. Funds 

Grants totaling more than may be used unrestrictedly as 

I 540,649 are now being distri- the colleges and universities 

I buted by the Foundation to 35 deem necessary. 

I privately supported colleges In addition to its unre- 

I and universities in Tennessee, stricted grant program, the 

1 according to Kenneth D. Sears-Roebuck Foundation 

y,. Jr., area represent- each year conducts a variety ot 

, who is the manager of special-purpose programs in 

I Cleveland, Tennessee, Sears elementary, secondary, higher 

^tore. and continuing education. Al- 

The Tennessee colleges and together, the Foundation had 

I universities are among over expenditures of almost 

I.OOO private accredited two- $2,500,000 in 1979 for its' 

I and four-year institutions education activities. 

Herring to Lecture 



TheE. A. Anderson Lecture 
Series continues on Thursday, 
I March 20, with Taxpayer Ser- 
"'ce Representative Susan 
lerring. Her lecture on "Tax 
f^ormation for Small Busi- 
I ness." will begin at 8 p,m, in 
I Summerour Hall, Room 105, 



Herr 



ntly 



lerrmg is cu 
I forking on her MBA 

'hunting at University of Ten- 
I J,^^^^^-Chattanooga as well as 
i taxpayei 



Revenue Service. 

Before accepting her pre- 
sent position with the IRS four 
years ago, she worked in 
Medical Research at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee. 

Students taking the class 
must be present at 7:45 p.m. 
to take a quiz over the last 
lecture presented by Lindley 
Richert of the Wall Street 
Journal. 

The lecture is open to the 
public interested in attending. 



Forest Lake Academy. 

The main programs are 
scheduled as follows: the 
choir and orchestra will have 
Friday night vespers at 8 p.m. 
in Coilegedale Church, first 
and second church services on 
Sabbath will also feature the 
choir and orchestra at"8:20 
a.m. and 11:20 a.m., and at 3 
p.m. a sacred concert in the 
Physical Education Center 
with choir and orchestra per- 
forming. Saturday evening a 
secular concert involving all 
the musical groups (band, 
piano, choir, orchestra) will 
be held at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 

Each school is sending 
student delegates according to 
enrollment. The band, cho- 
rale orchestral and keyboard 
groups total approximately 
300 musicians. They will be 
under the directions of Pro- 
fessors Robert Anderson, 
Larry Otto and Orlo Gilbert 
respectively. 

The keyboard groups will be 
divided into two sections of 
piano and organ. Drs. Robert 
Sage and Bruce Ashton will 
instruct the pianists, and Mrs. 
Judy Glass will oversee the 
organists. 

The superintendent of edu- 
cation for the Southern Union, 
Elder D. K. Griffith, will serve 
as overall coordinator. 

SMC President Frank 
Knittel is the scheduled 
speaker for Saturday services 
at 8:30 and 11:20 in the 
Coilegedale Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist church. 



Board Issues Statement 

The Board of Trustees i; 
exorcism during their rc' 
statement led to a voluntary resignation of ^ 

The statement was issued in reference to tl 
spirits taking place in the community. 

President Frank Knittel will further explain the situation to 
the students in chapel on Thursday, March 20. 

The Board's statement is as follows: 

"The methodology of exorcism within the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church as experienced recently in Coilegedale is as 
yet an untested practice and i 
misunderstanding and abuse. It is an 
deal of study by our church leaders ii 
practice of resolving church issues, 
impressionable young students who ; 



s subject to confusion, 

1 issue which needs a great 

1 harmony with our church 

A college setting with 

: easily influenced by 



dedicated teachers is not now the appropriate setting for 
experimental ventures in exorcism. There are great medical, 
emotional, and legal hazards involved with college students. 
Therefore, in order to remain connected with the college in any 
capacity, students and staff members at this time will not be 
involved with the practice of exorcism until such time as the 
church has a formal position regarding the issue." 



Ten SMC Students 
Accepted at LLU 



Ten SMC students have 
recently been accepted to the 
Loma Linda University School 
of Medicine. They will be 
starting classes at the end of 
July. 

Five of the acceptants are 
currently enrolled at SMC. 
They are: DeAnn Chrispens, 
a junior biology major; John 



Henson, a senior biology 
major; Jeff King, a senior 
chemistry major. Buddy 
Littell, a senior chemistry 
major; and Del Schutte, a 
senior chemistry major. 

The other five, who have 
already graduated, are: Jim 
Douglas, Christopher Hynum, 
David Ruiz, Keith Schleifer 
and Raymmd Whitted. 



.inside. 





Cambodia Report 


p. 4 




•Tm a Bad Apple" 


p. 5 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 20. 1980 



Opinions^ 



God's Love for His Children Proclaimed 



editorial 



From what I 
snatches of 



of newspapers, radio, TV and 
'"""■'•^ "" election •""■•• '^^••^ '-^ 
country 



snatches ot conversations — this year is an election year. This is 
when we elect a leader (of sorts) " 



However, in order to select a President of your choice, one 
must first register to vote. You can do this by visiting a local 
post office or city hall and filling out an application. Then in 6-8 
weeks, voila! You became a Registered Voter! But dont swell 
with pride yet, this title is not an empty one. It's a 
responsibility and a right. 

You use it to exercise your prerogative to choose a leader to 
direct our country; you use it to become involved and to compel 
others to follow your good example; you use it to shape our 
government. Each one of us as an individual and a people have 
a right and responsibility to register and vote. Finally, you use 
it for something to write home about. Just think how proud 
Mom and Dad will be when they learn you've taken the 
; and have become a Registered Voter! 



dlw 



Dear Editor: 

God loves us. He loves us 
with a love so great that a man 
in his finiteness can't compre- 
hend such infinity in a love. 
He loves us with a love so 
great that a part of Himself 
was given to die in our place 
that in the second coming of 
Christ we might be taken up to 
join this God who loves our 
souls. (John 3:16. 14:1-3) 



God so much that we hunger 
and thirst after righteousness? 
How many of us hold to a 
pretense of Christianity yet 
deny God's power to work 
righteousness i our lives? 
(Matt. 5:6. 2 Tim. 3:5) We 
don't really want to hear or 
read God's Word, for it -lays 
open all of our wretchedness 
and rebukes us. Yet, this 
two-edged sword gives en- 






terrible awfulness that it is 
and as the power that sepa- 
rates us. For we, permitting 
Satan to overrun us, have 
come to indulge in sin and 
even to become a part of it. 
We have lost the relationship 
essential to knowing our 
Father and God. The rela- 
tionship essential to make us 
wise to discern the latter end 
that will surely come as a 
result of our rejection of God. 
fJames 1:6, Deut. 32:29) 
How many of us love our 



thei 



:vil. This 



inspiration 
Book of Hope points us to God 
and tells us how to have that 
missing relationship. It says, 
"Harden not your heart," but 
give your heart to God today. 
(Heb. 3:7.8) Our probation is 
now. So instead of squander- 
ing away precious time, never 
to be reclaimed, let's give our 
hearts to Him now, if we draw 
near to Him, he will surely 
draw near to us. He has said 
so, and He stands by His 
word. (James 4:8, 2 Tim. 2:13) 




We of ourselves car 
nothing but corruption, but I 
Christ's working within u: 
change the corruption into I 
beauty and holiness. We must 
depend wholly upon Him and 

works, but trusting heaven- 
wards for the grace that only I 
God can give. i 

There are only two roads to 
follow — one that surely leads 
to eternal death and the other I 
to eternal life. Christ is 
road to eternal life. God offers 
us that road of purity for 
way of pollution. Is this I 
something to reject? No! Let's 
hold on to Christ strongly and 
behold Him until we become 
changed, and let's form a 
relationship with our Father in 
heaven through our Brother in 
heaven- | 

As the prodigal son, 
have been in the far coui 
too long. Let's go home. 
Sincerely, 
George Hudson 



Dateless "Jewels" Don't Expect Marriage 



tennis partner or a go 

In conclusion, men, all ' 
need is a good buddy to sha 
this exciting college life ' 
have here on the fair campus I 
of Southern Missionary Col- f 



ihB southern accent 


Missionary College. It Is published every Thursday ot the academic 


students ol Southern Missionary College. 


UyoulEdllor Dana West 
Sports Edllor Diane Gainer 
Uyout Aeslslant Tricia Smilh 


SmS*' Corrlne Roberlson 


Palll Gentry 

John McVay 

Advertising Manager Rod Worley 

^Circulation Manager Johnny Lazor 

printers Target Graphics, Inc. 
ChaUanooga, Tenn. 


r^^n^Jf.JxM ?^,'i',1"".*^"'- Southern MISslonary'QilleQe! 
Collefledale, TN 37315 or brought to Room 7 ot the Studenl Center. 

Interests and ajncern to the SMC communlly. Those exceeding 350 
aniclL^Tet'erJlnd^cS'' *^'"'°"' "'"""=^"°"- Deadline tor 
Thursday of publlcailon, "" ^^ "™" "' °' '° "'^ 


the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinlons^of ihe^edl°Srs, 
Southern Missionary College Student Assoclallon Southern Mission- 
ary College, the Seventh-day Advanllsl church or the adverllsers 



Rear Sanctuary Speakers 
Reteach David's Council 



Dear Edit 

Last night I.was sitting in a belief, one or two dates do not 
room with some of my bud- make a marriage, maybe a 
dies. They're ugly, fat and , long range commitment, but 
have no personality, at least we won't be so hasty as to ask 
that is what you would think, for marriage." That was 
considering all the dates sarcasm fellas in case you 
they've had this school year, -didn't catch it, 

"I haven't had a date all What we don't want is a 
school year. I don't expect duplex, a dog or a station 
miracles, just someone inter- wagon with wood on the side, 
ested enough to walk me back , All we want is a good time, a 
and forth to vespers once in a 
while," said one of the un 
claimed jewels. 

"I don't expect a $5{ 
evening on the town, jus 
something to do on a Saturday Dear Editor: 

night." remarked another j think I learned something David wrote a psalm con- 
veritable gem. last week while Smuts was trasting two groups, the godly 
"They really shouldn't go preaching— not from Smuts and the ungodly. I memorized 
so far in flattering themselves himself but from other it; perhaps you did too: the 
as to think I'm out to marry speakers, at the rear of the godly are a tree '•;<lanted by 
them. Contrary to popular sanctuarv. the rivers of watc md the! 

ungodly, "chaff w.iich the | 
wind driveth away; ' 
powerful imagery, especially I 
for a boy born on the vasl| 
prairie wheat lands. But ' 
forgot the first verse. 

I forgot David's counse 

about choosing a good seal. ' 

ir we will destroy forgot it and sat at the rear of 

Everyone must the sanctuary. And that s 

here I learned my lesson- 1 



Tired of Complaints and Cuts 

Dear Editor: 

In the past I have looked that this worid is coming to an 

forward to Thursday evenings, end. People of every walk of 

but lately I've felt otherwise. life see that something 
happen soo 

1 would think that in a ourselves, 

school of our size, abilities, make their 

and beliefs, there would be a We can 
few people that could produce 

articles worth reading. I, like we forget the common goal, 

many others, am frankly These articles aren't giving us 

getting a little tired of reading anvthing but ulcers and high 

complaints and cuts of SMC's blood pressure, 

dress, PDA, minority recogni- We need to strengthen, not 

tion problems and other weaken, one another. How 

knocked-down and trampled long will it take 

upon subjects. ' this? 

It doesn't take much to see Mark Erhard 



1 decisions. 

easily become Avoid a seat among the scorn- 1 
enraptured with daily life that ful, he said. Happy is the ma" I 

-id' I 



njoyed what Smuts shared I 
with us. I owe special thatiWl 
to speakers at the rear of the| 
sanctuary for a lesson 
realize Psalms 1. 

Bruce Gerhart 
English Department 



students Urged to Rise With Christ 



[With apologies to Greg Latta, 
associate pastor of Calvary 
Chapel Assembly of God 
Church. Costa Mesa, Calif] 

Dear Editor: 

Paul begins the third chap- 
ter of his letter to the saints at 
Colossae by saying, "If you 
are then risen with Christ. . ." 
1 think it is important to note 
the word "if since not all 
people are "risen" with 
Christ. I've only been on this 
campus about seven months, 
and yet I think 1 can fairly 
state that not everyone on this 
campus is "risen" with 
Christ. (Of course, only God 
knows a man's heart and 1 
don't claim to know who is a 
Christian and who isn't.) 

If then, there are those on 
this campus who are not 
"risen" with Christ, it follows 
that they do have His risen 
spirit dwelling within them 
and are not governed by the 
Law of God, but rather by 
their own worldly consciences. 
With only this severely limited 
standard to govern their 
hearts, it's not really sur- 
prising that they would fail to 
live up to the standards of 
sexual conduct and dress that 
have been advocated in var- 
ious letters to the editor 
during this school year. So 
then, for you who are not 
"risen" with Christ, I have 
nothing to say to you except 
that I extend to you the love 
God has given me for you, and 
I'm praying for you. 1 address 
the remainder of my letter to 



There is a danger, as some 
have pointed out, of becoming 
too legalistic or judgmental 
when dealing with these sub- 
jects (e.g. sexual conduct and 
dress). For example, if a man 
and a woman truly love each 
other, there may be times 
when a spontaneous public 
display of affection is perfectly 
righteous. Therefore, I'm not 
going to try to set any arbi- 
trary rules stating what can 
and can't be done. For one 
thing, the person whose heart 
is truly bent on pleasing God 
won't ask questions like, 
"How far can I go without 
sinning?" The person who is 
truly putting Christ first al- 
ready knows what should or 
should not be done. I will 
simply draw to your attention 
what God's Word says be- 
cause I think it speaks for 
itself. 

"If you are then risen with 
Christ, reach out for the 
highest gifts of heaven, where 
Christ reigns in power. Give 
your heart to the heavenly 
things, not to the passing 



things of the earth. For as far 
as the worid is concerned, you 
are already dead, and your 
true life is a hidden one in 
God, through Christ. One 
day, Christ, the secret center 
of our lives, will show Himself 
openly, and you will all share 
in that magnificent denouce- 
ment (outcome or final solu- 

In so far then as you have to 
live upon this earth, consider 
yourselves dead to worldly 
contacts; have nothing to do 
with sexual immorality, dtrty- 
mindedness, uncontrolled 
passion, evil desire, and the 
lust for other people's goods, 
which last, remember is a 
serious a sin as idolotry. It is 
because of these things that 
the holy anger of God falls 
upon those who refuse to obey 
Him. And never forget that 
you had your part in those 
dreadful things when you 
lived that old life." (Col. 
3:1-7, J. B. PhUlips) 

I could continue, but 1 think 
that is sufficient. I hope this 
letter will help clear the air a 
little and be a blessing to all. 



Thursday. March 20, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 

stree t beat 

■■■■.by patti gentry 

What do you think of required 
worship and chapel attend- 
ance? 



SEARCHING 
FOR A 
LITTLE 

LIGHT? 




READ 
MCVAY 



Patti Stone, freshman, communications. Coltegedale. Tema.: 
1 know a lot of kids wouldn't go if it wasn't leqoired. I doa't 
think it does them a lot of good to go if they resent it, but it does 
bring all the students together. 

Cathy Cullum. sophomore, communications. Memphis. 
Tenn.: Chapel doesn't bother me — it isn't that bad to take an 
hour out of the day to get the student body together, but I think 
requiring attendance to worships and chapels make people not 
want to go. 

Valerie Dick, freshman, communications. CoUegedate, 
Tenn. : I think they should plan chapels and worships that are so 
interesting that people would go even if they weren't required. 
Being forced to do something always rubs the wrong way. 

David Lee, senior, communications. CoUegedale. Tenn.: 
Worship of God should never be required. The power of choice 
was given at creation. There is nothing gained by forcing a 
student to chapel and to worship his Creator. We should go out 
of love for Christ. 

Vonnie Boling, junior. New Hope. Minn.: I wouldn't mind 
coming just onceaweek for chapel butldon't feel it's worth the 
trouble to come more often than that. Other than that, it's nice 
to see everybody. Worships are different. They maybe should 
be required, but we should just be allowed more than one skip a 

Heidi Martin, sophomore, nursing. Louisville, Ohio: I do 
think we should be encouraged to go to worships. After all, we 
are in a Christian school by our own choice (I hope). But I feel 
the policy for worship attendance is due for some change and 
more flexibility. 



Hair Designers 



MONDAY SPECIAL— Styled Cut for S4.S0 
Permanents only S25 



Sunday — Thursday; 8 - 5 
Friday: 8-2 



Appointment not always needed. 
396-2600 



1 : 



PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE 
•Save with confidence 
•Checl< with us on ail financial needs 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Monday-Friday 
6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 




WANTED!! 

A person able to be a full-time youth 
pastor, assistant elementary teacher 
and a school bus driver at the C F. 
Richards Junior Academy in Stanton, 
Virginia. This is a one year position 
open from August 15, 1980 through 
June 15, 1981. 
For more information contact: 

Norm Middag, Director 

Youth Ministries 

Potomac Conference of SDA 

P. O. Box 1208 

Stanton, VA 24401 



Coltegedale 
Cleaners 



COllEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 



pSM^ 




MONDAY -THURSDAY 

8a.m. -5p.m. 

FRIDAY 



4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 20, 1980 



Life at Camp Khoa-I-Dang 



During Christmas break 
Student Missionary Peggy 
King worked at a Cambodian 
refugee camp in Khoa-I-Dang 
about 15 kilometers fi-om the 
Thai-Cambodian border. The 
following article is the high- 
lights of a letter she sent to 
the Student Missions club. 



The camp I worked at had 
over 86,000 refiigees with an 
850-bed hospital. The build- 
ing was made from bamboo 
lined with blue plastic. The 
patients have to sleep on grass 
mats placed on bed frames. 
The floor is rock. There are 
only holes in the waUs for 



"nurse," giving shots, pass- 
ing out pills and starting IVs. 
The worst part was watching 
them suffer, especially when 
you knew that under normal 
circumstances they wouldn't 
have to suffer and their 
chances of getting well could 
be better. 

One of my patients was 
going blind; he couldn't be 
helped unless he had a very 
delicate surgery by a spe- 
cialist. Another patient had a 
temperature of 106 degrees 
every afternoon. The doctors 
couldn't diagnose the pro- 
blem, so there was nothing we 
could do but give him a couple 
aspirin and sponge him with 



refugees, as they hope to see 
some friend or family member 
that they are missing. 

Everyone has a sad story to 
tell about Pol Pot's army 
killing family and friends only 
because they were educated or 
about seeing loved ones slowly 
die of starvation and not being 
able to do anything. But they 



"Every one has a 
sad story to tell about 
Pop Pot's army." 







windows, so by II a.m. the 
flies are thick. 

The hospital was mostly 
filled with malaria, tubercu- 
losis, bacterial pneumonia, 
anemia and malnourished 
patients. The hospital was 
comprised of eleven wards- 
each one was run by ^ 



"The floor is rock. 
TTiere are only holes 
in the walls for 
windows." 



different organization. The 
German operate the surgery 
ward, the French lead out in 
the obstetrics and TB ward. 
the Catholics direct the inten- 
sive feeding ward (this is 
where the very malnourished 
children are fed special food 
and the mothers are taught 
how to feed them properly). 
The Seventh-day Adventists 
operate the general medical 
ward and the Thai Red Cross 
also operates the general 
medical ward. 

They were short of nurses at 
the time, so I became a 



The refugees arrived every 
day in trucks. They were 
taken off one by one and 
carefully inspected along with 
their few belongings. They 
then were given a quick 
physical examination and the 
, sick ones were sent to the 
hospital. The rest divided 
themselves up into groups of 
100 and chose a leader (usu- 
ally someone who coufd speak 
both English and French). 
They then went to' the as- 
signed place to begin 
scrounging for building ma- 
terials. All of this is very 
carefully watched by the old 



still have not lost their spark of 
life. A few eyes ate dull with 
hopelessness, " but most still 
tumble with determination 
that says they are willing to try 
again if given the chancel 

The biggest problem of the 
whole camp was water — the 
lack of it. The refugees would 
wait for hours by the water 
tanks waiting for the water 
trucks to come. They would 
get their family's ration of one 
or two buckets of water to 
cook, drink and bathe with. 
When I left, they were digging 
a well with hopes that this 
would alleviate the problem 

It's very cold at night and 




"The refugees 
would wait for hours ^ , _ 

L iL , . needed. They are so eratefiil 

by the water tanks. " for an of the help they can get. 

They are a very educated 

people, most speak French 

and many speak English. 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Everywhere you walk in the 

camp you hear the little kid>: 

very hot during the day. sereLing "okay'" or '-bye ! 

Enough nee ,s available, but bye" in mimic of all the 

there ,s very little of anything Americans there. We had 

else to eat Material for them translators, four of which 

to make clothes with is badly 



"They are SO 
grateful for all of the 
help they can get." 





studied at the SDA Language 

School in Camodia before it 

closed. One of them had gotten 

literally risked his life by atone 

^rrying his graduation certi- friends ,„ ^amnooia DUi 

ficate from the school hidden neither of them knew that the 

on his body. He could have other had gotten out— th< 

been killed as being an edu- reunion was beautifull Some 

rated person. Only two thing like I picture the reunior 

seventh-day Adventists have when Jesus comes again: 



by Peggy King 



far. Both are all 
They had been 
CambodiE 



satire 



Thursday. March 20, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Bad Apple" Outcast Because of Worship Skips 



Yeah, I'm a "Bad Apple 
I'm on Citizenship Probation 
(CP). I've skipped dorm 
worships and have a few more 
late minutes than I should. 

You know, there's some- 
thing different about Third 
East this year. This year it is 
Fifth East. It's two floors 
higher than the rest of the 
dorm. But, you know what? 
I'm a real "Bad Apple," I skip 
dorm worships, 

I'm not the only one with too 
Tiany late minutes though. 



Steven dickerhoff 



I'm a "Bad Apple." what they should do with a 

For a radical time last week guy they caught pushing 

! drove down to the drive- drugs. It went something like 

through window at "Krystal" this: 



"With something 
St seems the only 

lot of guys find it hard to make this guy as he was thinking up thing we can do is kick him 

it back to the dorm by twelve ways to get a hold of S750. His out. But loosing him will sure 

o'clock, because tH"e "Page" girlfriend needs an -abortion. 

doesn't.close that early. The Yeah, 1 can see why I'm on 

Deans are thinking about CP. 

sending an RA down every I don't know what they're 

Friday and Saturday night to going to do with me. I don't 

take room check. I stayed out think CP is enough. 

late one Saturday night over at I happened to listen in on a 

a friend's house to watch Deans' Council the other day to help him by being a good 

"Star Trek." But you know, while they were discussing influence on him." 



hurt the sports around here." 
Dean 2: "Well, if we kick 

him out he will never change. 

The world is a rough place to 

change for the better." 

Dean 3: "You're right. If 
2 keep him here. 



Hiding Place to be Shawn 



Campus Ministries will be night, March 22. 
showing the film, "The shown at 8 p.r 
Hiding Place," Saturday Academy gym. 




WEDDING FLOWERS 



TRI - COMMUNITY 



FLORIST 

Challanooca Ar«a Delivery 



This true-life story of Corrie 
ten Boom, a former Nazi 
prisoner, shows the experi- 
ences of a family who was 
willing to risk all for others. 
The ten Booms became in- 
volved in the Dutch Under- 
ground during the German 
occupation of World War II by 
hiding Jews in a secret room 
built in their house, thereby 
aiding them in their escape 
from the Nazis. As a result of 
a raid by soldiers, Corrie's 
family was taken prisoner and 
Corrie was sent to the dreaded 
concentration camp, Ravens- 

An offering will be taken at 
the film to cover the expenses.' 



^ - - - COUPON - - - \ 

Prints 
From Slides 




> Developing & Printing of 
: ANY KODACOLOR ROLLS 



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Campus Shop 
396-2174 



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Deanl: If were all agreed, with the deans? Then I could 

tomorrow I'll go talk to him have gotten out of this 

and tell him to stop pushing. If problem, 
he doesn't, next time we're 
going to slap l)ls hand." 

Yeah, I guess in about 20 

years I'll come back here for 

Yeah, I don't know what an alumni weekend and be the 

they're going to do with me. I only one from my class to 

guess they're going to have to make it. Everyone else will 

kick me out. You know what either be dead from drunk 

they say about one bad apple driving, in jail for pushing 

spoiling the whole barrel. drugs, or in the hospital 

Why didn't I follow the because they're worn out. 

rules? Then I wouldn't be in And all the old faculty will see 

this mess. Why did I have to me and say, "There's that 

be so destructive and de- 'Bad Apple' Steve 

generate and come in late Dickerhoff." Andyouwautt 










Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 

1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bonus with this coupoii 
or our circular on the first 
donation. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



6 '■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 20, 1980 



Imperfec t Surroundings Ne ed Not Crowd God 



John mcvay 



The cruel, piercing screech 
of an electronic cricket 
announces the equally| 
obnoxious arrival of morning. 
Somehow you resist the en- 
ticing presence of the snooze 
bar and, with the aid of a brisk 
shower, awaken. You have 

gone through this immense "^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
struggle in order to have some you seek communion with yearning to fill his spiritual 
"real" time for devotions. As God. Slipping out of the room^ cup, he experienced like dif- 
you begin dressing, your you investigate your favorite ficulties. He and his family that shook all of Wales. His 
roommate also begins to show prayer comers only to find lived in a furnished parsonage sermons attracted such atten- 
spring-like signs of existence, them occupied. Have you —such as it 
About five minutes into your experienced similar frustra- consisted of ; 
devotion he steps out of the tion? boards and s 

shower. Now, amidst the Christmas Evans could have stituting for 

"■ ■ - ' the 

door had also rotted and had torbiog 



been repaired with a piece of 
tin. The tall preacher could 
stand full height nowhere in 
his home — nowhere, that is, in 
the entire room, for the par- 
sonage was a one-room cabin. 
That room functioned as a 
kitchen, nursery, bedroom, 
washroom, and study. 

From such an unpromising 



The bed tion that he was forced to 
combination of resort to the great outdoors, 
ine slabs — sub:_ No church in Wales could hold 
■otten timbers, the crowds. 



super. 1800 watt blowdtyei 



struggle. 



I young pastor. 






must have time with God 
Someone once commented: 
"Since I began to beg God's 
blessing on my studies, I have 
done more in one week than in 
a whole year before." Luther, 
when most pressed by his 
work, said, ' "I have so much to 
do that I cannot get on without 
three hours a day praying." 
We cannot afford to sacrifice 
communion with God. 

The next time the blowdryer 
howls, remember Christmas 
Evans and his one-room par- 
sonage. God will also con- 
secrate the confusion of your 
one-room home and make it 
the hotbed of revival. 



Students to Assist in Health Fair 



OTricia Smith 

The Southern Missionary 
College Division of Nursing 
and the Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference are sponsoring the 
nursing students who choose 
to participate in the Atlanta 
health fair April 13 through 
18. 

Last year the program was 
conducted in six major cities in 
the United States, and in 
April, 1979, the Seventh-day 
Adventists were asked to co- 
ordinate three sites in Atlanta. 
More than 60 SMC students 
manned these areas. This 
year the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church is sponsoring a 
health fair at the Smyrna 
Hospital. 

During the week, screening 
centers at areas throughout 
the city will provide basic tests 
for blood pressure, anemia 
and blood chemistry. Other 
stations will be screening for 
glaucoma, hearing, oral can- 
cer, sickle cell anemia, cervi- 
cal cancer and lung capacity. 
Counselors at the fair will give 
advice to individuals on im- 
proving their heath and will 
make referrals when problems 
are discovered. 

The charge for a person 
being screened is S6, $8 for 
optional blood tests. It is 
estimated that 35,000 people 
are expected to take advan- 
tage of the free screenings this 
year at 50 different sites. 

The Atlanta screening pro- 
gram is being sponsored by 
WSB-TV, American Red 
Cross, Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield, with over 250 other 
medical/non-medical com- 
munity organizations partici- 
pating. At least 100 students 
will be needed on Thursday, 
April 17 and will receive lab 
credit for their day spent at 
the fair. Absences will be 
excused from college classes 
and free transportation and 
food will be provided for the 
volunteers. 

Volunteers will be leaving 



campus at 8 a.m. and re- need to attend 

turning at approximately 9 session at 4:30 p.m., on 

p.m. on the day of the health Sunday, April 6, in the Mazie 

screening. Students will also Herin Hall amphitfieater. 



ENERGY. 

We can't afford 

towcMteit. 



There's ahealthcareer 
to fit your lifestyle. 




Let's talk about it. 



Stop by Herin Hall and talk with Frank Diehl, Personnel 
Director, on March 27 or call ph. 4282 to nnake an appointment. 

SHAWNEE MISSION MEDICAL CENTER 



Thursday. March 20, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT ■ 7 



Floor Hockey Action 



.Sports 




8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. March 20, 1980 



iclassified ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Married Students- 
Pictures from the Sweet- 
heart Banquet are finished. 
You may pick them up at 
Audio Visual in Lynn Wood 
Hall. 

•The fihn "In God We 
Trust" will be shown Sun- 
day, March 23, at 7 p.m. in 
the Thatcher Hall chapel. 



•Dear Auburn Admirer: 1 
appreciate someone liking 
IS much as you do; but 
can I know if I like you 
if I don't even know who 






You 



•To the cherry cheese- 
cake maker — you still make 
i delicious eating cheese- 
cakes as you did in 
Orlandol How am I to 
■n the pie pan? RG 



•Pegleg: Smile and re- 
member the man upstairs 
res. Goofy Boy 

•Rafa: Te quiero mucho 
y gracias por todo, especial 
esos ratos de felicidad. 
Love you. 



PERSONALS 



•To my Tiger: Thanks 
for making these last two 
months the best of, my life! 
You're great and I love you 
very much) The Rat in 
Your Pocket. 

•David Steen — I'm sure 
you have enough sucrose 
left in your bloodstream to 
have a sweet Melkam 
Lidet. thanks for being 
such a wonderful friend. 
Incidently, most dishwash- 
ers are built to clean the 
dishes the first time 
through. Remember to 
"look before you load! ' ' 
D andD 



•Will the girl who 
brought a message to the 
Student Finance Office last 
week regarding Vilma 
Battiata please call 4332. 
We would like to obtain her 
new address. Thanks for 



•Dear 87104, I'r 
ing about you. I care for 
you. Signed, Patient 

(Nurses have patients!) 

•Maurice Gamer, hope 
you have a happy 21st 
birthday. 



PERSONALS 



•You know who u are so I 
would like to thank you for 
flowers delivered Sabbath 
to help make my Sabbath 
that much more special. 
Again, thank you very 
much for making my day — 
Debbie 



FOR SALE 



•For Sale: A '72 Datsun 
240Z, 54,000 Original 
miles, blue, new tires, a/c, 
AM/FM-8 track, 28 mpg. 
Call Jim Keller at 396-4851 



Bob Hope 
says: 

"Red Cross 
helps 
veterans,too!" 



The Student Mission's Club asi<s you 
to join then in praying for two of the 
SMs each weel<. TTiey wili also have an 
aerogram available at the Student 
Center desk so you may write a few 
lines to each one. The student 
missionaries teing remembered this 
week are: 

Mickey Kutzner 
Ftoorkee SDA High School 
Roorkee, India 

Earl Smith 

SDA English Conversational 

School 

Jakarta, Indonesia 







southern mssionory college 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35, No. 21 
March 27, 1980 




College SMs 
Refug 



Summer 

DDonna Kelly 

Students planning their 
schedule for next semester 
might want to consider the 
option of taking summer 
classes in order to lighten 
their class load for next fall. 

' 'A student can earn as 
much as 20 hours credit 
during the summer," ex- 
plained Dr. Larry Hanson, 
academic dean. 

The summer classes involve 
four, four-week sessions. The 
first session starts the week 
following graduation. Regis- 
tration for the first session will 
be held the evening of May 4 
with classes beginning the 
following morning. Classes 
end May 30. 



Session to Begin May 5 

The second session begins ends August 22. 
June 2 and ends June 27; third 

session is from June 30 Schedules for the 

through July 25, and fourth sessions are now available 

session begins on July 28 and the Admissions Office. 

Showboat Theme of 
Spring Talent Show 

DBrenda Oakley 

The SA spring talent show, and a first prize for each 
entitled "Showboat," will be category, 
held in the Physical Education 
Center on Saturday evening, 
March 29, at 8:15 p.m. 

The program will consist of 
16 acts divided into three 
categories. The categories are 
vocal, instrumental, and 
novelty. There will be a grand 
prize for the best perfi 



ees m 



DDana West 

Alan Ruggles and Claudette 
Caine along with six other 
students from the other SDA 
colleges recently left firom 
Travis Air Force Base for 
Thailand 



All of the students dropped 
out of college to serve as 
student missionaries for six 
months in the refugee camps 
located along the Thai- 
Cambodian border 

The SM s calls came as a 
result of the program in which 
SMC students and faculty 
donated S8125 for the Cam- 
bodian relief project. The 
money was sent to Seventh- 
day Adventist World Services, 
which is one of the organi- 



Releave 
Thailand 



Besides the six students, 
the Trans-lntemational 747 
carried five medical personnel 
from the Georgetown Medical 
Center in Washington, D.C. 
The two senior medical stu- 
dents, two physicians and one 
nurse have volunteered their 
time to the Cambodian relief 
project. 

The other college students 
are Paul Shobe from SAC, 
Kathy Harrold from AUC, 
Jeannie Lawry from UC and 
Kevin Starr from PUC. 

Both of the SMC students 
spent last year as student 
missionaries— Claudette in 
Japan and Alan in Haiti. 



Dan Pabon will be the 
master of ceremonies for the 
talent program. The judges 
for the evening will be com- 
prised of people living in the 



nity. 




1 free to the 



SA to Install New Sound Systems 



The Student Association 
will be installing new sound 
systems in the Talge Hall and 
Thatcher Hall chapels within a 
month. 

Each system includes a pair 
of Bose loudspeakers, a 
Pioneer amplifier. 



The total i 



» microphones. 
: of the equip- 



ment is $3,296. 

SA President Les Mussel- 
white explained that this year 
the SA has been careful with 
the. money spent and assures 
thq[t there are sufficient funds 
toi cover the cost of the 
equipment. 

This proposal was approved 
unanimously by the Student 
Senate on Monday, March 17, 



in<^!HA 










' 


Letters to the Editor 


p.2 




Precious Umbrella 


p.3 








J 



and then approved by the 
general assembly on Thurs- 
day, March 29, by a 5 to 1 
margin. 

The Student Association 
will also be paying $605 for 
one of the new typewriters 
purchased for McKee Library. 
The College purchased the 
other two typewriters for 
student use in the library. 

The Student Senate also 
approved the appropriation of 
$600 for the purchase of an 
additional game table and 
chairs for the Student Center 
lounge. Tliis is an addition to 
the $1,500 appropriated 
toward furniture now on order 
for the lounge. 



Choirs and Orchestra 
Feature 7 Last Words 

DDonette Lowe 

The oratorio, "The Seven 
Last Words of Christ" by 
Theodore Du Bois, will be 
performed by the Combined 
Choirs and Symphony Or- 
chestra of Southern Mission- 
ary College, Saturday, March 
29. at 8:30 and 11:20 a.m. 
"worship services at the 
CoUegedale Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist church. 

The oratorio follows the 
scenes of Christ's death as 
related through His seven 
final declarations. Beginning 
with "Father, forgive them for 
they know not what they do," 



to the final, "It is finished. 

The Combined Choirs con- 
sist of the Collegiate Chorale, 
directed by Don Runyan, and 
the CoUegedale Choir, under 
the direction of Larry Otto. 
The SMC Symphony Orches- 
tra is conducted by Orlo 
Gilbert. 

Vicki Pleasants, Sandra 
Schiau, Glenn Holland, Ed 
Keplinger. Evan Chesney, 
and Elbert Tyson are featured 
vocal soloists. Mrs. Judy 
Glass will be the organist. 

The public is invited to 
attend the services. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 27, 1980 •. .,11 ^■^-'' 

Opinions 

Zachrison Recollects and Praises College Life at SMC 



Dear Editor; 

It was a mere five years ago the major. SMC has LLU beat 

that I was a freshman history by far- 
major at good ol' Southern 

Matrimony. Now I'm a senior I still enjoy reading The 

Latin American studies major Southern Accent, as do a 

at Loma Linda University, but couple of other SMC 

the only reason I moved was who come around o 



while to see if we have 
collected another copy. Keep 
up the good work — you have 
an excellent college paper. 
Steven DickerhofTs satire is 
great — I especially enjoyed 



Scratched Words Mar a Sabbath Blessing 



the Dating Questionnaire he when I was there, the big 
came up with in the February issue was over whether or not 
21 issue. Also in that issue, I the men could have beards 
noticed that Steven J. Speece and whether or not blue jeans 
.thinks SMC has dress code could be worn in the cafeteria, 
problems. Come to California, Sincerely, 
Steve, and find out the real Jim L. Zackrison 
meaning of dress code pro- 
blems! You must have come a P.S. Is it still hard to get an 
long way, though, because "A" from Uncle Ed? 



Dear Editor: 

Wasn't last Sabbath beauti- Lorenzo Grant shared the love 

ful? Not a raindrop to be felt of God with us, and our 

in Happy Valley. Spring was study-weary souls were re- 

the order of the day! freshed. 

We decided to praise our Momentarily, but unfor- 

Lord at Talge Hall church, it gettably, thk» blessing was 

was an excellent choice! Dr. interrupted by three scratched 



The Whys of Carry-outs and 
Coble Bread Questioned 



words of obscenity on the pew 
side in front of us. 

The soloist sang, "I walked 
today where Jesus walked," 
and we wondered if the author 
of the words of shame in front 
of us knew that Jesus walks 
here today for him. Dear 
Person, may it be your joy to 
learn that Jesus cares for you 
inspite of your lack of respect 
for yourself and His house. 
The D. L. Wrights 



CoUegedale Home & Auto 



Dear Editor: 

On Saturday evening, 
March 15, I went to the 
cafeteria for supper, and they 
gave almost everyone a carry- , 
out tray, even those going to ' 
eat in the cafeteria. They still 
charged us 10 cents for the 
cany-out tray. I don't think 
they should have charged us 
for the carry-out when we 
.didn't even ask for one. 

Another thing 1 would like 



to say about the cafeteria is 
that I wish they would start 
making the coble bread every 
Friday like they started to 
in February. I used to look! 
forward to going to supper on 
Friday evenings just to get the 
coble bread for my Sabbath 
morning breakfast. Please 
start making it again. 
Thanks, 
Joy Webster 



V 


the southern accent 


Missionary College. II is published every Thursday or the academic 
year, eJtcept during school vacations and final eicam week, by Ihe 
studetilB ol Soulhern Mlsaionary CoiieQe. 


Layout Editor °' "°D^a vJesI 


Photographer Sandie Lehn 
Coiumnlsis Steven DJcherhoIf 


JohnMcVay 
Advertising Manager Rod Worley 
CIrculalion Manager Johnny Lazor 

'''■'"'^'' Target Graphics, Inc. 
Chattanooga, Tonn. 


News Informallon, tellers to the editor and classilled ads should be 
mailed to The Southern Accent, Southern Missionary College, 
Collegedale, TN 37315 or broughl lo Room 7 of Ihe Student Cenlsr 

and concern to Ihe SMC community. Those exceeding 350 words are 


'plTbSon^'"^ ciassilied ads is Sunday noon prior'io the Ti;urE!ray 0° 

lhe°au"ihTa^nd dT^t ne^^isMMr refl^'"'°' ^'^ "'^'*' ""^ °'^'""'" °' 
Soulhern Missionary College Student Associalion Soulhern Mlsslon- 


>«« . 





student Discounts Available. 
Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772 



Try ali the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



EX-NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



LOOK FOR THE SCALES IN THE 
CAMPUS SHOP BOOK CORNER! 

CHEAPER BY THE POUND! 

Buy books by the pound!!! 

Johnny Cash 

Nitty Gritty Cook Books 

Photography 

Gardening Books 

Many more - only $1 a pound! 



Thursday, March 27. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



The Umbrella That Should Not be Put Away 



It has been a common sight 
on campus of late. It comes in 
allsizestofit every need. It is 
available in a rainbow of colors 
and a wide spectrum of styles 
to accomodate any individual 
laste. There are few scenes 
more colorful and captivating 
than watching a foaming sea 
of "it" returning from a 
chapel — one of the basic ne- 
cessities of life in Collegedale. 

This past week we've no- 
ticed some that approached 
the size of canvas cathedrals, 
and others that looked more 
like a skull cap. We've heard 
complaints that several, re- 



John mcvoy 



cently purchased, proved to be participants trying out substi- 

defective merchandise. 0th- tutes: towels, jackets and the 

ers have been sported around like. 

campus limp and tattered The umbrella has many 

from the storm. interesting characteristics: it 
is very easy to lose, it is 

This past monsoon season mobile, it can be shared, and 

we have even seen a number for it to be effective, it must be 

of very damp music festival firmly grasped. 



Christ's protectiv 
forgiveness is much like the 
umbrella. It comes in a size 
big enough for any need. It, 
too, is mobile — it goes wher- 
ever vou do. Like the um- 
brella, it appeals to a broad 
range of personalities — from 
the docile to the dynamic. 

Some people try substi- 
tutes — none of which work for 
long. It is possible to "pur- 
chase" facsimilies that prove 
to be defective and will grow 
limp and tattered in the storm. 

liie covering shelter of 
Christ's righteousness can al- 



Calkins to Speak at THEA Meeting 



OFrank Roman 

Alice Calkins, professor of sociation (THEA). The speech 

home economics, will present will be given at the organi- 

a special oration on her doc- zation's meetings in the Chat- 

toral discertation to the Ten- tanooga Choo-Choo on March 



! Home Economics As- 



27. 




MAINLY 



EACH 5ELEC-norQ MLOlO IfOCLUDE^ 




CORRECTION: 

The Atlanta Health Fair 
will be open to anyone 
interested in helping. It is 
not limited to nursing stu- 
dents. Sign up in Herin 
Hall if you wish to partici- 



ENERGY. 
We can't 
afford to 
waste It. 



I suppose every illustration 
breetks down somewhere. 
When the weather is nice you 
can fold up an umbrella and 
chuck it in the nearest comer. 
Not so with Christ's forgive- 
nes! It is needed no matter 
what spiritual wind may blow. 
You can never fold it up and 
put it away. 

And remember, like a large 
golf umbrella, it's best when 
it's shared. 



Dr. Calkins' discertation 
entitled, "Conforming and 
Nonconforming Food Related 
Behavior, Values and Socio- 
demographic Characteristics 
of Young Adults." studied two 
different groups according to 
religion, region, income and 
the ways each spend their 
time and money. 

Forty exhibitors from all 
across the United States will 
also display the latest in 
contemporary home furnish- 
ings at the convention. Work- 
shops will also be conducted 
throughout the day. 

Guest speakers from nu- 

ganizations will make pre- 
sentations on home economic 
related topics. 

Distinguished speakers 

such as Jo Von Neida, Mary Jo 
Cochran (THEA coordinator) 
and Barbara Keating, presi- 
dent of Consumer Alert Incor- 
porated, will be at the sessions 
to answer questions that deal 
with the changing economy. 



street beat 

by patti gentry 

How do you feel about having 
music festival held at SMC? 

Rick Birkhead. sophomore, pre-physical therapy. Calhoun. 
Ga. : I really enjoyed it. Not only did it add musical variety, but 
it also added variety to the females on campus. 



Tonua Barley, senior, commumcations. Decator. Ala.: I 
didn't enjoy it as much as I have in the past but that's because I 
wasn't involved as much this time. I think it's great for the kids 
who come and the people who get to hear it, 



Joy Webster, sophomore, office administration, Henderson- 
ville. Tenn.: It's all right, except for the kids are running 
around and the cafeteria lines are long. 

Lori Fales. freshman, office administration, Hagerstown. 
Md.: I think it's nice that we can associate with some different 
kids from the academies. 

Mike Stone, senior, industrial technology. Columbia, S.C.: 
Personally, I liked it — enjoyed it in academy and brought back 
good memories. Since I'm a choir member, I especially enjoyed 
the festival choir numbers. 



Bill Lopes, sophomore, communications, Pawtucket, R.I.: I 
don't mind it at all — didn't get a chance to hear much of their 
music but it's a good opportunity for the academy students to 
get a taste of college life. 

David May, freshman, chemistry, Elizabethton, Tenn.: I 
wasn't here this weekend, but I enjoyed listening to my stereo 
at home. 

Mark Stubbs, jreshman, nursing, Ringgold, Ga. : Oh I think 
it's wonderful, it's inspiring, groovy (ha ha). We should have 
; rock concerts (i.e. Ted Nugent). 




BE 
CREATIVE 

FoF classes in crafts, arts, 
and macrame, and for all 
your craft needs and sup- 



OmftCude 

S7tO Brainecd Roao 
Id Bijjuaenl Village 



- THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, March 27, 1980 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



iclassified adsi 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



PERSONALS 



PERSONALS 



•Here is Alan Ruggles' 
and Claudette Caine's 
address— c/o Dick Hall 
Adventist Relief Crew, 
GPO Box 613, Bangkok, 
Thailand. Please write 



•Thank you from Leaves 
of Autumn. Leaves of 
Autumn wishes to thank 
those who took part in our 
recent penny drive to help 
with the expenses of our 
literature. The amount 
raised was $162.50. We 
appreciate your help in this 
endeavor. Johnny Lazor, 
Leaves of Autumn. 

•"The Prince and the 
Pauper," a Mark Twain 
classic, will be shown 
March 30 at 7 p.m. in the 
Thatcher Hall chapel. 
Sponsored by the English 
Club. 

•Summer Financial Aid 
Applications are now avail- 
able in the Student Finance 
Office, if you will need 
financial aid assistance for 
your summer classwork. 
;e pick up an appU- 
cation, complete it and 
return it to the Student 
Finance Office as soon as 
possible. There will be 
work- study money avail- 
able for those students who 

; interested in being on 
work-study on or off cam- 
pus this summer. Off 
campus. for example, 
would be camp. Please 
stop by the Student Finance 
Office immediately to pick 
up your apphcation as pro- 
cessing of these applica- 
tions will soon begin. 



•Attention all Students 
and Faculty; They're here! 
The Big Fat Chattanooga 
Discount Book*. Over $300 
worth of savings on food, 

creation in the Chattanooga 
area — all in one book for 
only S5, May pay cash or 
put on I.D. Faculty and 

Johnny Lazor at 396-3630 or 
see him in the Student 
Center. Women's dorm, 
contact Neroli Hills at 396- 
4100, or Thatcher Hall, 
room 619.. 



FOR SALE 



•For Sale: Women's 
hiking boots, size 7. A 
ladies down jacket, 100% 
goose down filler, navy 
blue. Size 7-9, never been 
worn. Will sell at whole- 
sale price at which it was 
purchased. Call Cindy at 
4109. 

•For Sale: Pair of 

proofed hiking boots.' 
Brand new at a wholesale 
price. Call Tricia at 4495. 



LOST 



•Missing — Black ski coat 
with white yoke and side 
zipper pockets. size 
medium. Last seen at 
Coliegedale Academy, 

March 17, during the per- 
formance of "Family 
Portrait." Mygia 
in the pocket and without 
them 1 can't see a thingi If 
you have any information, 
please leave a message in 
Thatcher Box 318 or call 
Michelle at 4454. 



BC|!SH 

NEED A CHALLENGE? 

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. Psychiatric and 
Med-Surg RNs are needed. Ward 
Secretaries are also needed. 



Battle Creek Sanitarium Hospitaf 

197 N Washington Avenue 
Battle Creek, Michigan 49016 



•A huskie-type dog i 
found. To claim, i 
396-2054. 



PERSONALS 



•Dear TAB! (Yes, you]) 
Let's go bike riding this 
Sabbath! You're depleting 
my stationery (but it's 
cheerfully done). So hurry 
and call. Have a GREAT 
day. Cheerio! Y.F. 

•Hey D.M.H. Had a 
great time at Camp 
Kulaqua! The reflections 
in the swamp were beauti- 
ful, especially the ones of 
you! Hope your day is full 
' of daffodils and purple 
violets! Love, Rag. 

•Tim Cook — Good ques- 
tion; Kathy Hanson — Good 
answer; Camp Kulaqua — A 
great place. Congratula- 

•Farito — How's your 
love-life? How about drop- 
ping me a line or two? Let 
me know your address, at 
least. You know I graduate 



place in the whole U.S.A.! 
See you at campfire ves- 
pers! Signed, L. F./ S. N. 



•Dear Kim and Renee, 
How is it that you two are 
such "swingers?" I have 
marveled at you "wild and 
crazy" girls for many a day, 
since I myself, love to 
"cruise!" (For alas, I too 
am but a "swinger" by 
nature. Sometime we will 
have to "cruise" together, 
no?). George, the Czecho- 
slovakian Swinger. 



•Attention Dr. Malin 
Happy birthday to you, 
Happy birthday to you, 
Happy birthday dear Doug, 
Happy 23rd to you. Love, 
Dave, Peggy, Tricia, Dana 
and Melissa. 




1 $80 to $100 a month— be a blood 
1 donor! 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034McCallieAvenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 



Receive a bonus with this coupon or 
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NiSEE UBRART 
Sou&em Missionor? CoU*ff* 
OoUegsdale, Teimesiae 37M0 



southern missionory college' 



the southern accent 



Vol. 35, No. 22 



Plane Crash Kills Two Men 



DTricia Smith 

Goldman P. Maynaid. 36, of 
Apison. Tenn.. and Phillip M. 
Gass, Jr., 21, of Trenton, Ga., 
were killed in a plane crash in 
East Hamilton County 
Wednesday, March 26, at 6:41 
p.m. 

Maynard, pilot of the craft, 
was described as an 
experienced pilot, had rented 
the craft from the Collegedale 
Airport just 10 minutes before 
the crash. 

The plane crashed in the 
back yard of Mr. and Mrs- 
Leigh Smith, skidded several 
yards and flipped over, pin- 
ning both men in the smashed 

Tri-Community Fire 

Department rescuers called in 
on the crash and found 
Maynard dead in the craft. 
Gass was revived but died 
minutes after being carried to 



Erlanger Medical Center in 
Chattanooga. 

Friends of the pilot who 
rushed to the scene after the 
crash said that Maynard had 
been banking the craft low to 
Bill Jones Road, planning to 
buzz the home of his cousin. 

After striking 161.000-volt 
TVA power lines the plane 
crashed less than 100 yards 
from the cousin's house. 

One block away, Marc 
Edwards, a volunteer with the 
Tri-Community Fire Depart- 
ment, was standing in his 
driveway talking with his 
father when the crash 
occurred, "We heard a plane 
and stepped over to where we 
could see it. My father said 
that the plane was flying too 
low. It was in a slight left 
back in a descending pattern. 
Right after we saw it, the 



plane hit the TVA lines. He 
lost a wing and went into a 
spin and flip and it ^tatted 
straight down." 

TVA engineers were called out 
after the incident to inspect 
the high-voltage lines strung 
over Bill Jones Road, but none 
of the lines had broken. 

The small Cessna 150 U 
destroyed in the crash was a 
new plane with less than 100 
hours of flight time on it. 

Hamilton County Sheriff 
officials roped off the area 
around the crash sight in the 
Smith's back yard late Wed- 
nesday night. They were 
awaiting the arrival of Federal 
Aviation officials from 
Knoxville to begin an investi- 



SDA Publishing Houses to Merge 



The smallest and the second 
largest of three Seventh-day 
Adventist publishing houses 
in the Unijed States have 
agreed to / operate jointly 
under one management. 

The decision was made in 
Washington. D.C., Mar. 20, at 
a joint constituency meeting 
involving both houses. The ■ 
smallest, the Southern Pub- 



lishing Association, is located 
in Nashville, Tennessee, and 
the second largest, the Review 
and Herald Publishing Asso- 
ciation is located in Washing- 
ton. D.C. 

Talks of a more earnest 
nature, which lead up to this 
'agreehient, had been held in 
both Nashville and Washing- 




Elder and Mrs. H. H. Schmidt are presented a plague and 
lowers by Dr. and Mrs. Frank Knittel as Elder Schmidt retires 
IS the chairman o(the SMC's Board of Trustees. 

jnside 



ton over the past six months. 

All assets and liabilities of 
both houses will be combined 
under the cooperative struc- 
ture. The corporate name 
under the merger will be 
Review and Herald Publishing 
Association. However, pub- 
lications under both names 
will continue. 

Harold F. Otis, Jr., general 
manager of the Review and 
Herald, has been elected to 
manage the joint operation. 
The complete set of new 
officers will be elected on 
April 3. W. Ross Wollard, 
general manager of Southern, 
Publishing Association, plans 
to retire this fall. 

The joint operation is an 
outgrowth of the need to 
utilize the high-speed, sophis- 
ticated equipment already in 
operation at the Washington, 
D.C. plant. A 31-inch web 
press on order for delivery to 
the Review and Herald will be 
installed in the Nashville 
plant. To further curb infla- 
tion, the Southern Publishing 
Association has also imple- 
mented several cost- cutting 
and income-providing 



Guest Editorial 
Sports Highlights 



It has been suggested that 
ihe Washington plant print 
the four, full-color monthly 
journals and the subscription 
books. The Nashville opera- 
tion will include trade books, 
learning materials and Bibles. 




CABL Sponsors Swim Meet 



DGinni Lingerfelt 

Collegiate Adventists for 
Better Living (CABL) is spon- 
soring a swimming meet 
Sunday, April 6, at 7 p.m. in 
the Physical Education Center 

Tedd Webster is coordina^ 
tor of the event, and the team 
captains are Jack Bowen and 
Bud Greenlee. 

There will be events for 
both men and women and a 
100-yard coed freestyle relay. 

Several different categories 
are to be featured including 
the 50-yard division of the four 
Olympic strokes of freestyle, 
backstroke, breaststroke, and 
butterfly. In the 100-yard 
divisiop there will be the coed 
freestyle relay, team medley 



and individual medley. The 
200-yard division will be the 
quarter mile freestyle medley .r 

The diving competition will 
consist of five different dives. 
The jacknife and front layout 
will be required of each diver 
and the three other dives are 
optional. The Olympic rule of 
a head first entry will be 
followed. 

Cookie Byrd who bought the 
new lane dividers for the pool 
this year will also donate a 
record plaque. CABL will be 
awarding ribbons for the 
individual events. 

Chairs will be set up at the 
poolside, and everyone is 
invited to come and enjoy the 



Anderson Lecture Series 
to Feature Merchandiser 



The business department's 
E.A. Anderson Lecture Series 
will feature Mark Ramey on 
Thursday, April 3, at 8 p.m. 
The lecture will be held in 
Summerour Hall, Room 105. 

Ramey, the merchandising 
manager of the J. C. Penny 
Co. in Eastgate Mall. wiU 
speaJc on "Merchandising 
with the J. C. Penny Co." 

He began working with J. 
C. Penny as a management 
trainee at the Eastgate loca- 
tion in Chattanooga, and in 
Sept.. 1979 was promoted to 
merchandise manager of 
men's clothing and 



Students taking the class 
nust be present at 7:45 p.m. 
o take a quiz over the last 
ecture presented by Susan 



Herring of the Taxpayer 
Service. 

The lecture is open to the 
public interested in attending. 

Music Dept. 
Presents Final 
Home Concert 

DTricia Smith 

The SMC Symphony 
Orchestra and Die Meister- 
singers with conductors Orlo 
Gilbert and Dr. Marvin 
Robertson will be presenting a 
combined concert in the P.E. 
Center Saturday. April 5. at 8 
p.m. 

Student artist Jenine 
Fryling, a violin major at 
SMC. will be performing the 
Lalo Symphonie Espaenole' 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 3. 1980 

Opinions 

Guest editorial by Greg Vital 

Across the nation the Presidential Primaries have begun. 

This selection process provides the voters of individual states 
the opportunity to make their choice for the Republican and 
Democratic candidates for president. On May 6, 1980, 
Tennessee voters will be able to participate in its first 
Presidential Primary. Already the major candidates in both 
political parties are beginning to emerge. 

New Deal Democrats seem to find continuing hope for their 
liberalism in selecting Ted Kennedy. Loyal Democrats are 
attempting to follow their incumbent leader Jimmy Carter. 

On the Republican side Ronald Reagan has taken a decisive 
lead. His strong stands on American leadership and fiscal 
responsibility have made him acceptable to both conservatives 
and independents. George Bush is struggling to attract 
moderates who wish Gerald Ford had decided to run. And John 
Anderson, the only "liberal Republican", is finding his support 
mainly dissatisfied Democrats and Independents. 

All political philosophies are represented. Never before has 
America needed new leadership and direction. Our choices on 
May 6 can help set our nation's destiny. Don't wait until 
November to elect a new president. Act now to make your 
choice for the man who can best represent you in November. 
Vote May 61 



^^ a 


yJS:M 


•e»- ^ 


;>•? .TiyriiuoE 


StIKt ^*4f- 1- 


.uJ.-SJr^!UlC 



The Students' Responsibility to Their College 



Dear Editor: 

Each person who becomes 
affiliated with an institution, 
whether it be social, industrial 
or educational, not only bene- 
fits ft-om the organization, but 
takes unto himself certain 
obligations. Every student 
attending SMC enjoys all the 
benefits that the college offers 
and in turn is responsible for 
fulfilling certain roles speci- 
fied or unspecified hy the 
college. 

What is my responsibility to 
the college? As a student I am 
expected to support the prin- 
ciples, philosophies and ob- 
jectives of the college. This 
does not mean that 1 must 
subscribe to the status quov 



thus perpetuating present 
patterns of conduct, thought 
and practice. I may strive to 
bring about changes, 
improvements or modifica- 
tions within the established 
parameters and still be loyal to 
my school. 

If, as responsible students, 
we recognize our fellow 
students departing from the 
"path of rectitude" into forms 
of conduct that are frowned 
upon by the college, then by 
applying appropriate negative 
sanctions we could help 
uphold the standards of our 
institution. Not only must we 
seek to benefit educationally 
or otherwise, but we must 



seek to enhance the s 



The I 



i of 



le or prestige of a 
college is dependent not so 
much on its lecturers or 
president, but rather upon the 
nature of its student popula- 
tion. SMC will not rise any 
higher in the esteem of the 
public than the perceptions 
society holds of her students. 
Let us, therefore, remove from 
our campus those patterns of 
behavior which are not whole- 
some and which are counter- 
productive to us and the 
college. Let SMC remain an 
oasis in the valley for God's 
beloved children. 
Sincerely, 
Herbert Shand 



Shall we continue on in your life as a registered voter? You' 
have registered, haven't you? 

Well, the next step, after getting the go-ahead vote from the 
post office, is to decide who in the worid to help to the Oval 
Office. In order to do that, one must know who is in the race 
(this is where intelligence comes in). Follow up on each 
potential presidential hopeful. Who are they? What were they 
and why? What are their goals? Evaluate the kind of education ' 
and experience they possess. Investigate what they have to 
offer as well as their social and family life. How do they conduct 
themselves? 

Just think a minute. The person who is elected will guide our 
country through wealth and poverty, in sickness and health, for 
four years. The least you can do is decide, intelligently and 
maturely, who to choose. Talking to others and getting their 
ideas might be helpful also. 

Straighten up and pay attention 1 The person who gets 
elected will see some of us through college and suggest laws 
that can help or hinder your first years in "the real worid." 
Wouldn't it be nice to know something about him? dlw 



Dwell on Positive Aspects not '*Hang-ups" 





^ 


the southern accent 


Missionary College. 11 is pul 


ry CDllege, "^"^ wee , y 


Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Photograptier 
Sports Writer 


Melissa Smith 
Sandy Musg rave 


Advertising Manager 


PattI Gentry 
John McVay 

Rod Worley 


Pr,„,„ 


Target Graphics, Inc. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


News Information, letters to 


ccont, Southern Missionary College, 
ught to Room 7 of the Student Center. 


subject to edtling without not< 


€xsEtHT'^H"'l 


Opinions expressed In lette 

Southern Missionary College 
ary College, the Seventh-day 


Itudeni AssDciatlon, Southern Mission- 



Dear Hditor: 

We'd like to express our 
appreciation for the article 
' 'Tired of Complaints and 
Cuts" in the last issue of the 
Accent. We've been wanting 
to say something like that for 
quite some time and just never 
did. It seems so easy to miss 
the real reason of being here 
by getting "hung-up" on 
issues not essential to our 
education or our salvation. 

It's like a love relationship. 
If we dwell on the negative 
aspects, the negative aspects 
become foremost in our minds- 
and the beautiful, positive 
aspects once held in top 
priority go unspoken of and 
may eventually slip into ' 



why not enjoy the hedge of about the thorns, 
roses instead of brushing Joy Thomas 
them off and complaining Randy Aldridge 



ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE 
should get together— 
•to save money 
•to help each other financially 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
College Plaza 
Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 
Monday - Friday 
6 to 7 p.m., 
Monday and Thursday 

Phone: 396-2101 



p.m., 



It's Spring— Time to Start 

Getting In Shape for Summer 

The CAMPUS SHOP Can Help— 

The New Aerobics by Kenneth H. Cooper 

On Sale— $1.25 

Get Your Copy Now! Get Started! 



Thursday. April 3, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Cold Shower Taker Experiences Trauma 



It happens every morning at then, only fay accident, 
exactly 5 a.m. Doors on the alarm clock can't be si 
dark hall creak open and that early. It's a federal 






One 



Steven dickerhoff 



shadowy figures in long, to make alarm clocks that can 

hooded bathrobes appear be set for 6:30 a.m. or earlier, 

holding candles. They form 1 don't have anything 

into a group and begin their personally against cold 

daily pilgrimage. When they showers because I've never 

reach their destination the taken one. By the time I get 

candles are extinguished, and "P at 7 a.m., all the cold vi-ater 

the robes are placed on small is gone. The thing I don't like 

chrome-plated hooks. They is when you're standing 

place themselves correctly, underneath a nice warm 

turn the knob with the blue shower dreaming about the 

circle on it, and begin their beach, and the person next to 

day with a blast of cold water, you is dreaming about Alaska 

I've viewed this spectacle and part of his dream is 

only a couple of times and splashing on you I 



morning four guys were taking 
hot showers while one Eskimo 
was doing the Alaska thing.j 
and they are still finding 
pieces of his bodym the drain. 
Also, people who take cold 
showers usually jog, have 
great tans and are always 
doing healthy things like 
mentioning Sherri Kelly in 
your column because she 
asked you to, always wearing 

the CK. ... On second 
thought, I could at least try a 
cold shower, 

Don'tget me wrong. I don't 
have anything against 
showers. It's the cold part that 
bothers me. Every time I see 
a Canadian, 1 start to shiver. I 
once got frostbite from hang- 
ing around Les Musselwhite 
too long. (He's so cool.) I put . 



hot sauce on ice cream and Georgia too long, 
have a hard time compre- But to all the people who 
take cold showers seriously, 
bending numbers below 32. I next time take your shower 
guess I've been living in after me. 

stree t beat 

l^^^by patti gentry 

If there was a fire in the 
dorm, what would you grab 
first? ^ 



Lori Tarr, freshman, psychology. Forest City, Fla.: 
3e a tie between my pictures and ping pong paddles 



Home Concert i 



accompanied by the orchestra. 
Narrator for the concert will 
be Marcia Hildreth. ventrilo- 
quist, who has traveled with 



the Die Meistersingers this 
year as official narrator and is 
a favorite wherever they go. 
Featured in the concert will 



Collegedale Cleaners 



^22222^ 




HOURS: 
SUNDAY-THURSDAY 
7:30-5:30 
FRIDAY 
7:30-4:00 

COLLEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 



be a wide variety of musical 
styles by the orchestra, 
including works ranging from 
Sibelius' Finlandia to Rogers' 
Oklahoma. 
Sacred spirituals and 



Bruce Kryger. sophomore, chemistry. South Lancaster, 
Mass.: My Steve Martin album, saxophone and baseball glove. 

Alex Vincent, junior, chemistry. Haiti: My pants. 

Frances Piper, senior, nursing. Victoria. B.C., Canada: 

familiar American patriotic Probably my robe first, then my birth certificate and pictures, 
numbers will be performed by 

the Die Meistersingers. Becky Wooley, senior, nursing. Lakeland. Fla.: I'd get an 

This final home concert for armful of clothes, my purse, and jump out the window, 
the two groups culminates a 

very successful musical year. Bruce Coston. freshman, biology. Hutchinson. Minn. : I'd go 

All are invited to come and out naked with my hands empty, 

enjoy this relaxed evening of ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^™ 




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STUDENT DISCOUNTS 

ARE AVAILABLEI 

Located at Four Corners. 

Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772. 




frv alittie GRANQLAS from" 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 

SF-NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



Bazaar is 
Scheduled 
by Spalding 

The annual Spring Bazaai 
organized by the Greater 
Collegedale Home and School 
Association, is scheduled for 
Easter Sunday, April 6, from 
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the 
Collegedale Plaza. 

The fair-type event is a 
fiindraising project for Spald- 
ing Elementary School to help 
raise money to finish the 
remodeling of the kitchen. 

Food and refreshments will 
be available. Everything from 
Mexican to Southern cuisine 
will be sold, and homemade 
bread will be a special feature. 

Several midsouthem crafts- 
men will be displaying their 
handiwork along the 

promenade. Mrs. Rennle 
Fisher is to be in charge of the 

Visitors are welcomed to 
bring things to sell at the flea 
market. Those interested in 
participating should call Bettie 
Chastain at 396-2776. 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. April 3, 1980 



[Classified 



adsi 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

•S.E.A. Adventure 

outing to Cades Cove and 
Gatlinburg on April 12. 
There will be hikiDg at 
Cades Cove, lunch and 
supper will be provided 
(charged on I.D. cards), 
Saturday night will be in 
Gatlinburg, return to SMC 
late Saturday night. 
1 Tickets will be on sale 
from Mar. 26 until Apr. 4. 
S.E.A. members, $3, non- 
S.E.A. members. $4. Get 
your tickets from Mrs. 
Morford in the Ed. Dept. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

There is limited space so 
get your tickets as soon as 
possible. The bus leaves 
from in front of Wright Hail 
at 8 a.m., Apr. 12. 

•Heyl Fellow class- 
raatesl Have you been to 
Ankar's Hoagies by Hills 
on Brainerd Road? They 
have the best hoagies and 
subs I've ever eateni -The 
onion rings must come from 
Texas— huge! Prices are 
great, too. See ya there! 
Weekdays, 10 - 11; week- 
ends, 10 - 12. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

■Fellow students of 
SMC. 1 would like to corre- 
spond with one of you as a 
pen pal. I am a high school 
student from Ghana and 
have heard a lot about 
SMC. My name is Daniel 
Gyimah and I would like to 
be a pen pal. I like reading, 
photography, music, 

sports and exchanging 
postcards. I am 17 years 
old. My address is: SDA 
Secondary School, P.O. Box 
45, Bekwai, Ghana. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

•The film "Man of 
Steel" will be shown 
Sunday, April 6, at 7 p.m. 
in Thatcher Hall. All are 
welcome. 

•Renee and Paige 
Lambeth are having a 
baby! An Agape supper 
type shower will be held at 
the Apison SDA church at 6 
p.m., April 11 before the 
Friday evening fellowship 
so bring fruity A group gift 
will be purchased with 
donations brought to the 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Student Center desk by 
April 9. 

•The Men's Club of 
Talge Hall is sponsoring a 
weight lifting meet at 8 
p.m., Sunday, April 6, in 
the Talge Hal! weight 
room. There will be power 
lifts of bench press and 
dead lift. All are invited to 
come watch the meet. 

•Help! Riders needed to 
Asheville, N.C., April 4. 
Leaving at 2 p.m. Leave 
note in A-16 Talge if in- 
terested or call 396-4995. 



Spring Sports Highlights 



It's spring! And the SMC 
sports scene is bursting with 
action. Hockey season is in 
full swing in both the Men's 
and the Women's Floor 
Hockey Leagues. Four women 
teams and eight men teams 
make up the league this year. 
Tuesday and Thursday 
evenings are the time to catch 
them in action in the gym. 

It's also the season for 
soccer and, despite torrential 
rains, the sport is alive and 
kicking. Games are scheduled 
for Monday and Wednesday 
evenings — if you're brave 
enough to venture out you can 
find two of the five coed 



(muddy) teams enthusiasti- 
cally running the field. 

CABL is sponsoring a swim 
meet on Sunday. April 6, for 
all those who haven't had 
enough of this wet weather. 
Events begin at 7 p.m. at the 
college pool (the suggestion 
that it be held in the larger 
pool that was once the golf 
course was discarded because 
it doesn't include a regulation 
diving board.) and will include 
450 yard freestyle, 200 yard 
freestyle, 100 yard team and 
individual medleys, 100 yard 
coed freestyle, as well as 50 
yard crawl, breaststroke, 
backstroke and butterfly 



Diving 
events will also be held. Two 
20 member coed teams will 
compete in this meet. 

A Badminton Singles Elimi- 
nation Tournament is also 
underway. Players winning 
two out of three games elimi- 
nate their opponents and take 
the round. The final or third 
round is expected to be com- 
pleted by April 16. 

Rowland Knight emerged at 
the top of the heap in the 
Raquetball Singles Elimina- 
tion Tournament to hold the 
championship this year. Mark 
Tuuri captured second place 
and Ron Shaffer and Ken 
Neubrander ■ 



Shawnee Mission Medical Center 
has a health career to fit your style. 




rtola^ 



CoUea* 
37W5 



southern mesbnary college 



the southern accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35, No. 23 



College Days Comes 
Again to SMC 



The annual college days 
weekend is scheduled for 
Sunday, April 13, and Mon- 
day. April 14. Students from 
13 academies in the Southern 
Union will be met on Sunday, 
April 13, at Four-Corners and 
brought to the campus with 
the traditional parade. 

Sunday night, there will be 
3 joint worship to familiarize 
the prospective students with 
college life. 

The SA's Candlelight pro- 
gram will be on that evening 
at 9;45 p.m. in the cafeteria. 
The SA officers for 1980-81 
will be introduced during the 
program; refreshments will 
also be served. 

At any time between 10 
a.m. and 2 p.m., ACT and 
CLEP tests may be arranged 



to be taken between 2 and 6 
p.m. Sunday, or between 1 
and 5 p.m., Monday. Sun- 
day's schedule* also includes 
games and recreation. The 
evening program entitled, 
"Search for the Summit," will 
be presented by Jim 
Whittaker, internationally- 
known mountain climber and 
leader of the 1975 and 1978 
American K-2 expeditions to 
Mt. Everest. 

The afternoon performance 
of "The Music Man" will also 
be available to college days 
guests. 

Monday activities include a 
continental breakfast, music, 
and a brief academic convoca- 
tion; then the opportunity for 
each participant to visit the 
department of his or her 



Lowe to Speak on Capital 
Formation of Industries 



Todd H. Lowe, district 
manager of US Steel will be 
the guest speaker at the E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series. 
Lowe will be addressing the 



clai 



US 



of 



United States Steel in St. Paul, 
Minnesota, in 1965 as a stock 
record clerk. The next year he 
was named inventory- cost 

In 1968 he moved to US 
Steel Supply in Chicago where 



he was appointed 
manager of material control. 
He was named manager of 
operations services in 1971 
and was appointed to the 
position of manager of mate- 
rial control in 1975. In 1976 he 
was appointed manager of US 
Steel Roof Deck in Birming- 
ham, Alabama. He assumed 
his present post in April of 
1979. 

The lecture s 

8 p.m. in Sui 

Room 105 and 

public. Stude: 



i begins at 




class must be present at 7:45 ^"^ of the tell-tale signs that spring has finally arrived. 
to take a qui: 
previous lecture. 



the 



Whittaker to Recount Adventure 



Polish Singers ^11 
Perforin April 19 



nDonnette Lowe 

The Polish Advent Singers 
will perform in concert Satur- 
day, April 19. in the College- 
dale Seventh-day Adventist 
church at 3:30 p.m. 

The group is composed of 
ten young Christians from 
Poland. Its repertoire in- 
cludes not only religious 
selections, but also fine folk 
music of the expressive Polish 
land. 

The members of the grou[- 



with 









ence. While some are still 
studying music, others have 
finished graduate music 
schools. Several of the group 
members previously sang with 
another well-known .group, 
Advent Sound. They perform 
as a group for the sole purpose 
of sharing their hope and 
belief in the soon coming of 
Christ. 

The program will be a 
presentation of contemporary 
church music performed in the 
Polish style. 



DMelissa Smith 

The Artists Adventure 
Series will be presenting 
mountain climber James 
Whittaker Sunday, April 13, at 
8 p.m. in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center. 

In 1963 Whittaker was the 
first American to stand atop 
Mount Everest. After com- 



In Pakistan, 900 mUes 
northwest of Everest is the 
Karahoram range of the 
Himalayas. One of the peaks, 
K-2, had been ascended only 
twice, but never siiccessfully 



insido 








■ 'Boots ' ' Kuhlman Retires 


p. 2 


-Music Man 'to Play 


p. 5 



1975, Whittaker led an 
attempt on K-2, but severe 
storms and porter strikes end- 
ed this hope. 

Whittaker,^ undaunted by 
the previous failure, led an- 
other expedition in 1978. He, 
his wife Dianne, and other 
team members hiked the 
treacherous K-2. Two men, 
against many odds, reached 
the summit. 

Whittaker will be recount- 
ing this adventure for 
Collegedale, and his story was 
also featured in National 
, Geographic 's May, 1979 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the Student Center desk for 
$2, or $.50 for ID card holders. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. April 10, 1980 






editorial 



TTiere are certain traditional signs of spring one,looks for around 
April— the first robin, the budding of the first crocus, and so on. 
After two years in Happy Valley, I have schooled myself to look 
beyond these obvious tokens of spring and delve further for the true 
emblems. I've come up with quite a few. 

First, look around you during a class period (if that's where 
you've decided to go) and note how many people aren't there. If 
you aren't in class, take a look around the dam, recognize anyone? 

Pay attention to the peculiar and nauseatingly sweet smell of Sea 
and Ski coconut oil wafting through the dorms and every other place 
imaginable. After you "scence" the Tropical Blend, watch for the 
color variations on the sun enthusiasts faces. I 've found they range 
|from a bright lobster red to a murky mud brovm. Their bodies also 
tend to have a slightly slippery appearance. 

Another symbol is the lack of winter steam rising up out of 
strategic camoflouged corners. 

Also, around springtime I find that mem- 
tiers of the opposite sex have trouble walking 
straight, they must lean on one another in 
order to get anywhere. 

These are just a few of the signs, if you've 
been looking closely, you'll find that most of 
them are somewhat observable. 

Even without the Good Humor ice cream 
man, spring has come to SMC. 

— dlw 



Anderson Accepts Call to 
Washington Conference 



DTricia Smith 

Elder Ben Anderson, youth 
pastor of Collegedale Church, 
has accepted a call from the 
Washington Conference and 
will be moving May 15 to 
Bothell, Washington. 

Pastor Anderson and his 
wife, Doyleen, came here from 
Takoma Park, Maryland, two 
years ago where was associate 
pastor of the Takoma Park 
Church. 



Elder Anderson will be the 
Area Director of Personal 
Evangelism and will be sing- 
ing for evangelism crusades. 
He also will be teaching 
witnessing classes which last them. 



three months at a time to 
laymen in the churches of the 
Washington Conference. 

Mrs. Anderson is now the 
secretary for Ron Barrow, 
director of Recruitment and 
Retention. "The rewards of 
this job have been priceless. I 
have met so many students 
that 1 might not have known." 

The Andersons will be ac- 
companied by their sons Ben 
and Barney and their daughter 

"We will miss everyone," 

Mrs, Anderson expressed, 

"and if anyone is passing our 

Id enjoy seeing 



/ 




the souttiern 


accent 


Missionary Ckillege. It is published every 1 


::s-5r,.°:ss 


sludents of Soulharn Missionary College. 


"" """ """■ " "" 


AS»,Eai,o, 


Ra.d,J.h..o„ 


Uyout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Uyout Assistant 
Typeset lers 


iMl 


Prootreader 


Sandy Musgrave 


Photographer 
Sports Writer 
Columnists 


Corrlna Robertson 




Paul Gentry 


Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 


Rod Worley 
Johnny Uzor 

gel Graphics, Inc. 
hallanooga, Tenn. 


News Intormallon, letters to the editor and 
Collegedale, TN 37315 or brou^tH lo Room^' 


n Missionary College, 
of ihe Sludenl Center. 


and concern to the SMC community. Thoae 
subject to editing without notification. Dead 


lll^edingTowo'rlJs'l^i 




prior lo the Thursday o( 


Opinions expressed In letters lo the editor 




the author and do not necessarily rellecl tti 
Southern Mlesionary College Student Assoc 
ary College, the Sevenlh-day Adventlst chur 


£EsS- 




Thursday. April 10. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Dr. "Boots" Kuhlman Retires After 34 Years 



n Dana West 

"I originally started out in 
ptiysics, but when I switched 
colleges, they didn't offer it there 
so I went Into biology instead," 
Dr. H. H. "Boots" Kuhlman 
rememtjered. 




Dr. Kuhlman will retire this 
semester after 34 years of teach- 
ing. He estimates he's taught 
between 8,000 and 10,000 stu- 
dents since he came here in 1946. 

Dr. Kuhlman is chairman of the 
biology department and teaches 
classes in anatomy, physiology 
and biology. He will remain on 
the faculty staff as a part-time 
instructor. 

His office is packed with every 
kind of biology book imaginable. 
He's also kept every record txwk 
he has used since coming here, 
over 34 grade txMks all tolled. 

During his biology training at 
Emmanuel Missionary College 
(Andrews), "Boots" enjoyed 
"working with live material that 
the Lord created" the more he 
studied, the more it pointed to the 
creation. This is what he tries to 
get through to his students. 

After graduating rrom EMC, 
Dr. Kuhlman taught in high 
schools in Oklahoma, Michigan 
and Tennessee before coming 




here. He received his master at 
Peabody College in Nashville and 
his Ph.D. at the University of 
Tennessee- Knoxville. 

He sums up his experiences at 
SMC as "enjoyable and highly 
rewarding in that when I pick up 
an Adventist journal, I'll see the 
name of a student I taught doing 
something worthwhile. It's a 
goodfeeling." A good part of the 
faculty had him for an instructor. 

Dr. Kuhlman is looking forward 
to "catching his breath" and, 
perhaps doing some traveling 
after retirement. 



$80 to $100 a month— be a blood 
plasma donor! 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 



Receive a tunus with this coupon or 
our circular on the first donation. 

For further information, call 
75&O930. 





Dr. "Boots" Kuhlman 



the microscope. 



4 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 10, 1980 



A Lineage That's Better Than William Bray's 



He had his Bachelor of 
Divinity degree— from 

Harvard. His name. William 
Bray, had a certain historic 
ring to it. As he showed us 
through the old plantation 
home, inherited from past 
generations, stories and facts 
poured out like ice from the 
CK's ice machine- The house 
was built in 1837 by another 
William Bray. During the 
Civil War, silverware and 
china were secreted -around 
the spring to evade the forag- 
ing troups of General 
Sherman. The house was 
ransacked, but the plates were 



preachers. William O. Bray addition to the home in the with beautiful, 
was a Methodist minister. His- early 1900's by planting " "-"■ *—^"'" 
much-faded picture was after 



William's 



lines tenderly washed the 

„,_ ^ .,_„ _ andfie'ld after field sides of the rolling hills 

dominated by a patriarchal of daffodils— 26 varieties in springing from them. And 
beard. He had pre ached on all. Their b eauty adorned an d always, there were the 
^ — ^^^^^^^M^^^^^^ii ^ daffodils on a clear spring day 

* was a true delight. 

On the hike back, we 
stopped at the daffodil bulb 
house which was now a study 
for William. On the wall hung 
the Bray family pedigree 
which had been retrieved from 
a small town just south of 
London. The chart began with 
William the Conqueror's pre- 
sentation of a tract of land to 
yet another WilHam Bray in 
1086. For a "PK" with 



John mcvay 



the stumps of Marthasville — perfumed the spring day. 
modern Atlanta. The stumps 

served as his pulpit because William took us for a long 

the first church had yet to be hike around the 140 acres that 

built in the small settlement, remained from previous 

family of Minni^ Bray had made her thousands. Reflecting ponds 



personal "roots' ' in many 
places and no place in particu- 
lar, it was a fairy tale. Oh, to 
have such lineage! 
I do — and better. 

"But to all who did receive 
him, to those who hi 
ed him their allegi 
gave the right to 
children of God. no 
any human stock o 
fleshly desire of : 
father, but the offspring of 
God himself." (John 1:12.13 
NEB) 

"The offspring of God Him- 
self!" My lineage goes back 
forever, "and forever is a, 
long, long time." 



nee, he 
become 
born of 

human 



Chorale Presents 
"The Music Man" 



DDonnette Lowe 

Meredith Willson's two-act 
musical ' 'The Music Man' ' 
will be performed by the 
Collegiate Chorale in the 
CoUegedale Academy Audi- 
torium. Performances will be 
given Sunday, April 13, at 3 
p.m. and 8 p.m., and Monday, 
April 14, at 7:30 p.m. 

Set in the small town of 
River Ci^, Iowa, in 1910, the 
play follows Professor Harold 
Hill, a traveling salesman, in 
his attempts to convince the 
townspeople that he is a 
musician. While he tries to 
change the town's way of life, 
there is a touch of romance in 
Hill's pursuit of the town 
librarian, Marian. As Hill 
becomes enamoured with the 
good people of Iowa, he finds 
that he is becoming an upright 
citizen instead of changing the 

The play is under the direc- 
tion of Don Runyan, associate 
professor of music, with 



CORRECTION 

Registration for the first for this session will be held 

summer session will nor be April 14 to 25. Students may 

held Sunday evening. May 4, also register Monday, May 5, 

as previously reported last which is the first day of the 

issue. Advance registration session, without penalty. 



-Elbert Tyson, stage director. 
Jody Watkins plays the part of 
Professor Hill, with Kathe 
Mathieu as Marian the 
librarian. Dr. Marvin L. 
Robertson, music department 
chairman, will appear as the 
Town Mayor Shinn. Eulalie 
M. Shinn will be portrayed by 
Tammy Barnett. Cindy Jo 
Anderson, Donnie Keele, and 
Scott Aycock will appear as 
townspeople. Chucky Neall, a 
Spalding Elementary student, 
will play the child character, 
Winthrop. 

Dr. Robert L. Sage, 
professor of music, will pro- 
vide piano accompaniment, in 
addition to a ten-member pit 
orchestra. 

Admission will be S2.50 per 
person. Tickets for advanced 
seating can now be purchased 
at the Student Center desk. 
SMC students can charge 
tickets to their student 



COLLEGEDAtE HOME AND AUTO 




We buy and repair new 

and used bikes. 
STUDENT DISCOUNTS 

ARE AVAILABLE! 

Located at Four Corners. 

Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772, 




WHOPEE/ 

> La 





= SPREAD TIitUJORP" 



Gmmm cards herei 



Thursday, April 10, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



What Steven Would Like to Have Written 



I wos given the opportunity 
write 24 articles this year. 
at's a lot of times to say 
at you want to, but now as 
we come to the end of another 
school year, I find that there''' 

e that could be said. So in 
this week's column, ray next 

the last for the year, I have 
reserved it for writing about 
;tories I never write for one 
eason or another. 

One possibility was "A Day 
in the Life of a Theology 
Vlajor." but since there 
ivasn't enough material to fill 

1 whole column, 1 didn't write 

One I really wanted to write 
vas "The Reason I Didn't Get 
Asked to the Women's Recep- 



Steven dickerhoff 



tion." It would have been 
hard, since I don't know the 
reason why I didn't get asked. 
The one that would have 
helped a lot of people, "What 
You Can Do on a Saturday 
Night when the Saxophone 
Quartet Concert is Sold Out," 
wasn't written because every- 
body already knew what to 
do — anything else! 

"The Ten Rationalizations 



Kamienneski^ Stanaway 
to Run in Marathon 



□ Ginni Lingerfejt 

SMC student Ian Stanaway 
ind Physical Education In- 
tor Bob Kamieneski will 
unning in the Boston 
Marathon. This jogger's 
dream begins at 12 p.m. on 
April 21. 
The 26 mile, 375 yard race 
in Hopkinton, Mass., 
ind ends at the aptly named 
Providential Center. 
Kamieneski and Stanaway 
) definite training pro- 
gram. Basically they eat what 






but 



judgment. They do stay away 
from sugar, though, and have 

Both men average 11 miles 
a day, 20 miles on some days. 



SEARCHING 
FOR A 
LITTLE 
LIGHT? 




READ 
MCVAY 



MAINLY 
S 

U 
P 



EACH 5EL£C-noK) DELOlO itOCLODE^ : 
JR. Nor co«M "iuFfi«5 l^™'l^rtpt^R 




3ftMDU>lCHE5 



for Skipping your Eight 
O'clock Class' " was bound for 
success, but I cr>uld only think 
of two. They are— my health 
is more important than my 
grades, and I went last week. 

1 was going to do "Dating 
Questionnaire, Part Two," but 
the P.E. majors promised that 
they would release my family 
unharmed if I said 1 wouldn't 



"The Good Ole Days" was 
going to be a trip down 
memory lane, back to the 
beginning of the year when — 
gas was only 90 cents a gallon. 
you still had four chapel skips 
to use, midterm exams hadn't 
yet broken your determination 
for a 4.00 GPA and you still 
referred to fmal exams like 
you do a distant great-aunt. 
But now life has changed. I 
would have written this one 
but at the beginning of the 
year when there was still nine 
months of school, but now 
there's only three weeks left. 

One I .was really going to 
enjoy researching was "Dean 
Campbell: Man or Myth?" 1 
was compiling evidence to 
support both views, when 1 



and compensate their running 
with weight training. 

Because of the premarathon 
requirement of a qualifing 
race. Stanaway and Kamien- 
eski have not "officially en- 
tered, but they feel that going 
to the race and participating 
will be a good experience and 
something to work for in the 
future. 

"Through running, there is 
an excellent chance to show 
off something that not many 
others have — that is our 
health message," said 
Stanaway. 

Kamieneski summed it up 
succinctly with, "Man was 




CHflTTArtOOCA'5 FirOESf 50UP t- SALAp IJESTAURAW-T 



Morrison Earns Honors 

n Melissa Smith 

Modem Languages Instruc- 
tor Dr. Robert Morrison was 
certified as a national trans- 
lator of Spanish in March. 



The rigorous exam, over 
commercial and technical 
material in Spanish, allows 
only two errors. Morrison 
successfully completed the 



test on tiis first try and his 
name is now listed on the 
National Translators Certifi- 
cation Service register. 

When there is the need to 
have someone translate inter- 
national business corres- 
pondence. Morrison may be 
called on to accurately do the 



received substantiating proof 
of his existence in the mail. 
And later that day I met him 
personally, by his request, in 
his office. 

"SMC's Majority Minority" 
would have explored SMC's 
biggest minority— the 

Northerners. It would have 
explained the decrease in the 
College's average GPA since 
the Northerners have been 
attending SMC. It would have 
also explained why they come 
to the South and complain 
about it, telling everyone how 
great the North is. (1 don't 
think AUC is turning away 
people.) But the reason I 
didn't write this is because 
they're people too, in a 
manner of speaking. 



Hallock is 
Appointed 

Secretary 

Debbie Hallock was 
appointed as next year's 
secretary for the Student 
Association. President Les 
Musselwhite's appointee was 
unanimously approved by the 
S.A. Senate in their last 
meeting on Monday, April 7. 

Next year's budget of 
567,100 was also presented 
and approved by the senators. 

Parliamentarian Rex 

Leatherwood presented some 
changes that the S.A. Judici- 
ary Committee felt should be 
changed in the Constitution. 
These changes are being sent 
to the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee. If approved, they will 
be presented to the general 
assembly next week for their 



Exam Permits Issued April 18 



DGreg Rimmer .tion to ask students to leave 

Exam pe|-raits will be issued class if they have not paid 

to students with their bills their bill. Those not receiving 

paid on Friday. April 18. This their stateraents by this date 

year no delinquent statement should check with Student 

lists will be issued to the Finance on the status of their 

with the authori- bill. 



The last 



of the 






Trv all the GRANOLAS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



ncNATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



isued Monday, April 
7, so that students will have 
approximately one month, to 
take care of their statement if 
necessary. Those having pro- 
blems are urged to go to 
Student Finance and make an 
appointment to see a counse- 
lor in order to avoid the last 
minute rush during test week. 

In an effort to reduce the 
long lines in front of the 
Student Finance window. 
Bruce Stepanske. director of 
student accounts, stated that 
the office will remain open 
until 5 p.m.. Monday through 
Thursday, and the regular 
hours of 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 
on Friday. If he forsees that 
more time is needed to ac- 
commodate everyone, the of- 
fice may possibly be open on 
Sundays. 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 10. 1980 



StrOOt boot Bo wen Clinches Swim Meet 
—^ by patti gentry 



Who is your favorite presi- 
dential candidate and why 
would you urge orthers to vote 
for him? 

Dannie SommerviUe, freshman, pre-med, Asheville. N.C.: I 
would vote for Ford except he's not running. Carter hasn't 
ruined things yet, so I guess he takes my vote, but he hasn't 
inything either. 



Sunday night at 7 the two 
swim teams met to prove their 
skill and finesse. The team 
captains were Bud Greenlee 
and Jackson Bowen. 

The first event was the 
50-yard freestyle. In the 
men's section, Bowen took 
first place, with a timing of 
26.7, one second behind the 
previous record. Richie 

Moore took second place with 
a final time of 26.9. In the 
women's section, Debbie 
Hartsock came in first; how- 
ever, since she is a faculty 
member instead of a student, 
her timings could not be 
considered records. Tamara 
Dortch set a new record of 
30.3, and Cindy Henderson 
took second place at 31.2. 

The second event was the 
50-yard breaststroke. Lauren 
Middag took first place in the 
men's section with 37.4, while 
Glenn Greenlee came in 
second with 38.2. In the 
women's section. Hartsock 
took first place followed by 
Kay Rozell. 

In the 50-yard backstroke, 
both records for men and 
women were broken. Rowland 
Knight set the new record of 
31.4 with Bud Greenlee taking 
second with 33.2 for the men's 
section. For the women, Joy 
Leggett set the new record of 
39.2 and Kay Rozell took 
second with 39.9. 

The next event was the 
50-yard butterfly. , For the 

ISew Foyer for PE Center to 
be Built by Committee of 100 

The Committee of 100 voted The Committee of 100 was completed "p^ects were the 
m a recent meetmg to build a organized in 1963 when the resurfacing of the track and 
new foyer for the Physical College launched a campaign the addition of racquetball 
Educarion Center. This ex- to buUd the Physical Educa- courts for the Physical Edu- 
pansion project will begin this tion Center. At that time, 100 cation Center, 
summer and should be com- constituents of the Southern The Committee has also 
pleted by the end of August. Union provided a minimum of voted to donate money for a 
_. , . S500 a year for three years to promenade that would extend 
The new foyer will be three finance the Center. The from the A. W. Spaulding 
times larger than the existing Committee donated over Elementary School to the new 
dnnk- $300,000 to help build the Fine Arts Complex. In addi- 
ction Center. tion, they will contribute funds 
for the construction of a new 
Over the past 17 years, the home for WSMC-FM. to be 
Committee of 100 has donated located in the Fine Arts Corn- 
over $5 million for projects ■ 
this campus. The last b 



Barbara Wheeler. Junior, nursing, Louisville, Ky.: I think 
Carter will get it. Anybody running for president these days has 
got to be crazy. 



Tony Mobley, sophomore, music, Tampa. Fla.: I kind of like 
Kennedy, Seems like he'd get things under control more than 
Carter. Reagan might do something for the economy. I haven't 
decided for sure yet. 

Doug Malin. junior, business management, Washington, 
D.C.: I think AyathoUah Khomeini should be president so we 
can get the hostages back. 

William Burchard. senior, accounting/computer science, 
lookout Mountain, Tenn.: Too busy to keep track of who's 
running. I feel like it's better not to vote than to make a bad 
decision. 

Van Bledsoe, junior, theology, Scottsdale, Ariz.: Richard 
Nixon, my all-time favorite, the best president we ever had or 
will have. If we had Tricky Dicky, he would straighten those 



ing fountains, storage space Physical Education Center, 
for the service department and 
furnishing adequate space for 
ticket sales. The new foyer 
will cost the Committee ap- 
proximately S80,000. 




record. Richie Moore 
second with 34.4, In 
the women's section, Hartsock 
came in first with 34.8. Jodi 
Westbrook set a new record of 
40.8 with Cindy Henderson 
coming in close with 40.9. 

In the 100-yard freestyle, 
Jackson Bowen came in first 
with 1:01.96 and Tim Arellano 
took second with 1:07.09 in the 
men's section. In the 

women's section, Joy Leggett 
took first place with 115.4 and 
Kay Rozell took second place 
with 117.3. 

In the 100-yard breast- 
stroke, Glenn Greenlee took 
first place with 1:30.8, and Joe 
Osborn took second place with 
l:33.2inthemen'ssection. In 
the women's secton, Hartsock 
took first place and Kay Rozell 



took second place. 

In the freestyle relay, Jack- 
son Bowen's team took first I 
place in the men's section, 
setting a new record of 50.6 
and Greenlee's team took 
second and third. In the 
women's section, Bowen's I 
team took first. 

In the 100-yard freestyle 
coed relay, Greenlee's team 
took first; in the medley relay 
for the men's section, ; 
Bowen's team took first, and 
in the women's, Greenlee's 
team took first. | 

In the women's 450-yard 
freestyle, Hartsock took first 
(6:32.0); however, Joy Leggett I 
set a new record of 6:48.0. 

Some of the outstanding 
diving scores were for the 
front layout; Henderson got 33 
points with Middag close be- 
Cont. on p. 7 




Photo by Doug Malin 



Am arliMt's amctption of the new foyer for the gymnusium. 




Shawnee Mission Medical Center Needs You 






Shawnee MFsslon h 
{913)676-2576 



s 



Thursday. April 10, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



Track and Field Meet Final Results 



DDiane Gainer 

The freshmen ran away with 
the honors at the Men's Club 
Track and Field Meet Sunday, 
April 6. The class racked up a 
total of 36 points in the day's 

in second with 29 points, and 
the sophomores and juniors 
scored 24 and 19 points. 
respectively. Five points were 
awarded for the first- 
place award in each event, 3 
points for second, 2 points for 
third and'one point for fourth. 

The Meet started off with 
the one-mile run. Wayne 
Johnson turned in a 5:05 
timing to win the event for the 
sophomores. Other place- 
holders were Alien Borne 
(5:16) for the juniors, Doug 
Harsany (5:23) for the fresh- 
men and Dave Ferris (5:27) for 
the seniors. 

Brad Schultz hurled the 
discus 128'3" to win first 
place for the juniors. Mike 
Kress (sr.) took second, Doug 
Price (fresh.) was third and 
David Lacy (fresh.) fourth. 

Doug Price ran the 100-yard 
dash in 10.3 seconds for the 
freshmen, followed by Dennis 
Bridges (fresh.). Brad Schultz 
(jr.) and Ned Velasco (soph.). 

The grueling six-mile run 
was won by Joshua Zarandona 
(proving that seniors must 
indeed have the most endu- 
rance), setting the pace with a 
33 minute 53.5 second time. 
Other runners were Chariie 
Santiago (jr.) with 35:17.0, 



Bruce Gockeritz (soph.) 
37:30.5, and Nancy Steger (jr.) 
49:1.0. 

Doug Price ran the 440 in 
56.2 seconds to capture 
another first-place for the 
freshmen. Wayne Johnson 
was close behind with a 56.7 
timing. Ned Velasco and 
Kevin Cummings took third 
and fourth place for the 

In the long jump, Mark 
Fowler won first place for the 
seniors with a 19'9" and 



Richie Moore (17'4'/j" took 
third and fourth place (again!) 
for the sophomores. 

Ralph Rosario, David Lacy, 
Dennis Bridges and Doug 
Price demonstrated some 
snappy passing as they ran the 
440 yard relay in the 45.5 
seconds for the freshmen. 
The sophomore team — Lance 
Powell, Mike Sandefur, Richie 
Moore and Mario Colangelo — 
took second. A combination 
junior/ senior team. Brad 
Schultz, Mark Fowler, Mike 



R 



A 



Moving? Let Ryder Make It Easy. 10% Discount for 
Students and Faculty of Southern Missionary College. 



Driver must be 21 years of 
age with a valid driver's 



Kress and Joshua Zarandona, 
finished third, 

Mike Kress then heaved the 
shotput 38'6'/2" for the 
seniors. In second place was 
Doug Price for the freshmen; 
Brad Shulfz took third place 
and Lance Powell, fourth. 

The high jump was the last 
eveni oi rne itieetT" David 
'Botrmer leaped 5'8" to win 
the event for the freshmen. 
Mark Fowler (sr.) was in 
second place, Paul Jansen 
(soph.) was third and Mike 



Kress (sr.) took fourth. 

When the overall individual 
points were tallied, Doug 
Price emerged at the top with 
15 individual points. Mike 
Kress was a strong contender 
for second with 12 individual 
points; Brad Schultz won third 
place with 9 individual points. 

All winners of this year's 
events will go on record; their 
scores will be challenged in 
future meets as the records to 
be broken. 



FLOOR HOCKEY STANDINGS 




TEAM 


W 


L 


T 


TP 


Hamley 










8 


Blinn 






I 


5 


Smith 






2 




Sweeney 






2 




Velasco 






2 




Myers 






I 




Tomer 






1 




Rayburn 







1 






SOCCER STANDINGS 




TEAM 


w 


L 


T 


TP 


Webster 


3 


1 


1 


7 


Colangelo 


1 





3 


5 


Hamley 


2 




1 




Hillier 


2 




1 


5 


Diminich 


1 


4 





2 



Wbmen's Hockey Folds 



The death of a sport is a 
painful thing. Women's floor 
hockey folded this year due to 
an apparent lack of interest. 

Two prevalent ' 'cardinal 
sins", according to Carla 
Kamieneski, coordinator, 

were players signing up for 
others who didn't intend to 
play, and players signing up 
themselves — then not show- 
ing up. Thoughtless irrespon- 
sibility like this results in not 
only an inconvenience and loss 
to the department which must 

Swim Meet 

hindat32'/j. Middag took the 
highest score of 38 points for 
the jacknife. Nance Richards 
scored 35 '/i. 

For the selected dives, 
David Lacy did the I'/i pike 
and scored 38'/j. Mario 
Colangelo got 41 for a I'/i 
tuck. Henderson scored 42'/2 
points for an inward pike. 
Mike Kress scored the highest 
of all the dives with his inward 
I '/] tuck with 44 points. The 
totals for the diving competi- 



arrange scheduled time, floor 
space, officials, and equip- 
ment for the games, but also 
prevents team members and 
others who signed up from 
being able to play. It has 
caused a general disappoint- 
ment all around. 

In consolation, free play is 
being offered on a trial basis. 
Women interested in polish- 
ing their hockey skills can play 
Tuesday nights at 8 and 
Thursday nights at 7:30 in 
pick-up games. 



Cont. from p. 6_ 



ither 



ngot 



Middag with 203.9 points with 
Kress taking second with 
202.75 points and Lacy third 
with 194.5 points. In the 
women's section, Henderson 
took first place with 193.45 
points; second went to 
Richards with 164.35 points 
and Robin Dortch taking third 
with 151.6 points. 

The final scores were 
Greenlee's Team 137 and 
Bowen's Team 125. 



Reserve April 26 for you and your 
date to attend the second annual 
Strawberry Festival. 




YOU BOTH l|£ED 
UFE INSURAHCE 



people. That's wtiy, troth 

protection ... to provide 
financial "support in the 



/ > Frorl Fl illor suddenly linds yojrsell 

I a I "^"J rUlier alone. Ask me about state 

^•. I CoUegedaJe Airenl farm life ii 

' ' '' BOTH t 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 10, 1980 



iclassifiedods 



■e Jusi dying lo tiava one 
• Hey ol8 buddy, olepaM 



fiut on In. Just wanted 1= 
^uMarng. Signed LK. 



gralulatlona on becoming i 
celebrllyl We hope you will 



] Big Bird: Just thought I 



331 ly made my day! 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



dig II, Sponsored by the Amateur 




BE 
CREATIVE 

For classes in crafts, arts, 
and macrame, and for all 
your craft needs and sup- 
plies 



OAfiCude 

5^0 Brainenl Road 
la B^aiaerd Village 



The Student Mission's Club asks you 
to join then in praying for two of the 
SMs each week. TTiey will also have an 
aerogram available at the Student 
Center desk so you may write a few 
lines to each one. The student 
missionaries being remembered this 
week are: 



Sheila Roberts 

Missas Central Amazonas 

Amazonas, Brazil 



Grace Lampert 
Songa Hospital 
Zaire, Africa 





'"Aft, "■'pp/.. 




accent 



Thursday 
Vol. 35. No. 24 
April 17, 1980 




Guitarist Ron Hudson Will Perform April 19 



DDana West 

Ron Hudson, internationally will be held in the Physical the age often. He was taught 

known guitarist will perform Education Center at 8:15 p.m. the piano, organ and manmba 

in concert at Southern Born in a small Mayan by his missionary parents. 

Missionary College on Satur- village of Guatemala, Ron One of the instruments they 

day, April 19. The program started his musical > 



<t able to help him with 



was the guitar. Unable to find 
.^n instructor, he spent many 
long hours teaching himself. 

At the age of 17 he came to 
the US to continue his musical 



Palmour and Dranfield Finish Up Series 



DDonna Jarrett 

Frank Palmour, a lawyer Process in Action." 
from Orlando, Florida, will be Palmour is president of 
the guest speaker at the E.A. Southern Association of Ad- 
Anderson Lecture Series, 

sponsored by the business ventist Attorneys for Religious 
department. He will be Liberty. He is also amember 
speaking oe 



"The Judicial of the Supreme Court 



inffidA 




FINAL ISSUE!! 




Two hike Pacific Trail 


p. 4 







State bar exams not only m 
Florida, but also in California 
and Georgia, 

The final lecture of the 
Anderson Series will be on 
April 24. Howard Dransfield 



Dransfield is the regional 
general manager for the 
Eastern Region of Mobile Oil 



Company. He joined the 
Mobile Corporation as a mar- 
keting trainee in 1956 and has 

held various positions in- 
cluding Market Planning 
Manager and Retail Manager 
for the United States. 



Both lectures begin at 8 
p.m. in Summerour Hall, 
Room 105, and are oj^en to the 

public. Students taking the 
class must be present at 7:45 
p.m. to take a quiz over the 
previous lecture. 



education in Oklahoma 

In 1971, he became the first 
guitarist from Central 
America to receive a grant 
from the Institute of Hispanic 
Culture to study in Spain. 

On this current concert tour 
he is preraiering the first 
movement of Bach's 
"Brandenburg Concerto No- 
3." He has spent the past four 
years transcribing this com- 
position for the guitar. 

Mr. Hudson has performed 
extensively throughout the 
U.S. , Canada, Europe and 
Latin America; and his fourth 
album of Spanish and classical 
music tias just Deen released. 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the Student Center or at the 
door. Prices range from S2 to 
$2.50. depending on the seat 
section. Students with ID. 
will be admitted free with the 
exception of the $2.50 tickets 
which will be $.50. 



2 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 17, 1980 

Opinions 



A Thank You to God for Contrasts in Nature 



editorial 



The day I've been waiting for has finally arrived— the one in 
which I could write this editorial. This year has reaily been a 
great one for me because I have really made many great friends. 
Most of them have had a great part in helping me get an issue of 
the Accent out each week. 

My staff has been the best. The columnists could always be 
counted on, and the production staffs teamword especially 
shmed through when 1 was out of the office. I have also 
appreciated each one's willingness to stay with the job 
throughout the entire year, even when it got to be in the pits. 
1 also can t overlook the unending support that Miss Frances 
Andrews gave the paper, even during the times when things got 
a httle bit hot. ^ ^ 

And a big thanks to all you readers for your interest in this 
year s paper. This is really what has made it worth workine for 
Keep It up, next year's eidtors will need it. too. 

To sum it all up. the best thing about this who'le year was 
being able to get involved. It has given me a good break from 
allthebusyworkofstudymg. If you're needing a br^ak get 
mvolved m some kmd of extracurricular activity next year It 
will make a difference in your year at SMCI 



Dear Editor: 

It has been a truly signifi- 
cant experience for my wife 
and I over the past several 
months as we live here in 
Collegedale as part of the 
SMC family. 

When we arrived here in 
July last year it was a beauti- 
ful summer day. Although it 
rained for several days shortly 
after, the rest of the summer 
was reminiscent of our sunny 
Caribbean and we felt right at 

As the summer faded into 
autumn we noticed the 
grandual change in the flora 
and were really inspired as we 
beheld the grandeur and 
beauty of the changing hues. 
This was a first for us, and we 
made sure to store some of 
those delightful scenes on 
film. 

Soon the colors of autumn 
were lost as the leaves 
fluttered one by one to the 
earth beneath, later to be 
carried away by the truck- 
loads. We then looked for- 
ward rather timidly, to the 
cold weather— another first 



foru 

Having spent all our days in 
the exotic tropics, we had a 
somewhat hidden fear of the 
cold. Nevertheless we looked 



forward to the snow (which we 
thought represented the 
summit of the cold), and when 
it did not snow we actually 
wished that it would. At last it 
came and we were rather 
surprised to find that it was 
not so cold after all. Not only 






: had 



of your life,y among others. • 
As we teuch the petals, 
laugh at the sunshine, take 
shots of th% autumn leaves, 
play in the snow, listen to the 
birds, we can indeed giv^ 
thanks to God for the beauty 
found in nature^*. 



anticipated, but we discovered 
beauty in the impecable carpet 
of white that covered the earth 
and brilliance from the icy 
accumulation that reflected 
the sun's rays like polished 
diamonds from the branches 
of the pine, oak, and maple on 
the hillside. 

Now it is spring-time. We 
see it in the opening buds — 
golden, purple, red, white and 
many other exciting colors; we 
hear it in the chirping of the 
birds; and we feel it in the 
breeze. We know it, because 
everywhere we recognize the 
rebirth of nature. 

Our few months in the 
States and here at SMC have 
alerted us to the tremendous 
contrast of beauty and splen- 
dor that is the dynamic activity 
of the changing seasons. The 
experiences of these months 
have brought new meaning to 
such statements as "whiter 
than snow" and "the autumn 



Ladies of 
SMC Are 
Praised 



Dear Editor: 

This being the last issue of 
the Accent for the year 79-80, 
we would like to express our 
gratitude to the ladies of 
Southern Missionary College 
for their Christian dedication, 
attitude, and demeanor. We 
count it a privilege to be 
associated with them, and 
thank God that He has blessed 
us with them. The ladies of 
SMC have been a rich blessing 
to us this year, and we would 
like to say thanks, God bless, 
and have a good s 
love you all! 
Ken Cook 
Rob VandeVere 



the souttiern accent 



^ Blif ^'''^ Vietnam Should Have Taught Us 



students of SQuthern Missionary CollegB. 



ary Colleoa, 



This week marks the .ui,, 
anniversary of the end of the 
Vietnam war. One would have 
hoped that our experience in 
Vietnam would have shown us 
the true nature of war, and 
that we would thus be more 
hesitant to resort to it or the 
threat of it as a means of 
defending national interests. 
It seems, however, that the 
crises in Iran and Afghanistan 
have shortened our memories. 

A number of leading poli- 
ticians, Ronald Reagan for 
example, are advocating a 
very militarisric, sabre- 
rattling policy towards Mos- 
cow. What's worse, even 
some Seventh-day Adventists 
are supporting this insanity. I 
think they need to realize thaf 
fighting a war and playing 
hockey are two very different 

In May 1975, 1 was on the 
USS Coral Sea (CV-43) an 
aircraft carrier which was the 
flagship of a small taskforce 
steaming for Koh-Tang Island 
offthe coast of Vietnam. Our 
mission was to rescue the 
merchant marine sailors and 
their ship— SS Mayaguez 
Although most of the marines 



in the assult force were aboard 
other vessels, some were 
placed on our ship. There 
seemed to be an almost 
carnival-like atmosphere 
aboard the ship. It was 
something like what I'd ex- 
perience before an important 
high school football game. 
We were all anxious to stick it 
to the Khmer Rouge {Cam- 
bodian Communists). How- 
ever, when the marines came 
back from the operation, it 
was a different story. 

Thirteen had been killed, 
about two dozen were mis- 
sing, scores were wounded 
and the rest seemed so totally 
shattered that 1 wasn't sure 
who to feel sorrier for. They 
all seemed thoroughly beaten. 
We were then told not to talk 
to anyone about the operation 
upon arrival in the Philip- 
pines. We soon found out 
why. Friends and relatives 
began writing us letters telling 
us how proud they were of us 
for the great victory we'd won. 
We were shocked because this 
had been the first time we'd 
heard anyone refer to the 
Mayaguez Operation as a 



victory. In fact, the more I've 
heard regarding the details of 
the operation, the more I'm 
convinced it was a defeat 
made to look like a victory for 
propaganda purposes. 

Perhaps just rattling off 
casualty figures isn't enough 
to bring home the true horror 
of war. Let's use one of the 
marines in the operation as an 
example and let's just say his 
name is Joe. He could be 
anyone's brother or son, only 
the USMC has turned him info 
a killing machine. He goes 
ashore with the rest of ihe 
assault force, fulling expect- 
ing to return in the afternoon. 
However, he's either wounded 
or incapacitated by the gas the 
Cambodians are using and is 
left behind in the mad rush to 
get back to the "choppers." If 
he is lucky maybe the Khmer 
Rouge will tjuickly bayonet 

him, and it'll be over. If not... 
remember how the Khmer 
Rouge executed thousands of 
their own people, many in a 
quite sadistic manner. 
There are some who would. 

Cdrtt; on" p. 3 



Thursday, April 17, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3 



Cont. from p. 2 

suggest that since war is so 
awful, we need to arm our- 
selves to the teeth to scare 
Moscow into towing the line. 
Of course, history shows the 
futility of such a policy, but I 
think any Christian who en- 
tertains such ideas should 
prayerfully read what Isaiah 
31 has to say about trusting a 
man and his weapons instead 
of God. We are told very 
clearly and concisely that this 
country needs to live in peace 
and safety in Isaiah 1:18-20 
and in 2 Chronicles 7:14. The 
message is clear, either this 
nation repents and begins to 
sow the seeds of righteous- 
ness and peace or it will reap a 
whole generation of Joes. 



Equal Time In Sports Leagues Coverage Requested 



1 writing 



Dear Editor, 

The words that I i 
are not directed t( 
individual, but it seems to me 
that someone forgot or just 
neglected to put the A League 
statistics in the Accent. All 1 
see is AA League this and AA 
League that. I don't see 
anything wrong with it, but 
AA League was not the only 
league playing — there were A 
and B Leagues also. 

I feel that each league 
should get the same amount of 
publicity. (Since the "ways of 
the Lord are equal," Ezekiel 
18:25, should not the things 
going on in "His schools" be 
of the same principle?) 

One might say, "Well, 
room in the sport's 
for all of the 



statistics.' 



Thei 






solution: Cut down on the 
amount of space allotted for 
one league to make room for 
the others. I'm quite sure that 
with the page being the size it 
is, it can be equally divided 
into enough different parts. 

AA League is supposed to 
be comprised of the best 
players, A League the next 
best and so on. After the 
season got underway, it be- 
came evident that this was not 
true. Instead of being judged 
by their skills, players 
chosen by their friends. 
People with greater skills than 
some of those represented in 
the AA League were rudely 
pushed into the A and B 
Leagues simply because they 
were not close friends to the 




myself who feel this way. 
hope that next year and in the 
years to come that the facts 
pointed out will not be over- 
looked or shoved aside as 



Jose A. Rivera 

P.S. Even though basketball 

season is over with, we would 

still like to set 

A League printed. 



stree t beat 

^^^■by patti gentry 

Why Are You a Seventh-day 
Adventist? 



Curtis Kerbs, sophomore, chemistry. Collegedale. Tertn.: 
First of all because the SDA church is Christ-centered. Second, 
the doctrines of this church are completely based on the Bible 
and point in many ways to the focus of the great controversy- 
Christ and how and why to establish a real relation to Him. 

Howie Dortch. sophomore, behavioral science. Deer Lodge, 
Tenn. : I was raised in the Seventh-day Adventist chyrch, which 
i am very glad of because now from what I've studied and 
learned, I believe this is the true religion God meant for Him 
people to follow. 

James Glass, sophomore, business management. Orlando, 
Fla.: Since I was raised in the Seventh-day Adventist church, 
most of my relatives and friends are Adventist. Having grown 
up with a Christian education, I realize that the Seventh-day 
Adventist church is God's true church. 

Jay Brand, junior. psychology/English, Louisville, Tenn.: 
Because according to how the Spirit has led in my own personal 
study. SDA doctrines most accurately enhance and complement 
the gospel of Jesus Christ and righteousness by faith. 



Ginni Lingerfelt. Jreshman, physical education, Maryville, 
Tenn.: I respect the emphasis of our health message when put 
into practice. It's an excellent way to witness to non- 
Adventists. 

Greg King, junior, theology. Marietta, Ga.: Because the 
Seventh-day Adventist church is securely founded upon God's 
eternal Word. Also, because it offers a sense of security which 
non-Biblical religions do not have. 

Neroli Hills, senior, journalism. Beltsville. Md.: Being the 
daughter of a Seventh-day Adventist minister is the reason I 
originally became a Seventh-day Adventist. I am a Seventh-day 
Adventist now because after studying the beliefs and practices 
of several other denominations, I firmly believe that the 
teachings of the Seventh-day Adventist church are scriptually 
correct and their views on the Sabbath, second coming and state 
of the dead, in particular, give me a sense of security. 

College Days Declared 
Success Despite Rain 



Despite the rain on campus 
last Sunday, approximately 
550 high school and academy 
seniors converged on the SMC 
campus. 

Dr. Ron Barrow, director of 
Recruitment and Retention, 
was pleased with the enthu- 
siasm of the seniors despite 
the rain. He stated that he 
expects between 50 and 60 per 
cent of the seniors to return to 
SMC to continue their edu- 



caHon next fall. 

As far as the enrollment for 
next year, the Administration 
sees a drop of approximately 5 
per cent in student enrollment 
for next semester. This is due 
to the smaller graduating 
classes. 

Dr. Barrow wants to extend 
his appreciation to the stu- 
dents for their cooperation 
during College Days. 



4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 17, 



"There is No Longer Trail in the World" 



n Melissa Smith 

There are some people who 
are not satisfied with daily 
routine and a status quo life. 
They seek more — more chal- 
lenge, more pain and more 
joy. This is the way it is for 
Doug Kenyon and Mike 
Rieseberg, two students at 
SMC, They demanded more 
out of life and set out to find it. 
On April 15, 1979, Mike 
Rieseberg and a friend began 
the 2,600 mile walk up the 
Pacific Crest Trail. One 
month later, on May 10, Doug 
Kenyon and two friends also 
started the trail. Unknown to 
all of them, Byron Stanley, 
who would soon be a friend, 
had begun the same route one 
day earlier. 

"We drove 1 
fomia, which 
Mexican border," began 
Doug, "But we had to walk 12 
miles down to the border to 
where the trail officially starts. 
We were going to hitch hike," 
he explained ruefully, "but no 
one would pick us up." 

Mike had covered this terri- 
tory a month earlier, but his 
friend quit after 10 days. He 



hiked 20 days by himself, only 
to get very ill from drinking 
bad wafer. Mike ended up 
spending two weeks in Los 
Angeles recovering. 

Soon after that, Mike and 
Doug met up with each other. 
' 'That is one of the best things 
that happened to me," re- 
called Mike, "And after that, 
we met Byron on the trail a 
couple of times. We saw him 



asked him t 
together. 






3 Campo, Cali- 



but always, we had a planned 
campsite to meet at the end of 
the day." 

Loneliness was not a pro- 
blem for them. They enjoyed 
the solitude, the time to be 
alone and get to know them- 
selves. "I liked hiking by 
myself, at my own pace," said 
Doug, "but, it was good to 
know there would be someone 
to talk to at camp." 

"We started out with 65 
pound packs," they both 
laughed. "There was so much 
stuff we thought was neces- 




sary like binoculars, nature 
books and telephoto lenses." 
It soon became a game to see 
who could send the most stuff 
home. They even sent their 
tents home. "But it didn't 
matter," Doug expained. 
"The weather was perfect." 

Food was the biggest chore 
of the trail. Parents and 
relatives sent them food to 
predesignated supply points, 
"We weren't totally iso- 
lated," said Mike. "We 
occasionally went through a 
town, which usually consisted 
only of a post office, and we 
picked up our food there."- 
But it was eating the food that 
was the problem. They ate 
oatmeal and more oatmeal, 
dried eggs, granola and pan- 
cakes for breakfast. Lunch 
was English muffins, dried 
fruit, crackers and peanut 
butter, and for supper. . .they 
both rolled their eyes, 
"Vitamins! We got so sick of 
everything else." Byron had 
special freeze dried dinners, 
but we couldn't afford them." 
They forced down mashed 
potatoes, minute rice and 
Kraft dinners to fill their 
stomachs. The dehydrated 
vegetables they pronounced 
unedible. 

When they would reach a 
town, the first thing they did 
was buy a quart of milk and 
relish it, then went to a diner 
for cheeseburgers and real 
eggs. "That's what we 
missed most," 

The food problem was really 
a minor one though. The 
sheer joy of being in nature 
overrid everything. "The 
whole summer was a natural 
high. I felt like ! was the 
luckiest person in the worid. 




Mike felt 



Doug Kenyon 
Lots of people can 
thing like that. It 

way Doug put it. 
this way about it 
happier out there than 1 ever 
had been in my life. I was 
happy to get up in the morn- 
ing. I didn't need an alarm 
clock. And. I was in the best 
part of the country." 

They hiked through the 
Laguna, San Bemadino and 
San Gabrial Mountains, and 
the Mojave Desert. "That 
was the breaking in period. 
We had to walk at night in the 
desert because it was 110 
degrees during the day. We 



Mjk^^esebt 



Managing a household is a 
big job. even for two 
people. Thafs why.bo&i 
of you need Insurance 
proleclion ... to provide 
tinancial'support in the 

^60 Fuller ■"■^'^Bnly rmds yourself 
CoUegedaJe Aoent Faff 




would sit under a Joshua tree 
and listen to the transistor 
radio tell of the heat wave in 
L.A." said Doug wryly. "But 
it all really began for us in the 
Sierra Navadas. That was 
wonderful." 

The final mountain range 
was the Cascades in Northern 
California and by averaging 18 
miles a day, Doug, Mike and 
Byron reached the Canada 
border five months and 2600 
miles later on October 7. "We 
probably ended up walking 
about 2800 miles though, with 
out side trips into town," 

Cont. on p. 6 



Have your diplomas put on wood! 



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Laminated 
WOOD 
PLAQUES 

The Campus Shop 




396-2714 



Thursday, April 17. 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5 



Acknowledgements and ENGL 437 Announced 



It just seems like yesterday 
that I was sitting at this same 
desk writing my first column 
and listening to words of 



articles I don't 



I the morning. Randy 



write, only 23 morel" 

We've gone through a lot 
together in the past year. 
From the horrors of registra- 
tion to the horrors of the 
Saxophone Quartet. (I think 
when people look back on this 
year, they will refer to it as the 
year of the Saxophone 
Quartet.) 

I couldn't have made it 
without the constant support 
Q^my loyal fans. I'd like to 
thank both of them right now. 
Mom. for being my tower of 
strength as she said, "I don't 
get it," when I showed her the 
first drafts of my column. My 
sister. Bev, who works down 
at the CK making shakes. 



Steven oKckerhoff 



try one; this week's special is 
strawberry. 

I would also like to thank 
everyone who came up to me 
and gave me ideas for an 
article, and I would also like to 
especially thank anyone who 
didn't come up to me and give 
me ideas. Although I did use 
a few of these suggestions, 
you could probably tell they 
weren't originals because they 

I 



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iBwnM Mtulon Mwllur Cenlar nMdi dodon, nunn, mKhanln, 
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Shawnee Mission Medical Center Needs >bu 



instance, do you remember people, but there 

the one on the college offering more who have helped me 

classes in dating or the one on with- my column. David 

the stairs around campus? Lovell, my roommate, for not 

For those of you who want to minding the light being on at 



be refreshed on my writing c 

the few of you who missed jDhnson7"fo7"hu'*' con^'t 

them, the English department support, even though it did 

will be offenng a new class come late once in awhile, and I 

nest year-ENGL 437. The had to borrow it to go bowling. 

Extensive Writmgs of Steven Les Musselwhite, for showing 

Dickerhoff. This course will me where the Page is. Easter, 

cover the major trends of the real meaning behind it, 

thought m my writings and and the bunny who always 

examme some of the deeper liked my "^colunms. good or 

meanings in them. bad. And I can't forget the 

already thanked a few group who, without this year 

lot would have not been as 



successful for me as it was. I 
could always count on them 
for a good laugh — the P.E. 
majors! 



Cupid'' s Latest Captives 



Pam Aalborg & John McVay May 18. 1980 

Kristi Anderson & Stefan Bumham July 20, 1980 
Terri Ball & Paul Wuttke June !5, 1980 

Debbie Best & Chip Hicks June 7, 1980 

Linda Byrd & Jim Irwin December 21 . 19 

Lois M. Consuegra & Rene Perez August 3, 1980 
Joan Duggar & Gary Manzell August 10, 1980 

Julie Emerson & Melvin Donesky December 1980 
Mel Fowler & Lyndon Shipowick 
Donna Freeman & Glenn Holland 
Sandra Glantz & Douglas Flint 
Cindy Hab^nicht & Terry Meharry May 10, 
Wanda Higdon & Chades Sarr June 5, 1980 

Tami Jackson & Randy Daniel 
Deb Kijak & Chuck Hess 
Debra Loveridge & Tim Beaulii 
Lynda Philpott & Mark Erhard 
Tammy Price & Brent Cheme 
Terri Prins & Chad Chastain 

Dalaina Resibois & Dennis Grigsby August 3. 1980 
Mitzi Robins6n & David Guadalupe July 27. 1980 
Leann Schneider & Bud Greenlee July 13. 1980 
Valerie Sines & Roger Miller July 27, 1980 

Lori Stafford & John Gulley July 1981 

Wanda Wallace & Robert VanRaden May 4. 1980 
Jeannie Whidden & Don Woody June 29. 1980 
Patricia Whited & Rick Vaughn June 1981 



August 14, 1980 

May 11. 1980 

1981 



December 1980 
June 29. 1980 
December 1980 
August 17, 1980 
June 29. 1980 
April 27, 1980 



Dalton, Ga. 
Madison. Tenn. 
Fletcher. N.C. 
Goldsboro. N.C. 
Collegedale, Tenn. 
Queens. N.Y. 
Winter Haven. Fla. 
Greensboro, N.C. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 
Charlotte, N.C. 
Collegedale, Tenn. 
McDonald. Tenn. 
Seattle. Wash. 
New Jersey 
Orlando.Fla. 
■Greeneville, Tenn. 
Huntsville. Ala. 
Cleveland, Tenn, 
Maineville, Ohio 
Madison. Tenn. 
Eoveland, Colo. 
Collegedale. Tenn. 
Collegedale, T-"n. 
Madison. Tenn. 
Asheville, N.C. 
Collegedale, Tenn. 



Where Quality 
isn't just a Tradition 
but an Expectation. 

mcKee M^M mcKee 
BaKinc companv 



Senior Art 
Displayed 
in Library 

The Senior Art Exhibition at 
Southern Missionary College 
is now on display at the 
McKee Library, located on 
campus. 

The seniors involved are 
Kris Hacklemaiiy>=< John Hall, 
Sandra Lehn f^d Janelle 
Stiaton. A variety of their ' 
best paintings; pottery, 
sculptures, prints, photo- 
graphy and weavings are 
scheduled to be shown. These 
works have been accumulated 
over a period of four years. 

Charles Zuill. chairman of 
the art department, is co- 
ordinator of the exhibition 
which will remain open 
through May 4. 



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 17. 1980 



John Bids SMC a Prayer and a Farewell 



for 



It has always been difficult 
"Goodbye," 
"Parting is such sweet 
;orrow" has never made quite 
is much sense as "Parting is 
, .all we need of hell." 



For many of us, it has come 
time to say good-bye to SMC, 
Graduation, with all its joy, 
must be tinged with sorrow. 
for deep within us we all know 



John mcvay 



end does roll around once each Green won't live in the room 

year, but we all know. too. just across that hall. The Fine 

s facade that SMC can never really be Arts Center and other addi- 

for the simple act of shoving the same. "A" wing in Talge tions will refine and mold a 

r again be "my" new campus, but they must 



and go. Fellow students 
will fade into unrecognizable 
strangers. Someday in the 
hazy future the ultimate will 
occur— Lynn Wood Hall will 
be no more. In a very real 
way, what we know as SMC 
will disintegrate. 

Though things will change 
so drastically, we will still 
participate in the spirit of 
SMC. "God forbid that I 
should sin against the Lord 
and cease to pray for you" (1 
Sam. 12:23). Our thoughts, 
dreams and prayers must 



wander back to SMC. We 
pray that God may grant SMC 
teachers who will refuse to 
offer up mental meals of 
empty calories, administrators 
whose goals bear no taint of 
maintaining a certain spiritual 
status quo, and students who 
pray, not only over their 
meals, but over their studies 
and their friends. God grant 
SMC teachers, administra- 
tors, and students who will 



the 



of 



Pacific Crest 

Mike explained. 

"It was the challenge that 
appealed to me," reminisced 
Doug. "I wanted to see if I 
could do it. There is so much 
that could have gone wrong!" 

For Mike is was like this. 
"It just got on my brain to live 
in the woods all summer. I 
thought it would be nice to 
walk instead of driving," 

This type of adventure is not 
for everyone. They warned, 
"You have to really love the 
out of doors and enjoy every 
(jay. Ninety per cent of the 
trip is mental. You have to 
make yourself keep going 
when you hurt all over." 

Butit was worth it. "Some- 
times it was so beautiful I 
wanted to scream," said 
Doug. "We met fme people," 
Mike added. "And Doug, 
Byron and I had some good 
times. We had lots in com- 



Cont. from p. 4 . 

mon. Doug summed the experi- 

This summer Doug and ence with, "It's still on my 

Mike are going to British mind everyday. It built up my 

Columbia to pan for gold, self confidence. I feel I can do 

Theywant to live in the woods almost anything now. After 

again ad hope to pan enough all. ' .there is no longer trail in 

to cover expenses and maybe the world, 
a little extra. 



Sclmiidt to Speak 
for G)minencenient 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's Commencement Week- 
end begins on Friday evening. 
May 2, with the 
service at 8 p. 



Strawberry Festival Wraps Up Year 

Dbrenda Oakley 



The second annual SA 
Strawberry Festival will be 
held on Saturday evening, 
April 26. The Festival con- 
sisting of a multi-media slide 
presentation of the past year's 
activities will begin at 8:15 
p.m. in the Physical Education 

The presentation will con- 
sist of approximately 2500 
slides projected on three 12 



feet by 12 feet screens. The 
pictures will be sincronized to 
music and words with the aid 
of a computer.. Ninety per 
cent of the slides were taken 
by Keith Langenberg, public 
relations director for the Stu- 
dent Association, . , 



SA President Les, Mussel- 
white commented, , "If you 
thought last year's was good, 
wait till you see this year's 
Strawberry Festival." 

Strawberries and ice cream 
are to be. served by--facBlty'^ 
after the presentation. 



Physical Education Center, 
where all services will take 
place. The guest speaker for 
the service will be Elder W. P. 
Bradley, chairman of the Ellen 
G, White Estates. 

The baccalaureate address, 
given on May 3, will be 
delivered by Elder M. Dono- 
van Oswald, communication 
director of the Carolina Con- 
ference. 

Commencement exercises 
will begin on Sunday, May 4, 
at 10 a.m. The speaker is to 
be Elder H. H. Schmidt. 



ng pn 



of the 



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

<^LEGEDy^£ CREDIT UNICN^ 

College Raza 
Office hours: 8 ann. to 2 p.m. 
jytonday-Friday 

6-7 p.m. Monday and Thursday 
'^ Phone: 396-2101 




Try-all the GRANOUS from 
the "GRANOLA PEOPLE" 



ST-NATURAL FOODS 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 




Moving? Let Ryder Make It Easy. 10% Discount for' 
Students and Faculty of Souttiern Missionary College. 



age with 
license. 



Call 267-5517 for rate; 
n information. 



Thursday, April 17, 1980 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 7 



Hamley Takes Coimnand of Floor Hockey 



Hamley has taken definite 
command in the Men's Floor 
Hockey League. Still unde- 
feated, the team's record 
stands at 5-0 with 38 goals 
made and only II allowed so 
far this season. Captain Bob 
Hamley put in 20 of the team's 
goals and leads the league in 
individual scoring. 

A 9-7 victory over Velasco 
this week boosted Smith into 
the second-place position. 
The team has a record of 30 
goals made to 27 goals allowed 
ths season. Sweeney matched 
Smith's 2-1-2 record with a 6-2 
win over Tomer this week. 
The team has put in 18 goals 
and allowed 17 this season. 

Blinn dropped to third place 
in the order this week after an 
8-4 loss to Hamley. The 
team's record of goals made 
stands at 22. falling two 
behind the goals allowed. 

Myers is moving up in the 
world; the team shut out Ray- 
burn for a decisive 7-0 victory 
and replaced Velasco in the 
fourth-place position. Ve- 
lasco's narrow defeat by 
second-ranked Smith dropped 
him in the order this week. 



Tomer and Raybum remain 
unchanged in the line-up. 
Both teams added a loss this 
week but exhibited some fine 
playing and sportsmanship — 
which, while it doesn't earn 
the glory, may be more of an 
achievement than winning. 

Overall, things have been 
flowing quite smoothly in 
men's hockey intramurals. 
Players show up and the 
games are started nearly-on- 
time. One complaint has been 
expressed repeatedly (in vari- 
ous forms), however, regard- 
ing the tight reffing. A player 
is penalized at the drop of a 
stick. One hockey game found 
all the players of one team 
sitting in the penalty box 
except for the goalie and one 
defenseman. After nearly ten 
minutes of power plays, the 
defender tossed his stick ac- 
ross the floor just so he could 
crawl to the penalty box for a 

The officials are naturally 
trying to keep the game clean 
and uphold standards of 
Christian conduct. The 
players are trying to play the 



game but may feel inhibited, 
fearing that the slightest bit of 
unintentional body contact will 
be interpreted as a malicious 
intent to charge, trip, push or 
spear another player. 

Perhaps officials should be 
encouraged to call only every 
fifth penalty they see so that 
the game could continue in 
more uninterrupted spurts. 



Or perhaps players should be 
encouraged to participate in 
one grand bash (a la Phila- 
Flyers style) with no holds 
barred — so that survivors of 
the melee would welcome the 
refs restrictions in the future. 
Or maybe officials and players 
should be encouraged to de- 
velop a little more control and 
understanding. Players who 



realize that the "big bad ref ' 
is not just out to get them, but 
wants the game to be a 
success, too, will be better 
able to hold their tempers. 
Refs who recognize that every 
infraction is not a blatant 
rebelliousness and who wel- 
come genuine questioning of 
the rules will be more fair as 



HOCKEY 










TEAM 


W 


L 


T 


TP 


Hamley 


5 








10 


Smith 


2 




2 


6 


Sweeney 


2 




2 


6 


Blmn 


2 




1 




Myers 


2 




1 


5 


Velasco 


1 




2 




Tomer 


1 




1 


3 


Raybum 







1 


1 



Soccer Action Led Bv Webster 



DCorrine Robertson 

Diminich challenged Ham- the sc 

ley to an exciting game. In the We 

first half, Hamley made the with s 



first goal, Diminich got a point 
when Meikhail made 
Hamley pulled 
second half and 



made the final score 1-^ 
Hillier Colangelo. 

: and Hamley tied i 




Colangelo did well against their game. Hamley made a 

Diminich. All the goals were goal in the first half and with 

t in the made in the second half. With Henriquez's goal in the 

the game 2 by Caracciola and 1 by second half, the s 



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with his second goal. 


making 


Knight, the goal 


by 


Ferris 


1-1. 




SOCCER 














TEAM 

Webster 

Hamley 

Colangelo 

Hillier 

Diminich 


W 

4 
3 
2 
2 
1 


L 
1 
1 

4 
6 






T 
1 

2 
3 
2 



TP 

9 

8 

7 
6 
2 





WEDDING FLOWERS 



TRI - COMMUNITY 



FLORIST 

CKallanooga Area Deliver)- 




Dial.^ 
a summer Job: 

800-331-1000 

Work as a Manpower 
temporary. Flexible 
schedules. Good pay. 
Assignments available in 
your college town or 
hometown. Please call, 
toll free. 



Bradbury, Greek and 
Shaffer \Wn Competition 



The Talge Hall Health Club 
sponsored a Weightlifting 
Competition Sunday, April 6. 
Two lifts were recorded for 
each competitor — the bench 
press and the dead lift. Lifters 
were allowed three tries in 
each category with the stipu- 
lation that succeeding lifts 
must be of equal or greater 
weight. Arching the back out 
of the three-point base or 
bouncing the bar off the chest 
in the bench press or failing to 
straighten the shoulders in the 
dead lift scratched the com- 
petitor's record for that lift. 

Wayne Bradbury pressed 
275 lbs. at the bench and 
added 425 lbs. in the dead lift 
for a total lift of 700 lbs. and 
first place for the most weight 
lifted. Ron Shaffer was 
second, putting up 245 lbs. 
and 410 lbs. for a total of 655 
lbs. Todd Lang lifted 560 
lbs.— 200 in the bench press 



and 360 in the dead lift— to 
win third place. 

Winners in the second 
category — the highest 
percentage of body weight 
lifted— were Ray Greek, in 
first place, Johnny Woodruff 
in second, and Todd Lang in 
third. Greek, weighing in at 
123 lbs., lifted 190 and 325 
lbs. for a total of 515 lbs.— 
4.186 times his body weight. 
Woodruff, at 146 lbs, lifted 
225 lbs. and 365 lbs.; his total 
lift of 590 lbs. was 4.04 times 
his body weight. Lang's 560 
lb. lift was 4 times greater 
than his 140 lb. body weight. 

Ron Shaffer was awarded 
the trophy for the best overall 
lifting. Shaffer's total number 
of pounds lifted multiplied by 
his percentage of body weight 
lifted, gave him a score of 
2,494.24 for this special 
award. 



8 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, April 17, 1980 



•Lost: One big key with 
#319 OD it and five small 
keys. They are in a small 
black telephone cord. If 
you found them please call 
at 4450 from 8 to 10 p.m. 
Thank you. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



•Attention All 1980 Fall 
Semester Orlando Nursing 
Students: You must have 
your picture taken for the 
1980-81 Joker before you 
leave SMC for the summer. 
Pictures WILL NOT be 
taken on the Orlando 
campus next fail so if your 
picture is to appear in the 
1980-81 /o>teryou must get 
it taken as soon as possible 
at the Computer Center. 
The Computer Center is 
located in Room 101 of the 
Student Center. Thanks for 
your cooperation. 

•I just want to take this 
opportunity to say thanks to 
all the special people who 
helped me this year with 
"Campfire Vespers" and 
our "Leaves of Autumn" 
programs. I appreciate all 
your help, for without you 
all these programs would 
not have been a success! 
Thank you all. Johnny 

big thank you to the 
workers at Collegedale 
ChUdren's Center. You 
; did a great job this 
lyear. I hope my workers 
'nest year will love the 
children as much as you 
have this school year. M. 

•Advance registration for 
the first summer session 
classes is being held at the 
Office of Admisions and 
Records until Monday, May 
5, which is the first day of 
'^he session, without paying 
L fee. Currently enrolled 
students are urged to regis- 



iclassified 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

-t '■ — 

•Attention All Student 
Missionaries for the 1980- 
81 School Year: You must 
have your picture taken for 
the 1980-81 Joker before 
you leave SMC for the 
summer. Please have your 
picture taken as soon as 
possible in the Computer 
Center which is located in 
Room 101 of the Student 
Center, Thanks for your 
cooperation. 

•We still have some Big 
Fat Chattanooga Discount 
Books\eh. They're only $5 
for over $300 worth of 
savings for area dining, 
recreation and entertain- 
ment. Students may 
charge them on your LD. 
card. Come see Johnny 
Lazor or call 396-3630. 

•CABL Last Day of 
Qasses Celebration. Agape 
feast-picnic, campfire, 

sunset vespers April 25, 
1980, 4- 8p.m. at the Red 
Clay Archeological State 
Park. Please sign up for a 
definite order and charge to 
your I.D. card. We need 
volunteers for service, we 

{singers, guitarists, etc.). 
Please contact Carol 
Fawcett if interested. 

■Need a pianist and 
people who are interested 
in providing special music 
for local nursing homes. 
This can be a spiritual 
experience to both you and 
the elderly who are not able 
to participate in outside 
worship. If interested 
please call Scott McCrery at 
396-2940 after 5 p.m. 
pi. 

•All of the outgoing stu- 
dent missionaries and task 
force workers, pi 

chapel on April 17 and 
love feast/footwashing ser 
vice on Friday evening, 
April 18. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Vaughn and Patr 
Whited'sengageme 
Wedding date is ; 
in June next year, 



adsi 



I Love You! I 



•Jose, glad you finally 
rose out of that Florida nest 
and came up to see me. I 
love you lots I Toiirs 
always, Gerber! 

•Dear Sprout, Thanks for 
the great weekend — if you 
know what I mean! I love 
you so much I can't wait to 
be with you next time. 
Yours, Schmidtie 

•Pebbles: Thanks for 
helping to make a primitive 
relationship so unique. 
Sometimes I think that I 
have lost my marbles, but 
then again look what I've 
gotten to replace them 
with. Can you come out 
and play? Bam Bam 



RIDES 



•Need a ride to Florida 
Campraeeting. Would like 
to leave between May 13th 
and 15th. One-way or 
round trip. Call Tammy at 
396-3305, leave message 
any time. 



PERSONALS 

•Dear "Merc," Happy 
anniversary once again. 
This time it's our eighth. 
Can you believe it! Time 
flies when you're happy! 

Thank you for the beau- 
tiful Easter present; I will 
never forget it! 

I love you I and am look-, 
ing forward to many more 



•To the "true" Santa 
Claus, Ye Olde Time- 
keeper, Easterbunny 
helper . . . and my favorite 
uncle. I love you! See you 
in January, 1981. (If I get 
off work!) Love, Natalie 

•Dear B.C., Did I 

change or reinforce your 
reputation? Streetbeat 

•To my terrific canoe 
partner last Saturday night 
out on Chickamaagal 
Where's that deserted 
island? The Paddler. 

•83926, We know how 
faithfully you read the 
classified ads all year long. 
Well, here's your own 
personal ad. Have a great 
summerl KJ & VT 



PERSONALS 

•To you, Helen: Thanks 
for the birthday card you 
sent me. Right now I'm 
trying to find out what your 
last name is. From a 
friend, Mingo Long 

•Dear 15435, I'm going 
to miss you alot while 
you're gone. Remember 
Matt. 19:26 and have a 
great time in Japan. Love, 
76137 



•For Sale: 1970 Belair. 
S200 or best offer. Call 
Nancy, 4548 after 5 p.m. 

•For Sale: Fisher Stereo 
'System: 100 watts per 
channel receiver, direct 
drive turntable, pair of 
speakers with tweeter, 2 
midrange, 12 in. woofer. 
Call 4756 or leave message 
in Talge Hall, Box 207. 

•For Sale: Beauriful 
solid wood walnut table 
(dining room size drop leaf) 
and four chairs. Antique. 
Only $200. Also violin with 
bow and case (handmade in 
Dresden). Only S150. Call 
396-2519, evenings. 

•Keystone Everflash 20 
camera for sale. If has 
Keytar color corrections, 
electric eye and flash. Only 
$30. Call Joy at 4422. 



COLLEGEDALE HOME AND AUTO 




We buy and repair d 
and used bSes. 
STUDENT DISCOUNTS 

ARE AVAILABLE! 

Located at Four Comers 

Phone: 396-3898 or 396-3772. 











'""'»/ J 







A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT - DR. KNITTEL 

^- 

!*US 1 8 '80 McKEE UBRART » ^-^ 



McKEE LIBRARY 

Southern Miasionary CoU«fl» 

CoUegedale, Tennessee 37315 



SMC Stands for Moral Leadership 

It is of signilicance to all of ths people con 
nected with Soultiem Missionary College 



/orfd. Morality 



leadership In a c^ 
Ir. the Scripture 
spirituality, and, tt 



motivated by spiritual qobIs, Work, (or example, i 
a secular occupation, t»jl spirituaJ Insights caus 
our work to be excellent and proFltable. it Is 



Spiritual Is Not Separated 
From Secular 

history may be a secular activity, t 
spihtuel motivation which all of ue 
we miss a great deal of the insight 
in our intellectual pursuits. 



A True Scholar is Tolerant.. 



equaled merely 
recognizes that every act In 
man agency that 
Southern 



God. Intellectualism 



be designed to uplift 

It Is through the humat 
brought In touch with Gc 
the most important goal 



way that they c 




Dr. Frank Knittel, President 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 

SPECIAL SUMMER EDITION - JULY - 1980 



New Student 
Orientation 



Purpose of the College 

Southern Missionary College exists lor the pur- 
pose of promoting symmolhcal growth, menially, 

sociaifyriphyslcaliy and spiritualty. 

it must have guiding 

as mental, social and physical t 

College recognizes that legislation 

spirituality, for this results only from Intelligent in- 
of the College 
n educational environment In har- 
ical teachings and standards. One 

does not have to live In this env 

provide it unless he chooses to : 

Southern Missionary Cdlege. Si 

depends or 



WORRIED ABOUT FINANCES FOR COLLEGE? 
NEED FINANCIAL AID OR A JOB? 




TRAVEL TO SMC!! 



CAMPUS 
MINISTRY 




ADVISEMENT 
EMPHASIZED 



INFORMATION AVAILABLE 

FOR TRANSFER 

STUDENTS 



The Summer Accent is 
published as per policy by the 
College Administration. 



Supplemental Education Opportunity Giants 

ISEOG) $1S6,77S 

National Direct Student Loans (NDSL). . 513,430 
College Worit-Stutjy Program (CWSP) . 400,000 
Basic Educational Opportunity Grants 

(BEOG) - 1,037,527 

TOTAL $2,l'o7,732* 
•Tilts does not Include State grants and other 



)l transcnpl and ACT s 



Qreat 



lor o( Admissions, (S a 


ailable by request. 


Transfer students s 


ould have their secondary 


school Iranscripls mal 




college transcripts. It 


s possible that they will be 


exempt from cer 


ain general education 


high school. 


earned in 


Exemption (rom 




ecJucalion requifeme 


t witi be granted to those 


who have a standard 


score ot 22 or greater on 




on of the ACT (American 


College Test.) Transfer students who do nol 


already have credit 




course may wish to tal 


e the ACT, 


ARRIVAL AT SMC AFTER 


OFFICE HOURS 




Dormilory students 


arriving after office hours 


should check in at the 


residence hall. They must 


be prepared lo pay ca 


sh for meals until they have 


obtained an I.D, card 


which they can get only 


during oKice hours. 




fWlarried students 


with reserved college 




flei rwrnbef Pioae looo 8ne» during fBg la t raB on 
nosl part those llnsa at Student 
from not having your paymsnt 



Finance 
Other 



d returned li 
ave been, not having all 
rs In, or not having paid 
. The Great Escape is 



It Counseling and Testlrig, The c 




STUDENT HANDBOOK 



Student Services 



IDCv^ 

Identtfteatlon corda d 
This te a credit card, good lor purchasBs a 



TTie Collega operates a variety of euxiflary and 
vocaUoral services and enterprteea where 
students may obtain pert-time employment to 

detmy a portion ol their achool expenses. Op- uflcaHon Just abool anywhere" Autt^'boiTtw 

JMnjI ID cards la made by Student Rnance, althoogh 

mectunlcsl preparation Is done by the Computer 



portunltlea t 



} enoage In productive and i 
tabor can help to develop ctafBcter tmlts 
dostry. dependablllty.lnlHatlveand thrift. Students Service D^^enTsh^idyou'to^' 



nay atao Jake sdvantsge of these employment brlno another fom of'ldenHfl'caUon'to"'..™ ™... 

ipportunlttes to acquire; vocatlona* skins by con- p,,,, center to have your card replaced. Price 
for replacement is $2.00. Any time you vlstt ad- 
ministrative offices to Inquire about your M or 
records you should bring your ID cad with you. 



tactfng Ttw Director of Student Rnance. 
la who accept employment assignments are ex- 
pected to meet all work appointments with punc- 
tuality. To be absent from work appointments 
without cause or previous arrangement, or 
notification of Illness Is Isufflclent reason lor jhe I 
discharge. Students accepting employment by aorvlce 

heir work ceming employment opportunities and provktos 
Including potential employers with data on graduates of tr» 
ents may College. The placement servk:e Is effecttve In 



9 College are required 
schedule during the entire semesi 
examination week. Residence hall s 
not secure off-campus employment 



Veterant 

Velsrans or other eligible persons are required 
to attend classes in order lo be eligible for 
educational benefits. Southern (Missionary 
College is required to report promptly to the V.A. 
the last day of attendance wtien an eligible per- 
son withdraws or quits attending classes 




1 requirements I 



lubject tfiat does n 



3 {ex- 



cept for a required remedial course), 
correspondence work cannot be certified. 
Educational benefits ^11 be discontinued when 

satisfactory progress. According to V.A. 
regulations, a student will be considered lo be 
making unsatisfactory progress when he ac- 
cumulates twelve semester hours of un- 
sstislBCtory grades or when he Is subject to 
ecademk: dismissal. Falling grades and D grades 
in the major, minor, and courses^re^quired for cludrton^'u^'";;, g;;;';h^', 



assisting students to find satisfactory 
professional employment. Registration with tt>e 
placement service is voiuntary and should be 
made at the beginning of the senior year or and 
ol the Junior year. 

Poit Office 

A regular post office Is operated In the College 
Plaza. Community students can secure a box for 
their mail or can have It delivered on a rural route 
through the Oottewah Post Office. 

RecreffHond FacilFtiu 

The College provkles a broad range of 
recreational activities. These facilities are 
available when not in class use: 
■ Olympic Size swimming pool 

• Four Hand Bail Courts 

• special Jogging Track 

• Baskettiali Courts 

• 3-Hoie Golf Course 
WNle acUvety particlpellng In the campus 






considered 



ned VJ\. counseling a 
' problems dealing w 
refer to the OHIce of f 



Department located £ 



laundry 

A laundry and dry clea 
ts and the community 1; 
Plaza. Dormitory studei 



Financhil Aid & Loaiu 

The College maintains e 
Rnance which wilt advise I 
availability ol loens, grants si 
from prfvste and government sources. 

e Service Compui Security 

nn Wood ^ fy,, y^^ security officer is in charge of 

pus partdng and security of the buildings. 

Campus Security Office is located on first tie 



Health Service 

Administered by a nurse in cooperatton with 
the coilege physician. Regular dink: houra are 
maintained by the staff. After clink: houra a nurae 
Is available at all times for emergenclea by caMing 
396-4300. In order to provide maximum health 
benefits to students the (oBowIng provtotona are derstendini 
'^''^L^ Christian d 

1. Services are exter>ded to all dormitory simple, api 
Inhabitants and all village student taking 8 or we bellevi 
more houra during Itie school year and 3 or more cloles vstIe 
during the summer. 2. The coilege phystelan 
makes daily calls at the Heallh Servk:e Monday 
through Friday beginning at 9:30 a.m. He latves principles 
as Boon as all who are walUng have been 8een.3- There 
An Insurance brochure concerning information 
about Insurance coverage and details about how 
and when to file a claim are given to each student 
at registration. All students registered lor a 
minimum of 6 hours or residing In dormitories are 
covered by student Insurance. 4. A fourteen bed 
infirmary is maintained for ovemi^t 
If necessary. 

Heellh Service issues no medicaJ exc 
expected that the student will contact 
teacftera and work supervtsora as 
possiUe regarding illness. 

Banquet Anvngeaents & Catering 

WhDe every effort \6 
requests lor speclsilzed food service, it must be 
emphasized ttiat due to the advanced planning 
often required and to the posslUiity of conflicting 
requests, tfie College Food Service cannot tie 
expected to provide specialized food service 
unless planning for the occasion tiss been 
Initiated with the Director at least two weeks In 



Dress Code 



) Faculty of Southern Missionary Coilege 



silScatlon ol these 
to place and from Of. 
e a responsibility t 
liege to interpret tt 



tr Christ's 






3 character is judged b 



mple and appropriale 



e campus are expected to respect ttte SMC 



Counielbig and Testing 

The Dean of Student Affairs 
mat program of counseling through the Testing 
and Counseling Office. This program provides 
various aptitude and psychological tests as well 
as interest and pereonality Inventories which are 
available for students who wlsti to gain insight In- 



DanlellsH 

College |„urenee 

a men Health Insurance is 
taking eight houra or 
the regular school yei 
directly to tt 



3 equipped ai 



wilh their college 
life. College entrance 
other personal data wl 
seiing and guidance are 
and Counseling Office. 






and planning f 



n the firet floor and the cafeteria 
the second floor. On the third floor ere local 
Student 
formal lounge, 
Chaplain's Office and Counseli 




Foodservice 

in addition to ita t>asic function of making 

available attractive meals which will provide the 

l>est possible nutrition, the College Food Servtee 

organized to provide specialized 

and t>anquets. WhQe every effort 

3r during is made to accommodate requests lor 

id claims specialized food service. It muat be emphasized 

Servk:e. that due to ttte advanced planning often required 

and to the possit>llty ol confIk:tIng requests, the 

Coilege Food Service cannot be expected to 

provUe specialized food service unless planning 

tor at least two weeks In advance. MeaiUmee 
provide some of the most valuable educatk>ru] 
d cultural experience on the college campus, 
lera ol ttw College Food Service are expected 
relate themselves in accord with the cultural 
indards appropriate to a Christian CoHege. An 

monthly atatement. A $.50 surctwrQe 
I escti meal charged wlttiout an klen- 



General Campus Wear 



a College C 






Bonking and Catb Wtthdrowali 

The accounting offtee operates a deposit 
tianking service for ttw convenlef>ce of ttie 
student. Financial sponsora should provMe 
students with Isuffteient funds ttirough the 
banking service to cover the coat ol personal 
itema of an Incidental nature and travel expenses 
ofl campus Including vtcatkm periods. With- 
drawals may be made by the st)jdent In peraon 
only as long as there Is a credit balance. Tbeee 
deposit accounts are entirely separate from the 
student's school expense-accounL Witftdrawala 
from regular expense accounts are discouraged 
and permitted only under special arrangements 
with the Director ol Student Finance and with ttw 
permlsskm of ttie financial sponsor. 



py attire are not appropriate for general ca 

lain academic experiences a different tyi 
drees may t>e permitted. Any exceptions mt 
cleared through the Shjdent Affairs Commiit 



General Campus Wear Exceptions 

TT>e student center, library and caleteria v 
permit Jeans as a part of student clothing on 5u 
day and after 5:00 pm on weekdays. 



Jewelry such as bracelets, necklaces 
eluding medallions), earrings ar 
rings, as well as professkinai. 
engagement rings, are not sOowed. 



n groomed and neatly 



STUDENT HANDBOOK 




General Regulations 



OtfuBsUpS: 

Attendanca at Soumem Mfssiona/y College \i 
corwldered to be a prtvlleoe gra led to those whc 
give satisfactory evidence thai Ihey can benefl' 
from Ifie unique features which i 
CoHege and thai their preser 

cotnpllshmeni of the College's 



Qtve auch evidence. A atudenfa citizenship stan- 
ding is detemilned laroely by the following 
criteria: Observance of soda! regulations: dining 



tendance of vesper. Sabbath s 
residence hall worship servtcas; compliance with 
campus automobile reoulatlorw; dress and per- 
sonai grooming; room cleanlineea: faithfulness in 
meeting appoinfinents: honesty and recreatlonai 
standards, A studftnt who finds himaeif out of har- 
mony with the social policies of the Coilege. who 



Owptlt 

All students - married or single, community or 
dormitory ere required to ettend the twice weekly 
chapel servlcaa. Meetings are held at 1 1 :1 5 am 
Tuesday and Thursday either In the church or the 
P.E. Center. 

Oean of Students Office by the following Friday 
noon for the Tuesday Chapel missed and by the 
following Monday noon for the missed Thursday 
chapel. Excused blanks can be obtained at the 
Deao of Students' OfficB or the Residence Hail 
Desks', In extenuatino circumalances a per- 
manent chapel excuse may be obtained from the 
If students. This excuse is good lor one 



Dliclphi 

All dtedpOnary procedures are under the direc- 
tion of the Oean o( Students. A student whose 
negative behBvk}r la isider constderalkxi Is sub- 
feet to dlsc^jbury acOon at any level. 
1. Counsel — TTts Dean of Students or other 
offlceii of ttw Colege may give a 
nt Involved In a mlnoroffense or a relatively 
behavtorai devlatton a written or vert>al 
or letter of couneet, 

idvlce — The Dean of Students or other ad- 
officers of Itie CoHege may give a let- 
of advice to a eludent Involved in a more 
ous offense or behavkxal deviation. 
Warning — The Dean of Students may give a 
M- of warning to a shjdent Involved In a senous 
offense or behavioral deviation. 

4. Citizenship Probation — The Dean ol 
Students may piece a student who is involved in a 
serious offense 
Citizenship Probatbn. 

Citizenship Protution car 
of the foltowing restrictions 



Students are not to have the folkiwlng as a perl 
uT their Bfestyte: 

1 . Disawnlnating kleas which undennine the 
reilgloua ktealt of the institution. 

2.Di8pJaylng a detrtnwntal influence or spirit 
manrfestly out of harmony with the standards 
or basic philosophy of the school, 

3. Using profane language. 

4. Possessing or displaying obscene nterature 
or objects; indulge In lewd conduct or 
suggestions, 

5. Drinking or possessing alcoholic beverages 
allowing their use In pne's room, or frequent- 
ing places where such beverages are sen/ed 

6. Using tobacco, narcotics, or hallucinogenic 



blinga. 



3f playin 



t. Campus Reslriclion — May leave 






ronlyaj 

Ihe subsequent 






-. le college 

nuepl when Involved in class activity. 

It student fails in living 

e cilizenshlp probation he or she will probably 



1 1 . Violating college standards governing 

1 2. immoral behavior, 

1 3. Attending places of questionable amuse- 
ment including movie and drive-in theaters 

1 4. Entering or leaving residence halls by any 
means other than Ihe entrance designated 
lor regular use at the time, 

1 5. Unapproved absence from a residence hall 
after closing hours. 

1 6. Illegal possession or use of keys. 

1 7. Failing to confonn to the stipulations of any 
disciplinary action. 

18. OlsRjplion of either the learning experience 



PvMkDltplor of Affection 

Overt physical expression of emotional feelini 
toward the opposit aex. The public expression o 
affection is In poor taste. Students who do no 












w without specific charge 



ProblomtRelBtiiigToSei 

Southern Missionary College 
day Advenlisl Church 
subscribe to the curre 
"s relating 



student to 

provided the student's conduct 

during the Interim. 
6. Suspension — The Dean of Students may 

suspend a student from College for a definite or 

an indefinite period of time. Studenis under 
I leave the campus during the en- 
)1 suspension unless specific 

as been suspended must submit 
College readmission to the Dean 



operation of the college. 

1 . Campus building, being present on 

top of or in other unauthorized places . $25, 

2. Tampering with Fire Fighting Equipment 50. 

3. Firearms or peilel guns, possession of. 5*; 

4. Fireworks and Combustible Chemicals, 
possession of or exploding 

6. Television, 



of Students. 

7. Withdrawal 
single 






authority 



< relation 
may tie advised by the 
draw from the College. 

privilege of withdrawing agrees 
away from the College community; ■■"- 
willingness to 

who has been suspended 
■iiueii have hia re-appilcatior 
Dean of Shjdents. 

8- Dismissal or expulsion - ... „,„,^, ^,„„3 
discipline the Dean of Students may expel 
„....j_-,( f^jj^ College. Such acUon may resu,, 
a student's being involved in any of the 
sibjaUons above under ' ■withdrawal." Ex- 
students wfflflot beeiigible for readmtoalon 
to Southern Missionary College. 

college discipline 




7. Property, wilifull destruction of 
(fine plus payment of damages) . 

Failure to register I _. . . _, 

Failure to property display parking decal ! 
Parking violations (1 st and 2nd tickets) 

Tickets I 
Reckless I 

Speeding 
Stop SIg 
Driving on lawns and in other 

unauthorized [ 

Parking in handteapped e 
All fines must be paki in caah to the Cash 
office by a specified assigned date. 

CevtrantBt Nfcf 

All regulations adopted by the faculty and an- 
nounced to the sfentents have the same force as 
those published In the annual bulletin or In the 
STUDENT HANDBOOK. Students and 
em^toyeea living in the reaWence halls or In the 
themselves In haimony 
- reguiatlona which are belnding upon 
them from the Ume fhey reach Collegedale to 
begin their program of study or worit, and until 
they withdraw pemianentty from the College and 
' Collegedale. 



STUDENT HANDBOOK 



1. Users must use only those computer ac- Attendance at Sabbath School and c 
counts which have been authorized for their use. required of all students ar>d reside 

2. Users must use their computer accounts students are required to Individually in 
only tor the purposes (of which they were writing as Iheytaevethe residence hall 
authorized, as arranoed with the Computer Ser- laalh scnool and church they will be i 
vice Department. 

3. Users should minimize the impact of their 
work on the work of other users. It Is the respon- 

utilizing the computer. 

4. Users must not attempt to subvert the 
restrictions associated with their computer ac- 



Mtettaft of StvdMt OrfMhatteiis 

Administrative policy ot the college 

each studeni organ! 



lat day. Students v 
bsences will receiv 
e subject to further i 



]| Sabbath si 



SabboHi Conduct 



e by the Computer S 




Department. 
Student users shi 
priority i 
published policy pi 



Music performed or reproduced anywhere on 
campus Is expected to be in harmony with stan- 
dards of good taste applicable to the occasion 
and in keeping wilh the Idaals of spiritual com- 
mitment and personal relationship with God to 
which the College Isdsdlcated. To assist with the 
responsibility a screening committee Is ap- 
pointed by the College president each year to 
screen all student programs before they are 
presented. Student groups should contact the 
chalmian of the screening committee In ample 
lime before their schedule performance so ttut 
can be called for the screening. 
a program property screened may 
la program. A musical 
I organized by students for public per- 



(airs Committee. 

Motion PietHfo PoRey 

All feature lengh motion pictures must be 
cleared by the Faculty Film Preview Committee 
lor showing by a student group either on or off 
campus. The Studeni Association Is pemiitted 
one feature film showing per year for a public 
benellt program. Campus organizations may be 

restricted to the membership of the sponsoring 
group and Invited guests. No campus 
organization will be allowed to show more Itian 
one such film during an academic year. Requests 
lor the showing of any feature length film should 



Intramural Sportt 

The College encourages intramural athletic ai 

physical exercise and relaxation from mental ai 
tivity and also as a means of providing e: 
perience In. team relationships and developing. 

Organizations 



I Its 
committees, more than thirty campus 

organizations provide opportunity tor leadership 
training. They may be classified under four 
divisions: church-related organizations, social 
clubs, professional clubs, and special Interest or 
hobby clubs. The church-related organizations 
are the Campus Ministry, Ministerial Seminar 
Collegelate Adventists for Better Uving, and the 
Colporteur Club. Tbe departmental clutis are 
organlzell by the Instructional departments of the 
College under the sponsorship of department 
heads. The social clut}3 are organized according 



Studeni AftaifsOlfice. 

Intramural Sportt 

The College encourages 
tivitles as a means of provUIng 
physical exercise c 

t providing ex- 
perience in team retaUorahlpa and developlna 
good sportsmanship. Competitive play twtwean a 
team representing the CoHege and a team 
representing another Instttutjon or organtzetton Is 
f harmony with the prin- 
ol Southern MIsskxtary 
College. To be eligible to participate In Intramural 
sports a person muat meet one of the folkiwlng^ 
stlpulatbns for fall and spring 



Euainotioti ltscM«fing 

Students are expected to 

Rescheduling ol examination 



e currently enrolled (or a 



x(6) 



mediate family, or 
sctiedulad on the 
rescheduling exam 



e directed tc 



e Dean of Students. 



Social Due Pracoii 

A student who has 
diaclpllne may appeal the decision to the Dean o 
Students. The student may then appeal the Dear 
of Students' decision directly to the Preaident o 
the College. 

Hra Dtpatnont ind AmbulonM Sarvice 



Club Activities 

organizations terminate at least seven days 

Student Officort, Quoliftcationt Of 

For a student to hold an office In any student 
organizations including a publication staff or a 
committee or In any non-academic organization 
which performs publicly on or off campus, he 
must have a record of good citizenship and a 
minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.00 
and bo a member of the Studeni Association. To 

organization, a student must have a record of 
good citizenship and a cumulative grade point 
average of 2.25 or a 2.60 grade point average for 
the previous semester with a minimum 
cumulative average of 2.00. Secondary school 
grade point averages will be calculated on major 
subjects only. 



SecU FnctfMt Md Ovtkitt 

All student organizations planning social or 
recreational activities off campus muat make 
proper advance arrangements through ttie Dean 
of Students' Office. Requests, complete with the 
nsmes ot chaperonas and the signature ol the 
faculty sponsor, are to be filed by 10:00 a.m. 
Wednesday of the week preceding the proposed 
activltiy with a description of proposed Sabbath 
activities including Sat}t}ath sctiool and church 
services. Residence hall students expectino to 
take part In any ott-campus social activity musi 
complete the regular residence hall leave form 
which must be submitted to their respective 



Academic Policies 



Closi Attendence 



Acadf mtc Dm Ptocms 

rights have tieen infringed or tfu 
treated unjustly with respect tc 









; Dean or a person designated b 
him and shall include three other faculty men 
bars and two students. These members will b 
selected by the Academic A 
demand. Both the atudant and faculty rr 
Involved in the case are entitled to appea 
the committee or to present a written st 



(Thed 



shall 



scheduled meeting of the 
sidered as either excused 
cused absences are reco^lzad as absences In- 
curred because ot Biness, authorized school 
trips, or emergencies twyond the atudenfs con- 
ctaas or latKXBtory 



be presented to the Indh/kluats involved In writing 
within days of the committee meeting unless a 
later time is agreed upon by both partlea. The 
decision ot the committee Is binding and will be 
Implemented by the teacher or edministrBtively. 
■The decision ot any committee may be appealed 
to the college president," (See also Right to 
Petmon.) 



Witli^awBl 




STUDENT HANDBOOK 




Housing Policy 

Single Student HowEng 

Single students who have rut completed a bo:- 
csJaureale deflree or four years of college and 
who do not live with parents, doae relatives a 
legal guardians in thevldnlty, live In the residen- 
ce hate. In order to live elsewhere they must 
present written request to the Dean of Students. 
Such requests wlB be considered If the student Is 
not 00 Citizenship ProbaUon, demonstrates 
definite financial need which oH-campus IMng 
will con'ect, or other extenuating circumstances 
making non-dormttofy residence necessary. In 
genera] only students 23 and older are allowed to 
live outside the residence halle. When a student 
has t»en given apeclal pennlsslon to live off 
campus, no change in residence may be made 
without pennlsslon of the Dean of Students. 



assigned lo them. The College 
lor personal property stored In the residence hall, 
for loss of money or other valuables on ttie part of 
students, nor for eny damage suffered by motor 
vehicles on College property. For reasons of 
security, students should deposit all but amall 
amounts of money In a student drawing account 
al the Business Office or In a bank. Adequate 
comprehensive inaurBnce coverage for bicycles 
""' " Off- 




Ssventh-day Adventtets recognize that God Is 
not only the Creator and Sustalner of the eartti 

knowledge and wisdom. Although many values 
common to clssslcal and modem humanism are 
accepted at Southern Misalonaw CoHege, it is 

the mind of the Creator, t 



I Chrfatlan education is lo assist the 
3 in knowing end doing, with Chrfsfa help, 
of God more perfectly. Only through 



Donnltofy housing Is under the direction of the 
Dean of Students. 
Marriwl Student HoDsIns 

Manled student housing is available through 
the Business Manager's Office. Once a student 
is no longer enrolled or accepted as a student he 
wiu be asked to vacate cdlega housing. 
Oritndo CompiH Hoinlng 

Single students are required to live in the 
residence hall on the Ortando campus as per 
policy on the Collogedale Campus. TTie college 
does not own married student housing. It is the 
maniod couple's responsibility to secure their 
own housing. 

Residence Hall Life 



Reiidencfl HoH Privacy 

The College residence halla ere prlvete tor their 
occupents. Community students and others may 
visit In the residence halls during residence hell 
hours In accord with the nonnal proprtetlea for 
. visiting a private home. 
RuMenceHoRVIihing 

Mixed groups not permitted In private residen. 
ce hall rooms. 
ftuidencs Hon Worship 

All reakJence hall students are required lo at- 
tend the worship service thet la held In the 
residence halls each evening, Monday through 
Thursday each week. The Friday evening 
vespera and Sabbatti evening meditaftons which 
are held In the church are counted for residence 
hall worships etc, 
SaHfaig 

Selling or soliciting of goods or services in the 
residence must be approved by the Head Dean 

Salesmen or peddlers are not allowed to *unc 
tion on the college campus. 
TslcphonM 

Each residence hall noom Is equipped with a 
telephone. The telephones are restricted to local 
calls. Personal arrangements for long distance 
service may be made with the telephone com- 
pany by paying a deposit Pay telephones are 
available In the residence halls and In the College 
Plaza Under no circumstances are third party 
calls to be made on the college telephone system 
or collect calls to be accepted. 
Room DeposH 

After a student has been accepted by the 
College a room reservation can be made. Before 
a housing or room reservation may be made, $75 
of the advance payment as a deposit must be 
paid. Tentative reservations may be made without 
a deposit before July 1, however, the deposit 
must be paid by that date In onder to hold the 
After July 1, requests lor reser- 



by 



I $75 



1 ttrough Ir 






e hannonious development of the physical, 
iBi, social and spiritual powers, preparing the 



The residence 
dedicated to creating 
encourage good -habits and positive attitudes, 

developmeni, 
WlinttoBrhg 

The College residence hall homes are equip- 
ped with beds, desks, chairs, drawer space and 
window drapes. Ail rooms are carpeted. Residen- 
ce hall students should provide their own: 
Sheets Bedspread 



Towi 



h Cloths 



an the Image of his Creator ■ lo 

B purpose In his creation might 
e object of Christian educalran. 

nan to be God'a crowning acl of 



GENERAL PHILOSOPHY Or BEHAVIOR 

Southern Missionary CoBege subscribes to » 
i redemption ai 



philosophy that e 






1. Tott 






e Scriptures to those v, 



college are dedicated. From time to Hme 
struggling to over- 
as those relating to 

hetero). The college to eager to" helTm^ 
- -- ■- In their fight for vtatory over sin. Per- 
9 avallabte for counsalino alther on cam- 
a reteral basis off campus. 

student by choice does not ap- 

roblems with a determlnatton to 

or If tt» atudent la defensive of 

participate In actions 



come serious problems au 
alcohol, narcottea, drugs. 






il dlfflcultlee, t 



relating 

college are of no benefit to the student. 
3 leave ttw college 



Pillow Cases Waste I 
Blankets 

DonnHory Worships 

Students missing more than one worship 
Ajring a week will receive a notice indicating the 
days mlsaed. If the atudent does not return this 
notice the excesafve absences will be unex- 

When an excuse Is returrwd lo the dean It will 
bo reviewed and a Judgement made to accept or 
reject the excuse. A noBce wfl) then be returned 
to the atudent Indicating the excesshia-Bklps for 
the week and tht total for the semester. 

Seven (7) excesahre skips will be permitted 
during a semester. Upon the eighth excessive 
aWp the student's reglatrBtlon Mrlil be cancelled 
To be reinstated a letter of commitment must be 
aubmmed to the dean of students. At that point a 
decWon wHI be made concerning the atudenta 
'-'-— (There is a $25 readmlaalon cash 



deposit. An advance f 
student of a room. The deposit will be refunded 
when a student checks out of the residence halls 
aHer the first 30 days of residency provided all 
domiitory obligations have been satislactoriiy 
cared for and the floor, walls, and woodwork and 
lurniture of the room are clean and undamaged. 

Resident Assistants 

Each residence hall employs a staff of resident 
assistants to assist the deans In the dormitory ad- 
ministration. The H.A.'s (resident assistants) job is 
lo create an atmosphere in the dormitories ttiat 
will enhance the academic, social and spiritual 
well-being of the students. Although the R.A 's 
are students themselves, they have received m- 
lansive training so Ihey can effectively be an en- 
tension of the professional deans. 

Residence HaH Hours 

Residence halls will be open according to Ihe 
lollowing schedule: 
Sunday-Thursday 6:00 a.m. lo 1 0:30 p.m 



Sabbath 



halls 



B:00a. 



2:00 p 



to the following schedule: 
Visiting hours (lounge only) 
Sunday-Thuraday 7:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 
Friday 7:00 a.m. to Sunset 

Calling hours (the above plus) 
Friday Sunset to Vespers 

Sabbath 7:30a.m.toil:00p.m 
TELEPHOHES 

The college supplies telephones for local use 
only. No collect calls are lo be accepted or third 
party calls to be made to the college's phones. 
Studends intereatod in an unrestricted phone 
must deal directly with the telephone company. 
Students accepting collect calls will have their 
phones disconnected. A disconnection fee will 
be charged. Those who make third party billing 

calls to any college phone niimKor i *,„ ^ — 

pad from a ' 



t.ommunicaioo Mb nature, purposes, and plans 
through davine revelation- They further believe 
that the Bible - both OkJ and New Testaments - 
was given by Inspiration of God, contains a 
revelelton of His win to men. and constitutes the 




STUDENT HANDBOOK 



Residence Hall Life (Con't.) 



ReipMiiMHti of RfiUtriM Hal Sndtirtt 

RhUwk* hil stuitanti ■« twM rMpondbts 
tor ■■ acttvMM wtitch W(« plK* In tha room 
■slioncd to lh«m. Bw Coleea to not responattjte 
lor penonal property storMl m the reehlance hall, 
lor k>M of morwy or other valuablaa on the part of 
the aludenl nor for any c^riage suffered by 
motor vehtciee on Colaga property. For reasons 
ol security, studanla should deooalt all txjl small 
amounts ol rnoney In a student drawing account 
at the Buslrtees Otflce or In a tiank. Adequate 
compretienstve Insurance covereoe lor bicycles 
and motor vehlctes should t 



iMVM 



guns ere not allowed oi 
of or exploding fin 



pus Is expressly prohibited. VIofalora ol ihe 
regulations will be fined and wfll be subject tc 
suspension or dismlsaal. 

Fir* iiwipwiit, MIsvM tf 

The misuse of fire extinguishers, fire alanna, oi 
other (Ire protection equipment will 3ub)ect c 
shjdent to a S50 fine and/or other discipline. 



- Residence hall 



expected to 
feen closing 
they have rrat arranged an' 



leave requests are available In the 
r\all ohlces. II llw period of proposed 
the campus Includes a work or ch'^'; 
it. suitable an'sngements mu^i uu 

Dean respecUvety. Overnight leaves In Ihe 
surrounding community (Chattanooga - 
Collegedale - Cleveland) ere not permitted unless 
the students are accompanied by parents. Over- 
night leaves are cancelled at any time students 
are present on campus or In the surrounding 
community (Chattanooga ■ Collegedale - 
Cleveiand) during the time ol the leave. II under 
21 years of age, freshment students with less 
than a 3.00 grade-point average on a minimum of 
1 2 graded semester hours and students who are 
might 



Babysitting In the residence halls ii 



Residence hati parking Is permitted only In Ih 
lots provided. A $20 parking fee Is required l< 
each semester. The parking sticker must b 
displayed In the lower lelt rear window. 



on scholastic protatlon 

leaves which Involve a 

nights ol at>sence fi 

semester, excluding v 

citizenship probation are limited to ovemighl 

leaves which Involve a maximum of two (2) nights 



m of eight (8) 
Students 



old 



nthec 



excluding vacations. In case of an emergency 
requiring, a leave which is not provided for by 
regular policy, parents ahould contact the 



request an extension o 
SisningOvt 



II students are expected t< 



Refrigerators of 4.5 cu 
are permitted In student 
ceptkm of electric fans, 
pllances are not permitted in the student ro 

Reoa Cm mi ImpKliM 

Students are expected to keep their 
d orderly. The College 



Motor Vehicle Code 



halt deans or the Dean or Students. 
AH Southern Missionary College students e 
held responsitile for acquainting themselvE 
snd conducting 1 
following motor vehicle a 





Sabbath School and Cfaurch AttMteiM 

Attendance at Sabbath school and church ser- 
vices is required of resident students each week. 
Sludents are required to individually indicate in 
writing as they leave the residence hall Sabbath 
school and church they will be attending that day. 

i will tw subject 



Seclkxi II — Motor Vehicle Registration 

1. Any motor vehicle that la subject to the use 
of a student must be registered witii the 
College In Ihe student's name at registration 
ttne or within 46 hours of Its anival in the 
vldnlty. 

2. Temporary registration lor motor vehicles 
brought to the campus lor a short period of 
time must be made witi) tiw residence hall 
dean or the Dean of Shjdents. 

3. Secreting a motor veNcle. undeclared and 
unregistered with ttie College, or failure to 
register one's motor vehicle Is considered a 
serious Infraction of College rules. {Fines for 
unauthorized vehk:les Is S50.00). 

. A student may not register a motor vehicle 
which is owrtod or operated by anotiier 

. Registration stickers (decals) are available for 
'dormitory students at Ihe residence halls and 
for community students at the Dean of 
Students' Office during the sc 
Please place In lower left of rear wi 



i by the date specified on the ticket 
re to pay by this time automatically can- 
the student's registration. 



KJtion VI — Out-ofState Vehicles 
A student from a state other than Tennessee 
shoukJ check with the State Highway Patrol 
in Chattanooga to determine whattwr the 
vehicle Iksnae Issued by his home state Is 
valid In ttie state oi Tennessee. Purcfiase of a 
Tennessee State vehicle license Is 
necessary where reciprocity agreements do 
not exist which validate the home slate ilcen- 
se during residertce In the Slate of Ten- 



Section III — Parking 
1. For each semeste 
are charged a pa 



vehicles. Students > 



Section Vll — Damage, Loss or Theft. 
Southern Missionary College a 
responsibility for loss resulting fi 



College property. 



Section VIII — Bicycles; 



tive residence hall parking lots a 


nd lo non- 


sidewalks or on grsssed areas 


ol me cam- 


3, Students who live off campus are 
parlung lee ol S7.50 per semeste 
an automobile or motorcycle. 

4, Students who live off campus 

5, Faculty and s.laff are also require 


charged a 

community 
to display 


3. Bicycles are lo be stored only In 

Section IX — Inoperable Vehicles: 
Except by pomiiaslon o( a rea 


deslgnaled 


Section IV - Driving 


1 


A laculty -student appeals c 
periodically to hear appeals 

Motor Vthicto Hnsi 


~ 


1. Pariting violations are sut]ject t 
$5,iD0 for the first anfl second 


rr 


Failure to register a motor vehicle, , 
Failure lo property display parking d 


. . . 25.00 


the time prescribed on the ttekel 
s S2.00 surcharge along with 


Reckless Driving 

Secreting unauthorized vehicle . 


. . , 50.00 




atop signs 

esult In a 
sry action. 


Slop Sign violation 




will result InaflneolSIO.OO, 


unaulhonzed P "^ 


1000 


3. Secreting or failure to reglste 

vehicle with the College wilt 
SSO.OO fine and possible dladpllni 


Property, wiPlul destnjctlon ol 

(line plus paymentof damages) . . . 


,..=» 



REGISTRATION -1980- SMC 



SMC CARES! 

moftbisptftforae«ttoo»-iUsattKUd