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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept.1980-Apr. 1981"

McKEE LIBRARY, f.^ 



CoU, 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 1 



Southern Missionary College 



September 4, 1980 



Basic Grants to be Cut 



According to Laurel WeJls, 
Director of Student Finance of 
SMC, those obtaining Basic 
Educational Opportunity 
Grants (BEOG) will receive. 
$50 less than expected be- 
cause of President Carter's 
attempts towards a balanced 
budget. If theieligilibility report 
states a grant ot $1,800, 
$1,750 will be what is actually 
sent. 

Students who applied for 
and were awarded grants last 
year, may not have been 
eligible this year because of 
the cutback. 

There will be no retroactive 
adjustment this year except if 
parental contribution is in the 
negative balance. 

Should financial funds still 
be needed, apply at a local 
bank for a guaranteed student 
loan. There is no interest 
charged while in school and 



during the first nine months 
after graduation, following 
that period of time seven per 
cent is charged. A minimum 
of $30 a month is to be paid in 
a time allotment of 10 years. 

The same acceptance for- 
mula is used on every student. 
The computer responsible for 
the decisions does not take 
into consideration special cir- 
cumstances, such as unex- 
pected medical costs, unem- 
ployment, etc. If, however, 
the parents are unemployed, 
or have just gotten separated, 
divorced or recently died, a 
special Basic Grant Supple- 
mental Form can be filled out 
in order to acquire funds to 
attend school. 

BEOG is set up so that each 
year there will be a gradual 
increase of funds given out. 
Wells suggests that if a stu- 
dent was refused funding this 
year, he should still apply next 
year since money will be more 
readily available. 





[i« 


n 



D so IT BEGINS.. 



a lousy picture. Cont. on pag&s A 



Orchestra Plans Australasian Tour 



Reaccreditation Process 
Begins This FaU at SMC 



Frank Roman 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege is to undergo another 
accreditation process this fall 
in order to establish its credit 
standing among other- 
colleges in the United States. 

The Southern Association of 
Colleges and Schools partakes 
of the project every decade, 
visiting various colleges and 
.reviewing their self-study re- 
ports. 

A self-study report includes 
an evaluation of the past ten 
years of the school. These 
reports clearly list the objec- 
Eives and goals the college 
wishes to achieve. 

The school then assigns ten 
committees to the self-study 
report. These committees are 
made up of faculty members, 
board members, and special 
students selected I by the 
school. Dr. William Wohlers 
is heading up the committees. 

There are various areas that 
are covered by this self-study 
report. Attention is closely 
paid'to the academic program 
of the school, and the avail- 
ability of classes in the 
students' major field of study. 



self-study plan. Other areas 
include: review of the or- 
ganization of the adminis- 
trative branch, student affairs, 
and other related areas that 
comprise a collegiate system. 
The process for the accredit- 
ation is simple. The school is 
given two years to prepare the 
self-study reports for the re- 
view committee. During this 
period, the committees are 
involved in the re-evaluation 
of the standards that are set 
up by the Association of 
Schools and Colleges. 

After the two year period is 
complete, the S.A.C.S. com- 
mittee arrives at the school 
and reviews the reports of 
each section which have been 
compiled by the chairman. 

These committees of 
teachers, having already read 
the reports, proceed to inspect 
the deficient areas mentioned. 

They also emphasize the 
positive aspects of the school. 

Then the S.A.C.S. com- 
mittee writes a report of the 
school and decides whether to 
recommend it for re-accred- 
itation. They present the 
report to the S.A.C.S. where 
the final decision is made. 



The Southern Missionary 
College Symphony Orchestra, 
under the direction of Orlo 
Gilbert, has been given ap- 
proval to begin raising funds 
for an Austral-Asian tour slat- 
ed for the spring of 1981. 
Arrangements have already 
been made to visit Sydney, 
Melbourne, Avondale Advent- 
ist College, Fiji, and New 
Zealand. 

With 75 members in the 
group this year, it is the 
largest orchestra ever at SMC. 

It will be performing, during 



the year, with such artists as According to Gilbert, it was 

Hale and Wilder presenting the first instrumental group of 

the Messiah, and Bassist Gary that size in the SDA denomi- 

Karr, a world famous record- nation to travel to and around 

ing artist. the Far East. 



The group will also have two 
concerts in the Tivoli Theatre 
to help raise money for the 
Australian tour. 

The orchestra has already 
undertaken another overseas 
tour when they traveled to the 
Orient in the summer of 1979, 
covering nearly 40,000 miles. 



Because of the excellent 
response to the tour, and the 
favorable impression the or- 
chestra was able to make for 
the SDA church, the decision 
was made to undertake anoth- 
er trip. This Australasian 
tour will make the orchestra 
the first group of its size to 
visit the Down Under. 



Schlisner Named New Dean of Students 



Tricia Smith 

Everett Schlisner, dean of 
men at Southern Missionary 
College has accepted the posi- 
tion of* Dean of Students, 
replacing Dr. Melvin Camp- 
bell. The decision was made 
later in the summer and Dr. 
Frank Knittel, president of 
S.M.C.. has requested that 
Schlisner also continue his 
duties as head dean of men. 

"One of our major goals for 
this office is that we remain 
student oriented" stated Sch- 
lisner, "Our students needs 
must be met with the best 
programs possible. This year, 
that is our main res- 
ponsibility." 



Schlis 



r also stated that he 



will be available to students 
for discussions in social areas 
and any other of their needs. 
He is also planning to be 
available in the lobbies of 
Talge and Thatcher Halls on 
alternating Wednesday nights 
from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. 

Ted Evans, dean of men, 
has accepted many of the 
major duties from Schlisner 
and one of his new assistants 
is Ron Qualley, former dean of 
men at Sunnydale Academy. 
Qualley has also worked as a 
dean at Walla Walla College 
and Forest Lake Academy. 

Dr. Melvin Campbell has 
accepted a teaching position in 



full 



Department. "Forsome time, 
I have been interested 
time teaching, which offers i 
different kind of involvemen' 
with the students^ he reports. 
"I have missed the dynamics 
of a classroom and am now 
enjoying them once more." 

Contents ->, 



the 



Hu 



■^wX-TlpPT?^ 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1980 



3 



EDTORTAL 

Starting over again is not one of my favorite things 
to do. In fact, it rates right down there with shaving 
my legs. But, like shaving, it has to be done. 

Starting over is uncomfortable, as is shaving, 
you've got to adjust so as not to cut yourself to 
shreds. You've gotta adjust to new places and 
experiences when you start over. 

Don't shave too fast or you'll wind up with razor 
bum and we all know how comfortable that feels. 
Start over slowly, plan and organize. It's all new, 
.make sure you slaken your speed to do it right the 
first time. If you shave fast, you may miss a spot, or 
not do as good a job and those horrible nubs will 
appear and that would never do. 

Allow yourself time to start over and shave your 
limbs; you'll end up with a better, easier time and 
silky, smooth-shaven legs. 

ea 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
Dana Lauren West 
Melissa A R Smith 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 



Frances Andrews 



Viewpoint 



WHAT DOES A SENATOR 

DO? To be elected as a 
senator is a privilege that you 
can be proud of. Service to 
your fellow students can be 
rewarding not only to them, 
but to vou as well. 



basic respon- 
sibility is to represent his/her 
district at all senate meetings. 
This year your constituents 
will be aware of your perfor- 
mance. They will expect you 
to be aware of what is happen- 
ing in the SA. Your voting 
record, as well as your atten- 
dance record, will be available 
to all you represent. 

Senators have the opportu- 
nity to vote on procedures in 
the SA and from tine to time 
help make recommendations 
to the administration of the 
college. Senators also are 
special representatives of the 
college, and are called on to. 
help at special occasions, such 
as College Days, etc. 

Your Student Association 
needs you! If you are willing 
to accept this responsibility, 
go by the SA office and pick up 
your petition starting Sept. 11. 



LettarB::iicy 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 
is the official student news- 
paper of Southern Missionary 
College and is released each 
Thursday with the exception 
of vacation and exam weeks. 
News information of letters to 
the editor should be mailed to 
THE SOUTHERN ACCENT, 
SMC, Collegedale, TN 37315. 
or brought to the Accent office 
in the Student Center. 

Opinions expressed in let- 
ters and by-lined articles are 
the opinion of the author and 
do not necessarily reflect the 
opinions of the editors, or 
those involved with the paper. 

Letters to the editor should 
deal with items of interest and 
concern to the students. 
Letters are subject to editing 
without notification. We re- 
serve the right to censor 
inappropriate material. Dead- 
line for letters is Friday noon 
prior to Thursday of publica- 



SCHEDULE OF SENATE MEETINGS 1980-81 



Oct. 6 


Feb. 9 


Oct. 20 


Feb. 23 


Nov. 3 


Mar. 9 


Nov. 17 


Mar. 23 


Dec. 8 


Apr. 8 


Jan. 26 





All senate meetings will be on Monday evenings (except Aoril 
8) and will begin promptly at 8 p.m. Excessive absences will be 
defined in senate working policies. 



r 



For the Record. 

Hjw do you fed about the 
large nunija- cf studoits 
entiQlledatSiyCthisM? 

Craig Boddy. sophomore, journalism and broad- 
casting. Douglasville, GA.: Initally, it's something 
of a pain for all concerned, but it does provide for a 
wide diversity of backgrounds and personalities, and 
that's good for any campus. 

Felicia Wellborn, senior, office administration. 
Los Angeles, CA: I think it is great that so many 
students can be exposed to a Christian education. 
Our school family is growing; the more the better. 

Fred Land. Junior, communications/religions. 
Atlanta. GA: I tan see the point of not turning 
anyone away, but consideration should be taken for 
the problems of accepting more students than we are 
able to handle. Of course, with the extra money that 
will be coming in I'm sure steps will be taken to 
expand our facilities to handle the crowd. After all, 
who enjoys waiting in lines 15 minutes longer than 
we used to, and who enjoys having two or more 
roommates when facilities only efficiently handle 
two in a room? 

Steve Green, senior, chemistry, San Diego, CA: 
Well the east side of the new wing doesn't seem to 
mind. Everyone seems to keep an eye on that 
window by Dean Evan's apartment with the rag dolls 
in it. ^ 

Soger Burke. Junior, theo. Purvis. MS: I think it is 
fantastic. I realize, however, that some of the dorms 
are packed tight especially the girl's dorm, but I 
think we can remedy that by building an annex onto 
the annex, or at least the school could order some 
tents. 

Sylvia Sides, freshman, office administration. - 
Pensacola. FL: I think it's great. Being a freshman 
It s a new and different experience. The dorms are a 
little crowded, but it's fun meeting new people and 
being here. 



Tracy Harris, sophomore, psychology. Calhoun. 
GA: I understand that some of the students had a 
difficult, if not impossible, time trying to get into the 
classes they needed. Hopefully if they accept this 
many students again, more classes will be opened or 

L something, enabling students to take necessary 
courses. 



J 



Senate Elections Coming Up 

Twenty-five Student Association Senate positions are presently vacant and need to be 
filled by qualifying senatorial candidates. Senate elections will be held Sept. 25 and 26. 
Qualifications for Senatorial candidates are: 1) 2.25 cumulative GPA or 2.50 for previous 
semesters, 2) SMC student for at least nine weeks, 3) minimum of 20 per cent of the 
residents' signatures, with exception of Orlando and village who just need their own 
signature. 

#1 Thatcher Hall Rooms 100-144 
§2 Thatcher Hall Rooms 153-198 
#3 Thatcher Hall Rooms 200-245 
#4 Thatcher Hall Rooms 25.1-298 
#5 Thatcher Hall Rooms 300-348 
#6 Thatcher Hall Rooms 350-398 
#7 Thatcher Hall Rooms- 400-440 
#8 Thatcher Hall Rooms 500-530 
#9 Thatcher Hall Rooms 531-615 
#10 Thatcher Hall Rooms 616-543 

#11 Talge Hall Rooms 105-139 and A-wing and basement 
#12 Talge Hall Rooms 141-184 
#13 Talge Hall Rooms 201-236 
#14 Talge Hall Rooms 238-284 
#15 Talge Hall Rooms 320-336 
#16 Talge Hall Rooms 338-384 
#17 Talge Hall B and C wings 
#18 Jones Hall Rooms 110-228 
#19 Jones Hall Rooms 301-328 
#20 Orlando Campus {two senators) 
#21 Village (four senators) 
#22 Roger Burke (senator) 



how to file for candidacy: 

1) Pick up official Candidate's Petition Form from SA Office 

2) Obtain necessary signatures on Petition Form. 

3) Return all Petition Forms to the SA Office by NOON. Sept. 19, 1980. 

4) Comply with all other stated requirements for candidacy. 



September 4, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 (A 



SMC Statistics Revealed 



According to the official 
computer count of September 
1, 2,009 students have regis- 
tered at Southern Missionary 
College, reports Mary Elam, 
director of records. That is a 
drop from 2,033 students re- 
gistered this time last year. 

Figures reveal the class 
sizes as follows: 748 fresh- 
men, this includes second- 
year freshmen; 450 sopho- 
mores; 321 juniors; and 401 
seniors, including two and 
four-year seniors, as well as 

There are also 13 post gradu- 
ates and 75 special students. 

The disciplines with the 
highest enrollment are 
Nursing with 420; Theology 
and Religion at 211; Business 
Administration and Ac- 
counting with 203; Elementary 
Education, 147; and Biology, 



SMC boasts 885 men and 
1,123 women, and of these, 
1,451 live on the campus. 

There are students repre- 
sented from all North Ameri- 
can Unions and Overseas Divi- 
sions of the SDA denomina- 
tion with the Southern Union 
having the largest representa- 
tion of 1.199. Every state of 
the Union is represented, also, 
and SMC's home state of 
Tennessee tops the list with 
457 students. 

SMC hosts 96 foreign stu- 
dents from 42 countries in- 
cluding Cuba, Peru, Sweden, 
Thailand. Kenya, and Austra- 
lia- 




STUDENTS - WELCOME TO 
COLLEGEDALE! 



ind price In this < 



^ 



..^ 



wsn|e 




Welcomes 
^ll|^ You To 



SMC! 



I WcGhlnnis OWNER 



How was your first 

week? 

Arai't you oithusiastic? 



Whatever your 

Campus Ministries would like 

to give you an enthusiastic 

welcome to the campus of 

SMC. 

We would also like to ex- 
tend to you an opportunity to 

be enthusiastic with Christian 

Drama, Adopt-a-grandparent, 

Dorm Ministries, Bonnie Oaks 

or just personal Chrisfian 

evangelism. 

Yes, you, the students of 
SMC are the reasons we are 
going to have a fantastic, 
enthusiastic year. 




■(/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1980 



3 



IT 



And so i^ begins,., 



Cei 




September 4, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



•fold 



««f 




Then you miss (wo meals while walling In the 



From the library, it's to the cafeteria-yet another bad Idea. 




But Ha all made up tor in a matter of c 




d settle back Into your traditional chair, assumi 
II favorite study position, and dream about i 
jnalle you chanced to see, and bo on it goes... 



And so i^ goes on.., 



D 




J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1980 



■View from the Bleachers 



Phillip Gilbert 

SMC Intramurals, headed 
by new PE instructor, Steve 
Jaecks, is now in full swing 
with the start of men's fast 
pitch Softball, Monday night, 
September 1. 

One hundred and five men 
have signed to play this sea- 
son. Fourteen teams divided 
into two divisions, Eastern 
and Western, will be battling 
on Monday through Thursday 
nights for first place position 
during their ten game sched- 
ule. 

New this year is a mens' 
slow pitch Softball league, 
which has attracted 90 players 
and will feature double head- 
ers, promising plenty of ex- 



citement for Sunday evenings. 

The women's softball 
league features 70 players 
divided into four teams. They 
are scheduled to play Tuesday 
evenings at 5:30, and Thurs- 
day evenings if enough inter- 
■it is shown. 

Coach Jaecks stresses the 
importance of players showing 
up regularly explaining, 
"Players who don't show up 
hurt the interest of his team 
and everyone else involved 



Today, September 4, is the at the PE office. 

Portrait 



;vhich 
tators." 



elude 



the 



Coach Jaecks would like to 
ee the bleachers filled with 



enthusiastic fans for every 1 to 4 p.m., and any other time deadline tor men's and w 

game. the gym is open and no classes an's Singles' Tennis Tour^nT 

All games will be on fields B are in session. ment. Sign up this afternonn 

and C, behind the Village t^-^— c^«*.™i,.. ^ ;. *i,„ ...... T.r.*.^ ^ «»"ernoon 

Market. Game Schedules are 

posted in all dorms amd the 

gym- 
Following the conclusion of 

Softball season, there will be 

approximately five weeks of 

HawaiianFlagball for men and 

women , and five or six weeks 

of volleyball, involving both 

And for all you basketball 
addicts dying to get on the 
court to polish your moves for 
next semester, Jhe gym will be 
open Tuesday and Thursday 
from 5 to 7 p.m., Sunday from 



Perkins Appointed Nursing Director 



Christene Perkins has been 
appointed acting chairperson 
of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's department of nursing. 
She accepted the position on 
July 1, 1980, replacing Ina 
Longway, who is on full-time 
study leave to complete her 
doctorate in nursing. 

Perkins received her diplo- 
ma in nursing from Madison 
College in 1958, her baccalau- 
reate degree from SMC in 
1970, and her master's degree 



from Emory University in 
1971. Since then, she has 
been a faculty member at 
SMC. For the past five years, 
she has served as coordinator 
of the third year of the nursing 
program. She has directed 
continuing education for the 
department for the past two 
years, and is an active mem- 
ber of the curriculum commit- 

"I have found the job very 
rewarding so far," Perkins 



stated. 

"I appreciate the opportunity 
of working with the fine 
people in the faculty. I want to 
establish excellence in student 
performance as well as quality 
teaching. I also want to 
enhance faculty development 
and job satisfaction." 








^-b m--muft., q-^-Tr;., Q-s'So, 




"Wishing you a suooessfiil 
schod year fixan the Kq> 
tucky-Tennessee Confer- 



ence." 



September 4, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



: Introspect: wisdom from Kings & Wiseman: 



EXCERPTS FROM THE DIARY 

OF 

JOHN STUDENT 



Sunday, August 24 Dear 
Diary; Arrived today at 
Southern Missionary College 
for the first time. Was told I 
would be staying in Jones 
Hall. After searching for an 
hour through the men's res- 
idence hall trying to discover 
exactly which "hall" was 
Jones Hall, someone finally 
told me that it was another 
building. Well, I found it. 
Before signing off tonight, I 
would like to make a res- 
olution at the beginning of the 
semester. I resolve to spend 
time with the Lord each day-a 
few minutes in prayer and 
Bible study. I have been 
yearning for a new start in my 
Christian experience. Until 
next time. 

Thursday, August 28 Dear 
Diary: School is progressing 
well so far, even though I am 
still trying to become ac- 
customed to the schedule. 
Today I went to Hackman Hall 
at 8 a.m. for Foundations of 
Biology. At 8:30, I realized 
two things: (1( Biology does 
kneel with my roommate in 
was the only male in a roomful 
of girls taking some kind of 
nursing class. I have kind of 
forgotten my resolution I 
made the other night. (Well, 



one night I remembered to 
pray, but, I didn't want to 
kneel with my roommate in 
the room, so 1 prayed in bed). 
I tried to arise early yesterday 
to read my Bible, but I didn't 
wake up till 7:45 and had to go 
to biology without a shower or 
anything. I'm sure God 
understands because I'm so 
busy. I must go down to the 
rec room and watch television 
now. Until next time. 

Thursday, September 25 
Dear Diary: Am still keeping 
really busy. Played both 
tennis and softball today, and 
plan to go swimming tonight. 
You might remember the res- 
olution I made a few weeks 
ago. I have discovered the 
best way to keep it. Instead of 
awaking early in the morning 
to study my Bible, (I'm too 
tired), I dropped psychology 
(too hard), and added Teach 
ings of Jesus. (Boy, is it 
easy). Therefore, I have a 
religion class everyday, and I 
can count that as my Bible 
study time. I did decide to try 
out my prayer life tonight-it 
didn't work. I don't know 
what went wrong. After 
claiming a vei e in John 14 
where we are promised "any- 
thing", I called that cute 



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jiaoe x^here you can 
improve spiritual, men- 
tal, and i%sical fitness. 
Chedi the Recreatiati 
Handbook for sports 
schedules and activity 
ideas. 
-theHPERnvisiai 



brunette from history class 
and asked her out. She said 
she already had plans and told 
me not to wait til! Thursday 
night to ask the next time. I 
don't know why the Lord 
didn't stick to His promise. 
Until next time. 

Tuesday, October 14 Dear 
Diary: We won our intramural 
game today. I probably 
shouldn't have played with 
that big biology test coming 
up tomorrow. Supper at the 
CK was sure good. I really 
shouldn't have drank that 
second milkshake or eaten 
that Snickers, since I don't 
need a foggy brain while 
studying biology tonight. Oh 
well, I'll pray for a clear mind. 
I think I'd better claim that 
text in James 1 for wisdom. 
(Boy, do I need it after 
sleeping through class the last 
two days. But, I'm sure the 
Lord will come through this 
time). Will let you know 
tomorrow how the test turned 
out. Until next time. 

Wednesday, October 15 
Dear Diary: I flunked my test, 
riffl "•-'> is rotten. God, 
You when ! need 



As religious editors, we 
want you to feel confident that 
your time will be profitable 
each week as you interact with 
our part of the paper. Afier 
much thought, a varied format 
has been drawn up. This will 
include: occasional columns 
containing allegories, exposi- 
tions, parables, etc. . re- 



searched feature articles 
which will cover the important 
religious events you desire to 
know about, and editorials. 
Stay with us each week. 

Sincerely. 
Greg King 



Life 
where 
you? 



To the Carolina Studarts: 

I am so ^ad that you 
have chosai to attoid 
SNC this year. You may 
be far from heme, but 
you are not far fixsn our 
thougjits. 

We are praying that 
Qjd will Hess you abun- 
danfly. 

Milodm D. GoKion, Residert 



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8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1980 



^. 



m 



Thursday 



= Diversions 

Sunday 



Wednesday 

•rfoT adding a class. Today is the 



MUSE. Over the Classics & Contemporary TAKE. A break from the books and view ' 'From all IT'S NOW. Or n 

Handcraft Show at Eastgate Center. Continues Walks of Life", figure paintings from the National deadline. 
Through Sept. 7. Academy of Design, displayed at Hunter Museum. 

Continues through Oct. 12. VflO. For the price of one. Go to praver m^^n 

PLAN, to call 4014 for your listening pleasure. tom2htand Petnotonlv dr,«hl^ ^„,l!j...J!^'^1'"'S 

RETAKE. Another break , 



CREDIT. For a class is not transferable to SMC from Photographs at the Hunter Museum while you 
UTC or other area colleges unless you have received already down there. Continues through Oct. 19. 
prior approval from the Academic Dean. 

DOUBLETAKE. Go aheadand introduce yourself ti 
that person you have been eyeing. 



tonight and get not only double worship credit' buH 
the Man Ray midweek spiritual pickup. Begin, 



Collegedale Church. 



the 



Friday 



DON'T. Forget the lunchtime 

banquet room. Elmer J., Bugs, and Road Runner 

request the honor of your presence. 



Monday 



DEADLINE. Is today for fall MCAT registration. 
SUNSET. Tonight at 8:02 p.m. 



SAVE. The rush, time, money, and worry. Get a 
season ticket to all the Artist Adventure Series for 
this year. You can reserve a seat and keep it for the 
whole year. See Mrs. Rice in the Chaplains office or 

^"EFLECY. At vespers with speaker Ron Barrows. It get information at the Student Center Desk. 

begins at 8 p.m. 



Sabbath 



WATCH. The 
your Lord. 



LOANED. To the Fine Arts Center Gallery at UTC, a 
twentieth century paintings exhibit. Continues 
weekdays 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. through Oct. 3. 



and spend a quiet hour with 



Tuesday 



JOURNEY. To the P.E. Center for Sabbath School DIAL. 4014 



9:55 a 



again. 



,„ . .™.^„ „ FREE. Dessert and so much more The Literature 

WANDER. Over, o Talge Hall for Alternate Church Evangelism Club will feature the film By Tre and 

Serv.ce at 11:20 a.m. By Sword - at 5:45 p.m. in the cafete/a Banguet 

TOUR. The countryside this afternoon with a friend IhZd ""'"" "'"""'" «'"^--- "'« «'- *- 
and enjoy the scenical . 



SAIL. With Norman Baker 



r. _,. . ., „ "™« ^'«"'' ^OfiEVP. Auditions for new talent in the ■ 'Best of 

Expedmon" at 8:15 p.m. in the P.E Center, the NeW talent show begin Oct 19 ' 



Village Market 
College Plaza 




REASOSBWHy 



YOU SHOULDN'T GET UP IN THE 
MORNING. Cut out and save. 

1. Why spoil a perfect night by getting 
up? 



2. Someone else is using the shower. 

3. It's raining. 

4. You can't feel your skin. 

5. Dial-a-meal is still on last night's 
Shephard's Stew. 

6. All your socks are diry. 

7. Nobody's waking up in China. 

8. You have a circus in your mouth. 

9. You have a sneaking suspicion that 
your Nutrituin class in Suramerour Hall is 
cancelled. 

10. You've already slept through one of 
your classes, who, in fact, is kidding 
who? Roll over and go back to sleep! 



Welcome ! 

have a good 

school year 



«A» 



mcKee Bawnc companY 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 2 



Southern Missionary College 



September 11. 1980 



Taxidermist Donates Collection 



Tricia Smith 

The biology department of 
Southern Missionary College 
has recently received part of 
the late Harry K. Ott Collec- 
tion, consisting of 64 birds. 10 
mammals, four reptiles, three 
fish, and one set of elk horns. 

Ott began his taxidermy 

career as a hobby which 

gradually developed into a 

I business. Before his death, he 

donated a large quota to 

I Andrews University and now 

I his children have given SMC 



the remainder of this family 
collection. 

These mounted specimens 
are show items and include a 
golden eagle, a red skunk, and 
an albino crow. Most of the 
collection are birds of prey. 

Roy Battle, Guidance Coun- 
selor at Collegedale Academy, 
and friend of the Ott family, 
made the initial contacts and 
then brought the collection 
from Phoenixville. PA to SMC 
in the Collegedale Academy 
touring bus on registration 



day. 

The biology department, at 
present, is planning for a 
showcase to be installed in the 
lower section of Hackman 
Hall. 

"We really can't put a price 
on how much this unique 
collection is worth" stated Dr. 
Steen. "but some have valued 
it between $6,000 - $7,000. 

The display will be com- 
pleted as soon as possible, if 
all goes according to plan, 
within a couple months. 



Gimpus Ministries Sponsors "Destiny" 



Frank Roman 

Campus Ministries is spon- 
soring a new drama group at 
Southern Missionary College 
called "Destiny". 

The group will consist of 
devoted young people who 
display an interest and talent 
n the field of dramatics. 

There will be fifteen actors 
md actresses who demon- 
strate an ease in basic drama 
skills such as stage whispers, 

I staee position, diction, etc. 
It will be one of the most 

t challenging programs the stu- 
dents have had the opportu- 

i nity to work on" remarked 
Campus Chaplain Jim Her- 

Destiny will Offer tech- 
niques of evangelical witnes- 
sing through mimes, short 
plays, skits, and other related 
areas of drama. The group 
will perform anywhere from 
city parks to auditorium 
stages. 



The style of the group is 
simple. There will be no 
excessive costumes or props. 
The setting is left for the 
imagination of the viewer. 
This will give the audience an 
opportunity to get involved 
with the play. 

The groups will peiform 
short skits during Campus 
Ministries' chapels which will 
be held twice a month. They 
will promote Blood Assurance, 
Bonnie Oaks, and various 
other Campus Ministries acti- 
vities. 

There are scheduled trips to 
different academies such as 
Bass Memorial, Georgia- 
Cumberland, and Highland 
Academy. A week long Flori- 
da trip administering to differ- 
ent churches in the Miami and 
Fort Lauderdale area is also 
planned. 

Auditions are September 
16, 17, and 18 from 7:00 p.m. 



to 10:00 p.m. They will be 
held in the Student Center 
Cube Room. Those wishing to 
audition are to notice the day 
on which they must try out. 
This is according to the first 
letter of their last name. 




Phone Access Restricted at SMC 



The dial nine access out of 
Southern Missionary College 
was restricted to on campus 
access as of August 1, 1980. 
A. W. Barnes, executive vice 
president and general man- 
ager of the Ooltewah-College- 
dale Telephone Co.. an- 
nounced this restriction 
during the summer, leaving 
no option for any other action 
by the college. 

Because the students at SMC 
are not recorded with South 
Central Bell as "subscribers", 
the ratio of trunks versus the 
number of registered sub- 



scribers is inaccurate. To bt 
subscriber, one must pay the 
base rate for telephone ser- 
vice. At the present time, 
SMC is charged $4.20 per 
phone, while the base rate for 
Collegedale is about S14. This 
inaccurate ratio of subscribers 
to trunks (27) overioads the 
system, making it difficult for 
local residents to call Chatta- 
nooga. 

The phone company did not 
offer to keep the dial nine 
access and raise the perphone 
cost to base rate at SMC, 
because more trunk lines 
would have to be installed. 



Should the option have been 
available, however, it is 
doubtful that SMC could have 
afforded the raised rate of 
approximately $77.00. 

The phone limitation is 
supposed to help ease evening 
line conjestion, making it 
easier for students to place 
and recieve calls on campus. 
"I appreciate what little flack 
has come from the students, 
commented Business Man- 
ager Richard Reiner. "And in 
another few years the phone 
situation will no longer raise 
complaints." 



P.E. Center Expanded 



■_ ^ : ^T^^, 

r ■ 



Frank Roman 

The appearance of the PE 
center at Southern Missionary 
College has changed quite a 
bit over the summer. The 
foyer of the building is being 
expanded and renovated. 

The enlarging began some- 
time this summer after camp 
meeting and should be fin- 
ished in about four weeks, 
according to Richard Reiner, 
business manager for the col- 
lege. 

The Committee of 100, 



courts, nursing building, and 
other building projects donat- 
ed the $80,000 necessary for 
this project. 



ENROLLMENT UPDATE 



Student total i 
increase of 49 t 



/ 2,082, 
r last year' 



When it is finished the foyer 
will include many facilities. 
Among them are restrooms. 
custodian storage, a control 
room for the radio, and audio- 
visual equipment storage. 



r 



Contents 



Centerfold p. 4&5 
Introspect p. 7 



^ 



L 



^ 



v-^ 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 



Viewpoint: 



Sign-out Questioned 



We agree. Enough already about it being a new school year, 
but Dana and I did want to fake an early opportunity to let 
everyone know our objectives for The Southern Accent. 

A school newspaper is for the student body, and while news 
does have a secure place, we don't feel it should monopolize the 
pages. A college student's lot is not an easy one. So through a 
series of features dealing with the problems facing college 
students, we want to analyze and present possible solutions and 
alternatives. But, since life is not always a problmen, we will 
present the lighter side of SMC as well. 

Religioun is a very vital part of the college experience and it is 
an area not to be neglected. Dana and I felt that, although a 
weekly religious column with a thought is good, a real delving 
into some of the churches' controversies that affect us as 
Seventh-day Adventists would be better. Our religious editors 
will not have a weekly allagory. but rather, frequent articles 
discussing current dilemmas to help students decide for 
themselves where they stand, hence, the name "Introspect. 

"Diversions" is also a new area of The Southern Accent. As 
far as possible, we will outline activities at SMC, as well as in 
Chattanooga, to suggest unique variations to the college 
routine. 

Since this is a student newspaper and because Dana and I 
don't claim to have the corner on the market for good ideas, we 
invite the students' input and observaions. 



m 




EDITORS 
Dana Lauren West 
Melissa A R Smith 



T EDITOR 

TrIclaSmllh 

ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 

RELIGIOUS EDITORS 
Greg King 
Ken Wiseman 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
Iris Mayden 






To the President, Dean of 
Students, Board of Trustees, 
and students of SMC, and The 
Southern Accent. 

I have some questions on my 
mind, and I'm sure many of 
my fellow students have some 
of the same questions, concer- 
ning the rule change requiring 
cards to be filled out and 
handed back at the end of the 
church service. 

Does the college have the 
authority to legislate church 



attendence theologically? 
Possibly, this could answer all 
the other questions, but by 
far, this is the most significant 
of all. 

Second, is it all that 
important to attend an organ- 
ized church service every 
week? Does church every 
week contribute to a true 
Christian life-style? Can't an 
equally important benefit 
come from worship in a non- 
conventional method? 
The third question: Is strictly 



Sign-out Answered 



Dear Editors: 

Several people have asked 
the question as to why there 
has been a policy concerning 
mandatory church attendance. 
I do not feel the policy has 
changed. We have, however, 
made a change in our method 
of record taking for church 

The major reason for this 
change stems from the fact 
that in the spring of 1980 it was 
observed by the residence hall 
deans that approximately 50 
percent of the students were 
attending church service here 
on the SMC campus. There 
were a few students who 
attended churches in the sur- 
rounding area, but according 
to our estimate not more than 
10 percent of our student body. 
With these figures in mind we 
discussed some new ways to 
encourage regular Sabbath 
School and church attendance. 

The method of collecting 
attendance cards at the church 
seems a bit obtrusive to some 
people and we are not claim- 
ing this to be the perfect way 
to take record, but we are 
experimenting with other 
methods. We will continue to 
do this until we find a system 
that seems to work well for 
everyone. 

We feel that regular Sabbath 
Schopl and church attendance 
is very important and that it 
should be an integral part of 
the life style of Seventh-day 
Adventist Christians. Spas- 
modic church attendance or 
non-attendance is a bad habit 
to develop and due to the fact 
we are a training institution 
we feel that this should be a 
part of the training of students 
who attend Southern Mission- 
ary College. 

We basically have only three 
major areas of requirements 
for our residence hall stu- 
dents; Number one is wor- 
ships, number two is our night 
check system and number 



three is Sabbath School and 
church attendance. In looking 
at our whole situation we feel 
it is not unreasonable to 
require our students to attend 
our Sabbath services. We feel 
if we would look at the 
situation with a positive atti- 
tude-looking for the good that 
can come from regular Sab- 
bath School and church at- 
tendance, many of the ques- 
tions now being raised would 
be alleviated. 

It would be great if every 
Southern Missionary College 
student would be at our Sab- 
bath services each week with- 
out having to be checked on or 
asked to turn in an attendance 
card. However, our experi- 
ence over the past years in 
working with our own students 
and checking into programs in 
other Seventh-day Adventist 
colleges shows that many 
students simply do not attend 
these services on a regular 
basis unless some kind of 
stipulation is stated requiring 



regulated private life the 
per way to train adults for ti! 
unfriendly world outside 
SMC, which most of us u- 
have to deal with when? 
graduate? ' 

Lastly, are the students realh 
that poor at making vajn 
judgements? Have they p, 
that poor a record that surf 
drastic means of control mai 
ditory to control the studeni 
body? 



mandatory attendance. 

We would like to point o 
that if you do not feel comfor 
table in the large churct 
setting which you find here fl- 
our campus, there 
smaller churches witl 
mile redius of Collegedale. 
You may attend any of thea 
churches and your attendana 
may be recorded as you leave 
the residence hall by merelj 
signing a slip of paper at tl 
main desk in either Talge o 
Thatcher Hall. 

Please feel free to discus! 
with me any questions yM 
have concerning our schoo 
program whether it be Sab 
bath School and church atten 
dance or any other of tbf 
regulations we have 
campus. 1 will be 
share with you why we as 
school do what we do and •d 
be willing to listen to yoni 
opinions. 
Sincerely, 
Everett Schlisner 
Dean of Students 



Circle K Begins 



Dear ESitor, 

As I'm sure a lot of y'all 
noticed, there was a section of 
the CircIeK table in the rear of 
the gym during registration 
that was registering students 
to be eligible to vote in the 
November presidential elec- 
tion. What manv didn't know 
was just what is Circle-K? 

Well, to put it briefly, it is 
the largest collegiate service 
organization in the world, 
which is sponsored by Kiwanis 
International. This year's 
theme is "Caring. ..Life's 
Magic." Caring for the lonely 
child, the abused child, and 
the child in crisis. We, as a 
club, will be big brothers and 
sisters to runaways, orphans, 
boy's homes, etc., in the 
Chattanooga area. 

Also, CircIeK is for YOU. 



We'll have weekly meetio! 
every Monday morni 
a.m. sharp in the rea 
cafeteria. Here we will i»' 
prominent businessmen fr«" 
the Chattanooga and CW 
land an: as who will give u" 
young adults, ideas on nt 
launch out into society a' 
be prosperous adults in v 
ever field you enter. 

i know that at 7 a.m. u 

morning, most of the stude 

just heading for the sl«* 



, butv 



; young, 



and" 



- _ ,...jless opportuBl 
which I guarantee if 5' 
participate and become 
active member of, will 
rewarding and something ) 
will never regret. Seeyo»" 
Monday morning at 7 a.r"- 
Walt Cross 



Helpful Hints on 

V\ow to Sur^i/e 

Tricia Smith 

You've probably got one million things on your mind right 
about now. Are you going to get along with your roommate? 
Your deans? What are you going to do about a major? Well, 
relief is m sight. We have put together some helpful hints to 
guide you through this trying time. 

REMEMBER TO: 

1) Keep in mind, most freshmen don't know what they'd like 
to major in. and if they do, aren't clear about what profession 
they'd like to go into. 

2) Give your school a fair amount of time before you decide 
you hate it and want to leave. 

3) Pick the friends and the major that you want, not who or 
what everybody else tells you is best. Listen to and consider 
what other people say. but rely on yourself. Know when to ask 
for advice, and what to do about it. 

4) Try to be prompt to all your classes and don't get in the 
habit of skipping. Not only could it hurt your grade, but it could 
set a pattern for negligent behavior in the future. 

5) Don't take yourself too seriously or things will affect you 
more than they should; don't think a bad grade is a terrible 
failuns , or one Saturday night spent alone means you're a social 
outcast. 

6) If you need help with financing your education, check with 
the Student Finance Office about financial aid programs that 
you may be eligible for. 



September 11, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



©[Lege 



4) Learn to be patient with others. Dorms are noisy and 
crowded and if someone is being unreasonably loud, speak to 
them politely about it. Don't get run over because you are too 
shy to say anything." {Bernard Hushdown) 

5) "Rememberthatyouareoneof your best friends. Learn 
to deal with times spent alone and don't always rely on others 
for your entertainment." {Sharon Shutaway) 

POINTS TO KEEP IN MIND; 

1) Make up a study routine and stick to it. 

2) Get to know the different areas of the campus and where 
all your classes are. 



3) Remember, the library 
dorm. 



I great escape from a noisy 



4) Grades count right from the start, so try to do your best 
right off. Otherwise, bad marks can drag your average down for 
the rest of your college years. 

5) Mom is not here to nag about studies anymore, so develop 
some discipline for yourself. 

6) Ifitishardforyoutosetup a study system, the "reward" 

method might be for you, e.g., "If I finish two chapters in I 

can go out for a while." 



1) Three umbrellas will be a great necessity for the monsoon 
rains and the "borrowing" that will evolve after Tuesday, 
Thursday chapels. 



1) One wav of developing self-discipline is through sports. 
Don't just sit around talking with friends, head for the track, 
pool, or gym. You'll meet new people and share new ideas. 

2) "Don't worry. Mom. I'm eating right" is not a bad policy. 
Without the proper rest, diet, and exercise, you can become run 
down quickly. 



3) Onepre-writtenform letterforeach month to your parents 
^questing: A) more money, B) more cookies. C) toothpaste, D) 
ew tube socks, E) all of the above. 



RELATIONSHIPS: How to deal with the i 
others you meet. 



ROOMMATES: 



' roommate and 



1) "Write to your roommate in the summer and decide on the 
colors of your room and who will bring the stereo, glass-cleaner, 
iron, etc." (Patty Planning) 

2) "Don't think that the two of you have to be the best of 
friends, merely establish a compatible living arrangement." 
(Nellie LovingJ 

3) "When problems arise, don't let them build. Talk things 
out and try to clear the air." (Mandy Sue Moore) 

4) "Set aside certain times for studying, rest, and socializing 
so your time may be used wisely." (Andrew Smart) 



3) Make time in your week for those little things that may not 
be a joy to do. but make you feel better, i.e.. clean laundry. 



clea 



etc. 



Above all, let's remember that college can be a very 
rewarding experience with all the new friends, learning of new 
places and, more important, where you are going and how to 
fulfill yourself in a way that you wiil remain proud of. 



For the Record 

What adjustments have you had 
to make in coming to college? 



FRIENDS: 

1) "College is not only for studying. You will have the 
opportunity to learn about different races, religions, and some 
of the unique things other people do so take advantage of it." 

(Lawrence Miller) 

2) "Don't run home every weekend. You will miss a lot of 
opportunities to meet and socialize with different people and 
broaden your scale of friends." (Bunny Group) 

3) "Set aside time daily to socialize, even if you feel too shy. 
This is your year to get to know people, so be friendly and keep 
an open mind." (Sally General) 



Andy Nail, sophomore, biology, Calhoun. GA: There's plenty 
to eat but no food served on campus. 

Shirlee Kline, Junior, elementary education, Smithsburg, MD: 
There sure are a lot more assignments to complete for the same 
number of classes, compared to what we had in academy and 
adjustment to my old roommate(alias the author of this column). 

David Denny, sophomore, physics, Knoxville, TN: More studyl 
Learning to associate with a wider number of people, more 
responsibility because of greater freedom and the opportunity 
to make more decisions on my own. 



L 



J 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11,1980 



o 



f 



Centerfold 



Collegiate Committi 




Weekend 



Sept. 11-13 



Collegiate Committment Weekend. 




# 



II 











Actors. actresses-Wherefore arl thou? 


Collegiate Adventisi for Better Livinj. 




Learn how to slay physically fit « 


med. Do religious productions. 


teach others how. Show higti schod 


Auditions to bs tield. 


students the effects of smoking afrf 


ACADEMY AND SEMINAR VISI- 




TATION. Deflnltly for the unshy 


CANDLE MEDITATIONS 


leadership type. An exciting program 


Four or five people needed, on i 


designed to help ttie spiritual atmos- 


rotational basis, to put candles arouni 




the church each Friday evenlnj 


throughout the Southern Union. 


before vespers, and put. them awai 


Enthusiasm is a must! 


afterwards. 




ADOPT-A-GRANDPARENT 


PRISON MINISTRY 


Bring some sunshine inio an eiderllf 


Share Christ with those In prison 


person's life...adopt-a-grandparenll 


Help sel them free. 




SABBATH AFTERNOON ACTIVI- 


GHAMBLISS HOME 

Home for abused and negl«'f^ 














PRAISE MAGAZINE 


REFLECTIONS 




Formerly called ■'afterglow." We 


campus know what is happenN J 
different students lives. Need earn 
lay-out, typist, etc. Great experien* 


need people to help coordinate the 


small reflection time each Friday 


evening. 








SABBATH SCHOOL 


lamily It will gl»o you a MstslnS." 




superintendent? You can be used In 


many ways here. 









September 11. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



It 







Dickerhoff Strikes Back! 



Dear Editor, 
- To the faithful few who 
noticed that my column wasn't 
in last week's paper--it's true. 
I will not be writing for the 
paper this year. 

But wait! Before you go 
tearing off a letter to the 
editors at this outrage, I have 
a word of explanation. It's not 
that I wanted more money, the 
three d ollars a wee k was 
enough, and besides. I needed 
to lose some weight anyway. 
It's not true that I wanted the 
name of the paper changed to 
the "Southern Dickerhoff." 
First of all, I don't think it 
could fit across the paper. 

The reason I'm not writing 
is that I don't have the time. 
Taking 16 hours and woi'king 
at the bakery, plus trying to 
keep up with all the calls I get 
from Time and Newsweek, I 
just can't find the time to do a 
regular column. 

For the freshmen who did 



not get a chance to read my 
column, the college has just 
opened the "Steven Dicker- 
hoff Room" in the library. All 
the columns can be found 
inside the vault and are en- 
closed in glass casing. Or, if 
you don't want to stand in 
line. I overestimated my rela- 
tives, so you can stop by the 
room{C-2). I have a few boxes 
of papers I'll be glad to give 
out. Autographed copies will 
be extra. 

I would like to clear up 
something that is causing 
gn^at concern throughout the 
college. I tried to keep it 
quiet, but somehow it leaked 
out. My roommate is a PE 
major. It's not my fault. Last 
year he (Steve Martin) was a 
music major. Over the sum- 
mer he took a trip out of the 
country and when he got back 
from California he had 
changed. 



I really kind of like having a 
PE major for a roommate. All 
his clfisses are easy, so I don't 
have to be bothered by read- 
ing his assignments to him. 
and when I'm trying to get to 
sleep, he doesn't talk late into 
the night, because (I don't 
think he can talk.) The only 
thing he has said since school 
started is, when 1 threw a wad 
of paper into the trash can, he 
shouted, "Two!" 

I would like to stress again 
that everyone stay off the 
backs of the editors. They 
begged and pleaded for me to 
return. I think the only reason 
they wanted me was to fill 
some space every week, but I 
figure that more space will be 
filled \vith angry letters than if 
I had returned. And I just 
might write another article if 
the letters don't come in. 

Steven Dickerhoff 



Portrait. 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11.1980 



;^ 



View from the Bleachers: 




Softball 



Dial 4014 
1,500 others did! 



The ball has really been 
humming down on the ball 
field this last week and a half. 
Coach Jaecks is very pleased 
with the way the season has 
started out with a good num- 
ber of fans, and most of the 
players, turning out. The final 
total of those signing up to 
play is now 175. 

After the games last Thurs- 
day night, all the teams in the 
Eastern Division were tied up 
at one win and one loss each. 
Fowler, West and Velasco's 
teams all started off with a 
bang and were eager for more 
victories, but Nafie, Slattery 
and Knight weren't to be left 
out and came back with some 



Tennis 

The tennis tournament is now 
under way, those of you that 
have signed up, be sure to 
play your matches by the 
deadline so we can keep 
things on schedule. It be- 
comes a real problem when 
there are a few players hold- 
ing up half of the tournament. 



stiff competition during some 
super games. The enthusias- 
tic fans got their moneys 
worth and players enjoyed 
having a good turn out to their 
games. I'm sure that it would 
do you a lot of good, too. Just 
forget it all for a while and 
strol down to the field, via the 
CK to get some ice cold OJ 
and sit back to enjoy a 
fast-paced game. 

The girls games are a special 
treat also, they seem to get 
more worked up than the 

Swimming 

Sign-up sheets have been 
posted for the up-coming 
CABL Swim Meet, which is 
scheduled for Oct. 5. There 
will be heats in all the major 
strokes, and a diving competi- 
tion. Awards and placement 
ribbons will be goven out. The 
meet last spring was a big 
success. Those who participa- 
ted had a good time. 

If ^ou have any questi ons 



fellas do. Their games are on 
Tuesday nights on C field. 

The slow pitch games, which 
are played on Sunday eve- 
nings, keep the umps moving 
With six teams, they play 
double headers. The left 
fielders on C field have been 
getting a good workout shag- 
ging home run balls hit over 
the fence. You heavy sluggers 
better workout some more, 
because the fence will be 
moved back before Sunday. 
So far, Greve and Jones are 
tied for first place. 



check with Ted Webster or Dr. 
Moon. 

One way to work up a little bit 
of endurance for the meet is a 
challenging game of water 
polo. The pool will be open for 
this on Tuesday night* 
8:30 p.m. It is coed, so girls 
come on out, the guys are 
good about letting you play 
too. 



STRANDED? 



by high costs of cars, gas and 
insurance? 



see our representative, Friday, the 
12th from 1-6, in front of the CK for 
a great solution. 



SCOOTERS 
MOPEDS 
BICYCLES 



Quality Transportation Company, 
Fort Oglethorpe, 866-4855 



EASTERN DIVISION , 

Fowler 

Knight 

Nafie 

Slattery 

Velsco 

West 

WESTERN DIVISION 

Kuhlman 

Diets 

Janson 

Keubler 

Dubose 

Flach 

Davis 

Parra 

WOMEN 

Kiture 
Kryger 
Morris 
Shepherd 

SLOW PITCH 

Greve 

Grigsby 
Leonard 
Tomer 




/- For the Record -n 

David West, junior, business. Silver Spring. MD: Can't watch 
color TV. My mother doesn't dress me anymore, I have to. 
Sometimes my roommate helps me. 

Vonnie Baling, senior, office addministration. Minneapolis. 
Minn.: 1 haven't had to make any this year because I've been 
here four long years before this. But it sure is fun to be back. 

Tami Ooodall. sophomore, social work. Clarksville. TN: Getting 
back mto the habit of studying, being in the presence of people 
all the time instead of on a farm, and not having enough 
Upending money. 



Ispe: 



J 



September 11, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



,lllirOS13CCr« wisdom from Kings & Wiseman] 
Living Amidst Fulfilled Prophecy 



Nearly 136 years ago, 
according to a large group of 
serious Bible students from 
many faiths, Jesus was sup- 
posed to have come. To this 
group, who were the fathers of 
our church, God gave extra 
understanding in regards to 
the Biblical interpretation, 
which had caused them so 
much heartache and bitter 
disappointment when Christ 
did not return as they 
expected. Thus, the message 
of Christ's entrance into the 
Most Holy Place of the heav- 
enly sanctuary to begin the 
work of judgement, began to 
be proclaimed. 



That this special message has 
been both fundamental and 
foundational to our church is 
denied by none. Yet, through- 
out the years, numerous at- 
tempts have been made to 
challenge this "trademark" of 
our church. However, none 
have been successful enough 
to alter significantly the origi- 
nal message. 

It is interesting, yet sobering, 
to note that, departure from 
the truth, especially in connec- 
tion with the sanctuary mes- 
sage, was foretold by God's 
prophet. Ellen White, (see 
Evangelism pp. 221-224. also. 
Selected Messages. Book 2 



pp. 387-391). 

On the other hand, God 
designed us to be searchers of 
the truth. Beliefs can never be 
simply handed down from one 
generation to the next. Rather 
each person must wander out 
into the night of the desert and 
writhe with God until truth 
becomes so real that he orders 
his life by it, and will disavow 
it for no reason. 
The church through the years 
has itself initiated various 
study groups designed to ad- 
dress certain problems which 
are associated with the Bible 
texts from which the sanctuary 
message is drawn. In addition. 



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Sept. 12 Friday 

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22 Monday 

2S Thursday 

Oct. 1 Wednesday 

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October 4. Take advantage of one of the dates to do so. 

Registering to vote doesn't jeopardize any out-of-state student loans or grants. 
Exercise your right to VOTE. 

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Sept. 14 Sunday 

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10:00 a.m. to 3 p.i 



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on October 27,1979, a religion 
professor at Pacific Union 
College, Dr. Desmond Ford, 
gave a public lecture at an 
Adventist Forum meeting, 
wherein he raised many of the 
same problems that the 
church's study groups have 
faced. Then, he set forth 
solutions which seem to be 
contrary to the church's origi- 
nal sanctuary message. Be- 
cause of the widespread publi- 
cation and publicity of his 
views, which in turn, caused 
much discussion, debate, and 
perplexity, the General Con- 
ference felt : that Dr. Ford 
ought to work with other 
church scholars in an effort tyo 
church scholars in an effort to 
see whether or not his views 
were sound in regards to both 
the Bible and to the Spirit of 
Prophecy. This was accom- 
plished in the form of a study 
leave for Dr. Ford. During this 
time, he worked intensely over 
his Endings along with the 
group of scholars. Finally less 
than one month ago, he was 
given the opportunity to pre- 
sent his conclusive discoveries 
before a large body of church 
leaders and scholars which 
met in Colorado. There, the 
church's official decision was 
to hold to the message as is 
understood today. Certain 
views of Ford's were held to 
be i n error in regard to the 
church's position. 



But how does all of this affect 
us who are quietly and. per- 
haps ignorantly plowing along 
here at SMC? It turns out that 
there has been and will be 
great effects. 

For one thing, as was 
evidenced by the panel dis- 
cussion which took place, Au- 
gust 30. here in Collegedale, 
that many of our own religion 
department scholars feel the 
need for further study on the 
questions Ford resurrected. 
At the same time, we can, we 
must trust God's guidance in 
the concensus opinion of our 
church leaders on this issue. 

Perhaps, the greatest con- 
cern SMC scholars voiced was 
actually first penned many 
years ago and reads: "it is of 
the utmost importance that 
ALL should thoroughly inves- 
tigate these subjects (speak- 
ing of the sanctuary doctrine) 
and be able to give an answer 
to everyone that asketh them a 
reason of the hope that is in 
them" (Great Controversy pp. 
488-489-emphasis supplied). 

This statement becomes even 
more significant today as 
there is a general feeling that 
a split in the church is 
possible. Fellow students, 
truly we live in the most 
solemn time; a time when the 
message of the prophet Amos 
is most appropriate. "Prepare 
to meet your God, oh Israel." 



Editorial Note 



If you are an average Sev- 
enth-day Adventist, you have 
probably been greatly con- 
fused by recent events con- 
cerning the "Sanctuary Doc- 
trine" and Dr. Desmond Ford. 
Perhaps you have responded 
by trying to ignore the situa- 
tion, hoping the problem 
would be quickly solved. Or 
maybe your response has been 
to label with criticism one of 
the two participants in the 
discussion, and this may have 
produced short periods of 
inner satisfaction, which 
quickly gave way to despair. 
Perhaps you do not know 
which direction to turn and in 
your troubled confusion you 
yearn for a secure anchor, 
something to shelter you from 
the stormy seas of doctrinal 
discussion. 

There are three such an- 



Anchor #1 - The Word of 
God-God's Word, be- 
queathed to us in the Holy 
Bible and through the Spirit of 
Prophecy, has never failed. 



of 



While proving a 
inspiration and comfort to 
many, it also withstood the 
fires of persecution and the 
test of criticism. "The grass 
withers, the flower fades, but 
the Word of God stands 
forever."Is. 40:8 (NASB) 

Anchor ff2 - The Church of 
God-Though the remnant 
church may sometimes stum- 
ble, it will never fall for it is 
built upon a secure founda- 
tion. Jesus Christ, speaking 
of Himself stated, "upon this 
rock 1 will build My church; 
and the gates of hell shall not 
prevail against it." Mt. 16:18 

Anchor ft3 - The Son of 
God-Above all, let us always 
focus our attention upon Jesus 
Christ. With the abundance of 
visible magnetic personalities 
we have among us, there is a 
danger in losing sight of the 
invisible One who said, "1, if I j|^ 
be lifted up from the earth, <^P 
will draw all men to myself." 
in. 12:32{NASB). By anchor- 
ing upon these immovable 
objects, we can never faUI 



S THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 1980 



— ■ Diversions 



Thursday 



HEAR. The 1980 Gershwin Competition in 
the Hunter Museum all day today and Sept. 
13 as well. 

RUN. On to the back of the cafeteria at 5:45 
p.m. and sign up for the "Jogging Club. " 



Friday 



SHOW. Up at the Tunnel Station Arta & 
Crafts Show sponsored by the Civic Arts 
league. 



HELEN. Richard Room in Summerour Hall 
is the place for the "Get Acquainted 
Supper" for the Home Economic club. 
Begins at 5:30 p. m. 

DAY. Will die in the west at 7:52 p. m. 

OPEN. The day of rest with Clay Farwell at 
8 p. m. for vespers. 



Sabbath 



time to begin 
z and enjoy song 



ELEVEN. Twenty a.m. is alternate church 
service in Talge Hall. 

THREE. O'clock in Thatcher Hall the SA 
WILL PRESENT A SACRED MUSIC CON- 
CERT 



EXPLORE. The beautiful surrounding 
countryside of "Happy Valley" with your 
friends in CABL. A devotional hike to 
several destinations is planned tafamilarize 
new students with new sights and new 
friends. Come and enjoy nature. Leaving 
from Wright Hall at 4 p.m. 

UNREAL. Enteriainment with the real 
People Party. Begins at 8:15 p.m. in the 
P.E. Center. 

Sunday 

FLOP. Out of bed early and flip some 
pancakes on your plate in the Student Park. 
Stariing at 8 a.m. 

YOUR CHOICE. At 7 p.m. of taking the 
Basic Math Exemption Exam in Daniells 
Hall room 111. 

OR. Viewing C.S Lewis' "The Lion, the 
Witch, and the Wardrobe" in the P.E. 

BUT. At 8:15 p.m. in the First Centenary 
United Methodist Church, you can listen to 
Dan Bowles perform a trumpet recital. 



FOR. The latest update, dial 4014. 

IT. Begins again at 7 p.m. in the church. 
The meeting with Elder Hills, that is. 



Tuesday 



MORE. Blessings in store-at 11:05 c 
the church. Seven p. m. too. 



Wednesday 



NEW. Time today for the morning meeting. 
Head church-ward at 10:05 a.m. 

DROP. That class now. No tuition reduction 
for withdrawels after today. 



''~^. 



Monday 



FALL. Week of Spiritual Emphasis begins 
today at 11:05 a.m. with Elder Desmond 
Hills. 





Joe- pye- weeds 



Rows of goldenrods saluting the 

Purple ironweeds and mauve 

filling the sides of roads... 

A gradual modulating of summer's heat and 

draught... 

The end if baseball and the beginning of 

football... 

Sourwood trees blooming while their leaves are 

turning maroon... ^^ 

The crepe myrtle bushes bufsting forth with 

js fuschia and lavender blossoms... 
Hawks taking advantage of whirlpools of air 
volumns, as they circle high on their southward 
migrations... .^ .„ 

Sun-filled days and star-studded nights with 
Venus the prominent morning star... 
Country fairs... 
back-packing trips... 
craft shows... 

the beginning of Autumn, -g/ 

and hurricanes! 



COLLEGEDALE AUTO PARTS \^^ 

396-3825 

STUDENT DISCO UNT CO UPON \ O ^* 

Not good on sale Items! Or T 

good thru Sept. 30 

LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT FOUR CORNERS 



McKEE LIBRARY 
Southern Missionary Collaga 



^-^TT^S 

The Southern Accent 



Southern Missionary College 



September 18, 1980 



SMC Adds Eleven Faculty 






I 



Bill Both 

Due to increased enroll- 
ment, 11 teachers were added 
to SMC's faculty, according to 
Academic Dean Dr. Larry 
Hanson. 

The Divisions of Arts and 
Letters, Education and 
and Mathe- 
have each 
vv members 
while Business and Office 
Administration, Health, Phys- 
ical Education and Recreation. 
Natural Science. Nursing and 
Religion have each added one. 

In the Division of Arts and 
Letters. Brian Strayer has 
become a history department 
instructor and Pat Christman. 
wife of Men's Dean Reed 
Christman, has become an 
English department instructor, 

Strayer. a 1973 SMC 
graduate, is currently at the 
dissertation stage of his 
history Ph.D. at the University 
of Iowa. Christman. a 1964 
graduate of Union College in 
Nebraska, is teaching two 
English classes. 

In the Division of Education 
and Human Sciences. Dr. 
Melvin Campbell has become 
an education department pro- 
fessor and Dr. Brad Davis has 
become an assistant professor 
in the behavioral science 
department. 

Dr. Campbell comes from 
the position of Dean of Stu- 
dents with a Chemistry Ph.D. 
from Purdue University, and 
is primarily interested in 
science education. Dr. Davis, 
an experimental psychologist, 
recently completed his Ph.D. 
at the University of Louisville. 
Dr. Davis also has an under- 
graduate degree in photo- 
graphy and has worked for 
several years as a professional 
photographer. 

The Division of Mathemati- 
cal Sciences has added Merritt 
MacLafferty as assistant pro- 
fessor in the mathematics and 
computer science depart- 
ments, and Dr. Gordon Hare 
as professor in the mathe- 
matics department. 
MacLafferty, formerly a 
mathematics and computer 
science teacher at Highland 
Academy, holds a master's 
degree in mathematics from 
Pacific Union College and has 
also taken several advanced 
computer science courses. Dr. 
Hare. Walla Walla College's 
mathematics department 



chairman, is on a one year 
exchange program with Dr. 
Arthur Richert, SMC's mathe- 
matics department chairman. 
Dr. Hare's wife. Mary, is 
teaching nursing at UTC. 

Dr. Ron Carter has joined 
the Division of Natural Science 
as an assistant professor of 
biology. 

Dr. Carter holds a Master of 
Divinity degree from Andrews 
University and a Ph.D. in 
biology from Loma Linda Uni- 
versity. Dr. Carter comes to 
SMC from Walla Walla 
College where he served as 
college chaplain in addition to 
teaching biology and religion 



versity. Knittel is teaching 
English as well as secretarial 



Helen Knittel, wife of Pre- 
sident Frank Knittel, has 
become an assistant professor 
in the Division of Business and 
Office Administration. 

Knittel, a previous member 
of SMC's English department, 
holds a Master's degree in 
English from Andrew's Uni- 



Mr. Robert Francis has re- 
turned to SMC's Division of 
Religion as a professor. 

Mr. Francis holds a B.A, in 
Theology from Washington 
Missionary (Columbia Union) 
College, a Master's Degree in 
education and Divinity from 
Andrew's University. He is 
teaching Life and Teachings of 

Steve Jaecks has joined the 
Division of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation 
primarily as an intramural 
sports instructor. 

Jaecks holds a degree in 
Physical Education from Loma 
Linda University where he was 
in charge of the intramural 
sports program this past 




demic year, 
Carmen, will 
division's secretary. 



His 



joined the Division of SMC holds a B.S. in nursing 
Nurning as an instructor. and will be teaching part-time 



Finally, Carolyn Niemeyer Niemeyer, a 1980 graduate of on the Orlando campus. 



Dulan Awarded Postdoctoral Fellowship 



Dr. Garland Dulan, asso- 
ciate professor of Sociology 
and Behavioral and Family 
Science, was one of three 
persons awarded a Post- 
doctoral Faculty Fellowship in 
1979. by The Institute for the 
Interdisciplinary Study of 
Education at the Northeastern 
University of Boston, Massa- 
chusetts. 

In this Interdisciplinary 
Study program, Dr. Dulan was 
able to undertake a study of 
the effects on the educational 
attainments of blacks by their 
personal characteristics and 
differential backgrounds. 

The study was done to see if 
sociological factors had a great 
influence on a minority stu- 
dent's educational success, 
compared to that of a white 
student's sociological back- 
ground and educational 



are being experimented with. 
Dr. Dulan is investigating 
the problem of why certain 
things work for some students 
and not for others. His study 
also posed questions as to 
whether or not the tests, such 
as the ACT and the SAT could 
be used as fairly just measur- 
ing tools of a black student's 
ability to succeed in college. 

Dr. Dulan's presentation on " 



the results of his study was 
entitled. "The Effect of 
Values, Perceived Ability ai -^ 
Environmental Control on the 
College Attendance of 
Blacks." This was presented 
at the Northeastern University 
of Boston. He is currently 
working on another presen- 
tation entitled, "A Proposal 
for the Evaluation of Three 
Compensatory Programs for 
Freshmen at Northwestern 



University." 

Dr. Dulan hopes that his 
research and study will help 
answer his and many other 
educational institutions ques- 
tions regarding the education 
of blacks and other minority 
students. In the future, Dulan 
would like to see his research 
put to work and have the 
admissions procedures for 
those with a low G.P.A. 
entering college modified. 



McKee Library on SOLINET System 



Where the white students 
could be tested by the conven- 
tional methods, the black 
students could not be treated 
in the same manner. The 
variables that are traditionally 
used in educational attain- 
ments are being re-evaluated 
while new means of testing 



Melvin Hobbs 

McKee Library at SMC is on 
the Southeastern Library Net- 
work (SOLINET) system. This 
is an automated' library 
network. 

Some of the services this 
system provides are: auto- 
mated catalog, an interlibrary 
loan system which allows bor- 
rowing books from other 
libraries on the system, a 
serial subsystem which lists 
all other universities on the 
system journal holdings, and 
an aquisition sub system 
which will soon be available. 
This will cut down the delivery 

time of ordered books from 



two months to two weeks. 

The most important of the 
new systems will be the 
catalog on microfilm (COM) 
which will eliminate the need 
for card catalogs. 

A sample catalog of 20,000 
titles will be made available to 
SMC in October. After work- 
ing the bugs out, it may be 
made available for student ust 

Assistant librarian, Peggy 
Bennett, says that by next 
year it was hoped that all the 
titles could be made available, 
but that this does not look 
possible at this time. 

There are several advan- 
tages to this system. The first 
is that the entire card catalog 



will be reduced to a small pack 
of microfilm that can be 
duplicated for about two 
dollars. Viewers will be made 
available in the dorms and 
there will be several viewers 
located around the library. 
Each division will also have a 



^Contents^ 



i World 



p. J 



i; 



Phobias p.4 & 5 1^9 

Dave's Baffling Trivia p. 8 



p.8 1 



n 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18. 



-Viewpoint: 




A Senior Praises SMC 



Smith Protests 



I, Robert M, Smith, have 
been a loyal, upstanding stu- 
dent of SMC for the past three 

I think that after the over- 
whelming sum of money that I 
have shoveled into this institu- 
tion, the least that they could 
do for me my senior year 
would be to put my picture in 
the Joker.* 

I understand that I have no 
on-campus hours, but, I am 
taking 35 hours in direct 
conjunciton with SMC. I will 
be graduating from Southern 
Missionary College with a 
B.S. in Medical Technology. 
The privilege of being in 
conjunction with SMC was 
NOT free. 

I went to the computer 



Center twice to have my 
picture taken. (This way 
they'd have a variety of mug 
shots to choose from.) Did any 
show up in the Joker? No! I 
would have even accepted my | 
photograph with false identifi- 
cation (as at least 18 others 
did.) 

For all my friends, fans and 
etc.. that miss my face, I've 
included it in this letter. So, 
cut it out and paste it in the 
Joker on page 65 between 
Keith Smith and Steve Smith. 
If that's not acceptable, the 
nearest blank space is by Rick 
Prusia on page 62. 

Sincerely, 

Robert M. Smith 



The Southern Accent 



Russell Gilbert 



TYPESETTERS 



Dear Editor, 

The following "history" is 
respectfully submitted as a 
pep talk to those of my fellow 
students who wonder, "Am I 
going to survive college?". 

"Hello. Southern Mission- 
ary College? I'd like to talk 
to someone about going to 
college." 

So began my relationship 
with the friendhest college 
this transfer student has ever 
been associated with. 

I'd been out of school for a 
few years and faced my first 
semester with shaking knees 
{caused not only by nerves but 
the maneuvering of the "few 
stairs"placed ever so misera- 
bly about campus). The next 
two questions kept me awake 
nights. Do I remember how to 
study? What do I do if my 
mind goes blank on a test? 
HELP! 

The first semester's history 
was marked by the following: 
"Garv, I heard this is sup- 
posed to be an easy course. 
How come it is two weeks 
before finals and I think I'm 
going to blow it?.. .Elder Hol- 
brook, you mean our church 
has only been around about a 
hundred years? I thought it 
had been here forever!... Dr. 
Steen, what was that you said? 
Write a position paper? Do I 
have a position?.. .Mrs. Par- 
ker, you wouldn't give us an 
IQ test, would you? Excep- 
tional Child that's me!. ..Then 
finalexamsarnved. PANIC!! 
ove r he ard s ome one s ay , 
"Don't forget James 1:5." I 
rushed home to discover what 
that could be! 

"If any of you lack wisdom, 
let him ask of God, that giveth 
to all men liberally, and 



upbraideth not, and it shall be 
given him." 

Hey, that's for ME! Thank 
you, Lord! 

Second semester brought 
better organization, more self 
confidence, and the resolve to 
make it! It had its disappoint- 
ments. God, why does the 
little boy I tutor have to be so 
sick?. ..Dr. Winters, what do 
you mean I have bronchial 
pneumonia? I don't have time 
for that!.. .Who is Desmond 
Ford and why is there so much 
controversy?. ..Dr. Zach, I find 
this Adventist Beliefs class 
confusing... ME, play a re- 
corder, guitar, ete.,etc. Are 
you serious. Dr. Robertson?... 
Dr. Ruf, I would certainly like 
to visit the places you have 
been! I fell in love with 
Thoreau through you.. .Hey, 
Mr. Garren, whatdid you ever 
do with those lesson plans we 
worked so hard on?. ..Dear Dr. 
Pearson, the book Education 
is now a cherished part of my 
hfe. Thank you, and thanks 
for keeping my vision in view. 

Summer brohght 18 hours 
worth of study and many 
hours on crutehes due to a 
knee injury. It also gave me 
A's and B's and two humble 
C's. Dr. Moon, so I can't 
swim in the Olympics, or throw 
a ball in FE. Thanks to the 
inspiration of Mrs. Barbara 
Stanaway and Mrs . Marion 
Linderman, I'm researching 
material for a supplemental 
textbook I plan to finish this 
year on the Cherokee Indians! 
THANKS for your help! 

Well, here I am again SMC- 
This time I'm a senior. Did 
you hear that world? I AM A 



Plight of 2009 Answered 



SENIOR! INext year thi. k 

rll be a teacher' Wow^Gra? 
uation here I come! senim 
that's me-ME! ' 

^ Two more semesters to go 
I'm on the home stretch! 
Gonna malte it. gonna malce it! 

"What was that you aslied 
Mrs. Clarlt?" What is i 
preposition? Let me think 0° 
Dr. Steen, here I am a^.,',..' 
We don't really have to malie 
a BUG collection, do we?..._. 
Rice, what is this cerebral 
activities and neuroperceptual 
functions business? I just 
want to teach a child to READ! 
I could listen to you all 
Dr. Roe. Could we just skip 
the math part of Tests and 
Measurements? Please? 

Next semester student 
teaching. Are you ready kids? 

Almost through, almost 
through, gonna make it, 
na make it! 

One more fond note. Keep 
praying Elder and Mrs. 
Kurth. Your little girl is 
GONNA MAKE IT! Dear 
Lord, thank you for David. He 
lifts me up when the valleys 
get too low or the mountains 
too high. He's my partner and 
1 thank you for giving him to 
me. WE'RE gonna make it. 
Thanks SMC for the opportu- 
nity to learn and for tlie 
professors who make learning 
important. Thanks too for file 
friends you have brought my 
way: Lezah, Tamara. Donnie, 
Connie. Rosie, Katie, Babe 
Larry & Stella, and those 
haven't met yet! 

SMC-this SENIOR loves you! 
Charleen K. Wright 



Dear Editor: 

I am fascinated by the 
possibilities of student 2009, 
as reported in the Accent. We 
have 1,123 women and 885 
men according to your report. 

Just what is the nature of 
student 2009? I can think of 
many possibilities but all of 
them seem to raise further 
questions. What classes is 
this student enrolled in? 
Would we recognize it around 
campus? Does it have the 
necessary qualifications for 
any grants? When will it 
graduate? Can we arrange for 
an interview with it? 

I anxiously await the un 
veiling of this mystery. 



Sincerely yours. j 

C. E. Roe Alas and alack, poor si 

Division of Education and 2009. the cobera got it. 
Human Sciences. 



Annex Machines 
Pronounced Greedy 



Dear Editor, 

The vending machine that 
has milk, vegeburgers, etc 
in the Annex, refused to spit 
up 30 cents of mine. And 
neither could I open the 
sliding door to let MY trap- 



ped grapefruit juice escape 
the clutches of the gteeil 
machine. 



Send contribution 
Thatcher. 
Sincere as always 
Patti Gentry 



, #513 



September 18, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art. 



To say that Steve Dickerhoff 
is a legend is putting it mildly. 
Week after week, he rocked 
the school and the students 
with his wit. sarcasm and 
sharp criticism. This is one 
author who would have kissed 
the ground Dickerhoff walked 
on if it weren't for the fact that 
someone might have seen me 
and thought 1 was stooping to 
kiss a frog. 

There was something that 
puzzled me about Steve, how- 
ever, and in the true style of 
Sherlock Holmes, I deter- 
mined to fit the pieces to- 
gether. 1 started with a person 
I knew would give me the 
story straight. 

Mrs. Dickerhoff sounded 
cheerful enough as she ans- 
wered .the phone in her 
middle-class suburbian At- 
lar.ta home. So, after the 



initial greetings I got right to 
the point. "Peggy," I tried to 
sound as casual as I could, 
"what is it about Steve and 
P.E. majors?" There was 
silence for a moment and then 
I heard her start to softly 
weep. 

"Art." she finally said, "if 
it was anyone else 1 wouldn't 
tell, but I know you wouldn't 
bring this out in the open." I 
was glad she couldn't see me 
turning red. 

"When my boy was small." 
she continued after a moment, 
"he had his heart set on being 
a P.E. major." My head 
started to spin before she had 
even finished the sentence. I 
couldn't believe it. I grabbed 
frantically for my pad and 
pencil and started taking 
notes. She was still talking. 



"His father and I practically 
went bankrupt in our attempt 
to supply all his wants. 
Baseballs, basketballs, tennis 
rackets, football helmets, 
pingpong tables, the list was 
endless," she exclaimed. 
"He spent hours in front of 
the TV set watching all the 
sports he could find and 
getting very involved in every 
game. He also idolized his 
nursery school gymnastics 
coach." I tried to picture a 
minature Dickerhoff dribbling 
a basketball, throwing a long 
bomb while playing football, 
or smashing a home run 
during a game of baseball. 

"What happened?" I al- 
most yelled in my impatience. 

"Something just snapped." 
she replied. "Suddenly, 

Stevie was as uncoordinated 
as a pregnant hippopotamus. 



He was kicked off the little 
league team and dropped from 
his nursery school gymnastics 
team all in the same week. He 
wrote a scathing rebuke about 
his coaches and sent it to 
every newspaper within 500 
miles of Atlanta, but it did no 



So that was it! I contacted 
Steve's sister, Bev, as soon as 
I could for verification on the 
story. "That's right," she 
said, after 1 told her what I had 
heard. "Steve jogged and 
worked out with weights for 
two years after that in an 
attempt to make a comeback. 
It was too late. He was a 
broken man." 

For my final source, I called 
Dickerhoff himself. " 'Who 
told you?" he wanted to know. 
I told him. "I'll call you back 



Functions of the Absence Committee Discussed 



The Absence Committee is 
set up to serve the faculty and 
student body of SMC. It 
performs several functions: 
First, the Absence Committee 
takes the burden off of the 
instructors for evaluating 
excuses for class absence, it 
also takes the burden off the 
student for locating a teacher 
in order to have the absence 



The Absence Committee is 
easily utilized by means of the 
excuse forms available at the 
Student Center Desk. These 
need only be completed and 
dropped into the box labeled 
for this purpose in the Student 
Center before noon on 
Monday. 

The Absence Committee 



operates according to specific excused or unexcused ab- 
guidelines in considering the sences. However, the guide- 
lines vary somewhat depend- 
ing on the situation, and 
would be slightly different for 
village students, etc. 

Doctor and dentist appoint- 
ments must be made outside 
The Student Handbook of class time. Time should be 
gives the general rationale for allowed for waiting room and 



quest it re 
There are 


al 


es each 


week, 
when 


extenuati 
might me 
the rule 


"g 


circumstances 
n exception to 
jid be made 



in thirty seconds." he said and 
then hung up. Off in the 
distance I heard a heart rend- 
ing scream and then the dorm 
shook as if it had been hit by a 
bomb. Finally, the phone 
rang- "Please don't tell 
them." he pleaded. "I've got 
to, my friend," I replied as 
gently as I could. He bar- 
gained with me for an hour 
offering me everything from 
the color TV set hid in his 
closet to a years worth of free 
writing lessons. I stuck to my 
guns. He was sobbing uncon- 
trollably when I hung up. 

. Take heart, Steve. If your 
dream would have come true 
you might have been a little 
known quarterback for the 
Atlanta Falcons rather than a 
famous columnist for The 
Southern Accent 



travel outside of class appoint- 
ments. Emergencies will be 
excused. 

The student has the right of 
appeal to the teacher or he 
may resubmit his absence slip 
with a more complete detail to i i 

the Absence Committee. ' 

Absences are often unexcused 
because of lack of information. 



Williams Named Retention Advisor 



Frank Roman 

Southern Missionary College 
has hired Terri Williams as a 
retention advisor, 

A retention advisor has the 
responsibility of keeping in 
school those students who are 
having academic problems, 
social difficulties, or homesick 
feelings. 

"I don't want to scare the 
students with my title," said 
Williams. "I've tried to 
change it. but this is the only 
title I can change it to." 

"I want the students to know 
that there is someone on 
campus who cares about their 



think that because they may 
have a valid complaint, this 
will bring them trouble." 

Dr. Ron Barrow had headed 
up a similar program, but 
because of his other projects, 
he was not able to devote his 
full capacity to the program. 

Williams has several years of 
experience. She has worked 

/ 



at the University of Washing- 
ton and Washington State 
University. There, she 
worked in the correspondence 
office, the admissions office, 
and other areas of the college 
administration. All these 
positions have helped her in 
dealing with students and 
their problems, and qualifies 
her for the position. 



Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. 
Alexander Pope 



ell-being 



added. 



Some of the programs 
planned are mainly directed 
toward the freshmen students. 
She believes that they are the 
most susceptible to homesick- 
ness and are prone to leave 
college sooner. 

Students will be polled for 
their opinion concerning some 
of the rules of the campus. 
They will be free to express 
their complaints on certain 
inadequacies of the college. 
■ "My main concern is for the 
student. I don't want them to 



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1 



4, THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18. 



r 



A Look ot 

PHOBIAS 



It's probably happening to sonne- 
one right now. A person somewhere 
is walking down a sidewalk. He is 
calm, unhurried, until, out of the 
corner of his eye, he sees a neighbor- 
hood dog roaming in his direction. 
That person stops suddenly, too 
frightened to move. His breathing 
quickens and his mind is obsessed 
with the thought of running to escape 
this dog. 



Cei 





1 be controlled. 



IL 



Phobic Dictionory 



Arachibutyrophobia-fear of peanut butter 

sticking to the roof of the mouth 
Zoophoiba- fear of animals 
Necrophobia- fear of dead bodies 
Levophobia- fear of the left side 
Melissaophobia- fear of bees 
Bibliopliobia- tear of books 
Pedophobia- fear of children 
Claustriphobia- fear of being closed in 
Chromaphobia- fear of certain colors 
Ochlophobia- fear of crowds 
Phengophobia- fear of daylight 
jMysophobia- fear of dirt 
Pantophobia- fear of everything 
Hypnophobia- fear of falling asleep 
Anthophobia- fear of flowers 
Trichopathophobia- fear of hair 
Onomatophobia- fear of hearing a certain name 
Acrophobia- fear ot heights 
Domatophobia- fear of being in a house 



Ideophobia- fear of ideas 
Auroraphobia- fear of the northern lights 
Eremophobia- fear of being lonely 
Chremaphobia- fear of money 
. Triskaidekaphobia- fear of the number 13 
Autophobia- fear of onesself 
Hedonophobia- fear of pleasure 
Scopophbia- fear of being seen 
Ergasiophobia- fear of work 
Andorphobia- fear of men 
Aviophobia- fear of {lying 
Botanophobia- fear of plants 
Clinophobia- fear of beds 
Gynephobia- fear of women 
Heraatophobia- fear of blood 
Ophidiophobia- fear of snakes 
Peccatophobia- fear of sinning 
Vestiophobia- fear of clothing 
Phobophobia- fear of one's own fears 



September 18, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




ional fears like this, or pho- 
i they are called, plague many 
everyday. These phobias are 
)ng that a person with such a 
annot control his or her reao- 
even when they realize how 
al it is. 

bias often begin with a child- 
ixperience that was coupled 
lin. Perhaps the person who is 
ally afraid of dogs was bitten 
6 was young. Someone who is 
of water may have nearly 
sd at one time. Some of these 
ly even involve such harmless 
as telephones, clothes, or 
if these objects have been 
ted with a bad experience. 

hobia can also come from a 
ng experience, that is, a per- 
ly copy his parents' fears. For 
le, if a mother or father has a 
for flying, or close areas, or 



thunder, a child may learn this 
t)ehavior and share the same fears. 
But whatever the cause, avoidance 
behavior, or avoiding the feared 
object, only serves to reinforce the 
phobia. 

Phobias can reach a serious propor- 
tion when they interfere with a 
person's life. Some individuals 
experience so many phobias, or may 
have such an intense dread of people, 
leaving home, or seeing cars, that 
they cannot lead a normal lifestyle. 
These people are made prisoners by 
their own fears. 

People like this can be helped, and 
even simple phobias like fear of 
worms, or test-taking can be over- 
come. 

One theory is a psycho-analytic 
view in that the person gains insight 
to why there is an irrational fear and 
when it began. TTiis theory maintains 



that when an individual understands 
why he has a phobia, he can then 
t)egin to overcome if. 

Behavior modification is another 
successful way to fight a phobia. This 
theory involves desensitizing the 
person by gradually, in very small 
steps, exposing him to the cause of 
his phobia until he no longer fears it. 

In some instances, however, just 
the opposite may be done to help a 
phobia. For example, a person who 
has a phobia with test-taking, may 
overcome it by going to a testing 
center and taking many tests until it 
becomes second nature and no longer 
creates irrational anxiety. 

For that person who somewhere, 
right now, is encountering a neigh- 
borhood dog, that dog does not have 
to remain a threat forever. With 
understanding and help, that dog can 
become just another element of the 
surroundings. 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18. 



View from the Bleachers! 



3 



Softball 

The season is almost half 
over and the games are run- 
ning very smoothly. There 
have been a few matches 
where teams have had to 
forfeit because not enough 
players turned out. Boys, let's 
get on the stick and BE 
THERE! 

Eastern Division has broken 
up that big tie that was with us 
last week. Slattery has come 
out on top for the time being, 
but many say that will change. 
In the Western Division, 
Dubose and Kuhlman are both 
undefeated and tied for first 
place. Sooner or later, some- 
thing's got to change. West- 



ern Division has had some 
very close games with a lot of 
action. We really appreciate 
all you that came out to the 
games this week. I saw quite 
a few of you out there with the 
O.J., too. Isn't it great! 

Well, last Thursday, the 
Youth Leaders of the Southern 
Union challenged the students 
to some slow pitch. They all 
suited up in their red and 
white jerseys for the "big 
event." _ 

The fence had been moved 
out in left field, but that made 
no difference. The left fielder 
still got his fair share of 




fetching balls when the stu- 
dents were up. Finally, he got 
tired of going around the fence 
and tried going through it, but 
decided to shy away from that 
in future instances. We won't 
mention any final score. 
Students won. 

Women's 
Softball 

Kryger has taken a two game 
lead with no loses and looks 
strong. 1 think some of you 
guys need to come watch that 
team play you might be able to 
learn something. 



Swimming 

Remember to sign up for the 
CABL Swim Meet coming up 
on October 19. You don't have 
to be a superstar, just be able 
to cut the water. Also, come 
on out for Water Polo on 
Thursday nights at 8:30p.m. 
Last week, we had a poor turn 
out, so let's get going. 



Soccer 



SOCCER BIG NOTICE, there 
will be soccer games every 
Friday afternoon at 3 :00 p.m. 
over on the golf course. That 
is a super way to work out 
those frustrations of the week 
and settle down for a nice 
mellow Friday night. Girls, 
5 you too. 




mcJ Donnis Tfiom 



Tennis 



The tournament got delayed B°- The qualification round 
last week, but is now going so ^^st be played by Friday 
let's get out our raquets and afternoon. 



Portrait. 



r 


The Woi 


> 

d Is PLASMAPHERESIS 

A ProRram of Paid VOLUNTEERS 

Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA,1nC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 


o 


T o, 


Oi o 


- 




DR. BILL RICHARDS 
-..Is well known in the business deparlmeni for t 
Richards Is well known for his test taking. He not 
e examination for ihe Certlticate In Managem 
received Ihe highest total score In 1980. For such =,, u, 
he will be awarded the Robert Beyer Gold Medal Awaru hba 
Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Richards Is also a CertlflBd Public Accountant (CPA) and I 



September 18. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



llntrOSpeCt: wisdom from Kings & Wiseman^ 



JESUS-PHOBIA: A DEMON'S GREATEST FEAR 

When Melissa and Dana 
asked me to contribute an 
article to the "Southern Ac- 
cent's" special issue on fear, I 
was surprised but very de- 
lighted. The reason for my 
astonishment wasn't that I do 
not write well. Indeed not! 



r 



For the 



Being in charge of demonic 
activity for the tri-state area of 
Georgia, Alabama, and Ten- 
nessee. I am an accomplished 
writer and a frequent contrib- 
utor to "Deceptions Unlimit- 
ed", a weekly periodical. My 
amazement stemmed from my 

RecorcL 



Who is Neal C. AA/ilson? 



"I don't know. Why? Did you just read about him or 
something? I wish I knew," 

"Never heard of him. Is he in the reading?" 

"I don't know. Where'd you hear of him? Does he go to 
school here or something?" 

"I have heard of him, but only because he spoke at my 8th 
grade graduation." 

"Uh-uh." 

"I've never heard of him!" 

"Who is he? A baseball player or something?" 



"Ha 



idea 



"President of the General Conference." 
Neai C. Wilson is the president of the General Confer 



y^- 



ith-day Adventists. 



More Entertaining 
Than Humanly Possible ! 




zys 



surprise at being asked to 
write for the school newspaper 
at Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, a church -related institu- 
tion. As you could guess, 
demons holding my high posi- 
tion do not often have the 
privilege of writing for such an 
untainted audience. 
I was extremely disappointed 
when Melissa set the bounda- 
ries of my article by giving me 
the subject of a demon's 
greatest fear. I had been 
hoping for the opportunity of 
choosing my own subject. An 
essay on the intricate work- 
ings of the'underworid would 
most certainly have tingled 
the tender ears of you stu- 
dents. But alas, it was not to 
be. Anyway, Dr. Knittel 
would probably have censored 
the article before it reached 
the press. 

Though I have penned 
articles with greater length 
and much more detail than 
this, this article describing the 
greatest fear of a devil was 
one of the toughest I have ever 
written. In fact, I could not 
even think of anything to write 
about. You must understand, 
we devils just do not have the 
same fears you humans do. 

/ • 



Humans worry about the tem- 
poral necessities of life such as 
shelter and food. As for 
shelter. I have always had a 
place to stay. I don't really 
mind it even though the 
temperature remains quite 
high. Concerning food, we 
demons do not need the vast 
amounts of nourishment some 
of you mortals seem to re- 
quire. Many glasses of ice 
water will -luffice for us. 

I began to think I would have 
nothing to write about when a 
frightening tidbit of informa- 
tion came to me. I learned 
that the students at Southern 
Missionary College were hav- 
ing a Week of Spiritual Em- 
phasis. September 15-20. Now 
the Weeks of Prayer in them- 
selves do not bother me. They 
occur twice yearly at most 
Adventist institutions, and my 
associates and 1 have refined 
our techniques until we can 
use these weeks to our advan- 
tage in some cases. (I cannot 
tell you how!) 

However, there is something 
about this particular Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis that wor- 
ries me. Today 1 received in 
the mail tapes of the first two 



meetings. Upon listening to 
them, I was greatly alarmed. 
Instead of exhorting the stu- 
dents to watch their diet or 
telling them to concentrate on 
living a certain lifestyle, this 
Elder Hills is encouraging 
them to establish a relation- 
ship with Jesus Christ. That's 
exactly what we demons fear 
most, that the students of 
SMC will take time out from 
study, Softball, television, ten- 
nis, etc., and insert time in 
their schedule to study the 
Word of God (horrorsl) and 
pray, (even worse) If they do 
this, we have lost most of our 
avenues to tempt them. 

So what is our greatest 
phobia? It is Jesus-phobia, 
the fear that a Jesus revolu- 
tion will occur on this campus. 
For if it does, it could be 
contagious to other Adventist 
campuses. However, I am 
hoping that once again my 
fears will prove groundless 
and things will return to 
normal after the Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis. 

D. Monn 

Chairman of Tri-State Com- 
Underworid Acti- 



Share some 



with a friend! 



rib-tickling fun 



Send a Hallmark 
Contemporary Card 

It's your store! 



The Campus Shop 



■^ {( 




Come Browse! 



8, THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18, 1980 



^ 



Diversions 



Thursday 

DIAL 4014 for happenings on campus 

TONE. Up for flagball. Do wind sprints' 

BUSY? Slow down and attend the AEC/UTC filn 
series "Joseph Andrews" in Grote Hall at 8 p.m. 



Sunday Tuesday 

AWAKE. And Jog. Ifs going to be a golden day. 



CALL UP. The weather and time. 4221, if i,'; 
not raining, ask r * 



Then go to the VM foi 



wheat 



Friday 



STOP. And see the cartoon in the Banquet Rom. 
Because.. .Th-lh-th-that's all for the week folks. 

KICK. The soccerball around at 3 p.m. on the golf 



DROP. Your SA Senate application by the SA offict 

by noon today. 

lOOK. Forfvard to the sunset at 7:42 p.m 



SHOWER. 

HIT. A few tennis balls around after you study. 

ITS. Time for a nap. 

TAKE A date to a pig movie. "The Muppet 

Movie" is showing in Thatcher Chapel at 4 and 7 

p.m. One dollar admission. Only Kenmt-kissmg 

allowed. 



IF. ITIS RAINING. Start working on a book report. 



OKAY. If you don't like either suggestion, write 
home. Mom probably wants to know if you are alive. 



Monday 



Wednesday 



Sabbath 



CABL. Meeting in Cube Room at 7 p. m. in Student 
Center. Important organizational meeting. 
TAKEOUT. A good book from the library. Expand 

PICKUP. Your tickets for the Men's Club 
Riverboat Cruise. They go on sale Sept. 22-25 from 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. at Talge Hall Desk. See Teresa 
Southard for information. 

CHECKOUT. The sign language class at 7 p.m. in 
the Student cednter. 



BROWN. Bag it to the Artbreak & Lecture by Dr. 
Ellwood Parry. Subject: Problems of Artists & 
Photographers. From 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. 

RED. Is what the educational majors will see if they 
miss the National Teachers Exam. Dead line for 
next test is Sept. 25. 



BLUE, 
coming.' 



forecasted. ..The weekend 



.Baffling Trivia by Dave, 



WALK. The countryside for signs of fall. 

ENJOY. The "Oldly Wed Game" in Thatcher 
chapel at 8:45 p.m. see the Zackrisons, Cilber, 
VandeVeres, Scblisners, and Robertsons reveal ho^ 
much they really know about their mates. Mr. 
Hanson will emcee. 

LIFE. Isn't wonderful without buttered popcorn. 
Pop some. 





The contest does not begin until Friday morning. All entrit 
must be punched by the time clock in front of the SA office by 
Tuesday noon and put in the Trivia mail box at the Student 
Center Desk. 

The first person to correctly answer the "Giveaway" question 
will not only get their name in the paper the following week, but 
they will also recieve an official Ugly Blue Ribbon. 

For the "Average" question winner, one CK milkshake (any 
flavor)and their name in the paper. 

The "Expert" question winner will get his name printed in 
BOLD type and a CK candy milkshake for him/her and a friend. 

Prizes must be claimed within the week or they are null and 
void. 

All printed names are final and all entries are chosen by the 
editor's descretion. 

Giiteaway 

1. In what cartoon could the Grand Pooh-Bah be found? 
Average 

2. What is considered to be "the keystone sack" in baseball. 

3. What entertainer's theme song is "Danny Boy"' 

MAINLY 



EACH 5ELECT10K) DELOlO 11OCLODE5 : 
8KtAD 







McKEEUBRARY 



i^er 1 7 -go 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 7 



Southern Missionary College 




Library Boasts Civil War Relics 



The McKee library has a 
Civil War Library located on 
the third floor. It is open to 
you, 8-12, Monday to Friday 
and 1-6 p.m.. Monday to 
Thursday. The library con- 
tains approximately 3.500 
books and bound periodicals 
on Abraham Lincoln, the pre- 
Civil War period, the Civil 
War, and the reconstruction. 
In addition, there are artifacts 
on the life of Lincoln, four 
presidential documents, se- 
lected letters, paintings and 
photographs of Lincoln, and 
paintings and maps of Civil 
War battles. One of the things 
that makes the collection so 
valuable is that so many of the 
books were written in the 
1860's or before. One of the 
books was published in 1788. 
All in all, there 
interesting things 1 
Lincoln Library. 

The collection was made 
available to Southern Mis- 
sionary College by Vernon 
Thomas. M.D.. of Keene, 
Texas. Dr. Thomas acquired 
much of the Lincoln material 
from a lawyer. John W. Fling," 
Jr. of Wyoming. Illinois. A 
large part of the Civil War 
books were purchased from 
Dr. Russell Slater of LaSalle, 
Illinois. These, together with 



what Dr. Thomas himself col- 
lected, constitute the Thomas 
Memorial Collection. Since 

Southern Missionary College 
additional books have been 
added to the collection from 
time to time by SMC. These 
additions will continue. 

If. when you go to the card 



catalog to look up a book, you 
see the initials TMC at the 
bottom of the call number, 
that book is in the Lincoln- 
Civil War Library. You are 
welcome to use the materials 
while you are there. We invite 
you to come to the Lincoln- 
Civil War Library. 
Dr. Jerome L. Clark 



Childers to Display Work 






Malcolm Childers. assistant 
art professor at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, has been 
invited to display his con- 
temporary printmaking at the 
Florida School of Art in 
Palatfca, Florida, on November 
7-28. 

Childers was invited to dis- 
play his work by George Lorio, 
gallery director and an , 
associate of Childers in two 
Christian art groups. 

The groups are Christians in 
Visual Art. a national group 
and Vineyard Arts Fellowship, 
a regional one. 

The purpose of these two 
groups is to bring dedicated 
Christian artists together so 
that they may share ideas, 
educate one another, en- 
courage each other and pro- 



mote their philosophy. 

These Christian artists do 
not believe that they must 
always paint pictures of Christ 
or what most people would 
think a Christian painting. 
Their main purpose is to show 
others Christ, but they feel a 
person can be touched just as 
deeply by a beautiful or mean- 
ingful painting. 

The group's philosophy is to 
bring a renaissance to Christ- 
ian art. They would like to see 
art return to the way it was in 
the Middle Ages when reli- 
gion and art were closely 
intertwined. 

Childers explained that art 
has been left out on the 
fringes of religion in the past 
150 years and that the two 
need to be brought back 
together. He feels that Chrifi 



October 16. 1980 



Openings Ai>ailable in 
Development Center 



The Child Development 
Center has three openings for 
children aged two to first 
grade, according to Marilyn 
Siiger, director of the Center. 

These children can come 
from the families of students, 
faculty, and the Collegedale 
community. 

The Center is on a learning 
program, where the children 
are taught their colors, num- 
bers, shapes, etc. There are 
planned activities, art pro- 
jects, songs that are learned 
and a free-play, where the 
children learn to share and 
take turns. 

Adequate supervision is 
provided by 18 college stu- 
dents who work with the 
children. 

The Center is open from 
6:30 a.m. until 5:45 p.m. on 



weekdays, except for Friday, 
when it closes at 3 p.m. 

Parents may leave their 
child for full-time, for $27 a 
week, or part-time (for four 
and a half hours before or 
after noon) for $16 a week. A 
two day a week plan is also 
available for $5.50 a day. 

The Center is under the 
guidance of the Division of 
Education and Human Sci- 
ences. Siiger has her B.S. in 
Eariy Childhood Education 
and is working on her masters 
degree at the University of 
Tennessee in Chattanooga. 

The Center is located at the 
top of the hill, across from the 
Collegedale SDA church and 
Spaulding Elementary 
School' s playground in M 
Their phone number is 396- 
3344. 




ians are not reaching out with ^^ __ _ 

the message they have, and IXJIltClltS- 

that through Christian 
people who are searching a 
have a void in their lives ( 
be reached. 



Childers emphasized that 
art is the communication of 
the soul. These two groups 
feel that if they can properly 
communicate through their art 
with that soul, they can show 
others Christ. 



r 

Fall Fesdval Week 


P.4&S 




Introspect 


p.7 




Dave's Trivia 


p.8 





2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 16, 



-Viewpoint: 



Strayer Defends Voting 



As Greville once quoted, "Man is the only creature 
endowed with the power of laughter." And how true his 
statement is. Our ability to laugh and maintain a sense of 
humor is essential, not only now in a campus situation, but 
especially when we are turned loose in the world with our 
sheltered surroundings behind us. We must learn that 
there is a humorous side to life, and should keep this in 
mind always to help protect our sanity as well as have a 
healthy attitude. To get bogged down with detail and 
excessive knitpicking, is to miss out on one of the greatest 
joys of life which is laughter. 

In our day to day situations when pressure and worry 
can leave us feeling edgy or overreactive, taking the time 
to step back and realize that a cynical attitude probably 
won't help matters, will do much for our mental 
well-being. One might as well laugh as cry and complain. 
Ella Wheeler Wilcox aptly summed it up with, "Laugh 
and the world laughs with you, weep and you weep alone; 
for the sad old earth must borrow its mirth, but has trouble 
enough of its own." 

dL 

^ ^ftPs 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
Melissa A R Smith 

LAYOUT EDITOR 

Tricia Smith 

ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



Ken Wiseman 



David Gordon V 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 

PROOFREADER 



exception ol v 

Opinions expressed In lellers and by-lined article; 
the author and do not nacessarlly reflect the opini 
Southern Missionary Collage, the Sevenlh-day A 



Dear Editor: 

I am encouraged to see the 
S.A. and our student body 
participating in registering to 
vote November 4. In the 
elections of 1968 and 1972. 
there were those in College- 
dale adamantly opposed to 
students' voting because, as 
they feared, the student vote 
was largely a Democratic vote 
in the midst of a Republican 
district. I have been thrilled 
to see the S.A. become in- 
volved in helping in helping 
the student body exercise its 
franchise rights by setting up 
tables in the cafeteria lobby. 
Yet in the October 9 Accent, 
Larry Riddle demeans this 
right of voting as "Unhealth- 
ful" and quotes frequently 
from one Adventist pioneer to 
make it seem sinful to vote. I 
should like to flip the coin over 
and examine a few other 
statements by our pioneers in 
the light of their political 
behavior. 

In the Review for August 
12, 1862 (p.84), James White 
stated that Adventists who 
had voted in 1860 had "to a 
man" supported Abraham 
Lincoln, the Republican can- 
didate for president. While 
Mr. Riddle would likely have 
been scandalized with Abe's 
Sunday-keeping and theater 
attendance. Adventists then 
voted for Lincoln because he 
opposed slavery and wanted to 
end the Civil War. Slavery had 
for years shaped Adventists* 
views on political issues: 
Joseph Bates. Joshua V. 
Himes, William Storrs, 
Charies Fitch, James and 
Ellen White, John Lough- 
borough and J.B. Frisbie are 
only a few early Adventists 
who advocated anti-slavery or 
abolitionist policies (Spalding. 
Origin and History. 1:314-15). 
John Byington, our first Gen- 
eral Conference president in 
1863, kept a station on the 
Underground Railroad at his 
home in Buck's Bridge, N.Y., 
in clear violation of the Com- 
promise of 1850-though in 
distinct sympathy with Lin- 
coln's Republican views which 
caused him to frame the 
Emancipation Proclamation of 
1863 (Ibid., p. 315). 

Uriah Smith, Review editor 
for 50 years, frequently de- 
fended Lincoln in the church 
paper and lashed out at John- 
son's veto of the Freedman's 
Bureau, calling him "a rebel 
and a traitor" (^Jevieiv, Febru- 
ary 27. 1866, p. 104). The 
editor defended political is- 
sues such as temperance can- 
didates. Sunday law oppo- 
nents, and even women's 
suffrage-all in the church 



paper from 1882-1 888 1 (see 
Durand. Uriah Smith, pp. 
106-7). 

At its third annual session 
in January 1865. the General 
Conference passed a resolu- 
tion declaring the loyalty of 
Adventists to the present 
(Lincoln) Government. James 
and Ellen White, both pre- 
sent, endorsed this resolution 
{Review, January 31, 1865, p. 
77). 

Mr. Riddle might be 
amazed to learn that besides 
endorsing voting, SDA's have 
also advanced Adventists can- 
didates for offices in govern- 
ment. Adventist minister 
William C. Gage was elected 
mayor of Battle Creek on an 
anti-alcohol platform in 1882. 
Undoubtedly Mr. Riddle has 
heard of SDA Jerry Pettis, 
U.S. Senator from the Loma 
Linda district, and his widow 
who presently fills his place in 
our nation's Senate. One is 
also tempted to inquire whe- 
ther Mr. Riddle is comfortable 
with theAdventist government 
of Collegedale-or if he might 
have advised in 1968 that we 
allow Chattanooga to engulf 
Happy Valley into its metro- 
politan system by not voting 
against incorporation. Had we 
done so, we might already be 
enjoying the "blessings" of 
Sunday closing laws and more 
restrictive legislation. Instead 



Collegedale voted 

porate-and now M 

may keep the 

pick his mail up on Sund 

instead. 

I will leave Mr. Riddle 
eisegesis of 2 Corinthian, 
6:14, Matthew 28:19 (which hi 
incorrectly quotes in hii 
eighth paragraph), and Mai 
thew 8:22 to our Greek scho 
lars. But it appears to me thi] 
if Adventism is opposed ii 
good citizenship as exereist^ 
through an informed 
then passivity in not voting fc, 
candidates to support 
rights and freedoms could als! 
result in their being 
away sooner than we th 
Perhaps Mr. Riddle v 
volunteer to live awhile I 
Soviet Union or Comm 
China, after which experienti 
he could describe for i 
joys of spreading the Gospel ii 
lands where voting hard)] 
plagues the average citizens 
all. As for myself, howe 
remain firmly convinced Iliii 
the democratic procedure d 
voting in a representaliii 
government is by far t 
"healthiest" system for i 
spread of the Gospel. If h: 
had been given the choice 
vote. 1 believe that Paul, 
his head on Nero's executia 
block, might also have agreed 
Brian E. Strayer 



OCTOBER IS... 

Autumn foliage in all its breathtaking glory 

(maroon from the sweet gums, scarlet from the 

maples, yellow from the tulip poplars, orange 

from the sassafras, and dark reddish-brown 

from the dogwoods and oaks). 
Huge piles of orange pumpkins along the roadside 

stands together with bushels of luscious yellow 

and red apples. 
The Worid Series, Fall Festivals, and the debut of 

next year's shiny crop of cars. 
Migrating ducks and geese honking their way 

south. 
Bright blue skies filling the days, followed by crisp 

frost-tinged nights. 
Harvest moons and the planets Venus, Jupiter, 

and Mars approaching e^eh other in the 

pre-sunrise skies. 
Corn shicks, Jaek-o'Ianters. cider and doughnuts, 

yard sales, and the knowledge that Alabama is 

still Number One! 
My favorite month! 
E. O. Grundset 



Ed. note: the letter to the editor titled "Take-over 
Coming from all Directions" in the Oct. 9 issue was 
strictly a satire on the coincidence of the sevei 
relatives on The Southern Accent editorial staff- ^° 
malice or slander was intended. 



October 16, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art! 



than 



It is a well known fact that 
students at SMC spend i 
time standing in lint 
they do sleeping. In view of 
the recent "line explosion" I 
decided that a little investi- 



gative reporting 
The shocking di 
mv search 



1 order. 

of 



hen 






the 






exploration 1 happened to 
stumble upon an office that I 
never dreamed existed. Cau- 
tiously peering in I noticed 
that it was quite large and 
very plushly furnished. On 
one wall hung several complex 
looking charts and diagrams. 
Across from these was a 
computer terminal. In front of 
me. and behind an executive 
style walnut desk, sat a 
fiftyish looking, partially bald 
man. Noticing my curious 
glance he invited me in and 
introduced himself as Dr. 
Alexander Slop. Chairman of 
the Division of Line Sciences. 
Recovering from my initial 
surprise I requested an inter- 
view to which he readily 
agreed. 

"I represent one of the 
largest, and perhaps most 
important, divisions on this 
campus," Slop began as he 
settled back into his soft chair. 
"We are intricately connected 
with all of the departments, 
without us they wouldn't 



be able to boast of their fine 
course offering." 

"Could you give me some 
examples?" I anxiously asked. 

"Certainly. Take Behavioral 
Sciences for a start. Upper 
division students doing re- 
search have a wide spectrum 
to choose from in the cafeteria 
line. They can siudy social 
interaction, varying degrees of 
temper, and, if the line is long 
enough, development from 
adolescence into adulthood. 
Then, there's the Religion 
department. Where can you 
find a better place to practice 
preaching than in a line." 

My interest was picking up 
as he continued. 

"Of course the math majors 
here can. for the first time, 
observe what happens to a 
limit as time goes to infinity. 
We also have an arrangement 
with the PE department so 
that students in conditioning 
class may receive credit for 
walking the several miles from 
the back to the front of a line 
each day." 

"And what about history 
majors?" I added excitedly. 
"Students who find them- 
selves in a long line are 
ancient history by the time 
they get to the front." 

"Exactly," Slop replied, a 
smile twitching at his lips. 

"There's one thing that 



bothers me though," I mused. 
"How do you get aline started 
in the first place?" 

"Ah," the good doctor 
sighed, "I thought you'd 
never ask. We hire student 
labor whom we refer to as line 
assistants. Cafeteria servers, 



: of < 



most important assets. They 
make piecetime working for 
us. For every student that they 
can delay at the serving deck 
for more than a minute they 
get 17 cents--23 cents if 



they're on work study." He 
paused and let the impact of 
his words sink in. 

"Other line assistants are 
hired to perform small, but 
important, tasks such as 
hiding the silverware and 
blocking the salad bar." 

At this point my stomach 
growled so loud that Slop must 
have thought the war had 
started. I excused myself on 
the grounds that I was hungry 
and my host was gracious 
enough to understand. 



"No problem," he said, an 
jvious gleam in his eye, "My 
en will be waiting for you!" 

I didn't quite understand 
these last words and pondered 



then 






the 



cafeteria. The full impact hit 
me, however, when 1 met the 
line in front of the nurses 
station. I quickly decided on a 
trip to Taco Bell and as I drove 
off I could have sworn that I 
caught a glimpse of Dr. Slop 
waving to me from his office 
window. 



Students Train in Takoma Hospital 



crisp, 



Bright new faces ii 
contrasting uniforms ; 
rently scurrying around the 
halls of Takoma Adventist 
Hospital. They belong to the 
Registered Nursing students 
of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege. 

Among the young people 
who have worked at Takoma 
Hospital recently were: 
Laurie Reinhardt of Roanoke, 
Virginia; and Miss Jody Whit- 
sell of Yonkers. New York. 

Laurie, in summing up what 
she feels about her training at 
Takoma Hospital, said, 
"There is more caring and 
interest in the patient and his 
needs and in us at Takoma 
than in other hospitals where I 
cont. on page 6 




Laurie Reinhardt and Jody Whitsall care tor a patient. 



Weight Loss Objective of AFA 



"Lose weight and feel bet- 
ter is our club's motto," states 
Mrs. Dorothy Somers, dean of 
women, and sponsor of Adi- 
pose Fighters Anonymous. 

Adipose Fighters Anon- 
ymous (AFA) is a club desi- 
gned for Thatcher Hall women 
twenty pounds or more over- 
weight. The club meets every 
Monday night at 7 p.m. in the 
annex recreation room. "Your 
weight is determined by 
height and body frame", 
explained Somers. 

Along with Somers, Denise 
Gauge. AFA president, told of 
a few activities which include 
swimming, walks, sessions in 
the mens' weight room, and 

Somers and Gagne also 
stated that Guy Castro, weight 
lifter, will be present at one of 
the meetings to demonstrate 
the correct procedures in 
womens' weight lifting. Other 
hopefuls are Dr. Moon, and 
Drs. Kameneski. 

AFA intends to be in cir- 
culation for the entire year 
with Orlando student. Sue 
gner, as president next 

lester. Dues 



per month, 
is given. 



this 



ip credit Club, so it won't die out like 
last year." 

"No, we are not profes- 
club to sionals, but we have the same 
as an objective-lose weight and feel 
better," concluded Somers. 



"We 
become recognized as an 
established organization even- 
tually," stated Gagne, 
"Maybe through the Girls' Yvette S. Bethi 



People Helping People 
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Complete line of foreign and 
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LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT FOUR CORNERS 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 16, 1980 



1 



= Centerfold: 



Everyone is going to 




It's time to drag out your old Batman costuJ 
turquoise bolero you hate, but had to bring here 
Mom made it especial ly for you. Your favorite hat a 
wax buck teeth. 



Why? Because,: the week of October 27-30 hj 
aside by your friendly neighborhood SA as 
Festival Week. 

Monday, Octotjer 27, has been designated asl 
Day. On this day, students (and faculty) are given al 
to dress up as their favorite person, period, orf 
history. It may be during ancient times, or it cou| 
recent as the age of the Flower Child. 

For curiosity's sake and our edification, mock prsl 
speeches, followed by a staged presidential electlonj 
held in the cafeteria. The "President" will be i 
when tallied. 

So delve into your closet, through the mothballs| 
and drag out something creative, as well as ta 
wear. 

On Tuesday, October 28, plan to "put on thee 
speak, and dress up in all your glorious finery.] 
gowns, and dress-up clothes of any type are wela 
encouraged. Everyone up here will be decked i 
about you? 

Carnation nose-gays will be sold along the sidew 
cents (we told you to save those quarters, remem 
Put one in your lapel or tjehind your ear and ' ' 
the strand with your gloves in your hand. 

Giddyup III' doggy, on Wednesday, OctobeJ 
Western Day. All urban, suburtan and rural cor 
invited to clothe themselves In the wildest of west^ 
A chuck wagon type dinner is being provided 1 
featuring the traditional Western flavor. Entertaii 
also being scheduled. So wash out your bandanaj 
your Stetson, polish your lizard skinned 
Yippie-ky-i-a through Western Day. 

Nerd Day is the last dress-up day of the Festivi 
be held Thursday, October 30. 

We expect to see many calculators clipped onjl 
tape holding together nfiany pairs of plastio-fran«J 
Why not try air-conditioning your ankles in sjj 
high-water pants. Don't forget those dozens of 'ej 
bleeding into your handy dandy plastic pocket PJ 
Drag out the coveted clothes of three years r"" 
(literally) off to class. Let tact be your vwrst en8 



October 16, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 





BASIC ALREADY KNOWN FACTS 

Arrangements are being made for admittance into 
, classes, chapels, and the cafeteria with your costumes on 
', (this includes jeans on Western and History Days). It Is 
; understood that this weel< is set aside to be especially for 
.entertainment and change of pace, so rules will be 
|, slackened to allow for appropriately costunned students. 
', All faculty, as well as students, are urged to dress up. 
'We're going to. Wbn't you feel out of place if you don't too? 



Opportunity 
in the Sunbelt 

Stretching from the Carolinas to New 
Mexico, from Florida northward to 
Kentucky, Adventist Health System/ 
Sunbelt offers unlimited career potential 
in the heart of America's vacationland. 
And, with its continual growth. Sunbelt 
can promise a future full of challenge for 
those who seek a healthful environment 
in which to put their talent and training 
to work. 

Medicine • Nursing • Respiratory Therapy 
Physical Therapy • Accounting 
Administration • Dietary • Pharmacy 
For further information, contact Mrs. 
Carolyn Johnson at Adventist Health 
System/Sunbelt, 2400 Bedford Road, 
Orlando, Florida 32803, (305) 897-1919 
or mail the coupon below. 



ADVENTIST 
HEALTH SYSTEM 
SUNBELT 



YES! Show me the way to a Golden 
Opportunity in the field of 




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6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 16. 1980 



o, 



View from the Endzone 




Tennis 



Coach Jaecks reported that 
things are slowing down with 
the tennis tournament. All 
participants should get those 
games played and reported. 
The deadline is October 20 for 
round three. 



Flagball 



Softball 



The season was great, even 
though there were problems 
with the rain which took out 
two weeks of games. The 
participants all enjoyed play- 
ing. 

The Eastern Division was 
taken by David West's team 
with a record of six wins and 
two losses. 

In the Western Division, 
Flach came through with six 



beginning, but had a close last 
game with Morris. Kryger 
finished with four wins and 

In reference to last week's 
article about the dorm tourna- 
ment, the information about 
the second floor was incorrect. 









Slow pitch was dominated 
by Jones with a perfect record 
of seven and zero, until the 
last game when Leonard got it 
together and won. This made 
a tie for first place between 
Jones and Greve. 

In the Women's League, 
Kryger took over from the 



Soccer 

The soccer season will be 
here soon, so now is the time 
to get in some practice. 
Practice games will be played, 
Friday afternoons at 3 p.m., 
behind the P.E. Center on the 
golf course. 



Anticipating a good season, 
250 people signed up for 
flagball this year. This has 
been divided up into five 

league teams, and 10 "B" 
league teams which is divided 
again In two. 

The games will be played on 
the field behind the Village 
Market from Sundays to 
Thursdays at 5:30 p.m., 6:45 
p.m.. and 8 p.m. On Wed- 
nesdays, there will not be a 
6:45 p.m. game due to prayer 
meeting. 

The season will consist of 
eight games over a six-week 
period. 

The games that began Mon- 
day night showed that Nafie/ 
Evan's team will be the threat 
to "A" league. 




Tim Rushing slides safely Into second. 



Students Train 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



1 



Uje.5\^rr\ ur\iar\ 



cont. from page 3 
have affiliated." 

Jody stated that the special- 
ness of being at Takoma 
Hospital is "for the first time I 
am experiencing the real feel- 
ing of responsibility of nur- 
sing. I feel that I can make 
•rounds with the confidence 
that I can answer patient's 
questions." 

tered Nursing class are receiv- 
ing specific training in being 
Team Leaders. They give 
direction to the Licensed Prac- 



tical Nurses, Aides and Order- 
lies in their work with the 
patients. 

According to Mrs. Carlene 
Jamerson, director of nurses 
at Takoma: "We are pleased 
to have these young people 
train at Takoma because they 
bring progressive and innova- 
tive ideas and challenges to 
' our staff and keep us aware of 
trends in nursing education. 
Then too, they provide a 
recruitment potential for us in 
the future." 




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October 16. I980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



inirOSpCCtJ wisdom from Kings & Wiseman! 



RELIGIOUS EDITOR S NOTE 
This parable is prayerfully 
addressed to you, my fellow 
students. YOU ARE THE 
SAILOR. It is written in the 
context of the present conflicts 
that rage through our church 
over various teachings, espe- 
cially the questioning of Ellen 
White 's validity as a prophet. 
The following explanation of 
symbols should aid in under- 
standing in the fullest sense 
this parable's message to you. 

The young sailor is you. 
The old sea dog [sailor] repre- 
sents those who will, in the 
fiiture, choose to disavow the 
way God has led in the past. 



The Old Map is the Scriptures, 
and the updated Insert is the 
writings of Ellen WHite. She 
is the last generation 's great 
explorer. The Guide is none 
other than the One who. I 
pray. wUI bring these words 
hometoyou. 



The sun was just beginning 
the day as two figures made 
their way over the rickety old 
dock toward an ancient craft at 
the far end. In the gathering 
light the sea-battered letters 
of the ship's christening pro- 
claimed, "Quest for Truth." 

As the pair picked their way 



Portrait 




around the missing boards, 
one could easily distinguish 
the vitality of youth in one and 
the carefully measured steps 
of an old sea dog in the other. 
Each took hold of a rope and 
began freeing the vessel for 
their voyage. 'Now their 
conversation became even 
more earnest. 

Said the old sailor. "Of 
course I realize the magnitude 
of this trip. Don't forget that 
I've spent as much of my life 
as you are old searching these 
waters around here." 

"But you've actually made 
my point." replied the young 
sailor. "While it is true that 
you have been on the sea 
much more than most anyone, 
this trip is to take us no further 
than the waters 'around here'. 
This voyage is to the Land of 
Truth that we have known 
about from the beginning of 
our existence. Finding it is 
the only hope for our people 
You know the condition of our 
land. Time has run out for it' 
The problems are insurmount 

Silence reigned and the 
younger man studied his el 
der's face. He appeared to be 
almost bored by the younger s 

The'old sailor intoned, "lam 
of the reality of our 
land's condition. . ." 

I push aside 
the significance of this real 
ity," the young sailor inter 
rupted. "The proble 



BEVERLY BROWN 



Biping HIaleah Hospital, 
e puDiic relations department on Its 
, Beverly began an advertising and 

iram (or pediatrics, and worked wllh 



V^ 



several brochures. Including ones tor the Trauma Center 
and Volunteer Program. 

Working presently as the layout editor for the Southern 
Memories, Beverly Is an art major from Miami, FL. She 
Is Interested In working towards her masters In either 



MAINLY 



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people are unconquerable, 
and they're happening now." 
"Yes, yes, I know," replied 
the sea dog in an annoyed 

"Then please tell me why 
you insist upon leaving behind 
the Old Map from the first 
pioneer explorers, and the 
updated insert which the last 
generation's great explorer 
called, 'the lesser map derived 
from the greated," pleaded 
the younger man. He contin- 
ued, "Do you remember how. 
upon returning from her voy- 
age, she affirmed the accuracy 
of the Old Map? She told us 
about meeting the Guide on 
her trip and how He had led 
her around the multitude of 
hazards she found in the 
uncharted region beyond the 
Old Map. She didn't quite 
make it to the Land of Truth, 
but she did feel confident that 
the Guide would meet any 
future explorers as they used 



the Old Map and her updated 
Insert, and lead them through 
the remaining uncharted area 
to Truth. Why then should we 
leave without them?" 

The seasoned sailor paused 
appropriately, and then in a 
condescending tone he said, 
' 'If you will take but a moment 
to consider, you will remem- 
ber my repeated counsel. We 
must by thinkers and nou 
mere reflectors of some other 
explorer's thoughts. You 
yourself have proclaimed the 
importance of this voyage. 
What if the previous explorers 
have been wrong? Consider 
the lack of sea experience of 
this latest explorer especially. 
Her sailing education is no- 
thing compared with mine." 

It was a struggle that 
reached to the very depths of 
the young sailor's soul. But as 
he pondered once more the 

cont. on page 8. 







The nurse recruiter will be on campus Tuesday and 
Wednesday, November 4 and 5, 8-4 p.m. Contact her in 
the nursing building lobby. 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 16, 1 



^ 



Diversions 



Thursday 



YEA mid-semester ends. 

TRY the CABL running dub meeting at 5:45 in the back of 

the cafeteria. Dr. Kamieneski will be there to answer 

questions. 

RUN to the P.E. department for a physical fitness 

appraisalfrom 7-10 p.m. These tests include a postural 

test, percent body fat. EKG tolerance test, and others. 

Call P.E. division at 4319 or Dr. Kamienski at 4349 for 

appointments. The cost will he $20. 00. 

VISIT the SEA chapel conducted by Josephine Cunnington 

Edwards in Summerour Hall, Rm. 105 at 11:15 a.m. Her 

topic will be ' 'Discipline ' ' and chapel credit will be given 

to those who attend. 



concert in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 3 p.m. James 

DISCOVER the Hunter opening: METALWORK OF 
ALBERT PALEY. 



Monday 



BUY some tickets, now on sale, for the Alumni Weekend. 
Program at the Student Center. Come early to get them. 

HOORAY for the New Nursing Club organizational 
meeting behind the curtains in the cafeteria at 5:30 p.m. 
on Oct. 20. 



Friday 



Tuesday 



MEDITATE while the sun sets at 7:04 

STUDY the Civic Arts League show and sale. Eastgate 

Center from 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

SHARE in the CABL Agape Feast in the Student Park at 6 

p. m. The meal may be charged on your ID. Come and join 

the fellowship. 



11:15. Jim Herman will be the 



RUSH for the results in the Strong-Campbell Interest 
Inventory Test. They are in for the following people: 
Sherry Cranford, Diane Gustafson, James Pauley, Ronald 
Hale, Penny Fanner, Laila Paulsen, Melissa Smith, James 
. Steve L. Smith. 



Sabbath 



REFRESH yourself at the Student Ministers Church in 
Talge Hall at 11:20. The speaker will be Rodney Brunken. 
LISTEN to Meditations at 6:45. 

SKIP over to the New Games Festival held in the P.E. 
Center at 8:00 pm,. 



Wednesday 



Sunday 



GRAB a partner and go ice skating Jrom 10-12 p.m. 
Buses will leave in front of Wright Hall at 9:15 p. m. 

SOBER up and attend the UTC Chamber Orchestra 



CONSIDER seeing Dick Gamer. Employment Recruit- 
ment Manager Jrom Loma Linda University Medicak 
Center will be on campus Oct. 22 to talk to those interested 
■ in Registered Nursing. Medical Technology, Respiratory 
Therapy, X-Ray Technology. Interviews may be arranged 
by calling the Counseling Center at 4208. 
PLAY actor and try out for the repeat performance of last 
years ' play, Family Portrait, which will be held with 
regular rehearsal at 8 p.m. on Wednesday in the 
Collegedale Academy Auditorium. 



Dave's 
-=aE=.Trivia=_aa 

Last week's winners were: 
Expert winner: STEVE 
GREEN with the mathemati- 
cal equation of 17,576,000 
combinations. 

Average winner: Sharon Cone 
was the winner with 776 B.C. 
Giveaway: Matt Nafie again 
wins with the answer of 64 
squares. 



EXPERT; How many curls did 
Shirley Temple always have in 
her hair? 

AVERAGE: If someone gave 
you a penny at the beginning 
of November and you doubled 
it everyday, how much money 
would you have at the end of 
the month. 

GIVEAWAY: what two letters 
in the alphabet are not on the 
telephone dial. 

The response last week was 
great. I'm not as upset as I 
used to be. I haven't had a 
conniption in a week. Please 
keep up the support (the odds 
are better of winning that 
ways). 
Thanks, Dave. 




cont. from page 7 
contents of the Old Map and 
Insert, and, his determination 
to meet the Guide, he became 
sure of his choice. Turning to 
face his respected friend, he 
declared, "I cannot accompa- 
ny you, sir, I am sorry." 

He watched the erudite sea 
dog sail over the horizon and 
then he sat down and pulled 
out the Old Map and Insert. 



new conviction arose and flo- 
oded his being. He saw 
something he hadn't noticed 
before penciled at the bottom 
of the Insert. It said, "The 
very last deception of Satan 
will be to make of none effect 
the 'Old Map' and the 
'Insert!" 
[; Selected Messages p. 48]. 



Where 
BAKING' is our 
Middle Name I 

«HmcKee 



fat 



BaKIDG 

companv 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 4 



Southern Missionary College 



September 28, 1980 




Annual Religion Retreat 
Begins Friday 

The annual fall Religion include four Sabbath meet- 
Retreat, to begin Friday. Sep- ings, all in Talge Chapel: 
tember 26, at 9 a.m., will Friday evening (7:45), Sab- 
feature a theologian-historian bath morning (8:15 and 
team from the Ellen G. White 11:20), and Sabbath afternoon 
Estate in Washington, D.C., (2:30). 
and intends to focus on the 

problems surrounding the The Division of Religion 

Adventist views of the gift of sponsors two of these retreats 

prophecy. each year. For the past few 

years they have been held on 

Principal speakers for the campus so that interested 
weekend will be Dr. Robert students, regardless of their 
Olson, secretary of the White major, may attend. Special 
Estate and past chairman of effort is put forth by the 
the Religion Department at Division to make these inter- 
Pacific Union College, and esting, informative, ""'* 
Elder Ronald Graybill, "' ' 



rretary of the Estate 
and author of several books 
including Mission to Black 
America and E. G. White and 
Race Relations. Also helping 
;vill be Elder John 



relevant. 

The question of Ellen 
White's use of sources has 
been especially re-activated 
recently through the charges 
of Elder Waiter T. Rea, Pastor 



Hancock, former Worid Youth of the Long Beach^ 5!'5!?l'f , 
Director of the church, who Seventh-day 
Church, that Mi 



has recently joined the Estate 
as a field representative. 

Sponsored by the SMC Divi- 
sion of Religion, the Religic 



t 
White re- 
sources far more than 
Adventists have hereto admh- 
ted or realized. Also contri- 
buting to interest in the sub- 
n\\ be extended from jgct has been the use of the 
its usual Sabbath meetings to Ellen White writings by Dr. 
include a day of seminars and Desmond Ford, past chairman 
workshops. of the Theology department at 

The seminars are scheduled 
at 9 a.m.. 10:30 a.m., and 1 Avondale College, who has 
p.m. in Talge Chapel. Junior seriously suggested that Ellen 
and senior Theology and Reli- White is not always correct in 
gion majors may be excused doctrinal areas, 
from their classes in order to 

attend these informative ses- While these Adventist 
sions which will cover such ministers have not raised 
issues as Ellen Whhe's use of identical questions, their alle- 



e concept of 
piration and interpretation 
and how the church 



The retreat will continue 
through the weekend and 



have opened up dis- 
regarding traditional 
late Adventist views of inspiration 
ons and interpretation and have 
resulted in the White Estate 
appointing a two-year study 
examine the 
iriously. 



Music Building Proves Unique 

Todd K. Parrish ^ -■■ 



Parrish 

The new music building, 
part of the future Fine Arts 
Complex, will be the first 
section completed sometime 
this summer. 

This beautiful new structure 
will have many features uni- 
que to any building in this 
area. It has been designed 
especially with the performing 
arts, particularly music, in 
mind. ' 'The idea is for it to be 
functional, yet beautiful." 
says Dr. Marvin Robertson, 
Music Division Chairman. 
"It's different than an average 
classroom building 
it's got to function ii 
capacity." 

This is what Klaus Nentwig. 
architect of the building, has 
provided for. All of the walls 
will be solid concrete, and the 
floors have a rubber mate set 
a few inches beneath the 
surface. This prevents sound 



transferring side-to-side, and 
up and down. 

Nentwig is also an artist and 
musician who was trained in 
Germany. This substantiates 
his interest in seeing the 
building be a functional 
creation for the arts. 

The projected $2.1 million 
project will be put into use 
next summer by the division, 
and the first classes will be 
held in it next Fall. 

The structure has three 
separate levels housing 23 
odd-shaped practice rooms. 
This will help to break up the 
sound sound and make it easier for 
students to concentrate. 

There is also a large or- 
chestra and band practice 
room directly behind the con- 
cert hall. The practice rooms 
for organs have two-story 
ceilings in order to hold more 
sound volume. These char- 



acteristics help to enhance the 
good acoustics throughout the 
building. 

"It has been designed with 
music in mind," reports 
Robertson. A constant hu- 
midity control is another uni- 
que feature, considering the 
storage and use of instru- 
ments the many rooms pro- 
vide for. 

The glass along the outside 
of the music building will be 
bronze in color, and the light- 
ing will stream all around the 
white columns and red brick. 
This adds to the esthetics, yet 
provides security to the area. 

"I am anxiously looking 
forward to the new addition to 



npus 



aid Dr, 



Robertson, "Thankful to the 
administration for having the 
confidence in us to provide a 
building that is practical to our 



Vital Requests Exotic Pet Ordinance 



CoIIegedale Commissioner 
Greg Vital announced today 
that he has requested the City 
Attorney to draft an ordinance 
prohibiting the private owner- 
ship of exotic pets and poison- 
our snakes within the city 
limits of CoIIegedale. He will 
be introducing the ordinance 
at the next commission meet- 
ing on October 6. 



study by an educational insti- 
tution. 

My basic concern for the 
introduction of the ordinance 

individual's right to have a 
pet." Commissioner Vital 
said, "but the overall safety of 
the residents of the commu- 
nity. I think that cobras, boa 
constrictors and other exotic 
pets have no place in residen- 
tial neighborhoods. I believe 
the satisfaction of knowing 
that your neighbor cannot own 
such a pet in the future will 



relieve a lot of people's anxi 
ety after this past week's 
incident," 



Vital re-i 
quested that anyone seeing 
the snake notify Chief Tom 
Keaton of the CoIIegedale 
Police Department at 396- 
3111. The cobra is described 
as being approximately four 
feet long and one inch in 
diameter, black in color, and 
expands the skin on the neck 
into a broad hood when it is 
excited. 



This ordinance comes in the 
wake of the recent disappear- 
ance of a four-foot Indian 
cobra in CoIIegedale earlier 

this week. The furor caused 1 J JV/ J 

by the poisonous snake's es- (^ [aSS C S Ctt W Ce led W eU 
cape has kept the CoIIegedale 
Police Department, along with 
members of the Hamilton 
County Sheriffs Department, 
involved in the search all 



Commissioner Vital stated 
that several citizens have 
called him expressing their 
concern that an individual 
could own such a "pet" in a 
residential community. 

Commissioner Vital added 
that he had discussed the 
proposed ordinance with the 
Tennessee Wildlife Resource 
Agency, and received a favor- 
able response. The ordinance 
would prohibit not only poi- 
sonous snakes, but exotic 
reptiles and imported mam- 
mal wildlife. However, it 
would not prohibit ownership 
for scientific or biological 



Frank Roman 

All classes have been can- 
celed for Wednesday. October 
1 because of the college's 
involvement with Missions 
I Field Day. 

Various bands have been 
^organized by students and are 
scheduled to leave Wright 
Hall, 4:00 p.m. The reason for 
the later departure is so that 
students have plenty of time to 
catch up on homework and 
still be able to liigather after 
that. The bands are to return 
later in the evening for a treat 
of donuts and refreshments. 

The students as well as 
faculty and staff members are 
invited to attend this activity 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Vans and cars will transport 



Ingatherers to private homes 
in the Chattanooga area. They 
will also visit Lookout Moun- 
tain and Signal Mountain. 



Those who cannot partici- 
pate are welcomed to make 
donations for Ingathering. 

Contents 

r ^ 



Art's World 



p.3 



Are You Lonely? p.4 & 5 
Dave's Baffling Trivia P- * 



c 



J 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Septeraber 25, 1980 



« 



:Viewpoiiit: 



You've no doubt heard of Murphy and his laws. These 
rules pertain to almost every facet of life. 
Weil, recently, I've come up with a few laws of my own 
that are geared to the more local surroundings of SMC. 
I think you'll find these particularly helpful in certain 
situations around campus. 
DANA AND HER COROLLARIES 

1. It will always rain unless you're carrying a bulky 
raincoat and umbrella. 

2. If you don't do your statistics homework, it'll be the 
time Dr. Richards asks for it. 

3. The weekend vou plan to go home is the weekend 
you're asked out by three different people. 

4. The day you decide to hang that picture up with 
cement nails is the day your Dean comes "visiting". 

5. If you loose your completed term paper, it's 
guaranteed that in three hours after you type a second 
copy, you'll have found the first one. 

6. The one answer you forgot on your history exam is 
remembered as you walk down the steps of Lynn Wood. 

7. The day you smile at that someone you've been eyeing 
is the day you have a broccoli leaf stuck between your 
teeth. 

8. The one time you count on someone doing you a favor 
is the time they don't come through and there you are 
stuck with trying to work around it. 

It's just the way things go. There's nothing you can do 
about it, short of retiring to the mountainous region of 
Outer Swaziland on a sabatical to study the changes of 
one's own mind. However, you can't do that because your 
parents want you to get a good education, so we're back to 
the beginning. ..You've no doubt heard... 



d\ 



00 



The Southern Accent 



MellsBaARSmllh 



ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



TYPESETTERS 
OlanaDodd 

PROOFREADER 



Opinions expressed In lelterf 
Southern Missionary College, 



Is released each Thursday v 

j by-lined articles are the op 

Seventh-day Adventlsl chi 



Plea to live and Let Live 



There comes a time when a 
person cannot be silent, and 
that time is now. 

Sunday evening my room- 
mate and 1 were headed 
towards Miller Hall to practice 
when we came upon this 



squii 



crouched in the middle of the 
road, obviously injured. As 
we moved closer, I could see 
the blood coming from its 
mouth and nose; there was 
blood on its feet, and as it 
tried to move away from us, it 
could only drag along very 
slowly. 

You're probably sitting 
there saying to yourself, "So 



what's so upsetting about a 
hurt squirrel that you'd 
write?" 

What's upsetting is that the 
squirrel was injured by some 
heartless student who threw 
rocks at it. No, it wasn't a 
grade school student; it wasn't 
an academy student; it was 
one of our "mature" college 
students. 

I did not recognize who he 
was, and I don't want to know, 
either. What I'm concerned 
about is the obvious lack of 
care and respect this person 
and, unfortunately, others 
have for God's creatures. 
Their hearts must be awfully 



hard to be able to hurt some 
little animal that has done ' 
nothing to hurt anyone else i I 
feel sorry for you-whoeier 
you are--and 1 hope you wi|| 
learn to treat others, including 
animals, as you would want to 
be treated. 

For those who do care-i, 
squirrel will probably live, bm I 
there's a chance it will be I 
crippled for the rest of its life f 

So come on! Let's live and 
let the creatures live, too. 

After all, they have just a 
much right here as we do! 

Sincerely, 

Sharon Cone 



Grundset Exists, Yea Verily 



Dear Editors: 

Oh, Woe is me! I don't 
exist! 

At least not according to 
this year's Joker. Due to some 
"grand design" mix-up, my 
picture is missing from the 
Joker-I'm not even included 
in the "Pictures Not Avail- 
able" section. Well, I wish to 
tell the world that I'm alive 
and kicking in the Biology 
Department of Natural Sci- 
ence Division in Hackman Hall 
on a regular daily basis. None 
of the following tragedies has 
befallen me: 

(1) I have not been buried 
alive in one of the white plastic 
sewer pipes being installed in 
Summet; 

(2) I have not metamor- 
phosed into a frog; 

(3) I am not endlessly 
encircling Atlanta on the 285 
by-pass; 

(4) To the best of my 
knowledge, 1 have been expel- 
led from this institution either 
on a moral or sub-scholastic 
charge. 

If and when a January 
supplement to the Joker is 
published, 1 would like to have 
my picture installed therein. I 
have been trying to discuss 
this possibility with the Joker 
editor but can't seem to find 
him-I think he's hiding. If the 
picture is published there will 
still be a problem as to what 
category to place it in. Several 
possibilities come to mind: 



(1) Errant Faculty Norway 

(2) Senior Citizen Re-enter- At any rate, pie; 
ing the Mainstream exist-yea, verily! 

(3) Confused faculty Sincerely yours, 

(4) Visiting Professor from E. O. Grundset 



r 



For the Record 



What effect do weekly altar calls have on 
you? 



John Webster, senior, communication/psychology. New 
York. NY: 'Tm indifferent-I'm a minister's kid and I've 
heard it all. But in college, perhaps, we need it to 
encourage the kids who are afraid to go up because of peer 
pressure." 

Linda Kimble. Junior, communication journalism. Preto- 
ria. South Africa: "I'm not used to it every Sabbath. I 
think it becomes a ritual, but on the other hand there 
may be someone in the audience. It should be left to the 
minister's descretion, because who are we, as students, 
to say." 

Vito Montaperto. freshman, chemistry, Asheville. NC: "I 
haven't been here long enough to understand what the 
real purpose is served when they're conducted so often. 
Perhaps, if they were held once every two weeks instead of 
weekly, the service would be more meaningful." 



Elbert Tyson, senior, communications. Wl: "I believe the 
service looses much of its meaning when performed in 
such a perfunctory manner. There are other ways of 
mdicating a commitment to God then the after call. 

OarrelSiarkey. junior, psychology/religion. Glendale. 
AZ: "I believe that all should have the opportunity ■" 
some way each week to accept or renew their faith, but not 
necessarily the traditional, emotional, 'altar call'." 

Carmen Labate. religion. Bethlehem. PA: "I believe that 
altar calls have value only as the Spirit moves us. To make 
this a weekly rite is to cheapen our testimony. We shouW 
an respond to a daily 'altar call' as we come to God on our 
knees each morning in prayer." 



September 25, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art: 



1 the dense jungles of 
Tennessee there lies the 
remote and primitive village of 
SMC. Here, in the naturally 
wild atmosphere, you can find 
a lion lying behind every bush, 
a snake hanging from every 
tree, and a giraffe looking in 
every window of Thatcher 
Hall. 

Perhaps this is slightly 
blown out of proportion, but 
then who knows? When I first 
heard there was a cobra 
slithering through the grass of 
our previously protected 
campus I was ready to dismiss 
it as another rousing rumor. 
Last night, however, some- 
thing happened to change my 
whole outlook and cause me to 
cry out in trembling voice, "I 
believe!" 

"Psss! Hey Art!" 

It was three o'clock in the 
morning and whatever it was 
that was whispering in my ear 
must have called several times 



did, I jerked of 



When 
straight up. 

"What do you want?" I 
almost shouted. 

"Calm down," my unex- 
pected visitor whispered 
reassuringly. "There are 
some things I want you to tell 
your readers." 

"Why me?" I queried. 
"Why don't you tell them 
yourself?" A mournful exp- 
pression crossed his flat face. 

"They would never believe 
me. Your readers believe you, 
Art, so it would be better this 
way." 

"O.K." I agreed as I 
prepared to take dictation. 

"First of all," he began, 
"let me set the record 
straight. There is absolutely 
nothing wrong with kissing 
frogs. I do it all the fime." 

"But you're a snake," I 
protested. "Frogs are your 
source of food." 

"What does that have to do 
with it?" he asked, swaying 



fellow reptiles being with that, but I didn't say so. alonl with your request." I 

held prisoner m Hackman "What makes you think told my deadly guest, "let me 

His tongue spurted in people are going to listen to give you a list of students to 

start practicing c 



Hall 

and out excitedly as he talked. you?" I foolishly asked, 
I weighed his words carefully started to wrap himself i 
and then asked, coil. 

"You mean we're to set our 
exhibits free?" 

"Exactly." 

"Our biology professors will 
never agree to it," I told him 
as matter- of-factly 



For pity snakes, who c 
about biology teachers!" 
was beginning that ai 
swaying motion ag 
"When you've seen one 
teacher you've seen t 
all." I knew I couldn't a 



He 



"O.K. I" I faked a laugh. "I 
was just joking." He uncoiled 
and then spoke once again. 

"I will give the adminis- 
tration until midnight tomor- 
row to meet my demands. 
Otherwise they will find 
SMC's enrollment dropping 
quicker than an old snake's 
skin." He laughed at his own 
joke but his snakish grin gave 
me goose bumps. 

"Just in case they don't go 



'No dice Artie, my boy." 
the Cobra replied. "Besides', I 
must be on my way now." 

I watched him slide over to 
the crack under my door. 






"Oh, just ( 
he paused to 
as he spoke. "Tell that nut 
that stands in the middle of 
the highway, if I hear him 
blow that silly little whistle 
one more time I'm going to 
give him a kiss he'll never 



G)lvin's Study to be Presented 



before I finally awoke. I half back and forth angrily. "Tell 



opened one eyelid and found 
myself looking straight into 
the slitted eyes of a large 

"Art. I need to talk to 

it hissed impatiently. 

Go back and talk to Eve," 

mumbledjThe full impact of 

hat I had seen had not yet hit 






)mething. What 
you rather have between two 
slices of bread, Sam's chicken 
or a frog?" I had to admit that 
he had a point there. 

"Now for the real purpose 
of my visit. 1 have come to this 
campus to demand the release 



Religious Liberty Club 
Sponsors Liberty Week 

The Religious Liberty club presidential campaigns in 
and the Collegedale Church Chattanooga. These speakers 



: jointly sponsoring a Reli- 
gious Liberty Week from Nov- 
ember 30 to December 6. 
Meetings will be held nightly 
at 7 p.m. in the church and all 
students are cordially invited. 



A'hat these candidates 
stand for including their posi- 
tions on religious liberty 

The Religic 



Liberty club 

Speakers will be Elder Roland had its first regular club 

Hegstad, Pastor Gioele Set- meeting of the 1980-1981 

tembrini. Attorney Glenn school year on Sunday night, 

McColpin, Dr. Samuel Bac- September 7 at 7 p.m. in th 

chiocchi. Dr. Thor Hall, and Thatcher Hall Worship Room 

Elder Robert Pierson. The Greg Vital, SMC graduate and 

Religious Liberty dub hopes Collegedale City Co 



A study of the social intel- 
ligence and creative problem 
solving behavior of 91 SMC 
theology majors during the 
1979-1980 by Gerald Colvin 
has been accepted for delivery 
at the annual Tennessee Psy- 
chological Association conven- 
tion to be held this year in 
Memphis on October 15-17. 

Colvin's three primary hy- 
potheses were all upheld by 
his investigafion: (a) social 
intelligence scores derived 
from J. P. Guilford's four 
factor tests would significantly 
contribute to the prediction of 
faculty ratings for theology 
majors at SMC; (b) creative 
problem solving indices would 
correlate significantly with 
rated potential for the mini- 
stry; (c) theology majors who 
were sons of ministers would 
receive significantly higher 
faculty ratings than those 
whose fathers were not 
ministers. 

All 91 SMC theology majors 
completed four tests of behav- 
ioral cognition, an alternative 



solutions exercise to a "pas- out any intervening time." 
toral dilemma" (previously One recommendation growing 
screened and selected by out of this study is that some 
ordained ministers), and a sort of workshop or seminar be 
questionnaire denoting their developed during which min- 
preception of their current isterial trainees are actually 
involvement in ministerial- taught creative problem sol- 
type behaviors. The pastoral ving approaches, for later use 



dilemma presented to the 
theology majors involved their 
hypothetical assignment to a 
church already split apart by 
the divorce and remartiage of 
four of its primary leaders. In 
the 10 minutes alloted for this 
exercise the 91 majors gene- 
rated over 600 solutions, only 
41 of which were actually 
separate and discrete. 

Colvin states that his was a 
criterion referenced study, 
since performance on several 
correlated with 
"independent" external 
(Religion faculty rat- 
ings). "It should be further 
identified as a concurrent 
validity study," he says, 
"since the tests and the 
criterion were measured with- 



1 their ministeries. 

Holding two doctorates and 
professor of both Education 
and Psychology, Colvin is 
chairperson for the newly 
formed Division of Education 
and Human Sciences, an 
administrative unit housed in 
Summerour Hall and serving 
Education, Family Studies, 
Home Economics, Library Sci- 
ence. Psychology, Social 
Work, and Sociology. Colvin 
also serves as chairman of the 
SMC Child Development Cen- 
ter advisory board. Last 
spring Colvin presented a 
paper before the Society of 
Christian Philosphers at East- 
ern Kentucky University on 
attitude change as a con- 
sequence of death trauma. 






Bill 



for 



Approval has been g' 
dormitory students to receive 
worship credit each night, 
December 1 to 4, Monday tc 
Thursda\. m- attendance ai 
the meetings. 

The Evecutive Comminee ui 
the Religious Liberty club was 
formed on Thursday, May 11. 
Micki Koch was chosen as the 
chairperson with Jane Duncan 
as the Publicity Secretary. 
Other members of the commit- 
tee are: Cindy Thomas, 



The Consci- 
d the Prayei 
The Conscience Clause 
ould permit a person consc 
ntiously opposed to joining 
ibor union to pay an amount 
quivalent to union dues 



Klin 



■th Andr 



Ch 



Whit 



Myra Brown. The club plan; 
to have a speaker froi 
Democratic. Republicar 
National Unity (Ande 



charity approved by the unior 
and the individual. Thi; 
proposal has passed the Sen 
ate and is now before the 
House of Representatives. 
The Prayer Bill would take 
from the Supreme Court juris- 
diction over the issue of prayer 
in the public schools. Adven- 
tists favor the Conscience 
Clause and oppose the Prayer 
Bill. After his talk, Greg 
answered questions and then 

nd the film "Energy in a Twilight 

m) World," was shown. 




The word Is PLASMAPHERESIS 

A Profiram of Paid VOLUNTEERS 



Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ September 25, 1980 



a 



(r 



Cei 



u 



Why Do I Feel So L( 



m 



I 



Tricia Smith 

Dan sat on the brick wall outside the 
Student Center. Boy, he wished he 
had someone to talk to. He looked 
first, down toward the library, then 
Lynn Wood Hall. Nobody. Wait! 
Here comes some people out of the 
Student's Center! They looked like 
they were having fun. Dan sat up 
straighter and followed their path out 
of the corner of his eye. They walked 
right past him. Dan heaved a sigh of 
disappointment and swung his feet 
back and forth. 

Loneliness is something we all face 
in coming to college but for some, it is 
much more of a real problem. It can 
make us feel lost and unloved. 
Therefore, we hate school, teachers, 
students, and at times, even our 
own selves. 

Loneliness can be considered in 
three different categories: 

1. Real 

2. Percieved 

3. Identity 

Real loneliness is without company. 
Totally alone. 



"IT'S JUST SITTING IN YOUR 
ROOM AND NOT BEING ASKED 
TO GO ANYWHERE WITH ROOM- 
MATES OR FRIENDS AND WISH- 
ING YOU WERE AT HOME." 



In perceived, we may be around 
others but don't fit in with the 
system. This can be caused from a 
number of things. Our old relation- 
ships may be terminated or disrup- 
ted. This includes leaving our family 
at home, loss of old school friends, 
and others that we have felt close and 
comfortable with. Once these famil- 




iar support systems are taken away 
and we are left to manage ourselves, 
the feelings of loss can Ijecome 
greater and greater. 

These are our sources of need (fam- 
ily, friends, etc.) that supply us with 
our love, caring, and understanding, 
and our feeling of belonging. 
Without them, we may truly feel like 
just another face and numljer. 

This can be considered a sort of 
nostalgia loneliness where we long for 
familiar surroundings. These feel- 
ings of insecurity can stem from being 
placed in a new environment, facing 
new challenges, and feeling threat- 
ened to inadequacy in our own 
feelings of worth, which leads into 
"Identity" lineliness. 

Identity is a type of loneliness that 
leaves us struggling with the crisis of 
"Who am I," "What is my role" and 



•fold 



I/?" 



September 25, 1980/THE SOinHERN ACCEKT/5 



1 



of these questions these 

[tend to fear intimacy. Being 

[in about themseives, they 

to stay away from close 



riRED OF BEING ON THE 
hELD OR SITTING WITH 

Le at meals and HAVI NG 

gE TALK TO ME OR EVEN 
I TO MY COMMENTS." 



hships with others. Their 
|to relate is hindered until they 
ppiness with themselves. 
■ear to be a bleak picture? 
It is, but there are several ways 
lling with it for yourself and 
I 

legin with, let's remember that 
Irld is a foreboding, forbidding 
lind that if you succeed, it will 
llause of effort on your part, 
lithe first things to do is build 
l)uild your social network. 
lip relationships so your needs 



that others will come to them. This is 
the wrong approach . It takes del i ber- 
ate, systamatic effort on your part to 
build your relationships. 

Reading therapy is another source 
to consider. Along with the atxjve 
books may help you discover the 
topics of your needs. John Powells 
"Why Am I Afraid To Tell You Who I 
Am?" and Jesse Laird's "I Ain't 
Much Baby, But I'm All I've Got" are 
selections to consider. 

There are also things that you can 
start right now. Consider going to the 




ball games and asking someone to go 
with you. When you get there, sit 
with people you know and make an 
honest effort to associate. Getting 
into intramurals is another good 



"I DON'T EVEN BOTHER TRYING 
TO MIX ANYMORE. IF YOU 
DON'T HOLD SOME POSITION OR 
KNOW THE "RIGHT" PEOPLE" 



move. You become involved with 
others in different acitivities and 
therefore get to know them better. 
Clut)s around campus are good re- 
sorts. Ttiere are clubs for your major, 
sport clubs, religious clubs, and 
men's and women's clubs. TTieseare 
all ways in which you can become 
actively part of the scene and get to 
know others while helping develop 
yourself and your feelings of worth. 




fnet and you can t)egin to 
|!e yourself into the system, 
leople may give the excuse of 
l*iy for not mixing and hoping 






rJ i 




They choose to stay away from close relationships. 



JJ^ 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 25, 1980 



o 



:View from the Bleachers 



Softball 

The Eastern Division has 
taken a bit of a turn. David 
West has come in with a 
couple of big wins that has put 
him on top. All the teams are 
still close, though, so no one 
can afford a mess up. 

In the Western Division. 
Flach is slowly taking a lead 
over Kuhlman and Dubose. 

All the teams are having a 
good season, but it only has 
one week left. 

Wednesday and Thursday of 
next week will be the Big 
Softball Tournament. There 
will be several teams repre- 
senting the dorm floors, facul- 
ty, R.A.'s and the village 
students. If you have any 
questions contact Dean Qual- 
ley, or however you spell it. 

In the women's league. 
Kryger took her first loss, but 
still holds onto first, with 
Kiture. Shephard and Morris. 

Tennis 

TENNIS 

The qualification round has 
been played and Coach Jaecks 
is pleased with how everyone 
reported in promptly. Re- 
member when you play a 
match the winner is responsi- 
ble to call the P.E. office and 



reported by Friday noon the 
29th. The rest of the tourna- 
ment is single elimination, 
that means one bad day and 
you're gone. So get a good 
night's sleep and eat your 
Wheaties that morning. 



Golf 



GOLF 

Last Sunday was the Talge 
Hall Golf Tournament. It was 
played at Nob North Country 
Club near Cohutta. All to- 
gether there were 12 teams. 
The Conference office sent a 
team up and the Collegedale 
Church had a team. 

The tournament was a best 
ball tournament-where you 
choose the best shot of the 
four on your team and play 
from there after each shot. 
This relieves some of the 
pressure and gets everyone 
supporting one another. The 
teams were all fairly even with 
seven of the 1 2 coming up with 
4-5 under par. 

Matt Nafie's team, (Dick 
Byrd. Billy Knecht, Don Le- 
mon) came up with 10 under 
par. 

This tournament went so well 
that another has been planned 
for April 5. Watch for details. 



WOMEN 

Kryger 

Kiture 

Shepherd 

Morris 

EAST 

West , 

Fowler ; 

Nafie ; 

S lattery 

Knight 

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Reiner 



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Portrait 




ROBIN DORTCH.. 



Has been writing and pertormlng songs si 
Is author 01 approximately 25 songs 

Among her musical accor--"-' 
rollc Convention In Tennessb^. 

"Gilts of God's Tenneas 



ipllBhmenla Is singing 



>( State Songs. 



■■ Kjwu.o.MB sna me stale community collaan . 
^^Robln Is a junior Behavioral Social plyc^oK I 



■g ^. - Democ- 

she penned Bt^ti 

In the Tennessee Book 



Besides (hIs.RobIn has sung In several oroor^. 
>-H programB and the state communjiy wll^e 



September 25, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



[Introspect: wisdom from Kings & Wiseman; 



Lonely voices, crying in the residence halls. 

The lonely voice of a spiritual child. 

Lonely faces look upon another sunrise. 

Burdened by the worries of the day. 

Laden most by their own thoughts 

Of what seems to be a foolish role to try to play. 

Lonely eyes that speak of endless wondering. 

Searching for that spiritual Comforter who was here last 



in. God was noticeably pres- 
ent last week. The emotion 
was sweet, and the victory was 
intense. Yet, God cannot 
allow this to last forever. The 
time comes when He must 
withdraw from our conscious- 
ness to provide for the con- 
tinuing exercise of our choice 
of Him, hence, the truth. Look 
and see. Wasn't this the 
experience of the greatest 
people of scripture? In fact, it 



seems that those closest to 
Him experienced the longest 
and deepest troughs (espe- 
cially consider Jesus). 

But, again, is that all? Must 
we just accept the two facts: 
(1) we live in cycles; and, (2) 
God wants to use the troughs 
in a special way? No, I believe 
that there is an additional 
element in which provides a 
glimmer of light in the dark- 



ness of apparent solitude. 
Consider that it is an^uTainate 

step in a person's relationship 
with God when the feeling is 
gone, but still intending to do 
His will, he looks around 
himself, finds that every trace 
of Him seems to have va- 
nished, yet continues to 
search for Him in prayer and 
scripture. This is the key to 
spiritual growth, the way to 
the end of the tunnel. 



Music Department Sponsors Retreat 



Perha 



thi! 



presses the story of your life 
this week-the week after the 
Week of Prayer. Things have 
been pretty rough this week, 
haven't they? It's about the 
furthest thing from "easy" to 
live a Christian life in an 
unchristian world, isn't it? 
On the other hand, you say the 
week has been just great. Oh, 
but down deep, aren't you 
actually fearful, knowing that 
things can't stay this nice? 

Without question, your 
fears are ligitimate, for in a 
sinful world, we cannot escape 
the roller coaster effect. But 
must we sink back, helpless, 
and despairing at the loneli- 
ness, the seeming aloneness, 
of the present? On the 
contrary. 

YOU CAN LIVE THROUGH 
THE WEEK(S) AFTER THE! 
WEEK OF PRAYER AND 
NOT TURN BACK TO SPIR- 
ITUAL LONELINESS. 

A thoughtful reading of 
what follows will give you the 
key. 

As C.S. Lewis suggests, we 



humans are amphibians-half 
spirit and half animal. As 
spirits, we actually belong to 
the eternal world, but as 



als 



live 



Furthermore, to be in time, 
means to change, for this is 



Thu 



lives constantly move between 
peaks and troughs, (a Week of 
Prayer and the week after the 
Week of Prayer). This is true 
of every aspect of our lives-- 
our interest in our studies, our 
affection for our friends, our 
desires for diversion, all go up 
and down. This cycle then, is 
but a natural phenomenon. 
But is that all? 

By no means. In addition, 
we can be certain that the two 
forces in the universe operte 
in connection with our peaks 
and troughs. Now here's the 
big surprise, in God's efforts 
to get permanent possession 
of your soul. He relies on the 
troughs even more than on the 
peaks (remember Romans 
5:1-6). This is the greatest 
fact of our existence! God 
wants all to be His by one 
way--their own choice. 

That is where the troughs fit 



The music department of 
Southern Missionary College 
is holding its sixth annual 
retreat from Friday, Sep- 
tember 26, until Sunday, after 
lunch, on the 28th. 

The retreat weekend will 
focus on fellowship and relax- 
ation and will be at Cohutta 
Springs and Elder Gary 
Patterson, the Georgia-Cum- 
berland Conference president 



is scheduled as speaker. 

Sabbath activities include a 
church service where music 
majors will get together and 
play their instruments. A hike 
will also be conducted. 



All music majors are invited 
to spend a weekend getting 
acquainted with faculty and 
other music majors. 

The bus leaves at 3 p.m. on 
Friday in front of Wright Hall. 



r~ 



For tlie Record 

t from page 2 



n 




Linda Edwards, junior, elementary ed.. Memphis, TN: "I 
guess they're necessary, but, personally, I don't like 
them because often they're too emotionally charged. They 
belong in evangelistic meetings." 

Donna Young, senior, elementary ed., Madison, Wl: 
"They make altar calls seem rather commonplace. 
They're no longer a special time." 



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BAKING. 



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' hiring for the following opportunities: 



FLIGHT ATTENDANTS 
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CUSTOMER SERVICE 
CLERICAL POSITIONS 

Individuals interested in applying with these airlines companies must be career 
oriented, have a public relations personality, be willing to travel if required, and 
be in good health. For further information on how to immediately apply directly 
with these major airlines companies, write to: 

Travelex, Inc. 

ATTEN: Airlines Application Info. 
3865 South Wasatch Blvd. Suite 101 
Salt Lake City, Uah 84 

Please indicate briefly your background, what airlines position(s) you are 
interested in applying for and enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope so 
that you may receive further information as to what steps to take so that possible 
interviews might be arranged by these airlines. All major airlines companies are 
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERS. 



m 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 25, 1980 



=Di versions 



3 



1 Accent 

: creative and 



READ. The Southe 
PRETEND. You ai 

SUPPORT. Dave. Put your Trivia guess in 
the Student Center TriviaBox first thing 
Friday morning. Don 't forget to punch it 
with the time clock. 



BROADEN. Your musical scope and listen 
to the Baroque Ensemble Concert at 12:15 
p.m. in the Vine Street Auditorium. 
ELECT. The senator of your choice and vote 

SIT. Back and relax as the SMC orchestra 
washes your car for you from 1-5 p.m. in the 
Spalding Elementary School parking lot. 

SUN. Set tonight at 7:32 p.m. 

TRY. Something different with the Campfire 
Vespers sponsored by Campus Ministries. 
Worship credit given. 

SLOW. Down and prepare for the Sabbath. 
Ed Lamb will present vespers at 8 p.m. 



NEW. Talent and loads of fun at 8:15 p.tn. 
with the -Best of the New'' in the P.E. 
Center. 

RONALD. Reagan shows off his actmg 
talent in "Knute Rockne, All American" 
shown in Thatcher Hall at S p.m. The history 
department and the Office of Student Affairs 
are sponsors. 



Sunday 



Sabbath 



CRUISE. Down the river with your spouse. 
Bus leaves at 10 a.m. from Wright Hall 
Don't forget to bring your tickets. 
UNMARRIEDS. Get their chance Oct. 20 
and 21. when the Men 's Club sponsors a 
riverboat cruise. Tickets are $9 per couple 
and are now available at Talge desk from 8-4 
p.m. 

INFORM. Yourself Go to the Library and 
read "Time" or "Ne\.sweek". 
BREAK. Down and clean your room. 
OR. Break down and leave your bed 
unmade. Whichever defies your usual 

NOW. Break down and study! Mid-si 
is in three weeks. 



BREAK. Routine and try a different Sabbath 

School class this week. It begins at 9:55 

a.m. in Thatcher and Talge Halls, Miller 

Hall, the Student Center and Summerour 

Hall. 

HEAR. Elder Webb speak on "The First Is 

a Prophecv of the Last" at 8:30 a.m. and 

11:20 a.m. 

END. The Sabbath hours peacefully with 

Medilarions at 7:10 p.m. 



Monday 



DON'T. Despair if you don 't have a job yet. 
New jobs are opening daily. Check around 
again. They are given out on a first come, 
first serve basis. 



Village Market 


^^^^ 


College Plaza ^^_„.*— — ^ 






.99 
59 


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19 
.«9 
.59 

\.39 

.a9^ 

a.A5 





Tuesday 



RESERVE. Yourself a place at the Tivoli 
Theatre and see Michael Tolaydo perform 
"St. Mark's Gospel." at 8 p.m. Call 
266-5542 for more information. 



Wednesday 



CATCH. Up on all your homework. 

BECA USE. At 4 p.m. is your yearly chance 

to witness by Ingathering. Bands leave from 

Wright Hall 

RETURN. To Wright Hall after you ingather 

and enjoy refreshments. 



rBafflIng Trivia by Davs: 



"Day of Infamy.' 



EXPERT 

Franklin D. Roosevelt called this day a 

What day was it? 



AVERAGE 

If someone tells you a player is a "fireman", 'what's the 

player's specialty? 

GIVEAWAY 

What is the boyscouts motto? 



from lasfweek's questions 

Giveaway-Charleen Wright with her answer of The 

Flintstones. 

Average-Joe Bondranko with his answer of second 

base. 

Expert-HEATHER NORTHCUTT with her 

Danny Thomas. 



VM 



punched by the time clock In f 
put in the Trivia mail box at t 


ntil Friday morning. All entries must be 
ont of the SA office by Tuesday noon and 
e Student Center Desk. 


The first person to correctly 
only get their name in the pap 

For the "Average" quesllo 

The "Expert" question wInn 
and a CK Candy milkshake fo 


answer the "Giveaway" 
er Ihe following week, 


question will not 
ul they wll! also 

hake (any flavor) 


r will get his name prin 
him/her and a friend. 


ed In BOLD type, 


Prizes must be claimed with 


in the week or they are 


null and void. 



Downey's Auto Parts 



396-3825 



For all of your automobile parts and 
supplies, we offer the best selection 
and price in this area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 

LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT FOUR CORNERS 



McKEE liBHAHY 



C innoHalo, TaHf,p 



Ihe Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 5 



Southern Missionary College 



October 2. 1980 



Admissions Begins Academy Visits 

Deborah Baeeer *' 



Deborah Baggei 

The Admissions Office at 
SMC has begun the annual 
academy visits for the South- 
According to Ron Barrow, 
director of admissions, a team 
of three to four people from 
SMC are meeting with grades 
9-12 this semester for the 
purpose of advising the stu- 
dents as to what courses will 
be the most beneficial in 
preparing for the college ex- 



Those planning to enter a 
specific field are shown which 



preparation. For 



instance, those pursuing a 
nursing career are advised to 
take chemistry, Said Barrow. 
The advantages of taking a 
World History course before 
college are also pointed out. 

The faculty and administra- 
tion are also being advised 
regarding the ACT scores of 
their previous students. 

During the second semes- 
ter, beginning in January, 
individual seniors will be met 
with for 15 minute intervals. 
This will give them the oppor- 
tunity to ask any personal 
questions they might have 
regarding college and their 



SMC has already sent peo- 
ple to Highland. Madison, 
Mount Pisgah and Fletcher 
Academies. 

Other academies to be vis- 
ited include:Little Creek, 
Laurelbrook. Georgia Cum- 
berland, Pine Forest. Harbert 
Hills, Bass Memorial, Col- 
legedale, Forest Lake, Greater 
Miami and Groveland. 

These academies are lo- 
cated throughout all eight 
states of the Southern Union. 
Tennessee, Kentucky. Flor- 
ida, North Carolina, South 
Carolina, Georgia. Alabama 
and Mississippi are repre- 
sented. 



WSMC Joins Awareness Effort 



Xandra Y. Zamora 

This month WSMC joins in 
with National Public Radio's 
first major national effort to 
call attention to public radio's 
wide range of programming. 
Listeners will be able to listen 
to an assortment of programs 
during this month's long cam- 
paign. 

"A World of Difference" is 
this year's theme for NPR's 
■■Public Radio Awareness 
Month." It features an array 
of special broadcasts covering 
the spectrum of public radio's 
cultural and public affairs 
programs. Many of NPR's 
acclaimed series will be pre- 
miered. 

WSMC. along with NPR, 
wants to spread the word that 



they produce and distribute 
more programs than any other 
radio network. 

It's time for many more 
people to learn of public 
radio's entertaining and in- 
formative programs," stated 
Valerie Dick. Program Coor- 
dinator for WSMC. "We want 
to stress that the quality and 
originality of public radio are 
unparalleled by any other 

Some highlights of the 
Awareness Month include 
performances In a wide range 
of programs. 

The St. Paul Chamber Or- 
chestra opens up the month's 
awareness campaign by per- 
forming live, an all Mozart 



program, October 4. Other 
musical programs include the 
Cincinnati Symphony Orches- 
tra and The Chattanooga 
Symphony. 

"Options in Education", an 
eight part series tracing the 
course of school desegregation 
since the historic 1954 Su- 
preme Court decision and 
■•Communique- 
three part seri 
from Europe ar 
the highlights t 
informative programs. 

"The October schedule 




of reports 
a couple of 



Many answered 



representative of WSMC's 
programs day in and day out, ' ' 
added Dick. 

WSMC features such regular 
programs as NPR's highly 
acclaimed daily news and 
information program "All 
Things Considered" and its 
morning counterpart, "Morn- 
ing Edition." 

"WSMC will be 



participating in this cam- 
paign," announced Dick. 
"Billboards, mailings, adver- 
tising, special announcements 
on WCTI-TV, and bumper 
stickers are just a few ways." 
Bumper stickers displaying 
WSMC's call letters and the 
slogan for Awareness Month 
are now available at the 



ctively 



Bouquard to Speak at SMC 



.9 


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In a continuing effort to 
inform the Collegedale com- 
munity and SMC student body 
of the upcoming political is- 
sues, the Circle K Club has 
arranged the appearance of 
several candidates for local 
and federal offices on both the 
Democratic and Republican 
ticket. 

The October 7 chapel pro- 
gram will feature U. S. con- 

quard, Democratic candidate 
for reelection to the Third 
Congressional District of Ten- 



Subcommittee. She is also a Chattanooga, Tennessee, 

member of the House Public where they reside. The couple 
ight children. 



Works and Transportati 
Committee and the Select 
Committee on Aging. 



At present, Mrs. Bouquard, 
is serving as Third District 
Chairperson of the Committee 
to re-elect President Jimmy 
Carter. 
During another Chapel pro- 
" "s month, Mrs. Bou- 
Republican challen- 



Congresswoman Marilyn Bouquard to apeah at Od 7 Chapel. 



Mrs. Bouquard is the first 
elected woman to a full-term 
in Congress in the State of 
Tennessee and the first wo- 
man to ever serve on the 
prestigious Science and Tech- 
nology Committee where she 
is ranking majority member of 
the Fossil, Nuclear Energy 



First elected in November, 
1974, to the 94th Congress, 
she has been reelected to 
successive terms in the 95th grai 
and 96th Congresses. In quard 
November, 1978. she received ger. Dr. Glen Byi 
the largest popular vote given land physician, 
to any woman candidate for speak, 
the House of Representatives. 
She is now seeking reelection 
to a fourth term. 

Since she was first elected, 
she has maintained one of the 
highest records of voter parti- 
cipation in Congress. 



Contents 

p. 3 



Read A. Jordan 



READ Centerfold PP- 4-5 



She is a member of the 
Brainerd Church of Christ and 
is married to Joseph P. Bou- 
quard, a civil engineer, from 



m 



L 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 2,1980 



:Viewpoint: 



3 



I must say I'm impressed. It has been a long time since 
an Adventist educator has made such a bold and dramatic 
move as our own Dr. Knittel has recently done. In fact, it 
was in 1897 at Battle Creek College that E. A. Sutherland 
plowed up the play field, thus ending such foolishness, 
and planted crops. 

The present administration at SMC has again moved 
forward in a modem, innovative program of plowing up 
the mall of the campus. It was a stroke of genius, to say 
the least. Few would have predicted the results. Great 
flocks of exotic birds find the hewly planted seed most 
delightful- re suit, the ornithology field trip to Florida has 
been cancelled. The mud and dirt on the clothes (and 
tracked through the buildings, the result is, more students 
are working at the cleaners and the service department. 
Couples are no longer lollygagging on the lawn of the 
mall-the resi' standards are being maintained. 

Lastly, the new crop of okra should provide food for all 
the result is lower cafeteria prices. (Those who find it 
difficult to swallow fried okra, the cafeteria promises to 
serve it boiledl) Should there be another drought in 
Collegedale, the rocks could be harvested-the result is a 
new pet rock industry. This editorial salutes the new 
educational reform at SMC. 

SH 240D 



Literature Evangelist Reports 



Dear Fellow Students: 

With the school year well on 
its way, we have already had 
the opportunity to get involved 
in the many extra-curricular 
activities, clubs, etc., and 
along with all the other clubs, 
the Literature Evangelists 
club has had its first meeting, 
and we were shown the movie, 
"The Fire and the Sword." 
The club officers were also 
voted and are as follows: 
Dave Prest, president; Lonnie 
Kerbs, vice-president; Dar- 
lene Hallock, secretary; and 
Mary Lou Bunker, public rela- 
tions secretary. 

The officers of the clubs 
have met twice now and are 
looking forward with great 
enthusiasm for a fantastic, 
fun-filled year. We are mak- 
ing plans for a weekend 
campout, vesper programs, 
and much more. 

So many times when a 



person hears the words litera- 
ture evangelist, he is turned 
off. Maybe it's because he 
feels threatened or maybe he 
doesn't like the idea of seUing 
books. This year, our club's 
goal is to reveal the many 
worlds of the colporteur. 
Won't you come and find out 
what they are from the experi- 
ences of others on October 14? 
"There is a great work to be 
done, and every effort pos- 
sible must be made to reveal 
Christ as the sin-pardoning 



Saviour Christ the Lord wffl 

g.ve us favor before the wort 
until our work is i„°',. 
Testimonies vol. 6, pp, 20,21 

You can serve the Lord bv 
just wearing a smile, but com 
and be inspired by the expcri 
ences of others. Maybe you 
too will want to share thei 
blessings. 

Sincerely, 

Mary Lou Bunker 



Boy think too much; 
forget to laugh 



-Tarzan 



• 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
Dana Lauren West 
MallasaARSmllh 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana DodtJ 



Athelete Irritated by P. E. Secretary 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 
Southern Missionary College am 
excsptlon of vacation and exam \ 



To our fellow student athletes- 
The other day I, along with 
two friends of mine, made our 
way to the racquetball courts 
for a game of cut-throat. In a 
matter of minutes we were 
totally absorbed in our game 
and lost all account of passing 
time. Suddenly, a violent, 
turbulent woman descended 
with rage upon us and accused 
us of a trifling, petty sin. We 
had been so absorbed in our 
game that we had played a few 
miijutes overtime. No one else 
was there to play in our court, 
and no one in their right mind 
would be constantly stopping 



a racquetball game to look at 
the clock on the opposite wall 
of the gymnasium just to see 
what time it was. It is the 
usual policy at all clubs and 
most public racquetball courts 
for the manager or, in this 
case the secretary, to either 
blink the lights when time is 
up, notify the players in a kind 
manner, or allow the players 
to continue to play until the 
next group of players arrive 
and knock on the door upon 
which the present game is 
immediately terminated. 

The manner in which we 





were confronted caused me 
reflect upon the words 
Washington Irving's "Rip Van i 
Winkle" which ask: 
what courage can withstand | 
the ever-enduring and all- 
besetting terrors of a woman's 
tongue? ' ' The afore men- 
tioned then proceeded to as- 
sail us with a violent reproach I 
acting in a manner similar [ 
that of a quack. After all, if w 
had committed a hateful o 
odious act, I could understand | 
her actions, but it was si 
trivial matter. If she had jusi | 
asked us to leave, or told us 
the time, we would have lefi 
immediately. But, she rep- 
roached in such a manner thai 
we acted rather flippant to- 
wards her which led to the 
vehement conversation which | 
I will not disclose because 1 d' 
not feel it is important 
However, I do feel it i 
important that some type/ 
policy be made concerning 
this problem and if ^^^^^ 
already is a policy, it shouldbe 

posted so that all players kno^ 
what is expected of them. A 
simple solution to the prol^'^lj 
has already been mentioned iB 
my letter. For p'ayers to "j 
constantly running outside i | 
check the clock seems some 
what foolish. Just a simp[ | 
"Hi! How's the game? 
time to go," would mei ^ 
good response from ^ I 
players and besides, what ar^ | 
those giris getting pa^'^ 
anyway? 
Rob Weaver 



October 2, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Artf 



"Some men learn that a 
horse has hind legs only after 
they're kicked by one." 



This is the tragic story of a 
Chattanoogan bachelor who 
lost his true love in a slimy pile 
of grease. I have recorded the 
facts as they were told to me, 
but the names have been 
changed to protect the inno- 

"You look smashing 
Mary , ' ' Mark's praise was 
well deserved and Mary 
blushed at his words. 

"You don't look so bad 
yourself," she replied sweet- 
ly. It was true. Mark had 
been preparing a long time for 
this day and now he was a 
striking sight in his new three 
piece pinstripe purchased es- 
pecially for the occasion. 
Even more important, how- 
ever, was the costly ring 
hidden safely in his coat 
pocket. This was to be the 



most important evening of 
Mark's life and his heart beat 
like an express train. 

"Where to tonight?" Mary 
ventured as they pulled out of 
her driveway in his Trans Am. 
Mark allowed a smile to flicker 
across his face. 

"Remember Jim, my friend 
that goes to SMC?" She 
nodded. "Well, he told me 
about this romantic little rest- 
aurant in Collegedale called 
the CK." 

"CK? ' 

"That's right," Mark 
reached across and took her 
hand. "I think it stanks for 
Cozy Korner." 

Time sped by for the happy 
couple and in less than twenty 
minutes, Mark was politely 
holding the CK door open for 

"It looks crowded," she 
said, casting a nervous glance 
around the room. 

"Don't worry, my love " he 



Collegedale Cleaners 

HOURS: 
BUSINESS HOURS 



MONDAY-THURSDAY 
8-5 FRIDAY 8-4 



JEHS^ 




COLLEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 



reassured her, "I made reser- 
vations two weeks ago." 

They stood a couple minutes 
waiting for someone to seat 

"Why is everyone wearing 
jeans and T- shirts?" Mary 
asked in obvious disappoint- 
ment. 

"I think I read in the papers 
there was supposed to be a 
professional baseball team 

eating here tonight," Mark 
lied after observing gloves and 
cleats scattered around the 

After fifteen more minutes 
of standing without anybody 
coming to seat them Mark 
spied a couple of empty seats 
and suggested that they sit 

"Thirty-two!" some guy 
nearby shouted. 

"Thirty-three!" a girl in a 
blue and white pants suit 
chimed in. 

"Why are they shouting 
numbers?" Mary wanted to 
know. Mark thought a mo- 

"I heard once that in some 
expensive restaurants they 
shout how much they are 
paying for a meal and the 
customers try to outdo one 
another" he said. 

"Can you beat $33?" she 

"I'll top the highest bid for 
you darling," he tried to 
appear nonchalant but secret- 
ly hoped the bidding wouldn't 
go too high. 

Fifteen more minutes went 



by. 

"Waiter," Mark motioned 
to a guy in a yellow shirt that 
proclaimed 'Collegedale is for 

"Yea?" 

"Waiter, no one has served 
us yet. Could we haVe a 
menu?" The guy looked 
bewildered but pointed to the 
wall. Mark's face fell. 

"What's a Lomino?" 
Mary's questions kept com- 
ing. 

"It must be French." 
Mark's courage was fast 
failing him but he still attem- 
pted to appear undaunted. 

"I think I'll try your exotic 
La Lamino, " he told the waiter 
who was busy talking to a 
blond in white shorts. 

"I'll have a Sam's Chicken 
Sandwich," Mary fmally de- 
cided, "I use to have a uncle 
named Sam. The waiter 
yelled the order to the girl in 
the blue and white pant suit 
and then looked at Mark , 

"Could I see your ID card?" 

"Certainly," Mark pulled 
out his driver's license. 

"Will this do?" 



"Eighty-twol" someone 
yelled from across the room, 
Mark broke out in a sweat. 

' ' How come that girl is 
wearing shorts if this is a 
fancy restaurant?" Mary 
wanted to know. 

"She's probably the even- 
ing's entertainer," Mark was 
running out of answers. 
"* Fifteen more minutes went 
by. The bewildered couple 
could do nothing but stare 
when the meal was brought. 
The Lomino didn't look very 
French and not the least bit 
exotic. 

Then it happened. As Mary 
was taking a bite of her Sam's 
Chicken Sandwich, she sque- 
ezed a bit too hard. Suddenly 
her evening gown was covered 
with grease. Mark gasped. 
Mary calmly stood up, sque- 
ezed the remaining grease 
onto Mark's head, and stomp- 
ed out. 

"Are you sure CK doesn't 
stand for Crum's Kastle!" 
Mark shouted at the guy with 
the yellow shirt, but all the 
poor fellow could say was, 

"Ninety-four!" 




We've a place for you. 




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SHAWNGE MISSION 
MGDICALCGNT6R 



Students to 
Present Four 
Commaments 



Alternate church is intro- 
ducing a new series of ser- 
mons on the first four com- 
mandments of the Decalogue 
beginning October 4 at 11:20 
a.m. in Talge Hall. Students 
majoring in theology and re- 
ligion will be delivering the 




Frank Gonzales introduces 
the series with his discourse 
on the first commandment of 
the Decalogue. 

Mike Rouiller, who is work- 
ing toward a career in reli- 
gious education, will take up 
October 11 with 
his lesson on the second 
commandment. 

Rodney Brunken will probe 
the third commandment on 
October 18. 

Wrapping up this series on 
October 2S will be Tony Bul- 
lington expounding the fourth 
commandment. 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ October 2, 1980 



•Vi 



"A HOLY WAR" {U.S. News 
& W.R., Sept. 15. '80. p. 24) 



INTRODUCTORY NOTE: 

While it is the least of our 
desires to induce premature 
judgments and spawn dogma- 
tic eschatological constructs, 
we, as religious editors, are 
alarmed at the unawareness of 
our peers as to the final events 
which are rapidly taking place 
on ail sides. Our own Dr. 
Norman Galley, who devotes 
much of his time and energy to 
keeping up with the current 
fulfillments of prophecy, says 
that, "everything is happen- 
ing so fast." He adds, "The 
final events scene changes 
daily." If this writing can only 
act as an awakening alarm 
clock in the morning, it will 
have definately achieved its 
purpose. 

Last year was a big one for 
pornography. In one year 
alone, such displays as sex 
with children and animals 
earned four-billion dollars in 
the market place. (Moral Ma- 
jority Report, July 30. '80, p. 
13). A month ago Newsweek 
stated. "Nearly half of the 
nation's fifteen to nineteen 
year old girls have had pre- 
marital sex, and the age of 
initiation keeps dropping." 
{Newsweek. Sept. 1. '80. p. 3) 

During the same 365 days of 
1979, there was a little more 
than 4100 allowed murders 
every day by Americans (you 
and I) for nearly one and a 
half million abortions occur- 
red. {Eternity. July- Aug., '80, 
p. 19) At the same time 
politicians around the nation 
were under investigation for a 
multitude of alleged dishonest 
activities. 

One of the nation's major 
cities (San Fransisco) is proud- 
ly 75 percent homosexual, and 
evolution is proclaimed as 
truth by Christian leaders ev- 
erywhere. Don't forget that it 
was but a few short years ago 
when the number one man in 
the world was removed from 
the highest office for dishon- 
esty (Watergate). America 
leads the world in a full power 
immoral dive towards the 
beginning of eternity. ..that is, 
eternal destruction. 

TO THE RESCUE! 

In a desperate attempt to 
halt the threatening tidal 
waves of immorality, thou- 
sands of evangelical conserva- 
tive right-wing preachers have 
launched themselves into the 
mainstream of American poli- 
tics in an all-out attempt to 



11 



A Holy War" 



"sway millions of bom-again played in the most important 

christian voters in struggles of elections, the presidential 

for the White House, Con- race of 1980. The Moral 

gress and other offices." (£/.5. Majority makes no bones 

News & W.R., Sept. 15, '80, about it. "They are working 




p. 24 (This body of Christian 
voters, billed as perhaps the 
single most potent force ever 
in American politics (30-60) 
million Protestants and Cath- 
olics), is spurred on by the 
well-known Sunday morning 
TV evangelists, such as Jerry 
Falwell, Pat Robertson, and 
James Robinson (from an as 
yet unreleased article tor - 
These Times, by Dr. Norman 
R. Gulley). Their productions 
have been springing to the 
front of the scene more and 
more. Here are a few of them: 
The 700 Club and PTL of 
television, the Washington for 
Jesus Movement, the Chris- 
tian Voice Movement, the 
Roiindtable, and the Moral 
Majority. 

How successful have they 
been? "The 'Washington for 
Jesus' rally drew between 
200,000 and 600,000 people, 
depending upon which report 
one follows." ^These Times 
article by Dr. Gulley) Major 
political efforts have already 
taken a toll on congressional 
leaders with many more in 
their sights. [Newsweek, Sept. 
IS, '80, pp. 28,29). 

Without question the most 
startling demonstration of po- 
litical muscle has been dis- 



to put Republican Ronald Rea- 
gan in the White House." 
(U.S. News& W.R., Sept. IS, 
'80, p. 24) Reagan has 
responded with many vocal 
overtures (listen to any news- 
cast), and an appointment of 
the director of the Moral 
Majority, Robert Billings, to 
become his personal liason 
with the bom-again com- 
munity. {Newsweek, Sept. 15, 
'80, p. 36) Newsweek adds, 
"the Republican. . .- 
campaign. ..has been wooing 
the evangelicals all year..." 
Another statement from New- 
sweek describes the "court- 
ship" (harlotry?) of Reagan 
and the Moral Majority in 
which the evangelicals have 
had an opportunity to shape 
the very platform for the 
presidency. 

Right this minute I am 
looking at a photograph of the 
Religious Roundtable's Na- 
tional Affairs Briefing which 
met in Dallas in August. 
Seated on the platform is 
Ronald Reagan, and about 
him are the religious leaders 
of the nation. At the pulpit is 
James Robinson who was 
mentioned earlier, (see it in 
U.S. NEWS & W.R., .Sept. 
15, '80, p. 24) At that session 



Cei 



o look 



Keagan said, "] , 
know that I eniWI 
(Newsweek. Septal 

WHAT ARE THeJ 
Following are bJ 
the statements thatif 
made by these spoil 
evangelical Amerial 

"We can plac( 
under God. Weh,,,, 
with the Protestml 
Catholics enough vi 
this country, 
people say, 'We',, 
nough,' ' 
over," said PatlJ 
the 700 Club, (fj 
Digest. Aug. '79, J 

"In a June 1979 id 
700 Club members J 
urged, 
that we take coniii 
U.S. Government.,,' 
{These Times artic^l 
Gulley) 

Rev. Robert Grantl 
the Christian VoiceSf 
cries, "If Christianjl 




can do anything ^ 
any law or any » 
And that's e« I 
intend to do. I' ] 
June, 'SO, P- "1 

Itisnomvstert*. 
this over%vhel<«'"| 
make AmertO / 
{NRP Mormns'- I 
by Cokie RoW*J 
•80). TheysimP"! 



October 2, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



•fold 

rfie Last Days 



lofthis immorality and comip- 
I tion have made God angry, 
, and now He is beginning to 
punish America for her sins. 

se are the words used 
(by evangelist James Robinson 
pas he urgently and impassion- 
rately appealed to Chattanooga 
recently. I attended his 
►Greater Chattanooga Crusade 
ion September 21, 1980. The 
photographs with this article 
,-ery incomplete account 
of the sense of urgency and 
expectancy that electrified the 
thousands of born -again 
Chattanoogans that filled En- 
adiuni. There was a 
ndous sense of patrio- 
tism, and tears filled the eyes 
of many as Robinson exhorted 
theChristians from more than 
eighty local churches. He 
spoke of the "80's as a decade 
of danger and doom with 1980 
5 the year of decision which 
will determine our destiny- 
whether we survive as a free 
country." 

Jerry Falwell shared the 




: Pf<^vailing thought of the Mor- 

, 3l Majority leaders with life 
"lagazine. "During dinner 

.with the Governor and first 
'ady of Alabama, Falwell con- 
fided. 'America has less than 
thousand days as a free 
ation. unless there is divine 
intervention.*' (Life, June '80, 
P- 100)-Note the possible set- 

;"P for the "angel of light," 




deception, the anti-Christ. 

IT'S BEEN THERE ALL THE 
TIME 

Friends, I want you to know 
that my head has really been 
left spinning as I have pursued 
the research for this and other 
projects on this subject. But 
when I turned to a rather 
unimposing black book which 
I've had on my shelf for 
many years, 1 discovered that 
it's been there all the time. I 
simply wasn't able to conceive 
of something like this happen- 
ing. Consider her words. 
"Let the principle once be 
established in the U.S. that 
the church may employ or 
control the power of the state; 
that religious observances 
may be enforced by secular 
laws;in short, that the authori- 
ty of church and state is to 
dominate the conscience, and 
the triumph of Rome in this 
country is assured." (Great 
Controversy, p. 581) 

I would encourage, indeed 
ask you, to read the entire 
chapter in Great Controversy 
entitled, "The Impending 
Conflict." There she draws an 
astonishingly accurate picture 
of precisely what has occurred 
in our world. First, she 
portrays the rapid and com- 



plete decline in morals. She 
depicts the rising promiscuity, 
the increasing political cor- 
ruption, and both the heart- 
lessness and the homosexual- 
ity of mankind. She warns of 
the abounding erratic beha- 
vior of nature. Cold when it 
shouldn't be. Terrifying 
storms. Droughts multi- 
plying. 

And then she comes right 
out and states that a move- 
ment will arise to stop the 
rising tide of immorality! (GC, 
p. 587) But, there is a special 
twist to the proposal of this 
morality movement. "Yet this 
very class put forth the claim 
that the fast-spreading corrup- 
tion is largely attributable to 
the desecration of the so- 
calied'Christian sabbath,' and 
that the enforcement of Sun- 
day observance would greatly 
improve the morals of society. 
This claim is especially urged 
in America, where the doc- 
trine of the true Sabbath has 
been most widely preached." 
(GC, p. 587) Moreover, she 
reveals that, "the assertion 
that God's judgments are 
visited upon men for their 
violation of the Sunday-sa- 
bbath, will be repeated; al- 
ready it is beginning to be 



urged (emphasis mine). And 
a movement to enforce Sunday 
observance is fast gaining 
ground." (GC 579-80) 

And now 1 ask you to 
compare this: (from Dr. 
Gulley's These Times article) 
"I wrote to Rev. H. Edward 
Rowe, Executive Director of 
the Religious Roundtable, 
which convened the National 
Affairs Briefing that met in 
Dallas. I asked him, 'If it is 
time for the Moral Majority to 
let their influence be felt in 
government, could this also 
include influencing legislation 
to make Sunday a day of 
worship in our country?' His 
reply: 'Legislation and procla- 
mations by Presidents to urgg 
(underlining Rowe's) it- yes." 
(please note the underiined 
"urge" in GC above) 

Dr. Gulley continues, "Bill 
Gothard's- seminar for mini- 
sters, held in Washington, 
D.C., this spring (1980) found 
Gothard giving forceful ba- 
cking to the idea of urging 
(underlining mine) Sunday sa- 
credness and acceptance of 
America as a Christian nation. 
My ministerial friends in 
attendance told me of the 
fervent reception the mini- 
sters gave these concepts." 



AWAKE SMCI 

My friends, to ail of this I 
simply plead, awakel Please 
consider all of the indications 
that point to the end as being 
now. The moral majority is a 
fact. Its ultimate designs are 
surfacing. The current theo- 
logical attacks on the church 
and God's prophet are facts. 
Combine this with the outright 
statement that, "The very last 
deception of Satan will be to 
make of none effect the test- 
imony of the Spirit of God." (1 
Selected Messages, p. 48.] 
This statement occurs several 
places and the context without 
questin clarifies that, this 
means an attack upon, (1) 
God's Word, and (2) the 
writings of Ellen White. 

Again, I've done no more 
than set forth the facts. But I 
am compelled to proclaim, 
awaken dear friends! Are you 
in the Ark? Please come in. 
There's room for all of us even 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 2, 1980 



-View from the Bleachers: 



1 



SOFTBALL 

The weather lately has tak- 
en out one full week of games. 
At present there is no sche- 
dule to make up these "rain 
games" due to the tight 
scheduling of the coming flag- 
ball season^ 

Ned Velasco's team has 
been hit the hardest by the 
weather. He had had four or 
five games rained out, and 
this has hurt his standings. 
He still has not played Knight 
or West for the first round. 
The Western Division hasn't 
changed much except for Jan- 
sen moving up two places in 



the standings to tie with Beitz 
for fourth place. The Dorm 
Tournament has been 
changed in a couple of ways. 
It is a single elimination 
tournament instead of a dou- 
ble elimination, and will be 
played Sunday and Monday, 
October 5 and 6. not Wed- 
juesday and Thursday. These 
changes are also due to the 
rain and some scheduling 
problems. 

FLAGBALL 

Monday, October 6 is the 
last day to sign up for Ha- 



BAKING. 



lAi 



mcKee 
BaKinc 
companv 



The sign- up 
sheet is at the P.E. Center 
office. Those interested in 
playing should come over and 
sign themselves up instead of 
having someone else do it. 
This is so everyone knows that 
they are signed up for sure, 
because there have been some 
problems with this in the past 
and this will help keep things 
running smoothly. 
Coach Jaecks expressed his 
thanks to all who are partici- 
pating in the program and 
commended players on the 
very few instances of poor 
sportsmanship. Flagball sea- 
son is here and because this is 
a sport where tempers seem to 
be short, everyone should be 
supportive of each other. 



RUNNING 




Dick Byrd avoids Julio Avilaa lag at 2nd. 

Joshua Zarandona placed Ratledge took fourth and fifth 

third in his age group and places respectively in their 

thirteenth out of 423. Allen age group. There were quite a 

Borne and Eddie Gutierrer few others that ran the seven 

also placed in the top 15 in miles and some who also ran 

their age group. Dr. Kam- in the one mile Fun Run. 

ieneski placed seventh in his Congratulations to everyone 

group. Kelly Wygal and Susie who participated. 



SMC had a good represen- 
tation at the Signal Mountain 
Road Race held September 21. 

CABL Gives Help to Overweight 

David Fedusenko 

CABL is sponsoring a weight 

control program beginning 

September 30 at 7:30 p.m. in 

the SMC gym. The program 

will meet every Tuesday and 

Thursday. 



According to Dennis 
Thompson, director, the pro- 
gram is designed to cater to 



needs of those who are 
ight. To determine 
this, skin fold measurements 
willte taken. 

Individual counseling, diet 
programs, and exercise will be 
tailored to fit each student's 
needs. 



It 



xpected that each 



participant will lose at least 
one to two pounds a week. 
According to Thompson, 
"Losing the weight over a 
longer period of time is more 
healthy and not as hard to do 
than by following various 
other programs in which the 
result takes place in a crash 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



Portrait 



U-ithYtr^-' ut'tcr 




STEVEN DICKEHHOFF 



what IB rully bahlnd The Mjn, Th. Looood, and Iho p E M.lora. Wo ooul* ' 
delva dfloD enouah. 



, ■"""■oil, The Legend, i 

delva deep enough. 

Steven is a uphomore history me|or from Georgia. / 



Introspect: wisdom from King 



October 2, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



s & Wisemai 



JOHN 13:35 REVISITED 

"By this all men will know 
that you are my disciples, if. . 
." The voice of the Great 
Teacher trailed off into si- 
lence. The sanctuary of the 
Collegedale church was noise- 
less as the students of SMC 
eagerly anticipated the con- 
clusion of this most significant 
statement. 



complete His unfinished sen- 
tence. Desiring to please the 
Great Teacher, a senior theo- 
logy major strode to the 
platform. Stepping up to the 
microphone, he clearly in- 
toned, "By this all men will 
know you are disciples, if you 
go Ingathering on Missions 
Field Day." 



The Great Teacher stood The senior theology major 

quietly behind the pulpit, stepped back from the pulpit 

scanning the audience for a and smiled. He inwardly 

student who could properly hoped that Dr. Bennett had 



heard his statement. He was 
sure it was just what the Great 
Teacher had wanted to hear. 
He was surprised when the 
Great Teacher frowned. 

Realizing the theology stu- 
dent had given the wrong 
answer, a senior pre-med 
strutted to the podium. The 
audience listened intently to 
the words of this popular 
student, fully expecting the 
correct answer to the question 
posed by the Great Teacher. 
"By this all students will know 



you as a disciple, if you get 
accepted to medical school. 
This will enable you to live a 
life of service for others." 

He took a step backward, 
fully expecting a round of 
applause. It did not come. 
The Great Teacher winced, as 
if a great pain was piercing 
His heart. Did not anyone 
understand? 

The audience gasped in 
dismay as the next person 
stumbled up the steps of the 
platform. He was a freshman. 



majoring in Undecided. The 
students looked down at the 
carpet, feeling embarrassed 
for the young student, know- 
ing he could not possibly have 
the right answer. 

Stepping up to the micro- 
phone, the young man said in 
a halting voice, "By this all 
men will know you are disci- 
ples, if you love one another." 
Then thinking he was wrong 
also, he quickly fled off the 
platform. 

The Great Teacher smiled. 



' ' ^ " oy uiih ail smaents wui Know platform. He was a freshman. The Great Teacher smUed. 

Fcu^ulty Members Provide Entertainment for Students 

E. 0. Grundset *^ 



Faculty members will be 
entertaining students in their 
homes this Saturday night, 
Oct. 4. The student guests can 
look forward to a variety of 
activities: from cook-outs, to 
camp-fires, fireplace acti- 
vities, singing, playing Scrab- 
ble, all sorts of indoor games, 
making candy, pizza feeds, 
seeing home movies, and 
eating. There seems to be no 
end to the many events being' 
planned. Due to the fact that 
several retreats and club 
weekend activities are plan- 
ned for this week, there may 



not be quite as many teachers 
available for parties in their 
homes. Nevertheless, many 
homes will be open for enter- 
taining. 

Not all students will be 
asked, and for those who have 
not received an invitation, 
there will be a Big Party in the 
gymnasium. Several teachers 
are cooperating to help with 
this party which will include 
more active games such as 
musical chairs, living alpha- 
bet, relay races, various ball 
games, baloon volleyball, etc. 



Refreshments wdl be served do this Saturday night. Stu- this provides. If nothing else, 

at a magic hour and place." dents always look forward to they'll discover that faculty 

All m all, everyone should the comradine, rappart and members are actually human 

find somethmg interestmg to good fun that an evening like after all! 

SA Sponsors CWC 



PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE 
•Save with confidence 
•Check with us on all financial nieeds 
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 



INION 



PLASMAPHERESIS 

A Program of Paid VOLUNTEERS 

Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 

METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenti. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



The "College Within a Col- 
lege" series for this school 
year is now underway. Having 
been approved by the staff 
and faculty of SMC in June of 
1978. the CWC is designed to 
provide students, faculty, 
staff, and the community, with 
educational information con- 
cerning both hobby and aca- 
demic interest. 



The I „ 

variety of life-related subjects, 
many of which do not fit into a 
cours^ outline of the college. 

CWC is financed and oper- 
ated by the Student Asso- 
ciation. Van Bledsoe, student 



services director, is in charge 
of the programs. Because 
academic credit is given by the 
college for CWC units, the 
Academic Affairs Committee 
is the governing board. 

CWC is offering two-hour 
courses for academic credit. 
Twenty different CWC units 
equal one hour of academic 
credit. A total of 80 different 
units or four semester hours 
may be applied toward 
graduation. 

No basic charge is made for 
each course. Depending on 
the CWC course offered, there 



may be a charge for materials 
used. This must be paid in 
cash before a CWC unit credit 
is given. There will be a $5 
charge to have the CWC credit 
placed on your transcript. 

A brochure will be dis- 
tributed within the next two 
weeks outlining the courses 
offered. 









Ky:l 



AIRLINES 

Major airlines are now hiring for the following opportunities: 

FLIGHT ATTENDANTS 
TICKET AGENTS 
RAMP & BAGGAGE PERSONNEL 
CUSTOMER SERVICE 
CLERICAL POSITIONS 

Individuals interested in applying with these airlines companies must be career 
oriented, have a public relations personality, be willing to travel if required, and 
be in good health. For further information on how to immediately apply directly 
with these major airlines companies, write to: 

Travelex, Inc. 

ATTEN: Airlines Application Info. 
3865 South Wasatch Blvd. Suite 101 
Salt Lake aty, Uah 84 

Please indicate briefly your background, what airlines position(s) you are 
interested in applying for and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope so 
that you may receive further information as to what steps to take so that possible 
interviews might be arranged by these airlines. All major airlines companies are 
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERS. 



8, THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 2, 1980 



dDiversions: 



-^Thursday 



Sunday 



SEVEN. More days til Columbus Day. 
Discover something. 

TEN. More days til your Pharmacy College 
Admissions Test application is due. Pick up 
counseling office. 



THREE. Thirtyp.m. in front of Wright Hall 
is when the bus will leave for the education 
department retreat. Those going will be 
returning Sunday at noon. 

NINETY. Calories in an apple. Eat one. 



Friday 

GIVE. Dave something t 
trivia questions. 



IRON. Something that's wrinkled and v 
// to vespers. 



NIGHT. Starts at 7:22 tonight. 



CABL. People, you have a meeting in the 
Cube Room in the Student Center at 7 p.m. 
following the Nutrition Cooking School Be 
there. Aloha. 

BANQUET. To be given by the Hispanic 
Club. All Spanish-speaking students and 
those taking Spanish are invited. Sign-up 
sheets are available Tuesday to Friday noon 
at dorms and the Student Center. The fun 
staris at 6:30 p. m. in the Cafeteria Banquet 

PREPARE. To be musically stimulated. Dr. 
Roberi Sage is giving a concert at 8 p.m. in 
Miller Hall. 

AGAIN. Be stimulated as the UTC 
Tennessee Chamber players bombard your 
senses with tuneful notes. Scheduled at 
2:30 p.m. at the Hunter Museum. 



Monday 



Sabbath 



RISE. Out of your rut and see how the other 
half lives. Faculty home parties begin 
tonight. 



the Collegedale 



CLICK. Click goes the photographer's 
camera. Seniors, check your appointment 
times for yearbook pictures. Make Mom 
and Dad proud. If conflicts arise, contact 
Ronn Kelly at 4206. 

WIND. Sculpturist Jim Collins is exhibiting 
his work at the UTC Fine Arts Center 
Gallery through Oct. 28. Go see what wind 
sculpture looks like! 

CUCUMBERS. Have-no calories! 

HEAR YE. Senate meeting will be called to 
order tonight at 8 p.m. in the assembly 
Room. All senators be there. Aloha. 



Village Market 
College Plaza 



Tuesday 



DON'T. Forget Valentines Day. It'll be 
here before you know it. 

DO. Go to SA chapel. 

ALWAYS. Say "Please. " [Just like Mom 
says]. 

NEVER. Underestimate the Lincoln Li- 
brary. Go up there and browse into history 
on a rainy night. 

ABSOLUTELY. Attend the Hunter Museum 
Lecture: Contemporary Art Appreciation by 
Curator of Collections given by William 
Henningfrom 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. 

ANTICIPATE. The next Southern Accent. 
It will be here. Aloha. 

=D AYE'S TACKY TRIVIA 

EXPERT 

For all the theology majors: How many words are in the 

English Bible (KJV)? 

AVERAGE 

What famous male singer has as one of his nicknames, 

"The Voice"? 

GfVEAWAY 

Who was the "Say-Hey" kid? 



The second week's really big \ 

EXPERT: CLAIRE KNUDSEN for the 

answer of December 7, 1941, the day 

PearlHarbor was attacked. 

AVERAGE: Steve Fitzgerald, with his 

answer of, a relief pitcher. 

GIVE AWAY: And the ugly blue ribbon 

goes to Matt Nafie for his ; 

prepared. 




The CO 


ntesi does n 


t beg 


„„n,i, 


,.a, 


Tiornin A 


,s„,ries.us,.e 






:lock i 


front ( 


the SA office by Tuesday noon and 








the Sludent 








St person to 


fflrrec 


yanaw 


er the 


'Giveaway 


question will not 










\ folio 








1 official Ugly Blu 










The-E 


':t::'^:. 


Jape 






e CK milk 


hake (any flavor) 
edinBOLDlype, 


and a CK 


Candy milk 


meJl 


or him 




or they are 


null and void. 


<""-•- 


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are in 


al and a 


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es are chos 





Downey's Auto Parts 



For all of your automobile parts and 
supplies, we offer the tjest selection 
and price in this area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 



LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT FOUR CORNERS 



WcKEEliBRjuiY 



•sBee .^7^15 



The Southern Accent 



2 36, 'Number 6 



Southern Missionary College 



October 9, 1980 




SMC Lawns Replanted 
After Killing Drought 

The lawns of Southern Mis- while most grasses remain 

sionary College are being green. To prevent this from 

plowed and reseeded after happening, the berrauda grass 

being killed by the worst heat can be literally dyed with 

wave and drought in the green dye, overseeded with 

history of the area. rye for the winter, or killed 

Collegedale was even out. Since the grass was 

harder hit than Chattanooga already killed out, and 

with the drought, leaving the because the lawns were com- 

bermuda grass on the campus pacted and needed loosening 



CAEL Sponsors Health Week 



Carol Fawcett 

The Collegiate Adventist for 
Better Living (CABL) Division 
of the Campus Ministries at 
SMC will be sponsoring a 
program of spiritual and phy- 
sical health from the week of 
Oct. 12-17. The challenge of 
CABL week is to proclaim the 
principles of temperance to 
the student body and also to 
the community. God calls 
upon the young and the old to 



have 100 percent coverage. 

Dr. Don Weaver from the 
Health Care Center in Gentry, 
Arkansas will be the speaker 
for Wednesday evening, 
Thursday chapel and the Fri- 
day evening vesper service. 
He is a very inspirational 
leader promoting a positive 
lifestyle through a better 
understanding of the health 
principles. Some topics he will 



maintenance. He will be avail- 
able to meet individually and 
with small groups for those 
interested in further study and 
counseling. 

An Agape Feast is planned 
for the student body in the 
Student Park at 6 p.m. on 
Friday. 



dead 

the lawns and get rid of the 
bermuda grass." stated 
Charles Lacey, head of the 
grounds department. ' "The 
bermuda grass was costing us 
hundreds of dollars in extra 
mamtenance because it gets in 
the flower beds and tears up 
the asphalt." 

Another problem with 
bermuda grass is that it turns 
brown in the winter months. 



; made to 



up, the decision i 
plow and reseed. 

"We will do this each year 
as we can with the available 
student labor and money, ' ' 
said Lacey. "And we really 
would appreciate it if students 
would not walk on the lawns. 
It really damages them. This 
is the students' college and 
this will help keep it looking 



Morrison to Preside 

at Language Convention 



Other activities 



Pop's Concert Featured 



go forth in the work of be discussing will be nutrition, 
presenting the health mes- 
sage. Dedicated volunteers 
are needed for the "Inreach" 
programs on campus and for 
the "Outreach" programs for 
the community. 

It begins with a New Games 
Workshop scheduled for 
Sunday and Monday through 
the Physical Education 
Department. This workshop 



being 



;d during this excit- 
ing better living week in 
Collegedale. 



/ill culminate with Sabbath SMC's 



Todd K. Parrish 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's annual Pop's Concert, 
will begin this Saturday night 
at 8:15 p.m. in the PE Center. 

This affair is sponsored by 



stein, "Autumn Leaves" a 
many other familiar tunes. 



Frank Roman 

The Southern Conference 
on Language Teaching 
(SCOLT) selected Dr. Robert 
R. Morrison, professor of for- 
eign languages at Southern 
Missionary College, to preside 
over one of the sessions in the 
1980 convention of foreign 
language teachers held Oct. 
2-4. 

"The session I presided over 
was called The Textbook: 
Friend or Foe? It was intend- 



afternoon activities and a Fes- 
tival on Saturday night. 

Healthful Better Living fea- 
ture fUms will be shown 
Monday through Friday con- 
secutively from 11:30-2:00 
p.m. in the rear Banquet 
Room of the cafeteria. 

The guest speaker for Tues- 
day chapel will be Don Carter 
a former player and the only 
survivor of the Marshall Col- 
lege football team airplane 
crash. He is a very dynamic 
Christian leader. The Reli- 
gious Drama Group 
"Destiny", will present a 
promotional skit for the Blood 
Assurance Drive. The Drive 
will be during the daylight 
hours on Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday. It is our goal to have 
25 percent of the student body 
donate blood that we may 



The cost to attend this social ed to guide language teachers 

is reasonable-it's free. The on how to use their textbooks 

evening is casual and there happily and not become vic- 

department and will be refreshments served. tims of the book," noted Dr, 



features the lively talents of 
the various college touring 
groups including the band, 
symphony orchestra, the 
men's and women's singing 
groups. "This concert is an 
informal situation with easy- 
listening and familiar songs." 
commented Larry Otto, dir- 
ector of music at the college. 
"We hope the audience has as 
much fun as the performers in 
the concert." 

In addition to the band and 
the symphone orchestra, the 
Die Meister singers. Choral, 
and the new all ladies singing 
group-Southern Bell Canto, 
will also perform. 

Some of the selections in the 
program will include such 
favorites as "The Shadow of 
Your Smile," "Overture to 
Candid' ' by Leonard Bem- 



Morrison. 

The SCOLT is supported by 
different universities and col- 
leges. SMC is a sponsor of the 
organization. Dr. Morrison is 
on the Board. 

This year's conference was 
held in the Francis' Marion 
Hotel in Charieston, South 
Carolina. Many guest speak- 
ers attended the function and 
provided information con- 
cerning styles of teaching 
adult education classes and 
backto-basics in language 
teaching. 



Orchestra Tour Fund Raising Begins 



SMC's Symphony Orc- 
hestra's Fund raising com- 
mittee, chaired by Elder 
Edwin Zackrison, has planned 
for several fund raising pro- 
grams. The Symphony is plan- 
ning for a tour of AustralasW concerts 
this summer and will require 
money to fund the excursion. 



to witness the Australian pub- ing of the Symphony's talents 
lie through friendship and this Saturday night at the Pops 
public concerts. Concert. 



Orlo Gilbert, conductor of 
the Symphony, has scheduled 
rts in some of Australia's 
halls. 



^G)n tents ^ 



Swap meets, benefit films, 
small performance groups and 



announced. 

The purpose of the tour is to 
encourage the Australian 
Adventist musical group to 
increase their ability as well as 



Officers have been elected 
and are now making plans. 
Fred Armstrong is president; 
Rick Mountz, vice-president; 
Ronda McMillan, secretary; 
Mary Gilbert is treasurer; 
and Evan Valencia and Glen 
Van Arsdell as public relations 
managers. 

The public will get a sampl- 



p.2 
p. 4&5 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 9, 1980 



^ 



==Viewpoint: 



Ah, midsemester. That beloved time of tests, 
discouragement, and general despair. Summer is a dim 
memory and vacation but a dim hope. Is there, in fact, 
rest for the weary? , 

Yes Definitely, firmly, and positively yes. After carenil 
calculations and much calendar counting, I have come up 
with some statistics that may, once again, give meaning 
"back to life. 

From today, Oct. 9, Thanksgiving vacation is a mere 49 
days away. That means a measly 20 MWF classes and a 
scant 14 TTH classes, and even better, only 12 chapels. 
The number of studious Sundays is seven, which also 
applies to Sabbaths and Saturday nights. There are, and 
here's a sad note, a sparse six Southern Accents to 
anticipate, and only two traffic courts on the agenda. Last 
and certainly least, there is one, 1 repeat, one, lonely, 
insignificant fire drill. 

See, that's not so bad. We're almost there! And now, 
armed with these words of encouragement, I bid you 
all-happy hanging on! rriaC<i, 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
MellsaaARSmlth 
LAYOUT EDITOR 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Rowland Knight 
Phillip Gllberl 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Oodd 

PROOFREADER 



Take-over Coming From All Directions 



To Whom it May Concern 

Careful research into The 
Southern Accent staff has 
resulted in facts concerning 
family ties which are appalling 
and frightening. It appears we 
are on the verge of a Smith/ 
Gilbert family take over of the 
entire school. This research 
shows it to be immanent. 

Just recently The Southern 
Accent staff moved into the 
Sabbath School area-once the 
spirit world is dominated, then 
alas, all is gone. Rather than 
to mention names, only rela- 
tionship to the editor will be 
given. 

An aunt in high places 
delves into the inner recesses 
of the mind and serves as the 
high master {or mistress). 
Entire summers are spent in 
planning sessions far removed 
from Collegedale in the north 
woods. The uncle, husband of 
high (or head) master or 
mistress continues to plan and 
execute international forays to 
establish a power base. This 
fiddling around is well known, 
but poorly understood for 
what it really is! Thousands of 
dollars pour through his hands 
yearly in this grand scheme. 



Cousins go forth about the 
campus disseminating liter- 
ature on tabloid newsprint to 
solidify support for the un- 
escapable. Cousins of cousins 
maintain a complete file on 

faculty on the campus. Major, 
minor, sex-you know he has 
the information. This ' same 
relative has underwritten a 
number of schemes by selling 
to unsuspecting merchants. 
The money furthers the over- 
all cause-let there be no 
mistake. 

Why the money? Why the 
file? Who knows! 

Much is left to further 
research. Just what ties holds 
the staff together is not com- 
pletely known, but it must 
somehow fit into the overall 



program. 

All must arise and cast off 
these subversive shackles! 
SMC may become Smith 
Memorial College with aunts 
uncles, cousins and cronies as 
the top administrators. Al- 
ready a top administrator has 
fallen. Soon the president 
may be just a reporter for the 
Village Market specials. Smith 
Memorial College in Gilberts- 
ville, TN 66666. 

If you want your B.S. 
degree to mean something 
more than a Brotherhood of 
Smith, then do something- 
send money to... 

c/o Rm. 204 Suite D 

Summerour Hall 
(please, small unmarked bills 
only) 



The most sincere love is the 
love of food. 



-Bernard Shaw 



Voting Deemed Unhealthful 



Dear Editor: 



THE 


SOUTHERN ACCENT IB the oHlcal stude 


, rawspape, ol 


Oplnl 


Miaalonary College and Is released each T 

1 ot vacation and exam W(eek3. 


ursday with the 
re the opinion ot 


Souther 


or and do not necessarily rellect the opinion 
Missionary College, the Seventh-day Adv 


'"'"" '""""■ " 



It has been said that it is our 
red-blooded, patriotic Ameri- 
can duty to vote in the 
presidential election, as well 
as on temperance issues. 
However, Inspiration says, 
"Be ye not equally yoked 
together with unbelievers." (2 
Cor. 6:14) 

"We cannot with safety 
vote for political parties; for 
we do not know whom we are 
voting for. We cannot with 
safety take part in any political 
scheme. 

' 'The first day of the week is 
not a day to be reverenced. It 
is a spurious sabbath, and the 
members of the Lord's family 
cannot participate with men 
who exalt this day, and violate 
the law of God by trampling 
upon His Sabbath. The people 
of God are not to vote to place 
such men in office; for when 
they do this, they are partak- 
ers with them of the sins 
which they commit while in 
office."(G.W. p. 391-3) 

What are we to do then? 
Let political questions alone. 

All three presidential cand- 
idates exalt Sunday worship 
and violate the Law of God. 

The end of all things is at 
hand. This could be the last 
presidential election before 
Jesus comes, if so. the next 
president would enforce a 



Sunday law. 

One contender for the office 
is backed by a strong evangel- 
ical group of churches. They 
claim that they have enough 
votes to put him in office, 
AND to pass any law which 
they wish to. Of course, the 
Sunday law is one of them. 
Your vote for him will be a 
sure vote for the Sunday law, 
thus, you become a partaker 
not only of his sins, but the 
displeasure of God. The other 
candidates are just as danger- 
ous to our spiritual health, for 
they are also violators of God's 
law. 

Inspiration further says. 
"We are not as a people to 
become mixed up with polit- 
ical questions. All would do 
well to take heed to the Word 
of God. "Be ye not unequally 
yoked together with unbeliev- 
ers."(Matt. 28:19) (2 Selected 



Messages 336,7) 

"Let the dead bury the 
dead. "(Matt. 8:22). Let the 
Sunday-keepers fight for who | 
they want to rule over them, 
and let us stick to preaching | 
the gospel. 

It is "He (God) changeth | 
the times and seasons: 
removeth kings, and setteth 
up kings. "(Dan. 2:21). Ves, 
leave the political situation m 
God's hand. All that He 
expects of us is to follow the 
great commission - "Go an 
teach all nations"(Matt.28:l'?) | 
warning them that the king^ 
dom of God is at hand, and 
that Jesus' coming is of more 
importance to our etern | 
health than a political party. 

Sincerely, 
Larry Riddle 



EDITORS' CORRECTION: in 

reference to the "Williams 
Names Retention Advisor' ' 
article of the Sept. 18 issue, a 
poll of student opinion will not 
be taken. 



The College According to Ai 



October 9. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



As I sat daydreaming in 
class the other day, something 
that the teacher made a 
comment on jerked my atten- 
tion back to reality and gave 
me sweaty palms. 

"There are some students 
in college," he said in low and 
emphatic tones, "who can't 
even read beyond the third 
grade level." 

His statement seemed to 
have very little effect on most 
of the students in the class. 
Some were sleeping too 
soundly to even hear. Others 
heard, but just shrugged 
their shoulders in reply. For 
me, however, it was different. 
The professor's words haun- 
ted me for the remainder of 
the day and that night gave 



me a nightmare I will never 
forget. 

I dreamt that I was entering 
the lobby in Talge Hall where 
The Southern Accent had just 
been handed out. Students 
were scattered around in little 
groups reading and discussing 
what had been read. 

Suddenly I spied a large 
group of students huddled in a 
corner by themselves. Their 
countenances told me that 
something was wrong, so I 
sauntered over and inquired 
as to the nature of their 
problem. 

"Sir," one lad told me as 
tears streamed down his 
cheeks, "we can't read this." 
He pointed to an article in the 
paper and as I gazed in the 




r 



For the 



Record 



^ 



I 



What programs provided 
by the SA do you like or 
would like to see imple- 
mented? 



Tricia Jennings, freshman, communications. Nashville, 
TN- 1 like their parties and the romantic river boat cruise! 
I thnlt it would be neat if they'd sponsor a Friday night 
campfire-type alternate vespers down at, for instance, the 
student park. 



Daniel Benoit, freshman, construction technology. Lafay- 
ette, LA - I. read the Chatter more than the Accent, but 
they're both good. I like the cartoons they show every 
Friday afternoon in the banquet room aiso. I'd enjoy 
giving Bible studies on Sabbath afternoon. 

Jean Prouty, sophomore, nursing, Oshawa, ON - The 
Saturday night programs have been pretty good so far. 
Wish 1 knew what was going on farther ahead of time. 

Mary Comstom, sophomore, nursing, Decatur, AL ■ I wish 
they'd have more color pictures in the annual. I like the 
Joker. I wish they'd put phone numbers in the Joker. 

Steven Dickerhoff, junior, history, Atlanta, GA - I 
especially like the Southern Accent, which is sponsored by 
the SA. It is a great way for the students to express their 
views. That statement may not be funny, but what do you 
expect, a pearl every time I pick up a pen? 



direction of his finger I rea- 
lized with horror that he was 
pointing to my column. Then I 
awoke. 

Right then and there I 
vowed that this was one 
columnist who would give all 
men a chance to read that 
which their hearts yearned 
for. So, all you friends who 
have struggled so valiantly to 
read the truths which I ex- 
pound, this one's for you. 
Chapter 1 

See Dick. See Dick run. See 
Dick run to Corap 101. See 
Sally. See Sally scowl. See 
Sally scowl at Dick. Bad Dick. 
Dick is late. Bad, bad Dick. 
See Dick write. See Dick write 
fast. See Sally read. See Sally 
read what Dick wrote. See 



Sally scowl. Poor Dick. Sally 
does not like what Dick wrote. 
Poor, poor Dick. Hear Dick 
call Spot. "Come, Spot, 
come." See Spot. See Spot 
run. Spot likes Dick. Watch 
Dick sic Spot on Sally. Hear 
Sally scream. Hear Dick 
laugh. Hear the class laugh. 
This is fun. See the teacher. 
See the teacher run. "Run 
teacher, run!" The teacher is 
afraid of Dobermans like Spot. 
Chapter 2 
See Dick. See Jane. See 
Dick walk with Jane. Dick 
likes Jane. See Dick and Jane 
walk to the student park. See 
Dick smile. See Dick and Jane 
stop. See Dick turn to Jane. 
See Jane turn to Dick. See 
Dick and Jane smile. See what 



Dick does now. "Go, Dick, 
gol" Bad Dick. See me walk. 
See me walk away from Dick 
and Jane. See me trip. See me 
trip over Sally and Bob. See 
me_nin. "Run, Artie, run!" 
CIiapter3 
See Dick. See Dick and 
Jane. See Dick scowl. See 
Jane scowl. Jane does not 
like Dick now. Jane likes Bob. 
Poor Dick. See Dick cry. See 
Bob smile. See Bob and Jane 
walk to the student park. See 
Sally. See Sally talk to Dick. 
Sally likes Dick. See Dick 
smile. See Dick and Sally walk 
to the student park. See Spot. 
See Lassie. Lassie likes Spot. 
See Spot smile. See Spot and 
Lassie walk to the student 
park. 



ISew Games Training Scheduled 



Teresa Wuttke, sophomore. 
er, NCI think they're doing 2 
have any complaints. 



; administration, Fletch- 
d Job this year and don't 



Bert Ringer, sophomore, theology. Bryant, AL - They 
ought to take care of the plants in the SA office. No 
complaints. I thought Mr. & Mrs. Burke did a really 
excellent Job emceeing the Best of the New talent 
program. 

David West, junior, business administration. Silver 
I Spring. MD - Les who? S.A. What? J 



GInni Lingerfelt 

A new games training pro- 
gram and festival is scheduled 
to be held on the campus of 
Southern Missionary College. 
The training program will be 
held Oct. 12 and 13, with the 
festival Oct. 18 at 8 p.m. in the 
PE Center. 

This training session is pro- 
moted and sponsored by the 
New Games Foundation. It is a 
non-profit, educational organ- 
ization which trys to convey a 



Constatine 
to Display 
Paintings 

Brenna Artress 

Mr. Greg Constantine, 
chairman of the art depart- 
ment at Andrews University in 
Berrien Springs, Michigan, 
will be displaying his paint- 
ings in the McKee Library of 
Southern Missionary College, 
Sunday, October 26 until 
Thanksgiving vacation. 

Constantine has exibited his 
work regularly at New York 
City galleries and has been 
commissioned by several cel- 
ebrities to do paintings for ' 
them. 

The paintings Constantine 
will be showing are made from 
a new technique in which 
photographs are taken of the 
television pictures and then 
painted on with a tube of paint 
instead of brushes or other 
utensils. 

Constantine will be avail- 
able to discuss his work with 
students on the night of his 
opening. 



teaching involvement of all, 
making everyone a winner. 
This program can be bene- 
ficial to those involved or 
interested in physical educa- 
tion, community relations, or 
youth activities. 

Any game can be a new 
game. Anyone can create a 
new game by using team- 
mates ideas and making rules 
to enhance safety and fair 



play. Anyone can play, what- 
ever situation or circum- 
stance, these games are 
played for fun only. 

These games will offer a 
person the opportunity of 
working with a team, as well 
as Just enjoying themself and 
having a good time. 

All are welcome and should 
plan to attend. For more 
information, call the PE center 
office at 4319. 



The following people wei 
from Zollies, 

1. Juli Zacharies 

2. Mrs. Elsie Mae Tayloi 

3. Stephen Kelley 

4. Rhonda Hallock 

5. Bruce Harnage 



of a free large pizza 



6. Myron Donesky 

7. Lisa Schmidt 

8. Linda Hallock 

9. Louie Parra 
10. Steve Decker 




" •^^.g ^jt i g fe *: 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 9, 1980 



r 



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o 

-a 



o 
-a 





[B m ©ffii 



And now, for your entertainment. . a 

"Centerfold" dedicated to games and 

puzzles. Grab a pen and try to get the lost 

freshman through college, or find the 

hidden SMC words. How about discovering 

the dot-to-dot, and then moving on to the 

baffling symbols game where you try to 

guess what word or phrase is 

symbolized. As a last at- 

*^' .30 tempt, figure out the "see- 

.31 ing is believing" pictures of 

*' things we see often around 

'^ •* campus. Answers are found 

.32 on page six. 




Cent 



[sand] 
cry 

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hitting ! 

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get thru college 



Village Market 
Campus Shop 
McKees 
Wright 
Accent 
Memories- 
Grant 
Thatcher 



Campbell 

Hanson 

Stairs 

Chimes 

Rain 

Cobra 

Nursing 

Exams 

Gilbert 




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October 9. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 










Seeing is Believing 



1 





JJ 



ti/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 9 

3 



View from the Bleachers 




Brad Schultz puis the 




Seeded lor dorm lournament 

CABL sponsors 
Scuba Diving Club 
David Fedusenko 

A club for Scuba Divers, 
sponsored by CABL Mini- 
stries, will hold its first meet- 
tig Thursday, Oct 9, at 5 p.m. 
in the Cube Room of the 
Student Center. 

The club is being formed 
due to a lack of diving acti- 
vities in the Chattanooga area. 
According to the club director, 
David Fedusenko, "Many 
times after a diver has fin- 
ished his basic training 
course, the gerson drops out 
of diving due to the lack of 



diving opportunities. The club 
will aid in diving trips to local, 
state, and regional areas* ' ' 
Fedusenko is a college 
graduate of the National 
Association of Scuba Diving 
Schools college in San Diego, 
California. 

Some of the club lectures 
will involve topics on diving 
safety, maintainence, and care 
of diving equipment. A diving 
directory with lists of fellow 
student divers and diving 
'■jcations will also be offered. 



Downey's Auto Parts 

For all of your automobile parts and 
supplies, we offer the best selection 
and price in tfils area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 

396-3825 

LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIQN AT FOUfl CORNEn^' 



Track Event Results 






440 yard run 


56.1 


Doug Price 
Refael Rosario 


440 yard relay 


48.2 


R. Rosario, D. price 
A. Franklin, D. Eccles 


100 yard dash 


10.4 


Dennis Thompson 


880 yard run 


2:14.4 


Ed Rosas 


1 mile run 


5;02.6 


Refael Rosario 


2 mile run 


11:27 


Allan Borne 


Long jump 


19'8" 


Dave Eccles 


Discus 


100'7" 


Greg Culpepper 


Shot Put 


35'7'/<" 


Doug Price 


Softball Throw 


323.1" 


Brad Durby 


Jump rope 


Imin. 218 jumps 
5 min. 809 jumps 


Lee Whitman 
Lee Whitman 



SOFTBALL 

There was another week of 
bad weather that cancelled all 
but a couple of games. One 
game in particular was a real 
upset, it was in the Western 
Division. Kuhlman, who 
started off the season very 
strong and is presently tied for 
second place, met Parra who 
has been in last place most of 
eason. Kuhlman took off 
with a six to two lead, but 
Parra came back with two 

Nothing happened until the 
bottom of the sixth inning with 
Parra scoring six more runs to 
make it a score of 10 to 6. 
Khulman's team got their bats 
for the top of the seventh. It 
seemed like they would pull 
through when they made three 
runs and the tying runner on 
third, but Parra fmished that 
inning quickly to win the game 
10 to 9. Coach Jaecks was very 
happy with the attitude that 
was shown in the game. There 
was a spirit of having a good 
time and that is what the game 
is all about. 

The single-elimination dorm 
tournament started off well 
Monday night. Here is a brief 



summary of the way it ended 
up and the scores. 

Second floor was really psy- 
ched for the game with Leo- 
nard, Price, and Spears hitting 
seven home runs during the 
three games. They blew away 
the RA's and the faculty, and 
started off with three runs in 
the first inning of the cham- 
pionship game with first floor. 
First floor began with two 
runs, but were not able to 
keep it going. In the books, it 
looks as though first floor 
should have come through 
with 11 hits versus no hits and 
a couple of errors versus eight 
errors by second. There were 
a couple of questionable calls 
by the umpires, but they did a 
good job and kept the game 
well under control. 



TENNIS 

This Monday the 13th at 
noon is the last day to have 
your results reported to the 
PE department for the second 
round of play. There have 
been a few problems with the 
weather, but work around 
them as much as possible. 



FOOTBALL 

On Monday, October 13, are 
also the first games of the 
football season and will be 
played RAIN or SHINE. The 
only thing that will slop the 
games will be lightening or 
very soggy turf. So plan on 
playing no matter what the 
weather is like. Your captains 
should be getting in contact 
with you. Let's all be suppor- 
tive of this sport and make it a 
; Softball has been. 



TRACK , 

It started out to be a cooi 
day, but warmed up H"'"' 
nicely. Everyone had a goo 
time and five school record 
were broken. Dave Eccles w« 
in charge of organizing I" 
event and was pleased with . 
but would've like to have 
little more participation. 

The sophomores wo» IJ^ 
event with a score ol i'. 
Junior-Senior team «■"',, 
with 35 and the fresh'"''" 
gathei 




October 9. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



llntrOSpeCt: wisdom from Kings & Wiseman" 



JJie Marathon of Life 

A twenty-six mile marathon 
was scheduled for all the 
joggers of the world. The 
Promoter, desiring a large 
number of runners, widely 
publicized His race. His ad- 
vertising campaign was a suc- 
cess for many applications 
flooded the mail. Excitement 
mounted as the time drew 
, One could see athletes 
practicing every hour of the 
day, preparing for this major 



endurance test. The Promoter 
announced what the prize 
would be and those preparing ' 
to run were astonished. He 
promised eternal life to all 
who would finish the race. 

The hour finally arrived. A 
large army of runners massed 
at the starting line, anticipat- 
ing the official's gun. As the 
sharp report of the pistol 
crackled through the air, a 
of humanity surged for- 




ward and the marathon was 
underway. 

But as the Promoter looked 
down at the starting line, a 
mask of disappointment 
clouded his face. For lingering 
there was a small group of 
joggers, acting as if the race 
had not begun. 

"We weren't ready for the 
starter's gun," the would-be- 
runners whined. "Further- 
more, you didn't tell us when 
the race would start." 

' 'I told you to be ready at all 
times for in such an hour as ye 
think not..." The Promoter's 
voice was drowned out by an 
incessant chorus of bitter 
complaints. 

"We don't need your race. 
We will run elsewhere! ' ' 
They flung the angry words 
back at the Promoter as they 
headed for their cars. 

"There is no other race," 
the Promoter said, biit His 
voice was not heard. Tears 
moistened His eyes as the 
foolish joggers departed, 
never to run again. 

The Promoter climbed into 



His car and motored to the 
halfway point of the race. Soon 
the leading runners would be 
in sight. Realizing how thirsty 
they would be. He placed 
some of His ' ' living water' ' on 
a long table. As they came into 
view, the Promoter began 
waving His arms and shouting 
loudly, "Living water, living 
waterl ' ' 



The fastest runners paid no 
attention to the yelling Pro- 
moter. They continued sp6ed- 
down the road, as if they had 
heard nothing. He continued 
to shout. 



Finally, someone noticed 
Him. ' 'I can't afford your 
living water," the racer said 
as he continued running. "My 
living water is free," the 
Promoter replied. The runner 
did not hear. He was far down 
the road. 

Soon someone else spied 
the waving arms. "I'm not 
thirsty," he declared. "If I 
need water, I'll get it else- 
where." "There is no other 



fountain," the Promoter said, 
but the wind caught His words 
and they went unnoticed. 
Salty tears fell unashamedly to 
the pavement for the Promoter 
knew dehydration would soon 
force these runners out of the 
race. The Promoter remained 
at His table as group after 
group of self-sufficient run- 
ners trotted by. Finally, just as 
He was beginning to think no 
one would stop, a tired group 
of runners plodded over to the 
table. 

"Do you have any water?" 
they eagerly asked. The 
Promoter replied excitedly, 
"Drink as much as you can. It 
is the only way to finish the 
marathon." 

As the racers quickly dra- 
ined glass after glass of the 
refreshing fluid, these words 
echoed in their minds, 
"Whosoever will, let him take 
the water of life freely. Who- 
soever drinketh of the water 
that I shall give him shall 
never thirst." (Revelation 
22:17, John 4:14) 



DOT-TO- DOT 

our very own Collegedale 

SEEING IS BELIEVING 

tie Debbie's" smil 



^ 





ther sludents. especially 


hose considering 


dropping out ot school 


ting and counseling from 


8M''a.^rn'.^to"5:30 


p.m. on-veeKdaysand 


nlil 2:30 p.m. ot Fridays, o 


newly baptized 


Adventists and have r 


oved 10 Collegedale (rorr 


Rldgetop. TN. 


They have a four and a 


half year-old daughter, 1- 


eaiher. 



J 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



iua5\^rn union 



m 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 9, 1980 



^ 



J)iYersion8: 



Thursday 



SAVE your quarters. Don 't ask questions, 
just save them. 

KEEP in mind the deadlines of the 
Pharmacy College Admission Test, the 
Dental HvRine Aptitude Testing Program & 
the Graduate Record Exam. They are 
October 11. 24 & 30. respectively. 
TAKE a car and go see the UTC's film 
■Investigation of a Citizen Above Suspi- 
cion. "Shown in Grote Hall, the admission is 
SI. 50 for students. $2.50 for general public. 
Film starts at 8 p.m. 

GRAB a personality test at the counseling 
center. Find out if you're a deliquent. 



Sabbath 

EXALT early. Enjoy first service at 8:30 

REJOICE differently. Attent alternate 
church. The speaker is Mike Roiller. 
LEAP around outside. Enjoy the fall colors. 
Sketch something God made. 
MERRY making tonight at the gym. The 
Pops Concert is free, the music mil thntl 
your ears and refreshments are planned. 



GO to Alaska with the help of the Kiwanis 
Travelogue: "Alaska with the help of the 
John Ebert Memorial Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
Adults S3, children S2. For more information 
call 267-6569. 



Sunday 



Tuesday 



- Milton. Get 



Friday 



Read 



WRITE a letter t 
time. {Askforsotr. 
chip, oatmeal rai 



PLEASE answer Dave's Trivia. He's very 
upset and ends up in Kniptions. 
READ a story to the children of the Child 
Development Center. It'll give you exper- 
ience for some day. Contact Marily Slinger 
at 396-3344. 

o your parents. It's about 
e cookies, either chocolate 
sin or chocolate crinkles, 
. . <tm\. 

CLEAN your wheels from 1-5 p.m. The cost 
is S2.00: pickups S2.50. The Symphony's 
raising money for the Australisian tour. 
Help them make beautiful mui 
WATCH the sunset at 7:13 p.l 
isn I it? 

INTERESTING presentation at vespers 
given by Elder Lorenzo Grant. 
LISTEN to some Bach, or Beethoven after 
the meeting. Go to sleep classically. 



SWEET IS the breath of mom. 

up there 's tons to do. 

HIP hip hurrah! CABL week i 

the Accent for details of programs. 

PLAY country farmer and go to the Prater's 

Mill Country Fair. Located 10 miles north of 

Dalton. Admission is SI. 50. Noon - 6 p.m. 

TINGLES will reverberate through your 

body when you hear Madeline Capell. 

sporano, in Miller Hall at 8 p. m. 

SHIVERS continue at UTC's Fine Arts 

Center when the Chattanooga Singers and 

University Orchestra Concert. Starting at 

8:15 p.m. 

SIGH it 's high time for Melissa and Dana to 

come back and work on another paper. 



YESTERDAY was Columbus Day. Did you 

TODAY IS the beginning of the Blood 
Assurance Drive. Roll up your sleeve. 
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR days until 
Valentines Day. Order now to avoid the 

SEVENTY-TWO more shopping days until 
Christmas. 

TONIGHT The Symphony at the Tivoli 
Theatre, featuring Lorin Hollander on the 
piano. Curtain time is 8:15 p.m. Infor- 
mation, call 267-8583. 



Wednesday 



. It's pretty, 



Monday 



WIND em 
outdoors. 12 

SUN shine 



thi 



UTC perfomrs 
University. Be 



IT'S still CABL Week. Check Accent for 

details. 

IF it's Monday, it should be raining. 

THE Fall Festival is coming. Be prepared to 

dress up! or down. 




; what Campus Ministries 
wants to put in your life. Each Wednesday 
they will bring you a midweek pick-me-up 
from 12:15 - 12:45. The guest speaker is 
Chick Flemming. He will speak on Steward- 
ship in Christian life. 
LIGHT will dawn as the next Accent comes 



=DAVE'S TACKY TRIVIA. 



Last week's winners were: 

Expert winner: RANDY JACOBSON for an answer of 773. 

746 which was only 154 words too high. 

Giveaway winnter: Matt Nafie answered right with Wilhe 



EXPERT: How many combinations ; 
numbers & 3 letters? (Like some Hoe 



: possible using '. 
e plate). 



AVERAGE: When were the first Greek Olympic games? 
GIVEAWAY: How many squares on a chess board? 



Remember, get those answers in. Response rate is 
terrifically low, so you have a good chance of winning if 
'--. right. Don't forget to punch your answer(s) with the 



S.A. time clock. 



f the SA office by Tuesday noon arm 
idem Center Desk. , 

J following week, but Ihey will also 
ner, one CK milkshake (any liavor) 
get hi3 name primed in BOLD iyp9- 



il and all entries a 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 8 



Southern Missionary College 



October 23. 1980 



SMC to Receive Alumni Fund 



Deborah Bagger 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege stands to receive 
$582,500 within the next five 
years due to the Business 
Executives' Challenge to 
Alumni Fund, reports SMC's 
President, Dr. Frank Knittel. 

The BECA Fund is offering 
SMC $211,000 if the partici- 



alun 



increases from its present 6 
percent to 21 percent in the 
next five years. This incentive 
could generate between 
$300,000 and $371,000 of new 
gifts, according to 
, present schedules. 

During the fiscal year end- 
ing June 30, 1980, 322 alumni 
contributed $25,760. This is 
approximately 6 percent of the 
t 5,328 alumni. 

If, by June 30. 1981, this 

; figure has risen to $57,000, 

and at least 643 alumni parti- 

:ipate. the BECA Fund will 

i award SMC a $63,000 grant. 

Said Alumni Association 

-sidcnt. John Durchek, 

"When the national average 



of alumni participation in 
annual funds stands at 23 
percent, how can SMC alumni 
be content with a 6 percent 
level?" 

BECA will award a dollar 
for each alumni dollar rece- 
ived beyond last years total of 
$25,760 up to $57,000. That's 
a maximum of $31,500. If only 
$50,000 is contributed the 
fund will pay proportionately 
less. 

BECA will also award $98 
for each new donor up to 321. 
Again, if there are less than 
321 donors, the fund will pay 
proportionately less. These 
two amounts will constitute 
the BECA grant. 

The alumni gifts must be 
within S5 and $2,500 in order 
to qualify for BECA matching 
purposes. 

This program will also gene- 
rate revenue from corpora- 
tions and foundations. 

President Knittel commen- 
ted: "The Alumni Challenge 
Fund is one of the most 



innovative and exciting pro- 
grams to ever come about 
the financing of Seventh day 
Adventist Christian higher 
education. Why didn't we do it 
sooner for our students? 

"SMC is going to invest 
that $582,000, it would not 
otherwise have received 
where it will do the most good 
Among our constant concerns 
are student aid. opportunities 
to help our teachers enrich 
their abilities, the library the \ 
operating budget and some 
capital expenditures. I am 
confident that SMC will be the 
better because of this unique 
and at the same time mean- 
ingful challenge to our alumni. 

"Although we appreciate all 
contributions, the unrestricted 
gifts are the most valuable and 
useful. We trust that our 
alumni will find in the SMC 
Alumni Loyalty Fund a vehicle 
of contributing to their alma 
rding. 




Religion Department Begins Field Seminar Program 



Ron Watkins 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's Field Seminar Program, 
in process for the current 
academic year, began October 
4 and will last through April 



1981. Each year the Division 
of Religion sponsors its senior 
ministerial students in con- 
ducting worship services at 
Seventh-day Adventist 



the 



iding 




churches 
region. 

This year, 23 student mini- 
sters receive opportunity to 
conduct worship and some- 
times Sabbath school services 
once a month at 20 cooper- 
ating churches. 

The Field Seminar Program' 
provides responsible labora- 
tory experience for the stu- 
dents in their dynamic ap- 
plication of concepts learned 
in class. The program is 
mutually beneficial to the 
students and to the various 
church congregations who ap- 
preciate the diversion. 

Though the'program is in 
limited operation during the 
summer, churches are contac- 
ted by the Division of Religion 



to arrange for their coopera- 
tion through the fall and 
spring semesters. 

This year 20 churches are 
participating in the surroun- 
ding region within a radius of 
110 miles including the states 
of Tennessee, Georgia, and 
South Carolina. 

Although seniors are given 
priority, juniors may partici- 
pate when there is an oppor- 
tunity. The students are paid 
an expense allowance of 12 
cents per mile driven. 

The students are assigned 
to a different church every 
month. They may choose their 
own sermon topics, however, 
the church pastors may ask 
that certain sensitive issues 



not be elaborated. 

Occasionally, the students 
are expected to coordinate 
special music and Sabbath 
school, thus experiencing all 
the Sabbath exercises of the 
church pastor. 

In the past years tne stu- 
dents were required to turn in 
a cassette tape recording of 
one of their sermons along 
with an outline for the purpose 
of professional examination 
and suggestions. This requi- 
rement was eliminated this 
year, but plans are being 
discussed to require this as- 
signment again next year. The 

because they are performed 
on the Sabbath. 



Orchestra Featured 



The service 
upcoming Alun 



isic for the 

Homecom- 

ekend 

by the Southern Missionary 
College Symphony Orchestra. 

Orio Gilbert, director of the 
symphony, has chosen music 
from the Baroque, Classical, 
and Romantic eras, thus pro- 
viding a variety for all to 



Friday evening's pieces will 
include "Sheep May Safely 
Graze" by Bach, and selec- 
tions from Handel's "Water 
Music." 

On Sabbath morning, the 
symphony will play the 
"Theodore Overture" by Han- 
del for the prelude, and per- 
formed "The Heavens are 
Telling" from Hayden's Crea- 
con't. on page 2. 



jContente. 



The World by Art p.3 

Alumni Centerfold p. 4 & 5 
Dave's Terrific Trivia p. 8 



c 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 23. 1980 



o 



;Viewpoint 



Are you going to participate or not? After all, what have 
vou got to lose but a good time? 

' Fall Festival Week is fast approaching and I want to see 
our campus throw aside daily attire and break away from 
all their appropriate dress. 

REMEMBER: Participation is the name of the game. 
American Heritage defraes it as "to take part; jom or 
share with others." That means everyone, tall & short 
old & young, shy & even you bold ones. After all, with 
Thanksgiving far in the future and no relief m sight, what 
more could you ask for than a week to be out ot the 
ordinary, laugh, compare, and really strut your stuff? 

Artangements have been made to allow these different 
types of dress into the cafeteria, chapel, ect. 

What makes a week like this fun is when everyone throws 
avyay feelings of self-consciousness and dives into each 
day with zeal. After all, what is the good of it if only a few 
participate and show willingness to take part in the 
function with others, and the "others" are standing on the 
sides, feeling left out and maybe a bit guilty for 
demonstrating lack of interest. 

There is another aspect we still have to cover and that is 
our beloved faculty. After all, they have had more years to 
collect all these "darling & daring" articles and can help 
with the show. 1 know some of them have had exciting 
experiences and have saved those certain articles for 
"nostalgia" purposes. So drag it out, hang it up to air, 
and join in the fun. 

Are you going to participate? You bet you are cause you 
want more fun weeks to be developed to break the 
monotony of campus life. So after all, what have you got 
to lose but a good time.? 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
Melissa A R Smith 



David Gordon V 



PROOFREADER 



Another Look at Christians Voti 



Dear Editor: 

Quite a few students were 
glad to see the article up- 
holding the standards of ins- 
piration concerning the com- 
ine presidential election. I'm 
sorty that Brother Strayer and 
I do not see eye to eye on this 
important subject. 

First, let me echo the words 
of James White in Review and 
Herald, Aug. 12, 1862 (p. 84) 
of which Brian Strayer quoted 
only three words-"We are at 
the present enjoying the pro- 
tection of our civil and reli- 
gious rights by the best gover- 
nment under heaven," but ----- 

keep in mind it shall not worldly parties and those who 
always be so. ate seeking the righteousness 

In my first article I said that of Christ." Fundamentals of 
some say it is our "American Christian Education p. 476. 
duty to vote in the presidental Those whoadvocatevoting 



ng 



and will bear the same fruit as 
the vine. They will act in 
harmony, in Christian fellow- 
ship. They will not wear 
political badges, but the 
badge of Christ. 

"What are we to do, then? 
-- Let political questions alone. 
'Be ye not unequally yoked 
together with unbelievers: for 
what fellowship hath right- 
eousness with unrighteous- 
ness?'. ..The word fellowship 
means participation, partner- 
ship. God employs the strong- 
est figures to show that there 
should be no union between 



election, as well as on temp- 
erance issues." 

The only issue which inspi- 
ration forbids Seventh-day 
Adventists their voting privi- 
leges is in the political 
elections 



presidential politics, the fol- 
lowing testimony is given. 

"Whatever the opinions you 
may entertain in regard to 
casting your vote in political 
questions you are not to pro- 
L:ieLuuns. claim it by pen or voice. Our 

Slavery, incorporation of people need to be silent upon 
"Happy Valley", utility rate questions which have no rela- 
hikes, drug and/or liquor tion to the third angel's 
sales, Sunday Blue laws and message." 
the like are not political "My brethern, will you not 
issues. There are always some remember that none of you 
that hide behind these issues have any burden laid upon you 
for the opportunity to get mto by the Lord to publish your 
the political election. 

Strayer said I misquoted 
Matthew 28:19. but that com- 
plete paragraph was a direct 
quote from the Servant of the 
Lord. Selected Messages book 
2. p. 336-7. There is a chapter 
in "Fundamentals of Christian 
Education" entitled "Poli- 
tics". This chapter should be 
read very carefully as it states 
our true stand on this political 
question. 

All the waving of political 
cards, materials, bumper stic- 
kers, and badges should not 
allowed on a Christian 



political preferences in ,„ 
papers, or to speak of them; I 
the congregation, when t 
people assemble to hea 
Word of the Lord..." 

"We are -not as a peo] 
become mixed up with 
tical questions. All would ri. I 
well to'take heed to the Word 
of God. Be ye not unequalK 
yoked together with unbelie 
vers in political strife, nor bind 
with them in their attach- 
ments. There is no safe 
ground in which thev can 
stand and work together. The I 
loyal and the disloyal have n 
equal ground on which to | 
meet." 

"He who breaks one pre. I 
cept of the commandments of I 
God is a transgressor of the I 
whole law. Keep your voting I 
to yourself. Do not feel it your I 
duty to urge everyone to do a 
you do." Letter 4, 189E 
Selected Messages, book 2, i 
336,7 

Remember, it is not your I 
vote which is holding back ( 
winds of strife - permitting 
a little more time to preach the | 
gospel. It is God's angel; 
political questions are i 
hands where they belon 

Larry Riddle 



For the Record . 

What will you be most 
likely to remember about 
SMC after you have gradu- 
ated or left? 



npus 



The Lord 






M 



Mulhern Missionary CoMeae i 

Opinions expressed In letler; 

Southern Missionary College. 



through His prophet - "Those 
who are Christians indeed will 
be branches of the true vine. 



Orchestra 

con't. from page 1. 

tion Oratorio for the postlude. 
The musical highlight for 
the Sabbath service will be the 
performance of Caesar 
Franck's "Psalm 150." This 
will feature the Choral, di- 
rected by Dr. Don Runyan; the 
Die Meistersingers, directed 
by Dr. Marvin Robertson; and 
the Choir and Southern Belle 
Canto under the direction of 
Larry Otto. These singing 
groups will be joined by the 
symphony orchestra with Gil- 
bert directing the group. 



Michelle Combs, freshn 
NC: The weekends. 



Dean Lauder, freshman b 
SC: My friends. 



Spananburg. 



Kerry Neal, junior, religion. Panama City, FL: Time spen 
with friends and God. 

Julia Newlon. junior, biology. Marietta. GA: The peop 
especially one to one contact and fellowship. 

Donnette Lowe, sophomore, nursing. Hickory. NC: ^' 
help I've gotten in my spiritual life and all the good fnen 



■ Sped'' 



Jud Lake, junior, theology. Huntsville.AL: My 
classes. 

David Hartman, junior, theology. Murphy. 
moments with God and friends. 

Les Skillin. junior, elementary ed., Orrs Island, l^"^'^ 
My close friends. Christian experience, and receiv 
great Christian education. 



L 



The College According to Am 



The semester has reached 
the halfway point and has 
come to the place where you. 
if you're an average student, 
feel as though you are in a rut 
as big as Howard Cosell's 
mouth. For this reason I have 
decided to share some ex- 
cerpts from my latest book, 
102 Ways To Cure the Mid- 
Semester Blues. The book was 
originally written for those 
ambitious, yet disenchanted, 
freshmen who thought study- 
ing was the only form of 
entertainment during those 
formidable college years. 
Many others; however, have 
found that the book has added 
a new dimension to their lives 
and has given them that false 
sense of security which one so 
desperately needs in these 
perilous times. 

(Note: 1 have left the num- 
bers preceding the ideas the 
same as they are found in my 
book.) 

1. Raise your hand in the 
middle of Bible class and ask 53. Kiss a frog, 
your teacher if he wants to 58. Hold yoi 
hear a good joke. 
9. Ride an elephant to chapel 



wildly waving at the traffic cop 
as you ride by him. 

17. Stand in the middle of the 
mall while looking up and 
pointing. 

18. Call a friend and ask him if 
he has a 23'/^ Watt light bulb 
you can borrow. 
24. Hum "Dixie" to the 
cafeteria server as she serves 

29. Write a 13 page letter to 
The Southern Accent editor. 
31. Ask a CK worker if you can 
have a bucket of grease to use 
in yom chemistry class. 

34. Leave a French Fry on 
your teacher's desk with a 
note saying "I don't have an 
apple." 

35. Set up a minature golf 
course in the dorm lobby. 

39. Call up WSMC every five 
minutes and ask if it's time for 
sacred favorites yet. 

40. Take your roommate 
hostage. 

45. Wear a button proclaiming 
"Re-elect President Knittel". 






62. Send an "Insight" to 

Ayatollah Khomeni. 

71. Take a sauna in your suit. 

77. Stand in the middle of 

Eastgate Mall and yell, "I'm a 

shop-lifter!" 

86. Call lost and found and ask 

them if they have found your 

pet cobra. 

89. Count your $100 bills. 

93. Stand up in the cafeteria 



and propose a toast. 

96. Brush your teeth with 

shampoo, 

98. Play cops and robbers with 

campus security. 

101. Draw a picture of E. 0. 

Grundset in the Joker. 

All methods listed have 
been tested and are guar- 
anteed to open new doors in 
your life. (You'll probably 
slam them shut, but that's 



your business.) 

Anyone wishing to purchase 
the complete book may do so 
by sending cash, check, or 
money order for $1.32 to: 

Art Jordan 

c/o The Southern Accent 

Collegedale, IN 37315 

Please allow 3-6 weeks for 
delivery. 



Fall Festival Week Approaches 



Just another reminder about be Hannibal and your nurses' 

the Fall Festival Week, Octo- cap if your name it Florence, 

ber 27-30, it's still on. Mock elections are planned 
Monday, October 27, is Tuesday, October 28, is 

History Day. Don't forget Dressup Day. Deck yourself 

your elephants if you intend to out to the maximum. Carna- 



America pageant. 

60. Try to bribe your hall 

Language Students 
Encouged to Go Abroad 



I Artress 

A curriculum change has 
been made for students major- 
ing in Modern Languages at 
Southern Missionary College. 

Modern Language students 
are being encouraged to take 
some of the 30 hours needed 
for their major in foreign 



Morrison of the Modern Lan- 
guage department, the move 
was made for economical 



According 



Robe 



CouponBooks 
Sold for Tour 



To raise funds for the 
Au.stralasia tour, the Southern 
Missionary College Symphony 
Orchestra will be selling the 
1980-81 edition of the "Big 
Fat Chattanooga Coupon 
Book." These book<i can be 
purchased for five dollars and 
include from $350 to $500 
worth of coupons from enter- 
tainment, service, and eating 
establishments in Chattanoo- 
ga, Cleveland, and surround- 
ing areas. 

Some of the places included 
are: Dunkin' Donuts, Taco 
Town. Zollie's Pizza, The Car 
Doctor. Athletic Footwear, 
Dairy Queen, Baskin-Robbins, 
and Godfather's Pizza and 
many other. 

This is the first time the new 
edition books have been avail- 
able in the Collegedale area. 
Ihey can be purchased from 
any orchestra member or Orlo 
Gilbert, the orchestra director. 



Students will now be able to 
continue their education under 
the auspices of Adventist Col- 
leges Abroad, a consortium of 
all Adventist colleges and 
universities in North America. 

There are three foreign 
colleges students will be able 
to attend: Bogenhofen in Aus- 
tria for German language stu- 
dents; Collognes, France, for 
French; and Sagunto. Spain, 
for Spanish, 





tions for the dappers will be 
for sale. 

Wednesday, October 29, is 
Nerd Day. Get out those great 
archaic fashions from yester- 
day. Good taste is taboo. 

Thursday, October 30, is 
Western Day. This will be 
-your chance to play dude 



icher. 

A judging of 
prizes will take pi 
Western Barbeq 
the Student Centt 
man Hall. This 



for 
:e after the 
: between 
and Hack- 



t appe 



1 your 



The categories will be: 
Historical. Formal, Nerd, 
Western and Miscellaneous. 
The last category includes 
subject like cartoons, animals, 
cereal boxes, cans of food, ect. 

The first prize is 25 dollars 
and second is 15 dollars. Each 
category will have separate 
judging. If the judges recom- 
mend it, there will be a Grand 
Prize of 30 dollars. 

A person must not enter in 
more than one category, and 
you must show up in order to 
be a part of the contest. Each 
day ends at 7 p.m. except on 
Western Day. 

Use your creativity and come 



^ith s 






$80 to $100 a month— be a blood 
plasma donor! 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1C34 McCallie Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 



Receive a bonus with this coupon or 
our circular on the first donation. 

For further information, call 
756-0930. 




Downey's Auto Parts 

For all of your automobile parts and 
supplies, we offer the best selection 
and price in this area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 

396-3825 

LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT «IWXXHhERT 



■ 



r^^79?f«?pr?7 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 9, 



(T 



Times Gone By 



=d 



The following is a compilation of rules and standards 
upheld by Southern Missionary College from its verv 
beginning in 1918 up until more recent days. 







carefully guarded by the faculty. 



The good ol' days come back to life. Old friends relive 
fond memories of past times they have shared. Long walks 
along the college campus create nostalgic feelings and 
moods. Worn paths where many students often traveled 
are now modern buildings. The faces are younger, the 
scenery is different. But the memories of college life past 
still lingers and stays young through their lives. 

The changes have been many since they've last been 
here. The campus has expanded, the faculty and 
administration have grown. Yet, the biggest change this 
school has experienced is the change in the regulations on 
campus. 



There are so many times that it is impossible for some of 
us to be in school before curfew. 10:30 p.m. is just too 
inconvenient to be in. Consider this schedule from 1918, it 
may assist in regulating your time. 



Rising Bell^ 

Morning Worship 

Breakfast 

Classes 

Chapel 
Dinner 

Work Periods 
Evening Worship 
Silent Period 
Evening Study 
Retiring Signal 
Lights Out 



5:30 a.m 

5:15 a.m 

6:30 a.m. 

9:15 a.m 

7:45-1:15 p.m 

1:30 p.m 

2:30-5:30 p.n 

6:30 p.n 

6:30-7:00 p.n 

7:00-9:15 p.n 

9:15 p.r 

9:30 p.i 



For those of us who just don't have the time to work, the 
very idea of being required to work would not set well with 
us. "Southern Training School Board approved a plan that 
all students living in the college be required to work at 
least 12 hours a week on manual labor. They are paid 
according to its value and carefulness in performance."' 




Guess what's missing In this picture? 

These days, everything is over-priced. Inflation has 
taken quite a bite from our pockets. Whatever happened 
to the days when a gallon of milk cost 76 cents and a loaf of 
bread 15 cents? What happened to the old days when a 
gallon of gas was only 52 cents? And how about tuition 
expenses here at SMC? 



Women 



16 semester hours 


$21.00 


Board 


20.00 


Dorm Rent 


12.00 


Laundry 


3.00 


Medical 


1.00 



Men 

S21.00 
25.00 
12.00 
3.00 
1.00 



11 



Now, those of us who enjoy the luxury of our own rooms 
would have difficulty with this rule: "Parents are 
requested to send no edibles to students in the school,.." 



This bill was paid every 4 weeks, with 9 periods to 
year. Each semester was about 4'/) months long. 

In order to stay within the expense budget of tn^ 
laundry charge, "each member of the home (Dorm) ^wj^^^ 
allowed to place in the wash as many as 18 pieces.'' 
are some students today who wear that much in i 
day. 



• There 



erfold' 



October 23. I980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



1 



It is a well-known fact that here at SMC. dating is no 
problem. The overwhelming amount of couples would 
astound the students of back then, when they had rules 
like these to follow: 



1) Association between the sexes fiirther than ordinary 
civility and friendly relations will not be permitted. 



2) Gentlemen will not be allowed to escort ladies to ( 
from public gatherings or on the street. 



3) Students must refrain f-om all kinds of flirtations. 



REGULATIONS GOVERNING LEAVE OF ABSENCE 

1. Students will be permitted t 
residing away from the college nol 
cases of emergency. 



than 

6. ApplicantB will obtain this card at the ofBce, and after supplying the required 
information will secure the approval and fugnature of the superintendent of the io- 
dufitrial department- in which the etudent is employed, then of the dean, and finaOy 
of the preaideot. Failure to secure the approval and mgnature of each of tbeee offiecn 
will operate to invalidate the application 



(9 



REQUEST FOR LEAVE OF ABSENCE 

1 hereby make application for leave of absence from Southem 

Junior College from (give date and hour) 

to — -(give date and hour) 



The applicant is required to furnish the following information: 

"Where are you going? 

For what purpose? _ 

With whom are you going? _ , 



e required ti 



aimed V 



ir students 



In order to build school status, it has been the 
philosophy of SMC that this school develops a person's 
character. It was also expressed that "the location of this 
institution tends to moral elevation rather than depravity. 
Drunkeness is rarely seen on our streets." 

These were just a few of the rules that were to be 
followed by attending students. Below are j'jst a few more. 

1) Students will not be allowed to receive or make calls 
on the Sabbath, except it to be to or from members of 
the faculty. 

2) Borrowing is a bad practice and is to be discontinued. 

3) Loud and boisterous talking or laughing in the 
buildings or about the premises are always out of place 
and such habits should be discontinued. 



The Men's Realdence Home back In 1916 



4) Permission for ordinary leaves of absence from the 
campus is to be obtained from the dean of men or the 
dean of women. (This meant that whenever the student 
left the campus for any reason he needed permission 
from the dean.) 



5) All unmarried students not residing with their 
parents or legal guardians are not allowed, except by 
permission of the president, to maintain and operate a 
motor vehicle. 



This school has existed a long time. It has endured 
everything from the World Wars, to the Stock Market 
Crash, and the following Depression. Old rules have been 
laid to rest, while new ones are born with every uprising in 
the seldom quiet dorms. 

SMC holds a small history of so many peoples' lives. 
This coming weekend. Alumni Homecoming, look for 
these people. Watch how closely they hold the memories 
of SMC to their hearts, notice how fondly they speak of the 
"great times" they've had. 




Then remind yourself that what you'i 
ome day be a memory like theirs. 



: doing i 



A-iH 



'iMm 



lull HI ill 

fin" *■■•*'' 



^raiSI^Jiwwwjj*- 



LJ 



J.^iJ^l^i.J...; 



Lf. ^ 



??? 



;View from the Endzone 



o 



A LEAGUE 






Schultz 2 








Velasco 1 








Evans 1 


1 





Arellano 


2 





Leonard 


1 






B LEAGUE 


WEST 


Kulhman 


2 


Robbins 


2 


Hudgins 


2 


Luttrell 


1 1 


Martin 


2 



EAST 




Skeete 


3 


Raible 


1 1 


DuBose 


2 1 


Kittle 


2 


Cummings 


2 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 


Bishop , 


2 


Wurl 


1 1 


Harris 


1 1 


McQuistan 


1 1 


Burks 


2 




TRACK; 

The Athletic Attic Run was 
held Sunday; there were ap- 
proximately 500 participants 
in the one mile fun run and the 
6.2 miles cross country. 

SMC was represented in 
both races with a student 
taking second in the Fun Run 
and another taking second in 



the 6.2 mile run. Other stu- 
dents placed in their different 
age and sex categories 
RAQUETBAtL 

Those mterested m com 
peting in a raquetball tourna 



organized. 

TENNIS- 

This commg Sunday the 
finals for the championship 
and consolation tournaments 
the 



6.2 MILE WOMEN'S RUN 


44.06 Debbie Morgan. 1st in age category. 


47.58 Susie Ratledge, 3rd in age category. 


6.2 MILE MEN'S RUN 


37:15 Bob Kamieneski, 2nd in age category. 


40 


09 Bud Moon, Sth in age category. 


40 


12 Eddie Gutierra. 3rd in age category. 


48 


15 Rowland Knight, 9th in age category. 


48 


58 J. T. Shim, 12th in age category. 


ONE MILE MEN'S RUN 


Allen Borne placed in top three. 



ment are to mform Coach will be played at 1 p 
Jaecks If enough people show courts by the Village Market 
Spectators are welcome 



interest a tournament will bi 



Portrait 




October 23, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Introspect: wisdom from Kings & W 



iseman! 



"We have a special guest at 

today." the raspy voice of Dr. 
Knittel stated. "He simply 
calls himself 'Master.' He 
would like to present a cash 
award of $50,000 to three of 
our top graduates. In five 
years, he plans to contact 
them and see how they have 
used the money." 

At this announcement, an 
aura of silence covered the 
gymnasium. The seniors were 
amazed at the large amount of 
money being awarded. Each 
one secretly hoped that he 
would be the lucky one chos- 
en. They were breathless with 
anticipation as the Master 
stepped to the microphone. 

"John Monroe." 

The audience applauded po- 
litely as John's name was 
announced and he strode to 
the platform to collect his 
check". 

John's business acumen 
and 4.0 grade-point average 
were well-known throughout 
the school. Truly he was one 
of the finest products ever 
produced by the business 
department. The smile on his 
face as he retook his seat 
revealed that he already had 
plans for his money. 

The Master called out the 
second name. Charles John- 
son walked to the front to 
pockethis check. It came as no 
surprise to the students to see 



Charles receive this award. 
Being one of the school's top 
theology majors, his prospects 
for a successful future were 
enviable. His fellow students 
were sure that Chuck would 
invest the money wisely. 

Herb Harris rose as the 
Master announced the final 
name. The seniors gasped in 
su^)rise as Herb humbly ac- 
cepted his check. No one had 
expected Herb to receive the 
award. In fact, hardly anyone 
even knew who Herb was. 

One year, two. three, five 
years rolled by. At the end of 
this period of time the Master 
returned, eager to see what 
his protege's had done with 
their money. 

John Monroe had encoun- 
tered no trouble. From the 
day of graduation he had 
invested wisely, and was now 
the owner of a large depart- 
ment store. 

As the Master entered 
John's posh office, he was 
greeted by a smiling secre- 

"May I h;lp you?" she 
asked politelj . 

"Yes," the Master replied. 
"I would like to see Mr. 
Monroe." 

"He's a very busy man," 
the secretary stated. "I doubt 
if he has time right now." 

To this the Master replied, 
"Just tell him his Master is 



here." 

The secretary pressed a 
button and spoke into the 
office intercom, "Mr. Mon- 
roe, there's someone here to 
see you. He claims to be your 
Master." 

There was a moment of 
strained silence. An impatient 
voice crackled back over the 
intercom. "I'm sorry, I don't 
have any Master." 

The Master turned and 
slowly walked away. 

Hoping to receive a better 
reception., he next went to the 
home of Qiarles Johnson. 

Elder Johnson had used his 



money to obtain his doctor's 
degree and was now pastor of 
a large church. As the Master 
walked up the sidewalk to his 
house, the front door opened 
and out burst Pastor Johnson. 
"Master, good to see you 
again," he said. "Say, I have 
to run now. We'll have to talk 
sometime," and with that he 
was off in a new Oldsmobile. 
The Master shed a tear or two 
as he retraced his steps over 
the sidewalk. 

Herb Harris had used a 
large part of his money to help 
a brother and sister through 



academy. With the remaining 
portion he had built a humble 
cottage at the edge of a 
country village. 

As the Master advanced 
toward this small abode, he 
wondered as to what kind of 
reception he would meet with. 
Would he be unappreciated as 
at the other places? His pace 
quickened as he saw the 
cheery glow of a fire through 
the window. Finally, he stood 
before the front door and tears 
of joy began to fall. For a sign 
above the doorway read, 
"Welcome Masterl" 



Exc-Aerobic Class 
Benefits SMC Women 



Ginni Lingerfelt 

An Exc-Aerobic class, un- 
der the direction of Kelly 
Wygal, a senior health science 
major, has beep started for the 
women of SMC. The class 
meets on Tuesday and Thurs- 
day evenings from 8 to 9 p.m. 
for faculty women, and from 9 
to 10 p.m. for students in the 
PE Center. 

The objective of the class is 
to get the participants in 
shape aerobically, but without 
the drudgery. Exc-Aerobics 
deals mainly in cardio- 
vascular exercises. These exe- 
rcises are the type which are 



most effective in reducing 
excess body fat and protecting 
against coronery heart 
diease. 

Wygal has worked up a 40 
minute non-stop routine that 
is choreographed to music. 
This routine works from neck 
to toes and back up again, 
with variations introduced 
throughout the semester. Next 
semester an entirely new rou- 
tine will be made. 

The class size is limited to 
20 for the faculty and 35 for 
students. The cost is $10 for 
the entire year. 




Candidates to Speak at Chapel 



Greg Vital 

With the United States less 
than ten days away from the 
November 4 election, political 
candidates of both parties are 

decided votes in what may be 
one of America's closest Pre- 
sidential elections. 

The October 28 chapel will 
feature several local Repub- 
lican candidates and a rep- 
resentative of presidential 
candidate Ronald Reagan. 

DeArnoid Barnett, Senior 
Vice-president of American 
National Bank in Chattanooga, 
will speak on behalf of 
Reagan. Barnett. a well res- 
pected local business and civic 
leader has been active in the' 



Chamber of Commerce, Allied 
Arts, and United Fund, among 
others. 

In 1917, Barnette was elec- 
ted to the Tennessee Consti- 
tutional Convention from this 
area, and helped to reshape 
the State Constitution. ^ 

Third Dictrict Republican 
congressional condidate. Dr. 
Glen Byers. will also speak. 
Dr. Byers. both a medical 
doctor and dentist, is challen- 
ging democrate Marilyn 
Bouquard. 

Dr. Byers, a former Lt. 

Colonel in the U.S. Air Force, 
is a member of the American 
and Tennessee Medical and 



Dental Socities. 

Byers' support of a strong 
national defence policy, ■ a 
balanced federal budget and 
the Roth-Kemp Tax Cut, is 
married and has four children. 

Also visiting chapel will be 
Bill Bennett, Republican can- 
didate for County Commis- 
sioner. Bennett, an employee 
of Combustion Engineering 
for 21 years, lives in Harrison 
and has been involved in little 
league coaching, PTA, and the. 
Lakeside Optimists. He is 
married and has three 
children. 

The visiting republicans will 
be available for questions 
after chapel. 






Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



ujas^^rn unmT\ 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 23, 1980 
1 



Thursday 

JOIN Larry Richardson for chapel at II': IS 

SAVE some money and buy a coupon book 

from an orchestra member. 

STOP by and talk with Jack Blum from 

Hinsdale if you are interested in working as a 

medical technologist. 

WRFTE a note to a student missionary. 

Aerogrammes await your pen at the Student 

Center desk. 



=Diversions^ 



Tuesday 



RELIVE the life of ' 'James White" depicted 
by Larry Richardson in the P.E. Center at 8 

FREE and entertaining too, the historical 
classics film series will show Stanley and 
Livingston" at 8 p.m. in the Thatcher Hall 
worship room. 



DRAG out your good stuff and play dress-up. 
It was fun as a child, it will be fun now. 
HEAR Dr. Melvin Campbell grace our ears 
at 11:15 a.m. 



Wednesday 



Friday 



Sunday 



FINISH up the last minute details on your fall 
festival costumes. No one is going to want to 
miss out on this gala event! 
LAUGH with Road Runner and Rhode Island 
Red in the Banquet Room during lunch. 
GRACE your ears with the UTC Baroque 
Ensemble in concert at the Vine Street 
Auditorium.' Begins at 12:15 a.m. 
SIT back and let the orchestra members wash 
that filthy car from 1-5 p.m. in the Spalding 
Elementary School parking lot. 
WATCH the sunset at 6:55 p.m. 
WELCOME the Sabbath with Dr. James 
McKinney at Vespers at 8 p.m. 



LEARN how to sail. Dr. Melvin Campbell will 
be teaching a CWC course in it from 10 a.m. to 
2:30 p.m. Fee of $2 charged. Sign up early m 
the S.A. office. 

CALL 4014 and stay informed. 
PULL out those texts and do something 
affirmative about your midterm grades. 
NOW pull out your jogging outfit and do 
something affirmative about your health. 
TURN your clock back one hour and enjoy 
some extra sleep, or, forget about it and c 
at class tomorrow one hour early. 
TICKLING the ivories is what the Ashton-S _ 
piano duo will do at 8 p.m. in Miller Hall. All 
will be in for a treat. 



Sabbath 



Monday 



PRESENTING both 8:30 and 11:20 a.m. 
church services will be Grady Smoot {class 
'551. president of Andrews University, 
CHANGE your pace and hear Tony Bullington 
speak for Talge Hall Alternative Church at 
lV:20a.m. 

SOAR with the sacred music concert at 3 p. m. 
presented by the Music Department. 
MEDITATE at 6:35 p.m. in the church. 



Thii 



MAKE history in your Im 
is your chance to play Eric the Red, Joan of 
Arc, Noah, or Marie Antoinette. You can be a 
fifiies greaser, a twenties flapper, a nineties 
dapper, or a genteel Georgian of the pre-war 

AREN'T we having fun playing history day? 
DRIVE to the UTC Fitie Arts Center and hear 
Art Jennings play the trombone. 



FORGET what your mom taught you and dress 
as nerdy as possible. This includes high- 
waters, falling out shirttails. and mismatched 
socks. This is your day to be a slob and get bv 

DON'T forget about Western day tomorrow. 
Put on your duds and ride the range. 
AND DON'T forget to meet at Hackman Hall 
for supper and costume judging afterwards. 
SPEAKING of costumes, save something for 
"Let's Make a Deal" on Nov. 15. 



)ave's Trivia, 



EXPERT: How many bones in the human 
body? 

AVERAGE; The amount of money given to 
each player at the start of a monopoly game. 

jnly even prime 

(3) 

Expert: GLEN LITTELL with the answer of 56 

cute little curls on Shirley Temple's head. 

These curls were always set by her mother. 
Average: Michelle Gloor won a milkshake 

with the mathematical computation of 

$5,368,709.12 
Giveaway: Joan Ulloth will get one of those 

wonderful Ugly Blue Ribbons with the 
of and Z not being on the phone 

dial. 



6 ^ " : 

if ft' 




^~ ^^^ 

The Southern * Accent 



^--.. 



Volume 36. Number 9 



Southern Missionary College 



October 30, 1980 



Heppenstall to Lecture at SMC 



The distinguished Adventist 
theologian Edward Heppen- 
stall will be the first lecturer in 
the new "Perspective" series 
being launched by the SMC 
Division of Religion this 
weekend. Heppenstall will. 
lecture in a number of religion 
classes on Friday, (Oct. 31) 
and will speak three times on 
Sabbath-Nov. 1 (8:10 a.m., 
11:20 a.m., and 2:30 p.m.) in 
Talge Chapel. The Sabbath 
lectures will be taped. 

Heppenstall (79) is well- 
known throughout the world 
as the leading systematic 
theologian of Adventism and 
has served as cognate or major 
professor for seven of the 
nine professors presently 
teaching in the SMC Division 
of Religion. He was born in 
England, where he converted 
to Adventism in his early 
twenties, attended Stan- 
borough College, and later 
came to America where he 
graduated from Emmanuel 
Missionary College. His gra- 
duate work was done at the 
University of Michigan (M.A. 
1934), and the University of 
Southern California (Ph.D., 
1951). He also holds an 
honorary Doctor of Divinity 
from Andrews University. 

Heppenstall has a long and 



impressive record as a pastor, 
college and seminary profes- 
sor, writer, speaker, and 
thought leader. He is the 
author of four books including 
the significant theological 
works--Our High Priest, 
Salvation Unlimited, and The 
Man Who is God. all of which 
are used as textbooks on this 
campus. He has also written 
extensively for such journals 
as Ministry, Signs of the 
Times, and These Times. 

The ever-controversial 
Adventist doctrine of the 
Sanctuary has been thrust into 
the forefront of current atten- 



thr. 



the 



tionalism surrounding the 
Adventist Forum presentation 
last October of Australian 
theologian Desmond Ford, 
who Heppenstall has called 
' 'one of my most brilliant 
students." But it was Hep- 
penstall who called Ford's 
attention to serious difficulties 
in the historical Adventist 
presentation of the doctrine. 
While Ford has become 
popularly known as the pre- 
dominant agitator of the ques- 
tion. Heppenstall. his 
seminary professor, has con- 
tinually pled for theological 
and biblical responsibility in 
Adventism regarding this ?nd 




other doctrines. 

"Probably no one in the 
Adventist church today is 
more qualified." said Edwin 
Zackrison. SMC Associate 
Professor of Religion, "to 
speak on the subject of the 
sanctuary from a theological 
perspective than Dr. Hep- 
penstall." He taught the sub- 
ject for the ten years he was 
chairman of the Department of 
Christian Philosophy and The- 
ology at the SDA Theological 
Seminary, and the twenty 
years he was the professor of 
Theology at La Sierra College 
and Loma Linda University. 
He has authored a book on the 
subject as well as several 
apologetic articles which 
appeared in the years when 
the church was defending 
itself against the Barnhouse- 
Martin probes (1950s) and the 
Brinsmead agitation (1960s). 
He served on the historic 
Daniel ?on:mittr-e cf the 
General Conference, the 
Biblical Research Institute, 
and various sub-committees 
studying the sanctuary ques- 
tions. He has lectured on the 
subject all over the world. 

Heppenstall is not without 
his critics, Zackrison con- 
tinued. A prominent professor 
at Andrews University has 
said publically of his 
influence, "no one will ever be 




able to estimate the damage 
Ted Heppenstall has done to 
the Adventist Church." 
"However," concluded Zack- 
rison. "many of Dr. Heppen- 
stall's students will counter 
that his greatest "damage' is 
perhaps the fact that he insists 
his students become thinkers 
rather than mere parrots of 
dogma; and has a result, he 
has always posed a threat to 
the uncritical mind in general 
and the propoganda of the 
institution in particular." For 
Heppenstall Adventism is 
rooted in the scriptures and 
the quest for a biblically 



consistent and sound faith is 
never-ending and worth all 



"Perspective" is a part of 
the new face of the Division of 
Religion is attempting to pre- 
sent to the public. The Divi- 
sion feels keenly the need to 
be more aggressive in keeping 
the college and Collegedale 
community aware of the latest 
theological developments in 
the Adventist church with a 
view to their experiential imp- 
lications. At least three pre- 
sentations are planned for the 
1980-81 school year. 



Constatine Displays Paintings 



The McKee Library of 
Southern Missionary College 
is exhibiting works by Gregory 
Constantine. 

Constantine, who is the 
chairman of the art depart- 
ment at Andrews University in 
Berrien Springs, Michigan, 
paints television images as 
they appear up close on a 
television screen. 

He has exhibited nationally 
and internationally, with fre- 
quent showings in New York 
City. 

Constantine is primarily 
concerned with how humans 
see. In order to answer that 
question, it is necessary to 
investigate the ways of "see- 
ing" in order to understand 



of television pictures and then grapher Angelo Ippolito and 

painted on canvas with a tube painter John deMartelli. 
of paint, using no brushes or 

other utensils. The exhibit will be at SMC 

He also studied with lithq- until November 26. 



adily i 



ognizable personaliti 
der to to keep the dialog 
between artist, art work, and 
viewer in the arena of the 
electronic medium. 
The photographs are taken 



Cooking 
Presented 

CABL is sponsoring a 
cooking school to be held in 
the Health Education Room of 
the Four Corners Medical 
Plaza. The meetings will be 
conducted on Thursdays Oct. 
30. Nov. 6. 13, and 20 from 
6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. 

Different vegetarian dishes 
will be demonstrated. After 
each presentation, a film on 
natural remedies will be pre- 
sented. 

The admission fee per night 
is S2 a person and $3 a couple, 
or S8 in advance for four 
nights. For reservation call 
396-4277. 



The entire Centerfold of the 
November 6 issue of The 
Southern Accent will be dedi- 
cated to CLASSIFIEDS. If you 
have anything you want to 
say, scribble it down and drop 
it in one of the red mailboxes 
or by the Accent Office by 
November 4. 



r 


Art Jordan 


p.3 




Centerfold 


p.4 




Diversions 


p.8 









2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30, 1980 



f In many elections, there are assertions that the time 
now for a change in American's political leadership. 

Never before in the history of our country has a 
president had to defend such a record of inconsistence anS 
declining defense program. 

President Jimmy Carter has created some of the worst 
conditions our country has suffered since the Depression 
of the 1930s, with a monetary policy with 18 percent 
inflation, a 16 percent interest rates and over eight million 
Americans unemployed. 

If now is not the time, America may never have tne 
chance to change the liberal policies of F.D.R. and the 
New Deal which have been reinforced over the past 40 
years. 

But Washington's policies are the product of our elected 
officials, which in turn, are the product of our votes. 

If you want elected officials and a president coramited to 
effective anti-inflationary efforts, a balanced budget, 
increased productivity, and the elimination of unnecessary 
government regulation, then we must vote accordingly. 

Ronald Reagan offers hope. Hope that Americans can 
put its people back to work, control inflation and restore 
our nation's defense. His proven record in California is a 
prime example. 

The strong support of Congressmen like Dr. Glen Byers 
to a Reagan Administration can only help change 
America's future.' And locally. Bill Bennett is College- 
dale's man for proper representation on the County 
Commission. 

A change is needed from the courthouse to the White 
House, Do your part, and vote-Reagan. Byers, and 
Bennett. 
Commissioner Greg Vital, City of Collegedale 



Viewpoint 

Suggestions for Voting 



The Southern Accent 



David Gordon West 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
IriB Mayden 



m 



TME SOUTHERN ACXENT I 
Souttivm Minlonftry Collsge ini 
•Koaptton of vacation a 



It relaaaod each TTiurtday \ 



Opinlona axprassad In lettars and by-lln«d articles are the opinion at 
the author and do not necesaarlly reflect the opinions of the adltors, 
Boutham Mlaalonary College, the Seventh-day Advenilst church, or 



° The^u^Scoming political elec- Some will tell you to stay clear lead to inconsistencies in „„„ 
tion, with its flurJy of political of Ronald Reagan because he political views. Thus, .^ 

■ ■ - ■ " "^ouTd r.'EaX-r^;^.-"' 

themselves in, hi em^ra^:- 
position of 'voting" f„ the 



activity on campus, nas .» backed by th. 

caused the statement of many Majority" and therefore 

opinions, (some more than enforce a Sunday law. Please 

others), i, is important that we realize however, that 

make intelligent decisions throughout our history it has 

when we select our leaders, always been possible to inter- 

and I should like to offer a few pret the current political situa- 

suseestions on how to choose tion in a manner which makes 

a candidate. the end of time seem eminent. 

1 Make your own decision. For instance, when JFK was 

Don't vote for someone in office, ministers had excel- 

because your roommate did, lent material for 



Trilate 



al Co 



puppet, and vice versa 
Generally, the more scarcytht 
claim about a candidate, the 
more firmly some people will 
believe it. 
4. Make long-range deci- 
Don't vote for candidate 



because professor so-and- warning that the^end was ^a^ X just^^^cause he promises 
) says you should. You have 



, because what could b' 

theability and the right to vote worse than a Catholic presi- 

as you think best. dent? These warnings proved 

2. Consider the candidate false. Certainly the end could 

and his views as a whole. If come soon; this time next year 

you find one small thing about we could be in heaven. But 

a candidate that bothers you, while we should realize that 

remember that you are human the end is nearing, we should 

too. Rejecting Reagan solely not continually cry 

because he favors a 75 m.p.h. "wolf" when there i 



BEOG money next year. 
Will his promises be good foj 
the nation in 5 years, 10 years, 
or even SO years? What 
sounds good now may not be 
the best overall choice. 

Voting seems a simple, 
even trite thing; but the idea 
behind it is the most profound 
of all political ideas. While so 
much of the world is told by 
dictators what it can or cannot 
do, it is no small thing tbat 
erful, ordinary people have the right 
he created a Department of world-wide conspiracy to take to choose for themselves wht 
Education, which you didn't away our liberty (Anderson is will lead them. We musi 
want. also a member of the Trilater- exercise this right maturely ir 

3. Beware of sensational al Commission). These sen- order to maintain it. 
claims about a candidate, santional claims, if accepted. Bob Chesnut 



speed limit and you pref( 
drive 55 m.p.h. doesn't mak 
sense. Neither would it be fa 
to reject Carter only bi 



Wolf." 
' not be 
one. Jimmy Carter is accused 
of being backed by the Tri- 
lateral Commission which is 
viewed by : 



Nerd Day Questioned 



Dear Editor: 

By what sort of process have 
we associated a "nerd" with 
pocket calculators? (In earlier 
times we associated "nerd- 
ness" with squares, and in 
still earlier times with long 
hair (I) music.) I have met 
people who disliked pocket 
calculators (technology) and 
squares (quantitative think- 
ing) and classical music 
(formal modes of expression) 
and who were untidy, 
uncouth, and insensitive to 
others. I have met people who 
were immersed in technology, 
quantitative thinking and/or 
formal modes of expression 
and who were impeccably 
neat, courteous, and deeply 
understanding of others. In 
these often-made associa- 
tions, lacking in statistical 
support, I see a desire to 
deprecate the rational in favor 
of the romantic or even irra- 
tional, to put down the res- 
ponsible in favor of the groovy 
or even irresponsible, to bad- 
mouth part of what is the 
image of God in favor of much 
less. The way for this was 
prepared decades ago when a 
division between the logical, 
conceptual part of our minds 
and the emotional, intuitive 
part was suggested-or was it 
centuries ago? As one who 
experiences intense emotional 
responses (positive ones) to 
abstract mathematical des- 



criptions of nature or classical thinking 

orchestrations, and whose 

work (research and teaching) 

depends partly on flashes of 

intuition I urge that we try to 

avoid thinking that disciplined Ray Hefferlin 



,nd craftsmanship I 

... way separate from I 

feelings and the leading of the | 
Holy Spirit. 



r 



For the Record 



Of 30 randomly selected 
students on this campus, Rea- 
gan came out with 27 percent 
of the vote. Reasons given 
were at times positive, "Rea- 
gan is a good leader," or, 
"Reagan has the best inter- 
ests of our country at heart. 
His stern position on our 
defense policy will tell those 
Iranians the way it is." 
"We need a strong leader 
right^ now. Reagan's the 

Just as numerous were neg- 
ative responses. "I'd vote for 
Reagan to keep Carter from 
getting elected," 

"This country needs a 
change, I'm not too thrilled 
with any of them frankly, but 
I'll gamble with Reagan," or 
the lackadaisical, "Somebody 
just talked me into voting for 
Reagan. 1 wasn't gonna vote 
for anyone before." 

Carter's followers, a whole 
7 percent, weren't too pleased 
■ with their choice, "I'd vote for 
V^rter because he's a do- 



nothing. The less governmeiill 
involvement, the better. ■ 
Another claimed, "Cart.|l 
knows what he's doing, CJ 
Anderson received a remartl 
able 17 percent of the votti 
mainly from those protestia^l 
the candidacies of Carter""! 
Reagan, saying, "I'm " ."I 
for Anderson because 
other two aren't worth voH«| 
for." 

The winner of this poll «5 
Undecided, with a soiw 
percent of the voters on 
side. Undecided's suppo" 
reason this way, "lean'"'; 
an educated guess over^^ 
would do the best job. ,.| 
voters were also numero"' 
got mad when they se" J 
:gistration apphcano" ° J 
^. ..:._.. fill it out nS'J 



saying I didn't 

So I'm not going 

period." One yoo'i 

to vote." 

November 4 probation 

. . for the record. 



old''eii*''| 



H 



;The College 



October 30, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



According to Art Jordan 



With the presidential elec- 
tion just about upon us I have 
been hearing some doubts 
expressed as to the capabili- 
ties of this year's candidates. 
Some feel that re-electing 
Jimmy Carter might be taken 
as an endorsement for a new 
fuel called "peanutrol" to be 



sed 



the 



the 



energy crisis. Others feel that 
a vote for Ronald Reagan is a 
vote to move Talge Hall to the 
middle east. Here the men's 
dormitory would serve as an 
army base for the male SMC 



uden 



uld 



fighting in Iran. Then there 
are those who feel that John 
Anderson, if elected, would 
raise the price of gas and thus 
put the horse and buggy back 
on the interstates. 

All of these views are 
probably correct. I have, 
therefore, in an effort to 
provide some reasonable 
alternatives, compiled a list of 
possible nominees. These. I 
feel, are the people that we 
should be choosing between; 

Richard Nixon. Many feel 
that his involvement in the 
Watergate coverup make him 
unfit to be a president. I don't 
know why they make such a 
big deal out of this minor 
break in. So what if the 
burglars hadn't been caught? 
If Washington is anything like 
Collegedale the only thing the 
President could have heard 
over the Democrat's bugged 
phones would have been 
"tick, tick, tick, tick...". 

Kermit the Frog. A definite 
possibility. This young star 
has demonstrated amazing 
leadership potential. The pos- 
sibility of having Miss Piggy 
as our First Lady would be 
sure to draw millions of votes. 
If this does become a reality 
we could then be admonished 
to "go kiss a president." 

E. O. Grundset. If this 
celebrity could be convinced to 
renegotiate his 40 year con- 
tract for teaching FB, he could 
pave the way for a new era in 
American history. He has the 

Introspect: con 

where other personal and 
social reforms are needed he 
will preserve the status quo? 

Voting is an activity tor 
adults--people who are 
mature and intelligent on the 
issues. I cannot be held res- 
ponsible if the candidate for 
whom I vote breaks his pro- 
mise or changes his policies 
once he is in office. That is not 
what I voted for. I voted for 
Nixon the true not Nixon the 
fraud. I am responsible for 
being informed on a candi- 



type of drive it takes to 
stimulate the economy and 
would probably be found 
staying up late at night 
studying the deflated Amer- 
ican dollar with a microscope. 

Melissa Smith and Dana 
West. Certianly a team to 
consider. Probably the great- 
est duo since Bonnie and 
Clyde. They have promised, if 
elected, to put a Southern 
Accent in every American's 
hands. Their nomination 
would be the best thing that 
happened since Carter choked 
on peanut butter. 

Muhammed Ali. The time is 
right for America to start 
showing some muscle. Why 
should Ali stand in the 
unemployment line when this 
country needs a strong leader. 
If any foreign dictator dared 
threaten this country the for- 
mer champ would have some 
words for him. "We're the 
greatest. If you lay a finger on 
this pretty little country, I'll 
knock you into the second 
Thursday of next week." 

Bo Derrick. In this age of 
equal rights why not a pre- 
sident who can make the 
centerfold of "Playboy"? Just 

between Bo and Brezhnev 
during the SALT talks. "Okay, 
Leonoid, Russia will cease 
building nuclear weapons but 
will allow the U.S. to continue 
production." "Sure Bo, any- 
thing you say." "In addition. 
Russia will destroy all existing 
weapons." "Fine, sweet- 
heart, now how about coming 
over to my place for a cup of 
hot vodka?" "Not until you 
sign this treaty, Leo." 

Art Jordan. Definitely the 
best of any of the choices. A 
guaranteed success. College- 
dale's native son (that's bound 
to get him a couple dozen 
votes). He can't smile like 
Carter, but his dentist is 
working on it. The choice is 
obvious-ART JORDAN FOR 
PRESIDENT!! 



date's record and campaign 
promises. 

Since all Seventh-day 
Adventists have the God- 
given, nationally-endorsed 
right to vote or not to vote I 
will state my intentions: T^ere 
are no strange interpretations 
of Ellen G. White that will 
keep me from voting on 
November 4. I will not vote 
indiscriminately for a party 
ticket, but I will vote to the 
best of my understanding and 




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m 



4 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30, 1980 



(r 



^ 



DECISiOli '80 



A review of the candidates 
stands on the issues. 



What is your position on abortion? 



How do you expect to reduce ttie 
rate of inflation? 



Stiould income taxes te cut, and if 
so, how? 




John Anderson 



There are circumstances when it should be possible to 
terminate an unwanted pregnancy. [Ed. Note: Supports 
taxpayer funding of abortions.] 



Balance the budget. Then do something about lagging 
productivity by selective tax cuts to stimulate savings and 
investment. 



Indexing for inflation is preferable to across-the-board tax 
cuts. To stimulate capital formation, rates should be 
reduced on savings and investment income. 



What is your position on the Equal 
Rights Amendment? 



strong supporter of the Equal Rights 



What does our defense budget 
need? 



My basic thesis is that our real strength as a country lies 
not in a frowning coastline or in bristling battlements, but 
in the spirit of the people to be free. 



What is your position on SALT II? 



My feeling is that if SALT II i 
believe it is-than let's ratify it. 



What would bie your position in 
dealing with the Soviet Union? 



Sanctions against the Soviets for their actions are essential 
to show that the United States can inflict pain or have 
cooperative relations. 



What is your position on homosexu- 
al rights? 



{Anderson is a co-sponsor ofH.R. 2074, a bill to amend the 
Civil Rights Act of 1964 to include homosexuals.] 



Do you think limiting federal spend- 
ing by law or by amendment would 
be beneficial? 



No. Amending the Constitution would be too inflexible. 
Strict limitations on the growth in spending would be 
preferable. 



Do you support or oppose the death 
penalty? 



"Anderson declares his outright opposition to the death 
penalty."-lVasftington Star, January 9, 1980. 



What is your position on forced 
busing to achieve racial integra- 
tion? 

Do you support the drafting of 
women? 



[Anderson voted against H.R. 7555, a bill to prohibit the 
use of federal funds for busing students further than the 
t their home.] 



What is your position on voluntary 
school prayer? 



[Anderson's office stated that he would under no 
circumstances sign discharge petition U7 which would 
bring the voluntary school prayer amendment to a House 



rfold 



October 30, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




mmy Carter 



Ronald Reagan 



I believe interrupting a pregnancy means the taking of a 
human life and we can only justify that in self-defense. 



le administration policies of wage and price 
■egulalory reform and restraints on govern- 



the economy goes into a severe downturn will a tax 
sought. Even then, a cut should be both 
lesslonary and anti-inflationary. 

solutely determined to do everything 1 can within 
r to get the Equal Rights Amendment ratified. 



; proposed for the Pentagon will 
r military readiness, our strategic forces, and 
; alliances. 



importance to our country. SALT is a process 
; hope to continue the limitation of strategic 
I is in our nation's interest. 



notions against the Sovie 
own the Russians they ca 
the long run it will se 



vasion of Afghanistan 
t freely invade others, 
the cause of peace. 



in the White House a President who is meeting 
I President who respects you. "--White House 
peaker at Gay Disco in Washington, D.C. 



Stimulate real economic growth by restraining federal 
spending and holding the money supply in line with the 
ability to increase output of goods a 



There should be a program to cut income tax rates acros 
the board over several years. Inflation along with 
progressive income tax robs us twice. 



n in favor of equal rights for all Americans; however, I 
I not in favor of the Equal Rights Amendment to the 
nstitution. 



The United States needs the B-1 bomber, 
submarine, neutron warheads, the MX missile 



...fatally flawed.. .should be shelved and the negotiations 
should go back to the table and come up with a treaty 
which fairly and genuinely reduces the number of 
strategic nuclear weapons. 



Send clear, unmistakable signals to the Soviets that the 
United States will defend its vital interests. 



I do not advocate or support "gay lifestyles" and do not 
think any unique lifestyle should be given favored 
attention. 



constitutional amendment would be unnecessary 

i^orkable. The proper approach seeks a balanced 

1 spending. 



through restraints 



e certain crimes that ar 
would be appropriate. 



s that the death 



I favor the death oenaltv. I believe society has the right to 
defend itself— to take the life of those who commit murder 
with premeditation and planning. 



J'sed debate with President Ford in 1976. Carter 
s opposition to a consistutional amendment to 
forced busing. ) 



I join with the great majority of Americans opposed to 
forced busing. I believe every student should be able to 
attend school in his or her own neighborhood. 



*ie draft registration of young men and - 



Women should i 



anything that would allow voluntary prayer i 
noots. because I don't want at atheist's child to s 
mer pressure because the other children at 
oluntary prayer. 



1 don't think that God ever should have been expelled. By 
taking prayer out it appears in the eyes of young people 
that there has been an official ruling out of God— that, 
therefore, he wasn't of sufficient importance to be in 
schools. 



• 



:J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30. 1980 



:View from the Endzone 




Football season i 


underway at 


SMC 




Three men's 


and women's 


divisions have 


been or- 


ganized. Five 


teams were 


chosen in men's 


'A" League. 


The Intramural 


Department 


sent the names of the teams to 


Las Vegas for 


"Jimmy the 


Greek's" evaluation. Unfor- 


tunately, Jimmy 


was not in, so 



we got his substitute "Big 
Time Tim the Turk". 

League Champion for 1980 
Nafie and Evans (Predicted 
Record 7-1) 

Matt Nafie (Senior) has 
joined with Dean Evans (Sen- 
ior Citizen) in heading up the 
team to beat. Ron Shaffer. 
Ronnie Barrow. Steve En- 



People Helping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



OFFICE HOURS: 



Monday - Friday 



# 



gland, and Scott Clements will 
add speed to this machine. 
Craig Boddy and Rick Gi^eve 
will make the jump to "A" 
League after outstanding 
years in "B" League. Dean 
Oualley will be the bouncer. 
This team is composed of all 
veterans with Dean Qualley 
being the only newcomer. 
Second Place 

Leonard and Price (Predicted 
Record 6-2) 

Doug Price (Sophomore) 
and Bob Leonard (Junior) 
chose everybody's all-star. 
Mark Fowler. This team has 
excellent overall speed and 
should have a legitimate shot 
at the championship. Howie 
Dortch, Doug Malin. and 
Bryan Aalbcrg are returning 
veterans. This team could rise 
or fall with their four rookie 
nlavers and their ability to 
make the transition to Hawai- 
ian ball. New players include 
Jeff Taylor, Dan Thompson, 
David Creamer, and Scott 
Holland. 

Third Place (predicted 4-4) 
B. Schultz (Junior) and J. 
Garibaldi (Sophomore) added 
Tim Rushing. Ted Webster, 
and Mike Dowell to make this 
team the fastest overall team 
in the league. David West. 
Mike Burks, and Greg Culpep- 
per are returning veterans 
that will help make this a solid 
team. This team added only 
two rookies in Rusty Keele 
and Rob Frank. Organization 
is the key aspect of this team. 
If the leadership of this team 



.„.. instill the proper disci- 
pline and give proper direc- 
tion, this team could be awe- 
Fourth Place 

Velasco and Durby (Predicted 
Record 3-5) 

Ned Velasco (Junior) and 
Brad Durby (Sophomore) have 
the "Dark Horse Team" in the 
league! Wayne Johnson. Mar- 
ty Wold. Clint Davis and Troy 
Fraction are returning veter- 
ans, but this team's hope will 
be riding on the arm of rookie 
quarterback Dick Bird, and 
rookie speedster. Wayne 
Johnson. Other newcomers 
include Chuck Arellano and 
Kelly Pettijohn and Jeremy 
Herlew. Good Luck! 
Fifth Place 
Arellano and Thompson (Pre- 



dicted Record 2-6) 

Tim Arellano (Junior) and 
Dennis Thompson (Senior, 
chose long shot plavers. Den 
njs Bridges has been in a cast 
for a month and his comeback 
IS doubtful for at least hvn 
weeks. Buddy Keubler and 
Mickey Abbott are the only 
other veterans on this team 
Five rookies will be expected 
to rise „„;oH„ „,!,,, p^^i^ 
performances. That will prob. 
ably be too much to ask of so 
many. New comers include 
John O'Brien. Bucky Knecht 
Mark Ezell, Rob Conkle, and 
Bruce Earp. Some feel that 
this team will beat Nooobody! 
But they could actually win a 
couple. Sorry. Gang. Have a 
good time. 
"Big Time" 



A League 


W 


L 


T 


Women's Leag 


ue 


W 


L T 


Velasco 

Evans 

Schultz 

Leonard 

Arellano 


■ 2 
3 
3 
1 



1 

1 
1 
3 
3 








B Leagu 


Bishop 

Wurl 

Harris 

McQuistan 

Burks 




3 
2 
1 
1 





1 1 
1 
1 1 
4 


West 


W 


L 


T 


East 


W 


L 


T 


Robbins 

Kuhlman 

Luttrell 

Hudgins 

Martin 


4 
2 
1 
1 




2 
1 
2 
3 









Skeete 

DuBose 

Raibic 

Cummings 

Kittle 


4 
3 
2 






1 

2 
3 
3 











information. If I do not vote I 
will be responsible for who- 
ever is elected. 

Frankly, my greater concern 
in this discussion is the cons- 
tant appeal to make Ellen 
White into a surrogate brain 
for me thereby leaving the 
distinct impression that she 
was a clone of God. Voting, 
along with a thousand other 
specifics (such as drinking Dr. 
Pepper) is something left to 
the intelligent decision- 



Christian, who, as in any other 
life pursuit, does not really 
need more "statements," so 
much as he needs "the mind 
of Christ." 

1 "Seventh-day Adventists 
and Voting." by Arthur L. 
White. 

2. Gospel Workers, pp. 
391-396. Fundamentals of 
Christian Education. PP 
475-486. Selected Messages, 
Book 2. PP 336-337. 




The nurse recruiter will be on campus Tuesday and 

Wednesday, November 4 and 5, 8-4 p.m. Contact her in 
the nursing building lobby. 



899-0066 

4921 Brainerd Road 



877-9557 



TACOS-TOSTADOS-BURRITOS 
PINTOS & CHEESE-BELL BEEFERS-ENCHIRITO 

Fresh Ground Beef-Fresh Produce 
Cheddar Cheese-Fast Service 



EAT IT HERE OR CARRY OUT 



Open 10:30 AM-U PM. 
Midnight Fri. & Sat. 



Introspect: wisdom from Kings & Wiseman! 



October 30, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



The Seventh-day Adventist 
position on the ethics of voting 
in a political election is very 
simple: Each church member 
is to make up his own mind. 

Anyone who insists on any 
other stance is just out of 
touch with Adventist tradition 
and runs the serious risk of 
projecting unwarranted guilt 
on his brothers and sisters in 
the church due to his own 
private opinions on the sub- 
ject. Nonetheless, every four 
years the issue arises again 
and the sides line up around 
those who see no issue, and 
those who would control the 
lives of other Christians in 
every area from dress length 
to the drinking of Dr. Pepper. 

Adventists have never taken 
a categorical stand for or 
against voting in a political 
election, nor has Ellen White, 
the chief source for formu- 
lators of Adventist tradition. 

Briefly put. her position 
was: 1. that the intelligent 
Christian will not vote indis- 
criminately or unintelligently; 
2. that no pastor has the right 
to make of his pulpit a political 
soapbox because in so doing 
he would be taking unfair 
advantage of the people who 
have come to hear the gospel 



preached; and 3. that those 
who vote (or do not vote) must 
share some responsibility for 
the decisions made bv those 
whom they have helped put in 
office. There is no substantial 
evidence that voting per se 
was ever an issue for her. 

What Ellen White wrote on 
the subject of voting and 
politics is so sensible and 
self-evident that it hardly 
requires special inspiration to 
arrive at her conclusions. Un- 
fortunately, some Adventists 
seem to need a statement or a 
quotation from her to mark 
almost every move of any 
given day as though God 
somehow never intended the 
brain to function in any other 
capacity than as the channel 
through which supernatural 
forces flowed. As a result, 
cohesive and issue-oriented 
thinking is often quite thin. 

The mind was given to 
Christians to make respon- 
sible and reasonable deci- 
sions. Sensible thinking is not 
to be sacrificed at conversion. 
Rather. Christians should 
exhibit and employ all the 
facets of the mind: memory 
judgment, perception and 
reasoning. And there are 



imm^ 





HOURS 

Minday-Thursday 

8a.m. -5p.m 

Sam. -4p.m. 

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396-2550 



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areas of action in the Christian 
life which must be decided by 
one using the mind that is 
being conformed to and trans- 
formed by the mind of Christ. 

In the light of this philosop- 
hical consideration should a 
Christian vote? Some Chris- 
tians have the fantasy that 
they do not live in the worid. 
But it is no thanks to those 
kind of Christians that we 
have any freedoms here at all. 
To refuse to vote does not 
solve the problem for in that 
refusal is the casting of a vote. 
If one who votes becomes 
responsible for the decisions 
of the one for whom he voted, 
then the one who refuses to 
vote becomes responsible for 
the actions and decisions of 
everyone who got into office. 
For that reason, the argument 
against voting can result in a 
most serious shirking of 
Christian responsibility. 

Let's admit it-Adventists 
have their quirks too. Some 
Adventists have grown up 
under the assumption that no 
democrat could make a good 
president, or that all Catholics 
are evil. Such assumptions 
need to be challenged. Do we 
only judge people by their 
party or religious affiliation? 
Or should we not have learned 
by now thai a person's cha- 
racter is important? To vote 
categorically for the Repub- 
lican party or only for Protes- 
tants seems dangerous to me, 



Some of those who fall in our 
"acceptable categories" pose 
a greater threat to personal 
freedom than some atheists. 

Adventists have historically 
encouraged their members to 
vote for such issues as reli- 
gious liberty and temperance 
reforms. Yet overly conscien- 
tious brothers and sisters act 
as though this means a loyal 
Adventist will only vote for 
reforms which concern Adven- 



tists. I think such a stance is 
unintelligent, parochial, and 
even selfish. Why should we 
wish for a president who 
refuses to impose Sunday 
legislation while at the same 
time showing no concern whe- 
ther he stands for the equal 
rights of women or minorities? 
Why are we so concerned 
about keeping in office people 
who will share our unique 
perspective while in areas 
"""' "" page 6. 




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Iiia5\^rn uaian 



8/ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30. 1980 



== Diversions! 



3 



Thursday 



FUN is still in progress. Today is Western 
Day. Don 't forget to meet tonight at 6 
p.m. outside the Student Center for 
supper and costume judging. 
JOIN Dr. Edward Heppenstall for a 
chapel option in Talge Chapel at 11:15. 
Chapel will also be held in the church at 
the regular time. 



AGAIN at 3 p.m., Dr. Heppenstall will 
have a discussion group in Talge Chapel. 
DEDICATION for the SMC Nursing 
Students beings at 5:30 p.m. in the 
church. 

FLY over the states with Rudi Thurau in 
•■Condor Over America- at 8 p.m. in the 
PE Center. Tickets on sale previous to 
showing in the Student Center. 



Friday 



SUNSET at 5:48 p.m. Adjust for planning 
for it's earlier setting. 
BEAT the fall chills with a bowl of chili, a 
campfire, and friend. All this can he 
yours if you sign up for campjlre vespers. 
Supper served at 5:30 p.m., vespers 
begins at 7 p.m. Worship credit given. 
ANOTHER new alternative is Beta 
Kappa vespers in the Thatcher Worship 
Room at 8 p.m. Worship credit is given 
and all are invited. 

OR make your way to the church at 8 p. m. 
and hear Dr. Heppenstall from Andrews 
University. 



Sunday 



IF you area member of Beta Kappa Tau. 
don 't forget about the meeting today at 
11 a.m. in the Student Center. 
WRITE a Classified Ad. Turn it in by 
Monday noon and congragulate yourself 
on writing part of the Centerfold. 



Monday 



the 



of the 



Sabbath 



VISIT a different-Sabbath School at 9:50 

a.m. for a change. They are in Talge and 

Thatcher Halls. Miller, Summerour Halls 

and in the Student Center. 

CONTINUE the Daniel series at 8:30 a.m. 

and 11:20 a.m. with Pastor Jere Webb in 

the church. 

PRESENTING Talge Alternate Church at 

8:30 a.m. and 11:20 a.m. will be Dr. 

Heppenstall. 



MEET at 5:15 p.r 

cafeteria with Circle K. 

LEARN how to Speed Read. The SA 

sponsoring a CWC course taught by Dr. 

Desmond Rice from 6 to 8 p.m. Sign up 

ahead of time in the SA office. 

GET those Classified Ads in by noon 

today. This is your big chance.' 

DRIVE down to the Blackman Auditorium 

at the University of the South and see 

"The Red Badge of Courage. " Showings 

at 4 and 7 p.m. 

HEAR a fellow student. Paul Jansen will 

begin the Student Week of Prayer with 

his topic of "An Invitation. " The theme 

for this week is "Turn Around. " Begins 

at 7 p.m. in the church. 




Tuesday 



JOIN Roger Burke far chapel at 11.15 
a. m. for another Student Week of Prayer 
meeting. Roger's sermon is titled "Do I 
Need To?" 

WORSHIP tonight with "Destiny. "They 
will be presenting "Man in the White 
Suit" at 7 p.m. in the church. 



Wednesday 



LEARN how to write a resume. Another 
CWC course taught by Jolene Zackrison 
from 7 to 9 p.m. Sign up ahead of time in 
the SA ojfice. 

SPEAKING for the Student Week of 
Prayer this evening will be Les Mussel- 
white. His topic is ' ' Where is Your 
Allegience." Begins at 7 p.m. in the 
church. 



Dave's Trivia 

STEVE SMITH was the big winner this 
week with the answer of 206 bones in the 
human body. 

Charlene Marshall had enough time on 
her hands to count how much fun money 
each person gets ($1,500). Take the hint 
teachers. She needs more homework. 
Tim Shields came up with the correct 
answer of 2 being the only even prime 
number. 

Since this week is the Election issue, this 
would be a good time for some Presi- 
dential Trivia. 



AVERAGE: Who was the only President 
to be born west of the Rockies? 



GIVEAWAY: Who won the closest presi- 
Times, and These Times. 




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lO-eo 



MoKLE liBRAKY 
-South ern MisaiopaiY CoU etf* 



CoUegedalo^tanSessS^^HlP 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 10 



Southern Missionary College 



November 6, 1980 




SMC Physics Dept. Publishes Article 



I Reagan winner by a huge margin, Cerler concedes early. 

Students Conduct Service 

Ron Watkins 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege students will conduct the 
communion service in Talge 
Hall Alternate Church, No- 
vember 8 at 11:20 a.m. Visi- 
tors are cordially invited to 
participate. 

Mark Fowler will be deli- 
vering the communion medi- 
tation. Two students who are 
ordained elders will assist Dr. 
Douglas Bennett, Division of 
Religion chairman, at the 
communion table. Other min- 
isterial students will serve as 
deacons. 

To insure the smooth pro- 
gress of the service all pro- 
gram participants will re- 
hearse the procedures Friday 



evening, November 7, be- 
tween 7 and 8 p.m. 

"Our ministerial students in 
the past have had inadequate 
opportunity in directing the 
communion," said Dr." Ben- 
nett. "To resolve this problem 
the division plans to have 
students conduct the commun- 
ion service in a different 
manner each semester to ac- 
quaint them with a variety of 
proc ■'■ires which may be 
follower. 

Alternate church is spon- 
sored by the Division of Reli- 
gion to provide this and other 
laboratory training for its stu- 
dents planning to enter the 
ministry. 



Ray Hefferlhi 

An article entitled "The 
Periodic System for Free Dia- 
tomic Molecules-Theoretic 
Articulation" is bemg pub- 
lished in a scientific journal 
this month. The article is the 
third in a series which reports 
the work of SMC Physics 
Department faculty and stu- 
dents on a discovery of im-' 
mense potential value to the 
worlds of science and of 
everyday life. 

Published in the European- 
based Journal of Quantitative 
Spectroscopy and Radiative 
Transfer, the articles describe 
a system for arranging 5,000 
diatomic molecules in a four- 
dimensional architecture so 
that their properties can be 
easily stored for access, com- 
pared for trends of theoretical 
interest, and used for predic- 
tion in cases where no data 
exist. From these predictions 
can be made design estimates 
for more efficient energy- 
conversion devices such as 
fusion lasers and combustion 
engines. The successful de- 



monstration that the signifi- ization of all of chemistry." 

cant properties of these many Four years ago, the Physics 

molecules can be systematized staff of Southern Missionary 

may strengthen the conviction College began working on the 

that there is a pattern among hypothesis that a similar 

all the many data collected by structure could be built to 

The Periodic System describe the properties of 



of the Molecules is similar 
essence to the Periodic system 
of the elements, or atoms, 
familiar to most people. 

In 1869 the Russian chemist 
Mendeleev proposed the com- 
monly seen version of the 
periodic system of the ele- 
ments. Although many ele- 
ments were missing, his 
system very successfully ex- 
plained the properties of those 
which he know, and it has 
served as a structure into 
which subsequently dis- 
covered elements could be molecules has proven useful to 
placed and their properties correlate the manner in which 
anticipated. Actinide and Ian- a dozen properties vary from 
thanide groups have been one series of molecules to 
added since, but most of the another. The correlation is so 
table is still used as he good that it has been possible 
proposed it. It has been called to predict the properties of . 
"the most importiant general- molecules for which as yet no 



diatomic molec' 
there are approximately 100 
atoms, and approximately 
5,000 combinations of these in 
the form of diatomic mole- 
cules, it is easy to see that the 
task is much more difficult 
than that of Mendeleev's. The 
molecular periodic system, as 
originally conceived, was a 
three-dimensional structure, 
instead of two-dimensional (as 
was the system of 
Mendeleev). 

During these four years the 
periodic system for diatomic 



New Orleans Sport Team to Perform 



The New Orieans Sport 
Team will be presenting a 
gymnastics program at South- 
ern Missionary College's 
Physical Education Center, 
Saturday, November 8, at 8 



biannual gymnastics clinic 
.held November 7-9 for all 
colleges and academies in the 
Southern Union. 



clinic. 



Brown and Brand Awarded 
Research Fellowships 



The New Orleans group 
have been National Cham- 
pions from 1977 through 1980. 
Igor Ashkinazi, head coach In 1978 they earned the gold 
m. of the New Orleans team will medal during the World Age 

The program will cap off the be advising throughout the Group Games in Hawaii; in 

1979 they won the bronze 
medal in Warsaw, Poland 
during the 25th Anniversary of 
Acrobatics in Poland. They 
have also performed on na- 
tional television. 

They will be performing^ 
eight award-winning routines 
which include feats of balance 
and tempo. 



Tricia Smith 

The Behavioral Science 
Research Fellowships have 
been awarded to Susan Brown 
and Jay Brand by the com- 
mittee of Behavioral Science 
instructors, headed by Dr. 
Steve Zimmerman, Assistant 
Professor of the department at 
Southern Missionary College. 

The grants were awarded on 
the basis of the students GPA, 
their major, work experience, 
and interest shown in the 



research work. Dr. Zimmer- 
man stated that both students 
would work three to five hours 
a week on the aspects of the 
research project that involved 
a great deal of time. He also 
said that the program would 
give them an opportunity to 
gain the necessary research 
skills that would assist them in 
getting into graduate school 
better prepared with the 
experience they are now 
gaining. 




A general admission fee of 
SI per person will be charged, 
with the exception of ID 
cardholders, which will be 
admitted free. 



^Contents-N 



I Da' 



J 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6, 1980 



As I lie huddled under three thermal blankets and 
quilt with cold water streaming down my neclt and back 
-^ from my not entirely rinsed hair, I got to thinking about all 
' the things I usually do with electricity at 7 a.m. 

1.1 usually turn on the lights; they help me see. Lights 
also help me coordinate my outfit. 

2. Sometimes, I use hot water for showers; it helps me 
get the cream rinse out of my hair. 

3. OccassionalUy, I pause to look at my GE electric 
clock/radio; it lets me know if I'm on schedule or not. 

4. Once in a while, when something is obstructing my 
view of the clock, I'll hesitate for a second and listen to the 
sweet tinkline of the chimes wafting over the. foggy 
morning air; at least I know that because of the time 
change it's only an hour off. 

5. When I feel up to it, I'll heat some water for a cup of 
Instant Swiss Miss with minimarshmellows to give me 
some quick energy for lit. class. 

6. Once in a blue moon, I'll turn on the radio and listen 
to all my friends on WSMC expounding on the news, 
weather, and time; it makes me happy. 

7. If I feel like being presentable, I'll whip 
in make-up mirror and slap some make-up 
other people happy. 

However, Wednesday, as 1 lie shivering i 
cool room with nothing to do and nowhere to go 1 thought 
about all the things 1 usually do without electricity at 7. 

1. Lie in bed under three thermal blankets and a quilt 
with cold water streaming down my neck and back firom 
my not entirely rinsed hair. 



u 



rdViewpoint: 



1 my Qairol 
n; it makes 



I my slightfy 



The Southern Accent 



Ken Wiseman 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Matt Natle 
Phillip Gilbert 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
Iris Mayden 

PROOFREADER 



PRINTER 
Target Graphics 
Chattanoaga, TN 



•naptkm of vacation _ . _ 

Optnkms oxprMMd In lottera and by-lln«d 
Um auUior and do not nacMsarlly reftoct tha oplnlona -. , 
Souttjjm Mmiontry CoHaat. tha Sav«ilh-day AdvwitM 



*n the opinion ol 



SDA Education Appreciated 



"The object of our 1 



'*oolsj 



„„™, - '^^f ^°f Pf ?t'^^' '» P™"'!^ places'whiM^ I 

ulating as being a Seventh-day importance and give stability younger members -< ^' I 



Lord's family may be hai^'' 
accordinp to u;. _, """il 



Dear Editor: . , , i j 

There is nothing quite as will speak .''^}j^;^f^JlJ'^^^ 
exciting or intellectually stim^ "' " ~ 

Adventist stud^ent at SMC. I to questioning minds. ^ _^ ^ 

stroDgly believe in our educa- Again, I appreciate the pos- according to His piaj, 
tional system and have appre- itive effect our schools and growth and development ? I 
ciated very much the training teachers have had upon the is the work of the true .h.".. I 
received in the past 17 years of livesof thousands of students, tor to thwart his 
juy life. and I am confident that the devices." 6T 126,127. 

In this age of individualistic professors will again unite to 
thinking, I can only hope and preserve the Truth which they Sincerely, 
pray that our teachers, specif- haVe committed their lives to. Mark Fowler 
ically our rehgion teachers, 
will continue to hold the 
standard of Adventism high. 
Since the youth of this gen- 
eration are to finish "the 
work," our teachers should 
rally around the responsibility 
that is theirs and determine to 
prepare dedicated Adventist 
men and women for heaven. 

Our minds are very open 
and subject to our influential 
instructors, and while it is 
their duty to present "all sides 
of an issue," I believe it is 
more their duty to present the 
principles upon which this 
institution was founded. In 
this time of confusion, we 
need courageous people who 



"Cliques" Attacked 



Statistics 
Revealed 



Dear Editor: 

I am writing this letter after 
frantically finishing the first 
run of the Computer Dating 
program. About 259 students 
were involved, although 4 
were lost because they did not 
put down their ID number, 
and another 7 put it down 
incorrectly. There were 15S 
girls and 101 men involved 
(come 00 guys, let's hustlel), 
of which only 25 did not get 
anyone. This is due either to 
incorrectly filling out the form, 
or missing a question, or just 
being plain too picky. 

I have been asked when the 
next run will be. I am tenta- 
tively setting a target date of 
November 3-7 for the next 
run, so that the programs on 
November 15,22, and 23 are 
covered. After that, the spon- 
sorship of the program by the 
Math Sciences Division will 
end. If any organization 
wishes to sponsor a run, just 
come to me with a list of 
questions about three weeks 
ahead of time. The main cost 
is printing up the forms (about 
$17 per 500 forms), and I will 
run and distribute the results 
without charge. 

One last thing. SMC's com- 
puter took 4800 CPU seconds 
to match up 259 students. 
That's about one and a third 
hoursl I can predict that it will 
cont. on 3 



Dear Editor: 

I'm a 24-year old black male people have not arrived, tiij 

and at 6' 3", I am supported first game will not startuBflf 

by 190 solid pounds. I have they do. Being very realistic] 

been playing the game of must say that there are iJ 

basketball for 13 years on "Jabbars" or "Magic Johc-I 

many indoor and outdoor sons" or "Larry Birds" 

courts. I have played ball in this campus nor does anyonel 

neighborhoods where guys here come close. Wiij^ thenl 

make up their own rules, 'but should other guys herehavetJ 

never before have I come wait to play just becausel 

across this "clique-like" way someone in the "Clique" hisi 

of playing ball until 1 came to not shown his face yet? 
Southern Missionary College. There are many guys here-l 

The gym is open for basket- white, black, and 

ball as well as other recreation alike, who disagrt 

on Tuesdays and Thursdays at SMC's type of basketball audi 

5-7 p.m. and Sundays from 1-4 would like a fair chance oil 

or 5 p.m. The basketball showing their talents aiil| 

courts are usually crowded abilities on the court, 
within five minutes of the time 

the gym opens but if certain Reno Thompson 

^For the Record^ 

What did you think 
about Student Week of 
Prayer? 

Bemeice Freeman, Jreshman, nursing, Cleveland, ^^^ . . 
thini it's a great idea. God's Love Song did a beautm" | 
job." 

Linda Cantrell, senior. English, Atlanta, GA: "I think Jl'' 
a great idea ■ hope this sets a trend for future years. 

Beverly Dickerhqff, sophomore, history. Atlanta, Ok 
"It's OK, I wish they'd offer an alternative 10 P'"^ 
worship." 

Barry Tryon, junior, theology. Marietta. GA: "It'sofl 
good start. The song services are excellent. The man 
leading it has excellent control. " 

Bryan Aalborg, junior, theology, reading, FN: "I*i°:[^ 
a good idea, but the timing is poor coming right alter 
festival week." 

Darrell Starkey. junior, psychology, Phenix, AR: ^, 
refreshing change to hear students speak who can «ia 
what their peers are going through." 

Karla Michaelis, junior, social work. Nashville. TN: I 

I it. It's a good avenue to witness to kids who are 6 
■ through a questioning time in their lives." 



November 6, 1980/THE SOITTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art Jordan! 



First it was "Dear Abby", 
then it was "Dear Ann", and 
now it's "Dear Art." In view 
of my recent barrage of fan 
mail. I have decided to take 
the time to answer a small 
percentage of the questions 1 
received, and publish them 
here for the benefit of my 
readers. The answers I give 
will, I sincerely hope, en- 
hghten those students who 
persist in asking about the 
obvious. 

Dear Art: 

I'm confused. The other day 
I was thrown out of the 
cafeteria on the seat of my 
jeans. This does not bother 
me. What does bother me, 
however, is that when I came 
to supper in my school attire 
evervone else was in jeans! 
Why? 

Dear Greatly Perplexed: 

The answer is simple. It is 
obvious that there is a fine line 
between the times when jeans 
are "immodest" and ' 'per- 
fectly proper." This time is, 
by international agreement, 
at 5:00 p.m. 

1 recommend that you carry 
your jeans with you at all 
times so that when you hear 
the church chimes strike five, 
you can instantly whip off your 
pants and step into a comfy 
pair of jeans. Please note, 
though, that Jeans once again 
become immodest at 4:00 a.m. 



So if you have a habit of 
sleeping in your clothes, set 
your alarm accordingly. 

Dear Art: 

For two long years I walked 
a mile or more to get to my car 
when I wanted to go some- 
where. In fact, the first of 
those years I couldn't even use' 
my car! Now that I'm an 
upperclassman, they're not 
giving me my own parking 
space near to the dorm. I hope 
there's a good explanation for 
this. 

Dear Troubled Car Owner: 
I have heard similar griev- 
ances expressed in the halls of 
Talge. Yes, there is a good 
explanation. The deans have 
decided this year to promote 
the relaxing sport of cruising. 
By not assigning parking spots 
they have now encouraged 
students to drive around the 
parking lot looking for a place 
to park. It is their belief that in 
due time many will become 
involved and cruising will be 
introduced into SMC's intra- 
mural program. 

Dear Art: 

In looking through Talge 
Hall's handbook I notice, to 
my amazement, that there is a 
fine of $100 for possession of 
fireworks, but only a $25 fine 
for possession of firearms. 
Does this make sense to you? 

Dear Handbook Gazer: 



Of course it makes sense! 
Fireworks make a lot of noise 
and disrupt students attempt- 
ing to study. Firearms, on the 
other hand, can be equipped 
with silencers, thus avoiding 
the loud noises. TJiose sto- 
dents receiving the fine for 
firearms apparently are using 
weapons not equipped with 
the silencer. These students 
may purchase the necessary 
noise remover at the Southern 
Mercantile for a minimal fee. 

Dear Mr. Jordan: 

I understand that movie 
attendance is not encouraged 
by SMC. Why are fiicks shown 
on the dorm TV's then, that 
just came out of the theater? 



Portrait 




Dear Wondering One: 
You evidently have the 
wrong concept of why movies 
are not encouraged. The plush 
seats provided in the theaters 
of today allow for slouching 
and comfort while enjoying 
the movie. The students of 
this college need to maintain 
proper posture, and therefore, 
are given the hard wooden 
"blechers" to seat themselves 



Dear Art: 

It amazes me that males are 
not allowed in the Thatcher 
lobby after 8:00 p. m. , but that 
the young ladies are invited to 
use the Talge lobby until 10:30 
p.m. I don't think that even 



you can give me a gobS 
explanation for this discrep- 
ancy. 
Dear Doubting Writer: 
Certainly I have an expla- 
nation! There are several time 
lines that run through the 
campus, particulariy through 
the mall. Thus, when it is 8:00 
in Thatcher, it is 10:30 in 
Talge. The women's deans 
realize this and have, thank- 
fully, made the proper adjust- 
ments. The student senate is 
presently considering asking 
"Ye Olde Timekeeper" to set 
one face of his clock to one 
time and the opposite face to 
the other time. At the present, 
however; the clock still shows 
Talge Standard Time. 




Cent, from 2 (^ ^■^\^ 
take four hours for about 500 
people, and about fourteen 
hours for 1000. That's a lot of 
crunching on the computer, so 
I am forced to limit the 
number of people participa- 
ting to about 500. Only that 
many forms will be printed up, 
so don't waste any forms, and 
get them in earlyl 
Gerald Owens 
Instructor, Computer Science 




Tlie following is not 
an obfuscation. 

Let us make one thing perfectly clear: Florida 
Hospital has the brightest careers xinder the sun 
— more than 350 different career opportimities. 

And that's no 
taradiddle. 



) game played. 

Id Physical Educ 



Florida Hospital 

601 East Rollins Orlando, Florida 3S803 

(305) 897-1998 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6, 1980 



3 



•Elroy's Roommate, 
Thanks for making the sun 
shine brighter and the load 
seem lighter; also for being 
the cool-whip on my jello the 
topping on my sundae, the 
oasis in ray desert, my sun- 
shine on a cloudy day, and my 
life preserver in a stormy 
sea.. .Thanks for reflecting 
Him, who makes all things 
brighter and every load light- 
er! Teddy Bear 

•Jook-Ting, 
Thanks for fixing up my box. 
now at least I'll always re- 
member the combination... 
Have a nice one! A.O. 

•A.F. 
You're perfect! works of your 
caliber belong in heaven's 
gallery of living art! 182 

•Terri, 
You're the greatest roommate 
ever Thanks, Tami 

•Thanks to Janice and 
Loureen for coming down from 
Orlando. Will see you soon. 
Signed, Rober's (A.) better- 
half 



•Dear Mountain, 
You're not supposed to remain 
a sourface theo, because you 
have me as your S.S.! Love, 
Cheerio 

•Dear Rob, (Conkle) 
Thanks for being my secret 
brother. I hope you have a 
great weekend. Remember to 
stay away from those stray 
cats, least you be counted in 
their numbers. Love, "Sweet 
Honesty" 

•Dear Anon. Sisters, 
Thank you so much for the 
wonderful pie. It was really 
good. Can't wait to hear from 
you again! Your Chem. Major 

•Dear 27995, 
I love you and want to marry 
you. 40698 

•Hi Dinger! 
It's great to have a giving 
roommate! You are apprec- 
iated greatly. Squid 

•Dear Sugah, 
A man can't ask for a better 
secret sister. You're a darling 
and I think I'm in love with 
you. Will you marry me? I 
love you. 

•Die: 



U R Great! O&O 



classifieds 



:Ce. 




Th, 



'Zerah, 

inx for all the goodie 



I M 



•Dear Honeychild, 
Hasn't God been so good to 
us?! Thank you so much for 
being my friend. Love, Fozzy 



•Dear Susie & Jay: 
Cool your jets. It's disgusting! 

•00-00-00-00 Big Boys, 
Hope ya liked your cooks. Just 
couldn't get ya off our minds 
so we had to give ya some- 
thing. You know we'd do 
anything you want- almost. 
But maybe some more sur- 
prises will come your way. 
M.W. & W.W. P.S. Nextime 
don't lock the door. 

•Richard Bird, 
Your secret sis is wondering if 
you have received any of her 
letters. HAVE A NICE DAY. 
Your Secret Sister 

•Dear Bodkin: 
I'd still like tobody tackle you. 
Love your cheeks. Get the 
point? Love, Grimalkin 

•Robert Bridges: 
You are alive! I was kind of 
wondering for a while. Your 
note was sweet, write me 
again sometime, ok? I'll send 
you some goodies again when 
I can. Love, your Secret Sis 

Thanks for being such a good 
roomie! Love, Gertie 



•To the one I love. 
You mean the whole world to 
me. Everyday seems like sun- 
shine when I'm with you. 
Although we sometimes share 
storm clouds, they all seem to 
have a silver lining, especially 
when we say, "I'm sorry." 
I'm glad we only have 46 days 
left until we become one. I'll 
love you forever. Your Honey 
Bunny (98564) 

•To the mysterious "675". 
Thanks for the surprise in my 
mailbox that Tuesday not so 
long ago. ..it really made my 
day! Quite unique, though- 
I've never received a flower in 
such an original manner. Just 
one question: Do you always 
perform your gallant gestures 
in triplicate??! Much appre- 
ciated just the same.-.kc... 

•Dear "Elroy", 
Hope your week goes great, 
justlike you. Remember Hove 
ya! "Sally" 

•Dearest "Free" 
So wonderful to see you for 
that brief moment. Things 
aren't the same here without 
vous. Love, Wink, Wink 

•Dear Dana, 
Thanx for being a great pal. 
Keen people like vous are 
rare. Good luck with the boys. 
Katherine 

•Dear Kha, 
I'm so proud of you. Keep 
your chin up. HH 



•Dear Lourie & Janet, 
Thanks so much for the note 
taped to my telephone. It 
meant a lot at the time when I 
needed it. Thanks again. 



Dear E.S.T. 

I'm always thinking of you. I 
love you very much Sweet- 
heart. Lovingly yours, 
D.E.M. 



•Do you have money? Do 
you have lots of money? Do 
you have so much money that 
you don't know what to do 
with it? We have the solution. 
We have the solution to this 
rare but mighty distressing 
dilemma. For a nominal fee 
plus expenses we will collect 
and dispose of ANY AMOUNT 
of excess funds! WE know 
what to do with it! Jook-Ting 
Shim, President of J.T.S, 
ENTERPRISES 

• 10 the beautiful, marvel- 
ous, sensuous, voluptious ed- 
itors of The Southern Accent, 
May your life be long and your 
long life happy. A Secret 
Admirer 

•Hey Little Buddy, 
thanks for all your support this 
week, r ve really needed it. 
and I wanted you to know that 
I did appreciate it. as well as 
just smiling when I needed it. 
You brighten my day every 
day! With love. Big Buddy 



Living J 



•foldr 



November 6, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



gtic week- 
year! 
and I love 



Dana, 

,you know 

e doing a 

Keep 

Your 



fyear has 

You're 

fOatured , 



•Dear Cinderella, 
Will you marry me? Su B 

•Dear 31943, 
So what if the moon is not full 
tonight. Just wait till next 
month. So what if Kamineski 
doesn't think you are in con- 
dition. I know you are. So 
what if the days are getting 
shorter and the nights cooler. 
Isn't it more cozy that way? 
So what if you are out of 
money and you lost your ID 
card. I give low interest rates. 

So what if students don't 
smile back at you on the 
sidewalk. They must be crazy 
not to. So what if some days it 
seems like schools a drag and 
no one seems to care. I do. So 
what if this message doesn't 
make sense. You do. Your 
Riverboat Partner. 




ping thru 
I the one 
I to you. 



. I can't 



Ftivities 
p to say 
X'ho took 
■Festival 

|t>d the 
|eek was 
Is to you 



for history day. 

•Tim Shields: 
Your secret sister would like to 
know if you are still ahve? 

•Hey Silkworm, (alias Peg- 
ifer) We miss MoUie, red 
sleeping bags, bologna-cheese 
sandwiches, and green Dat- 
suns for spinning on ice. Love, 
ex-194's 

Dear Donnie, 

Melissa and Dana think you 
are doing a great job with 
campus ministries. Keep up 
the good work! Your buddies, 
M& D 

•To my brother David, 
Aren't you glad our parents 
had me? I'm glad they had 
you. Dana 



•Hi Mom & Dad, 

Keep those cookies rollin'. 

D.L.W. 

•Frank, 
I won't stand to be tickled 
anvraore. If you don't stop, 
I'm going to have to let you 
go. Your Boss 

•WANTED: Jill Cutsinger 
for prosecution and charges of 
a warm smile and bright eyes; 
havea terrific dayl 

•My thanks to: Mr. & Mrs. 
Neonderthal, Dracula, Mafia. 
Elbert "Nerd" Tyson, the guy 
with the fast & skilled gun 
draw, twirl & reholster. Lady 
in White, Roaches & Raid, & 
the eye-boggling dancer 
during the judges retirement, 
& of course Steve Martin for 
the excellent show. You've all 
done a superb job. Muchas 
gracias. JT 

•006 1/2: 
Eliminate all insects, armed 
and otherwise, from their 
stronghold at top of smoke- 
stack behind Jones. M. 

•To Whom it May Concern: 
Why in the world is that stone 
on the sidewalk in front of 
Thatcher? One GOOD reason 
please. 

•Dear Ronn: 
You're still my CLS. The 
therapy couch will always be 
here. I love your cheeks, too. 
Love Dana, Dana, Dana 

•Dear Mom, 
Look, this is what I do in my 
job at the newspaper. I get 
paid for this. Say hi to Linda & 
our brother Bob. Well, write 
me scon. "Glenny" 

•Dear CarlaF., 
Can you explain to me what 
Garver means when he says 
"gonads"? Frank 



•For all you wild & crazy 
bluegrass fans— there is an 
album out on the loose that 
you will not want to be 
without! The "hitchin" al- 
bum has such popular hits as 
Duelin' Banjos, and Foggy 
Mountain Breakdown— all re- 
corded by Steve Martin and 
Joe Denham for a fantastic; 
discount price frpm regular 
$25 to only $6 each. Get yours 
now by calling #4698 or get in 
touch with Steve Martin in 
#C-2 Talge Hall. 

•Dear H H H, 

It has 19 letters, want another 
clue? I Looooooooooove you. 
Dr. Yuk 

•The thought of cheating on 
an exam is simply out of the 
question for most of us, but 
what about "Cutting" in line 
at the cafeteria. "He who has 
an ear let him hear." D.D 

•Dear Melissa, 
Thanx for being such a neato, 
cool buddy. You're tops. Good 
luck in finding your prince 
charming. 

•To Turkey, 
Thanks for being such a sweet 
secret sis. Also, congratula- 
tions!!! Love ya. Your Secret 
Brother 

•59515: 
You package yourself attrac- 
tively—a pleasure to behold. 
Keep it up. 

•To my Friends, 
God and I agreed on some- 
thing. You all are very special. 
Thank you for touching my 
life. Anonymous 

•To a son of Adam, (Bill 
Both) A daughter of Eve 
would like to hear from you. 
May God bless you. 




•Little Creek Academy 
Alumni Weekend-Friday & ■ 
Sabbath of November 7 & 8. 



•Perry Walker, 
How do you get into those 
jeans? an A. A. 



•SENIORS GRADUATING 
W DECEMBER* 1980: Many 
orders have been received at 
the Campus Shop for gradua- 
tion announcements and these 
are targeted to arrive before 
Thanksgiving. For those who 
have not ordered any an- 
nouncements and now wish to 
do so, or for those needing 
more announcements, extras 
will be available on a first- 
come, first served basis. 

•For Sale: Classical Guitar 
Never used, completely hand- 
made, excellent quality, ex- 
cellent tone. You make offer. 
396-2920 after 6 p.m. 

•Dear Keith: 
I love your process of 
developing. 

•For Sale: 
One pair brand new Raichle 
Zermatt women's hiking boots 
size 7ViM. Sizes run very 
large. $70. Call Edward Eller 
at 396-3278 

•If there is a will, there is a 
relative. Rolfe 

•J.R.B. 

There are few pleasures I 
regard so highly as listening to 
your opinions. Boez 

•For Sale: 
'76 Pontiac Sunbird. Call me 
and make me an offer. Ask for 
Pam at 396-4437 

•Here is another chance to 
see the ' 'Apple Dumpling 
Gang" and "The comic." 
The Orchestra will be showing 
these movies Saturday, No- 
vember 8 at 8 p.m. for $1.50. 
Popcorn and drink will be 
served. Come help the or- 
chestra raise tour funds. 

•Lost:Silver competition 
watch with two flags on face- 
worth about $5 if found, call 
Mark Erhard at 396-3364 

•If you like bargains, you'll 
want to come to the Auction 
and Sale at the Collegedale 
Academy gymnasium on Sun- 
day, November 9, at 7 o'clock 
in the evening. Toys, house- 
hold goods, office items, arid 
many other things willi)e sold 
at up to 75 percent below retail 
cost. All items are new. You 
can do your Christmas shop- 
ping, save money, and help 
ttte Senior Class of the Aca- 
demy by coming to the 
auction. 



•P.P. 

143. Your Camping Pal 



c 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6. 1980 



.Tennis 



The men and 
gles tennis tournaments were 
concluded this past week. In 
the womens tournament, it 
was Kelly Wygal defeating 
Debbie Morgan two straight 
sets by scores of 6-1 and 6-1 to 
capture the title. Morgan was 
the number one seed in the 
tournament but Wygal proved 
to be more than her equal in 
the finals. 



:View from the Endzone 



In the mens tournament, it 
was John Messinger gaining 
victory over Eddie Thompldns 
6-2,6-3 to talte the winners 
divisin of the tournament. 
Thompkins linocl<ed off such 
tennis notables as Ned Ve- 
lasco and Tim Arellano on his 
way to the finals, but couldn't 
overtake Messinger. Ned Ve- 
lasco won the consolation di- 
vision by defisating Matt Nafie 



(6-3, 9-7). Messinger then 
squaied off with Velasco and 
took two straight sets (6-4, 
10-8) to gain the champion- 
ship. Thanks to all who parti- 
cipated and to Coach Jaecks 
for his overseeing of the 



Flagball 

Hawaiian flagball is now 
into its second half of the 
season and shows signs of an 
interesting finjsh in all of the 
leagues. 

In the women s division, 
Bishop's team has compiled 
siK wins without a single set 
back to take a strong hold on 
first place. Bishop's team has 
been very successful in defen- 
sing opponents with soilid 
performances by Ellen 
Adamst Jonna Freeman, and 
Rongus. On offen 



1 


J.^ 


\ 




B league East 
Skeete 5-0 
DuBois 3-2 
Raible 2-2 
Kittle 1-3 
Cummings 0-4 

A League 

Schultz 4-1 
Evans 3-1 
Velasco 2-2 
Arellano 1-3 
Leonard 1-4 


B League West 
Robbins 4-1 
Luttiell 3-1 
Kuhlman 2-2 
Hudgins 1-2 
Martin 0-4 

Women's League 

Bishop 6-0-0 
McQuistan 3-1-1 
Wurl 2-1-1 
Harris 1-4 
Burks 0-6 






Brad Ourby defer 


asu Myron DonssKy scoTM winning to'ucfidbwn 


















Rusty Keete and Billy Mi 



We've a place for you. 




Iful. rolling countryside 
olllan Kansas City, theShawnei 
Iter offers Ihe best of ttie rural £ 
I. Ttie surging growtti and vltall 



Yourdedlcatloi 
Ihenighestof I 



ch seems to rest on the 
excellent arm of quarterback 
Beth Bishop and the sure 
hands of Sharon McAllister. A 
key game is coming up No- 
vember 10, at 6:45 when 
second place McQuistan will 
try to hand Bishop their first 
loss. 

In A league Buck Schultz 
playing great defense led his 
team to an important win over 
Velasco. This win pushed 
Schultz into a tie for first with 
Velasco and Evans. Velasco 
has since been upset by 
Arellano and dropped back to 
third place. This Sunday. No- 
vember 9, at 5:30, Schult!an(i 
Evans are scheduled to battle 
in what could be the most 
important game of the season 
for A League. 

In B League East. Skeete has 
remained undefeated l5-0) 
and has a solid lead. Ariy 
game Skeete is involved m 
from now on will be crucial, as 
someone must beat them m 
order to keep them from 
clinching first place. 

In B League West, Rcbbins 
is in first with Luttrell right 
behind them. Key games for 
this league are any games that 
involve either Robbins or Lut- 
trell. A loss to both of them 
could put four teams m'" 
contention for first place. 



For your futun'^ sake, 



For an appolnlm 

Personnel 

Shawnee Mission Medical Center 

74th a Grandwlew 

Shawnee MIssJon, KS 66201 

(913) 676-2576 



SHAWNGG MISSION 
MGDJCALCGNTeR 



Be watching next 






when the leading scorers " 
each league will be named 
along with other impressive 
statistics. 




November 6, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Introspects wisdom from Kings & Wisenum: 



I 

I 



Everywhere a steady-cascade of leaves; 
They represent every kind of tree, 
They come in every color and relief. 

From the "birth" of their flight they can 

only fall, 
Some drift more slowly while others 

plunge along. 
But of all it is sure they can only fall. 

At time a fickle wind appears 

And makes it seem some could glide for 

years 
Yet, undeniably the same fate is theirs. 



n't from page 1 



Physi 



cs 



For as I look tielow I can see them all 
At the same level. ..never to live at all 
Their destiny is inevitable they can only 
fall. 

Or must they? 

"To Him who is able to KEEP YOU 
FROM FALLING and present you 
faultless and joyful before His glory. To 
the only God our Savior, Through Jesus 
Christ our Lord; Be glory, majesty, might 
and authority; from all ages past, now, 
and for ever and ever! Amen." 
(Jude 24, 25 Living Bible) 



measurements or calculations 
have been made-even mole- 
cules which have never been 
yet observed! During these 
four years it has also been 
shown that the best architec- 
ture of the periodic system for 
neutral diatomic molecules is 
four-dimensional, and that the 
architecture to include ionized 
diatomic molecules may re- 
quire five dimensions. Elabo- 
rate computer programs have rather obscure in others. If 
been written which allow the history is any guide, the 
manipulation of quantities in obscure cases will probably 
these five dimensions so that end up teaching us as much 
it is possible to call up any about how the universe was 
string of molecules and/or designed as the simple ones, 
ions and examine their Dr. Henry Kuhlman. asso- 
properties. ciate professor of physics, has 

An additional aspect is the participated throughout these 



comparison of similar proper- four years in discussions on 
ties of atoms with those of the progress of the work and 
diatomic molecules. This in preparing computer pro- 
comparison was suggested by grams. Students who have 
the similarity between two- participated are Young Huh, 
dimensional projections of the presently a junior at SMC; 
diatomic molecular periodic Ken Shaw, a teacher at Mad- 
system and forms of the chart ison Academy; Carroll Wheel- 
of the atoms. A comparison of er, a teacher at Little Creek 
atomic and molecular proper- Academy; Roy Campbell, a 



versity of North Carolina, California Institute of Tech- 
Leningrad State University, nology and many other centers 
Moscow State University, the have contributed to the effort. 



extremely : 



graduate student at Florida 
State University; Mickey 
Kutzner, a junior at Loma 
Linda University, La Sierra 
campus; Wendy Innis, a sen- 
ior at SMC; Rick Howard, a 
junior at UTK; and Tom 
Cayton, enlisted in the Air 
Force as an accountant. 
Scientists at Oak Ridge 
National Laboratory, the Uni 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store I 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



vua5\«^rn union 



PLASMAPHERESIS 

A ProRram of Paid VOLUNTEERS 

Earn $80 to $100 a 
month, be a blood 
plasma donor. 



METRO PLASMA, INC. 
1034 McCallie Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

For further informa- 
tion call 756-0930. 



Downey's Auto Parts 

For all of your automobile parts and 
supplies, we offer the best selection 
and price in this area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 

396-3825 

LOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIGN AT FOUilCOMMCRI 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Noveraber 6, 1980 



rDiversions: 



1 



Thursday 



STUDIUM those books, it's not too much 
longer before the semester ends. 
ALTUS your week by attending the 
remaining Student Week of Prayer 
Meetings. Tonite features the musical 
"The Prodigal's Son. " 
RELAXARE at the AEC/UTC film series 
with "Cousin Angelica. " Starting at 8 
p.m. in Grote Hall ofUTC the admission 
is students SI. 50. adults S2.50. 
ATTENDERE Kathleen Brooks lecture 
/'Be My Guest in Canterbury ■ An 
- Illustrated Guide to Christ Cathedral, " at 
7:30 p.m. in the Hunter Museum 
Auditorium. 

PLACERE answer Daves Trivia, his 
kniption fit was rather violent this week, 
they sent thim to the Bend for two days. 



MEDIUS at 5:20 p.m. in the Church. 
SUA VIS dreams, Popeye. Har, har, har. 
INSEQUE "The Apple Dumpling Gang" 
Saturday nite. sponsored by the SMC 
Symphony at 8 p.m. at the academy. 
Admission is SI. 50 and popcorn and drink 
will be served. 

VENIO experience the Championship 
New Orleans Sport Team balance, flip, 
and twist through award-winning rou- 
tines at the gym. Show starts at 8 p.m. 



^Sunday 



Friday 



CAUMA down, it 's Friday. 

SOL setting is at 5:41 p.m. Do your 

laundry accordingly. 

ANTE the week with Donnie Keele 

speaking on ' 'A Consolation ' ' during 

Vespers at 8 p. m. 



VEGETUS it 's Sunday and there 's a lot to 
do, 

ORIGO for your health, get that pulse 
rate doubled. 

RATIO your homework. You do want 
Mom and Dad to be proud, don 't you? 
VOLVERE over to Miller Hall at 8 p.m. 
for a faculty concert. Music is very 
soothing to the savage beast. 
PARTICIPATUS in the Scuba Diving 
Club's SCPR class starting at 8 p.m. in 
the PE Center classroom. 



Sabbath 



Monday 



PRETIUM the Sabbath's arrival by 
visiting a branch Sabbath School and 
Alternate Church. Starting at 9:50 a.m. 
ADOPTAEIE -a- grandparent people are 
'visiting Four Comers Life Care Center at 
2:30 p.m. Vans willpickyou up in front of 
Wright Hall. 

MAEANDER through the fallen leaves. 
Take note how blue the sky looks against 
the coloring leaves. 



SINGARUS Mondays can be bearable. 
VISITARE India by way of the Kiwanis 
travelogue. At the Memorial Auditorium 
at 8 p.m. For reservations call 267-6569. 
AENSWEREM Dave's Trivia, please, for 
his sake. 

EDUCATIO majors make sure you take 
the CAT and 16 PFI. Make arrangements 
at the Testing Center for your personal 
time. 




Tuesday 



ALNUS Offenbeck. educational director 
for Florida Hospital would like to inter- 
view Med Tech majors. Contact Testing 
Center for appointment. 
PRAEPARARE for the SA sponsored 
"Let's Make A Deal" scheduled for 
November 15. Come by the SA office and 
get your tickets. They are SI and you can 
put them on your ID card. 
PRAEPARARE /or the SA Fall Banquet 
on November 23. Women have the 
privilege [?] of asking the men. Tickets on 
sale at Student Center this week. 
VIGILIA the flagball games, they're 
rather exciting. 



Wednesday 



MALUS or nothing is happening today, 
just do some homework, putter around 
and wait for the Accent to come 
tomorrow. 



Dave's Trivia 



The winners this week are: 

TIM SHIELDS for knowing the shortest 
president was James Madison. 

Jim Brien knew that Richard Nixon was 
the only president born in the west. 

The participation has dwindled to only 
three people this week so get your pen in 
gear! 

EXPERT: Which cartoon character was 
used as the password for the Normandy 
Invasion? 

GIVEAWAY: Name an event that can be 
won by moving backwards? 

AVERAGE: How many goodyear blimps 
are there? 



MAINL Y 

EACH ^ELECTIOrO DELOlO IlOCLOOE^ . ^ 



BREAD 
OOB. MOT C0«» mUFFlH^ 

KC OAKCD Miuy RKim 
' THt PRf«i5l.5 




M^sraw^^^r i,f}^^^i^^f^ 



© 



Kuhlmaii Witnesses Voyager Signals 



Ray Hefferlin 

The National Aeronautics 
and Space Administration in- 
vited Dr. Henry Kuhlman, 
associate professor of physics, 
to the Jet Propulsion Labora- 
tory in California to witness 
receipt of the signals from 
Voyager as it flew closest to 
the planet Saturn. On Tues- 
day. Nov. 11, at 11:05 p.m. 
EST, Voyager made its closest 
approach to Saturn's enor- 
mous moon. Titan, and scien- 
tists were eager to see any 
clues about the warmth, at- 
mosphere, and habitability of 
that satellite (such as the 
volcano seen erupting on one 



of Jupiter's moons.) On 
Wednesday, Nov. 12, at 5:10 
p.m. EST, Voyager most 
closely approached the giant 
planet itself. Dr. Kuhlman 
and other NASA guests were 
in the JPL command center all 
day Tuesday and Wednesday. 
Dr. Kulhman has consistent- 
ly followed NASA's space 
program. He want to Cape 
Canaveral on three occasions 
to watch launches of the 
stupendous Saturn V Apollo 
spacecraft with astronaunts 
bound for the moon. 

Dr. Kuhlman also watches 



other events in space by 
telescope, camera, and on 
occasions or total solar eclips- 
es by traveling to the best 
observing site. 

Dr. Kuhlman teaches the 
introductory astronomy class 
at SMC every spring semes- 
ter. He designed the sun-dial 
which adorns the knoll betwe- 
en Thatcher Hall and the 
tennis courts. He has also 
written an article on the 
sun-dial's design which is 
being typeset by "Sky and 
Telescope," a world renowned 
star-watchers' journal. 



Play Cast to Give Encore Performance 



Lisa Kelley 

The encore production of last 
years Communication Depart- 
ment play, "Family Portrait," 
will be performed Wednes- 
day, November 19 at 7:30 p.m. 
a: the Collegedale Academy 
Auditorium. The performance 
will be free of charge and 
since no tickets will be sold 
there will be general seating. 

Because the play was such a 
siiccess with audiences last 
year, the cast was invited to 
perform in Atlanta, Charlotte, 



and Asheville, N.C. The 
actors will begin their tour 
Thursday. 

Family Portrait is the story 
of the family of Jesus. One 
never sees Jesus in the play, 
but does see the reactions of 
His family toward His work, 
His teachings, and His death. 

It is a poingnant play and the 
actors rendor it beautifully. 
Tonua Barley protrays 
Christ's mother, and Craig 
Boddy, Carry Gregory, Frank 



it is hoped by the director, 
Dr. Don Dick and the cast of 
Family Portrait, that all will 
come and see this perfor- 
mance. This is the last time it 
will be shown in the College- 
dale area. All are sure to 
receive a blessing and maybe 
gain some insights on what it 
was like when Jesus was here 
on earth. 




thrilled the crowd with their gymnastic feats. 



SA Presents Game Show 
for Costumed Contestants 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 

[MOBILE 



lAMILTON COUNTY 




The Student Association will 
be presenting the game show 
"Let's Make a Deal" Satur- 
day, Nov. 15, at 8 p.m. in the 
P.E. Center. 

Costumed contestants will 
itry for any of $2,000 worth of 
prizes. The prizes will include 
stereos, radios, gift certifi- 
cates, dinner passes, and the door. 

Bookmobile Service Begins 
in Collegedale Area 



small appliances. There will 
also be a general door prize 

Only costumed people may 
participate. 

Tickets are on sale now for 
one dollar in the S.A. office, 
the Student Center desk, or at 



Bookmobile service to Col- 
legedale was launched as a 
result of a community-wide 
petition drive last June spear- 
headed by Mrs. Joyce Coltrin. 
She. along with her children 
Julie and Jimmy, collected 
over 200 signatures of inter- 
ested citizens. Together with 
Commissioner Greg Vital, 
they presented them to Ka- 
therine Arnold, head librarian 
in a request for bookmobile 

The Chattanooga-Hamilton 
County Bicentennial Li- 
brary recently inaugurated 
bookmobile service to the city 
of Collegedale. Service will be 
provided every Thursday from 
1:30 to 4:30 p.m. in Village 
Market Plaza. 



Area residents and students 
are urged to utilize the library 
service which includes a vari- 
ety of books in a rotating stock 
and delivery of books re- 
quested by phone. Individuals 
needing library cards may 
obtain them at the book- 
mobile. 

^ Content8->. r. 

Art Jordan p. 3 
Centerfold pAScS 






p,6 



L 



J 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13, 



— ■Viewpoint 



3 



In my mind, the glories of fall have just begun to unfold. 
The skys are blue and brightly clear, the leaves have 
carpeted the ground, and the smell of moth balls is only 
faint now in my sweater. As I drive down the road in my 
car, I find myself humming "Over the River and Through 
the Woods" and smile that Thanksgiving is nearing. 

I approach the shopping center still naively humming 
my reminiscent tune, only to fmd, horror of all horrors, 
that I am anticipating the wrong holiday. There isn't a 
miniture pilgrim or Mayflower in sightl 

Instead, I am greeted by tinsel garlands, large, white 
trees with blue ornaments, and candy canes. Boxes of 
Christmas cards are tottering everywhere and I even 
detect the certain "holiday brusqueness" in some of the 
store clerks. The toy departments are overflowing into 
household wares, construction has already started on 
Santa's corner, and for a moment. I think I even hear the 
strains of "Jingle Bells." 

In panic, I rush back to the safety of my car and weakly 
drive home. 

Having relayed this tale of woe, I should now like to 
address who ever it is that dictates holidays. ..Please let 
me savor and enjoy Thanksgiving before hurdling me into 
Christmas. 



The Southern Accent 



A R Smith 

EDITOR 

Tricia Smith 

ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



SING MANAGER 
Russell Gilbert 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
Iris Mayden 



^MhE SOUTHERN ACCENT h. the oHIcal MudBnt new»pap«- < 
Bouth«m Mlnlonery College and Is relsasad each TTiuridav with tt 
•w»ptk»n of vacation and exam weeka. 

Opinions expresMd In letters and by-line 
the author and do not necessarily reflect tna opinions or th 
fKiUL^ "^ College, the Seventh-day Adventtsi ( 



"Clique" 

Basketball 

Defended 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to take exception 
to some of the comments 
made by Reno Thompson 
about recreational basketball 
here at SMC. I believe his 
comments are grossly exag- 
gerated and therefore need to 
^e addressed. 

First of all, Mr. Thompson 
points out that the gym is 
usually full five minutes after 
it is opened. If this is the case, 
what is stopping him from 
organizing teams and begin- 
ning a game? If there are so 
many players who want a "fair 
chance of showing their tal- 
ents," then starting a game . 
would not seem very difficult. I 
1 believe a little organizational 1 
initiative by Mr. Thompson or 
others who feel as he does, 
would be more appropriate 
than a condemnation of the 
whole system. 

Secondly, I must reject his 
favorable comparison of play- 
ground ball to SMC basket- 
ball. 1 have also played in the 
playground where "guys 
make up their own rules". 
What I've found is that sport- 
manship is nonexistent and 
many games turn into contests 
of ego and one-upmanship. 
The "survival of the fittest" 
rule of the street is one of the 
most basic of lessons to be 
learned in the playground. To 
compare SMC's relatively 
tame style of play to play- 
ground ball is neither a fair 
assessment nor an objective 
opinion. 

finally, while it is obvious 
there are no Larry Bird's or 
Dr. J's on this campus, it is 
equally as obvious that there 
is a talent differential. This 
differential must be recog- 
nized for the sake of the 
beginning player as well as 
the advanced. To place a 
beginner on the court with 
more advanced players can 
only discourage the beginner. 
On the other hand, the ad- 
vanced player can only im- 
prove playing against players 
of his own cali r or slightly 



NOVEMBER IS... 

The final flourish of autumn colors with the foliage 
turning brown, falling off, and leaving the skeletonT*^'^ 
silhouetted against the sky; ° ^""^es 

The evergreens now becoming the dominant greenerv 
the landscape; Wintering birds (White-throated Sparr 
Darkeyed Juncos, Purple Finches, et. al.) arriving on th' 
scene alert and frisky from their northern adventnrpc 
now looking for food; ^^^"^ 

Corduroy jackets, plaid skirts, bulky sweaters, and puff, 
blue, red, or purple coats; Chyrsanthemums (as if fhg 
were "Out of joint" with the rest of the botanical wodd) 
blooming away at their height-absolutely stunning b 
bronze, purple, yellow, and rust; 

Teachers, suddenly realizing that there are less than four 
weeks left in the first semester, piling on the projects 
problems, themes, quizzes, and outside reading; 

Recovering from the astounding presidential election and 
contemplating the significance and forthcoming impli- 
cations of all the "changes"; 



Corn shocks in fence corners... lawns and driveways 
covered with leaves. ..bonfires. ..people stacking up wood; 

Thanksgiving vacation (at last) and Mom's cooking (real 
mashed potatoes, cranberries, pumpkin pie, and all the 
rest), Macy's Parade.. .and, Christmas right around the 



E. 0. Grundset 

-For the Record^ 

What is your reaction to 
the recent accusations of 
Ellen White's use of 
other sources in her 
writings? 

Judd Lake, Junior, theology, Huntsville, A£." Bib- 
lical writers did it. 

Roger Burke, junior, theology, Purvis, MS: This 
accusation raised the question of whether or not she is 
inspired. Since the Biblical writers used other sources, we 
can likewise raise the question, "Were they inspired?" U 
the Bible and Spirit of Prophecy aren't inspired, then we'll 
have to throw out our present religion and start from 
scratch. I'm not prepared to do that. 
Ken Wiseman, senior, theology, Murfreesboro, ^^ 
Somewhat saddening. I expect her validity as a prophet lo 
stand through it all. Meanwhile, we must learn what « 
can from this. 

Elder Douglas Bennett. Professor of Religion, SMC: 
To some it may be a surprise to discover Ellen White use" 
more sources than previously, imagined. I believe the 
problem lies with our misconception of what inspiratioj 
actually is. In the final analysis, I think these facts 
broaden our concept of how inspiration works in a pes: 






In i 



nclusion, I might add 
cent, on page 7 



Elder Helmut Ott, Assistant Professor of ReliS'"' 
Quite frankly, I'm more concerned about the conclusie, 
many people will draw on the basis of these "findings^ 
than about the "findings" themselves. Most of us k* 
that she used sources for the Great Controversy ai"> ' 
her writings on health, and were not disturbed by it- " 
use of sources for religious materials should not d'*'"' 
us either and it will not, unless we believe that all s»_ 



both original and infallible. I think the overall effect 
a more mature and realistic view of her gift 
needed return to Scripture as the final authority 



, of »«' 



I 



November 13, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art Jordan! 



k 



t believe it! Out of 532 
females questioned I received 
529 unique replies and had 
3 girls hang up on me. I've 
decided to publish some of the 
results of my survey in the 
form of one of my fellow 
columnists. 

—Off the Record- 
Would you attend the Sat- 
urday night program with me 
and listen to opera star Jua- 
nita Gorgiannapisa perform? 

Cheryl Charm, sophomore, 
cosmetology. Sweet City. MO: 
I'd love to, but my second 
cousin's sister-in-law's aunt is 
going to be here this weekend. 



Brenda Beautiful, freshman, 
lip sciences, Flirtville, AL: 
Well, sugar, lets just say that 
you and I could never make 
beautiful music together. 

Debra Dashing, freshman, 
male management, Loverton, 
GA: Nol 

Rita Romance, senior, com- 
munications. Collegedale. TN: 
I'm going home this weekend. 

Wanda Wonderful, sopho- 
more, physiques. Passion Val- 
ley. SC: My roommate and I 
have been planning for weeks 
to do our laundry this Satur- 
day night. 
Susan Soft, junior, anatomy. 



Seduceburg. FL: I * i 



Florence Fox. freshman, phys- 
ical education. Smouch Hol- 
low, NY: I just found out that 
my pet anteater died of a heart 
attack so I'm too depressed to 
go out in public. 

Darlene Dream, junior, sexe- 
tarial science. Angel Manor. 
CA\ Let me think about it and 
then I'll call you back in about 
a month to let you know, 

Linda Lovely, senior, goof- 
ollogy, Flatterton, OH: Am I 
on Candid Camera? 

Priscilla Perfect, sophomore, 



body chemistry. Cooland, PA: 
I'm just getting over a sore 
throat and with the weather 
getting cooler I'd better not 
venture a walk to the gym. 

Connie Cuddle, freshman, 
human art. Nestleton, MI: My 
doctor told me that I'm about 
to have a nervous breakdown 
so I don't want to do anything 
too exciting. 

Sally Swinger, senior, mas- 
culine administration. Smack- 
ero. WY: 1 don't want to leave 
my roommate here all alone 
since she has shown suicidal 
tendencies. 



hugology, Embraceville, NH: 
My mother says I'm too young 
to have a date. 

Wendy Witch, special, none. 
Wart Mountain, KY: I got 
them there measles right now, 
but I sure do consider it 
mighty fine of ya to call this 
here perty gal up and ask her 
to be cgmin'^fvith ya to that 
there show. 

Diane Darling, junior, french, 
Comefyville. MD: I think I'd 
better start studying for my 
finals instead. 



Pati 



Preciou 



Portraits 




'\Gerheart Wins 'Insight' Story Contest 

Bruce Gerheart. an English be there that the cherished life. Once he gets to heaven, 

and Creative Writing Instruc- blue vase was forgotten. the cherish^ items of this 

tor at Southern Missionary So it will be in a Christian's earth will be forgotten. 
College, recently won a $500 



grand prize award for the 1980 ■ 
"Insight" short story contest.' 
Gerheart's story compared 
his love for a blue vase he had 
wanted as a child to people's 
love for the material objects of 
earth. The story tells how he 
had spent his money on a blue 
vase when he was supposed to 
save it for his bus fare home. 
Because he had no money, 
someone else had to buy his 
ticket for him. By the time he 
got home, he was so happy to 



People Helping People 
CX)LLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



OFFICE HOURS; 



Monday - Friday 




ILTIMATE 



uhm 




go for the 

'green 

at 

Collegedale 
Nursery 






2J 



k 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13. 1980 



D 



Of all the problems encountered by 
successful eaters, tfie most dreaded of 
all Is substantial weight loss and its side 
effects: becoming too desirable, expen- 
sive tailoring bills, not being recognized 
by friends, and, if you've been success- 
ful, constantly falling through bench 
slats. 

Fortunately, recent discoveries in the 
field of fat research have produced new 
information on avoiding weight loss, no 
matter how excellent your diet or how 
determined you are to succeed. By 
observing the following rules, all based 
on this new research, you'll find that, 
despite having given up muffins and no 
longer sending your Candygranns, you 
won't shed so much as a pound. In fact, 
if you're especially diligent, you may 
even put on enough to bend a see-saw. 
Ready? Just open your belt a few 
notches, and we'll begin.... 

1. 

Ignore everything you have ever seen, 
heard and read about age, muscle tone, 
body alignment and motivation. 

2. 

Never set aside time for fitness 
exercise. 



Constantly slump when sitting, 
standing and walking. 




Enjoy and nuture the "grapefruit" 
flesh on your thighs and hips. 

5. 

Never allow yourself to walk up the 
stairs too fast, run to the cafe to get in 
line first, become excited at a ball 
game, or make use, of any kind, of the 
running track. Never indulge in tennis 
hauling lumber, or bike-riding. Stick to 
sedentary activities with minimal effort. 

Whittling, addressing envelopes and 
counting dimes. 



the art 



Never allow yourself to skip a meal or 
even be slighted by servings. 



Drive your car to every class. 



Always pick up a few cartons of whole 
milk for meals. Not only Is it loaded 
with vitamins, but also with plenty of fat 
so drink up. 



Avoid every sort of rabbit food: 
lettuce, tomatoes, cucumbers, celery, 
carrots, ect. 

10. 

Get plenty of snacks at meal time to 
enjoy between meals and late at night. 
The later the better. 




11. 

Constantly allow yourself to think 
about food. Always await meal time 
with glee and think about all the 
fattening foods you love. 




12. 

Refuse any kind of will power. Have 
no strength in avoiding bakeries, pret- 
zel carts, Baskin Robbins, and always 
flirt with the Good Humor man. 

13. 

Buy clothes one size too large. This 
offers the opportunity of having friends 
tell you how small you look while you 
play the glutton and "grow" into them. 



=CeJ 

of SI 

14. 

Lead a c 
with bore^™ 
truck farmer- 
therapy. jJ 

jelly as a kiss 
hug. 

15. 

Always go 
That way j 
the "fun" , 
late nights a 



16. 

Eat before il 
surely postpo 
keep up ) 

17. 

Stayatthell 
You'll get t™ 
overs if you'll 
sit still, 
opportunity M 
virtientheyliJ 



18. 

Carry n«i^ 
eluding the] 
a cookie 
bag of 
amounts! 
will be m 
cravings W| 
fiand-fulls"! 

19. 

Have! 
classes ■ 
time ind 



November 13. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



ng FAT at smc 



Compensate 
nna's boys and 

J so, use food 
nut butter and 

I potatoes as a 



store hungry. , 
to pick up all 
need for those 



igry. This will 
pains and help 



teryou are full, 
i and all the left 
the patience to 
)ple lose this 
tiack their chair 




ew bakeries(in- 
ept a check for 
leto purchase a 
reasonable 
and up) so you 
your sudden 
'Ple pies, and 
ndies. 



your 8 o'clock 
ly spend more 



20. 

Don't chew thoroughly. Mastication is 
a terrible time-waster. Really deft 
eaters chew with their teeth held wide 
apart. This allows the stomach and 
digestive track to slow its mettle. You 
should also chew very fast which 
permits you to "pack it away" even 
under the most adverse conditions. 
This allows you to steal off your 
neighbors plate without getting caught 
and consume a Master Burger while 
playing the harmonica. 




21. 

Flirt with danger. Spend your vacation 
in an ice cream parlor. Take deep 
breaths when passing Italian restau- 
rants and hover over the buffet table at 
weddings, judicial hearings, and group 
or club parties. 




22. 

Eat compulsively. Use food as a 
substitute for other satisfactions. Eat 
Oreos instead of asking for a raise. 
Consunie a pound of fudge or an entire 
bannana cream pie to help you over- 
come your fear of high places. 

23. 

Never start your diet today. TTie more 
you procrastinate, the better your 
chances of preserving your waistline 

24. ^. 

Never count carbohydrates. Tnis 
guarantees immunity to carbohydrate 
deficiency, a condition that causes loose 
fitting pants and also strange behavior. 
(One tragic case found a woman who 
was deprived of bread for six months 



holding a piece of pumpernickel to her 
ear and listening for the ocean.) 

25. 

Always use heaps of sugar. The 
consumption of glucose can easily 
compensate for the thinning effect of 
salad and tea. 




Eat when you're miserable and lonely. 
This is also known as eating your heart 
out. 
27. 

Always clean your plate. Make a habit 
of finishing everything in front of you 
(except wishbones and fruit pits). 
Possibly you'll decide to leave uneaten 
any food that has been dropped on the 
floor. The truly dedicated binger, 
thinks nothing, however, of picking up 
a French-fry or beating a dog to a fallen 
Veal Cutlet. 




As you can see, there Is no easy way to 
keep your weight up. There will betime 
when you're tempted to cheat-substi- 
tuting carrots for candy, cauliflower for 
pasta, and bowling for binging. But 
with resolve and determination, you, 
too, can have difficulty emerging grace- 
fully from a sports car. Happy binging. 



o 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13, 



:View from the Endzone; 




(♦ denotes leading ; 



' In women's flagball, Beth 
Bishop's team clinched first 
place with a big win over 
McQuistan. They now boast a 
7-0 record and will be trying to 
keep it spotless when they 
face Wurl on November 18 at 
6:45. Wurl moved into second 
place when they defeated 
McQuistan and are now anx- 
ious to see if they can upset 



Bishop. 



three vict( 
including 



team picked up 
iries this past week, 
an impressive 33-7 
Schultz to. gain sole 



possession of first place in A 
League. Dean Evans' leader- 
ship proved to be valuable in a 
close 26-25 win over Velasco. 
Matt Nafie scored eight touch- 
downs in the three games to 
lead the offense while a solid 
defense, aided by Ron Shaf- 
fer's constant pressure on the 
quarterback, and was able to 
contain the opponent's 
.offense. 

In the eastern division of B 
League Skeete has locked up 
first place with a 6-0-1 record. 
They were tied on ce by Kittle, 




but it appears their balanced 
offensive scoring attack, led 
by Slattery, Pena, and Coston, 
and the speed of Skeete was 
just too much for opponents to 
stop. 

In the Western division, 
iRobbins was knocked off by 
Luttrell and now both teams 
have a loss. The biggest game 
of the year for this league will 
be played on November 19 at 
8:00, when Robbins a nd Lut- 
trell will square off in a game 
that will decide the champion 
of this league. Both teams 
have a powerful offensive 
attack and are very balanced 
in the scoring department, 
each boasting three players in 
the top ten. 

A sign-up sheet has been 
placed in the P.E. Center for 
all those interested in playing 
volleyball. This season will 
begin right after flagball ends. 
More details will be given next 
week, but make sure you sign 
up at the gym before Novem- 
ber 18. You won't want to miss 
out on the fun. 



•I 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



Uia5\sirr\ urvian 



A league 

Team Games Points 

Velasco 5 180 

*Durby 5 48 

Evans 7 222 

Nafie 7 96 

Schultz 6 185 

SchulU 6 48 

Arellano 5 155 

•O'Brien 5 30 

♦Donesky 5 30 

Leonard 5 138 

*Malin 5 30 



B League East 

Team Games Points 



Skeete 

♦Slattery 
Raible 

*Newsome 

*Shaw 

*Raible 
Kittle 

*Scribner 
Cummings 

*Nall 



Women's League 

Team Games Poi„,, 

Bishop 6 K: 

•Kiture 6 42' 

Wurl 5 50 

"■McKee 5 jg 

McQuistan 6 101 

•Ratledge 6 

Harris 5 

♦Harris 5 

Burks 6 

*Wickman 6 



B League West 



Team Games Points 

Robbins 5 

*Mauch 5 

*Robbins 5 

Luttrell 5 

*Luttrell 5 

Hudgins 5 

*Franklin 5 

Kuhlman 5 

•Roberts 5 

Martin 6 

•Newmver 6 



A LEAGUE 
W L 



Schultz 
Valesco 
Arellano 
Leonard 



B LEAGUE EAST 

W L ' 

Skeete 5 

Dubois 5 2 

Raible 2 3 

Kittle 1 3 

Cummings 5 



Bishop 

Wurl 

McQuist 



B LEAGUE WEST 



Robbins 

Luttrell 

Kuhlman 

Hudgins 

Martin 




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November 13, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



JntrOSpeCt: wisdom from Kings & Wise 



"And the only way to treat 
cancer is..." The even-toned 
voice of the most famous 
physician in the world trailed 
off into silence as the twelve 
medical students in the con- 
suddenly transfixed, eagerly 
anticipating the conclusion of 
this significant statement. 

This was a momentous 
meeting, carrying grave por- 
tent for every living person as 
well as for all who would be 
born in the future. For four 
nd years the blight of 
cancer had ravaged the world, 
painfully terminating the li\ 
of hundreds of unfortunate 
victims. Hope w; 



cont. from 

that in my experience at SMC 
there have been only a few 
isolated incidents of unsports- 
manlike conduct. On the 
whole, the sportsmanship is 
good and most players have 
not lost sight of the 
for playing: to improve their 
skills and abilities, to 
fully interact with their fellov 
students, and to have fun ii 



existent in the ^leart of anyone 
diagnosed as having this mor- 
tal illness, while those who 
were free of this disease lived 
in continual dread lest they 
contact it. 

But now, one of the most 
important medical break- 
throughs of the century was on 
the verge of rectifying this 
situation. The twelve students 
pondered as to what the cure 
would be. For three and 



one-half years the Great Phy- 
sician had experimented with 
his medicine, actively solici- 
ting "guinea pig" cancer 
patients who would submit to 
his treatments. His success 
rate was quite high; in fact, 
one-hundred percent of his 
patients were cured and no 
one complained of side 
effects. However, he would 
not be satisfied until everyone 
realized the potential of this 



medicine to arrest the cancer 
mortality rate, so he had 
planned this forum at which 
time he was to reveal hiw new 
miracle cure. It would then be 
available to the entire world. 
Following the announce- 
ment of the forum period, 
many conjectures had been 
made as to the identity of this 
successful treatmerit for can- 
cer proposed by the famous 
doctor. Some theorized that he 



had combined certain 
chemicals to create a 
modernistic drug, while others 
suggested that he would only 
reveal the mechanics of a new 
method for hydrotherapy 
treatments. 

The twelve doctors-to-be 
strained to listen as the 
greatest physician who ever 
lived prepared to conclude his 
sentence. "And the only way 
to treat cancer is.. .with love!" 



Day by Day to be Published 



Holly Ripley 

The Day by Day calendar 
published through the Dean of 
Students office will be back in 
ilation again. Dean Schlis- 
ner stated, "We will start 
publishing the Day by Day 
calendar again beginning in 
January." 

The calendai 
a month and contains informa- 
tion about club activities, S.A. 
church events, and 
any activity that is planned 
after the regular school calen- 
printed. 
Last year, the calendar was 
dropped in the middle of the 
year, but because of popular 
dei.?and, it was started again 




8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13, 1980 



— Diversions: 



^ Thursday- 



Sunday 



MEET Kith fellow bird watchers at 
Reflection Riding Nature Center. Inter- 
ested bird gazers should meet in front of 
Wright Hall at 6:30 p.m. 
DIG around in yottr closet and put 
together a costume for "Let's Make a 
Deal' 

READ a new book. This afternoon from 
1:30 to 4:30 p.m.. the Hamilton County 
Bicentennial Library Bookmobile will be 
at the Collegedale Shopping Center. 



TRAVEL back to the scandalous days of 
Henry VIII with "The Man for All 
Seasons." Admission is free. Begins at 8 
p.m. in the Thatcher Hall worship room. 



Monday 



Friday 



THRILL to the adventures of your 
favorite cartoon characters during lunch 
time in the banquet room. 
SUNDOWN tonight at 5:36 p.m. 
SING around the campfire at L. 0. 
Coon 's house (weather permitting). All 
are invited and the bus leaves in ftont of 
Wright Hall at 6:45 p.m. 
PRESENTING vespers will be Gerald 
Colvin. Begins at 8 p.m. 
REVIEW your Sabbath School lesson so 
you can pariicipate in the group discus- 



GOOD NEWS! this is the last full week of 
school before vacation. 
NIP down to the Hunter Museum 
Auditorium and enjoy the music of the 
Tennessee Chamber Players Conceri. 
Begins at 2:30 p. m. 

SHARPEN your blades and get ready to 
glide on ice! With S2 and a quick trot to 
Wright Hall around 9:15 p.m., you can 
join in the fun at Iceland. 



Tuesday 



SNAP pictures with Mr. Olson Perry 
from 7 to 9 p.m. in Lynn Wood HaU. 
Rm.309. This is a CWC course where you 
can learn the basics. Bring your camera. 



Wednesday 

CALL up Mom and help her make up the 
Thanksgiving dinner shopping list. That 
includes mashed potatoes, dressing, 
cranberry sauce, and pumpkin pie. Also 
remind her to get the chips and Sprite to 
help you make it through the big football 
game. 

CALL up 4014 and find out what is 
happening today. 

WE'RE excited! We will have the next to 
the last issue for this semester out 
We bet you are excited too! 



Sabbath 



LEARN "How to Turn Gold into Mud" 
'from Pastor J^re Webb at 8:30 and 11:20 

JOIN Glenn Holland for the Talge Hall 
Alternate Church Service at 11:20 a.m. 
TAKE a drive and enjoy the last of the 
fall colors. 

PLAY like you are an eggplant, a ragdoll, 
a pirate, or maybe a clown and then play 
"Let's Make a Deal" and win prizes. 
Begins at 8 p.m. in the P.E. Center. 
Tickets may be purchased ahead of time 
for $1 in the Student Center. 



DO something that you have needed to 
do for a long time: write that book report, 
find out who won the election, dust the 
room, talk to your roommate, eat some 
vegetables, run a mile, go to your eight 
o'clock class, feed your hamster, change 
the sheets, get to know your suitemates, 
pick up the dry cleaning, or write a letter 
to the editor. 



CONTEMPLATE on the fact that one 
week from today will be the last day of 
classes before vacation. 
HEAD for the church at 11:15 a.m. and 
? Perkins fo r chapel. 



Village Market 
College Raza 




-Dave's Trivia- 



This week's one and only winner was 
CHARLEEN WRIGHT*who answered 
the Average question with the answer of 
four Goodyear Blimps. Very good, 
Charleen. 

As for the rest of you out there, words 
cannot express the emptiness I felt upon 
opening those red mailboxes to find only 
my echoing sobs resounding in the box to 
greet me instead of trivia answers. 

Does anybody care? Is anybody there?! 

Can anybody write down on paper? 
This is collegel Prove it by answering this 
trivia. 

EXPERT 

Everybody Loves Somebody Sometime, is 
whose theme song? 

AVERAGE Auld Lang Syne is the theme 
song of what famous conductor? 

GIVEAWAY 

I'm So Glad We Had This Time Together, 

is sung by who? 



Downey's Auto Parts 



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supplies, we offer the laest selection 
and price in this area. 

Complete line of foreign and 
American parts and accessories. 



396-3825 

iOOK FOR THE DOWNEY SIQN AT FOt*CO«NEB» 






The 


Southern 


Accent 


Volume 36, Number 12 


Southern Missionary College 


November 20, 1980 




Acclaimed Double-bassist Featured 



New York Trip to Give 
Educational Insights 



The behavioral science and 
art departments are spon- 
soring an educational trip to 
New York City with stops at 
Washington D.C., and Phila- 
delphia. Behavioral science 
professor Ed Lamb and 



profe; 



group will study the different 
social lives of the Bronx. 
Greenwish Village, China- 
town, the Italian, Spanish, and 
Jewish communities. On 
Thanksgiving day they will be 
going to Harlem to feed the 



Robert Garren will drunks Thanksgiving dinner. 



be accompanying the group. 
The behavioral 



They will also be going to 
treatment centers, social 
cont. on page 3 



Glen Van Arsdal 

The Southern Missionary 
College Symphony Orchestra 
presents in its annual fall 
concert, double-bass virtuoso, 
Gary Karr, who is acclaimed 
by critics to be the world's 
greatest living string bass 
soloist and one of the most 
exciting concert performers on 
any instrument. The concert 
wiil be Saturday, Nov. 22 at 8 
p.m. in the P.E. Center. 

Orlo Gilbert, associate pro- 
fessor of music, and the 70 
member symphony will per- 
form such exciting works as 
Borodine's Polovetsian 

dances numbers eight and 17, 
from "Prince Igor." with stu- 
dent soloist Jenine Fryling; 
The Drangonetti Concerto, 
and Fantasy on a Theme from 
the Opera "Moses in Egypt" 
by Paganini-Rossini, in which 
Gary Karr is to solo. Other 
music on the program includes 
Berstein's "Overture to Can- 
did." and Handel's "Theo- 
dore Overture." 

Gary Karr is indeed a 
profound musician who has 
performed with such orches- 
tras as the New York Philhar- 
monic, the London Philhar- 
monic, and the Olso Philhar- 
monic. Recordings have been 
made by brand names as 
R.C.A,, Golden Crest, Colum- 
bia and others- Karr has just 



returned from a five week 
concert tour in Europe and is 
currently artist-in-residence 
and member of the music 
faculty at the Hartt College of 
Music in Hartford.CT. 

The International Press in 
Montreal had this to say 
concerning Karr: "He makes 
the elephant of the strings 
seem as nimble as an jmpala. 
executing skips and runs with 
the accuracy and always with 
musical purpose." And, in 
Boston, this: "Gary Karr 
makes the double-bass sound 
like a purring, golden pussy- 
cat. ..convincing evidence of 
the place the double-bass is 
capable of achieving in mas- 
terly, charismatic hands." 
The Washington Post pro- 



Religion Experts to Present Meetings 



Jerome Clark 

The Religious Liberty Club 
and the Collegedale SDA 
church are sponsoring a Reli- 
gious Liberty Week with meet- 
ings in the Collegedale Church 
at 7 p.m. from Nov. 30 to Dec. 
4, and the Sabbath morning 
services on December 6. The 
speakers with their topics are: 
Nov. 30. Elder Roland 
Hegstad, "The Rockets' Red 
Glase"; Dec. 1, Pastor Gioele 
Settembrini. "The New 
Threats to Religious Liberty"; 
Dec. 2, Attorney Glenn 
McColpin, "Adventists and 
Labor Unions" this meeting 



wills 



. 3, Dr 



Samuele BaCchiocchi, "Sun- 
day - Holy Day or Holiday?"; 
Dec. 4. Dr. Thor Hall, "The 
Bible in the Public Schools"; 
Dec. 6. Elder Robert Pierson. 
"Wake Up America" 

Elder Roland Hegstad, the 
opening speaker, holds a 1949 



B.A. from Walla Walla Col- 
lege and a 1954 M.A. from 
Andrews University. From 
1949 to 1955 Elder Hegstad 
was a pastor in the Upper 
Columbia Conference and was 
ordained in Lewiston, Idaho, 
in 1955. Since that time he has 
been successively assistant, 
then associate editor of These 
Times, book editor of South- 
ern Publishing Association, 
and acting editor of Insight. 
Since 1959 he has been 
Associate Secretary of the 
General Conference Religious 
Liberty Department and editor 
of Liberty where his provoca- 
tive articles have been a 
delight to thousands of per- 
ceptive readers. He is the 
author of Rattling the Gates, 
Mind Manipulators, Tall in 
the Saddle, and others. 

Pastor Gioele Settembrini, 
whose father was a Walden- 
sian pastor in Italy, is assis- 



nounced, "Last night's con- 
cert had at its heart the 1611 
Amati instrument Kousevitzky 
played. It is now played by 
Gary Karr and it is difficult to 
think that it ever sounded 
more beautiful." 

Not only will the group be 
performing with Karr, but, on 
Dec. 13 it will perform the 
Messiah with soloists Phyllis i 
Sahadi. Robert Hale, and 
Dean Wilder. May, 1981 wUI 
find the symphony touring 
Australia. New Zealand, and 
Fiji. 

Tickets for the Saturday 
night performance are on sale 
in the Student Cneter for 50 
cents for ID holders, and two 
dollars or a dollar-fifty for 
community members. 



tant to the Executive Director 
of Americans United for Sepa- 
ration of Church and State. He 
is also Director of Church 
Relations and has visited SMC 
and other Adventist college 
campuses many times. He was 
raised in Waldensian country 
in Italy and came to the United 
States in 1954, Holder of the 
B.D. degree from Florentine 
Bible Seminary, Pastor 
Settembrini is an accom- 
plished singer who combines 
his vocal talents in the cause 
of church-state separation and 
religious liberty. He will have 
several speaking appoint- 
ments in Tennessee in addi- 
tion to his appearance here. 

Attorney Glenn McColpin is 
a 1957 B.S. in Business gra- 
duate of SMC who practices 
law in Chattanooga as a part of 
the law firm of Hatfield, 
McColpin, Morgan. Van 
cont. on page 3. 




Dortch Wins Game Show 
Grand Prize in Cash 



Tricia Smith 

Winners of last Saturday 
night's "Let's Make a Deal" 
show received over 1300 dol- 
lars worth of cash and prizes. 
The program was sponsored 
by the SA and hosted by Les 
Musselwhite, SA president. 

Howard Dortch was the 
grand prize winner and pock- 
eted 200 dollars in cash. 
Second place winner was 
Dawn Rongus who won 150 
dollars worth ol prizes includ- 
ing a camera, popcorn popper, 
and a digital clock-radio. 
Mark Gilbert was the third 
place winner and 
recipient of a toaster 



camera was the door prize 
picked up by Scott Morrow. 

Other prizes given included 
a crock-pot. broken unbrella, 
watches, luggage, and 20 
gallons of gas. 



r 



Contents 



Ic 



P.4&5 

p.7 

p.8 



'= I 



J 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 20, 



The attitude that a good Christian education is essential 

"^ for the proper development of one's character has existed 

' for a long time. Our schools are designed to elevate the 

young people of cur faith to a higher understanding and 

appreciation of education. 

Mrs White has written many articles and letters 
explaining her position on Seventh-day Adventist schools. 
But throughout the years, I feel what used to be respect 
for the combined church and schools has grown mto an 
inculcated lifestyle. 

SDA colleges have been made to appear as though they 
provided the only acceptable form of quality education. If 
a student leaves an SDA college to attend a public 
university, he is immediately considered to have a dnftmg 
relationship with the Lord. 

I think this is a very narrow-minded conception. 
Because a student wishes to continue his education 
elsewhere does not place him in a position of personal 
religious neglect. While our colleges provide their 
students with very acceptable and highly qualified 
educational facilities, they don't always please everyone 
who is interested in nondenominational work. 
"But private colleges maintain a religious sincerity." 
Well, this expression has taken on a trite validity. The only 
reason onewon't make it in the "real world" is that his 
relationship with God is weak. It might be that some 
exposure to the outside world might alter that complacent 
attitude many SDA's take. 

While SDA students belong in Christian schools, I 
believe there is also a place for SDA's in public 
universities. A great deal of work can be done there by 
reaching many souls for Christ and His service. Cf^A 



-Viewpoint^ 

isential J. 



The Southern Accent 



David Gordon V 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Matt Nafia 
PtilHtp Qllbert 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
IrlsMayden 



Frances Androws 



# 



Attendance Policy 
Questioned 

Dear Editor: 

Since I have been here at 
SMC, I have had a hard time 
getting used to the forced 
classroom attendance policy. 
A policy where by the teacher 
may drop your grade after you 
have missed a specific number 
of class periods. This policy 
seems needless. If the class 
time was really that edifying, 
then by missing a lot of classes 
the students' grades would 
naturally drop. In many 
classes, however, the period is 
spent in babying the student. I 
mean by this the rereading of 
the syllabus or textbook with 
very little pertinant infor- 
mation given, so that a 
student would only need to 
read the material and show up 
for the quizzes to be able to 
successfully complete the 
course. This method of 
teaching could be due to the 



Portrait 




fron 



premise that the student is not 
responsible enough to read 
the material for himself. If the 
Student is not responsible 



TONUA BARLEY 








...likes to talk. She's proved 


by becon 


ling a n 




competitive speaking contest. 




e was II 












aclively involved in Destiny, as 


one of th{ 






Eventually, she would like 


get into 




possibly at Failfi fv 


Today. 









and 
necessary, but that doesn't 
mean he can teach. Perhaps in 
enough, he shouldn't be here order for the classroom to be 
in the first place. Possibly the filled, other than for tests, the 
role was invented for the policy was implemented. This 
teacher who can't teach. policy leaves the student 

A teacher might have all the feeling belittled and 



irresponsible, the classes ii I 
turn do nothing to expounil 
the students' minds and (l»| 



othii 



thai 



aggrevated nap. 
John W. Hudgins, 
Jr. Theology Majoi 



For the ReccM'd- 



What are you thankful for? 



•OUTHERN ACCENT It the oHIal itu 

n MInlofwry Collag* tnd It rila— id awh .,,„, „, 

of vjetlhxi and axain wmIv. ' "'*" "' 

Ir Mian and DHInad aniclat ara tha omnlon ol 

' vlly catlaci Ida oolnloni ol tha tdlHtl 

tha Sovanlh-day Advanllat dturth, or 



Vicki Vogel, senior, nursing, Hen- 
dersonville, NC; Im thankful for 
my brother. He's the greatest! 

Karen Juhl, sophomore, office ad- 
ministration, Staunton, VA: I'm 
thankful that there 's only two weeks 
of school after Thanksgiving. 

Iris Mayden, senior, office admini- 
stration, Staunton, VA: I'm thank- 
ful that I can go home to have a 
good Thanksgiving dinner with my 
family. 

Dave West, junior, business admin- 
stration. Silver Spring, MD: My 
Mom and my Dad and my car.- my 
illegitimate sister, my roommate, 
my stubby friend. Doug: and that 
|KV who runs the SA. les Whafs- 
His-Name. 

Robert Bridges, senior, bioIoBv 
Centre AL: I am thankful thaf-i 
don t have to walk around asking 
people stupid questions. . for the 
record. 

Amelia Hall, freshman, office ad- 
ministration. Orlando, FL- / am 
thankful that God saved my life in 
the car accident I had recently. 



Van Bledsoe, senior, theology, 
Scottsdale, AZ: Im thankful that 
I'm going home for Thanksgiving 
for the first time in four years-my 
folks don't know it yet. . .and thai 
this semester is almost over with. . ■ 

Susan Whitaker, freshman, office 
administration, Ellijay, GA: /'" 
thankful for not having a boyfrienl 

Trisha Smith, sophomore, commu- 
nications, Asheville, NC: l'^ 
thankful for (DDad and Mam. ""»■ 
i2)Ralph Lauren. 

Ronn Kelly, senior, business ma"- 
ageraent, Miami, FL: I'm Ihanipl 
the saxophone quartet is not commg 
back for Artist Adventure Series. 

Keith Langenberg, senior, commu- 
nications, Haskins, NE: ^'^ '*""„ 
ful that someone special asked 
to the banquet. 

Alison Wurl, freshman, accoiin""6; 
Fayetteville, GA: I'm thankju'l 
prep hall and my prep friends- 
know who you are. Ha Ha. 



The College According to Art 



November 20, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Jordan! 



Thanksgiving hasn't 
changed. Centuries have 
gone by since our pilgrim 
forefathers joined their Indian 
friends and celebrated the 
first Thanksgiving Day, but 
the method of celebration is 
the same today as it was back 
then. 

Pilgrim wives and Indian 
squaws gathered together in 
the morning to begin prepar- 
ing for the great feast. 
Recipes were shared, with the 
squaws teaching the pilgrims 
how to pick up a piece of 
elusive, and apparently fric- 
tionless, boiled okra. One 
talented young pilgrim by the 



real thing but they \ 
and smiled just the 

.f.„ .. , Indians pitted °their strength leaders. 

^^r^q^ ^.z-^LJ^ s.^^r'n^^*:'^ 

falls, the feast was reaTv to ^ i ^^ J ." '"''"'°'' ™ '^'""°''- ™e Indians threat- 
proceed. Jnst Ts Ament ante'msXt the'" Wash" ^^^h '° "°"k°" *.' '^^ "'^^ ''"'"' if"^r;^'"^''^ 
all over the eonntry do today, in^ton Stas' 't H™^'; "f.lllTJ ^"' ^l^^"*- Thanksgiving fay 
these men and women of years their mighty 
gone by gorged themselves to Bull Washingt. 



polite was carted „„to , large field wistfully across the field at the girls looked longingly at the 
where the pilgnms and the fcaiitlly dressed Indian cheer- handsome boys, and growing 

papooses shot 

rows at pilgrim children shoot- 
ing their BB guns. 

Captain Myler~Standish 
probably best summed up the 



the burstmg pomt. When it There was much shouting 

seemed that no one could and laughing during the game 
partake of another bit, pump- with both participators and 
kin pie was brought out. As if spectators having a great 
that wasn't enough, two time. The "Patriots" hp'^ - 
young Injun braves by the fine looking cheerleading 
names of Baskin and Robbins tion whirb raIkH n,^„l, 

name of Wilma Worthington brought out a delicious desert 

even showed the Indian ladies that looked like colored snow, 

how to extract fibers from a and offered 31 different fla- 

soybean and with this make a vers to suit anyone's taste. 

fake turkey. The squaws Later in the afternoon came 

didn't quite understand why the big event of the day. A 

anyone would want to fake the previously prepared pig's skin 

J-^ J- J. np cont. from page I 
agencies, and teen challenge observe exhibits 
groups, 

of the country 

A report is required from each GSA convention thTAd 



honor of quarterback, a brave called said "I think that wp cat, an 

.ghty_^ch,ef Shooting Swift Arm slipped on a stray be thanSo be abre to shar 

piece of left over okra and this time with each other. I 

knocked himself out in the fall, inow of no better way of 

He was carried off the field to bonding families and friends 

a standing ovation. ,„ge,her than to take time out 

Thanksgiving evening was a from our busy schedules, 

tune to relax and pass around bring the kids home from 

the peace pipe. The ladies college, shut of the TV for a 

talked about the latest fash- day, and break the mad pace 

ions (the deer skin skirt with of our society with a few hours 

the sht up the side), while the of fresh air and fiin And now 

discussed such topics as if there are any volunteers, ' 
time to do the dishe 



d Robbins tion which called themselves 
"The Pilgrim's Pride," The 
Indians were not to be out- 
done, however, and many a 
pilgrim boy cast his eyes the recent elections. Teenage 



Lamb stated that this 
first-hand contact with these 
different social and ethnic 
classes will help his students 
better understand these 
people and will give them 
experience in dealing ■ with 
cultural differences. 

Dr. Garren's class will be 
going to a variety of museums 
and art show s in the city His 
students will be able to 



SDA Geologists Attend GSA Meetings 

David Steen 

The annual meetings of the geologists from Walla Walla Frank Knittei "described a 

,!,.„. 1 • J Geological Society of America were among the nearly 30 tenable position for scientist, 

the most acclaimed museums (GSA) are being held this participants who came from a to take regarlftheS 

week m Atlanta. Just prior to wide variety of institutions issues, 
such as Geoscience Research 



have'seen°andtearred'' *'' 7'"' W'^>-« /" I-titute, the Carneige Insti- Technical and philosophical- 
Lamb remaked that he ^^";"-"'=''''^'> findings and to tute. Department of Geophys- ^presentations followed on Sab 
i,amD remaritea tnat ne discuss issues related to geo- leal Research; Loma Linda hilh oft,.ri,„nn o„H ., „i 
wished that more people could logy and the church. Las. University, Departmeno? Sunday wTspentexamTL 
go along because the frip is weekend the SMC biology Paleobiology and Earth Sci- 7ockIutcmn7T Zcl^^^ 
educational as well as enjoy- department hosted these n'l ence,- Michrgan State Un'iver- Toogaa^Xore going on"to 
ttended pre-GSA sity and the University of the GSA meetings in Atlanta 
n this campus and Texas to name just a few. Sunday aflerooolr- 
■ Cohutta Springs The entire weekend was 



able, but transportation and tionall, 

funds will not allow this. Each meetings 

student, however, will be re- at the nc 

quired to pay $100 for gas and Adventist Center 



food. 




SMC was well represented pronounced successful in that 

Dr. Ron Carter, who made by both attendees and partici- it provided a forum for the 

the arrngements for the sue- pators. Drs. Henry Kuhlman 

cessful weekend, is SMC's and Ray Hefferlir 

newest biology teacher, sentations about cc 

having recently come from Friday night and 

Walla Walla College. Two morning SMC 



Religion Experts 



I gave pre- 
ismology on 
on Sabbath 
President 



presentation of ri 
and gave ample, relaxed time 
for the discussion and resolu- 
tion of some difficult problems 
relating to earth history. 



from page 1. 

Cleave, and Stulce. A gra- available for sale, on the doctoral fellowships. Aca- 
duate of the University of evening of December 3 in demic and ministerial duties 
room 102 of the church, have been intermingled in his 
following his presentation. career and he spoke to SMC 

Chattanooga and Hamiltoa for the Adventist Forum two 
■County have a Bible reading years ago. 
program in their public In his long career of service, 
schools. Because of the Sup- Elder Robert Pierson has been 
reme Court's 1962 ruling President of the Caribbean 
against the use of the Bible in and British Union Conferen- 
prescribed exercises in the ces, President of the 
public school, there was a Kentucky-Tennessee and 
federal court challenge to the Texas Conferences, President 
Chattanooga program. Dr. of the Southern Asia and 
Thor Hall, Distinguished Southern Africa Divisions, and 
Professor of Religious Studies President of the General Con- 
at the University of Tennessee ference from 1966 to 1980. 
in Chattanooga, participated 

prominently in this case. He All are invited to attend 
will share his insights on these meetings. There will be 
Thursday evening. December worship credit for the Dec. 1 to 
a gold medal from Pope Paul 4. Dr. Hall came to UTC from 4 meetings, with double wor- 
VI in honor of this accom- Duke University where he was ship credit for Wednesday 
plishment. Sunday has been Associate Professor of evening, Dec. 3. It should be 
the focus of his research and Preaching and Theology, noted that the Tuesday 
writing and is the subject of Holder of M.R.E. and Ph.D. evening meeting will begin at 
his two published books, From degrees from Duke University 8 p.m. to accomodate the 
Sabbath to Sunday and Divine and his Dipl. Th. from Union Christmas tree lighting at 7 
Rest for Human Restlessness. Scandinavian « Theological p.m. Meetings will be one 
The latter book is available in Seminary,. Gothenburg. He hour in length including the 
both English and Spanish. Dr. .has published 240 works and question and answer session 
Bacchiocchi's books will be "has had a number of post- at the close. 



Tennessee Law School, 
McColpin is the father of two 
sons and is active in the 
Association of Southern 
Adventist Attorneys of which 
is a past president. He is 
actively interested in religious 
liberty with special knowledge 
of labor union cases involving 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

Dr. Samuele Bacchiocchi, 
who is Assistant Professor of 
Religion at Andrews Univer- 
sity, holds a Ph.D. degree 
from the Pontifical Gregorian 
University in Rome, the first 
non-Catholic to graduate from 
that institution. Graduating 
summa cum laude he received 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 20, 



f 



=CeJ 




!^^ *?^.. 



s gift of prophecy a 



I 



Editor's Note: Recently the 
members of the Seventh-day 
Adventist community in 
Southern California were 
shocked to read in the morn- 
ing edition of the Los Angeles 
Times that Elder Walter Rea. 
pastor of the Long Beach, 
California, SDA church, had 
submitted information to the 
public that Ellen White was a 
plagiarist. The front-page ar- 
ticle was written by the Reli- 
gion Editor of the Times and 
included a large exhibit of 
Ellen White's alleged plagia- 
rism for the public to observe. 
As a result of this, the 
Southern California Confer- 
ence executive committee, on 
November 13. 1980. removed 
Elde Rea's ministerial creden- 
tials and terminated his em- 
ployment with the church. 

an increasingly important 
issue to our church. So we 
looked for someone to discuss 
it with on behalf of our 
readers. We discovered that 
Elder Edwin Zackrison. Asso- 
ciate Professor of Religion, a 
strong supporter of Ellen 
White's gift of prophecy, was 
a personal friend of Elder Rea. 
We asked him to reflect his 
relationship with Elder Rea as 
yvell as to share some of his 
observations concerning the 
current crisis in our church 
over this issue. 



ELLEN WHITE: Inspired 



ACCENT: Elder Zackrison. 
why has Ellen White become 
such an issue in the church all 
of a sudden? 

ZACKRISON: Ellen White has 
always been an issue in our 
church. 

A: What do you mean? 

Z: Every generation has had 
to wrestle with Ellen White's 
role in our ehurch--now it is 
our turn. Early Adventists had 
to answer the question, What 
do we do with this living 
phenomenon? Middle Adven- 
tists had to deal with the fact 
that there was no more living 
phenomenon. For example, 
the 1919 Bible Conference 
discussed this problem and 
apparently the brethren then 
simply decided to Hve with the 



tensions, and the record of the 
conference was buried--only in 
1974 did we receive access to 
it. Modern Adventists are 
again challenged to face the 
historical data that is accu- 
mulating in a square and 
honest way. I believe that we 
must interpret this new data in 
a way that will be most helpful 
to the church and all the 
people who love God and 
truth. Such inquiry involves 
questions, historical obser- 
vations, analysis of data. It is 
hard and risky work. 

A: Why is it risky? 

Z: Because people's faith is 
involved. A major considera- 
tion for any Christian resear- 
cher is pastoral concern-a 
regard for people which recog- 



nizes their sensitivity'* 
issue. Most of our' 
teachers were ta# 
believe in Mrs. Wh,t I 
certain way. We ha«| 
dependent almost f"l 
upon the info^":fJ 
brethren at the Wh.teJ 
have revealed to us. 
material is floati»8 ' 
that we have never s" 
it is coming fast " 
quarters. 1™".'"'"^ 
move too fast m " 
on or revealing P 
devastating materiA 
is known already ' 
your constituency. ) J 
easilybesuspeoeg 
dination.Thatisai,' 
the charges on wW'^" 
Ford and Elder 



rfold- 



November 20, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



dismissed. Apparently their 
iloying agencies believed 
'tfiey moved too fast. I'm not 
suggesting their theology had 
no part in their problems, but I 
think the charge of lack of 
oral concern was really 
^e heart of their dismissals. 

However, I believe we all 
naJte a serious mistake if we 
assume now that because of 
these two men are gone the 
problems they stirred around 
jn ate solved. We may decry 
the ^pecessity of dealing res- 
pOD^bly with the problems 
they raised, but that does not 
change reality. Somebody 
must deal with their charges. 
They really have not been 
inswered adequately-- 
;specially Elder Rea. 

A: What has been your 
relationship with Elder Rea? 

Z: I did eight months of my 
nunisterial internship under 
in 1967 at the Alhambra 
church in southern California, 
ffe have been good friends 
ever since. 

A: Did Elder Rea demon- 
strate any kind of hatred or 
ntipalhy toward the writings 
of Ellen White when you 
worked with him? 

Z: No. 1 thought he was a bit 
rigid in his application of her 
writings, though he never 
believed in verbal inspiration. 
1 considered him an ultra 
conservative. The Spirit of 
Prophecy was clearly a major 
source of faith and practice for 
him. Anyone who knows Elder 
can tell you that he has 
been an intense student of 
Ellen White and an ardent 
supporter of her. 

k: If that is true, why would 
he embark on a project to 
discredit her? 

2: I've known about this 
project for eight years. It is not 
fair to suggest that he set out 
to discredit her. He is an 
inquisitive person and origi- 
nalJy he sought help to explain 
some data that did not corres- 
pond to what he believed, 
particularly in the extent of 
her use of sources. He has told 
many times of his hope 
that the White Estate would 
assist 'him in this so that the 
problems would be resolved. 
Their tendency to ignore his 
research and ridicule his 
methodology apparently con- 
tributed to his motivation to 
keep probing. As word got out 
that he was doing this study, 
all sorts of material began 
coming to him through the 
wail from people as far away 
as Europe. Somewhere along 
*e line he detected what he 
interpreted as a coverup and 
launched into a full-fledged 
search for his own answers. I 
think he has made some 
attempts to work in coopera- 



"Rea is accusing the White 
Estate and the leadership of the 
Adventist church with 
contributing to a major cover 
up..." 



tion with the White Estate but 
it is quite obvious that com- 
munication between the two 
parties has been strained. 

A: We understand that you 
and Elder Springett have 
spent some time studying 
' Elder Rea 's material. Do you 
find any truth in his assertions 
that Ellen White copied 80 
percent of the material put out 

Z: No, but we have done 
little as yet. Our research so 
far confirms Elder Neal 
Wilson's public statement that 
we know now, thanks to Elder 
Rea, that Ellen White used 
sources more extensively than 
we have heretofore been 
aware of or recognized. How- 
ever, the rumor that our 
research will answer Rea's 
charges is exaggerated. 

The problem is extremely 
complex and it demands the 
attention of our most highly 
trained historians and literary 
critics. The General Con- 
ference has formed a com- 
mittee to work on this 
research. 

This is not the time to be 
making what 1 would call 
irresponsible assertions. It is 
not adequate to pass off this 
problem by asserting that we 
"always knew she used 
sources"-that is only half ture 
and it does not deal with the 
problem here. Nobody 1 know 
had any idea she used so many 



extensively, that is what Elder 
Wilson is saying, and he is 
absolutely right. 

A : Is plagiarism Elder Rea 's 
only charge? 

Z: No, and this is why 
theological assertations are 
not very helpful to deal well 
with Rea allegations. You see, 
he is claiming that Ellen 
White not only was a chronic 
plagiarist but that she inten- 
ded to deceive the public, 
perhaps for financial gain. 
Obviously such a charge is 
disconcerting for us who hold 
her in the highest esteem. He 
believes that the evidence he 



has amassed points to the 
conclusion that those editors 
and secretaries who worked 
for her were copying other 
authors right along and put- 
ting out material under her 
name, that she knew this was 
going on and that she encoura- 
ged her employees not to tell 
others about it. He says that 
he can "prove" that the 
writing of her books was a 
"clever, contrived, educated 
effort over a long period of 
time to deceive members and 
readers by cosmetically 
correcting what had been done 
in the past, ' ' and that much of 
what was published in her 
name was not hers at all but 
written by her associates. 
Furthermore, he alleges, 
"Mrs. White did not have the 
last word of what was written 
and did not always have the 
final say in what was pub- 
lished." 

These are serious ethical 
charges that will not be silen- 
ced or answered simply by 
arguing whether "inspu-ation 
precludes originality," or 
even by removing Elder Rea's 
ministerial license. 

Elder Rea has an archive of 
material in California and 
nobody really knows what all 
he has in it. At this time he is 
comparatively free to make 
charges, some of which none 
of us can counter except with 
our own unsupported asser- 
tions-most of which have 
become threadbare with use. 
The White Estate and some of 
our church leaders, in fact 
most of us, have been relying 
on Mrs. White's integrity to 
counter where we think Rea's 
research is leading, but that 
doesn't work very go«d 
biicause his allegation implies 
that she was not a person of 
integrity. 

At the heart of the contro- 
versy, Rea is accusing the 
White Estate and the leader- 
ship of the Adventist church 
with contributing to a major 
coverup and with using Ellen 
White to formulate a quasi- 
theocratic authority system. 

A: Aren't these rather wild 
claims? 

Z: They surely sound like it, 
don't they? 1 trust that our 
leaders will silence these 
claims with hard evidence. 
But until they do, I continually 
remind my students that 
charges and allegations are 
not facts. In America, you are 
innocent until proven guilty. 
We are still waiting for the 
bulk of evidence Rea claims he 
has. In a forthcoming book he 
says he will divulge it. 

A: If it should prove true- 
merely thinking for a moment 
about the worst-that 80 per- 
cent of her material was either 



1 



copied or paraphrased, wouia 
this affect our concept of her 
inspiration? 

Z: That depends on what 
"our concept of inspiration" 
is. The Adventist church has 
really never set down a con- 
cept of inspiration explicity. 
We have just said, "We 
believe in the inspiration of 
Ellen White." That everyone 
knows what this means has 
been taken for granted. But it 
is not clear. Some interpret 
this to mean that she was 
infallible in all her religious, 
scientific, historical, etc., 
utterings and pennings (or at 
least act that way); others take 
this to mean that only her 
theological statements are 
infallible. A third group 
believes she was primarily 
used as a messenger of God to 
help start this church move- 
ment but that her writings are 
historically conditioned and 
therefore antiquated in places. 

Unfortunately, many 
Adventists seem oblivious to 
these several schools of 
thought in our church and 
tend to judge others by their 
own understanding. But 
actually, it is these varying 
interpretations of Ellen 
White's role that explains 
much of our pluralism and 
what people see as "double- 
standards" among us. 

The position that we have 
taken, and which I think we 
are all pretty much agreed on 
is this: "We do not regard the 



"The Adventist church has 
really never set down a concept of 
inspiration explicitly. We have 
just said, 'We believe in the 
inspiration of Ellen White.' " 



writing of Ellen G. White as 
an addition to the sacred 
canon of Scripture. We do not 
think of them as of universal 
application as is the Bible, but 
particularly for the' 

Seventh-day Adventist 
church. We do not regard 



the 



ithe 



; the 



Holy Scriptures which 'stand 
alone and unique as the 
standard by which all other 
writings much be judged." 
(Questions on Doctrine, p. 89) 
You can find that position all 
way back to the 



the 
beginnings of o 



r church. But 
I page 6 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 20, 1980 



View from the Endzone 




Hawaiian flag-ball conclud- 
ed its season this week and the 
champions of each league 
were determined. However, at 
press time, the championship 
in several leagues were still 
pending on key games. These 
key games will be reported in 
the first issue after Thanks- 
giving vacation. Also appear- 
ing in that issue will be final 



team and mdividual statistics 
for each league 

It should be noted that this 
is the first year sconng statis 
tics have been kept in Ha 
waiian flagball and Coach 
Jaecks deserves a big thank 
you from all the players for 
this information. 

There were several exciting 

games played this past week 

cont. on page 8 



A LEAGUE 


Total Avg. Points 
Points P<:'' Game 


WOMEN 

Team Games 


Pomts per GainVl 




164 


23 


Bishop 




43 




Schultz 8 


224 


28 


Wurl 


7 


61 






240 


34 


McQuistan 


7 


88 


12 


Velasco 7 


260 


37 


Burks 


8 


145 


Arellano 7 


269 


38 


Harris 


7 


192 


27 


B LEAGUE EAST 






B LEAGUE 


WEST 




Skeete 7 


163 


23 


Robbins 


7 


131 


19 


Raible 8 


194 




Luttrell 


7 


137 


20 


DuBoise 8 


212 


26 


Hudgins 


7 


238 


34 


Kittle 7 


196 


28 


Martin 


8 


275 




Cummings 6 


192 


32 


Kuhlman 


7 


256 


36 


W 


L 






W 


L 


T 




1 




Bishop 


8 







Schultz 6 


2 




Wurl 


5 


2 




Valesco 4 


4 




McQuistan 


3 


3 


1 


Arellano 2 


6 




Harris 


1 


5 


1 


Leonard 1 


6 




Burks 





7 


1 


W 


L 


T 




w 


L 




Skeete 6 


1 


1 


Robbins 


6 


1 




Dubois 5 


2 


1 


Luttrell 


6 


1 




Raible 4 


3 


1 


Kuhlman 


4 


3 




Kittle 1 


3 


3 


Hudgins 


2 


5 




Cummings 


7 




Martin 





8 





Inspired? con. 

that actually says nothing 
about "inspiration." 

In spite of all this, you are 
asking the wrong question, 
because Rea's charge is not 
concerned with the theological 
concept of inspiration. He is 
asking: "Will a person who 
claims to be the recipient of 
the spiritual gift of prophecy 
intentionallydeceive the public 
for financial ends?" We must 
listen to that question if we are 
going to give him an answer. I 
am fully aware that we don't 
like the question, but I will 
guarantee you this: Our 
enemies will listen to his 
question! And both our 
friends and our enemies will 
listen intently for our answer, 
too. If we evade it, they will 
say we can't answer it. 

A: Can Rea prove inten- 
tionality? 

Z: Ah, now you're getting 
the point. I do not believe 
intentionality can be 
"proved." Intentionality is a 
motive, so you can only amass 
evidence and try to convince 
your jury. But I will guarantee 
you one thing-Rea will set 
forth his most persuasive 
arguments for intentionality, 
if he is convinced it is true. We 
must be ready for that. My 
plea is to guard ourselves 
against vulnerability. 

A: To what extent do you 
\ believe Mrs. White could have 
borrowed literarily and still be 
considered "inspired"? 

Z: Nobody knows the 
answer to that. One SDA 
scholar has asserted that even 
if she copied 100 percent of 
her material it would not 



from page 5 

change things. That is an 
overstatement. I don't think it 
is a good answer. His point is 
that inspiration does not equal 
originality. But that's not the 
issue. Nobody disagrees on 
this, including Rea. 

A: Is is not true that Biblical 

original? 

Z: Yes. But I'm not sure I 
want to use that line of 
reasoning to justify Ellen 
White either. Adventisls have 
never held Ellen White's gift 
to be completely comparable 
to that of the Bible writers, 
and the similarities are not all 
that close in this problem. I 
would rather not make ties, 
where, if she tumbles, the 
Bible comes tumbling after. 
Our church has consistently 
denied that we have more than 
one rule of faith and practice. 
We ought to reiterate that 
again now even if we don't 
have all the questions 
answered about Ellen White 
'yet. 

A: Where is Rea getting all 
his material? 

Z: From all over the 
country. He claims to have 
' ' moles" at some of our 
schools. Much of it is 
supposedly from the several 
White vaults. Many private 
parties have sent him 
material. At the Glacier View 
meeting this past summer, the 
Adventist scholars in atten- 
dance made a plea to the 
White Estate to throw open 
the doors of the vauU and 
make available all that is in 
there so we can really deal 
with the_ problem; and so our 




critics who continue to sing 
the "repression of informa- 
tion" soon will have their vocal 
chords cut. A committee was 
appointed to study that 
possibility. 

A: Could you comment on 
the content of Rea's book that 
you alluded to and what ejfect 
you think it may have on our 
church as well as the outside? 

Z: I know little about the 
book. I have a hunch it will be 
something of a "quest for the 
historical Ellen White." Other 
such books have come out in 
the past and, unfortunately, 
perhaps the White Estate has 
done more than anyone else to 
advertise them. (One problem 
with apologetics is that it gives 
the opponent's argument 
sometimes clearer than the 
opponent does!) Surely the 
enemies of our church will 
have a big time with it. 

I think we could counter 
much of its effect by publically 
reaffirming our stand on the 
Holy Scriptures. We ought 
also to take another honest 
look at ourselves to perceive 
whether we have really 
treated Ellen White fairly in 
the light of her wishes and 
claims. If we make more rash 
comparisons which leave the 
impression that we have 
canonized Ellen White, or 
keep setting forth forceftil but 
unsupported theological 
assertions concerning ques- 
tions Rea is not asking, I think 
we are in for hard times. Our 
enemies would love to pin the 
charge of -cultism" on us. A 
refusal to stand on Scripture 
as our sole base of faith and 



practice will give them reason 
to make it appealing to others. 

A: Wasn't Elder Rea 
unethical in taking this to a 
secular newspaper? 

Z: I don't defend or condone 
that method. I think it's a 
shame that we had to get this 
through the Los Angeles 
Times in 1980. 1 wish we could 
have dealt with it in 1920. 

A: Mrs. White prophesied 
that the last deception wold be 
to make of none effect the 
testimony of the Spirit of God. 
How would you relate to this 
statement in the light of recent 
developments in our church 
with Qr. Ford and Elder Rea? 

Z: We make of none effect 
the testimony of the Spirit of 
God more by our actions than 
by our theological affir- 
mations. If you believe Ellen 
White's statements are infal- 
lible, then you better live 
according to them completely. 
If not, your words are empty. 
Furthermore, a quest for truth 
is not an attack. The sides are 
not clear in this controversy. 
Every person must stand 
alone. Coverups do more harm 
to her authority than looking 
at evidence. I don't want to 
believe that we have anything 
to hide. Personally. I want to 
see the evidence from both 
sides. Those who don't, 
should really cease comment- 
ing on the situation because 
we're becoming so embroiled 
in theological conflict it is 
beginning to muddy our evan- 
gelistic vision. 

A: What is your suggestion 
for us who do not have the 
materials to study or really the 



all the 
evidence in this matter? 

Z: We have two enemies; 
Lethargy and closed- 
mindedness. If you care 
enough to comment, you are 
probably not lethargic; but 
you might comment irres- 
ponsibly because you are 
closed-minded. So we must be 
careful. Accusations are easy 
to make and hard to fight. 

I would simply suggest; (1) 
Don't panic. (2) Try to be 
magnanimous enough toward 
those who are wrestling wit!i 
*his problem to refrain from 
jumping to , premature 
judgments about where they 
or their research wil! lead, 
Don't be quick to throw her 
out. Yet, look at the evidence 
skeptically enough so you are 
not premature in your final 
conclusion. (3) Remeber. our 
faith is based on the weight of 
evidence. The existence oftlie 
Adventist church and the good 
it has done is powerful evi- 
dence of God's leading 
through Mrs. White. For all 
its shortcomings, there is 
really nothing like it in histo^- 
We must not overlook that. H) 
Keep in mind that the 
evidence Elder Rea will pre- 
sent can probably be inter- 
preted at least in two ways- 
His argument may be irreW ■ 
able but that does not maken 
either true or helpful. Manj 
irrefutable arguments fall inw 
this category-it it one of thos^ 
^n the 



rational "outs" our system 
logic has built into it. 
cases where there are 
close options of interpret 
con't. on page 8 



two 
tatioO" 



November 20, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



.Of Thanksgivings Remembered... 



Each year, as I travel away to college, it 
gets worse. The waiting for days without 
ceasing to go by so Thanksgiving vacation 
Cancome. 

I wait for it like I used to wait at the 
corner for the Good Humor Ice Cream 
truck; it was always just around the corner 
and it seemed simply ages until it finally 
stopped by me. Now, there is less than a 
week before Thanksgiving and containment 
is barely possible. I can hardly wait to go 
home and see Mom and Dad, and my dog. 

As Departure Day gets closer, waves of 
nostalgia sweep over me, and I reminisce 
about Thanksgivings had when 1 was 
younger. 

Mom usually started baking goodies 
about a week before the real eating even 
commenced. I was beyond me why I 
couldn't have at least ONE cookie made or a 
little piece of apple pie that was baked, but 
Mother was firm. 

"Not until Thanksgiving." she'd say 
resolutely. 

"But, Mom," I'd whine. 

"No!" she'd repeat with that 
Mother-said-no-so-don't-ask-again look on 
her face. I'd sigh and walk dejectedly into 
the family room and pout for a few minutes. 




The day before Thanksgiving was when 
the excitement would begin to brew. Daddy 
would drive over to Gramma and Grampa's 
house to pick up the Norwegian crumb 
cookies and the stuffing (Gramma makes 
the best stuffing in the entire world), then 
he'd do the last minute shopping for Mom, 
like grabbing up some extra Cool Whip, 
getting another jug of apple cider, and 
picking the tablecloth up from the cleaners. 
(I always liked to go with him, because he 
could always be persuaded to purchase 
some extra ice cream or soda, just in case 
we ran out of pie and cider). 

Thanksgiving Eve, Mom would be 
rushing around trying to glaze the carrots, 
unfreeze the string beans, and shoo David 
and me out of the crumb cookies, as well as, 
extracting the exact whereabouts of the 
silver serving spoons from me, since I had 
put them away the last time we entertained. 
Poor Mommy! 

That night was an exceptional night for 
TV. All the "first Thanksgiving" cartoons 
were shown. The Mouse on the Mayflower 
was a favorite, so was the Peanuts 
Thanksgiving. I usually went to bed 
content after Bugs Bunny got his holiday 



Around five in the morning, I'd wake up 
to wonderful scents sneaking through the 
crack under my bedroom door. Then I'd 
hear Mom shuffling around in the kitchen, 
checking on the turkey. That's the 
definition of security for me right there, 
when Mom checks on the holiday bird at 
five a.m. It kind of gives you a nice, cozy 
/feeling. 




After Gramp* said grace (in Norwegian), 
we got down to the serious business of 
eating. My plate would overflow with 
turkey, stuffing, mashed potatoes, string 
beans, cranberry sauce, and gravy poured 
Y2 over everything, with a little pond of it in 
Pt^ / the potatoes. (Not to forget the soft dinner 
.V^ / rolls with butter melting gently into the 
nooks and crannies). 

If the Redskins happened to be winning, 
you could hear the TV from the table, if not, 
we waited tii the news to see how badly they 
were beaten. 



Thanksgiving mornings are full of 
parades, but, as I grew older, parades got 
boring. Funny, how they are always turned 

n anyway, huh" 




Around the late morning, we'd go out in 
the crisp, biting air and play some tackle 
football. It was so cold, your upper lip 
turned numb after four plays. But, boy, did 
I love it! There's no greater feeling of 
accomplishment in the world than hurling 
yourself into the person with the ball and 
have that player crumple beneath you. 

After about two hours of grappling for 
pigskin, I'd stumble inside, all full of grass 
and sweat, and half frozen. 

Mom would scream, "Don't set foot on 
the carpet, your Father just vacuumed it. 
Go the garage way! " 

Silently, I'd moan, but. that was the price 
of jockdom. 

When I walked into the family room, I 
could smell those wonderful holiday odors (I 
can almpst breathe them in now, hmmmml) 
Walking into the kitchen, the windows 
were foggy with the stuffy smells of turkey 
just removed from the oven, potatoes ready 
for mashing, glazed carrots, soft dinner 
rolls, and warmed-up pies. It was enough 
to knock me down. 



I quickly showered off, while the family 
began to arrive. Aunty Gerrie came first to 
help Mom, then Gramma and Gramp in 
their light blue 1960 Rambler, (Nanny 
usually came with thgm). 

Herb, Merry, and their three girls, 
Vivian, Martha, and Johanna would come. 
I liked Herb, he'd tell jokes and sing me 
songs. The only trouble was some of tUb 
jokes weren't funny, and when I'd sing the 
songs to Mom she'd tell me never everto 
sing them again. / ^ 




Dishes to me were, and still are, the 
thorn in Thanksgiving's side. Looking up at 
the kitchen counter, it seemed like every 
dish in the house was dirty. But what a 
sense of fulfillment in drying the last huge 
cooking pani 




With the dishes done, everyone piled into 
the livingroom to show off family pictures, 
exchange "news" of friends and relatives, 
and have dessert. Soon after the adults got 
situated and involved in conversation, all 
of the kids would retreat into the rec room to 
watch John Alden, and Miles Standish vie 
for Priscilla's hand. Then came the ABC 
Thanksgiving Special with Bob Hope doing 
funny pilgrim skits. I always got to stay up 
later than usualy because of company. 




Now that I'm older, I caast^y up as late 
as I want, but a few things haven't 
changed. Daddy and I still do the last 
minute errands, and Mom stiil lets us. 
Everyone still shows up, even though 
Grampa's Rambler died last year. I still 
have to do a mountain range of dishes, and I 
watch The Mouse On The Mayflower. But 
the best part of Thanksgiving for me is still 
the same. It's divided up into two paftk: (1) 
Getting into my little bed. under the covers 
with an entirely full stomach, and, (2) ' 
Knowing that I'll be able to have turkey 
sandwiches for months to cornel 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 20. 1980 



1 



Thursday 






CALL 4014 every chance you get befor 

going home. 

CRUNCH through the fallen leav. 

DASH down to the shopping plaza and 
worm your way through the Hamilton 
County Bookmobile from 1:30 - 4:30 p.m. 



Friday 

BUNDLE up, grab a friend and join in 
the Apison campfire vespers at 7 p.m. 
Bus leaves in front of Wright Hall at 6:45 



DROP by the Testing and Counseling 
Office to look at questions from past 
Graduate Record Exams. They will give 
you an idea what to expect when you take 
it. 

SCURRY about and clean up that 
cluuered stuffy room for Sabbath. 
HEAD for chapel at 8 p.m. The speaker 
will be Dr. Frank Knittel. 



= Diversions' 

Sabbalh 



AWAKEN early and prepare for a 

glorious day. 

DIG in and donate a dollar for the 

children of Bonny Oaks. Make it a special 

Christmas for them as well as for 

yourself. 

WRAP up and take a hike through the 

glorious countryside with friends. 

SIP on some hot chocolate when you 

return. 

TRAIPSE arm in arm over to the Artist 

Adventure Series in the PE Center at 8 

p.m. Gary Karr will astound you with his 

expertise on a double bassiet. 

NIP over to "Song of Norway" 
sponsored by Circle K Club. Showings 
are at 7 and 9:15 p.m. in the Collegedale 
Academy auditorium. Tickets are $1.25 
per person or $4 for a family. 



Sunday 



I long as the neighbors allow 
in bed with a hot drink. 



O give thanks unto the Lord, for 

he is good: for his mercy endureth forever. 

-Psalms evil. I 



cont. from page 6 
that are wortn noticing. In B 
League West. Luttreil just slid 
by Hudgins in a rain soaked 
contest on Monday night. This 
win was critical for Luttreil as 
they needed it to remain tied 
for first. I'll have to recant on 
a statement which appeared in 
last week's issue saying 
Skeete had locked up B 
League East. The fact is that 
Skeete was only 5-0-1, not 
6-0-1 as the standings indi- 
cated. This has proved impor- 
tant because Raible came up 
with a big upset win over 
Skeete on Monday night in a 
game that was hampered by 

Inspired? 

I will choose to interpret in a 
way that will be most helpful 
to our church. 

(5) Don't claim for Ellen 
White that which she did not 
claim for herself. We do her a 
terrible disservice there. This 
is a sure way to make matters 
|Worse. (6) Remeber. we have 
always held that, if Ellen 

> White does not measure up to 
the tests of Scripture, then we 
must reject her. While 1 don't 
believe that we will ever reject 
her, I do believe that such a 
testing must be on-going and 
constant for her gift to be 
understood and significant. 
Actually, we cannot afford not 
to look at evidence. It is 



poor field conditions. Skeete 
needs a win over Cummings in 
order to clinch the champion- 
ship while a loss would allow 
Duboise to capture the title. 

In A League. Schultz just 
got by Velasco in an exciting, 
hard-fought battle. This win 
extending Schultz record to 
6-2 thus forcing Evans' team 
to win their final game if they 
want sole possession of the 
championship. 



Volleyball will begin as soon 
s we return from Thanks- 



giving vacation. The season 
will last eight nights with each 
team playing at least six out of 
the eight, and possibly every 
night. Each team will play 
a match {three games) a night 
and a won-loss record will be 
kept. A total of 147 people 
have signed up and all those 
people are urged to show up at 
their games. Everyone on a 
team is guaranteed to play as 
the teams will operate on the 
rotational style of play. The 
schedule will be posted when 

Volleyball sign up deadline 
has been extended to Nov. 24. 



I't. from page 6 



evidence that finally vindi- 
cates the saints. If God is 
willing to throw open all the 
taMks of heaven for the whole 
universe to judge, we should 
bff willing to look at the 

A: Are there any good 
things that can come from this 






all 



Z: ""'Negative" is a term to 
describe a reaction to reality. 
We can have a very positve 
response. "All things work 
together for good to those who 
love God." The situation is 
jarring-those who say it's not 
either don't want to think 
about it or don't care about it. 



But, if this gets us studying 
and finally gives us a better 
base for our personal faith, if 
it helps to challenge things we 
have taken for granted, if it 
teaches us the danger of 
reliance on the institution to 
do our thinking for us, if it 
helps us to be more precise in 
our expression of faith, then 
out of this crisis can come 
some very rich and helpful 
solutions. Every generation of 
Adventist believers must 
grapple with this issue. We 
must pray for maturity in 
Christ"the mind of Christ. 



SKIP over to the Open House for the 
Child Development Center from 1-4 p. m. 
STROLL to the shower for a relaxing 20 



PRIMP to your best in preparation for 
the big evening. 

ROMP on over and pick up that special 
person for the "Las Fiestas" banquet at 
6:30 p.m. Entrance will be made from the 
front of Wright Hall. 



Monday 



ZIP on down to the Records Office if you 
plan on dropping any classes. The 
deadline is before vacation. All with- 
drawals after vacation will automatically 
be assigned a grade of "F". 

SAUNTER over to the testing office and 
pick up your interest test results. Lorie 
Powell, Angela Henly, Ron Wise. Jo 
Fitch, Helen Ewing, Dennis Keith, Pam 
Wery. 

SING carols and prepare for the 
Christmas Tree decorating on Monday 
afternoon, Dec. 1 and the Tree Lighting 
program at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, December 
1^ A program of music and carols is 
planned as well as the arrival of Santa 
Giaus with goodies and hot chocolate. 
JUMP up and down in excitement! 
Tomorrow is the last before vacation!! 



J)ave's Trivia= 



MARK CROSBY was this week's 
winner with the answer of Dean Martin. 

Tammi Reiter was the Average winner 
by knowing the Guy Lombardo theme. 
Mingo Long will get one of those Ugly 
Blue Ribbons for knowing Carol Burnett. 

Thanks for the great response, it makes 
me feel so much better. 

Since it is a holiday of giving I, Dave, 
give thee the Trivia answer for next week 
as well as the questions? 

GIVEAWAY Who was saved from sure 
death by Pocahontas? 



EXPERT What did Priscilla Mullins say 
to John Alden when he sent Miles 
Standish to a^k her .,to marry him? 

ANSWERS: Giveaway: John Smith; 
Average: John Rolfe; Expert: "Speak for 
yourself, John." 



oMy gel their name |n (he paper the rollowlng week, but Ihey will a 
roMlve an official Ugly Blue Ribbon. 

For the "Average" quallon winner, one CK milkshake (any fiavo" 
and their name In the paper. 

The "ExperT' qu«8tion winnt 
and a CK Candy milkshake for 

Prl2ea must be claimed with 

All printed namea are final f 



e printed in BOLD lVP«- 



Bio »''° '~^n^rl]^^'' 



-a23H(- 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36. Number 13 



Southern Missionary College 




^Hale and Wilder to Sing in "Messiah 



SMC Band and Santa to 
Entertain Dec. 6 



Soulhern Missionary Col- 
ge's Concert Band will per- 
rm a Christmas concert 
iturday. December 6, at 8 
m. in the PE Center. 



The 75-member band 



"Suite of Old American 
Dances" by Bennett, and 
"Sleigh Ride" by Leroy 
Anderson. T 
Ensemble will ah 
selections. 

Santa Claus is scheduled 
make a guest appearance 
the concert. No admission is 
be charged. 



Robert Hale, leading bass- 
baritone with the New York 
City Opera Company, and 
Dean Wilder, Director of Vo- 
cal Studies at William Jewell 
College, of Liberty. Missouri, 
will be presented in concert 
with the SMC Symphony, 
Soprano Soloist Phyllis Sahadi 
and all SMC choral groups on 
Saturday. December 13. at 4 
, ing Handel's "Messiah" 
under the direction of Orlo 
Gilbert. 

The unique artistry of Ro- 
bert Hale and Dean Wilder 
and their deeply moving inter- 
pretation of sacred classics, 
hymns, and spirituals has 
been enthusiastically ac- 
claimed from coast to coast. 

In addition to their individ- 
ual performances in opera, 
oratorio, with symphony or- 
chestras and recital, Hale and 
Wilder have toured together 
internationally presenting sa- 
cred concerts with Ovid 



concert stages 
nation. As leading baritone of 
the New York City Opera, this 
American singer has been 
applauded in most of the 
leading roles including Faust, 
Lucia, Barber of Seville. Pel- 
leas et Mellisande. Guilio 
Cesare. Don Giovanni. Figaro. 
Rigoletlo and Carmen, and for 
the past few years he has sung 
with the New York company 
during their Los Angeles and 
Washington. D.C. seasons. 

Dean Wilder has performed 
as leading tenor with the New 
York City Opera Company 
and the Goldovsky Opera 
Theatre, as well as extensive 
solo performances with such 



the conductors as Leonard Bern- 
stein, William Steinberg. 
Carlo Maria Guilini. Bernard 
Haitink and Robert Shaw. His 
active performance career in- 
cludes over one hundred con- 
certs in an average year. He 
has received many awards in 
his field including a Cultural 
Exchange Citation from the 
Republic of Korea in 1970; 
Outstanding Graduate Award, 
Cascade College, 1966; Out- 
standing Educators of Ameri- 
ca, 1974 and 1975; and has 
recently received mention in 
the 1975 edition of the Inter- 
national Who's Who in Music. 
Admission to the concert is 
free. 



) play s 



Young, accompanist and ar- 
ranger for them in more thar 
2,000 appearances since 1966. 

Robert Hale has become on worr 
one of the most sought-after political 
singers of both the opera and 



History Department to 
Offer Two ISew Courses 

The history department is Monday, Wednesday and Fri- 

featuring two new courses for .day's in Lynn Wood HaU. 

the spring semester of 1981. room 309. 

Brian Strayer, associate Dr. Benjamin McArthur is 

history professor, will be pre- organizing a course on the 

senting Women and Political Transformation of Americ 

Issues. The course will focus Culture. HI 465. The class v 



delve 



Registration Information Given 



SMC's registration for 
second semester will be held 
on Monday and Tuesday, 
January 5 and 6. The pro- 
cedure will be basically the 
same as it was for first 
semester. l.D. cards and 
registration passes will be 
required for admission to the 
PE Center. Passes will be 
available from the Student 
Finance Office, starting 
December 31. 

All currently enrolled SMC 
students should have received 
their registration times in the 
mail. The order of registration 
will be the same as before with 
the freshmen registering first, 
followed by the seniors, 
juniors, sophomores, and 
special students. 

Students returning late 
from vacation with a valid 
excuse may register free of yea 
charge Wednesday, January August thi 



these documents for a S2 fee. 
If they need to have a check 
sheet made of their graduation 
requirements or if they have 
had transcripts sent to SMC 



second semester programs to 
save time at registration. 

When registrants go to see 
their adviser, they should take 
their first semester regis- 
tration packet with them. If since the tirst semester 
they have lost the unofficial packets were made, the 
transcript or evaluation of Records Office will be glad to 
their record which was in- make a check sheet or update 
eluded in the packet, the their records without charge. 
Records Office will replace reports Elam. 



nvolvement in 

such as voting. 

i fights, office 
holding, antislavery and other 
politicized areas. The his- 
torical background of these and the media 
topics will be covered as well. Americans. Topi 
The primary emph, 



the social and 

cultural forces that have 

created modern urban life. It 

will focus particularly on the 

role of sports, entertainment 

the lives of 

will include 

of the city. 



will be 18th to 20th beginningsof professional and 



century England, France, and 
the United States, yet time 
will also be spent surveying 
the roots of misogyny and 
women's struggles, from 
Ancient Greece through the 
Renaissance and Refromation. 
The course, PLSC 465, is 
scheduled to meet at 9 a.m. on 



ollege sports, 
music and architecture, and 
the development of mass 
media in its various forms. 



munication majors. It is meet- 
int at 1 p.m. on Monday. 
Wednesday and Friday's. 



Runyan Completes Doctorate in Music 



c 



Don Runyan, Associate 
Professor of Music here at 
Southern Missionary College, 
has completed his doctorate. 

Runyan has worked off and 

on towards the Ph.D. in Music 

Education for the past four 

This summer, on 



eighth, it was 
conferred by the George Pea- 
Mary Elam. director of body College for teachers at 
ecord's. suggests that Vanderbilt University in 
tudents consult their advisers Nashville. Tennessee, 
n advance concerning their The completed dissertation 



is basically a historical pre- 
sentation. "It is the story of 
Joseph O. Cadek and his 
family between the years 
1893-1973." said Runyan. "A 
history of music in the 
Chattanooga area." ^ 

Cadek cam 

Czechoslovakia ir 
was instrumental 
and continuing it 



r 



1893. He 
in founding 
any of the 



nusical institutions in 
"A copy of the thesis ' 



presented to Mrs. Harold 
Cadek, wife of the founder's 
son. and to the Chattanooga 
Library." reported Runyan. 



Dr. Runyan. born in 
Kansas, earned his Bachelor 
of Arts degree at Union Col- Cen 
lege and his masters from 
Indiana University. He has 
taught here at SMC since Intr 
1968. Prior to then he taught , 
at Blue Mountain and Indiana I 
Academies. ^^ 



Contents 



^ 



J 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCE^^T/Dece^lber 5, 1980 



3 



Dear Santa, 

Well, by the way the shopping malls are decked out, I 
take it Christmas is coming, so I'm taking this opportunity 
to get my requests in eariy. 

This year, Santa, I want to ask for a few favors which in a 
way are gifts not only for me, but for others, too. 

I'd like, if at all possible, to have the huge boulder in the 
middle of the Thatcher Hall sidewalk removed. While 
you're at it, why not do something with the three crags 
blocking the Annex entrance? In the morning when I 
stumble up to class, I invariably trip over one of them. 
'I'd also like for you to adjust the chimes so that they gong 
out the right time. You just don't know, Santa, the terror 
that reverberates thru my body when the morning bells 
loudly proclaim the tenth hour just as I get out of the 
shower at 7 a.m. 

Is there any chance of you bringing an uprooted fir tree 
in your sleigh? I think it would be pleasant to have a real 
tree already planted in the ground instead of bringing in a 
cut-down tree every year. That way we can enjoy it all year 
long and use the money that is used for the trees to buy 
additional decorations. What do you think about that, 
Santa? 

Lastly, Santa, and I know this is next to impossible, but 
could you please see if there's any way that music could be 
pumped into the phone when all the cables are in use 
instead of having the harsh, grating click-click noise that 
now impairs so many ears? 

If you could do any of these things, 1 would be much 
obliged. 
Sincerely, 
Dana Lauren West 



—Viewpoint 



The Southern Accent 



ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 
Frank Roman 



David Qordon Wut 



SfORTS EDITORS 

Matt NaMa 

mmi^tmbart 



TYPESETTERS 
Olana Dodd 
Iria Mayden 

PROOFREADER 



Frances Andrews 



nawopaper 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 
Southern Mlaslonary College an' 
exception ot vacation and exam weetca. 

Opinion! exprasaad In letters and by-Hned articles are the opinion of 
the author and do not necatsarlty retlact the opinions of the adltora 
Southam Missionary College, the Savenlh-day Adventlst church or 



Rationale Behind Jeans Questioned 



Throughout the historical 
development of western 
thought, there have been 
many phases of attitudes. The 
late 1960's produced the 
greastest fluctuation of Ro- 
manticism our nation has ex- 
perienced in the 20th century. 
Romanticism is characterized 
by the rejection of authority. 
Anarchism, a rejection of all 
forms of government, and 
Nihilism, a rejection of tradi- 
tional beliefs, were on the 
rise. There was a great 
interest in various forms of 
escape from reality: the 
weird, the exotic, the gro- 
tesque, the absurd, the irra- 
tional and the mystical, the 
pop groups were singing 
songs like "Baby Baby 1 Can't 
Take It No More" and "Revo- 
lution." Demonstrations 
swept the country. There 
were riots and draft card 
burnings. Then came the 
greatest escape artists of all, 
the hippies. The longhaired 
flower-children, stereotyped 
by all kinds of immoral filth: 
drugs, sex, rock-n-roll, pink 
carnation micro-buses and 
blue jeans. . . yes. FADED, 
FRAYED, PATCHED, BLUE 
JEANS. 

:en ten years now and 
e changed. The 
gone. Our gener- 
)re concerned with 
meeting life's challenges head 
on instead of finding ways to 
escape. Guy's hairstyles are 
shorter and girl's sUrts are 
longer. But for some odd 
reason blue jeans have never 
escaped the labet tagged on 
them ten years ago. Evident- 
ly, to some, blue jeans still 
symbolize rebellion and a 
sloppy lifestyle. 

During the Romantic flux, 
our Adventist Institutions out- 
lawed beards and moustaches 
for awhile, but we have real- 
ized that beards and mous- 
taches no longer have the 
same connotations they had a 
few years ago, so the legisla- 
tion against them has been 
abolished. But why have we 
singled out blue jeans? Why 
have we frozen them in a time 
frame which is ten years old. 
1 submit that the present 
legislation against blue jeans 
serves no purpose and conse- 
quently should be aboHshed. 

I'm not a radical, blindly 
shouting (Jpwn authority. I 
believe in our institutions. I 
believes in the aims and goals 
of our college. However, I 
believe that the "laws" on 
blue jeans should be repealed 
for the following reasons: 

#1. The existing legislation 
IS clearly not supported by 
those who must maintain it. 
It's true that some faculty 



Its bee 
things hi 
hippies a 
ation is r 



have taken the initiative to 
stand up for the school's 
position. However, there is an 
obvious apathy displayed by 
the faculty as a whole on this 
issue. On Friday, October 23, 
nearly 50 percent of the stu- 
dents who exited from Lynn- 
wood Hall at the end of the 
1 1 :00 period were wearing 
blue jeans. During the Friday 
noon hour, 1 out of 4 students 
in the cafeteria were wearing 
blue jeans. On Tuesday, 
October 28, 26 out of 51 
students in the library at 4:00 
were wearing blue jeans. It is 
quite obvious that many of the 
faculty on this campus are 
making no attempt to uphold 
the legislation. 

It is a generally accepted 
axiom that if a rule is worth 
having, it is worth suppori:ing. 

Many of our faculty do not 
support: the blue jean law on a 
practical level. 1 interviewed 
several faculty members on 
this subject and received some 
rather amusing answers. I 
asked, "What is the rationale 
behind the blue jeans law?" 
One reply: "I think many of 
those at the faculty meeting 
were wondering the same 
thing." Another reply: "You 
won't find enough rationale to 
stick in your ear." 1 don't for 
one minute question the inte- 
grity of our faculty, rather, I 
believe in this case the value 
of the rule must be ques- 
tioned. 

#2. Other SDA colleges have 
dropped their legislation 
against blue jeans. I am well 
aware that just because "ev- 
eryone else does it" is not a 
good reason to do it, but in 
this case one observation is 



December Is.. 



significant. We would e. I 
that ,f the blue jeanlegii^l 
IS servmg any pu^^f ^;= 
should see a markTd 'iffr 
ence .n the overall a p^ 
ances of the students ' 
campus which do and do „! 
^gislate against blue je,' 

However, no such conlra^b I 
seen, i attended WWC i> I 
year. My father has been H 
chairman of the Mathemafa I 
Department at WWC for n | 

pastnyearsandispresenJ 
teaching at SMC on a teach,! 
exchange program. We ( 
agree that there is no „b,b J 
difference m the overall a J 
pearances of the students a I 
SMC and WWC. 

students from other l , 

have expressed the same sei'l 
timent. 

It seems that the students a 
our^colleges are conceniti| 
enough about their peisonill 
appearances that they take tl<| 
initiative to look nice. 

#3. The present le^ 

is extremly dogmatic. Accorl 
ding to the legislation found ii 
the Student Handbooll 
"blue," the color _._. 
must be what determiiHl 
whether or not a pair of jeicjl 
is neat or sloppy. Ihaveapikf 
of yellow jeans which ani 
frayed, patched, worn dl 
faded, but perfectly le^al 1»| 
cause they are not blue. I 

Generally, we can show (lull 
quality varies directly witli 
price. You get what you pijl 
for. Right? I have a pairJl 
tweed slacks which cost il 
dollars. You can't touch W»| 
jeans for 6 dollars, audy"! 
can easily pay 30 to 40 dollllll 
for a pair of dress blue semi 

There are many types of H«I 
Cont. onp." 



The campus Christmas Tree in the mall glowing through 

the night. 

Little snow villages on the mantles and library tables, 

masses of candles, and baskets of holly and pine boughs 

beside the fireplaces. 

Recorded carols and Christmas music wafting across the 

campus each eventide. 

Red and firey orange Pyrancantha and Nandina berries 

glistening through the clinging foliage beside the library 

and retaining walls. 

Faculty-Senior Banquet, Departmental and Division 

Christmas parties, and parties for the orphans-everyoos 

dreaming up all sorts of innovative ideas for good tiroes. 

The church all resplendent in poinsettias and 

feathery-flocked trees. 

Trees twinkling in parlor and family room windows -n»' " 

mention their miniature counterparts radiating out from 

the windows of Thatcher and Talge. 

Festivals of Carols and glorious renditions of The 

Messiah. 

Fruit cakes, gingerbread cookies, divinity fudge-creaB«8 

all those luscious kitchen 'smells' . 

Final examinations, the December Commencement, »"' 

(finally) a REAL vacation. 

Merry Christmas 1 

E. O. Grundset 



The College 



According to Art Jordan 

Hail to the salad! Never would certainly include:SLD' 

before in the history of SMC 112. Introduction To Salad 

has an item been so single- Building:SLD 215. Methods 

handedly responsible for such Of Salad Design; SLD 434. 

tales of mystery and intrigue Research Of Tossed Salads, 

as the salad bar. and HIST 219. History Of The 

College students the world Salad, 
over are singing the pra: 



P 



those courageous men and 
women of the seven gastro- 
nomical wonders of the world. 
And why not? Has there ever 
been a time when one simple 
item opened up such a field of 
possibilities? 

Like everything else, salad- 
making has its rule. Each 
participator 



And there's more! Cars 
have been observed around 
Collegedale displaying bum- 
per stickers that say things 
like "Salad Is Here To Stay". 
"Fight Inflation At The Salad 
Bar", and "HONK If You 
Love Salad." 



ne student I talked to 

itioned that he was in the 

bowl and will be charged 85 process of writing a book 



cents for that bowl along 

its contents, no matter 

whethei 



Id be a 
within weeks. It's a 
the contents weigh biography. The name? You 
; or one ton. guessed it! "Sam Salad: The 

Man and the Myth." 

Of course, who can forget 
biggest salad scandal of 



Older students still enjoy 
repeating the legend about the 
student they called Sam Salad. 

Sam worked 6 1/2 years on his the twentieth century? A stu- 

salad and, when it was finally dent commando group, calling 

finished, it took 371 full grown themselves the Tossed Ter- 

men to carry it to the cashier, rors, broke into the cafeteria 

Unfortunately, however, the during the dark of night and 

cashier had a cold and blew shredded all the lettuce to- 

the salad over when she mate 

sneezed. They say th^t SMC olive 

went bankrupt paying for the next 
bulldozers and earthmover 



P 



that it took to come clean up 
the mess. Poor Sam took the 
full blow of the falling salad 
and was brutally crushed. 

Each year the cafeteria now 
awards the Sam Salad Award 
in memory of the greatest 
salad builder that ever lived. 
This year's foremost contest- 
ant for the coveted trophy 
appears to be Heikki Rasmus 
whose two-foot-tall salads 
have been witnessed by many. 

There is probably more fact 
than fiction to the rumor being 
spread that there will soon be 
a department of Salad Sci- 
ences on campus. Next year's 
catalog will most likely list 
"Saladology" among the 
offered. Classes 



ito fine pieces. For the 
ek students were able 
to get twice as much salad into 
a bowl than usual. The oppo- 
sition was not going to give in 
easily, however, and de- 
creased the size of the bowls 
used four times during the 
next month. Since that time 
several cafeteria workers have 
been sent to prison for 
accepting bribes on condition 
that they shred the lettuce into 
finer pieces. 

Some students took the 
shredding business to the 
extreme and started carrying 
juicers to the salad bar with 
, They did. that is. until 



the 



utlaw 



the 



ea. And then there's 
who stood outside 
Salad Smashers." 
Cont. on p. 6 




Decembers. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 

Today SMC 

Tomervew 
the Worid! 

Planninsyour future requires a 

thorou3h study of all the alternatives. 

At Adventist Health System/Sunbelt, 

we believe your talents, your personal 

fulfillment and your soals are 

important. So is the healthy 

environment in which you will live. 

Sunbelt, in the heart of America's 

vacationland, meets all your 

requirements. Discover the career 

opportunities in: 

Medicine • Nursins • Respiratory Therapy 

Physical Therapy • Accountins 

Administration • Dietary • Pharmacy 

For further information, contact Mrs. 
Carolyn Johnson at Adventist Health 
System/Sunbelt, 2400 Bedford Road, 

Orlando, Florida 32803, (305) 897-1919 

or mail the coupon below. 



Ir-^l 



ADVENTIST 
HEALTH SYSTEM 
^^-v^^^ SUNBELT 




y E S ' Show me the way to a Golden Opportunity 
In the field of 



Mail to: Adventist Heaith System/Sunbielt 
2400 Bed/Ofd Road, Orlando, Florida 32803. 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 5, 1980 




Cei 



# 



i 



Things to do 
over vQcotion 



1. Sleep 

2. Visit a nearby r 

3. Make and decorate Christmas cookies. 

4. Learn to properly wrap presents. 

5. Try to like eggnog (everyone else in 
the world does, so you should, too). 

6. Eat like it's going out of style. 

7. Ask your Dad if he knows anyone you 
can work for over the summer. 

8. Get your resume organized. 

9. Plot to avoid. 

10. Figure out how many more years you 
have to stay here before registration 
takes place for spring semester. 

11 . Go to the Christmas symphony 
orchestra's program. 

12. Watch "White Christmas" starring 
Bing Crosby. Danny Kaye, Vera Ellen 
and Rosemary Clooney. 

13. Learn to peel an orange in one peel. 

14. Wear ear muffs. 

15. Compose form letter-type thank-you 
notes. 

16. Whiz down white hills on your 
Flexible Flyer. 

17. Build afire, toast marshmellows and 
curl up with a good book. 

18. Plan early on how you're going to get 
everyone's excess luggage in the trunk 
when coming back to school. 

19. Catch the after Christmas sales-if you 
aren't afraid of getting trampled. 



Christ! 



Gift Suggestions 
for everyone 
on your list 

Practical and Impractical Christmas Gifts 



1. Patterned long underwear for electric 
blanket-less beds. 

2. Godiva chocolates, (Bloomingdale's, 
S24.) 

3. A dark blue pull-over vee-neck 
sweater good for over shirts. 

4. A uniquely designed umbrella, so if 
it's misplaced you know it's yours when 
you find it. (Garfinkel's, $21.) 

5. Leather driving gloves with holes for 
your knuckles and a button at the wrist, 
(Bloomingdales. $30.) 

6. Porsche 14k gold sunglasses, 
(Woodward and Lothrop, $2,800.) 

7. Christmas tree decorations you can 
hand make (cost. 15 ea.; love 
$100,000.) 

8. Crystal "Search for Alexander" 
paperweight individually carved by 
Richard Wentz, in conjunction with the 
National Gallery of Art (Woodies, $95.) 

9. A fabulous feather boa in assorted 
colors to wear practically everywhere, 
(Lord and Taylor, $155.) 

10. A classic Timex, (Penney's, $17.95.) 

11. A classic Omega<Magnin, $1,500. 
3,200.) 

12. One ounce of Joy perfume in Baccarat 
crystal (Neiman-/Marcus, $330.) 

13. Slim leather wallet, (Hecht's, $20.) 

14. Argyle socks, one size fits alb 
(Miller's, $3.30.) ^ 

15. Personalized stationery (Campus 
Shop, $13.) 

16. An interesting mug with a box of 
imported hot chocolate (Specialty 
shops, $7.) 

17. Snowball fighting mitten§, (Woodies, 
$8.) 

18. Cross pen & pencil (Hallmark card 
shop, S13.) 

19. Magazine subscriptions, ($7-20.) 

20. A gift certificate for anywhere for any 



the art of 
opening 
ctiristmas presents 

Presents, presents, and more presents. 
Christmas is the time we look forward to 
feasting on Grandma's cooking, sleding 
in the early morning snow, keeping 
secrets hidden away in our closets; but let 
no one fool you. Christmas is the time of 



AuntCd 
AunlCj 



prudyo^ 
picky bi 



otpourri 



December 5. 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



magic with 
iiat of your 
r brother's 
fey begin by 

ip, bow 
ifsors in 
pdging the 
wly so as not 
'orwrinkle the 
!e. they snip the 
a smile curling 
'. they turn the 

n the other 
s wrinkle free, a 
i as they plot their 
i-package-tape- 
1 folds free, they 
ckage out of the 
gift aside, and 
per into carefully 
making sure it's 
their next year's 
Tse. all the bows 
It away neatly for 
season. (And you 
your this year's 
their next year's 



shing 
r throwing 
>n it aside, 
tid 
jreupon with 



and prompt, much like that of Uncle Herb 
with his hyper-kinetic manner. The first 
step is stumbling out of bed, ripping your 
birthday PJ's on the way out the door. 
The next step sees you flying down the 
living room steps, skipping 2 or 3, 
stumbling to the bottom graveling for 
direction toward the tree. Ah-ha! ! You 
spot it over there next to the corner 
twinkling in the dawn and off you dash, 
graceful tendencies thrown to the wind. 
Twenty-five feet from the tree you make 
one last leap through the air. 
down amongst the gifts. Afte 
anything without your name ( 
you have your pile together ai 
commence to snatch one. wht 
no ceremony or reverence, you grab 
either side of the box with both hands 
and, Lee nails or no, begin to tear paper, 
box, tissue, and, if you're not careful, gift 
from the interior. After bringing it to 
light, it's tossed Sside while you dive for 
another box and begin the procedure 

Whether you are the Aunt Cora type or 
the 6 year old Billy, Christmas is always a 
fun venture so switch off in procedures. 
Open one package one way and another 
in the other. 

Watch everyone around you to catch 
pointers on new ways in case some have 
been released. 

But let's keep in mind, Christmas is a 
time of remembering others and doing 
things for them. The joy of a thankful 
child's face greatly overshadows the 
receiving of gifts for ourselves. 
Have a good Christmas. 




A personalized fhank you 
note to cut out and save 



Dear a)Dearest b)Grandma c)Secret Sister djother; 

Thank you for the a)neato b)clever and original 
c)fabuIous d)other gift. When I opened it, I a)choked 
b)chuckled c)cried d)otherin a)ecstasy b)aghast c)horror 
d)other. I can't wait to a)use b)return c)iose d)other the 
present. 

Things at SMC are a)swell b)wet c)no comment 
d)other. My classes are going a)grand b)downhill c)aren't 
d)other. 

You remember my roommate, he/she is a)enj(^ing 
good health b)a constant snivel c)a real pal d)other. 

Well, time to a)scram b)bite the dust c)go to worship 
again d)ofher. 

Thanks again. 1 will always a)shelve b)treasure c)abhor 
d)other it. 

a)Luv, b)See ya, 

c)Keep it coming, d)other. 



1 



^For the Record^ 

What do you want for 
Christmas? 



Heather Williams, 4 1/2, Collegedale, 

TN: I want a dolly that says, "Momma", 

and has a bottle with a cup, a pink cradle, 

a little lay-down stroller that has a chair 

up in front. Blankets for my doll, and a 

doctor set with a needle, vitamins, and 

milk to take them with. 

Tamara Dortch. sophomore, undecided. 

Deer Lodge. TN: I want a giant stuffed 

alligator for me and all my prep friends to 

play with. 1 also want to be snowed in at 

home after Christmas vacation. 
Alba Acosta. sophomore, biology, Or- 
lando. FL: A lot of food, and to stay home 

the whole semester. 

Dan Rice, freshman, nursing. El Dorado, 
AK: I would like a large inheritance, a 
Honda 1000, and clothes. 
Les Mathewson, sophomore, theology, 
Milwaukee. WI: A logical explanation for 
Daniel 8:14. 

Maria Rodriguez, sophomore, religion, 
Newark. NJ: I want a warm electric 
blanket. 

Phil Rego. freshman, religion. Bermuda: 
Five pairs of pants, a nice expensive 
three-quarters jacket. 1 want a new pair of 
shoes and I'll be satisfied. 
Heather Northcutt. sophomore, English, 
Orlando, FL: A brand new car, and a kiss 
from Myron under the mistletoe. 
Myron Donesky. junior, chemistry, Or- 
lando. FL: I want an education and ^^^^ 
Heather. (T) 
Dave West, junior, business administra- 
tion. Silver Spring. MD: I want Santa to 
bring a giant piece of mistletoe and place 
over Thatcher Hall and give 
) go through the dorm 




6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 5 



:N ACCENT/Uecemoer o. itou 

■View from the Endzone 

. ? IC n _ A -I Y**...,.,„,'^bes, defense. The Lu«rell, Colangelo, Alfaro, S. 



The Hawaiian flagball sea- In B league East. Skeete 

son was brought to a close the handled Cummings easily to 

week prior to Thanksgiving give themselves a 7 & 1 record 

vacation. During that week and the championship, ikeete 

several key games were had a well-balanced offense 

played which determined placing four players in the top 

championships in A league ten individual scoring column, 

and both B leagues. all scoring over 40 points. 

Evans' team claimed first Members of the wmning team 

place ta A league when they were Skeete, Pena. Slat ery. 

defeated Leonard to give Toms, Coston Garner, Bhn,., 

themselves a 7 & 1 record on Parra, Olson. & Cestero 

Ihe season. The key to this In B league West the cham- 

team was their defense which pionship came down to the last 

allowed A league a low 183 game with Robbins and Lut- 

points. Team members were trell facing each other. Both 

Dean Evans, Matt Nafie, Dean teams came into the game 

Qualley Ron Barrow, Scott with records of 6 & 1 . Robbins Leonard 

Clements, Steve England, Ron boasted a powerful offense 

Shaffer, Rick Greve, and Al having scored over 300 points 



"the league's best defense. The Luttrell, Colangelo, Alfaro, S 
game proved to be a defensive Long, and Twombley 
battle with Luttrell coming out 



top 19 to 12. The pressure 
of Luttrell's defense forced 
Bobbins' team to make several 
turnovers which proved costly. 
Players on the winning team 
were Markoff, Garey, Leader, 

LEAGUE STANDINGS 

A LEAGUE vV L I 

Evans 7 ^ ; 

Schultz 6 2 

Velasco 4 4 

Arellano 2 6 

1 7 : 



In the womens league. 
Bishop's team finished the 
season, undefeated to claim 
first place. They had the top 
all around team leading the 
league in offense and defense. 



,ci ^uu oLuuciiis panicipated 
flagball this season makine 
it a big success. Thanks to aU 
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Cont. from p. 3 
These handy gadgets fit neatly 
intn a salad bowl and can, with 
a little muscle, smash an 
average size salad down into 
the bottom of the bowl. The 
guy was even selling gold 
salad smashers for "the man 
who has everything." 

Consider the salad. Lettuce, 



tomatoes, onions, olives, 
mushrooms, cucumbers, bean 
sprouts, croutons, all topped 
with your favorite of three 
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take your pile of edibles to a 
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ask for a moment of silence--in 
memory of Sam.. 



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Cont. from p. 7 
conducted an anonymous poll 
of 30 randomly selected SMC 
students. Those students who 
indicated that they regularly 
wear blue jeans to class coni- 
piled an average 3.0 GPA. 
Those who do not wear jeans 
compiled a 2.85 GPA. 

And for what it's worth, al 
WWC I was a 4.0 student. I 
wore blue jeans regularly. I 
was a member of the honors 
program. Most of the stu- 
dents in the honors program 
were 4.0 students and the." 
regularly wore blue jeans. At 
SMC 1 do not wear blue jeans, 
and my average GPA a' 
mid-term had plipped almost 
one letter grade. 

Conclusion: I believe that 
we should dress neatly, l"» 
professional and have a goo» 
self-image. But because H 
lacks faculty support, because 
it has been dropped by other 
SDA colleges with no subse- 
quent decline in the overall 
appearance of the campus, 
because it is irrationally dog- 
matic, and because it is it^e 
evant to academic pen"' 
mance, the present blue lean 
legislation should be a 
ished. 
Sincerelj , 
Robert Hare 



IntrOSpCCtl wisdom from Kings & Wiseman! 



December 5, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



A CONTEMPORARY INNKEEPER 



The hotel lobby was empty. 
Silence prevailed for the first 
time all day. After many hours 
of facing hurried travellers, I 
was ready to lock up and go 
home, hoping to enjoy what 
remained of this Christmas 
Eve. Just a little work was yet 
to be done. 

i busied myself about the 
cash register, carefully sorting 
bills in stacks of fives, tens, 
and twenties. Business had 
been better than usual this 
Christmas season. In fact, 
every room in the posh inner- 
city motel at which I was 
manager contained guests. 
That is, every room except 
one. Not wishing to attract 
unwanted customers, I 
reached above the counter and 
flipped a switch. Outside, a 
neon sign blinked "No Va- 
cancy." 

Although I was glad Christ- 
mas had finally arrived and 
exultant with the brisk busi- 
ness I had done, one major 
disappointment lingered. It 
was the one empty room. 
Earlier that day, I had 
received a mysterious phone 
call. The anonymous caller 
had advised me to prepare for 
a special guest that 'evening. 
He had even hinted that it 
might be a wealthy king from 



a foreign country. Not wishing 
to be caught unprepared, I 
had immediately set about 
readying my best suite. It now 
stood immaculate, but empty. 
"I sure wish that king would 
drive up right now," I mused 
as I walked over to lock the 
lobby doors. After locking the 



thought that perhaps you 

J convention room or anything. 
We can't afford a hospital." 
The shabbiness of his clothes 
and car betrayed the truth of 
his last statement. 



very sorry," 1 re- 
doors, I was preparing to peated, "but rules don't allow 
me to do that. There are a few 
motels down the road that 
might still have vacant 
rooms." The young man 



switch the lights off whi 
banged-up Ford of ancient 
vintage pulled up outside. 

"Oh bother, can't they 
read," I muttered. I contem- 
plated quickly turning the 
lights off, hoping they had not 
seen me. But resigning myself 
to the unpleasant task of 
turning a customer away, I 
slowly walked across the lob- 
by. Without bothering to un- 
lock the door, 1 spoke to the 
young, bearded face that 
stared at me through the 



My heart was heavy as I 
trudged back across the lobby. 
Those pleading eyes would 
always haunt me. The sad 
countenance was etched in my 
memory forever. I tried to 
excuse myself with the know- 
ledge that I was not supposed 



"We have nu vi»».iiiii.ic 
Each word was measured, 
tone emphatic. However, mc 
pleading look in his eyes 
caused me to speak in a 
kindlier manner. "I'm really 
sorry." 

"Yes, I read your sign," he 
replied. "But I was just hop- 
ing that, well, you see, it's like 
this. My wife is going to have 
a baby any Jtinie_ jiqvu I 



Tryouts for Communication 
Dept. Play Begin 



Cent, from p. 2 
jeans and I believe that "Nerd 
Day' ' showed the present 
attitude toward them. What 
do people wear when they 
want to look sick? Blue jeans? 
No. There were very few 
nerds who were dressed in 
blue jeans. On the contrary, 
most nerds wore stripped, 
checked, or plaid dress slacks. 

Blue jeans are not looked 
down upon in today's society. 
Also in the area of 
dogmatism comes the time 
element. Five o'clock is that 
magic moment when blue 
jeans suddenly become legal. 
The rationale is that classes 
are over and now we can relax. 

This time schedule fails to 
make allowances for those 
who work all morning. There 
is a girl who works in the 
nursery who carries an extra 



house motel guests, and I just 
had to save my best suite for 



pair of pants with her each day 
because she wants to eat in 
the cafeteria. She is reques- 
ted to wear jeans or overalls 
by the management at her job. 
She changes, eats lunch, then 
changes back again. 

1 met a part time student in 
the cafeteria line who was 
wearing off-white cords. He 
looked hideous. The pants 
were spotted with various 
substances which he readily 
identified: glue, grease, 
ground in dirt. He would have 
much rather worn blue jeans 
{which are certainly the most 
durable pants you can buy) at 
work, but he wanted to eat in 
the cafeteria without taking a 
half hour of work time to 
shower and change before 
lunch. There are many people 
who are inconvenienced by the 



that foreign king. I was sure 
not going to miss the opportu- 
nity of playing host to a kingi 

Funny thing, but the king 
never did come on that Christ- 
mas Eve. Or did he? 

(Special Note: For a true 
understanding of the meaning 
of Christmas, begin one week 
before Christmas and read one 
chapter from The Desire of 
Ages every day. You will gain 
a wonderful blessing from 
these first seven chapters.) 



dogmatic rime lines. 

Some might suggest that the 
dogmatism is related to limi- 
ted space in the student 
handbook. However, 1 seri- 
ously doubt that a handbook 
which includes a lengthy dis- 
cussion of the school's policy 
concerning students who 
desire a sex transformation is 
not a handbook which is 
hurting for space. 

#4. Finally, one teacher 
suggested that studies prove 
that those who dress better 
have a better self-image and 
get better grades. I agree that 
this is true, however 1 believe 
that 1 have adequately pointed 
out that blue jeans are not 
what dictates whether or not a 
person is well dressed. But 
Just to satisfy my curiosity I_ 
Cont. on p. 6 



Tryouts for The Miracle 
Worker, the Communications 
Department's play for second 
semester, will begin Thurs- 
day, December 4 from 6:30- 
9:30 p.m., and Will continue 
on Tuesday, December 9 until 
the following Thursday even- 
ing, December 11 In Lynn 
Wood flail, Room 309. 

Dr. Dick, Communications 
Department chairman and di- 
rector of the play, stresses 
that certain qualifications 
must be met in order to get a 
part in the play or a position 
on the production crew. "Stu- 
dents shouldn't even come to 
the tryouts if they don't expect 
to meet the certain criteria 
involved" said Dr. Dick. 

ll ose interested in the play 
must be willing to come to 
every rehearsal. These re- 
hearsals will be from 6:30 to 
9:30 January 7 through March 
19 every Tuesday, Wednesday 
and Thursday. They must be 
free for the productions in 
Collegedale and be able to 
tour to other cities during the 
last week in March. 

There are five roles for men, 
and five speaking roles for 
women (one black). There are 
also six smaller female roles 



for actresses that can fit the 
agesof 8-17 years of age. Two 
black children are needed (one 
boy and one girl). 

In addition to the usual crew 
positions for makeiip, ward- , 
robe, hand properties, and 
stage properties, pound and 
bghts, there aire positions 
open for publicity, ticket sales, j 
business managing and mf 
There are three very impor-j 
tant and responsible positions: 
designer, production man- 
ager, and assistant to the 
director. 

Students who are selected 
for a part may earn anywhere 
from one to three hours credit 
in SPCH 295 or 495. The 
communications department 
office in the hallway outside 
LWH 111 has the necessary 
scripts. Come by and pick up a 
copy of a portion of the scripts 
so you can prepare to read f6r 
a part. When you are there, 
sign up for the time that you 
would like to come and try out. 
"We hope to avoid having 
people wait unnecessarily," 
added Dr. Dick, "and try to 
maximize their opportunity to 
prepare themselves to dem- 
onstrate their qualifications 
for the part of their choice." 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store I 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-grani. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



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Uias^^srn urvon 



JJ3'»^7^SK- 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 5. 1980 



:> 



Diversions = 



Friday 



MEET nith Bugs for lunch while you still 
can before vacation. 
ENJOY the sunset at 5:20 p.m. 
■TREAT vourself to "A Festival of 
Carols" presented by the Die Meister- 
singers and Southern Bel Canto under the 
direction of Marvin Robertson and Larry 
Otto. Begins at 8 pm. in the church. 



will be taking people to Northgate Mall 
from 1 to 6:30 p.m. for the cost ofSl- 



Monday 



Sabhath 



GLADNESS is what you will feel when 
you go to Sabbath School at 9:50 a.m. 
CONCLUDE the Religious Liberty Week 
at S:20 and 11:20 a.m. with Elder Robert 
Pierson in the church. 
BRUSH up on your Christmas Carols. Joy 
to the World. The First Noel, and We 
Three Kings are back in season again. 
SHOW UP at the PE Center with bells on 
because Santa and the SMC Concert 
Band will be entertaining all at 8 p.m. 



EXPAND your mind. Mark Gilbert will be 
speaking on ' 'Protein Synthesis: Trans- 
lation- at 12:15 p.m. m HH222. 
CHECK with Southern Memories and 
pick up your Senior retakes if you were 

retaken. ^ cmt 

CONFIRM a place for yourselj at bMl. 
for next semester and get your applica- 
tion into the Admissions Office now. 



Tuesday 



^Sunday 



ARISE earlv and address your Christmas 
cards. There's no time like the present: 
there's also no time during test week. 
KEEP tradition and hear the Boys ' Choir 
at the Tivoli Theatre perform "The 
Singing Christmas Tree. " tickets are S3 
& 4. Show begins at 2:15 pm. 
TAKE a break and enjoy a Festival of 
Lessons and Carols at 5 and 8 p m. in the 
All Saints' Chapel at the University of the 
South. 

PLAY Santa Claus and Christmas shop. 
Sign up in the dorms and College Security 



TRYOUT /or "The Miracle Worker" ij 

you have the time and talent. Go toLWH 

'309 from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. 

JOIN Dr. Larry Hanson for chapel at 

11:15 a.m. 

WORK on your Christmas spirit and gaze 

at the Christmas tree on the campus mall. 

DRIVE up to Stonehenge and see if they 

have their fabulous decorations up yet.. 



Wednesday 



RUSH your library books back. They are 
due today. 

WISH a nursing student good luck on 
his/her comprehensive test. 
REMEMBER this is the last Southern 
Accent for the semester. Stay tuned for 
semester. 



COMING UP: 
Dec. 13 Handel's ■'Messiah" with Hale and 
Wilder at 4 p.m. in the church. 

"Raisin in the Sun." a movie starring 
Sidney Portier. shown in Thatcher Hall 
worship room at 8 p.m. 

Religion department Christmas pro- 
gram featuring the film "Jesus." 

Dec. 14 The "Messiah" performed by the 
Covenant Choir and Orchestra at Look- 
out Mountain Presbyterian Church at 7 



Dec. 15 Finals. Woe be onto to those who don't 
study. 

Dec. 16 More finals. 

Holiday Music Gafa at the Tivoh. 
Tickets are S5-8.50. It begins at 8:15 



Dec. 17 Yet more finals 



Nursing pinning at the church at 2 
p.m.. Commencement at the church at 
4:30 p.m. 

Dave's Trivia = 




Giveaway-How many Reindeer are there? 
Average-Name all of Santa's reindeer. 



Expert-Who led Santa's sleigh before 
Rudolph? 



JOOUHa 'J3ll5Ba 

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•U3XIA 'JoouBJd 'jouioo uaMSFa '"Juea 

3U1U 'qd|opna Suipnpnl 




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MoKEE UBRAHT 

Southern Missionary College 

Collegeddle, Tennessee 37315 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36. Number 14 



Southern Missionary College 



Januarv IS, 1980/ 




Henriksen to Exhibit 
Abstract Paintings 



I 



The Artist Adi 
and the art department of 
Southern Missionary College 
are presenting an exhibition of 
paintings by Jorgen Henrik- 
sen in the McKee Library 
January 18 through February 
20. 

Henriksen is presently an 
associate professor at the 
Massachusetts College of Art. 
He received a B.A. from the 
University of Illinois at Urbana 
and an M.A. from Hunter 
College of the City University 
of New York. 

The exhibition begins with 
two watercolors done in the 



mid-1960's in a realist man- 
ner. In 1968, Henriksen 
turned his interest to abstrac- 
tion. Most of the paintings in 
the exhibition show an evolu- 
tion in his approach to the 
abstract image. 

In the abstract oil and acrylic 
paintings one can find a range 
of techniques that Henriksen 
has used or invented to pro- 
vide the means necessary for 
the making of his unique 
painting compositions. 

A reception will be held on 
Sunday. February 18, during 3 
and 5 p.m. The artist will be 
in attendance at that time. 




Historical Saga "Roots" to be 
Shown in Three Part Series 



Tricia imith 

The Artist Adventure Film 
Series will be presenting the 
historical saga "ROOTS" 
based on the best-seller by 
Alex Haley. The three part 
series, each three and a half 
hours long, will be held at 
7p.m. in the P.E. Center 
on January 18, 19, and 25. 

Before beginning his search 
for his heritage, Mr. Haley 
worked as a free-lance writer 
for national magazines. He 
became interested in his his- 
tory in the mid-1960's and 
began a twelve-year half-mil- 
lion mile search for his roots. 
With the help of a noted 
linguist, Haley was able to 
identity the few words passed 
down as Mandinkan from the 
Gambion region of West Afri- 
ca. ^ After many years of 
lecturing, research, writing, 
and traveling, Haley saw the 
publication of his book 
"ROOTS." 

The first person he could 
remember hearing about was 
an African named "Kin-tay" 
who, after marrying the house 
cook, began the lineage of 
black Americans who would 
relate the stories by mouth 
and one of which would frans- 
cribe the family history for all 
Americans. The story in- 
cludes characters such as Kiz- 
zy, Kintes daughter, "Chic- 

Orchestra 
to Show 
Huck Finn 

The SMC Symphony Or- 
chestra is presenting "Huck- 
leberry Finn" this Saturday, 
January 17 at 8 p.m. in the 
P.E. Center. 

The film is the most recent 
of all made and deals with the 
life of Huckleberry Finn as 
written by Mark Twain. 

Harvey Korman, David 
Wayne, Paul Winfield. Jeff 
East, and Arthur O'Connell 
star. 

All proceeds from the movie 
go to help finance the Sym- 
phony's Australasian trip 
scheduled for this summer. 

Admission is $1.50 for ID 
holders, S2.00 for adults, and 
$5.00 for families. 

Refreshments will be 
served. 



ken George" the acclaimed 
gamecock trainer, and Cyn- 
thia, Alex Haley's grand- 
mother. 

"ROOTS" is a story of 150 
years of family history yet 
above all, an affirmation of 
life. 

^Haley ends his story with the 
death of his father and at the 
funeral, thought back to the 
struggles endured by his an- 
cestors and feels that they 
watch and guide him even 



Different segments of the 
film focus on The Slave. 
Chicken George, The War, 
and Freedom. 

Only high-school aged 
students and above will be 
allowed admittance. Tickets 
are on sale at the Student 
Center Desk for $1.50 and $1 
for those without I.D. cards. 
College students with I.D. are 
admitted free. 



Leadership is Topic 
at Anderson Lecture 



The Tenth Annual E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series be- 
gins Thursday evening, Janu- 
ary 15 at 8 p.m. in Summerour 
Hall, Rm. 105. 

Dr. Delmar Holbrook will 
speak on "What is Leader- 
ship?" 

Holbrook is the president of 
the Home Studies Institute of 
the General Conference in 
Washington, D.C. He also 
serves as the director of the 
Home and Family Service 
established in 1976 and is the 
associate director of the 



Chri 



Leadership Semi- 



He is an ordained minister 
of the SDA church and holds 
his Ed.D in Education from 
the University of Nebraska. 
His main scholarly interests 
are comparative education, 
family life and learning pro- 
cesses in adults. He is a 
member of the Phi Delta 
Kappa, National Honor Soci- 
ety for Education and has 
been listed in Who's Who in 
American Education. 

The public is welcome, all 
registered for Business Semi* 
■e quired to attend. 



Destiny Plans Fresh 
Start With Auditions 



Frank Roman 

Destiny, the Christian drama 
group here at Southern Mis- 
sionary College is planning a 
fresh new start this semester. 
Once again the doors are wide 
open for consecrated actors 
and actresses who are willing 
to devote their time and talent 
for the service of the Lord. 

Destiny emerged from the 
Campus Ministries Depart- 
ment this past semester as an 
evangelistic outreach. Their 
plan was to apply dramatic 
interpretation to sacred 
themes while developing a 
closer relationship to others 
and God. 



the auditions. Those willing to 
volunteer their lime and dedi- 
cate themselves to the spirit- 
ual growth of the group are 
welcomed to tryout this Jan- 
uary 21 and 22. The nights to 
audition are to be separated: 



Contents 



C 



The response to the auditions 
of first semester strengthened 
the belief that within the SDA 
schools there is a definite 
desire for drama. 

This semester, we hope to 
have an even better reaction to 


Art Jordan 
Centerfold 
Introspect 

L 


p. 3 

p.4&5 

p. 7 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 15. 1980 



.Viewpoint 



3 



Once upon a time there was this educational institution 
of higher Christian standards. The make up of this 
institution was students, teachers, and administrators. 

One day some students at this institution decided to aslt 
the policy makers of the institution to change the rule 
stating that no one could wear Pink polka-dot shoes to 
classes. The rationale for the change was that there really 
wasn't anything wrong with Pink polka-dot shoes, even 
though many in the past and present haye seen them as 
being in poor taste. After all, just because they're Pink 
and have polka-dots doesn't make them bad. 

Some teachers and administrators agreed that there 
really wasn't anything wrong with Pink polka-dot shoes, 
but everyone agreed that all shoes, whether Pink with 
polka-dots or not, that had holes in them should never be 
worn. This they agreed was due to the possibility of injury 
and/or infection. 

Some of the policy makers met and discussed it, and 
decided to send it to a higher body for further 
consideration. 

The students still wear Pink polka-dot shoes, even 
though they're not supposed to. 



The Southern Accent 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Matt Nalle 
Phillip Gilbert 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana [3odd 
IrlsMayden 



SM writes home to SMC 



Mton vtd •xARi w*«ki. 
OpMans MpTMMd tn l*tt»n wd by-(ln«l uttdM urn ttn c 
tiM m0 U m WKl do not ntotmvWy raftKt tha opinkm* of lh< 
•Miltwrn MKttonifT CaU*a«, th« S«w«nth-day AdvwiilM c 
ttaadwilMn. 



Dear Editor, 

At the moment, Marty and I 
are sitting here just a few feet 
from the ocean. The wind is 
blowing and the waves are 
crashing, and we're sur- 
rounded by palm trees. 

This has been the most de- 
Hghtful tropical day we've 
enjoyed thus far. 

! am teaching in room three 
this year which is made up of 
28 energetic second and third 
graders. To me, when I think 
of a teacher, i picture a nice 
classroom with all the kids 
working diligently. This is our 
ideal still, but we have found 
some real hurdles to bringing 
this about. 

When I saw the room that 
was to be my classroom, I had 
to laugh. It was a room, but 
that was it! There were four 
walls, but even the walls only 
had the outside sheets up. 
We{all of the student mission- 
aries) pitched in and worked 
furiously for a week or so 
building over 100 new desks 
and chairs, making chalk- 
boards, building cupboards, 
and bookshelves. 

The following week was 
then spent doing some prac- 
tice teaching and also trying to 
prepare for the upcoming 
school year. How do you teach 
children that are in grades two 
and three with an age span of 
seven to eleven years of age 
when they don't have a single 
book? This is the question that 
I still ask myself every mor- 
ning about 8 a.m. Anyone with 
some great ideas please send 
to P.O. Box 30, Majuro. 
Marshall Islands 96960 in 
care of Karen Wilcox. (I love 
mail!) 

If you think you get a lot of 
rain in CoUegedale, you 
should live here. We get about 
150 inches per year and yet 
ironically we're the ones with 
a water shortage. 

Our water is scheduled for 
two hours a day. One hour in 
the morning and one in the 
evening. During these two 
hours we try to do our wash- 
ing, cooking, showering and 
collecting of water in buckets 
to get us through till the next 
water hours. We collect our 
water off our roofs and it is 
stored in a 7,000 gallon hold- 
ing tank. This tank provifdes 
water for the 20 members here 
on the compound as well as for 
drinking water for the 400 
students attending our ele- 
mentary and high schools. 

So. when we take our sho- 
wers, it's a really "fun time." 
First of all, we go out to a little 
wooden three by three build- 



ing that is just sitting out on 
the school grounds. We get a 
nice breeze blowing through 
all the time from the ocean. 
That wouldn't be so bad, 
except our water is always 
COLDl Due to conservation, 
this is our typical shower 
routine: l)Tum water on just 
long enough to get wet. 
2) Sing so that you won't yell 
when shock of water hits. 3) 
Turn water off. 4)Lather up 
with slightly dampened wash- 
cloth. 5) Turn water on just 
enough to rinse off. And the 
really fun part is that every 
once in a while the water gets 
tu^rned off right in the middle 
of your shower. 
I have truly loved every 



mmute here on Majuro. 1 wish 
time and space would allow fo! 
me to tell you all how wonder 
ful this learning experience 
has been. It is a lot of worl 
and at times 1 miss the 
luxuries of a nice meal at Taco 
Bell, a warm bath, and beine 
able to flush the toilet, but the 
rewards are so great thai 1 
wish each one of you could 
share with us the joys that 
.have come from being a 
student missionary. 

We miss you and ask that 
you remember us and our 
efforts here in Micronesia. 



Jeans letter rebuttled 



Dear Editor, 

In the last issue of the 
Southern Accent, a transfer 
student from Walla Walla 
College rekindled the peren- 
nial blue jean controversy. 

From 1974-77 blue jeans 
were allowed as classroom 
attire for men. A significant 
number abused the jeans rule 
so that the majority of the 
faculty felt that the overall 
appearance was less than 
ideal. 

Many years ago, blue 
jeans were predominantly 
used as work pants. Today's 
jeans come in a variety of 
types and styles. There is a 
pair designed for almost every 
occasion. There are rugged 
work jeans, worn faded knock- 
around jeans, neat (and ex- 
pensive) designer jeans, and 
even jean suits that would go 
relatively unnoticed in church. 
Jeans designed for one occa- 
sion may not be suitable for 
another. 

There is no doubt that jeans 
are strong and durable. This is 
being proven by the amounts 
stuffed into them. If students 
would wear the appropriate 
jeans, for the appropriate 



the 
size, probably most of the 
faculty would be in favor of 
allowing them again. Hoh' 
ever, in all probability slU' 
dents would abuse the privi' 
lege and were inappropriate 
jeans. The faculty would be 
asked not ^ to say anything 
about the jeans unless thej 
were "inappropriate". ' 
a much more difficult 
ment to make than the current 
decision. The quality of dress 
would deteriorate and 
students as a group would not 
look as sharp as they currenllj 
do. 

The Walla Walla studenl 
related his experience of 
wearing blue jeans and gel- 
ting a 4.0 average while si 
Walla Walla last year. This 
year he does not wear blut 
jeans and his GFA droppe^ 
almost one letter grade. J 
would, of course, be in favor J 
allowing blue jeans if we miilJ 
get the kind sold at ". 
Walla where "gray matter 
actually fabricated inW '" 
blue jeans. 

Dean Evans 



Congratulations to the following students who "^^'Jf 
"Dean's List" at the end of the first semester. Thes 
students were enrolled for 12 or more hours each ot tn 
last two semesters and attained a 3.50 or better gra^ 
point average on a 4-point scale. 



Aalborg. Bryan 
Achenbach, Karen 
Artis, Mary 
Austin, Dawn 
Benge, Susan 
Bishop, Elisabeth 
Blum. Cynthia 
Borne, Allen 
Boyd. Daniel 
Bradley, Kenneth 



Ammundsen, Ronai" 
Anderson, Debra 
Boyd, Daniel 
Bradley. KennetHi 
Bullington, Anthony 
Cannon, Cynthia 
Cannon, Scott 
Chambers, Paula 
Champion, Rhonda 
Chase^ Barbara 
cent, on page 7 



January IS, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



I 



The College According to Art Jordan- 



I 



COLLEGEDALE, TN- the 

nightmare is over. After 
seventeen long and grueling 
days of negotiations, Art Jor- 
dan, It, of Southern Mission- 
ary College has finally consen- 
ted to turn over his crystal ball 
to federal officials. The tiring 
ordeal, which had seemed to 
come to a standstill, came to 
an abrupt end at approxi- 
mately 2:53 this morning 
(EST). As one high ranking 
official ,who asked not to be 
identified ^put it, "We had 
tried everything. We bribed 
him, we threatened him, and 
finally we beat the tar out of 
him. The lousy (unprintable) 
just would not crack!" 

Mr. Jordan finally gave in 
when a bright young F.B.I. 
agent threatened to cram the 
entire C.K. menu down the 
vicitim's throat. The highly 
cherished and much publi- 
cized crystal ball is scheduled 
to be moved from Tordan's 



Talge Hall room to Washing- 
ton some time next week. The 
State Department warns any 
would-be kidnappers that the 
ball will be carried in a heavily 
guarded armored truck. Every 
precaution will be taken for a 
safe journey to the Capitol. 

The prophetic crystal's first 
assignment in government 
service will most likely be to 
reveal the final result of the 
now fourteen month old hos- 
tage crisis. 

GENEVA, SWITZERLAND" 
Arthur Jordan, the columnist 
who almost refused to sell out, 
made his first public appear- 
ance today since his long 
standout with U.S. Govern- 
ment officials. The heavily 
bandaged Jordan seemed in 
good spirits and commented 
that his period of recovery in 
the Swiss Alps is progressing 
as well as can be expected. 
Mr. Jordan came out of seclu- 
sion long enough to be inter- 
viewed by CDS's Dan Rather- 



Portrait 




) SMC Symphony 




not, of the popular news show 
"60 Seconds". The two met 
in private for several hours 
during which time Jordan 
gave Rathemot a list of predic- 
tions for 1981 which he claims 
came straight from the now 
immortalized crystal ball. Mr. 
Rathemot permitted local re- 
porters to look at the list and 
take some notes. Items on the 
list ranged everywhere from a 
prediction that '81 would be 
the year that CoIIegedale ap- 
plies for statehood; to a war- 
ning that trips to the SMC 
salad bar could start costing 
over 1 .00 Apparently Mr. 
Jordan felt that the salad bar 
would still be a bargain , 
however, since he expects the 
new 1980-81 school catalog to 
read, "A student getting a 
nutritionally adequate diet by 
eating all meals at the cafeter- 
ia should expect to pay ap- 
proxiamatley 43.00 per day." 
Another item on the predic- 
tion list stated that this would 
be the year when a group of 
student terrorists, led by an 
enraged professor, would at- 
tack and burn down the Ool- 
tewah-ColIegedale Telephone 



Company. The list contained 
some bad news too. 
Apparently the crystal ball 
feels that this year will see 
E.O. Grundset announcing his 
decision to donate his body to 



the 



he 



bitten by a cobra. Mr. 
Rathemot was quick to ex- 
plain, much to the relief of the 
scientific community, that 
Jordan didn't feel the cobra 
would dare challenge "Ye ole 
timekeeper". 

There also was a bit of advice 
on the future list. Students at 
SMC are advised to purchase 
canoes as means of transpor- 
tation during the coming mon- 
soon rains. Jordan apparently, 
didn't think there should bg 
over concern since he felt that 
those students who can't 
afford canoes will be able to 
use the rowboat taxi service 
sponsored by campus secur- 
ity. 

He also felt that campus 
security would provide a wa- 
tenvay traffic cop {we wonder 
who will get the job). 



too many rumors floating a- 
round about things the crystal 
ball might have said but 
actually didn't. It did not, for 
instance, say anything about 
the members of the SMC 
senior class getting a letter of 
congratulations from Ayatol- 
lah Khomeni this May. it also 
appears that Mr. Jordan was 
very displeased with the wild 
rumor that the C.K. was 
thinking of becoming a high- 
class Chinese restaurant. 

Just before bemg escorted 
back to his mountain retreat. 
Art Jordan stopped long 
enough to answer r question 
about his future plans by 
saying, "I hope to return to 
SMC just as soon as I have 
completely recovered." And 
then, as tears came to his 
eyes, he added, "You can't 
understand the tremendous 
strain it's been on me having 
to live in a mountain cottage 
and thinking about all'Hte 
chapels I'fti going to miss back 
■•t school. 



SMC Selects 32 Seniors for Who's Who 



Deborah Bagger 

The 1981 edition of WHO'S 
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 
AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES will carry 
the names of 32 students from 
Southern Missionary College 
who have been selected as 
being among the country's 
most outstanding campus 

Campus nominafing com- 
mittees and editors of the 
annual directory have in- 
cluded the names of these 
students based on their aca- 
demic achievement, service to 
the community, leadership in 
extracurricular activities and 
future potential. 

They join an elite group of 
students selected from more 
than 1,300 institutions of 
higher learning in all 50 
states, the District of Colum- 
bia and several foreign 
nations. 

Outstanding students have 
been honored in the annual 
directory since it was first 
published in 1934. 

Students named this year 
from Southern Missionary 
College are: 

Karen Achenbach, Home Ec. 
Laurence Ashcraft, Math 
Tambra Peel. Music 
Brent Bergherm. Biology 
Anthony Bullington, Theology 
Scott Cannon, Biology 
Scott Cherne, Biology 
Sharon Cone. ELED 
Karin Covi, Biology 



Joelle Crook, Home Ec. 
Linda Dick, English 
Carla Gober, Religion 
Francisco Gonzalez, Theology 
Steven Green, Chemistry 
Christopher Haney, Biology 
Timothy Holbrook, English 
Wendy Innis, Biology 
Greg King, Religion 
Keith Langenberg, CRTF 
Paula LeBrun, ELED 
Shirley Marshburn 



Samuel McBride CRTF 
Cynthia Meharry. Home Ec. 
Frank Mirande, Art 
Fairl Sparkman, ELED 
Marcia Stiles, HPER • 
Gregory Taylor, Religion 
Dennis Thompson. HPER 
Alix Vincent-Langlois, CHEM 
Dale Walters. INED 
Barbara Wheeler. NURS4 
Kenneth Wiseman, Religion 




4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 15, 1980 



= Ceii 



The financial page 



How does SMC stack up with other Adventist colleges 
when It comes to cost? "me Southern Accent did some 
research and came up with some comparative data. Out or 
the other eight col leges, SMC was only nrore expensive than 
one of the colleges, Oakwood. 



Onlieae 


Tuition 
16 hrs. 


Room& 
Board 


General 
Fee 


Total 


-»-or- 
SMC 


Southwestern Adventist College (SAC) 


$1830 


$3648 


SA48 


$5526 


+186 


Union College 


1865 


4000 




5865 


+550 


Columbia Union College (CUC) 


1990 


4128 


GF90 
SA54 


6262 


-t947 


Oakwood College 


1726 


3300 


60 


5086 


-254 


Pacific Union College (PUC) 


1945 


4125 




6070 


+755 


Li Sierra College 


1945 


4125 




6070 


+755 


Andrews University 


1830 


3975 




5805 


+465 


Atlantic Union College (AUC) 
Southern Missionary College (SMC) 


1845 
1795 


4048 
3520 


GF50 
SAS"^ 


5998 
5315 


■+683 



I 



It should be noted that at SAC, the food is on a flat rate 
board, as it is at Oakwood and Andrews. CUC has the flat 
food rate, but does not provide telephones, or laundry 
service. Union offers no phone sen/ice, and you must pay 
$90 extra for phone privileges at La Sierra. 

Union, PUC, AUC, and SMC all have an a la carte food 
program and an average of $1 ,075 per year has been used 
for the comparison. SMC provides Student Insurance 
automatically ($50 to $90 per year wtiich is not included in 
most other colleges.) 




January 15, 1980/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



When a student pays his school bill, 
how much of that money actually goes 
to instruction? Here is a per centage 
breakdown and a comparison with the 
total Adventist College system. 




1 




o 



J 



l->;r*V>^i^ i". 



^m 



=»<£1 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 15, 1980 



.View from the Stands 



Bt*WliaU teams have been 
chosen for Intramurals. Tom 
The Turk rushed his pre- 
dictions out from Las Vegas" 



Double AA 
Schultz-Nafie 9-3 

■Brai Schultz leads this team 
and is considered the most 
dominating force in the 
league. This team gambled on 
the talents of new student 
Robert Bovell. Bovell seems 
very capable of living up to his 
expectations. He is a versatile 
and unselfish player. 

John O'Brien adds strong 
board support, Dave West and 
Jeff Lingerfelt will be counted 
on for outside scoring. This 
team has excellent quickness 
but may lack in the ability to 
score consistantly from out- 
side. 

Price-Botimer 8-4 

Doug Price, 1980 Rees 
Series M.V.P., leads this very 
strong unit. This team has the 
best inside-outside balance 
with Price on the inside and 
David Botimer on the outside. 
Mickey Abbot will compliment 
this team with his solid overall 
abilities. Verle Thompson and 
Bob Leonard will round out 
what should be a very large 
starting five. This squad lacks 
overall team speed but if they 
work together this combina- 
tion could be 



Prusia-Creamer 6-6 

Rick Pnisia, 1980 Double 
AA league M.V.P. must once 
again bring his talents to the 
gym for this team to go. Rick 
has the best shot of all the big 
men in the league. Alvin 
Franklin is a highly talented 
freshmen and must produce 
immediately so his team wUl 
not collapse on Prusia. Dick , 
Creamer and Kevin Siver will 
do the outside scoring. 
Overall scoring and re- 
bounding may be this teams 
downfall. 

Rathbun-Harriston 5-7 

Paul Rathbun leads a team 
with a lot of question marks. 
Rathbun is the best scorer in 
the league when he is hot. 
Derrick Hartison is the big 
question mark. Nobody really 
knows how good this big guy 
is. Probably this team will go 
as Derrick goes. Dean Mad- 
dock, Wayne Johnson and 
Byron Rouse will round out a 
relatively short team. This 
team is definitely the dark 
horse and could knock off 
anybody at any time. 

Creamer-Ware 4-8 

This team is led by the best 
guard in school, David 
Creamer. David also has 
excellent leadership abilities. 
These abilities will be severly 
tested this year. Stuart Ware 
is still improving and will 
nrovide most of the inside 



punch. Unlike most teams 
this team will be primarily 
oriented to the running game 
and the outside game. Marty 
Wold will compliment 
Creamer at guard. Brad 
Durby and Reno Thompson 
will give this team a rugged 
back line. 

gA League 

For A League, you will have 
to excuse me for my ignorance 
in not knowing quite as much 
about the players in this 
league as in AA. I have put 
together some predictions so 
you can prove just how great 
my ignorance is. 

Cain 

This team appears to me to 
be the strongest team and the 
one that will come out on top. 
The combined talent of Al 
Cain, Sam Hutchins, and 
Steve Aviles, along with the 
height of Keith Tucker and 
Dariel Starkey make this a 
well-rounded team. 

Faculty 

This team welcomes the 
presence of new comer Dear 
Qualley and , also, the return 
of Dr. Dualn. Qualley adds 
size and an inside scoring 
threat, while Dulan's quick- 
ness adds to the all-around 
play of the team. Coach 
Jaecks will be called on for any 
outside shots outside 25 feet 
as he as the long range touch. 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check lor full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



39I2174 




Culpepper 

A team that has a lot of 
talent and its this one that 
could spoil me prediction and 
become the team to be reck- 
oned with. Brian Aalborg and 
Jesse Mock are the two main- 
stays of this team and they will 
be backed up be the hustle of 
Ron Shaffer, Denny Nooner 
and Greg Culpepper. 

These team appear to be the 
three strongest teams. I'll 
pick Rouse and Jansen as 
possible dark horses. As for 
the other teams you have the 
chance to make me eat my pad 
and pencil by finishing as one 
of the top three. Good luck to 
everyone. 
B League 

In B League I will once 
again have to apologiie for not 
knowing as much about the 



talent of the playe: 
league. 



Sha 



Uifi.5\^rn union 




I do know enough about the 
talent to confidently predict 
this team as the team which 
will win the league. Jeff 
Kuhlman and Bucky Knecht 
are the two main players that 
will make this team click, 
However, they will have to 
control Jeff Raibles kindness 
of scoring points for the other 
team, in their first game he 
scored two for the opposition. 

As far as the other teams 
go, I just can't say who is 
stronger. Perhaps I'll be 
suprised and someone will 
finish in first ahead of shaw. 
but I don't think so. Good luck 
to all the players. 






TAKOMA ADVENTrST HOSPITAL 



401 Takoma Avanua 



..«,>. '^'""^ Jo'" Us— Serving God and Man 
Whara Excallanca In pBllenI Cara Is a Tradition' 



January 15, I980/THE SOUTHERN ACCEOT/7 



Introspect: Wisdom from Kings & Wisenwti 



How could I be so fortu- 
nate? This type of thing just 
didn't happen to me very 
often. Ever since August when 
I had dropped her off at SMC, 
I had really missed that girl I 
met last summer. The timingi 
The circumstances and at- 
mosphere surrounding the 
first real meeting and com- 
munication with her were so 
perfect. We both seemed to be 
precisely what the other had 
been needing and searching 
for so long. And now, once 
again everything had fallen 
into place, and I would be able 
to make a weekend trip to see 
her. 

I hurriedly packed my suit- 
case, jumped in my car, and 
headed for SMC and the 
faculty home she was staying 
in because of the excess of 
students in the dorm. 

Along the way, I began 
thinking of something very 
special that I could get for her. 
It had to be something that 
would really lift her spirits and 
make her happy all the next 
week, for I would only be able 
to stay from Friday evening 
until Saturday evening. 

Just before I got to College- 
dale, I stopped and picked out 
the most lovely flowering 



plant I could find. I could 
hardly wait to present it to ' 
her. I decided to give it to her 
just before 1 left so that it 
would tend to counter my 
departure, and give her some- 
thing to be really happy about 
after I was gone. 

The closer I got the more 
excited I became. I tried to 
visualize walking up to the 
front door, her reception of 
me, and the warm flood of 
good feelings and happiness. 

At last 1 drove up to her 
house. My heart was doing 
funny things, and I searched 
the windows half expecting to 
see someone eagerly peering 
from behind the draperies. 
But there was no one. I walked 
toward the front door con- 
stantly anticipating some sort 
of eager welcome. I rang the 
doorbell. After several rings, 
the door was opened by Mr. 
and Mrs. Faculty's little boy. 
He said everyone was very 
busy at the moment (even 
though it was nearly sundown 
and Sabbath). 

I stepped in and sat down. 
Perhaps fifteen minutes later 
she dashed down the hall, 
stuck her head full of curlers 
around the door and said she 
was sorry that everything was 



r 



For the ReccH'd^ 



If there was a fire in the 
dorm, what would you grab 
first? 



Teresa Becker, freshman, nursing, Yorktown Bay, 
Arkansas: Since it's so cold, I'd probably grab a blanket. 



Kevin Sha 
pants. 



, junior, physics. Greeneville, Tennessee: My 



Jon Larrabee. freshman, accounting. Keene, Texas: My 
roommate's sheets to dampen the fire. 



Jim Watson, junior, chemistry, Knoxville, Tennessee: My 
wife and three kids. (Family's grownl) 



history. Orlando, Florida: 



Carol Murphy, freshn. 
Teddy Bear. 

Terri Ecker. junior, accounting. St. Petersburg. Florida: 
My body. 

Jay Wheeler, freshman, accounting. West Palm Beach. 
Florida: Anything handy. My anonymous poster. 

Georgette Kirkland, sophomore, homeec. Toledo, Ohio: 
All my recipes and the suit I'm makin 



in such a turmoil and that she 
would see me in a little 
while-make myself comfort- 
able. 

The family didn't make it to 
family sundown worship at the 
beginning of the Sabbath. It 
seemed that all were just too 
involved with last minute pre- 
parations. Finally, she and I 
got a few minutes together 
later on in the evening after 
she and Mrs. Faculty finished 
planning the next day's meals, 
the young son's "church 
toys" had been found, and a 
merry romp through the house 
with the family's non-TV en- 
tertainment, a domesticated 
chimpanzee was finished. She 
spoke mainly of school, the 
latest fashions, and "com- 
munity news." 

Sabbath morning I got up 
early and had a nice long 
conversation with my Father. 
The rest of the household 
arose much later, barely in 
time for church (we missed 
Sabbath School). The little boy 
complained all through church 
because of his empty stomach, 
a result of missing breakfast. 
This put Mrs. Faculty in a bad 
mood, so after lunch my friend 
suggested that we escape into 
nature at a nearby lake. Great, 
I thought, maybe now we'll 
get some time alone to share 
with each other our thoughts 
and lives. 

For some reason, she felt 
that the afternoon just would 
not be fulfilling unless we 
invited a group of her friends 
along. We all piled into a 
couple of cars rolled all the 
windows down, and roared off 
towards "nature," the beach 
out at Chickamauga Dam. I 
listened to their shrieks of 

Western is 
Theme of 
Reception 

Brenna Artress 

The Men's Club Reception 
will be held Sunday. February 
1, at 7 p.m. in the P.E. Center. 

The theme for this program 
will be cowboy/western and 
any type western dress inclu- 
ding jeans will be suitable. 

The evening will consist of a 
meal and live entertainment, 
including Dismembered, a 
country and western band 
from Chattanooga. There will 
also be prizes for the three 
best dressed couples. 

Tickets will go on sale Friday. 
January 16. and will be avail- 
able Monday-Friday from 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. from Mrs. 
Wilson at the Talge Hall front 
desk. 

The banquet is not limited to 
couples and tickets will be sold 
at 7.00 for a single ticket and 

1.00 for couples. 



laughter and "happiness" 
that was backed up by the car 
radio playing KIDC 102 at a 
lower "Sabbath level.'' 

We squealed into the park- 
ing lot at the Dam and cruised 
around a bit to see who was 
there, etc. We parked, and 
strolled towards the scantily 
clothed mob sprawled all over 
the beach. Picking our way 
through the crowd to a rather 
open spot, we noticed many 
other SMC kids on the beach 
with radios blaring WFLI and 
WGOW towards the Sabbath 
sun. All decided that the most 
worthwhile thing to do was to 
catch a few rays, so they all 
reclined onto their COORS 
and BUDWEISER beach 
towels. The wafting cigarette 
smoke and scent of liquor 
made me nauseated, and I 
suggested to my friend that 
we take a walk up the lake. 
She was too tired. I left the 
group and crowd and found 
my way up the lakeline to a 
little peace and serenity. 

Deans list 

cont. from page 2 
Chesney, Evan 
Chesnut, Robert 
Cone, Sharon 
Coston. Bruce 
Cress. Robert 
Crook, Joelle 
Dick, Linda 
Dick. Valerie 
Dubose. Daniel 
Duerksen, Penelope 
Erhard, Mark 
Fryling, Jenine 
Gainer. Diane 
Gilkes. Lucia 
Gober, Carla 
Green, Steven 
Guerra, Julio 
Haerich. Paul 
Hale. John 



There I contacted Father once 
again and was comforted after 
feeling anguished over what I 
had just been through. A few 
hours later I returned just as 
they all awoke. The sun was 
quickly setting, and as I 
approached, I overheard her^ 
and her friends discussing 
what they would do after I left 
that evening. 

After we sped back to the 
house where she was staying, 
I prepared to go. As she led 
me to my car I really wondered 
if she had wanted me to come. 
I had driven several miles 
when I looked over in the 
other floorboard and saw my 
gift. I had forgotten to give it 
to her. Then I realized that she 
probably wouldn't have 
wanted it anyway, so I drove 
on towards my hone. 

Are we like the girl on one 
of our typical Sabbath days 
when Christ makes His weekly 
trip from Heaven to see us? If 
so, how are our lives a direct 
punch to His loving facel 



Haney, James 
Henderson, Teri 
Huh, Young-Uk 
Jobe. Brian 
Kelly, Donna 
King, Gregory 
Koester, Lori 
Lebrun, Paula 
Mauch, James 
May, David 
McBride, Samuel 
McKee, Debra 
McKee, Laurie 
McMillan, Ronda 
Messinger, Jon 
Michaelis, Karia 
Midkiff, Carol 
Miller, Roger 
Mirande, Frank 



Moore, David 
Morrow, Scott 
Parsons, Leona 
Partello, Danielle 
Philpott, Gary 
Poliandro, Leslie 
Ratledge, Charlsie 
Reeve, Charles 
Kieseberg, Loren 
Ringer. Brian 
Rudisaile, Yvonne 
Schultz. Dale 
Simmons, Kenneth 
Siver, Kevin 
Sparkman, Fairl 
Stuyvesant, Ruth 
Taylor, Debra 
Tavlor r.rpporv 
cont. on page 8 



COLLEGETOWN MILLS 

OUTLET STORE FourCorr 



•LOOK FOR WEEKLY SPECIALS 

OualUy leraeys, docala, leltering, warm-up lul 



People Helping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



OFFICE HOURS; 6/ 



^ 



• 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 15, 1980 



3 



--- Diversions 



Thursday 



HANG 
LISTEN 



It's almost the weekend. 



1 to Dr. Holbrook speak about leadership at 8 

^ , Summerour Hall. Room 105. Business Seminar 

students must be there. 

ENJOY the fabulous feets of the basketball intramurals. 

tonight and every nieht. 



Friday 



THINK about running for the SA. Filing begins January 
21. mi. Check at the SA office in the Student Center. 

SCURRY to get your chores done so you can take a nap 
and rest up for the busy weekend. 

ATTEND the RelieiousLihertv Club Vesnersin Thatcher 
Hall at 8 p.m. John Lohr will speak on prayer m the 
public tckoolft Credit will be given. 

APPEAR at vespers to hear the orchestra and Dr. 
Campbell at 8 p.m. Dont forget your cards. 

VANISH between sheets and blankets drifting 
peacefully off to sleep. 

Sabbath 

RISE shine, give God the glory. 

WORSHIP in Talge at 11:20 a.m. Elder Edwin Zackrison 
is speaking. 

ENJOY the Sabbath Day. 

HUSBANDS and wives are .invited to a vespers and 

recreation night beginning at 5:30 p.m. 



HUCKLEBERRY Finn is the feature for the Symphony 
Orchestra's benefit to raise funds for their Australasian 
tarts at 8 p.m. in the PE Center. 



NOTICE Nicholas and Alexandra will not be shown 
tonight. It has been rescheduled for Saturday, January 
31, at 6:30 p.m. in the Thatcher Hall Chapel. 



HOURS; 

MONDAY -THURSDAY 

8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

FRIDAY 
8 a.m. -4 p.m. 



Sunday 

GET down to business. Do your back work. 

STROLL around the track a few times. Get the old blood 
pumping. 

ROLL around the CA gym in your skates at 7 p.m. 
Rentals are SI per person. 

LATER try your luck on the ice at the Choo Choo ice rink. 
Buses will pick up the hearty souls in front of Wright Hall 
at9:15p.m. For those who need rentals, price is S2, those 
who don 't pay only SI. 

FIND out about "Roots" starting tonight and running 
tomorrow and ending the 25th in the PE Center. 
ID holders will not be charged. Community attenders will 
be charged SI.OO and S2.00. 



Monday 



HO hum. It's the beginning of yet another work week. 

AFTER classes, relax in the University of the South 's 
Blackman Auditorium for "The Last Laugh" showing at 
4 and 7 p. m. 

NOTHING is planned for tonight why not do next week 's 
- assignments now? 

OR how about watching ten men jumping wildly about 
trying to get a somewhat orange- colored ball into a hoop 
suspended in mid-air down in the gym? 



Tuesday 



TUESDAY means third day of the week. Well, what do 
you think about that? 

DOES anyone have a birthday today? Speak up! 

CARE to know what is going on around campus? Dial 
4104. 

TONIGHT is a perfect night to go jogging. Be a sport! 




Wednesday 



TOSTADOS-BURRITOS 
CHEESE-BELL BEEFERS-ENCHIRITO 

Fresh Ground Beef-Fresh Produce 
Cheddar Cheese-Fast Service 

EAT IT HERE OR CARRY OUT 

Open 10;30 AM-11 PM. 
Midnight Fri. & Sat. 



UH oh, it's the last day to add classes. Setter get it done 
NOW! 

REJOICE it's Wednesday. Which means {according to 
Webster) Mercury's Day or the fourth day of the week. 
Hmmm. think of that. 

ENGAGED people attention. There will be a workshop at 
Cohutta Springs for you February 6,7, and 8. Watch and 
plan for it. 

OH before I forget. Tickets for the Men's Club Reception 
are on sale Monday through Friday from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m- 
from Mrs. Wilson at the Talge Hall front desk. A single 
ticket is $7.00. Couples are $14.00. Giddyup. 



Deans list- 



cont. from page 7 
Taylor, Sharon 
Thompson, Dennis 
Thompson, Kevin 
Traxler, Gregory 
Turk, Daniel 
VandeVere, Jolinda 
Vincent-Langlois, Mix 



Wagner, Susan 
Watson, James 
Wheeler, Barbara 
Wiese, Calvin 
Wiese, Claire 
Wiseman, Kenneth 



■CoUegodoIe, Tennessee 37315 



The Southern Accent 



: 36, Number 15 



Southern Missionary College 



January 22, 1981 




Alex Haley to Recount ''Roots" 

at Southern Missionary Col- Times Magazine. For a time 

\7nulr^'^4 'TT' ^^'Z^^^' l"^ ^^^^ ^" assignments writer Haley has been the recipient 
January 24 at 8 p.m. Haley for Reader's Digest. There- of a number of awards, includ- 
f nfP?u,°" ^P°*'- ^ ^^^^ ^^^'' ^^ ^"'^^^ ^O'" ^'''yf'^y '"g five honorary academic 
of Black History. Magazine, for which he wrote doctorate degrees An exten- 

Born m Ithaca. New York, in interviews with prominent sive traveler, he is also a 
: . ' 7'^?"^"'"''^.°^''.'^ personalities. popular lecturer both in the 

United States and abroad. 
Oneof Haley's interviewees Among the many projects in 
was Black Muslim leader, which he is currently involved 
Malcolm X, with whom the 
writer was much impressed. 
Haley was to spend two years 
ghostwriting The Autobio- 
Haley attended two years of graphv of Malcom X (1964). 
college before enlisting in the which sold over six million 
U.S. Coast Guard. According copies and was selected 



early youth on his grandmoth- 
er's porch, where he learned 
of "the African" who was his 
ancestor. In part, from this 
early exposure to his past, 
Haley was later able to recon- 
struct the story of Roots, 



he begai 



to h 

his writing career as a compo- 
ser of love letters on behalf of 
his fellow shipmates. He also 
began to write short stories. 

He retired from military 
service aftar 20 years, and 
became a free-lance writer. 
Haley was able to sell his 
articles to such publications as 



"The Ten Best Air 
Books of the 1960's Decade" 



are follow-up books to Roots, 
entitled My Search for Roots, 
which is an account of the 
literary and historical detec- 
tive work for Roots; a follow- 
up television series, which 
would explore the ancestries 
of other ethnic minoritries; the 
Kinte Foundation, a black 
genealogical society; and 
Kinte Production, a film 
studio concentrating on select 
topics. 



Peterson to Speak on Economic Crisis 



^ 



The E.A. Anderson Lecture 
Series continues with Dr. Wil- 
liam H. Peterson speaking on 
"America's Economic Cri- 
sis." The lecture will be held 
on Thursday. January 22. in 
Summerour 105 at 8 p.m. 

Dr. Peterson is the first 
holder oftheScottL. Probasco, 
Jr., cbair of Free Enterprise 
and Director of the Center for 
Economic Education at the 
University of Tennessee at 



lege in North Carolina. 

Peterson's experience in 
in business and government 
include stints as Economist 
and Assistant to the Chairman 
of the Finance Committee of 
the United States Steel Corpo- 
ration; Senior Economic Ad- 
viser to the United Stated 
Department of Commerce; 
and economics speech writer 
on the campaign staff of 



Richard Nixon. Dr. Peterson 
has served as consultant for 
General Electric, General 
Motors, Time. Union Carbide 
Manufacturers-Hanover 
Trust, among others. 
All are welcome, and Busi- 
ness Seminar students are 
required to attend. A quiz is 
scheduled over last week's 
lecture given by Dr. Delmar 
Holbrook. 



While on assignment in 
London for Playboy during the 

mid-1960's. Haley toured the Afro-An- 
British Museum and chanced 
upon the Rosetta Stone, from Tickets are on sale at the 

which he derived the inspira- Student Center and at the 

tion to begin deciphering his door. Prices range from $5 to 

grandmother's code words: SI depending on the seating 

"Kinte", "ko", "kamby bo- section and if an ID card is 

longo". For twelve years presented. 

Writing Committee Will 
Encourage Good Writing 



Peterson holds B.S. and 
Ph.D. degrees in economics 
from New York University and 
an M.S. from Columbia Uni- 
versity. He also spent one year 
at the Harvard Business 
School under Navy sponsor- 
ship, and a summer leave 
seminar at Balliol College. 

He has served as assistant 
professor of economics at the 
Polytechnic Institute at 
Brooklyn, and professor of 
economics in the Graduate 
School of Business Adminis- 
tration of New York Univer-. 
sity; the John David Campbell 
Professor of American Busi- 
ness in the American Grad- 
uate School of International 
Management; and Burrows T. 
Lundy Professor of Philosophy 
of Business at Campbell Col- 



SA Office Filing Begins 



Filing for 
Association office will begin 
Wednesday, January 21, and 
end Friday, January 30 at 
noon. Interested students 
should come by the SA office 
between those dates and fill 
out a form, receive informa- 
tion, and the basic schedules 
of the campaign. 



Student probation. 
II begin There are seven positions to 
fill and the following is a job 
description of each. 

President: This job is not 
always well seen. It involves 
planning, organizing, and del- 
egation. Much time is spent 
on the job (30 or 40 hours a 
week) and the person must be 
comfortable working with fa- 
culty, students, and admin- 
istration. The president will 
have to act as arbitrator from 
time to time and help manage 
the budget. The job also 
includes calling and chairing 
GPA for the the meetings of the Senate, 
of 2.5 or an and General Assembly, and 



In general, an SA office i; 
fun, but involves responsibii 
ity and school representation. 
The SA is looking for people 
who are not just trying to learn 
to lead, but who are leaders. 
Also, to apply 
previous 

accumulated GPA of 2.25 making executive a 
must be confirmed and the ments of secretary, tr 
student must not be on social cont. 



ppoint- 



A writing committee has 
been developed to encourage 
quality writing among all SMC 
students. The committee is a 
group of faculty in charge of 
all writing classes at SMC. A 
writing class is any course in 
which a certain amount of 
writing is required. Every 
student must take two writing 
classes outside his discipline 
and one writing class within. 

The committee members 
are Jerry Gladson, chairman; 
Barbara Ruf. and Ben 
McArthur. This year the com- 
mittee is sponsoring a re- 
search paper writing contest. 
According to Gladson. the 

the area of research paper 
writing, a skill they feel is too 
often neglected. 

A paper may be used for an 

during the present school year 
and is to be between 1200 and 
7500 words long. The papers 
will be judged on content, 
quality and depth of research, 
good writing style, exposure 



of materials, accuracy, and 
mechanics by a panel of 
judges. 

The winning research paper 
will receive $75.00; second 
place $50.00; and third place 
$25.00. 

Applications and guidelines 
may be picked up at the 
Student Center and at the 
English, history, and religion, 
departments. 

The deadline for entering 
the contest will be April 9 and 
contest winners will be an- 
nounced in the April 16 South- 



r 



Contents 



p.3 

P.4&S 

p.8 



y 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 22,1981 



3 



A question was posed to me that I felt was food tor 
thought, "Where is a RA when you need one?" Now, we 
all know where they are at 10:30 p.m. (they know where we 
all are as well), we also know where they are when we are 
poppingpopcorn in the room, or playing the stereo a touch 
too vigoriously. They seem to appear when the filter has 
been neglected, you're running late for Sabbath School, or 
pounding cement naUs in the wall. But what about those 
rare times when, for reasons beyond your control or 
course, you are locked out of the room? 

After feverishly knocking on every RA's door for six 
floors, to no avail, a desperate attempt is made at the front 
desk, no help there as they are "not allowed." Nearing 
tears as you think about the class, date, meeting worship, 
basketball game, etc., you are missing, you head out to 
find your roommate who is at any one of 93 places. 

"Where is a RA when you need one?" Why, at a class, 
date, meeting, worship, basketball game, etc., of course 
(with apologies to faithful RAs). 



— Viewpoint 



SM Writes From Guam 



MARS 



The Southern Accent 



ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



SPORTS EDITORS 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
Iris Maydan 



the oftical iludant nswapapw o. 

I ralMMd «ach Thuradiy with the 
•xocpiKm 01 vacation ano exam weeks. 

Oplntoni expreaaed In tetters and by-lined articles are the opinion of 
the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of itie edllon, 
Southefn Missionary College, the Seventh-day Adventlst church, or 
the advertiser. 



Dear Editor, 

Last year about this time, 1 
was looking through the S.M. 
call book and came across an 
opening for teaching in a 
school named Majuro Elemen- 
tary School. It also said that 
this school was in the Guam- 
Micronesia Mission which 
sounded like a nice place to 
teach. Knowing very little 
about the Pacific Islands, I 
thought that the school was on 
the island of Guam, because it 
was in the Guam-Micronesia 
Mission. It never dawned on 
me or Karen that there was a 
tiny island called Majuro. As 
crazy as it may seem both of 
us ended up being cleared by 
the G.C. to go as SM's to an 
island named Majuro. and yet 
we still find out that we were 
not going to Guam, but to this 
tiny atoll seven degrees north 
of the equator, which is not 
even on most maps, we just 
about died. If you happen to 
look up Majuro in the world 
atlas, you may wonder if there 
really is any land there at all. I 
know I sure did. 

If you've never heard of 
Majuro, don't feel stupid. 
From the air it looks like a 
long, skinny curled-up noodle, 
and when we were landing we 
wondered if the "noodle" was 
wide enough to land on. 
There's just not much to this 
island. Actually the island is 
30 miles long and only one- 
half mile across at the widest 
point. The highest natural 
point is only 20 feet which we 
jokingly call Mt. Majuro. 
Although there are no moun- 
taineering challenges here, I 
have climbed everything from 
coconut trees to a 150 foot 
water tower, the latter of 
which I was almost arrested 
for.. 

The weather here is practi- 
cally the same year round. The 
highest recorded temperature 
is 91 degrees and the lowest is 
69 degrees. Sounds rough, 
doesn't it? We'll be thinking 
of all you people back at SMC 
when it's 33 degrees and 
sleeting outside and we're 
out in the warm tropical sun. 

Some of the things the 
eleven of us SM's do for fun 
are shelling, snorkeling, and 
SCUBA diving. The coral reef 
is incredibly beautiful and is 
teeming with marine life of 
seeming endless varieties. 
SCUBA diving is especially 
good on the ocean side of the 
atoll where the visibility can 
be 100 to 200 feet. It's almost 
like air at times. Whenever we 
go diving we see a lot of 
white-tipped. black-tipped, 
and gray reef sharks, so we 
always take along a bang stick 
loaded with a .357 magnum 
shell just in case. On our 



doing out here?" But then th 
next day things will go ^^ 

and make It all seem worth f? 
struggle. "^ 

In these last few months 
I ve learned a lot that 1 nevei 
could have learned in school I 
miss all my friends back at 
SMC, but this experience k 
worth the year awav fr 
school. I really have to depeTd 
on the Lord to make it from one 
day to the next and that's good 

for me. Please pray for all of us 
out here. The work is great and 
there are many sould to be 



deepest dive of 130 feet we 
didn't see any sharks, but we 
did see three large spotted 
leopard rays harmlessly cruis- 
ing by. We've also seen sea 
turtles, octopus, squid, flying 
fish, porpoise, and many other 
"various and sundry" marine 
life. It's all very fascinating 
and fun, but we do work out 
here. In fact, we do a lot more 
work than play. 

I'm teaching 28 seventh and 
eighth graders which has to be 
one of the most challenging 
age groups. Teaching is no 
easy job. After a bad day out 
here, I sometimes ask myself, 
"What is the world are you 

JANUARY IS... 



Starting all over again (as indicated by all the 
"let's-begin-again-and-do-our-best-this-semester" 
introductions by every teacher on this campus); 

Rain, sleet, snow, icicles, snow-men, snow-balls, 
snow-women, slick side-walks and roads, salt on Jacob's 
ladder, fog, and drizzle; 

The Superbowl; 

The inauguration of the 40th President of the United 
States, Ronald Reagan; 

The return of the hostages and joyour welcomes and 
heart-tugging reunions; 

Super-Bowl XV, 

Cold, crisp days and a chance for everyone to wear all 
those bulky sweaters, tweed skirts, and corduroy trousers 
that we got for Christmas; 

Blazing fire-places, hot-chocolate, waffles for Sunday 
morning breakfast, jogging in the frosty morning, and 
reading that special book you've saved up for this winter; 

Feeding birds and beginning your yearly bird list; 

Brand new calendars on the wall reminding us that it's 
time to start thinking about filling out our income tax 
returns. 

E. 0. Grundset 



S.E.A. Explained 



Dear Editor, 

S.E.A.? What is it anyway? 
The letters stand for Student 
Education Association, a pro- 
fessional club created espe- 
cially for all those interested in 
education at both the second- 
ary and elementary levels. We 
have 106 members now and 
encourage anyone interested 
in joining to call the Education 
Department and talk to Mrs. 
Mary Morford for details. 

The officers of the S.E.A. 

President, Fairl Sparkmar 
3234; Vice-President. Saman 
tha Hamlin, 4628; Secretary 
Kathy Rogers, 4646; Treas 
urer, Lezah Burnett, 4519 
Social Activities, Louie Parra 
4728; Religious Activities. 
Larry Ashcraft, 3222; Public 
Relations, Linda Edwards 
4599. 

We have a fantastic line-up 
of programs and activities for 
this semester. We have three 
special chapels planned (cha- 
pel credit given): February-a 
special speaker; March-Offic- 



er Election;April-New Office 
Election. 

For fun activities we bave 
planned: Feb. 22-Roller Skat- 
ing; March 15-Italian Baa- 
quel; April-Cades Cove/Gal- 
linburg Outing. 

Look for more details m' 
in the Chatter and on post* 
around campus. 

We want to hit off the tie" 

year with a yummy trip " 
Double Dip Depot next TM^ 
day evening, January 25- "" 
S.E.A. members must pay' 
everything they buy pl"' ^ 
cents for transporta i 
S.E.A. members p^y.^ "! „, 
mum of J1.25, anything »•« 
that, S.E.A. club will pay- , 
bus will leave Wright Hal > 
6:45 p.m. Watch for s>S»-°J 
sheets around <:'""P"' „,ji. 
seventy people can be a 
modated. .ignj 

If you have any qu" j^,] 
about the S.E.A. '^'"t^^ I 
free to call one of the ""' | 
S.E.A. is for you. 
Linda Jo Edwards 



January 22,1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art Jordan 



On Tuesday, the 20th of ahead and take your time 

January. Ronald Wilson Rea- paying me back. With your 

gan was sworn in as the 40th recent move to your new job 

president of the United States location you probably had to 

of America. An equally his- fmd yourself a house. 1 realize 



orical. though not nearly 
publicized, event took place on 
that same day as Arthur 
Fitzgerald Jordan stepped into 
a government post office and 
mailed Mr. Reagan the fol- 
lowing letter: 
: Ronn' 



how expensive homes 
these days. You're not going to 
believe this, but someone told 
me they heard you had found a 
nice little place and that the 
government is going to pay the 
rent for you. I can picture you 
laughing out loud at that one! 
I'm telling you, Ron, people 
are getting crazier these days. 

How are Nancy and the kids? 
I saw a picture of one of the 
youngsters in "Newsweek" 
the other day. My, how they've 
grown! It seems like just 
yesterday when they were out 
in my backyard building a 
"tepee" out of a blanket and 
some kitchen chairs I had lent 
them. They were so cute! 

In case you hadn't heard 
about it, I'm writing a column 
for a college paper this year. 
If s fun, but 1 must admit that I 
miss the good old days when 
we use to spend the day down 
at the lake fishing. I can still 
remember the time when you 
spent two hours trying to reel 
in "the big one", only to fmd 
out that you were hooked on a 
log! You were so mad that you 



I bet you thought I'd never 
answer your last letter. Sorry 
for the delay, but I do 
eventually fmd enough time to 
drop my friends a line. 

1 hear that you found a new 
job. Congratulations. It sure 
beats standing in the unem- 
ployment line, doesn't it? 
Don't ask me how I found out 
about it. Let me just say that 
news has a way of spreading 
until it eventually seems as if 
the whole world is in on the 
story. 

This is probably as good of a 
time as any to tell you not to 
worry too much about that loan 
I gave you a few years back. 
Just because you're a working 
man now doesn't mean that 
I'm going to be bugging you 
about a payment. I know in this 
day and age how tough it is to 
make ends meet, so just go forgot you didn't k 

CAREERS Cont. from Centerfold 

Job-humiiig defies quick-success formulas, but most job 
counselors recommend the following steps for almost 
anyone entering the job market: 

IDENTIFYING SKILLS AND INTERESTS 

Make a list of your greatest skills, with the aid of 
objective testing if necessary. Decide what kind of task you 
most enjoy, drawing from previous experience at work, in 
academic study, hobbies, or recreation. 

APPLYING SKILLS 

With the help of friends, counselors and occupational 
indexes, identify those fields that make best use of your 
skills and interests. Use trade-association magazines and 
other literature to learn as much as possible about those 
fields. Develop contacts - speak with old friends, 
schoolmates, people already employed in the field you wish 
to enter. Gradually, articulate a clear job objective. 

THE SEARCH 

Use directories and contacts to identify all employers in 
your field, whether or not announced vacancies exist. 
Develop a resume that focuses on your job objective and 
skills, not just past employment, and accompany a resume 
with a letter aimed for the job you want. In arranging 
interviews, avoid personnel departments when possible. In 
the interview, stress the link between your skills and the 
task that needs to be performed. Be assertive, 
self-confident, and ask questions. Follow up each interview 
with a letter. 



I and jumped in to try and 
r hook. There's no 
need to thank me again for 
rescuing you that day. 
Remember what I told you? All 
I asked in return was that you 
try and make something of 
yourself some day. I'm sure, if 
you work hard enough at it, you 
will. 

I'm still hoping you'll get a 
chance to drop by and see me 
sometime. Just make sure you 
bring a sleeping bag, as I don't 
have one and you'll have to 
sleep on the floor. Nancy could 
come too since I have some 
ft-iends in Thatcher Hall who 



would be glad to have her 
spend the night with them. 

My girlfriend and I have 
been thinking about coming up 
your way someday. Is your new 
home big enough that there 
would be room for us to stay 
with you? Any place would do. 
It doesn't have to be fancy. 

I guess I better close and get 
back to the old grind. If you 
ever need anything, let me 
know. Maybe you'll come up 
for a job promotion sometime 
and I can write your boss a 
letter of recommendation for 

Tell everyone "hello" for 



me. I heard that the Bush 
family decided to move out 
near you, so give them a 
special greeting. Tell George 
that I'm sorry I haven't had 
time to answer his letter yet, 
but that I'll get around to it as 
soon as I have a chance. 

Your friend, 



P.S. 

Remember that young fellow 
who used to mow our lawns for 
us on Sundays? Would you 
believe that he's here teaching 
Foundations of Biology?!! 



Retreat Planned for Engaged 



how to 



A weekend retreat for en- 
gaged couples, sponsored by 
the chaplain's office, will be 
held at Cohutta Springs on 
February 6 and 7. Karen and 
Ronald Flowers will be guest 
speakers. 

The weekend will focus on 
themes of self-concept, mari- 
tal expectations, communica- 
tion (roadblocks, depth-listen- 
ing, depth-sharing, complet- 
ing the communication cycle), 
your temperament (using the 
four temperament discovery 



instrument), and roles explo- 
ration (making conflict crea- 
tive). The Flowers will be 
weaving throughout the great 
Biblical themes of personal 
worth through Christ, male/ 
female equality, mutual sub- 
mission, and companionship 
marriage. There will be lec- 
ture material, exercises done 
individually and together, and 
time for couples to talk to- 
gether. 

Ron and Karen Flowers 
have attended many work- 



shops and presently are assis- 
tant directors of Home and 
Family Services of the General 
Conference. 

The weekend is for engaged 
couples only and they must 
come as a couple. The fee for 
food and lodging will be $10. If 
needed, transportation will 
leave at 5 p.m. on Friday, 
February 6 and return Sunday 
morning. Interested couples 
should contact Elder Jim Her- 
man in the chaplain's office in 
the Student Center. 



suggested reading 



SECRETS OF SUCCESS; / 
Plan Book for Making It it 
the mOS. By J. Nebraska 
Gifford and Melvin B. 
Shestack and the editors of 
the Gallery Press Inc. 192 
pages. Pocket. $7.95. 

SECRETS OF A CORPORATE 

HEADHUNTER. By John 
Wareham. 280 pages. 
Atheneum. $10.95. 

WHAT TO DO WITH THE 
REST OF YOUR LIFE. By 

the staff of Catalyst. 626 
pages. Simon & Schuster. 
$16.95. 
MARKETING YOURSELF: 
Women's Guide to Success- 
fuIResumes and Interviews. 
Bythesta^ of Catalyst. 185 
pages. Putnam 's. S9. 95. 



-.For the Record^ 

What would you suggest as 
a cure for the mid-winter 
blues? 



Diane Gainer, senior, elementary education. Hamburg, 
PA: My cure is to take off and go ride a horse, or take a 
weekend pack trip up i 



1 the mountains. 



Wanda Chamberlin, junior, home 
Go camping. Get away from it all. 



Siver and Facundus Win Contest 



Out of approximately 400 
narratives reviewed in a 
writing contest sponsored by 
SMC's English Department in 
connection with fifteen sec- 
tions of College Composition 
101 taught in the fall of 1980, 
Leanne Facundus and Kevin 
Siver tied for first prize of 
S2S.00. Carole Potter and 
Carrie Rogers also tied for 
second prize of 515.00. Five 
students, Frank Collins, Rose 
Crawford, Malinda McKee, 



William Sandborn, and Den- 
nis Schreiner received honor- 
able mentions and $5.00. The 
results were announced at the 
time of the College Composi- 
tion 101 final exam on Decem- 
ber 18. 1980. 

Teachers of the various 
composition classes were per- 
mitted to select one narrative 
to compete for prize money. 
Six or seven of the top final 
fifteen stories were selected 



separately by the judges, 
Joyce Dick, English teacher at 
Collegedale Academy, and 
Mary Elam, English major 
now serving as SMC's regis- 
trar. The judges evaluated the 
choices according to the same 
Dieterich Writing Fvalualinn 
Scale that the students had 
been graded on originally. 

No third prize was awarded 
because of the ties for first and 
second. 



, business. Potter, NB: I get them and 



CliffGoldslein. post-graduate, theology. MiamiBeach, Fl: 
Pray and pray more, Read 1 Corinthians 5:5. 

Roberta Record, sophomore, undecided, limerick, ME: 
Long distance phone call home. 

Randy Peterson, sophomore, theology. College Place, WA: 
I don't gel blue here. Back in Walla Walla it's cloudy and 
rainy. Here it's sunshiny. 

Carlo Francisco, freshmen, elementary education, 
lubback, TX: Go to Student Park and take a walk. When it's 
a nice day, throw the books in a comer and go. 

Wilson Casas, junior, psychology, Columbia, South 
America: Read the Comics. 

Bert Ringer, sophomore, theology, Bryant.AL: This 
ain't for everybody - but a trip to the Oriando campus for 
me I 

Chris Hankins. sophomore, theology, Newton, Kansas: A 
good volleyball or basketball game. 



W^'. 



nT?^' 



mm 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 22,1981 



CARERS 



Southeast 



^The Nation's 
Job Prospects 

And so after four years of college, it is time for all students (of all sizes) to go forth 
and work in the Real World. Because of this, we have decided to give you a few tacts 
about the job market here and across the country, hints on how to get them, and 

" The information below applies to EVERYONE, not just seniors. After all, we are 
in college to better ourselves and prepare for the future and the jobs that it has to 
offer. 



Middle West 



The outlook in the Southeast continues to be promising 
"By all accounts, we have had a good and steady growth of 
employment in the region," said E. Evan Bronson, director 
of intergovernmental affairs of the Southern Growth 
Policies Board, an economic-research organization in 
Raleigh, NC "And in the 1980's expect the pattern to 
continue, perhaps not as rapidly as in the 1970-s but still 
very well by national standards." 

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics office in 
Atlanta, which keeps records for Alabama, Florida, 
Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, South 
Carolina, and Tennessee, the fastest-growing sectors are 
and will be services and government. Labor experts note 
that industry continues to move to the Southeast: 
electronics into south Florida, high technology to Georgia, 
and North Carolina and rubber, steel and manufacturing to 
all the states. 

Florida, with a population of about nine million, the 
largest and fastest-growing state in the region, accounts for 
much of the job gains. In the last 12 months, employment in 
electronics grew by 25 per cent, to about 45,000 people. 
Westinghouse, General Electric, Rolls-Royce, and West- 
ern Electric have recently announced plans to build plants 
in Florida. 

Middle Atlantic 

Throttled by high energy costs and wounded by 
recession, manufacturing in the Middle Atlantic region 
faces an uncertain future. Services and trade are slack, 
with mild hopes if the overall economy improves. 
Construction is off as mortgage rates rise again. Only in the 
handling of money — banking it, insuring and litigating 
with it and gambling it — does the market show real 
promise, 

Atlantic City gambling is — and should remain the 
region's major boom industry. New Jersey's Office of 
Labor Market Information estimates that this summer 
15,400 people were directly employed in this field — one 
that didn't exist four years ago. 

Of the Middle Atlantic states, Pennsylvania has suffered 
most from the recession, with unemployment at 9.3 per 
cent in July. The numbers reflect the state's dependence 
on the crippled steel and auto industries. 
Maryland's heaviest unemployment is in the manufactur- 
ing areas of Baltimore and the western part of the state. 
Delaware and New Jersey have also been hurt by their 
reliance on manufacturing in general and on chemicals in 
particular. 

In New York State, with a more balanced economy, 
unemployment rose only three-tenths of 1 per cent in the 
last year, the region's best performance. 

Finance, insurance, real estate and services reported 
employment gains last year despite the recession. 
"Whenever we have a new building. 1 see law firms taking 
floors and hiring people," said M. Walter D'Alessio. 
executive vice-president of the Philadelphia Industrial 
Development Corporation. 

Dr. F. Gerard Adams, a University of Pennsylvania 
economist who is consultant to Wharton Econometric 
Forecasting Associates, predicted that over the longer run 
the energy crunch that has so damaged the area will help it 
rebound. Coal should pick up strongly within five years, he 
said, and abondoned plants would be ideal for synthethic- 
fuel facilities. 



The outlook in the Middle West's largest population 
concentration, around Chicago, Is bleaker than a year ago, 
but there are upbeat sectors. In Chicago, a substantial 
decline in manufacturing and weakness in retail-trade and 
residential construction have been accompanied by 
shrunken opportunities in steel and auto-related industries 

An office boom is under way in Chicago. Areas enjoying 
growth include finance, transportation, law, communica- 
tion services and computer services. Accountants and 
executive secretaries can practically name their price. 
Nonresidential construction is extremely strong in Chicago 
International banking and futures trading are still strong. 
Shortages still occur in the medical, clerical and financial 
areas. A boom in hotel building has led to increasing job 
opportunities in low-wage hotel occupations. 

Women are moving into hotel operations, advertising 
and public relations and medicine, with fewer advancing in 
construction and manufacturing. More men are choosing 
office and health-services jobs over factory work. 

Minneapolis has strong opportunities, especially in the 
computer field. Milwaukee has a very healthy economy, 
with executive and managerial jobs. Cincinnati and 
Milwaukee are moving into robotics. Western Michigan is 
growing, with towns such as Lansing and Kalamazoo 
offering many relatively low-paying jobs. 



Souttiwest 



The Southwest has weathered the economic storms of the 
last year well, and most of its growth is related to oil and 
natural gas. John W. Shcroeder, vice president and 
partner in charge of the Dallas office of William H. Clark 
Associates, said that the petroleum industry's personnel 
shortage was forcing the use of nontraditional methods, 
such as radio advertising, to find technical personnel, 
especially petroleum engineers and geologists. He also 
sees a spurt in consulting on the technical side of the 
industry. 

Banking . manufacturing and distribution, in both Dallas 
and Houston, are expected to expand within the next year. 
The Houston-area job market has grown so much that 
two-year-old Texas Employment Commission projections 
for 1985 have already been surpassed. John Cox. who 
handles economics and research for the commission in 
Houston, sees no letup in employment growth in the 
Southwest for several years at least. The most frequently 
listed jobs are now for nurses, clerical help and retail sales. 

Mr. Schroeder predicted that the electronics industry 
would be moving branches out of California to the 
Southwest, especially Dallas. All across the Southwest, 
computer programmers and systems analysts are expected 
to be in heavier demand than elsewhere in the nation. The 
region will also be a job mecca for people with two-year 
technical school educations. 

Sharon Cohany, research analyst for the Bureau of Labor 
Statistics, sees the most rapid growth of jobs in 
engineering, the health-services area, accounting and 
related fields and all clerical ? 



West Coast 



Cent 



Listed below are the 
prospects in selected ca,° ' 
gories through the end of,t " 

mO'.The list is taseZ 
unpublished data from th 
United States labor Depan 
tnenfs Bureau of Labor S,a. „; 
ttsttcs. The percentage grom,, 
m the number of jobs expecei 
in this decade in each field fe 
indicated next to the job tales 
In cases where job opportum- 
ties are expected (g 
decline-such as for college md 
university teachers-the change 
is shown with a minus sign 

ENGINEERS 22.5 

Aero-Astronautic 20.7 

Chemical 20.0 

Civil 22.8 

Electrical 21.5 

Industrial 26.0 

Mechanical 19.0 

Mining 58.3 

Petroleum 37.7 

Sales -5.9 
LIFE AND PHYSlCAl 
SCIENTISTS 24.7 

Agricultural 32.0 

Atmospheric, space 12.0 

Biological 27.2 

Chemists 23.5 

Geologists 41.3 

Marine 21.1 

Physicists and Astronomers 

6.0 
MATHEMATICAL SPEC- 
IALISTS 28.1 

Actuaries 32.2 

Mathematicians 8.7 

Statisticians 35,2 
SCIENCE TECHNICIANS 28.3 

Agricultural. Biological 

(except health) 24.2 

Chemical 25.4 

Drafters 32.8 

Electrical. Electronic 29.2 

Industrial Engineering 31.8 

Surveyors 17.9 

Engineering. Science 26.6 

using innovative recroiliii 
assistant public relati»» 
Electronics Association »' 
that of 1.335.000 jobs in* 
were in Claifornia. "'" 
personnel across the boinl' 
technicians and program" 

Werner Schink.mansC; 
ofthe California Depart*- 
predicted job oP?""':' ' 
finance, business aw 1 
"Across the countij 
employment but the ■«>»- 
severe." he said. 

In California. Nevato 
expected to grow. In" 
workers with a proiecte«_ 
In Hawaii, services tP 
more than lOO.OOOofaB^ 
a predicted U'°' 



■owtb I 



The West is the heart of the nation' s electronics industry. 
'Companies are growing and it's so competitive, they're 



New Englf 

For people looW^i 
high-technology f>=^,.jl 
a likely place to o ^ 
Connecticut to Ma»|^', 
metropolitan area » ^^ 
region has recentl.v 



January 22,1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



" said Jeft Parietti. 
of the American 

California. He said 
Mhe nation, 500,000 
shortage of trained 
"and for assemblers, 
aid. 



Authors 15.2 

Designers 10.1 

Editors and Reporters 25.7 

Musicians and Composers 

34.6 

Painters and Sculptors 6.5 

Photographers 15.1 

Public Relations Specialists 

24.4 

Radio and Television 

Announcers 24.1 
OTHER PROFESSIONAL 
TECHNICAL 19.1 

Accountants 25.0 

Architects 59.2 

Clergy 5.4 

Religious, Except Clergy 

25.0 

Foresters, Conser- 
vationists 16.3 

Judges 8.7 

Lawyers 23.2 



6.6 



Libr; 



>8.6 



visors 31.6 

College Administ 

School Administrators 3.6 
OTHER MANAGERS 
OFFICIALS 16.0 

Funeral Directors 0.0 

Building Managers. 

Superientendents 57.8 

Office Managers 36.7 

Railroad Conductors 6.0 

Restaurant. Cafe Managers 

10.3 

SALES WORKERS 

Advertising Agents 42.4 

Auctioneers 5.7 

Demonstrators 13.9 

Insurance Agents, 

Brokers 20.0 

Newspaper Carriers and 

Vendors 8.0 

Real-Estate Agents. Brokers 

20.7 

stock and Bond Sales Agents 

10.1 
SECRETARIAL 39.7 

Secretaries, Legal 43.5 

Secretaries, Medical 117.2 

Secretaries. Other 45.8 

Stenographers -27.7 

Typists 19.4 
OFFICE-MACHINE 
OPERATORS 5.0 

Bookkeeping, Billing 

Ooerator 56.9 

Calculating-Machine 

Operator 24.3 

Computer, Peripheral 

Equipment 18.3 

Keypunch Operators -26.7 
OTHER CLERICAL 25.5 

Bank Tellers 13.6 

Billing Clerks 59.9 

Bookkeepers U.8 

Cashiers 49.7 

Collectors, Bill and 

Accounts 21.8 



Operations, Systems 

Research 14.7 

Personnel. Labor Relations 

12.4 

Research Workers 6.6 

Recreation Workers 26.4 

Social Workers 18.9 

Vocation, Education 

Counselors 9.3 
BUYERS SALES LOAN 
MANAGERS 

Bank, Financial Managers 

51.5 

Credit Managers 14.3 

Buyers, Wholesale, Retail 

19.6 

Purchasing Agents, Buyers 

44.3 

Sales Manager, Retail 
Trade 54.0 

Other Sales Managers 37.4 
ADMINISTRATORS 
INSPECTORS 18.7 

Health Administrators 53.7 

Officials. Administrators, 

Public 10.0 

Postmasters. Mail Super- 



revitalization. Unemployment last June was 6.6 per cent, 
against a 7.7 per cent national rate, and preliminary 
indications are that those figures will improve over the next 
few months. 

In the defence-related high-technology fields, jobs are 
now available for computer specialists, programmers, 
engineers and clerical workers. Among the computer 
concerns around Boston, emphasis will be on the new 
software over the next several years. 

According to the New England Regional Commission, a 
quasi-Federal coordination group that promotes economic 
development in New England, the region's economy is 
expected to continue outpacing the national average. "We 
are expecting growth in a lot of diverse areas," said 
Suzanne Lorant. the commission's senior economist. 

Substantial gains are not expected in blue 
collar occupations, al least until 1982 or 1983. "Textiles 
and apparels remain stable." said Lynn Brown, assistant 
vice-president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, 
"But it will take them a while to bounce back." 

Many service industries, including financial manage- 
ment, consulting, accounting, and security services, have 
proved fairly recession-resistant, and are expected to grow, 
especially in Connecticut. Development is expected in 
Maine's paper industry and tourism in Vermont and New 
Hampshire. 

Portions were taken from New York Times Nattonar P .tulimeni Survey of 
October 12, 1980. 



Food 30.6 
File Clerks 22.7 
Library Attendants, 
Assistant 13.4 
Mail Carriers, Post Office 
6.1 

Postal Clerks -19.2 
Real-Estate Appraisers 27.2 
Receptionists 27.9 
Teachers' Aides 51.8 
Telegraph Messengers -72.0 
Telegraph Operators -44.5 
Telephone Operators -6.8 
CONSTRUCTION CRAFTS 
WORKERS 19.2 
Carpenters and 
Apprentices 10.9 
Brick and Stonemasons, 
Apprentices 7.8 
Electricians and 
Apprentices 24.6 
Painters and Apprentices 13. 
MECHANICS REPAIRERS 
INSTALLERS 29.7 

Air-Conditioning, Heating,^ 

and refrigeration Mechanics 

16.7 

Aircraft Mechanics 10.1 

Auto-Body Repairers 27.0 

Auto Mechanics and 

Apprentices 23.4 

Heavy-Equipment 



Mechanics 47.4 
Household-Appliance 
Mechanics 24.1 
Radio. Television 
Repariers 26.7 
PRINTING-TRADES 
WORKERS 2.5 
Bookbinders 21.9 
Compositors and 
Typesetters -12.8 
Photoen gravers. 
Lithographers 45.8 
Pressmen and Apprentices 
HEALTH-SERVICE 
WORKERS 60.0 

Dental Assistants 50.0 
Health Aides (except 
nursing) 101.8 
Nurses Aides, 
Orderlies 51.5 
Practical Nurses 62.4 
PROTECTIVE AND SERVICE 33.5 
Firefighters 22.7 
Guards 49.6 

Police and Detectives 23.2 
FARMERS AND FARM 
MANAGERS -13.1 
Farmers (Owners and 
Tenants) -15.1 
Farm Managers 67.1 
Farm Supervisors -7.4 
Laborers. Wage Workers -18.2 



Making Career 
Decisions 

For those in college who are facing career decision, here 
is a checklist of things to do, compiled from the advice of 
career counselors from across the country. 

I Begin career homework early. Freshman year Is not too 
soon to make your first visit to the Testing and Counseling 
Office. The staff there have vocational tests or other 
methods for self-analysis on hand. In addition, they may be 
able to help you plan your time out of class in order to take 
advantage of opportunities (part-time jobs, internships, 
on-campus workshops, etc.) that may increase your 
marketability, 

Z Learn as much as you can about jobs within the 
professionCs) you think you might want to enter. Ask for 
names of alumni who are in the field. Write to them and ask 
them how they got started and what specifically it is that 
they do. 

O Don't be completely discouraged by reports of lack of 
jobs in an area that you really want to enter. It may take 
more work and a longer time, but college placement officers 
unanimously agree that if you want the Job badly enough, 
have planned your college years well and are willing to be 
flexible you can probably find work. This is one place where 
eariy planning can really pay off. 

4 Be patient. Start the actual job-finding process early in 
your senior year. Instructors can help you with resume 
writing and interview techniques. Take advantage of these 
services. 

5 Don't restrict yourself geographically. There are areas of 
the country that have been more hard hit by the recession 
than others. Though there are opportunities everywhere, it 
is not wise to assume that the job of your dreams is to be 
found only in a major urban area such as New York or Los 
Angeles. 

cont. on p. 3 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 22.1981 




View from the Stands 



The basketball season here 
at SMC has jumped off to a 
great start. Only one week has 
past but in that one week we 
have witnessed some very 
exciting games. The overall 
balance in each of the leagues 
has led to some very close 
games. There is only one 
league that has a single team in 
first place and in that league 
six teams are tied for second 
just one game back. If this first 
week is any indication of what 
is to come in the future, we can 



all look forward to a very 
exciting and enjoyable basket- 



league highlights; 



■'AA 



"AA" 



Dlts^t(g IFkirm 






FRED FULLER 
COLLEGE PLAZA 
COLLEGEDALE 



Out of the 
league games played so far, 4 
of them have ended with 1 
point margins. Two of the 
games have gone into over- 
time, one ending in a 3 point 
difference and the other a 1 
point difference. The biggest 
winning margin has been 7 
points, so with this type of 
balance it promises to be close 
in "AA" league. 

The teams of Rick Prusia and 
Buck Schultz have tied for the 
lead in this league with 2-1 
records. Both of these big men 
have been key players for their 
teams with co-captain Dick 
Craemer helping Prusia's 
team and newcomver Robert 
Bovellprovingtobeabigasset 
for Schultz' s team . Stuart 
e's team is at 1-1 and has 
been led by an all around 
hustling team effort. Ware and 
Brad Durby have been the 
main contributors in their 
teams games. Doug Price's 



team has suffered two 1 pomt 
defeats and are at 1-2. Pnce 
has been carrying the teams 
scoring load for the past two 
games with 27 points in neach 
games with 27 points in each 
game. Paul Rathbun's team 
got off to a slow start with two 
losses but has since picked up a 
victory. It was Rathbun's hot 
shooting that brought this 
team their first win as he shot 
14 of 22 from the field, 8 for 11 
in the second half. 

"A" 

"A" league shows Cain and 
Rouse on top with 2-0 records 
followed closely by faculty at 
1-0. Several teams are just one 
game back with ,500 1-1 
records. 

Al Cain's team appears to be 
very strong as they picked up 
two solid victories. Sam 
Hutchins has been Cain's 
leading scorer but their main 
asset is their balanced attack. 

Gary Rouse's team came up 
with a key victory over Cul- 
pepper to push his team into a 
tie for first. Strong rebounding 
and some good shooting from 
Tim Rushing has been this 
teams strong points. 

The faculty haven't had a 
chance to play their second 
game yet but appear to be a 
team that will have to be 
reckoned with. They were led 
by Dean Qualley in their first 
game as he netted 21 big ones. 

Paul Jansen's and Tedd 
Webster's teams are both at 
.500 just 1 game behind the 
leaders. 



As predicted, Shaw's team 
have found themselves all 
alone in first place with a 2-0 
record. They have picked up 
two impressive victories with 
Jeff Kuhlman and Bucky 
Knecht leading the way. 

The thing to be pointed out 
in this league is that six teams 
are tied for second just 1 game 
behind the leader. If someone 
can knock off Shaw, this league 
will see several teams tied for 
first. 

"WOMAN" 

After the first week four 
teams remain undefeated and 
tied for first with 2-0 records. 

Dortch has picked up two 




solid wins with Tamara and 
Robin Dortch being the key 
players on this team. Velvet 
McQuistan and Jenny give this 
team some height and have 
been doing a good job 
rebounding. 

Kiture has won both games 
by big margins scoring a lot ofi 
their points on fast breaks. 
Andrea Kiture and Gloria 
Florence are the two big play 
makers for this team. Dawn 
Rongus adds some all around 
ability to this team too. 

Bishop has the strongest 
center in the league plus good 
all around talent. With this 



combination they will prove to 
be tough to stop. Their first two 
wins came easy with Debbie 
Morgan doing most of thier 
scoring. Bishop and host are 
the teams outside scoring 
threats. 

Richards also has put two up 
in the win column with no 
loses. This team realies heavily 
on the scoring of Jenny 
Laurencell. Nancy Richards 
directs the offense for this 
team. 

The other teams in the 
league will have to beat these 
top four if they wish to get into 
contention. 



COLLEGETOWN MILLS 
OUTLET STORE f.„, c.,„.„ co„.,«.„ 



: Sunday-Thursday, e a. 
Friday, 9 a.m. -3 p.m. 
Closad Sabbath 



'LOOK FOR WEEKLY SPECIALS 

UO.III, ,.,>,,i. J,^.„, |.„„|„j, „„„.„p ,„ 



Basketball Standings 








W 


L 


Prussia 
Rethbun 
Price 
Shultz 


2 
2 

2 


2 
2 


Cain 

Keele 
Culpepper 
Rouse 
Webster 

Mofetta 

Clements 
Faucltyl 


1 ■ 
2 




. 
2 

2 


Shaw 
Burks 

Fitzgerald 


2 
2 


] 


Blake 

Facullyll 


; 


2 


Kiture 
Richards 
Dortch 
Bishop 


2 

3 





Steger 
Buttermore 





I 


McAlllsler 





2 



Introspect: Wisdom 



January 22,1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



from Kings & Wiseman! 



{Your religious editors re- 
cently discovered the follow- 
ing translation from the June 
4. B.C. 2001 Shinar Daily 
Journal. It appears to b • the 
comments of ce Lain learned 
men concerning the preaching 
of a man named Noah. We 
thought it contained some 
illuminating points. With the 
prayer that it speaks to con- 
temporary life, we have de- 
cided to reprint the text of the 
translation here in The South- 
ern Accent. 

J.V. Jabal. Ph. D., profes- 
sor of religion at the Univer- 
sity of the Euphrates- I would 
like to direct my comments 
concerning this "water and 
brimstone" message to a few 
doctrinal inaccuracies which 
are exposed in Noah's preach- 
ing. First of all, I would like to 
note that Noah has labelled 
the actions of this generation 
"immoral" and "wicked". 1 
truly believe that such value 
judgements are uncalled for, 
as well as unchristian. Mr. 
Noah surely must understand 
that times have changed. 
Decisions as to whether an 
action is right or wrong are not 
as clear as Noah would make 
them. There are no such 
black-and-white matters. 
Times have changed since 
doing right was as simple as 
deciding if one should eat 
from a certain tree in the 
middle of a garden. Mr. Noah 
must realize this fact before he 
will receive any kind of a 
hearing. 

Secondly, Noah is also stat- 
ing that whoever does not 
come into his huge wooden 
contraption will be destroyed 
by God. Yet, Noah also 
speaks of a God of love. There 
are two errors 1 would point 
out in this reasoning. I would 
first note the paradox of 
Noah's God of love who also 
destroys. Noah is sadly 



mistaken. He needs to waJce 
up and realize that if God is as 
loving as Noah claims Him to 
be (aifd I believe He is). He 
will never destroy His own 
creatures. Never! The second 
mistake Noah makes is by the 
sheer folly of his proud sinful 
nature. He believes that to be 
saved, one must come on HIS 
boat. "Do it my way!", he 
says. Anyone who is trained 
in theology (obviously Mr. 
Noah is untrained) would 
know that there are many 
ways to be saved. Not only 
does Noah lack Christian love, 
but theologically, he is all wet. 
A.V. Cain, Ph. D., Chairman 
of Meteoroligists at the 
Worid's Weather Bureau- I 
have been asked to write for 
the Shinar Daily Journal con- 
cerning the statements of a 
certain deluded preacher 
named Noah. It has been 
reported to me (the matter 
does not merit my personal 
visit) that this Noah has made 
some rather wild claims. To 
set your minds at ease I will 
respond to these claims. 

First of all, Noah is actually 
saying that water will descend 
from the sky. I have only one 
word in response to this: 
Absurd! This reversal of 
nature's previous patterns has 
never occurred before, and I 
might add, it never will hap- 
pen. I would ask Noah, 
"Where will this water come 
from? Out of thin air?" I 
perceive that Noah has not 
even studied the elementary 
principles of meteorology. 

But, not only is Noah claim- 
ing torrents of water will gush 
from the sky, he is also saying 
this water will engulf the earth 
and destroy everything. This 
lie is unworthy of comment. 
However, 1 would add this; If 
something has never occurred 
in two thousand years, it will 
not happen! It is as simple as 
that. 




sM^m^^ 




M.N. Enos, Ph.D., "profes- 
sor of biology at the University 
of Nod-In response to Noah's 
claims that animals will follow 
him into his wooden house, I 
would say, "Absurdl Non- 
sense!" Anything else hardly 
need be said, but for those of 
you who desire an explanation 
of why this could not occur, I 
would direct you to the fear 
with which animals look upon 
man. Since we have began 
killing and eating animals, 
they have gained an obvious 
distrust for man, and these 
feelings of hostility which they 



SA 



cont. from p. 1 
public relations director, par- 
liamentarian, and students for 
various committees. 

Vice-President: This person 
must be willing to work well 
and cooperatively with the 
president. The job involves 
coordinating the activities of 
the Social Activities Commit- 
tee and the Sub-committee for 
Publications and representing 
their interests in the Senate, 
calling and chairing meetings 
of the Executive Cabinet and 
Sub-committee for Publica- 
tion. In the event of the 
president's office being vaca- 
ted, the vice-president serves 
as active president until the 
next election. 

Social Activities; This job is 
very involved with organizing 



have toward us will not change 
even if some two-bit preacher 
says they wUl. Noah is crazy! 

Dr. N. Samech, Clinical 
Psychiatric Counselor at East 
of Eden Hospital- Mr. Noah 
exhibits solid evidence of 
mental derangement. In sup- 
port of this, I would offer these 
two facts. Primarily, Noah is 
embarking on a course where 
no one will follow. If his 
scheme were not so crazy, he 
might fool someone. How- 
ever, such a wild plan as his 

11 not even convince the 



uneducated. He will be lucky 
to deceive his own family into 
following him. 

Then, there is also the 
problem of Noah's obsession 
with his work. He has lived "it, 
breathed it, and worked it, 
day-in and day-out for the last 
one hundred and twenty 
years. Obviously, anyone this 
intense needs mental help. 
Readers, for your comfort, 
please remember this; Noah 
cannot be the only one right. 
It is impossible! 
Editor's Note: And which side 
would you have been on? 



and planning major events like 
banquets, Saturday night acti- 
vities, and Fall Festival Week. 

A person wanting this posi- 
tion should be imaginative, 
original and enthusiastic. 

Student Services Director: 
This job also requires original- 
ity. The student services 
director deals with the devel- 
opment of College Within a 
College, Friday afternoon car- 
toons, and explores new areas 
for student services. 

The Southern Accent Editor: 
This person is responsible for 
the weekly production of The 
Southern Accent, choosing a 
staff, and staying within a 
budget. Journalism experi- 
ence is highly recommended, 
and this job also requires 



many hours per week. 

Southern Memories Editor: 
Experience is helpful for this 
job and the editor should be 
willing to meet deadlines and 
stay within a budget. The job 
includes choosing a staff and 
arranging for senior protraits. 
Originality and layout abilities 
are also beneficial. 

Joker Editor: This person 
must be willing to put a lot of 
time in at the beginning of 
each semester. The editor is 
responsible for the production 
of the Joker, choosing a staff, 
and staying within a budget. 

Any student who is 
interested in becoming in- 
volved in the SA should stop 
by the office and begin plan- 
ning now. 



S^iSi 


^ 


m 


'% 


m 


'^ 


■ 


? 



''Careers for the future' 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 22.1981 



— Diversions 



Thursday 



ENGAGED peopli 
~^ Cohutta Springs. Feb. 6. 7. & B. 



the engaged couples weekend at 
See the article Melissa 



CATCH the last part of ' 'Roots ' ' tonight at? p.} 
Center. [The ending is great]. 



DESTINY IS holding the last half of its auditions tonight 
from 6:30-8:00 in the Student Center Assembly Room. 

NOTICE the insert here last week about the basketball 
'feets" was not a misspelling. 

JOIN the lyceum set. TheE. A. Anderson lecture Series is 
tonight at 8 p.m. in Summerour 105. Dr. W. H. Peterson 
will speak about "America's Economic Crisis. " 



THOSE students with quizzes 
stick and study for them nov, 



should get on the 



Monday 



GOOD morning, it 's Monday! 



SHARE your artistic and journalistic styles with the world 
by entering the CABL poster contest and the SMC Writing 
Committee 's research writing contest. 



Friday 



HURRY tickets for the annual reception are going fast 'n ' 

furious. Get yours now. 

INVEST lime in your free time. Call 4014. 

MORE tickets are on sale for the Valentine. Love. & 

Rollerskating Party on Feb. 8 starting at 7 p. m. Get your 

tickets from Ed Beck. Yvette Mobley. & Angle Bess. Price 

is S3.S0 per couple and $2. 75 per person. 



GOVERNORS of the halls the 



AID is topic for special financial worshop held 
• 105 at 7 p.m. for parents and students. 



YOU'RE a better man than I am. Gunga Din. Kipling. 



Tuesday 



Sabbath 



^\n yonder comes the power King of Day. Rejoicing in the 
East ■ James Thomson "Seasons". 

WORSHIP at the Sabbath School of your choice. 

LIFT up your heart. Worship at Talge at 11:20 a. m. Elder 

Zackrison is scheduled to speak. 

MED itations are at 5:40 p.m. Take out the Sabbath 

peacefully. 

LEARN about ' 'Roots: A Saga of Black History ' from Alex 

Haley, author of the best- selling Roots. The program starts 

at 8 p.m. for more information read the article I wrote. 



GET ready for the Spectacular Reverse Weekend coming 
Feb. 7 [that's women are honored to ask out men]. The 
movie ' 'The Other Side of the Mountain. ' ' Tickets will he 
available at the Student Center and the door. 

ACA that's Adventist College's Abroad, is holding a 
banquet tonight at 5:30 p. m. Dr. Don Lee of the GC Board of 
Education will be in attendance. 



Sunday 



Wednesday 



THINK about filing U 
campaign materials. 



reduction after this date. 



nforSA. Check with SA office for 



HURRAY this is Financial Aid Week! Sleep an extra hou 
EAT outside if its not rainy or cold. 



VIOLATORS of the traffic laws are invited to student traffic 
couri in the Student Center at 4 p.m., to extricate yourself 
from the infrigement of justice committed. 



m 



Your Valentine will Love 

our New Gingham Hearts 



Filled with dehcious chocolates 

and creamy butter bons, our 

gingham hearts are 

available in pink, 

yellow, or blue, 

with matching 

silk flower. 

We also have a 

wide selection 

of traditional red 

foil hearts as well 

as many beautiful 

satin hearts. 



^" CANDIES 




THE CAMPUS SHOP 



=,Dave's Stumpers^ 



This time instead of my mindboggling trivia, 1 
thought it might be nice to have some 
brainblowing riddles. 

See it you can figure these out. The answers 
will be posted in next week's Accent. 



Rearrange the letters of "NEW DOOR" 
make one word. 



In the following line of letters cross out si» 
letters so that the remaining letters, withou^ 
altering their sequence, will spell a fam' ' 
English word: 

bsainxleatnteaRS 



Because people were having trouble resp'- .^ 
ing. I've taken the contest out of D.S. '"""^j 
Stumpers). I can't keep on crying myse 
sleep, it's too emotionally draining- 



McKEE LI3nA?iY 
Souttem Missionorv College 
.lIcUecoAile Is^-jszcs 37315 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 16 



Southern Missionary College. Collegedale, Tennessee 




January 29 . 1981 



^ Black History Week 

Focuses on Achievement 



o 



House this Thanksgiving See tl 



[Computer Specialist Gearhart 
Speaker at Anderson Lecture Series 



This week at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, E. A. Ander- 
son Lecture Series continues 
with Jon M. Gearhart. The 
lecture is scheduled for Thurs- 
day, January 29, in Summer- 
our Hall Room 105 at 8 p.m. 
Mr. Gearhart will speak on 
' 'The Computer-Friend or 

Gearhart is assistant to the 
president at Management 
Science America. MSA is in- 
volved in the creation, instal- 
lation, and support of a com- 
prehensive line of application 
software systems for i 



cial, nonprofit, and govern- 
mental organizations. 

As a Systems Consultant in 
the private sector, it is his 
responsibility to analyze cur- 
rent trends in industries and 
initiate change across MSA's 
production line to reflect the 
changing business environ- 
ment. He also has national 
responsibility for providing 
assistance in the higher edu- 
cation sector to the marketing 
and support staff of MSA. 

Before joining MSA, Gear- 
hart's professional experience 
included the designing, im- 



plementing, and operating of 
financial management systems 
in the public and private 
sector. Other positions have 
included comptroller, manager 
of corporate systems, and 
capital budget officer. Gear- 
hart has also done 
consulting experience 
public sector. 



February 9-14 has been set 
aside as Black History Week. 
The first Negro History week 
was started by Carter G. 
Woodson in 1926. The purpose 
of the week was to focus on the 
achievements of blacks that 
are not recorded in history 
books. 

Normally when you think of 
blacks in American History, 
you think of men. This year, 
however, the first event will be 
"Excerpts of Famous Black 
Women", presented Tuesday 
at chapel. These biographical 
talks will be presented by 
students on women such as 
Coretta Scott King (Martin 
Luther King's wife), Marcia 
Miles, and Harriett Tubman. 

Thursday chapel will be in 
the gym featuring the movie, 
"Martin Luther King, Jr.- 
From Birmingham to 
Memphis". 

Friday evenmg vespers will 
be presented by Elder Barry 
Black, chaplain at the United 
States Naval Academy in 
Annapolis, Maryland, He will 
speak on the contributions of 
Martin Luther King to 



America. Elder Black is well- 
noted for his representations of 
Reverand King. He has 
memorized many of his 
speeches, and you will note 
that the voice flectuations, 
pauses, etc., of King are 
reflected in Elder Black. 

Sabbath afternoon at 4 p.m. 
in the academy auditorium, the 
Adventist Forum will discuss, 
"Blacks in the Adventist 
Church." Elder E. E. Cleve- 
land (formally from the Gene- 
ral Conference) and Dr. Gar- 
land Dulan will be members on 
the panel. 

Elder Grant will conclude 
the Sabbath and Black History 
Week with Meditations in the 
church at 6 p.m. 

When asked why he felt 
Black History Week was im- 
portant, Dr. Dulan said. 
"Many blacks, as well as 
whites, only know about what 
has been represented in his- 
tory books, as related to blacks 
contribution-typically, people 
are concerned about slavery. 
We must remember that 
America is only what it is today 
because of what happened in 
the past." 



The public is welcome, and Karen Juhl 
Business Seminar students are 
required to attend. A quiz is 
schedule at 7:45 p.m. over last 
week's lecture given by Dr. 
William Peterson. 



SVA Dramatics Guild to 
Present "J F Kennedy'' 



The Shenandoah Valley areencouragcd to develop into 

Academy Dramatics Guild will effective communicators, pre- 

" paring for satisfactory self- 



expression through the new 
and demanding roles they 



Women Do the Asking Reverse Weekend 



Reverse Weekend will high- 
light February 6 and 7. Re- 
verse Weekend is when any 
woman who feels like it can ask 
out any man who feels like it. 

The Rim "My Fair Lady" 
will be shown Saturday at 8 
Pm. in the P.E. Center. The 
tnovie is adapted from George 
Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion" 
and stars Rex Harrison and 
Audrey Hepburn. Tickets are 
on sale now at the Student 
Center for SI.OO per person 
and S2 per couple. They may 
also be purchased at the door.. 

The movie is not the only 
'Option though. Women may 
«sk men to Friday night 



meeting, church service, after- vities director, hopes that 

noon walks, or a Saturday everyone will take part and 

evening activity of their choice, that Reverse Weekend can be a 

Darrel Starkey. social acti- tradition in the future. 

Study Program Developed 



A new program to help 
students learn to study better 
has been developed by the 
Testing and Counseling 

Terri Williams will be talk- 
ing with students on an 
individual basis breaking down 
a 168 hour week into a schedule 
that will help get priorities 
straight and make the best use 
of time. 

Specific study problems 



such as getting the most out of 
textbooks, reading technical 
textbooks (economics, bio- 
logical, mathematical, indus- 
trial), preparing for examina- 
tions and building reading and 
writing skills are focused on. 
Available for viewing is a 
short film series that gives 
practical suggestions for better 
study habits. Tapes and books 
on reserve in the library also 
provide more help. 



John 
Kennedy: A Celebration of 
Freedom" Saturday, January 
31. at 8:15 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center. 

"JFK" covers President 
Kennedy's life from just before 
the Democratic Convention he Center and will be available at 
was nominated in, until just the door. Prices are $2.00 and 
after his death in 1963. $1.50. depending on the seat- 

The Guild is comprised of ing section. Students with ID 
approximately 30 students, pay 50 cents, 
and is headed by Clyde Garey, 
an English and dramatics 
teacher at Shenandoah Valley 

Academy located in New Mar- i^r^ ■»% t^^-w^t 

ket. Virginia. Garey wrote •" ^jOnfCniS' 
the play and will portray JH^ ' 
in the presentation. 

The company has traveled 
with successful programs in 
the past. One such program 
featured parts from the life of 
Mark Twain, as well as ex- 
cerpts from Twain's writings. 

The students in the Guild . 



'^ 



Art Jordan 


p.3 


Centerfold 


P.4&5 


Dave's Stumpers 


p.8 



^ 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 29. 1981 



^Viewpoint 



o 



From what we've gathered with all the smUing, 
handshatmg and baby-kissing going on, it's SA electron 
time again. Yet, with all the whistle-blowing and frivolity, 
it is a time of serious contemplation. Who will make up the 
next Student Association? Those elected will be leadmg the 
school and organizing the activities and publications that 
will affect all of us. 

Because of that, we must probe into the candidate s 
experience, his/her abilities, creativity, and most impor- 
tant, their willingness to work and listen with and for the 
students. 

When the platforms are posted, take time out to read and 
digest what each one has to offer, just don't close your eyes 
and fill in the ovals with a number two lead pencil. Take 
control of your academic future and help elect an SA that 
will work together for you. QlggS ^j I 



The Southern Accent 



^OJTORS 
Dana Lauren West 
MellBBa A R Smith 

LAYOUT EDITOR 



ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



Frank Roman 



Kan Wiseman 



SPORTS EDITORS 



TYPESETTERS 
Diana Dodd 
IrlsMayden 

PROOFREADER 



Faculty Voices Dissappointment 







ttw oWkwl vtkMtwit iwnp^MT 



tn IcttATi and by-lined anidM an ttt« oplnkm ol 



Editor: , , ^. 

I have just attended the 
showing of the final segment of 
the "Roots" marathon. 1 have 
also heard the author, Alex 
Haley, lecturing in the same 
auditorium on Saturday night. 
About seven or eight hundred 
people were present each 
evening the motion pictures 
were shown and. to judge from 
audience reaction, all were 
moved by this recounting of 
the history of an American 
family. 

Each of these marathon 
evenings involved films every- 
one has had a chance to see 
before. One of the segments 
was even being shown during 
Super Bowl XV. The question 
arises, how is it that Mr. 
Haley's fascinating lecture 
was attended by, at most, 300? 
A large number of that 300 was 
from Chattanooga. The event 
was considered important 
enough that both the Times 
and the News-Free Press sent 
reporters, and three radio 
, stations sent equipment and 
reporters. In addition , tele- 
vision reporters and camera- 
men from both channel 9 and 
channel 12 were there for 
practically all of the lecture, 
leaving just in time to show 
footage during the 1 1 :00 news. 
What were the other events 
of the evening in the area that 
siphoned off so many that only 
a pitifully small group was left 
to enjoy Mr. Haley's lecture 
and question-and-answer ses- 
sion? The Kiwanis' showing of 
"The Jungle Book" and a 
showing in Thatcher Hall of 
"The Ghost and Mr. 
Chicken". Between them, 
possibly almost a thousand 
people, plus many otherwise 
occupied, chose not to hear 
Alex Haley. 

As Mr. Haley's summation 
appeared for a few minutes at 
the end of the last segment of 
"Roots" with his face on the 
screen and his voice coming 
over the loudspeaker. 1 
thought to myself if only we 
had filmed his lecture and 
presented it instead of the man 
in person, easily two or three 
times as many people would 
have come. The Artist-Adven- 
ture Series Committee, com- 
posed of both teachers and 
students, works hard to bring 
entertainment to this college 
that is both interesting and 
valuable. Are films the only 
thing that students will go to 
see? Sometimes I think the 
Artist-Adventure Committee 
would have more success if it 
just gave up and scheduled 
army training films every 
Saturday night. 



Students in a college envi- 
ronment should have access to 
more, deserve to have more, 
and pay for more than just 
day-to-day classes. Many will 
look upon these years in 
college as halcyon days when 
their cultural opportunities, 
those things most important 
that have to do with the human 
spirit created by God, were 
greatest. But will they have 
taken advantage of it? Or, as 
happened this past Saturday 
night, will students sell their 
birthright for a mess of pot- 



tage? Will Southern Mission 

ary College conrinue to S: 
itself as a wasteland of 't^ 

human spirit, a cultural desert 
m the words spoken over 
television Saturday niph, 
"Mr. Alex Haley spoke thU 
evening at the Southern Mis 
sionary College Physical Edu 
cation Center before an audi 
ence of over two hundred?" 
Sincerely, 

Robert L. Sage, Chairman 
Artist-Adventure Series Com- 
mittee 



Evangelists have Chapel 



Dear Fellow Students: 

A special chapel will be 
given by the Literature Evan- 
gelists Club on February 3. 
Elder William Miller is the 
Union Representative who is 
working with the club, and 
Elder Jerry Gladson is the 
sponsor. The officers have 
appreciated their support in 
the planning of this year's 
activities. 

Many have noticed the Bible 
boxes that have been displayed 
around campus. A family Bible 
will be given away to the 
person whose name is drawn, 
so fill out a card before Sunday, 
February i. You may be glad 
you did. 

There will also be a banquet 



held on February 3 at the 
Ramada Inn in East Ridge. 
Those interested in canvassing 
this summer are welcome and 
may bring a friend. Transpor- 
tation will be provided in front 
of Wright Hall. The specific 
time will be announced in 
chapel that day. 

Plans are being made for a 
weekend campout at Fall 
Creek Falls on April 3 and -1. 
Keep the date in mind, we will 
be giving you more informa- 
tion at a later date. 

We will be looking forward 
to seeing you at each of these 
programs. 
Sincerely, 
Mary Lou Bunker 
Public Relations Secretary 



^For the Record-^ 

Now that Reagan is in 
office, wiiat do you expect to 
see in the future? 

Laurie Reinhardl. junior, nursing (B.S.), Roanoke, VA: 
think that Reagan is being very open minded to new issues. 
I think that when Reagan says he will try to make his 
policies work for this country, he means it. The thing I think 
he will have to control is his impulsiveness. 

Glenn Ray. freshman, religion/ P. E., Tyler. TX: Massive 
quantities of war. 

JeffRaible. freshman, computer science, Clearwmer. tl' 
I think the economic situation will get better. 

Donna Gray, freshman, business education, Erial, ^-j' 
don't think he'll put up with the same stuff Carter dio- ' 
Barry Tryon, Junior, theology. Marietta. GA: Tax cu 
Draft--for men and women. Better foreign relations. 

Joe Osbom, sophomore, theology/ P.E., Asheville, Nf_ 
I'm not sure, but I hope he's the last president in oWc ■ 

ViteMontaperto. freshman, biology, Asheville, NC: Hi"" 
know what to expect. Maybe the beginning of the end. 

Karen Smith, senior, nursing [A.S.], Orlando, Fl: 
passing of Sunday laws. 11 



January 29, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College; 

According to Art Jordan 



Sickness doesn't pay. After 
living a life full of disease and 
bacteria, I've become a born 
again health fiend. I can now 
testify that, as hard as it may 
seem, it's worth it to suffer the 
mental anguish of abstinence 
rather to enjoy the pleasures of 
sugar for a season. 

I am about to tell my 
conversion story. I certainly 
don't wish to sound as if I'm 
glorifying my wicked past, but 
there are some things that 
must be told in order to call 
intemperance by its right 
name. Hopefully, by telling it 
like it is, I can save some young 
person from the fate that was 

I was raised in a fine health 
conscious home. I grew up 
knowing how to distinguish 
between sugar and wheat 
germ. Somehow, however, 
that old rebelliousness stirred 
within me, and I found myself 
growing more and more 
intemperate. 

It started with little things. I 
would rush into a grocery store 
and buy a candy bar when my 
Mom was busy shopping. 
Unfortunately, things didn't 
stop there. Once I tried an ice 
cream cone. And then another. 
And another. Finally, I was 
sneaking off to the Diary 
Queen at every spare moment. 

By the time I got to college, I 
was a goner. I found myself 
making regular trips to the CK 
for a milkshake. I knew I was in 
the pit of degradation and 
there seemed no way out. The 
final straw came when I drove 
down to Baskin Robbins and 
ordered a butterscotch Sunday. 
Someone down there must 
have recognized me. because I 
soon found myself being 
escorted into the health service 
infirmary. 

Let me tell you, it isn't easy 
to watch that infirmary door 
swing shut behind you--block- 
ing off the freedom that you 
once knew and held 'so 
precious. All I could do was 
bury my head in my hands and 
weep, I was so ashamed. 

A jeering guard threw me 
into a small room where I found 
myself face to face with the 
subwarden. She skipped the 
mug shots and the finger- 
printing and went right to work 
with the Chinese thermometer 
torture. I had heard of this 
treatment before, but never 



knew just how bad it was until I 
experienced it. They cram the 
thermometer down your throat 
and then look at it and say 
something like "103". That's 
designed to break your spirit. 1 
was strong, though. For two 
days straight they jammed the 
thing in every half hour and 
kept saying "103". Finally, 
they must have thought my 
spirit was defeated, for they 
started saying "101" and then 
"99". 

Upon first entering I had 
been allowed my one phone 
call. Just to prove how low I 
had fallen, instead of calling 
my lawyer I had called my 
roommate and asked him to try 
and sneak some sugar in to me. 
It seemed like an eternity, but 
he finally showed up and, after 
checking the halls to make sure 
the guards weren't paying 
attention, tookoff his shoe and 
pulled an ice cream cone out 
from the bottom of his sock. 
The warden caught me, 
though, and my chances for 
getting out on parole were 
gone. 

The inmates started plan- 
ning a riot. We would com- 
municate from our beds by 
beating bedpans against the 
wall in morse code. It was 
cumbersome, but we knew that 
an infirmary break out was our 
only hope. 

Someone snuck a file in to 
my cell mate, a hardened sugar 
junkie who I believe was in for 
life. That sent everyone's 
spirits up and we started 
planning the exact moment for 
the escape attempt. 

Suddenly, it was over. For 
no apparent reason, they let us 
all go. I think that maybe the 
college president had granted 
us all a pardon. 

In any case, I'm a changed 
man. Now I'm spending my 
time working with a group 
called Sweet Tooth Anony- 
mous. This is a fine organiza- 
tion that gives sugar junkies a 
chance to get together and 
encourage each other to keep 
on abstaining. 

That's my story. I know it's 
hard to believe that a clean cut 
fellow like Art Jordan could be 
so messed up inside, but it's 
true. If you don't believe it, I 
snuck back a souvenir pair of 
handcuffs from the infirmary 
to prove it. 




than 100,000 bayonets. 
"Napoleon 



Stretching from the Carolinas to New 
Mexico, from Florida northward to 
Kentucky, Adventist Health System/ 
Sunbelt offers unlimited career potential 
in the heart of America's vacationland. 
And, with its continual growth, Sunbelt 
can promise a future full of challenge for 
those who seek a healthful environment 
in which to put their talent and training 
to work. 

Medkine • Nursing • Respiratory Therapy 
Physical Therapy • Accounting 
Administration • Dietary • Pharmacy 
For further information, contact Mrs. 
Carolyn Johnson at Adventist Health 
System/Sunbelt, 2400 Bedford Road, 
Orlando, Florida 32803, (305) 897-1919 
or mall the coupon below. 



ADVENTIST 
HEALTH SYSTEM 
SUNBELT 



YES! Show me the way to a Golden 
Opportunity in the field of 



STREET ADDRESS 



Adventist Health System/Sunbelt-2400 Bedford Road. Orlando. Florida 32803. 




4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 29, 1981 



r 



J 




I stepped into the West 
Wing of the White House at 
11:05 a.m. I carefully sat down 
on the plush high-shoulder 
sofa in the lobby watching 
military and executive person- 
nel speed by on various assign- 

My eyes toured the large 
front room full of antique 
furniture. Suddenly, I looked 
down the hallway as Jody 
Powell rushed out of his office 
and into the press room next 
door. 1 quickly glanced at niy 
brother, widening my eyes as if 
to ask, "Was that who I 
thought it was?" His look 
equalled my expression and 
without bothering to conceal 
his excitement blurted out in a 
whisper, "That was Jody 
Powell." 

It was hard for me to believe 
that 1 was sitting in the 
executive offices of the White 
House and that in 20 minutes I 
would be meeting with the 
President of the United States 
of America. 

This past Thanksgiving 1 had 
the privilege to be formally 
invited, along with my brother, 
Robert, to one of the nation's 
most prestigious and historical 
landmark-The White House, 
the' home where America's 

throughout history not only 
\ administrated this country, but 

r also where some of America's 

greatest men lived. This House 
would be open for me to 
explore. 

Several weeks before 
I I Thanksgiving, President Car- 
I I ter flew to Florida to investi- 
I I gate the effects of the riots. My 
I I brother attended the open floor 



Cenl 

Mr. Roman Goes 



convention and took advantage 
of the question-and-answer 
period. Robert asked the 
President what it was like to 
live in the White House and if 
possible, could he be given 
formal tour of it. 

On Wednesday, November 
19, 1980, 1 received a late night 
phone call from Robert in 
Miami. He explained to me 
that he had spoken to Joseph 
Murphy, the now former Di- 
rector of Appointments and 
Admissions in the White 
House. Mr. Murphy called on 
behalf of the President to 
formally invite him to a White 
House vi^it and possible inter- 
view with Carter himself. 

When 1 heard this news my 
first reaction was to laugh, and 
1 did. I couldn't imagine 
anyone in our family ever 
visiting the President in his 
home. But, my brother isn't 
much of a kidder and when his 
voice remained serious, it was 
then I realized he wasn't 
joking. My very own brother 
was going to Washington, 
D.C. to meet with the Presi- 
dent of the United States of 
America. 

But Robert went on to tell me 
that this wasn't the reason thai 
he called me. He wanted to 
know if I would like to join him 
and if so, he needed my social 
security number to give to the 
White House when they called 
him the next day. When I 
heard this, my first reaction 
was to again laugh, and 1 did. 
But Robert was serious and 
excited at the same time. In his 
calm voice, he phrased the 
.question again: "Would you 
like to go with me to D.C. and 



see the President? Yes or No?" 
I had one week to make the 
necessary preparations for my 
visit. I reasoned with myself 
that no matter how many Time 
OT Newsweek magazines that I 
read, 1 would not be able to 
review the entire Carter Ad- 
ministration. So I settled on 
asking the president simple 
questions on domestic issues. 
After arranging a meeting time 
and place with my brother, 
carefully phrasing my ques- 
tions on paper, and making 
sure the White House cleared 
me, I was ready and on my way 
to meet the President. 

The day of the meeting 
began with a cold morning. 
The chilled air rushed through 
me as I tried to convince the 
officer at the gate that I did 
indeed have an appointment 
with the President. 

"Believe me, officer." I 
explained, "my name is Frank 
Roman and I have an 11:30 
a.m. appointment to meet with 
Mr. Carter." Somehow I was 
not getting through to him. 
Why didn't he have me on his 
records of appointments? 
What if I had not been cleared? 
Could it be possible for them to 
arrest me? 1 became more 
nervous and much colder as I 
stood in front of the gate 
window waiting to be admitted 
for my very exclusive inter- 
After a few minutes of silent 
brainstorming, I remembered 
Joe Murphy. Again I ap- 
proached the police officer at 
the gate window and noticed 
the other three officers 
laughing. I knocked on the 
window, "Officer," 1 said in an 
important sounding voice, 
"contact Joe Murphy, I'm sure 
he'll explain things to you." 

"Oh. Mr. Murphy knows 
that you're coming here?" he 

"Yes. sir." 

"We'll call and clear up this 
thing, OK?" 

By this time Robert had 
arrived and I briefed him on all 
that was happening. A few 
minutes later, the officer 
second in command handed us 
our "Official Visitor's Pass". 
With a very formal tone, he 
smiled and directed us to the 
West Wing entrance. Joe had 
requested that the officers 
send us by the official entrance 
because we were here at the 
President's ihvitation. 
Itwas 11:30 a.m. ana we wei . 
still waiting nervously for our 



visit. The questions I had 
planned to ask the President 
kept running through my 
mind. I carelly phrased each 
one to myself as 1 watched the 
desk officer write and keep 
track of the appointments for 
that day. I settled back in the 
sofa while imagining how I was 
to act with the President, when 
Joe Murphy, a tall, brown- 
haired, executive-type entered 
the room. 

"He's young," I though to 
myself as Robert and I intro- 
duced ourselves to him. He 
shook our hands and greeted 
us with a warm diplomatic 
manner. Before we even began 
the tour, Joe hit us with the bad 

"Guys," he bagan, "The 
President won't be able tp 
meet with you today. He's 
been called to Camp David and 
must leave by 12 this after- 
noon. I'm sorry." 

We were shattered when he 
told us this. I had come all the 
way from Tennessee just to 
meet the President in the Oval 
office and now we wouldn't 
even be able to see him. 

"I will, however," he con- 
tinued, ' 'escort you to the 
South Portico and you will be 
able to see the President off." 
We stood there with obvious 
looks of disappointment on our 
faces. ' 'Don't worry, ' ' he 
added witha smile. "I'll make 



sure you get to Sep K- 1 

>;'>givey„^„a,„:r;,^f 

House that's no, „Jf 
general public." ^Yi"' 
showed us out to » 
Garden and „„,„ ^;\ 
Port,co entrance, „J 
helicopter was schaiJ 



minmesii,! 



WithinlOr.._„ 
copter landed and will J 

tive military men prep J 
thePresident to b 

By 12:15, tht , 
Mrs. Carter and otherj 
exited the Oval 
made their way a 
White House lawi 
awaiting helicopter 
Joe had warned m, 
and me that matiij 
sudden moves to the PrsT 
might result i: 
included a sii 
gesture. 

So bearing this \h\ 
mind, positioning mya 
and mentally prepirsl 
questions, I detenq 
speak with the PcesidrJ 
took candid shots ofbl 
Mrs. Carter, I pref^J 
oration with the mit^ 
extended hand, I ! 
suddenly when I li£r-| 
quickly call 
reinforced his stateof 
wasn't allowed ton 
"sudden moves" tosE 
President. So 1 s 
Joe and watched the jj 



Fold, 



January 29, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Washington 



less bust of Benjamin Franklin 
rested on a solid oak table 
across from the bullet proff 
French doors. The two Ming 
vases that China gave to 
President Nixon when he was 
in office, sat on two corner 
tables near the sofa facing the 
famous fireplace where Carter 
held his down-home fireside 
chats. The door leading into 
the office measure almost 8 
inches thick and was bolted 
shut whenever the President 
held Top Secret meetings. 

The Cabinet room was 
situated across from the Oval 
office. On the wall facing the 
Oval office hung the original 
copy of George Washington 
crossing the Delaware KiveE- 
During F. D. Roosevelt's 
administration, the public 
knew this room as the Fish 
Tank Room. Roosevelt 
delighted in the company of 
exotic fishes while he worked 
on government issues. 

From the West Wing, Joe 
showed us the ground floor of 
the White House. 

"None of the rooms on the 
ground floor are open to the 
general public." remarked 
Joe. "The tourists are only 
allowed to walk along the 
corridor and amire the paint- 
ings of the First Laides. They 
especially like the one of Jackie 
Kennedy in the golden colored 
gown." He motioned towards 
it as he said that. 

"Can we go into any of the 
rooms?" I asked, anxious for 
his reply. He stared long at 
me, as if in deep thought, then 
turned away to use the nearby 
security phone. After a few 
minutes he returned, smiled, 
opened two huge doors and 
motioned us into the Dip- 
lomatic Reception Room. 

Located directly beneath the 
oval Blue Room on the first 



floi 



, the 



eptic 



sthe 



first room entered by guests 
invited to a White House State 
dinner. Antique wallpaper, 
printed in France in 1834, 
shows short scenes of "Scenic 
America." This panaramic dis- 
play features Colonial America 
and Its natural beauty, in this 
room President Roosevelt held 
his fireside chats, broadcast 
over the radio and TV. 

Next to the Reception Room 
IS the China Room where the 
official chinaware collection is. 
It was begun by Mrs. Benjamin 
Harrison. Carefully encased, 
this priceless collection dis- 
plays antiquated china used by 




Colonial America grace Diplomatic Reception Room. 



past presidents as far back as 
George Washington. 

Each president selected the 
style of china according to his 
personal tastes. China was as 
elegant as Calvin Coolidges's 
porcelin and as unusual as 
Rutherford B. Hayes' oyster 
shapped stoneware. 

Further down the hall is the 
Vermeil Room or the Gold 
Room. President Truman 
enjoyed playing billiards in 
this room, decorated in silver 
and gold. Today the First 
Laides use this room for the 
entertainment of personal 
guests or to withdraw from the 
White House pressure. The 
exquisite French and English 
Vermeil pieces stored there are 
valued at more than 
$1,000,000. 

Across from the Vermeil 
room is the Presidential Lib- 
rary. This room is decorated in 
early 19th century and contains 
shelves filled with several 
thousand volumes of books by 
great American authors. A 
large portrait of George Wash- 
ington hangs stately over the 
marble fireplace. 

"Hey guys," said Joe, "I'm 
going upstairs. I've got to 
check with security and clear 
you for upstairs." 

So Robert and I stood in the 
hallway, admiring the portraits 
of past first ladies. Joe looked 
down the stairs and called for 
us to come upstairs. We had no 
idea where we were going. 

"Where are we going?" I 
asked Robert. 

"I don't know," he whis- 
pered back, "just follow him." 
At the top of the stairs we 
stopped at the threshold of the 
door and stood amazed at what 
we saw: a spacious room 
decorated in off-white and 
gold, sparsely furnished, with 



three large crystal chandeliers. 
"This," introduced Joe, "Is 
the East room." 

"Is this where they have the 
balls and receptions?" asked 
Robert. 
"It sure is," smiled Joe. 
Amazed at how huge this 
room was, I carefully stepped 
in to absorb more of its 
elegance repressing the over- 
whelming desire to break into a 
waltz, I investigated the 
largest piece of furniture in the 
room-the Steinway Piano. 

Encased in mahogany wood 
and at the request of F. D. 
Roosevelt this piano is suppor- 
ted with solid brass eagle 
figures. My finger carressed 
the polished ivory keys and 
smooth wood. 

"Go ahead and play it," 
boomed a voice from across the 
room. I turned quickly to see an 
older gentlemen walking 
towards the three of us. 

"It should be played at least 
half an hour every day. The 
Carters never bother with it," 
he said. "Go ahead." 

I stared at Joe, he shrugged 
his shoulders. I looked to 
Robert, he did the same. 
Slowly I leaned over the 
keyboard and ever so gingerly 
played a C major chord (the 
only one I know). The room _, 
echoed with the full sound 
from the piano. 

' 'That piano has been played 
by great musicians. The last 
giant to touch those keys was 
Duke Ellington." said the 
gentleman. "I'm Mr. Pierce, 
Chief of Domestic Services 
here at the House." He shook 
our hands. 

Mr Pierce explained to us 
that the two immense fu-e- 
places at either end of the room 
were made from imported red 
marble from Italy, 



Then Joe took us to the 
Green Room, Oval Blue Room, 
and Red Room. These rooms 
are used as informal parlors. 
Mrs. Carter used these rooms 
when relaxing with the Pre- 
sident after a busy day in the 
office. 

Connected to the Red Room 
is the State Dining Room. Most 
of the room is decorated in gold 
and white marble. If you were 
to be invited to the state dining 
room, Dwight D. Eisenhower's 
china would be the official 
dinnerware. The crystal 
glasses are tulip shaped and 
the napkins are g61d 
embossed, 

Standing in the main hall 
Joe, Robert, and I gazed up the 
red-carpeted stairs to the 
second floor living quarters. 

"The tour ends here." Joe 
remarked, "i hope you enjoyed 
it. It's5:30 and I've got to go." 
We walked down the hall to 
the main entrance and out the 
front glass doors. 

' 'Joe, thank you so much for 
your time," Robert said. 

"Iwas glad to help. I'll work 
on getting the President to sign 
you a picture and mail it to you 
soon." He smiled and headed 
for the Executive Office across 
the street. 

Slowly we walked to the 
gate. Pulling off my visitor's 
pass I asked Robert if he 
thought that I should keep it. 
But, when we got to the gate 
the officers asked for them and 
regretfully I handed it back to 
them. 

Standing on the outside of 
the gate I looked back at the 
White House that I had just 
visited. Shaking my head 
disbelief, I turned and posed 
for my brofhe 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 29. 1981 



View from the Stands 




BASKETBALL 

With two weeks of the position with all the teams 

basltetball season over we having identical 2 and 2 

begin to see who the top teams records, 

are in each league. This week Since then Price's team has 
jumped into first place with 

"AA" League two big wins over Ware and is 

After two weeks of play, this using a balanced attack to win 

league found itself in a unique their games. Schultz's team 



moved into second place by 
defeating Rathbun's team and 
stopping their two game wm- 
ning streak. 
"A"League 

For now this league has 
developed into a three team 
race. Rouse, Cain, and the 
faculty have all remained spot- 
less in the loss column. FacuKy 
woii big, twice last week over 
Jansen, while Rouse picked up 
a win over Clements and Cain 
remained at 2 to 0. A big game 
in this league will be next 
Monday night (Feb. 2) when 
Rouses' team will square oft 
against the faculty. 

"B" League 

Last week saw a major turn 
around in the standings with 
Burk's team coming up with an 
upset victory over Shaw. 
Burk's team has moved into 
sole possession of first place in 
this league whh a 3-1 record. 
They have been led by Kent 
Williams who leads the league 
in scoring and has been very 
effective in the rebounding 
department. Other teams in 
this league need to beat Shaw 
and Burks in order to prevent 
this team from becoming a two 
team race for first. 



STANDINGS 














— ^ 


WOMEN 


W 


L 


A 


W 


L 


Kiture 


4 





Cain 


2 







2 


1 






3 




4 


1 


Culpepper 




2 




4 





Rouse 












4 






2 


Steger 
Buttermore 


2 

1 


2 
3 


Moretta 




3 
1 


Knecht 


• 


4 


Clements 





4 


McAllister 


1 


3 


Faculty I 


3 


1 


B 






AA 






w 


L 






L 


Hernandez 


1 


4 








Shaw 


3 


1 


Ware 


3 


3 


Burks 




1 


Prusia 


2 


3 


Fitzgerald 




3 


Rathburi 




3 


Flach 




2 


Price 




2 


Blake 




2 


Schultz 


3 


3 


Record 




3 








Faculty 11 




2 









Women's League ' 

After the first week four 
teams were undefeated but 
now there remains only two: 
Dortch's team suffered a loss 
to Bishop giving them their 



first loss, but then bounced 
back to beat Richard's team 
who was also previously un- 
defeated. Bishop and Kirture 
remain the two undefeated 
teams which sets the stage for 
a big showdown on Feb. 4 at 
5:30 when these two teams will 
meet. Andrea Kiture an S. 



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Medical Cenler, a modern, Innovative, 373-bed hospital 
located In the growing Kansas City metropolitan area. 



growlno demand for high quality, medical c 



For y6ur |Litu|^$ sake. 



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MeDICALCGNTGR 



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Gloria Florence lead Kiture's 
team while Debbie Morgan 
and Ruth Happner are the 
main stays for Bishop's team. 

There will be a sign up sheet 
in the Gym for all those 
interested in playing in a 
Raquetball tournement. There 
will be a Mens' singles and J 
Womens' singles tournement 
Sign up sheets will be up until 
Feb. 4 so don't waste any time 
in getting your name on (he 
sheet. 



Evans, 

Schlisner 

Formally 
Appointed 

Brenna Artress ... 

Mr. Ted Evans has b en 
formally appointed as 
acting Dean of Men m 
Men's Residence Hall Sys.e»^ 

His appointment '^ ' , , 
confirmed by the board 
they meet this February. ^^ 

For the past six J""' ,js l 
position _oLDea!L0t MS-g- 
held by Everett Schl«»'' j,„ 
Evans serving as an a5> 

dean. nean"^ 

Schlisner, who is also ^, 

Students, will now be a ^ 
devote all his time ^^^ ^ 
position and Evans . 

responsible for «,!■= "°je„.e 
tion of the Men s Kes | 

Hall. 



Introspect: Wisdom from Kings & Wisemam 

Released 'Hostages' Talk by the Sea of Glass 



January 29, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



The two former "hostages,*' 
now called "returnees," strol- 
led ecstatically across the field 
of luscious green that stret- 
ched between the Throne of 
God and the Sea of Glass. Lost 
in wonderment, the two began 
to retrace in their minds the 
multitude of events that had 
taken place within the past few 
months (as they used to 
measure time on earth). 

It had really happened! 
Jesus had FINALLY come! The 
reality of it was just beginning 
to sink in. But then, from the 
looks on their faces it was 
evident that all eternity could 
not provide enough time for 
them to fully grasp the wonder- 
ful magnitude of His coming 
and the end of their earthly 



lives. 

They had been sitting by the 
Sea for some time now, gazing 
up into the most loving face in 
the universe, the face of 
Father. He is seated on the 
throne and is receiving thou- 
sands of His children all at 
once. With some. He visits, 
talking with them about many 
things: The coming that has 
just taken place, the dis- 
coveries they've already made 
here in Heaven, or whatever is 
on their minds. With others 
He is simply hugging them 
close, telling them that it's all 
over now, rest in His love. It's 
incredible to watch. The 
Father is able to minister to all 
His children simultaneously! 
As for the two by the Sea, they 
are content to bask in th*" 



overwhelming pulsations of 
love that emanate from Father 
to all heaven. 

At last, one by the Sea 
breaks the revery. "I can 
hardly believe that I almost 
turned the Lord down when He 
began to tug on my heart there 
at SMC. Now that I think about 
it, the signs of the Coming 
were all so clearly before us," 
he continued, "there was no 
reason for anyone to miss the 
calling to allow God to prepare 
us to receive the Latter Rain of 
His Spirit. The Lord even 
prompted Pastor Webb to 
preach on receiving the Holy 
Spirit during the final 
moments of time as portrayed 
in the book of Daniel." 

The other by the Sea began 



to shake her head. "Howcould 
anyone have ignored all of the 
controversies within the 
church, the way the church was 
attacked in the U.S. news 
media, and the aims of the 
Moral Majority?" She went 
on, "but more than those 
things, there were the deci- 
sions being made in the lives of 
church members everywhere. I 
can recall attending Pastor 
Morris Venden's meetings 
back in January and hearing 
that some Adventists were 
already rejecting the Sabbath 
as a result of the shaking 
brought on by the contro- 
versies." And now a trace of 
sadness flickered across her 



face as she said softly, "My 
friends at SMC began choosing 
rapidly, unwittingly, to serve 
Satan simply by failing to 
choose to follow Jesus." She 
continued closely, "But there 
was really no excuse. The Holy 
Spirit came down and virtually 
begged all to accept Jesus and 
allow Him to totally take self 
away and dwell within, 
unhindered by Satan." 

The first, turned toward the 
other and replied, "You're 
right. There was no excuse. 
The Spirit of God even used the 
Southern Accent from time to 
time to sound the news of the 
last days." 



Whom to Consult at SMC 



Absence from Chapel 
Dean of Student's Office 

Absence from Classes 
Academic Dean 's Office 

Accounts, State of 
Student Finance Office 

Administrative Policies 
Office of the President 

Admissions, Records, Tran- 
scripts 

'Admissions Office 

Automobile Registration 
Residence Hall Deans-Dorm 
Students 

Security Office. Daniells 
Hall-Village Students 

Books and Supplies 
Southern Mercantile 

Calendar of Events 
Dean of Student's Office 

Change of Registration 
Faculty Advisor 
Registrar 
Academic Dean 's Office 

Employment 

Student Finance Office 

Excuse Forms for Chapel Ab- 
sences 
Main Desks-Dorms 
Dean of Student's Office 

Excuse Forms for Class Ab- 
sences 
Main Desks-Dorms 
Student Center Desk 

Grades 
Class Instructor 
Registrar 

Immigration 
Director ofAdi 



Loans and Scholarships 
Student Finance Office 



Lost and Found 
Service Dept 



Public Relations Offici 
Southern Accent Office 



Problems of Students 
Counseling Center 
Deans 
Dean of Student's Offia 

Schedule of Classes 
Academic Dean 's Office 
Registrar's Office 



JA ^ mi^.^ 



People Helping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



College P 
OFFICE HOURS: 



Monday - Friday 



, phone; 396-2101 




+«)UflS: 

Monday- Tharsday 

8a.m.-5p.m. 

Friday 

8a.m,-4p.m. 

COLLEGE PLAZ/ 
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8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Janiiary 29, 198) 



Diversions! 



1 



Thursday 

ONE pair of sho. 



ifoi 



1 by 



these days are athletic 
shoes or sneakers, Isn V that inter- 
esting? What do you have on your feet 
right now? 

DW you forget to celebrate thefiredrill 
at 3 p.m.? Maybe next time you'll 
remember. 

4014 needs to be dialed. 

PE0F1.E planning to marry are invited 
to an Engaged Couples Weekend at 
Cohutta Springs Feb. 6, 7. & 8. Contact 
the Chaplain's office for more 
infor 



Friday 



HURRY sign up for SA elections now! 
It 's the last day. Get information from 
the SA office in the Student Center. 

SUNSET the death-bed of a day. now 
beautiful. Bailey-Feslus. Sunset at 6:07 



ENLIGHTEN yourself Go to vespers. 
Dr. Knittel will be speaking. 

AGAPE feast sponsored by CABl is 
tonight at 5:45 p. m. ID can be used for 
charge. 



Sabbath 



AOOPT-a-Grandparent will be at Foh 
Comers this Sabbath at 2:30p.m. A va 
is being provided for transportation i 
front of Wright Hall. 



WATCH the s 



15:40 p. r 



UVSK will be featured in church. The 
SMC Sacred Band will perform. 

TRAVEL back to the Russian Revolu- 
tion with a historical classic film 
"Nicholas and Alexandra." to be 
shown in Thatcher Chapel at 6:30 p. m. 

JFK and his life is played out by the 
SVA Dramatics Guild at 8:15 p.m. 
tonight in the PE Center. 

UTC Opera theater and University 
orchestra will perform "Dido and 
Aeneas ' ' and ' 'Comedy on the Bridge 
in theFineArts Center at 8: 15 p.m. Call 
755-4363. 



Sunday 



VISIT the faculty exhibition in the 
University Gallery of the University of 
the South through March 12. 

SADDLE up for the men 's reception 
tonight at 7 p.m. in the PE Center. 
Jeans are acceptable for this banquet. 

IMAGINE the average American, 
according to Gallup polls, is twice as 
happy as the average West German, 
and more than five times as happy as 
the average resident of the Far East. 



Monday 



WHISTLE continuously for the entire 
day. See how many new friends you can 



Your Valentine will Love 

our New Gingham Hearts 



Filled with delicious chocolates 

and creamy butter bons, 

gingham hearts are 

available in pink, 

yellow, or blue, 

with matching 

silk flower. 

We also have a 

wide selection 

of traditional red 

foil hearts as well 

as many beautiful 

satin hearts. 



^^ CAN DIES 




CULTURE abounds during the Artists 
and Teachers of the Southeast, shown 
in the Fine Arts Center thru Feb. 24. 

PARIS will be the subject of the 
Kiwanis Club's travelogue shown at 
the Memorial Auditorium. 



Tuesday 



LITERATURE evangelists have the 
chapel at 11:15 p.m. tod(^. Be there. 
Aloha. 



LEARN how ti 
Terri Willian 
Counseling. 



study correctly. See 
s at Testing and 



SENIORS need to order 
announcements at the Campus 
before Friday, Feb, 6. 

Wednesday 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 



ALL great truths 
George B. Shaw. 

BILL Rogers ran a 
miles a week i 
week in 1978. 



UH-OH Reverse Weekend is coming up 
Feb. 6 and 7. The movie "My Fair 
Lady" will be shown at 8 p.m. in the 
Thatcher Chapel. Tickets are SI per 
person, $2 per couple. Get them at the 
Student Center desk or the SA office. 



r-Dave^s Stumpers- 



Find a word of ten letters that ( 
typed by using only the top r 
letters on a typewriter. 



A triangle has sides of 13, 18 and 31 
inches. What is the triangle's area? 






TAKOMA ADVENTIST HOSPITAL 

401 TakDma Avanua 

GreenavHIe, TN 377« 

1615)639-3151 

Coma Join Us— Serving God and Man _, 

■ 'Where Excellence In Patient Care f i a Tradition 




I 



President 





Dear FelloK S*w^ts: 

As a ca^ft^te for PresicJeni of the Student 
Association I am asking for the opportunity to 
combine experience with NEW IDEAS. Ideas from 
students, other SA officers, and facully alike are 
Important for the continuation o( the progress the 
Student Association is making. 

It Is my desire to work in cooperation wlih fellow 
SA officers to produce the type of Student 

continuing the growth of our SA, 
Respectfully yours, 
Roger W. Burke 







■B? \^F^^M 


t 


-^- 


Are you llred of going througti solitary conHne- r W" 
ment on weekends? Of playing Russian Roulette witti BBMlfl 
your social life? As president of the Student MjtojoJ 
Assoclallon, 1 will provide you wiih Interesting Eg^i* 


^ ^ 


1 


1 


as Fall Fe3i:val Week and the Strawberry Festival ^i) 
1 am currently serving on the SA Senate. 1 also ^ 1 1 

promise you an organized and efticientSA ready to fl^'l 
serve you when you dreg your tanned and wearied ■^l 
bodies back to StvlC. »■& 

I'm sorry but space does not permit my Including H^^L^ 
more specifics. However, my platlorm Is posted ^^^^ 


• 


] 


! 


Sincerely, I^Bfl 
Steve DIcKerhoff ^^^H 


^^^Lj 


m 




~L yk 


I 


J 




iL.J 


w 


1 





►V Succeasl 
, 1981-18628 
'• needs 10 be 
> logelheno 


gr 


result 01 hard work 
nt Assoclallon to be 

up of people who ar 


willing to work 


f _f composed 


t 


ISno 


Vice President Is basically 


■M ''{r''" 


V'ho'o 


merging Ideas 


and flexibility 




oh 


nvnii 


Vice Preslden 


of the Student 


1 ::s's°^ 


1' 


VIM b 


my goal to t 


"^'(or new^ldeas 


H pale"lnwhatlheSAI 
^1 together. 

^m 1 would appreciate 


doing because 
our support In 


er, 1 sirongly 
and "partlcl- 

thl9 selection. 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5,1981 



Vice- President 




February 5,1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Student Services 




4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5,1981 



o 



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A DIVISION OF SOUTHERN MISSIONARV COLLEGE 

No. T Induitriol Drive Collegedale, Tenn. 
396-3102 

WINTa GMDEN CEHTEB HOUU: 9.S Sundoy, liM nDn.-niin., 9.2:00 Fildar 



THE SOUTHEBN ACCENT Is the ottlcil studml nsvnpaper i, 
Soultiero Mlmloru^ College end l> relemKl eKh THurMey with the 
exception of vaotlon end oxani weeks. 

Opinions expressed In letters and by-lined anicles are ttie opinion of 

the author end do not necessarily reftsct the opinions of the editors, 

"-" — "-- Seventh-day Advantlet dlurcti, or 



The Southern Accent 



EDITORS 
Dana Lauren West 
Melissa A R Smith 



David Gordon West 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Malt Nafle 
Phillip Gilbert 



Your Valentine will Love 

our New Gingham Hearts 



Filled with delicious chocolates 

and creamy butter bons. 

gingham hearts are 

available in pink, 

yellow, or blue, 

with matching 

silk flower. 

We also have a 

wide selection 

of traditional red 

foil hearts as well 

as many beautiful 

satin hearts. 



I 



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TAKOMA ADVENTIST HOSPITAL 

401 Takoma Avenue 

Qreenevllle.TN 37743 

[615] 630-3151 

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Where Excellence in Patient Care li a Tradition 



McEEE LIBBART 
Southern Missionary College 
CoUegedole, Tenaessee 3731& 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 18 



Southern Missionary College, CoHegedale, Tennessee 




February 12, 1981 



students parading at Conton University before leaving for a working period In (he countryalde. 
From Jens Bjerre'a "China After Mao." 

Bjerre Presents China After Mao 

This Saturday night the Ailist 
Adventure Series is presenting 
a travel documentary film 
entitled: "China After Mao." 
Jens Bjerre (pronounced Yens 
BE-AIR) was at SMC 13 years 
ago when he presented a 



program on Red China. Mr. 
Bjerre has written many 
articles and feature stories 
which have appeared in 
, Reader's Digest, and 
magazines. Mr. 
jften away from his 



Europe; 
Bjen 



home in Copenhagen, Den- 
mark on assignments for 
Danish Television. He has also 
been a visiting lecturer at 
Harvard, Yale and Princeton. 
His travelogue, "China After 
Mao, ' ' will explore and explain 
the many drastic changes 
which havet taken place in 
China since the death of Mao 
Tse Tung-changes which have 
deeply affected every indivi- 
dual with new freedom in 
education, science, art and 




economy. It wUl look at how 
China's new course will affect 
the outside world. 

"China After Mao" gives an 
authentic look at the Chinese 
people at home, at work, and at 
leisure. You will sail with a 
fisherman family on their 
djunk down the picturesque 
Likiang River through scenery 
marked by majestic hills and 
caverns. You wUI visit small 
communities along the river- 
banks through Kwangsi Auto- 
nome Province-an area which 
until recently was closed to 
foreigners. 
You will ride a train 
miles through Chin; 
under ground caves 
hold 10.000 people, ; 
peasant family alive 
Chinese culture. Your tour of 
China will end at the Great 
Wall, with a visit to the 
National Games in Peking and 
a mass pagentry with amazing 
and precise card manupula- 
tions. 

' 'China After Mao" will begin 
atSp.m., February 14. Tickets 
are on sale for two dollars 
(sections A-H) and no charge 
for other sections. 

See the changes that have 
taken place since Mao. . . 
China's one-billion people on a 



over 4.000 
a, explore 

; with old 



This week at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, the E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series con- 
tinues with Mr. Richard Nor- 
man. The lecture is scheduled 
for Thursday, February 12 in 
Summerour Hall Room 105 



Norman to Lecture on 
Glittering Generalities 

teaching includes four years as 
a speech therapist in a cerebral 
palsy school. 

Mr. Norman's major fields 
are group dynamics and group 
discussion. Now in his 12th 
year at Southwestern, he en- 
p.m. Mr. Norman will speak joys Persuasion and Discus- 
on "Glittering Generalities." sion classes, preferring to 
teach students to think rather 
Norman is presently an than perform, 
associate professor of speech The public is welcome, and 

at Southwestern Adventist BusinessSeminar students are 
College. He has spent 31 years required to attend. A quiz is 
teaching from pre-school to scheduled at 7:45 p.m. over 
graduate level college courses, last week's lecture given by 
His experience in speech Jon Gearhart. 

Mayor Pat Rose Declares 
I Love WSMC Week 

Chattanooga Mayor Pat rose CoHegedale. 

and CoHegedale Mayor DeWitt "I Love WSMC Week' ' is the 

Bowen declared February 7-14 station's annual pledge week. 

"I Love WSMC Week." The During these seven days in 



mayors signed the declaration 
on Wednesday, February 4 in 
the Chattanooga City Hall. 

The declaration recognized 
WSMC as having given 14 
years of service as Chattano- 
oga and Collegedale's only 
stereo classical music station 
and the only National Public 
Radio station in the area with 
satellite capability. WSMC 
was also recognized for 
broadcasting with 100.000 
watts and for providing the 
uniqueness of public radio 
service to Chattanooga and 



February. WSMC urges 
listeners to provide financial 
support for the station by 
making pledges. Though 
WSMC encourages the public 
to give throughout the year, 
this is the only time the station 
makes direct appeals on the 



WSMC receives its financial 
support from four main 
sources, Southern Missionary 
College, the Corporation for 
Public Broadcasting, program 
underwriting and private 
donations. Donations account 
for nearly 20 percent of total 
support. 

"We would like to see many 
students participating 



Banquet to be 

^nnn<nr£>ft fnr LoveWSMCWeek'thisyear.' 
0[^Ufl9UmU JUf noted Olson Perry. Progran 

the Married 



The Married Couples Club 
will be sponsoring a Sweet- 
heart Banquet, Sunday, Feb- 
ruary 15 at 7 p.m. in the east 
end dining room of the cafe- 

The evening will consist of 
dinner on a special theme and a 
movie following the theme. 
Babysitting will also be pro- 
vided free of charge and 
movies will be shown for the 
children. 

Ticketswillbeonsalefor$12 
per couple at the Student 
Center desk. 

The Married Couples Club 
will be planning more activities 
during the school year. All 
married couples are invited to 
participate in the planning of 
these activities. 



Director. Students who do 
wish to take part in "I Love 
WSMC Week" can call 4350 
from February 7-14. 



^ Contents*^ 



y 



m 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniary 12, 1981 



Someone once said that flowers are the greeting card of a 
certain consciousness that can see beyond this very taclty 
era. I totally agree. Candy can rot your teeth and make you 
fat. but, FLOWERS, they're a different story. They are 
ejctravagant, impulsive and extremely nice to get. 

I've often wondered what's so great about them, besides 
the fact that they look beautiful, and smell divine, all of 
them wilt and die sooner or later. So what's the bit deal? I 
came to two conclusions: One, getting as well as giving 
blossoms make you feel nice. Remember how you felt after 
Mom exclaimed so over the dandelions you picked from the 
back yard? Didn't you get a warm feeling when she put 
them in a vase on the piano in the living room for the world 
to see? It's that kind of feeling you get even now when you 
surprise someone with violets or daffodils, or maybe they 
surprise you. 

The second conclusion I've reached is that there's 
something extremely gratifying about knowing someone's 
dishing out all that money for blooms that are just going to 
decay. 

What a heavy sign of affection. Just think, your honey 
spent money on flowers for you knowing full well that 
within three days the petals will fall off onto the floor and be 
ground into the carpet. Still the gesture is appreciated. 

This Valentine's Day. if no one gives you flowers there is 
one down below this editorial for you to color, cut out and 
keep. Doesn't that make you feel nice? Have a happy St 
Valentine's Day. 



= Viewpoint = 



Campaign Propaganda Disappearing 



Dear Editor: 

As we all know it is cam- 
paign week and the candidates 
are really hitting it hard. 
Campaign propaganda is ap- 
pearing and disappearing from 
literally every door, wall, bul- 
letin board, and window. We 
have reasons (multi) to believe 
that one radical candidate and 
his supporters have taken it 
upon themselves to decrease 
the competition by not only 
slanderizing a particular can- 
didate, but also removing his 
propaganda from the aforesaid 
windows, doors, etc. This 
appears to us, (the supporters 
of the victimized candidate), to 
be illegitimate, not to mention 
dishonorable political conduct. 



either. Therefore, we do not .(and his supporters) pbt at 

feel comfortable with the pro- the office of S.A. President 

spect (however slim it may be) Thank you, 

ofhaving this radical candidate Janene Mills 



Thatcher Residents Question 
Sabbath Quotes 



from an unconscious phobia of 
rejection and failure, or are 
simply a conscious expression 
of their deviance, we are 
unable to discern. At any rate, 
we believe everyone is entitled 
to his opinion and free 
support for the 




Dear Editors: 

Last week, we, the residents obediance compiled 

of Thatcher Hall, received a sheet of paper, 
letter from the deans The rules seem 

regarding Sabbath obser- Sabbath keeping m 

vance. The contents of the burden than a pleasu 

handout was a compilation of is too bad, because 

quotes--5 from the Bible and think that's the way 

Whether their actions stem 26from E.G.White. Why is the be 
Voice of Prophecy 



; of a 

which 

'■ don't 

e way it should 

God intended it 

such to be. We want to keep the 

great presidence over the Sabbath because we love the 

Bible? Lord, not because of 26 

There was no accompanying E. G. White quotes, 
instructions, study guide, or 
statement as to the reasons Cordially, 
why the handout was 
didate of distributed. It could have Randi Pifer 
ould like to possibly been used as a study Valerie Roth 
propose that a candidate who guide, but rather seemed like a Dana Lauren Weit 
cannot respect our opinion now bunch of quotes supporting Tricia Smith 
will not respect it in office do'sanddon'tsforthe Sabbath Melissa^mith 



SPORTS EDITORS 
Malt NatlQ 
Phillip Gilbert 



ADVERTISING MANAGER 



TYPESETTERS 



PROOFREADER 




Continue a proud tradition. . . 

at Hinsdale Sanitarium and Hospital- 



The nurse recruiter will be on campus Tuesday and Wednesday, 
February 17 and 18, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Contact her in the nursin? 
building lobby. 



February 12, 198I/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College^^^^^^. 
According to Art Jordan 



I 



Recently my old friend. Dr. 
Alexander Slop, took me on a 
guided tour through a building 
that contained an experiment 
dubbed "Project Matrimony." 

"It seems," Slop told me, 
■■that more and more young 
people are finding it conven- 
ient to forget marriage and are 
jumping straight into living 
together instead. The purpose 
of this experiment is to find 
ways to reestablish the old 
marriaee bonds and see if the 
'American hitch' can once 
again become the rule rather 
than the exception." 

We began the tour by 
looking in through the door of 
the first room where secretar- 
ies were poring over books and 
lictionaries of every sort. 

"What's going on in 
there?" I wanted to know. 

"This." Dr. Slop replied, 
"is our 'sweet-nothings' room. 
It is here where we find 
romantic things for young men 
and women to say to each 
other. By teaching these 
meaningless heart throbs to 
prime marriage prospects 
throughout the country, we 
expect to see a definite in- 

"Great gangling gizzards!" 
I cried when I peerea m the 
door of the next room, "What's" 
going on in there?!" 

Slop laughed at my reaction. 
"This, my friend, is where we 
teach young men the true art of 
kissing. Ifourtheoryis correct, 
the ladies will be so flustered 
after being smooched by one of 
our students that they'll say 
'yes' to anything, including a 
marriage proposal." I headed 
through the door for a quick 
lesson but Slop caught my arm. 
"We must continue our tour, " 
he lectured, "and besides, you 
don't have full security clear- 
As we continued down the 
hall, we were passed by a 
distinguished-looking gentle- 
man with horns and a tail. 
"Who is that man in the funny 
red suit?" I whispered to my 
friend. 

"That," Slop chuckled, " is 
Cupid, the project's director." 
"What!" I was not whisper- 
ing.this time. "1 thought that 
Cupid was a naked little baby 
that had wings and carried a 
bow and arrow-not a pitch- 
fork!" 
After laughing uncontrolla- 



bly for almost two minutes, 
embarrassing me completely. 
Dr. Slop exclaimed that he was 
"quite surprised and much 
amused' ' to find that I believed 
in such "fairy-tale hogwash." 

Attempting to change the 
subject, I asked why the next 
room was full of people talking 
on telephones. "This is where 
we contact all the young men 
who are preparing to go to 
college," Slop replied, a smirk 
still on his face. "Salesmenare 
on the phones trying to con- 
vince these fellows to become 
theology majors." There was 
no end to the surprises. Before 
I could even ask the meaning of 
this, my tour guide was speak- 
ing again. "You see, in order 
to better their chances of 
getting called to a church, a 
prospective minister needs to 
get married. What better way 
to increase the number of 
weddings than to increase the 
number of preachers." What 
could I say? These people had 
thought of everything. 

The tour was not yet com- 
pleted. Chemists were busy 
working with sophisticated- 
looking equipment in the next 
room. Dr. Slop explained that 
they were trying to find a 
formula that would get the 
body chemistry running at 
a faster pace and hopefully 
would encourage matrimony. 
"We've just had a break- 
through," he explained. "Now 
it's simply a matter of putting 
the potion into pills that look 
like little green M & Ms," 

Everything I've seen today 
has been quite thrilling and 
very surprising, to say the 
least. ' ' I commented at the end 
of the tour. "I'm wondering, 
though, what is going to be 
done with this building when 
'Project Matrimony' is com- 
pleted." 

' • We hope to incorporate the 
project into a full-fledged 
business." Slop said thought- 
fully. "We're just waiting to 
get all the bugs out." 

"What are you going to call 
the business?" I wanted to 
know. 

"We've thought about that," 
the good doctor replied. "The 
board of directors has just 
settled on a reasonable and 
simple name-Southern Mis- 
sionary College." 




Love is an ocean of enrwtions, 
entirely surrounded by expenses. 

Lord Dewar 



to Your Golden 

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in tiie Suniieit 

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Kentucky, Adventist Health System/ 
Sunbelt offers unlimited career potential 
in the heart of America's vacationland. 
And, with its continual growth, Sunbelt 
can promise a future full of challenge for 
those who seek a healthful environment 
in which to put their talent and training 
to work. 

Medicine • Nursing • Respiratory Therapy 
Physical Therapy • Accounting 
Administration • Dietary • Pharmacy 
For further information, contact Mrs. 
Carolyn Johnson at Adventist Health 
System/Sunbelt, 2400 Bedford Road, 
Orlando, Florida 32803, (305) 897-1919 
or mail the coupon below. 



ADVENTIST 
HEALTH SYSTEM 
SUNBELT 



YESI Show me the way to a Golden 
Opportunity In the field of 



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Health Systefn/Sunbe(t-24O0 Bed/ord Road, Orlando, Ftorida 32803. 




4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febraary 12, 1981 



3 



O 



the history 

.Saint Valentine's Day, 
February 14. Who would 
believe its origins were 
so wrapped in mystery? 
Historical sources don't 
agree on many points 
and on others there is 
only myth to turn to. 

The celebration of 
Valentine's Day seems to 
have roots in ancient 
Rome where a festival of 
love was held for the 
young people. When the 
Romans invaded Britain, 
many of their festivals 
were brought with them. 
Despite the rise of 
Christianity, the people 
continued to enjoy many 
pagan celebrations. It was 
impossible to eliminate 
the popular holiday so 
Christian priests decided 
to dedicate it to a 
Christian saint. 

Saint Valentine was 
elected not because of 
any special connection 
with lovers, but because 
the date of martyrdom 
happened to fall in 
mid-February. Myth has 
it that during his 
imprisonment before 
execution, he formed a 
friendship (fell in love) 
with the jailer's blind 
daughter, the only person 
kind to him. Just before 
his death he is to have 
sent her a farewell 
message signed "from 
your Valentino." 

Another St. Valentine 
was bishop of Interaraa 
about 60 miles from 
Rome. He was persecuted 
for converting a Roman 
family to Christianity. He 
was beheaded in Rome 
about A.D.273. 

Centuries later on 
February 14, it was the 
custom for marriageable 
girls to place their 

public square. Eager 
young men drew a name 
from the urn to be his 
"Valentine' ' in hopes of 
forming a permanent 
romance. Another 
superstition grew that the 
first unattached member 
of the opposite sex you 
saw on St. Valentine's 
Day would be your 
sweetheart for the year 
and. eventually, your 
husband or wife. 

By the 1600s the 
whole thing had evolved 
into a very lighthearted 



= Ceii 

A /alenti 



festivity where even 
children and married 
persons drew names and 
became valentines "at 
first sight" on that 
special day. 

Up to that time, men 
had presented their 
valentines with gifts, but 
as yet, no cards seemed 
to be mentioned. During 
the 17th century the 
bringing of notes to 
the one whose name you 
drew, with your name, 
and a complimentary 
"Most Courteous and 
Fair" or other phrase 
became popular. 

In 1640, a small book 
called Cupid's Messenger 
appeared. It was filled 
with verses to help 
express those amorous 
sentiments. A number of 
those ' 'Valentine Writers" 
were published and the 



tradition about this lover's 
day has since been 
carried on by spme of 
the best poets as well 
as some not known. 
Because of the expense 
of mail, it was usually a 
developed skill of slipping 
the valentine under the 
sweetheart's door, 
knocking, and dashing 
away without being seen. 

In 1857 tl^ere were five 
firms making valentines 
in New York City. Cards 
were also imported from 
England, France, and 
Germany. During the 
1880s mechanical 
valentines were perfected. 

During Worid War I, 
servicemen were fond of 
a valentine that was 
specially prepared with a 
surface that held the 
"girl of your dreams" 
kiss on it. Under the 



space was the following 

A KISS FOR YOU! 

For Uncle Sam you're 
fighting. 

And that makes me 
love you so 

That I send a kiss in 
the space above 

To take where'er you go. 

Centuries after its 
beginning, Valentine's Day 
is still celebrated. Loved 
ones receive gifts; 
handmade cards created 
with love and great 
attention are presented to 
parents by their eager 
and hopeful children and 
lovers chose with care 
the messenger of their 
affections. Its popularity 
may have faded at brief 
intervals of time but the 
joys of love and caring 
on Valentine's Day have 
kept this celebration aiive. 



Finished opening aii your 
valentines? Now take a 
break from lacy fancies 
and learn some pulsating 
facts about how your 
life's blood flows.... 






•The heart rate increas 
a heavy meal. 


es after 


•The smaller the mammal, the 
faster the heartbeat. 


•In a minute, a woman 
beats usually seven 
times more than a ma 


's heart 
r eight 



•The heart of a shrew beats 
about 1,000 times a minute. 

•The heart of the largest blue 
whale weighs about 1,000 
pounds. This heart beats about 
five or six times a minute. 

•An earthworm has ten hearts. 

•The mature human heart 
weighs about 10 to 12 ounces 
and is about 5'/j inches long, 4 
inches wide, and 3 inches 
thick. 

•The heart rate is higher on 
warmer days. 

•As a functioning muscle, the 
heart extracts about 70 percent 
of the oxygen carried in the 
blood to nourish its own 
beating mechanism. 



•Sudden happiness increases 
the heart rate. So does sudden 



•The human heart weighs 
about l/2a0th of the total body 
weight. 

•The heart beats continuously 
from the fifth month before 
birth until death. 

•Each heartbeat lasts about 
eight-tenths of a second. 

•On the average, the human 
heart beats 72 times a minute, 
or about 100.000 times a day! 
or about 38,000.000 times a 
year. 



•The human heart beats about 
4 billion times during an 
average lifetime. 

•In one minute, the heart 
pumps from eight to ten Dints 
of blood through 60,000 miles 
of blood vessels-that's more 
than twice around the world. 

,»In one day, the heart pumps 
the equivalent of 5.000 gallons 
of blood through the body. 

•Initially, an experience of fear 
lowers the heart rate. 

•The heart rate is highest in 
the early afternoon and lowest 
in the morning. 



•fold 



February 12, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Collage 




lould sign It 'Secret 



fitittuG (jUemo/iies 



often asked myself 
lifelong love of 
IWn't start t)ack 
In grade scfiool, on 
ne's Day. Tliere 
Iways so much 
"ent inside tfiose 
l*hite envelopes-even 
"ly name was 
"ed, backwards, or 
"• by small 
hits of my 
ites. 

^ the card I 
Ij^be one signed 

P"'" from tfie cute 
' the room or 
'« be from "tfie 
next to me? 
f\ quality is more 
~ than quantity, 

-Jfways fun to be 
fo" with the most 

*|"e's Day always 
?° great havoc 
' was young. Plans 
construction of 



the classroom valentine 
maillx)x began early in 
February. Someone's mom 
always provided the 
necessary box that we 
had the joy of decorating 
in Friday afternoon art 
classes. It was covered 
with red and white 
construction paper, 
festooned with hearts, 
arrows, and cupids, and 
held a position of honor 
on a table at the front 
of the classroom. Paper 
arrows on top pointed to 
the wide slot where, on 
February 14, we would 
deposit our stacks of 
mail. 

A week before the day 
Itself was not a bit too 
soon to drag mother to 
the dime store in search 
pf a colorful box of 
cards. Classes were larger 
then and my little hand 
grew very tired trying to 



sign all 50 cards for the 
right classmates. 

The ceremony 
surrounding the delivery 
of the mail was always 
very impressive and full 
of pomp. Several of my 
classmates (the ones with 
high marks in behavior) 
were chosen to be the 
"mailmen" and received 
the honor of passing out 
the cards to the rest of 
the class. Teacher always 
insisted on order and 
announced that "We'll go 
by rows," so we had to 
sit and fidget in nervous 
anticipation for our row 
to come up. 

Several mothers had 
"volunteered" (actually, 
we helped with the 
volunteering) to provide 
cupcakes, candy, and 
drinks for the festivity 
that followed. It was 
always more special to 
help nnom make them 



and be the one to place 
the small candy hearts 
atop the cupcakes. 

Valentine's Day 
traditions haven't changed 
much over the years. It 
is along about seventh 
grade that your reputation 
is at stake and to avoid 
the teasing, you gave In 
silent or not at all so 
as not to be tagged 
"mushy." As the years 
go by, you receive fewer 
of them and find yourself 
becoming more picky in 
choosing one for that 
special person. 

Somewhere, though, 
they still remain In a 
corner of our childhood, 
a menwry we are all 
reluctant to part with-a 
silly or sentimental time 
when we could ask each 
and all without reserve 
"Please Be Mine, 
Valentine." 



What the flower is saying 



While flower symbolism was 
once an important part of 
ancient religious ceremonies 
and seasonal rites, Americ; 
in the iSOOs traded flowers a 
social pastime. It wa 
for courting couples to send 
flower messages instead of 
written or verbal ones, 
according to "Seventeen" 
magazine. 

Other flower language 
which you may want to put to 

•Clover--"! promise to be 
constant." 

•Goldenrod""! want to 
encourage you." 

•Honeysuckle- "Devoted 
love and friendship. 

•Geranium""You've 
changed." 



•Hyacinth""rm jealous." 
•Iris--"I have a message for 
you." 

•Moss rose(bud)""I have a 
confession." 

•Narcissus""You're in love 
with yourself." 

•Orange Blossom""Mar- 
riage." 

•Peony-'Tm indignant." 
•Purple lilac""rm falling in 
love." 

•Red rose-'Tou're beauti- 
ful; I love you." 

•Rosemary-"! haven't for- 
gotten you." 

•Striped carnation--"! 

refuse." 
•Zinnia-"! miss you." 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniary 12. 1981 




View from the Stands 



BASKETBALL 

This week we are going to let 
the team standings in each 
league and some individual 
scoring statistics give you 
some insight on how the 
basketball season is going. We 
would like to thank Pete Long 
for all the time he has spent 
keeping statistics for "A", 
"B" and womans league. Next 
week we will have a written 
summary on each league and 
some "AA" stats. 

FLOOR HOCKEY SIGN-UP 

There will be a sign-up sheet 
in the gym (Feb. 16th) at the 
Phys Ed. office for all those 
interested in playing floor 
hockey. Men's games will be 
on Tuesday & Thursday nights 
and women's on Sundays. 
Make sure you sign up before 
spring break. 



DOUBLES TENNIS 

TOURNAMENT 

There will be a sign-up sheet 
in the office at the PE Center 
for all those interested in 
playing doubles tennis. 
Sign-up begins Feb. 16th so 
choose your teams now. The 
same rules as last year apply 
when choosing teams. The 
tournament will begin after 
spring break so make sure you 



SOCCER SIGN-UP 

Coed soccer will begin rieht 
after spring break. The games 
will be played on Monday & 
Wednesday nights so if ,„„ 
plan on playing make sure you 
sign-up before spring break 
You can sign up at the Phys 
Ed. office in the Gym startine 
Feb. 16. " 



guard Dean Evans 



COLLEGETOWN MILLS 

OUTLET STORE F.u, C<.,nar,. Con.g«l.l. 



Houri; Sunday-Thunday, 9 
Friday. 9 ■.m.- 
CloMd Sabbath 



*LOOK FOR WEEKLY SPECIALS 




COUeGEOm NURSERf 

A DIVISION Of SOUTHERN MISSIONARycOUiGE 

Ho. 1 Indaitrial Driva Collegedak, Tenn. 

avft-aiM 

WMiH luna esna HOTO, M i.^, „,„ ,^.n^ ^^^ ,^ 



ign u 


p before. 












PLAYER FG FT POINTS 






"A" League Top 10 Scorers 






Culpepper 55 10 120 






Clements 44 19 107 






Qualley 38 17 93 






Hevener 34 14 82 






Carison 36 9 81 






Slattery 36 5 77 






Mock 30 16 76 






Hutchins 32 6 70 






Jaecks 26 17 69 






Langenberg 28 12 68 






"B" LEAGUE Top 10 Scorers 






Knecht 77 10 164 






Robertson 42 9 93 






Fox 39 11 89 






Williams 40 7 87 






Fitzgerald 32 11 75 






Knight 34 5 73 






Newsome 34 3 71 






Kuhlman 29 12 70 






Sparks 34 2 70 






Alporo 31 7 69 




^ 


WOMAN LEAGUE Top 10 Scorers 






Dortch T. 58 1 117 






Morgan 43 5 91 






Kiture 35 6 76 






Laurencell 32 2 66 






Florence 31 1 63 






Dortch R. 23 5 51 






Adams E. 24 2 50 






Roth 23 3 49 






Anderson 20 1 41 






Knecht D. 18 2 38 






-''^^^^jt.,^---^^*=^^ 


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Open 10:30 AM-11 PM. 


1 


Midnight Fri. i Sat. 


J 



f 



Febraary 12. I981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Introspect: Wisdom from Kings & Wiseman: 



I 



A MORE EXCELLENT WAY 



And I will show unto you i 



: excellent way- 



If I am a silver-tongued orator, 

And my sermons are smooth and pleasing to the ear. 

But have not love, 
I am only making noise. 

If I have the gift of unravelling Dr. Gebert's 

Organic Chemistry equations, 
And score consistently at the top of the class, 

But don't love others, ! 

It does me no good! 

If I participate in Bonny Oaks Project, 
And even assist in Campus Ministeries, 

But have no love, 
I am worth nothing. 

If I abstain from going to movies, 

And attend worships and chapels with great regularity. 

But love is not found in me, 
I receive no benefit. 



Love is 
Patient 

kind 
patient 
Love is never 
jealous 
or envious 

t boastful 
t selfish 



Love does not demand its c 
Love never holds grudges 

Three things will endure. 

Faith, 

Hope, 

But the greatest of these is 




Where 
BAKING' is our 



Middle Name! 




We've a place for you. 




Medical Canter, e 



indlng metropolitan 



for high quallly, medical car 

g couDtryalde 
laaaClty.lheSfi 
Center oilers 



lurglng growth and vllallly 
ilty will provide you wllh a oecure future 
I, hoapllal career. 



Shawnee 

excellent medical care I 
Your dedication, your Ir 

■he highest of Ideals. 



For y6ur futue^'s sake. 



SHAWN6G MISSION 
MGDICALCGNTER 



• 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniaty 12, 1981 



Diversions = 



3 



Thursday 



REMEMBER the big day is only two days 
away. Get your last minute Valentines 



GLITTERING generalities is the E. A. 
Anderson lecture topic by Richard 
Norman. Begins at 8 p.m. and all are 
welcome to attend. 

MARRIED couples. Do something special 
for your mate. Plan to attend the 
Sweetheart Banquet sponsored by the 
Married Couples Club at 7 p.m. in the 
cafeteria. Sunday. February 15. 

THOUGHTS to ponder. Man loves little 
and often, woman much and rarely. Basta 



Friday 



VOTE today in the Testing and 
Counseling office for the SA run-off. Place 
your ballots between 8 and 12 a.m. 

POOR study habits got you down? Learn 
how to study correctly. Call Testing and 
Counseling at 4064 today. 

IN the immortile words of Franklin. . .If you 
would be loved, love and be lovable. 



WELCOME the Sabbath with Elder Barry 



Sabbath 

TODAY is an extra special day. It is the 
Sabbath and the holiday of love. Happy 
Valentines Bay to everyone. 

CHURCH service will be presented by 
Harold Roll, the Southern Union 
Conference Secretary. Services at 8:30 
and 11:20 a.m. 

AD0V7-a-Grandparent and spend some 
time making an elderly person happy. 
Vans leave from Wright Hall at 2:30 p. m. 

SPECIAL/oram will be held on ' ■Blacks in 
the Adventist Church." Dr. E. E. 
Cleveland. Dr. James Melancon, Dr. 
Lorenzo Grant, and Dr. Garland Dulan will 
participate. Begins at 3 p.m. 



LOOK east and s 
Jens Bjerre . Be 
Center. 



"Chir 



MAKE a decision soon of who you want in 
the SA next year. 

Tuesday 

BIG voting day today! Mark your ballots 
and take charge of your future. 

ANTICIPATE this week's Accent. The 
centerfold will focus on how to study for 
exams. 

Wednesday 

ALERT! Today is the deadline for 
incompletes for first semester. Bear this in 
mind, it's crucial. 

LAST chance to vote. It's your SA so do 
something about it. 

SORRY but yes. there will be chapel 
tomorrow and no we aren 't kidding. But 
then, this only applies to Home Ecs, Food 
Serice and Pre-Dietetic majors. 



People Helping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



^ 



lU- 



Sunday 



CONTEMPLATE the fact that a mere two 
weeks from today will be March and you 
itill be on vacation. 

PLAN ahead for midterms, they aren't 
that far away. 

SKATERS of SMC arise. Rollers meet at 
the Academy Gym at 7:39 p,m. and ice 
fiends, Wright Hall at 9:15 p,m. 



Monday 



Mhat is happening with 
I the Cafeteria at 5 p.m. 



yr Sweetheart 



^. 



^^^ 



9< 



Roses 

with the purchase of: 

RUSSELL STOVER 
Bauer 
boxed candies 

offer good Feb. lo-u 



FEBRUARY IS... 

Valentines of all kinds (red, pink, lacey, 
flowery, unrque, weird, shiny, silly, 
frill, formal, flimsy, velvety, and 
heart-shaped) all in their own special 
way saying LOVE; 

Basketball at its zenith--in every 
conceivable league and play-off 
situation that coaches and teams can 
dream up; 

Lots of birth day S"from Presidents to 
famous and near-famous characters; 

Nature at a stand-still-waiting tor 
better days; 

"With-it" winter sports enthusiasts 
driving around campus with skis 
attached to the tops of their cars; 



Club meetings, 
board meetings, banquets, showers 
(bridal and baby), and campaigns-- 
everyone making Big Plans; 

Spring Vacation (or post-nine-weeks- 
break) beckoning and tantalizing; 



"'^ « 1 MM 5,11 ml 



% 



r^, 396-2174 

The 

CAMPUS SHOP 




TAKOMA ADVENTIST HOSPITAL 
401 Takoms Avenue 
Qre6n6vllle,TN 37743 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 19 



Southern Missionary College. Collegedale, Tennessee 



February 19, 1981 



Dulan Researches Collegiat^$ 



'^S 



ring the 1979-1980 school assessed. 

Dr. Garland Dulan of the From this existing data, 

t-ioral Science Depart- Dulan selected3.1I6 blacks for 

Iment took a leave of absence his research study. In 

(from his teaching post at SMC comparing the data on the 

take advantage of a black students to that on the 

Ipo St -doctoral faculty fellow- whites, he discovered that, 

[ship at Northeastern Univer- most often, the "usual" 

1 Boston, Massachusetts, reasons given by whites for 

f n affiliation with the Institute continuing their education 

r the Interdisciplinary Study were not variables that had 

Education. The USE influenced the blacks to go to 

Iprovides the opportunity for college. For blacks, high 

^professors teaching at basi- school grades were not 

fcally non-research institutions significant determinants, nor 

■Id be exposed to the research were the desire for prestige 

■atmosphere of a prominent and an opportunity for a higher 

ersity and to mingle with income and better lifestyle. 

Jother professors while doing One major reason disfin- 

lOependent research of their ^uishing blacks from whites in 

ng to attend college was 

Dylan's research study dealt how blacks tended to perceive 

with the question of whether their own abilities. If they had 

placks go to college for the a high estirnation of their 

;s reasons that whites do. abilities, they were much more 

gleaned his research likely to attend college, in spite 

:rial from th^ {National of high school grades or 

longitudinal Study of the High measured aptitude. 

JSchool Graduating class of There is still much research 

|972) NLS data books, where to be done in this area, 

ormation about a random however; only 34 percent of the 

Tiple of seniors from the 50 

■states was contained. In the 

gpring of 1972, 22.600 high 

Bchool seniors from all parts of 

fihe US had been surveyed 

rconcerning their attitudes, 

Bocioeconomic status, percep- 

n of their own abilities, work 

palues, educational aspira- 

and other relevant 

B'ariables. Each spring for the 

four years, the students 

ivolved in this study were 

jntervieved again, their 

jhange in values and 

pspirations recorded, and their 

college or work 

SMC Symphony Orchesta 
Performs Exchange Concert 



college ; 
by blacks can be explained 
thus far. Dulan predicts that 
future analysis will show 
parental expectations as 
another significant variable. 

In 1980, original samples 
were again surveyed. Dulan 
hopes to return to Boston in the 
future to obtain the new 
follow-up data on the 3,116 
blacks from this study and 
compare their values and goals 
of either years previous to how 
much they have achieved 
educationally as well as how 
they are actually doing in the 



The 
Cullege 

performed an exchange 

«n at East Tennessee State 

University in Johnson City last 

Mlurday night. This was in 

feiurn for the concert the 

ETSU Resident String Quartet 

1 Performed in January. 

t . . ""^ Symphony played for a 

■•^fge audience in the Milligan 

^■-ollege Auditorium, a reno- 

^»aled colonial church. 

^W'ehlighted in the concert, 

I "h'ch is the one thev will plav 

f« the Australasian tour, was 

'TO Rachmanioff Piano Con- 

"no S2 with piano soloist Dr. 



ionary Bruce Ashton. artist in 
Symphony Orchestra residence, and the Bach 
Brandenburg Concerto #3 with 
Judy Glass on the harpsichord. 
The finale was the Dvorals 
New World Symphony. 

The Symphony has recently 
been nominated as represen- 
tatives of the Friendship 
Ambassadors Abroad Founda- 
tion. This foundation helps 
outstanding musical organiza- 
tions to tour East European 
countries as well as England 
and Wales. The Symphony 
will be touring these areas in 
the future under this spon- 
sorship. 



work force now. 

While at Northeastern 
University, Dulan also inde- 
pendently assessed the uni- 
versity's admission policy in 
relation to how it might be 
adapted for use in SDA 
colleges. Northeastern main- 
tains an open admissions 
policy-as do most SDA 
colleges-but has four de- 
scending levels of admittance. 
A student may be admitted for 
the regular college program, 
or, because of low high school 
GPAs and ACT scores, may be 
admitted in one of three 
remedial programs. There- 
fore, freshmen who would 
otherwise not be admitted may 
take courses that concentrate 
on their deficient scholastic 
areas and receive college 
credit for it. This program has 
drawn a considerable amount 
of attention because, after one 
year on the freshman remedial 
program, a student is 
supposed to be ready for 
regular sophomore class 
standing. Dulan hopes to 
follow the result of North- 
eastern's admissions policy to 
consider its feasibility for SDA 
colleges. He feels that 
modifying the SDA's admis- 
policy would be a great 




SMC Helps Alleviate 

;ions pohcy would be a great £-,» J* IKJ 

;tep forward in the efficiency ^nOrfae^e Of I\UrSeS 



of Christian education. 

Election 
Update 

The returns of the SASMC 
elections have been posted and 
are as follows. For the 
Presidency there will be a 
runoff between Roger Burke 
and Robert Smith:the Vice- 
Presidency will also be a 
run-off between Ken Bradly, 
Michelle Bush, and Greg Ellis; 
and the office of Social 
Activities will also require a 

run-off between Patti Gentry Chattanooga area ana many m 
and Miki Luke. Bruce Coston East Tennessee." he con- 
is the winner of the Student tinued. 

Services nomination; Michael Dr. Knittel said, "The 
Seaman is the elected editor of article seemed to indicate that 
the Southern Accent: Dan SMC had only an associate 
Kittle has been elected editor degree program 
for the Southern Memories 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege is doing its part in 
helping to alleviate the 
shortage of nurses in the 
nation and here in Tennessee, 
according to Dr. Frank Knittel, 
SMC's president. 

Dr. Knittel, in response to 
an article in Sunday's 
(February 15) news-Free Press 
said. "SMC is graduating 
approximately 150 nurses a 
year, probably the highest 
total for any school of nursing 
in Tennessee." 

"Of this total, about 30 
percent stay in the Greater 



state board examinations for 
the R.N. after receiving the 
A.S. degree and start working 
before continuing the B.S. 
Curriculum if he/she so 
desires. Then, the nurse can 
continue with the B.S. 
program whenever it is 
while working 



1 R.N. 



fie 



"This program givi 
bility to the nurse in his/her 
education, allowing the nurse 
to work at the earliest possible 
moment." said Dr. Knittel. 

"We here at SMC wanted to 
set the record straight on what 
SMC has to offer, pointing out 
that there is a B.S. program as 



elU 



r 



an A.S. program." 

Contents-^ 



/ill be the 



and Darrel Starkey 
editor of the Joker. 

Run-offs were held c 
Tuesday. February 17 an 
Wednesday, February 18 i 
the Student Testing Center. 
Check your local bulletin board without losmg 
for final result: 



highly 
articulated curriculum that 
provides a Bachelor of Science 
in four years or less." 

In the articulated program, 
the nurse can continue from 
the associate degre< 



Centerfold p.4&5 

Introspect p. 7 

Diversions p.8 



: program 
or credit, 
sit for the 



J 



o 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19. 1981 



= Viewpoint 



3 



to the days when our parents were in SMC the women 
wore Lsses only and the men sported short ha.rc^^ nd 

arrow ties or bow ties When our older brothers ana 
sisters where in SMC, the girls were still in dresses, but the 
men now sported beards and blue jeans. Well, somewhere 
along the road it evened out to women bemg allowed to 
wear pants and the men being disallowed to wear blue 

'"tos compromise went peaceably enough for several 
years, but again and again the inevitable jeans issue 
cropped up- 

■nie parents are saying, ' 'It's a new day and age since we 
were there." The older brothers and sisters are saying, 
"Why do all these things happen after we leave? IHe 
studentsnow are saying "Ican't believe it's been passed 

After a grace period of about two weeks and final 
confirmation, the students of SMC will be sporting blue 
jeans to class. 



The Southern Accent 



LAYOUT EDITOR 



SPORTS EDITORS 

Phillip Gllberl 



ADVERTISING MANAGER 
RuBSell Gilbert 



TYPESETTERS 

Irl9 Mayden 
PROOFREADEr, 



Students suit up for Cold War. 



Dear Editor, 

It was like a scene out of the 
cold war. Fencing was neatly 
cut into little sections and 
metal poles were strewn out on 
the frozen ground. Obviously 
someone was trying to escape 
to the "other" side. White 
rags tied to the fence wires 
waved in the wind and I could 
almost hear watch dogs, 
east-European language, and 
dire threats about planting 
land mines. There were only 
two problems. First, this was 
six o'clock in the morning at 
Southern Missionary College, 
and secondly, it was my 
hard-earned money that was 
and still is being used to put 
that fence in. 

I ask: "Who will win this war 
for the use of the grass? Will 
the fenced-in area between the 
cafeteria entrance and the 
men's residence hall become a 
bird sanctuary? Will cafeteria 
toast keep the mockingbirds 
alive? Or is the fence a 
cover-up? Is its true work to aid 
Health Service nurses in 
keeping patients confined for 
experiments with the cafe- 
teria's new food? Is this proof 
that the system can or cannot 
be beat?" 

Well (as Dr. Grundset would 
say), the fence is still in place. 
All 1 know is that if you come in 



behind the pine trees and go cafeteria. But, uh, don't 

around the basement stairs at anybody! 

the cafe entrance you can still 

cut across the grass to the Jeff Coston 



Prayer Room Lost 



Dear Editor. 

I am very concerned about 
what has happened to the 
prayer room in the Student 
Center. Why did the Student 
Association expand and take 
the prayer room space? If the 
prayer room was not being 
used, doesn't that show that 
we do not have our priorities in 
the right place? 

We should have more 
spiritually-oriented activities 
and less social activities. I 



admit I do like the social 
activities, but when it comes to 
the point where our social life 
outweighs our spiritual lite, 
something needs to be done! 
Our spiritual life should not be 
limited to once-a-week on 
Sabbath. 

Remember why our school 
was started and what our 
school stands for. 

Sincerely, 

Cindy Torgesen 



Ed. note: The SA funded and Student Center. It is heated in 
built a new prayer room in the the comer study room across 
from the lounge. 



Supplement Wanted 



Dear Editor: 

As I scan the campus this 
semester, I have seen many 
new faces and beautiful 
females that I am not 
acquainted with. As I turn to 
the Student Association's 
guide to names and faces, the 
"Joker", I am puzzled by the 
absence of these new faces! 
Then 1 ask "where's the 
supplement?" Yes, solturnto 



the supplement to find how to 
properly address the new 
students, but once again the 
enigma is not solved! 

So to you, dear Editor and 
fellow students I ask, in this 
mid-semester's period, where 
is the Joker Supplement? 

Denny Nooner 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT i 
Southern MitalonarY Collegs ani 
•xoeptton of vacation and axam wmKs. 

Opinions exprcaaad In letters and by-lined articles are the opinion 
the author and do not neceuarlly redecl the opinions of the editor 
Southern Missionary Collega, the seventh-day Adventlst Aurch, 
the idvertleers. 



SMC's Soon-to-be-Marrieds 



Kim Patton & Jim Mauch-Woodbury, NJ-Julv 26, 1981 

Donna Myers & Denzil McNeilus-Knoxville, TN-July 5, 1981 

Pixie Bryant & Mark Vincent-Lake Wales, Fl-May 31, 1982 

Christie LaFave & Fred Land-Avon Park. FL-June 21. 1981 

Sharon Schleenbaker & Bryan Aalborg-McDonald. TN-August 2, 1981 

Penni Reynolds & Kent Jones-Hudson, MA-August 2, 1981 

Donna Jo Messinger & Doug Woods-Hamburg, PA-June 1982 

Diane Wynn & Gary Thurber-Spartanburg. SC-June 7, 1981 

Beth Holbrook & Kevin Pires-Collegedale, TN-June 14, 1981 

Julie Emerson & Melvin Donesky-Greensboro, NC-May 1981 

Debi Anderson & Kent Williams-Sedgewick, Alberta, Canada-August '■. 

Brenda Benedict & Scott Kuhlman-Collegedale, TN-May 3, 1981 

Debbie Gilson & Dennis Timms-Oohewah, TN-May 17, 1981 

Cindy Charles & Ian Stanaway-VA-May 1982 

Nedra Shields & Fred Cole-Okyton, OH- June 21,1981 

Lori Stafford & John Gulley-McDonald, TN-June 21, 1981 

Janice Pierson & Delbert Swanson-Chicago, IL-May 24, 1981 

Lori Fales & Doug Williams-Hagerstown, MD-Fall 1981 

Candy Graves & Gary DeVore-Takoma Park, MD-May 10, 1981 

Nancy Smith & Dave Haugen-Avon Park, FL-Julv 26, 1981 

Janet O'Kane & Rick Halterman-Lakelane. FL-August 9, 1981 

Lon Adams & Mickey Abbott-August 2. 1981 

Debbie King & Randy Lane-Keene, TX-May 1981 

Lisa Blazer & Jeff Butler-Greeneville, TN-June 17, 1981 



February 19, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The Gollege^^^^^^ 
According to Art Jordan 



Most college students end up 
taking at least one math course 
during their stay at SMC. 
Whether that course happens 
to be "Basic Math" or 
"Fundamentals of Euclidean 
Geometr>' with an Emphasis on 
the Solutions of Partial 
Differential Equations" 
doesn't seem to make much 
difference. The lesson that is 
learned is always the same: 
the shortest distance between 
two points is a straight line. 

In an attempt to put their 
knowledge into practice, 
students find that they are 
saving considerable amounts 
of time by ignoring the time 
wasting sidewalks and cutting 
across the grass instead. After 
all. a trip from the entrance of 
Talge to the cafeteria takes 
about 15 seconds less if you 
adhere to the straight line 
technique rather than the 
conventional sidewalk stroll. 
This works out to be about a 3 
hour savings for the entire 
school year, certainly nothing 
to sneeze at in this rushed 
society. 

The thrifty spirit of the 
students was. unfortunately, 
not appreciated by all. Some 
felt that the man hours being 
saved was too large of a price to 
pay for the destruction of a few 
blades of grass. 

Enter the Collegedale 
Gestapo. Aim: to bring a reign 
of terrorto any who dared stray 
from the cement sidewalk unto 
the sacred grass. 

Gone are the days of the 
"keep off the grass" signs. 
The gestapo refuses to use 
such primitive techniques. It 
will, instead, use its limitless 
funds and power to turn all 
sections of trampled grass into 
a no-mans-land. 

The courageous men and 
women who make up this crack 
team are obviously experts in 
student warfare. Fences have 
appeared almost overnight, 
thwartmg any efforts to 
destroy the precious lawns. In 
the days that followed the 
initial fence, reinforcements 
"ave been added to further 
<iecrease the possibility of the 
grass receiving cruel and 
unusual punishment. 

Some remark that these 
fences are a worse eyesore 
than the trampled grass. Do 
""l these shallow minded 



people realize that beauty is 
not the issue, but rather we are 
only concerned with protecting 
grass from extinction? 
There is some speculation that 
these fences are to serve a 
double purpose. Not only will 
they keep lawn murderers out, 
but at the same time they'll 
keep wild animals in. That's 
right! Rumor has it that SMC, 
under the guidance of the 
talented gestapo, is about to 
begin its own zoo. After all, 
why not put these fences to a 
dual purpose? Collegedale 
may soon become a thriving 
metropolis as tourists from all 
over the country stop to see the 
lions, tigers, and giraffes 
standing alongside the paths 
that at one time saved so many 
students so much time. 
While we wait for the animals 
to arrive, however, the master 
of minds of the gestapo will 
have to keep devising ways to 
block the efforts of frustrated 
students. Don't be surprised 
to see more reinforcements 
added. It is also quite possible 
that guards will be posted on a 
twenty-four hour basis. If that 
is not enough, students must 
also be aware that there is talk 
of installing land mines for 
those who a'jsolutely insist on 
fence jumpmg. 

Have these fenced in areas 
become a war zone? Yes. We 
must keep in mind, however, 
that this is all being done for 
our own good. Grass is pretty 
and it is important that we. as 
busy students, have something 
pretty to look at once in a while. 
One final observation. As I 
was walking down the sidewalk 
the other day, I noticed that a 
horse had found this same 
sidewalk an appropriate place 
to leave his trademark (no 
deposit no return). I was 
careful to walk around this 
obvious disregard for society 
and saw that other students 
were also making the needed 

My question is this: If a 
horse's flagrant action can 
serve the purpose of keeping 
students off a portion of the 
sidewalk, could not the 
gestapo tear down the fences, 
cover the trampled grass with 
horse manure, and thus keep 
passerbys on the sidewalks? 



Writers selctom write tiie tilings tfiey 
think. They simply write the things they 
think other folks think they think. 

Elbert Hubbard 




It's Your Move... 



Make it Count 
in the Sunbelt. 

In life, each move you make is important to 
your talents, your goals, your personal 
fulfillment. Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 
offers unlimited opportunities in the heart of 
America's sun-country, where a healthful 
environment adds a vrauiing edge to the joys 
of your endeavor. 

• Respiratory Therapy 

• Accounting 

• Dietary 

• Pliarmacy 



• Medicine 

• Nursing 

■ Physical Therapy 
" Administtatlon 



For flirther information, contact Mrs. Carolyn 
Johnson at Adventist Health System/Sunbelt, 
2400 Bedford Road, Orlando, Florida 32803 
(305) 897-1919 or mail the coipon below 



^ ADVENTIST 

^y*^) HEALTH SYSTEM 

SUNBELT 





c:^ 



£= 



Yes! I want to make my next move count 
in the field of 



STEEET ADDRESS 



CrrV STATE 

Adventist Health Sysiem/Sunbelt-Z'lOOBedrDrd Road, Orlando, I 



; SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19. 1981 



Ceni 



In Preparation 



) 



for 
Midterms 




■mere is all the difference in the world between reviewing 
and cramming, aamming is a frantic attempt to stuff one's 
mind as full as possible of facts and ideas In and for a short 
time Review is a re-examination of familiar material to 
calify one's understanding, refresh one's memory, and pick 
up any material which has been overlooked or has slipped 
out of mind. 

When you begin to review for a test, glance at your notes 
on a topic, or at the topic heading in your book, or the 
underlining you did, and then stop and think! Force 
yourself to reconstruct the details from memory. Make 
yourself restate in your own words the main points and 
elaborate on them, to be sure that you know enough about 
the topic. After you have done your best to re-think the topic 
scan the topic in the book, or look over your notes again, to 
see if you overlooked anythina imoortant. (This is 
important. Sometimes you may think you know a topic 
thoroughly when you really do not. By scanning material as 
you review, you not only know that you know it, you also 
refresh your memory of it.) 

If testing reveals that you did overlook something 
important as you mentally restated the paragraph or topic. 




er 



fold 



February 19, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



.ental note to be sure you include that item in 

hsideratlon of the topic. If you find that you 

t covered the topic as you stated it in your own 

^ermine the answer to this question, "How does 

[into the over-al I subject?' ' Then proceed to the next 

ph or topic. The result? After two-or ten-hours of 

Du have systematically reconsidered the material of 

e and strengthened any weak spots, as well as 

new appreciation of the organization of the 

nable amount of review, re-covering your text 
ihould prepare you to do better on examinations 
pave in the past. But, just as there are some 
pf learning that make for maximum effectiveness 
(here also are techniques of taking tests that 
1 be counted on to earn you a few extra points. 

rests 

Ire taking an objective test (multiple-choice, 
pr comparable types), you protably will achieve 
1 by following these procedures: 

an item through quickly, with high 
and answer on the basis of your first 

le-read the item, asking yourself wrtiat it really 

fessing its thought in your own words as you did 
striving for compreliension. 

Durself if your original answer still appears 
flight of your close analysis of the item, but do not 

ur answer because of a nnere cioubt; diange it 
ufind clear indictation that it is wrong and another 

tJear in mind that your instructor is not usually 

^Oto trick you in the questions. They are designed 

^^your knowledge of a subject, not your ingenuity 

verbal puzzles. So don't out-smart yourself 

devious, tricky interpretations and ignoring the 



[Jflatest where you are to write answers in your 
observe these rules: 



(1) Read tne question carefuliy. Then re-read it and 
express its meaning inyour own words. Check each word in 
the question to be sure that your interpretation omitted 
nothing important. To give a satisfactory answer to a 
question, you have to correctly understand what It is 
asking. 

(2) Answer the questions you know first. This way you 
will be sure not to use all your time puzzling over questions 
you do not know the answer to and then run short of 1 1 me for 
writing answer you know well. (You should start each 
answer on a separate page so that you can keep them in 
their proper order.) 

(3) Outlne your answer on a piece of scratch paper before 
starting to write it in full. In this way you can organize your 
thoughts and check your answers against the question for 
possible omissions. Writing from your outline, you can 
present what you know more clearly and completely than 
you could If you just started writing down your thoughts as 
they came to you. 

(4)Write with a good pen, or a well-sharpened No. 2 
pencil so that your writing can be easily read, not be faint, 
or blurred, or thick, or with skips in your lines. 

(5) Watch your penmanship, spelling, and punctuation. 
No matter how much I iterature or history, or whatever, you 
may know, it will impress your instructor less if you answer 
in a near-illegible scrawl. As a scholar who loves his field, 
he is displeased if you discuss It with the misspellings, or if 
you leave your meaning difficult or Impossible to fathom 
because of poor punctuation. 

(6) Read over your answers after you have finished your 
paper, checking for thought and completeness, as well as 
spelling, punctuation, and sentence structure. All these 
factors are related to your mastery of a course. (How do you 
spell words correctly without access to a dictionary, which 
you are unlikely to haveduring tests? By noting the spelling 
of words that are not thoroughly familiar to you while you 
are studying, and looking up the spelling when you use 
them in papers you prepare outside of class!) 

What is involved in answering a question "complete" is 
determined by the question wording itself and the 
preference of individual profesors. From tjje number of 
questions on the test and the amount of time you are 
allotted, you can form a rough approximation of how fully 
he wants the questions answered. 

(7) Count your questions and answers before you hand 
your paper in, to be sure you did not overlook any. Be sure 
your pages are in correct order so the instructor will not 
have to shuffle through them trying to sort them out. 



J 



. A:NaOk.-?»T^^^5S??IS? 



:-'i l!i; .*^)^f>K-l . 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19, 1981 

View 




from the Stands 



T^ie Rees Series was started 
n 1971 by Lyie Botimer who 
vas the Dean of men at that 
ime. Originally it was a dorm 
IS. village, best 2 out of 3 
tournament. By 1976 



grown so large that the village 
could not be expected to 
compete on an equal basis. The 
new format of a class 
tournement was adopted in 
1977 and has continued 



Dr. Rees was President of 
thecollegefrom 1958-1967. He 
was a former Basketball player 
and coach. He understood the 
costs and benefits of sports. He 
stressed the positive aspects 
and always kept the game in its 
perspective. Dr. Rees died m 
1977. The series continues in 
memory of him. 

This year's series will get 
underway Thursday night 
(Feb. 19) at 8:30. This late 
starting is due to the Faculty 
board banquet also scheduled 
for Thursday evenine. The fust 
game will have the defendmg 
champions, class of '83 taking 
on this years Freshmen, the 
class of '84. Immediately 
following this game the 
Juniors, class of '82 will take 
on the Seniors, class of '81. 
The seniors won the Rees 
series both as Freshman and 
Sophmores but were upset in 
the first round of last years 
tournement. 

A full night of activities are 
planned for Saturday night 
beginning at 7. The consola- 
tion game will be the first game 
played and then the series will 
reach its climax with the 
championship game. Come out 
to have a good time Thursday 
and Saturday nights and to 
cheer your team on. 



AA" LEAGUE 

Two big victories for Price 
and Schultz this past week 
have sent them into a two way 
tie for first place in this league. 
Thus, the stage has been set 
for Monday, Feb. 23 at 5:30 
when these two teams will 
square off to determine the 
champion of "AA" league. 

"B" LEAGUE 

Burk's team was left in sole 
possession of first place when 
Hernandez upset Shaw Mon- 
day night. At the time this 
article was written two big 
games remained in "B 
league, (Burks vs. Record) and 
(Burks vs. Flach). If Burks' lost 
to Record there could end up a 
3 way tie for first. Between 
Burks, Shaw, and Record. 
However, should Burks win 
both these games they would 
be the champs of "B" league. 



'A" LEAGUE 

Cain's team saw their hopes 
of an undefeated season 
shattered when they were 
upset by Clement's 53 to 51. 
The victory was Clement's first 
win of the season. Cain has a 
big game Sunday, Feb. 22 at 
8:30 when they go up against 
Webster, a team that gave 
Cain all they could handle in a 
previous meeting. If Cain were 
to lose, it would drop them into 
a tie for first with Rouse. 

"WOMEN" 

The Womens league boasts 
the only team left that can 
possibly finish the season with 
an undefeated season. Bishop 
is currently in first place (8-0) 
with one game left. A loss 
would not only spoil their 
undefeated season but would 
put them in a tie for first with 
Kiture. Bishops' final game is 
Sunday, Feb. 22 at 7. 



AA BASKETBALL 



dormitory population had through the present time. 



The Basketball season is 
entering its final week of play 
with ample excitement still in 
store. 



Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store ! 

Get it there faster. Send a 
Western Union money order, 
telegram, or mail-gram. 

Check for full Western Union Service 
at THE CAMPUS SHOP 



396-2174 



1 



vuas'sern uninn 



Leading Scorers 






Rathbun 


26.9 






Prusia 


23.3 






Price 


19.9 






Schultz 


19.5 






Durbv 


15.8 






Ware 


14.1 






Botimer 


12.9 






Hairston 


12.6 






O'Brien 


12.2 






West 


10.4 






leading F.G. Shooters 








Shultz 


54 






Evans 


50 






Price 


47 






Prusia 


46 






Rathbun 


44 






Davis 


43 






Vogel 


43 






O'Brien 








Velasco 


42 






Ware 


42 






Leading F.T. Shooters 








Pettyjohn 


100 






Nafie 


82 






Botimer 


79 






Vogel 


79 






Maddock 


73 






Prusia 


71 






Durby 


57 






Davis 


67 






Velasco 


67 






V.Thompson 


67 





Watch for Rees Series Centerfold Coming up in the next 
issue of the Accent. 



heb 

Introspect: Wisdom from Kings & W 



February 19, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 

iseman ^^^^^^"^ 





Portrait 




There is nothing so stupid as an 
educated man, if you get off the thing 
that he was educated in. 

Will Rogers 



You and I are walking along 
a road. Suddenly I notice a 
huge Mack semi careening 
towards you. There's no time 
except to. ..I leap towards you 
and shove you out of danger 
only to get smashed by the 
eighteen wheeled adversary. 
Your heart is utterly broken. I 
had been telling you how much 
I really did care, but now there 
was no room for doubt. I had 
given my life FOR you to save 
you FROM complete destruc- 
tion. 1 really i. 



you 







spot a Mack semi coming. I 
want you to know how much 1 
care, so 1 run and lay down 
right in front of the eighteen 
wheels of doom crying out, 
"this is how much I love you!" 
You stand there in total 
disbelief. "What a turkey," 
you say, "what did he go and 



do that for if he really cared?" 
So Jesus came, not just to 
die to show how much He loves 
you, but to shove you out of the 
dangerous path of sin. He 
came to get you AWAY FROM 
sin. He died INSTEAD of you. 
but it was love that made Him 
do if. 



strolling beside a road. I have 
been telling you how much I 
care about you, trying to 
convince you. But, you're not 
really sure, not too impressed, 
just like before. All at once, 1 

Ornithology 
Class Seeks 
Florida Birds 

The Ornithology class will be 
taking its annual flight to 
Florida to observe birds in 
their natural habitat. The 
group of 12 will be leaving 
February 25 and returning 
March 3. 

With use of telescopes, tour 
guides, knowledge of habitats, 
and information from local 
authorities, they will seek out 
as many birds in the life zones 
as possible. Places the class 
will be stopping include Cape 
Everglades, 
and Flamingo, which is the 
most southern area of the 
t 

The last day will be spent in 
Disney World, but they will 
also take in Discovery Island 
while there. The island boasts 
many species of birds. 

Last year 160 species were 
sighted. This was an all-time 
record, but conditions are good 
this year, and it is hoped that 
even more will be sighted. 

As the group aptly 
tongue-in-cheek it. ..birds have 
class-Ornithology. 




COLLEGETOWN MILLS 

OUTLET STORE F<,„, Com.r., Coll.,«l.l. 



: Sunday-ThurBday, E 
Friday, 9 a.m. -3 p. 
Cloiad Sabbath 



•LOOK FOR WEEKLY SPECIALS 



YOU BOTH NEED 
LIFE INSURANCE 




8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19, 1981 



— Diversions 



Thursday 



Sunday 



CHAPEL will not be held today. 

COLlEGEBoard meeting is today. If this pertains to you 

don't forget to attend. 

BREATHE deeply in and out of a paper bag and see what 

OCCASION oftheyear THE REES SERIES starts at 8:30 
p.m. tonight. I-m not sure y^ho plays whom, butifyougo 
you '11 find out. If you don ( go you won t find out. 



Friday 



PLAN to see East Wind, a Christian musical group, 
playing at Directions, a Christian coffee house in Red 
Bank on March 7 at 7 p.m. 

ALL study and no play makes Jack a dull boy. James 
Howell 

TODAY IS Eat Cookies Day. Eveyone must eat a cookie 
of some kind, or they will surely get a call from the 
Cookie Patrol. 

A must. Daniele Arpajou. pianist, will be performing in 
Miller Hall at 8 p. m. Come and be swept away. 

CHECKfor your midterm schedule. Iwouldn 't wantyou 



V/ELLaren'tyoiigladtheweekendis here? Now you can 
start thinking about all those wonderful exams to look 
forward to! 

PICK up the phone and dial 4014. 

THE sun goes down at 6:28 p.m. 

NIGHT Cometh when no man can work. John IX.9 

GOD'S Love Song has vespers tonight at 8 p.m. 



Monday 



Sabbath 



STUDENT minister, Richard Esterline. will give the 
sermon in Talge this week at 11:20 a.m. 



HE that can take rest is greater than he that c 
cities. B. Franklin. Poor Richard's Almanac. 



J play-offs. Come cheer your class on at 7 



SHENANDOAH the film classic will be shown tonight o 
8 p.m. in Thatcher chapel. Admission is free. 



TESTING and Counseling will give you study pointers. 
Call 396-4046. 

SENATORS you have a meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in the 
Assembly Room. Your hall is counting on you. 

TODAY'S word is: Mum. Use it. 

TWO more days til spring break. I'm going home to 
sleep where are you going? 

COME live in my heart and pay no rent. Samuel lover. 



Tuesday 



Florida Hospital offers 

the brightest career opportunities 

under the sun. 

Visit with us Tuesday, February 24, to find out how 
you can becomeavital partof our919-bed medical 
center. 

Notice to Student Nurses 

If you plan to work part-time while on the Orlando campus this next fall, 
it is necessary for you to stop by the Florida Hospital display on Tuesday 
to see |eff Cordone, RN, Nurse Recruiter. He has an application you need 
to fill out. 



Florida Hospital 

"It's not just the quality of our care, but the quality of our caring.' 



NO chapel 

STUDY today for tomorrow you pass. 

WHAT else can I write if nothing is going c 



Wednesday 



SPRING hangs her infant blossoms on the trees, rock'd 
in the cradle of the Western breeze. Cowper's 
Tirocinium. 



Can you name ttiese famous laws or principles? 
1) Whatever can be done wrong, eventually will be. 

21 In a hierarchy, every employee tends to rise to his level of 
incompetence. 

3) When something fails to work and you demonstrate it 
for a repairman, it works better than ever, as if it never 
failed at all. 



aidpuuj asiaj 
.v\E|, s.AqdjnM 



"^1^ 



Volume 36, Number 20 



The SoJufen Accent 



Southern Missionary College. Collegedale. Tenn 



March 12, 1981 



WSMC Discontinues NPR 



lege 



I 



thern Missionary Col- 
radio station WSMC- 

las discontinued "All 
Things Considered" and other 
National Public Radio (NPR) 
network programming. 

According to President 
Frank Knittel complaints 
coming from many individuals 
in the Collegedale community 
prompted this action. The 
general feeling was that the 
NPR programming was incon- 
sistant with the standards of 
SMC; airing information on 
rock music, questionable ways 
of life, and other subjects not 
condoned by the Seventh-day 
Adventist church. 

"The McKees or any other 
people or business have not 



tried to bargain with the 
school on this situation , ' ' 
stated Knittel. 

Some contributions to the 
station, however, have been 
withheld because of dis- 
approval of the unedited NPR 
material. 

"We had to make some big 
changes." said station 
manager Don Self. "The sta- 
tion airs religious and classical 
music and quite a bit of news. 
The station pulled back on the 
NPR news to get a new 
perspective." 

After an indepth look into 
the situation more NPR news 
may be aired in the future, but 
for the time being, WSMC- 
FM has had to take a more 
conservative stance. 




Bresee Speaks for Week 
of Spiritual Emphasis 



udent Association presidenl, Les 


Musaolwhite. prese 


ntB outstanding teacher award 


to the following Southern, 


Isalonary College leachers: Dr. D 


avid Sleen, biology; 


VI rs. JoleneZackrlaon, orilceat 


minlalralln; and Dr. Wayne 


andeVers, business admlntstrailc 


n. The awards for 


excellence In teaching were 


aaed upon choices by the 



^ stipend ol S250 a 






I Artress 

Dr. Floyd Bresee has been 

the speaker for this semester's 

Week of Spiritual Emphasis. 

Keene, Texas and teaches a 
few classes at the college 
there. In addition to this, he 
and his wife are directors of 
the Home and Family Life 
Services for the Southwestern 
Union. 

Before moving to Texas he 
was head of the religion 
department at Union College. 

Dr. Bresee has also recently 
completed a Week of Prayer 
for Studt 



This week he has wanted 1 
show students Christianity i 
overalls. He has taken 



logical and rational look at 
Christianity and sliown that it 
makes sense. He feels that it 
is especially important for 
college students to establish 
these personal principles 
because many of them don't 
have their own. They have 
their parents', the schools', or 
the church's, but they have to 
have their own personal prin- 
ciples in order for them to 
have an effect on their lives. 

During the week. Eider 
Bresee has been discussing 
topics such as, "GPA or 
GOD." "Is Adventism out of 
Date." and "How to Enjoy a 
Christian Relationship." 

On Friday night he will 
Cont. on p. 7 



Collegedale Elections to be Held 



The Collegedale City Com- 
mission has set Tuesday, 
March 24, as the date for its 
next municipal election. On 
that date Collegedale voters 
will elect three new commi- 



Walt Cross, a business ad- 
ministration major at Southern 
Missionary College, and 
Beverly Self an active com- 
munity citizen, are challeng- 
ing the three incumbents. 
W.T. McGhinnis. Jan Rushing 
and Wayne VandeVere. The 
top three vote-getters will be 
elected to the five member 

The four-year terms of 



Dewitt Bowen and Greg Vital 
do not expire until 1983. 

Cross, who is president of 
the Circle K Club here at 
Southern Missionary College, 
is an employee of McKee 
Baking Company and at 
ive member of the Tri-Com- 
munity Fire Department. 

Active in several voter re 
gistration drives here on cam 
pus. Cross was heavily invol 
ved with the election 
paign of President Ronald 
Reagan and County Com- 
missioner Bill Bennett. 



church leader, is also making 
her first bid for public office. 
Mrs. Self has served as 
chairperson of Collegedale's 
annual July Fourth celebration 
for the past two years. 



In 1 






Miller Presents Skiing in Colorado 

Deborah Bagger 



ent incidents in Collegedale, 
Mrs. Self organized two rape- 
prevention/self defense 

ducted bv the Hamilton 
County SherifTs Department. 

Mrs. Self and her husband, 
Don. have two children. 

All students and community 
residents who have recently 
registered to vote or any 
others who have registered or 
voted in Collegedale for any 
political election are eligible to 
vote on March 24. 



filn 




"Winter Fever,' 
dealing with skiing amidst the 
old Colorado mining towns 
will be shown in the P.E. 
Center on Saturday, March 14 
at 8 p.m. 

Warren Miller will be nar- 
rating this 90 minute film. In 
addition, racing as highlighted 
at the Lake Placid World Cup, 
Coors Colorado Pro Tour and 
Junior Olympics will be fea- 



See Centerfold 



r 



Contents- 



ired 



/ill skii 



Ha 



nd 



wail's volcano Mauna Kea a 
glacier skiing in the Canadian 
Cariboos. 

Tickets will be sold at the 
door. Students with ID-50 
cents. All other tickets-$l. 
Family rate-S3. 



for Details on viewpoint 
the Rees ^^J"""^" 

Series introspect 



-J 



.•jr:i. 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 12, 1981 



=Viewpoint 




c 



The Southern Accent 



Trlcla Smith 
ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



David Gordon WesI 
Art Jordon 

SPORTS EDITORS 

Phillip Gilbert 



ADVERTISING MANAGER 



IIGIIbQrl 



Phillip Gilbert 
TYPESETTERS 

Iris Mayden 
PROCFREADEr, 

ADVISOR 
Frances Andrews 



Hefferlins Report on Life in Russia 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT IS the offlcal stu 
Southern Mlsalanarv College and Is released eKh 
exMpllon of vacation and exam weeks. 

Opinions exprsssed In letters and by-lined anicle 
the author and do not nscassarlly reflect the opir 
Southern Missionary College, the Seventh-day / 



Dear Editors: 

It is snowing outside and 
the city looks better than it did 
after a week of slushy 
weather. The sun shone for 
two days and some prissy 
willows "bloomed" (during 
the writer of 1978-1979 that 
didn't happen until April I 
think) out at the University. 

Things have moved much 
faster for us-the apartment, 
violin lessons for Missi. 
school, finding things in 
stores. And some things which 
never occurred last time- 
rental of a piano, ice skating 
lessons for Missi and Jenny. 
People have been very help- 
ful. Our scientific host is 
superb. 

We watched the hostages 
board their aircraft, and some 
of the inauguration, on Soviet 
T.V. There are lengthy anal- 
yses of the American econo- 
mic crisis and of the unfriend- 
ly attitudes of some new 
government officials. 

It is not allowed to send 
scientific data through the 
mail without elaborate paper- 
work, so I shall have to trust 
that the Soviet Academy can 
persuade the customs officials 



to let me carry our old 
materials and my new work 
out with me. I have already 
begun another large drawing 
(ionization potentials) and 
have already had stimulating 
talks about our Periodic 
System. As far as the experi- 
ment is concerned it is pretty 
much ready to go after I'/i 
years of modernization and I 
am reading up on it. 

We have had warm re- 
unions with most of our 
friends from before. Jenny 
and Missi skate with some of 
the same young people at the 
little rink in the apartment 
complex yard. 

Jennifer suffered from a 
defective mouth spray bottle; 
the squirt hole and much the 
liquid went down her throat. I 
held her upside down and 
explained to the "Rapid 
Medical Help" (03 on any 
telephone) what happened. A 
doctor and two medical stu- 
dents arrived soon and 
checker her lungs at a clinic. 
Inelda and a Russian-speaking 
friend went with her in the 
ambulance. 

A very beautiful experience 



v>a^ lu iiiitnd a production of 
Swan Lake" at the Kirov (the 
Leningrad equivalent of the 
Bolshoi in Moscow). The per- 
formance was magnificent and 
the backdrops and lighting 
were splendid. And it was as 
"Russian" as apple pie ig 



Inelda has done very well 
,vith the .shopping. She found 
■wo enameled milk buckets. 



dii 

found them 

when there i 

Missi 



■ them d( 
ople stop to 
to ask where 



' warn her 
isn't any milk, 
making her violin 
sing again, after several 
weeks of no practice, with the 
help of her same teacher. 
Friday evenings Inelda plays 
the piano and Missi the violin. 



The 



map 



NPR Programming Defended: 



To the Editor: 

A recent occurrence that 
should not pass without com- 
ment was the decision to 
remove "All Things Con- 
sidered" from the WSMC 
programming schedule. A 
production of National Public 
Radio (of which WSMC is an 
affiliate), the show combines 
hard news, commentary, and 
special features on a host of 
subjects. The program has 
been lauded by numerous 
media critics for its innovative 
journalism. 

Objections have been voiced 
by some WSMC listeners con- 
cerning the political or social 
slant of the NPR program- 
ming. Certainly such listeners 
have a right to express their 
views about the programs. 
What 1 strongly question, 
however, are 
these people seem to hold 
about the function of educa- 



values. While no one doubts 
that most Adventists (and 
other listeners in the WSMC 
area) are politically and 
socially conservative, to refuse 
to listen to alternative opin- 
ions and to demand that such 
opinions not be aired carries 
personal conviction to unwar- 
rated lengths. Indeed, one 
could make a good case for 
WSMC's carrying "All Things 
Considered" solely on the 
grounds that its audience 
more than most needs to be 
alerted to various points of 
view. The point of educa- 
tional radio is, after all, to 
educate, not to reinforce opin- 
ions already ingrained 
years of selective 



reading. 
Ha 



of the world on the wall. There 
is a dot several thousand 
kilometers from here callea 
Chattanooga. We often think 
of you at SMC and send our 
love. The Leningrad Church 
sends its affectionate greet- 
ings also. 
The Hefferiins 
P.S. The sundial is considered 
very artistic. 



goal of WSMC or negatively 
reflected upon Southern Mis- 
sionary College? Not in the 
least. Its features, which were 
already subject to judicious 
editing for taste by the WSMC 
staff, did not offend either 
church or school standards. 

Again, it must be recog- 
nized that as an educational 
station WSMC should broad- 
cast diverse viewpoints on 
national issues in hope of 
stimulating thought; it ought 
to plav tjie gadfly. Such a 
function is certainly closer to 
the original spirit of Christian- 
ity than is Ihe smug, culture- 
bound attitude we can easily 
fall into. We should encourage 
this spirit rather than stifle il. 



NPR 



progr; 



Benjamin McArthur 
Dept. of History 



adio. The 



assumption, evidently, is that 
all WSMC programniing must 
promote conservative econo- 
mic social beliefs. This is a 
mistake on two counts. First. 
FCC regulations are meant to 
encourage the propagation of 
various opiiiions-WSMC can- 
not, even if it so wished, limit 
itself 10 Adventist program- 
ming. Secondly, and more 

makes a dangerous identifica- 
tion between Christianity and 
a particular set of political 



STAFF POSITIONS AVAILABLE 

There are still several openings to be filled for nest 

year's Southern Accent staff. If you feel qualified and 

have a talent to offer, contact Mile Seaman at 4905 or Jay 

Brand at 4984. Don't delay, final selections will soon be 



March 12, 1981 /THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art Jordan 



There are two things to do 
at SMC that I consider as 
exciting as sitting in a concen- 
tration camp gas chamber. 
One of tliese is eating a Sam's 
Chicken sandwich at the C.K. 
The other is talking to one of 
the financial counselors at the 
student finance office. . 

I have often taken a stroll to 
the finance office to ask a 
"quick" question, only to find 
myself coming back to the 
room for my sleeping bag and 
toothbrush. For some reason 
I've never had quite enough 
patience to wait in line for the 
three and a half days required 
before entering the throne 
room. I've often wondered, 
however, what actually takes 
place behind those 
doors. I wouldn't be 



picious. except that I once 
counted the people going in 
and coming out and found that 
there were fewer coming out 
than there were going in. 

That is why I recently 
confronted a couple of parents 
whto were about to enter 
SMC's equivalent of the Ber- 
muda Triangle. Mr. and 
Mrs. Hardpressed were reluc- 
tant to let me accompany them 
at first, but after flashing my 
press card and revealing my 
identity, they literally begged 
me to come with them. Soon a 
secretary called their names 
and. after waiting for me to 
finish autographing a few 
financial aid packets being 
shoved in my face, showed us 
through the doon and into the 



Portrait. 




People Helping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



^ 



land of legend and myth. 

We were seated in front of a 
man who looked as though 
he'd just completed a seventy 
year term as a Siberian drill 
seryeanl. After grunting a 
greeting iliai would probably 
cause some a nervous break- 
down, he asked the parents as 
to the nature of their visit. 

♦ They explained that they 
had a son who would be 
graduaiing from academy and 
they wanted to see if they 
could afford to send him to 
SMC. "Of course you can 
afford it!" our host shouted. 
"Everyone can afford to go to 
SMC!" I coughed. 

Mr. Hardpressed handed 
the counselor a list of the 
family's assets and income. 
After a moment of discomfort- 
ing silence the counselor 
began wtiiking things out like 
a computer. "O.K.." he 
began in a politician's mono- 
tone. "There are several basic 
costs at a college and I think 1 
can foresee a way for you to 
meet all expenses with no 
extra hassle. First, there is 
college tuition. If your son will 
take twelve hours a semester 
during the next year, you can 
cover the cost by selling your 
house and moving into a pup 
tent. Of course, if he takes 
more than that you may end 
up sleeping under the stars." 



I watched as Mr. and Mrs. 
Hardpressed looked at each 
other in disbelief. Mr. Hard- 
pressed glanced over at me as 
if to say. "He's just kidding, 
isn't he?" I coughed again. 

The counselor continued. 
"Next we have lo consider the 
cost of boarding in the dorm- 
itory. How far do you have to 
travel to work. Mr. Hard- 
pressed?" 

"Thirty miles." 

"Good. Then ii should be 
no trouble for you to sell your 
car and slail walkuig trom 
now on. As for food. If your 
son will promise to eat only 
two light meals a day, I think 
you should be able to get by 
with selling your T.V., stereo, 

dryer, and any other neces- 
sary luxuries you may have 
lying around." 

By this time Mrs. Hard- 
pressed had fainted and Mr. 
Hardpressed, who was ashen 
white and shaking consider- 
ably, was in no condition to 
help her. The financial wizard 
continued on as if nothing was 
wrong. "Then there are books 
to buy and other miscella- 
neous items such as lab fees to 
consider. You should be able 
to handle those costs by 
selling the family's wardrobe 
with the exception, of course, 
of what you're wearing now. I 
would suggest that you start 



by selling any jeans that 
members of your family may 



Unfortunately. Mr. Hard- 
pressed had fainted too, and I 
alone sat listening as the voice 
continued on without a pause. 



tber 



and 



realize that your son will be 
going through a stage where 
he will consider it a must to try 
a date or two throughout the 
course of the year. If you. Mr. 
Hardpressed, will take on a 
small extra job of, oh. let's say 
about 40 more hours a week, I 
feel that would adequately 
cover the expenses of a few 
Saturday nights. 

"And of course," the per- 
petual motion mouth 
continued, "There are several 
breaks during the year when 
you will want Junior home. I 
don't think it would be too 
much to ask Mrs. Hard- 
pressed to get out of the house 
and work about 72 hours a 
week so that you can pay for 
the gas to transport your son 
home. 

"Now," the heartless coun- 
selor finally stopped talking 
long enough to take a dramatic 
pause, "college isn't as ex- 
pensive as other people lead 
you to believe, is it?" But 
there was no one to answer. I 
bad fainted too. 



Dickerhoff Responds to Everything 



Dear Editor, 

I'm responding to an accu- 
sation tlial SMC is a cultural 
wasteland. When 1 first read 
the lelter it kind of upset me. I 
didn't want to hear Alex Haley 
speak because I'm not the 
most informed person on 
campus, and I don't know who 
he is or what he does. I can see 
why a biology tiiajor or even a 
chemistry major would like to 
hear Mr. Haley, but how do 
they expect the rest of the 
school to be interested in 
hearing a talk on roots? Per- 
sonally. "The Ghost and Mr. 
Chicken" was smething I 
could intelligently relate to 
better. 

Well, after I calmed down 
about the letter. I got to 
talking with some of my 
friends about what had been 
said. And you know-it's true. 
SMC is a cultural desert. We 
couldn't think of one Saturday 
night activity that we remem- 
bered having grown culturally 
by attending in the three years 
we've been here. Both of 



those activities (Alex Haley 
and "The Ghost and Mr. 
Chicken") were a waste(land) 
of time. 

For the benefit of the stu- 
dents we have organized a 
special week to emphasize the 
cultural aspect of SMC. We 
are calling it "I Love Cultural 
Wasteland Week." 

This special week will fea- 
tul-e talent competition, classic 
films, and guest artists. 

The film festival will begin 
Monday and will be held in the 
Thatcher Hall Chapel. Our 
theme is "The Army and Its 
Training." We will begin the 
week with the classic "Setting 
Up Sanitation Facilities" and 
we will end the week with the 
socially relevant "Your Best 
Friend -The M-16 Rifle." This 
film will require children to be 
accompanied by an adult. 

The preliminary rounds of 
Ihe "Pig Calling Contest" will 
start Tuesday with the finale 
being held Friday during 
lunch. The school has really 



allocated funds for an authen- 
tic pig yard to be built on the 
men's dorm side of Wright 
Hall. The barbed wire fence is 
already up and the pigs should 
be arriving any day. The 
students who eat by the 
windows on that side of the 
cafeteria are asked to throw 
their scraps out the windows 
instead of throwing them 
away. We want the pen to be 
comfortable and homey when 
Ihe pigs arrive. 

Also to end the week we 
plan to have Willie Nelson 
here Saturday night. He will 
be giving a benefit concert to 
raise money for the new 
"Cultural Emphasis Building 
and Bar-B-0." that is to be 
built. 

We were planning on 
having a cultural fashion 
show, but we had it scheduled 
for before 5 p.m. so Ihe faculty 
assembly voted 64 to 63 not to 

Steve Dickerhoff 



=?WTr-- 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 12, 1981 




II 



CHAMPIONSHIP 








Sophomores va, Se 


tors 








F,G, 




points 


Price 


„ 




23 


0-Brlen 


11 





22 


Z 


3 


^ 


' 


Cain 






^ 


T01.I 






7? 




P.O. 


F.T. 


points 


,1 


5 


J 


8 
13 



= Ceiii 

The Rel 



On Februarv 

fflied^vithexctl^;;;;; 

and alumni ^,^^' 

students take a speciaiij 
time tor class spirit a ^ 

Rees Series was at ha, J 
Thursday niglii's gamal 
anyone could hope for,; 
one point. In the ■ 
sophomores were giv 
freshman squad. At 
was deadlocked 48 to 
John O'Brien scoreil 
sank a free throw v 
game. This margin provi 
slid past the freshmana 
the score of 49 to 4!. ( 
Botimer led the way fi 
Robert Bovell and Gtij 
the freshman team. In til 
seniors just got by thejiJ 
game. It was David Ciei] 
with just 11 seconds tt,_ 
victory. Creamer, RichPil 
a balanced scoring atl^d 
were sparked by the :: 
Lingerfclt, and Buck S;ij 
On Saturday night t^t: 
between .the jui ' 
juniors with the 
the freshman, witiningi^ 
and Jeff LingerfeltU'l 
balanced attack gettinj^r 
The freshman missel :'| 
despite Robert Bovell'sj 
ceHar. 

' The championship^, 
most of the points «:. 
The strong rcbotintlira- 
and Doug Price gavt" 
weaker rebounding 5i 
the outside shootinjt' 
balanced attack »"' |. 
seniors to turn baft l| 
through the first I 
points. Joining Pn««1 
were David Creainei»| 
class of '83 gave I*'"] 
many years. 

Rick Prusiawasn 
tournament as he 1»J 
scoring 16 and » T 
rebounding and " 
All-Tournament i 
freshman team. B 
Doug Price and J»»^ 
On Saturday ntg;^ 
score keeper Ken J 
Sports Illustrated 
for all of Ken 5 »»' 
thefinejobhehas^_^ 
the players and 
some money to 
out to all those, 
forth for the Ree^ 
Series will be one' 



March 12, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




riiealh llic basket. 
inarfcckiifJohnO'Brief 
■ores llK- edge over tht 
Dave Bniinier provided 
•omores L,.ivii,g them a 
Tng for Ihe 
«TOd the senior team 
^ "i'll a game high 25 
"8UKS for Ihe seniors 
e- The victory for the 
"i championship in as 

.Valuable Plaver of the 

'" seniors both nights 

_ — ...g a fine job 

Joining Prusia on the 
"»» Bovell from the 

' 'He junior team and 
_ 'He sophomore team 
Jtswted "AA" league 

l^f's subscription to 
^"on of the players 

™ to coach Jaecks for 
"suitramuralproeram 
>:"d his wife with 

°*/> thanks goes 
^"^'fon that was put 
^■™"«latthe 1981 Rees 





CONSOLATION 
Juniors vs. Fresh 










Lingerfell 
Thompson 


F.G. 


FT. 


p..n,. 




™.s» 


2 




" 




Dorlch 
Total 


' 




?B 




Aviles 
Carfson 
Bovell 
Vogel 


13 




pOlniB 




Decker 
Total 


' 




I 



y^-' 



Llngerfell concentralM on a free throw. 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 12, 1981 



:View from the Stands ^ 




All those who signed up for 
the tennis doubles and raquet- 

minded to have your match 
played before the deadline. 
Also you are reminded to 
record the results of your 
match at the 



Two new seasons are under- 
way in the intramural pro- 
gram. On Monday and Tues- 
day nights at 5:30 and 6:45 
Floor Hockey is being played 
in the gym. On Wednesday 
and Thursday al 5:30 soccer is 
being played on the fields 
behind the VM. 



Starting Monday there will 
be a sign-up sheet in the gym 
for all those interested in 
playing in a badminton tour- 
nament. Nets will be set up in 
the gym on Monday and 
Tuesday evenings. 



• 



Let's . . . 

RATIOCmATE 

Consider this: we offer 350 of the brightest 
CEireers under the sun, excellent benefits, career 
growth opportunity, and much, much more. 

COGITATE. . . 

. . . about a job that's more than a paycheck. A 
job where your Christian Ufe plays an important 
role in the care of your patients. A job where 
you can use your talents by serving others. And 
where you find relaxation and fun after work — 
at Disney World, Sea World, ocean beaches and a 
mutlityde of other exciting places in the sim. 

ACTUATE. .. 

. . . today, by calling us collect to learn more 
about your place in the sun: 305/897-1998. 

Florida Hospital 

A 919-bed Seventh-day Adventist medical center 
601 East Rollins Street, Orlando, Florida 32803 



Hello. I'm the easy-rider 
resident mouse of SMC's tour- 
ing bus. You probably haven't 
seen me around, but. I've 
seen and heard a lot of what 
has happened on the bus. By 
the way, I appreciate the 
crumbs and tortilla chips some 
of you have kicked my way. 



Well, this last trip was a 
real scream. Before now all I 
have seen are the southern 
states, but on this trip the 
gymnastic team crossed a 
mythical border and a real 
one, going to Texas and 
Mexico. Usually I sleep in that 
seat toward the back that is 
falling apart, but the bus was 
full with 38 tumblers and their 
helpers so I moved out for the 
nine days. I heard someone 
say there would be four pro- 
grams in a six-day span, but I 
was afraid of getting left so I 
stayed close to the bus (I think 
I'll scamper over to the college 
gym next month though and 
catch the home show). 

Well, I heard all kinds of 



hard-to-beljeve things on this 
trip, Tacos for breakfast' If 
the Alamo was fought today 
would the Irish win? You have 
two pesos and I have none 
seen-yore. What's a bandito'' 

After programs at SAC and 
San Antonio, my bus rolled 
down through the breath, 
taking views of Texas and 
headed to Montemorelos. 
their parent's or the school's 
or the churches, but they have 
to have their own personal 
principles in order for them lo 
but she didn't have a visa,.' 
besides she kept warning me 
about some tough Montezuma 
guy. A performance there at 
the Rio Grande Academy 
wrapped up the shows. 

Well, that bus rolled on for 
60 hours, spreading good-will 
outside and hammocks and 
sleeping bags in. Anyone who 
had a big Mac attack had a 
problem getting through those 
stacks. But I had a fun time 
watching folks and next time 
you're on the bus, be sure and 
be a little careless with your 
food for ol' Mick. 




Ru9hea" the goal as Keith Smith defends. 



Introspect: 

V^isdom from Kings & Wiseman i 



Behold, a Week of Prayer 
speaker came to SMC; and as 
he spoke, this is what 
happened. 

Some of the words fell 
beside the road, and the birds 
came and devoured them. 

Other words landed on 
rocky soil, where the earth 
was extremely shallow. These 
words brought quick results, 
but as inne went by the results 
faded away, because the 
words could find no root in the 
shallmv cafh 

Yet other words fell among 
the thorns. But sad to say. the 
thorns came up and quickly 
choked them out. 

And finally, some of his 
words were planted in good 
soil. These brought forth 

Hear now the meaning of 
the parable of the Week of 
Prayer speaker. 

Th6 student who attends the 

Cont. from p. 1 

close the Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis with the topic, "The 
Let Down-and How to Prevent 
It." which deals with how to 
keep your spiritual relation- 
ship going after the week is 



Bob Hope 
says: 

"Red Cross 
can teach you 
first aid. 
And first aid 
can be a 
life saver." 




meetings, but does not listen; 
the one who sits in the back 
and talks, and pays no atten- 
tion to the Holy Spirit working 
upon his heart, this is the one 
on whom the words fell beside 
the road. The words are 
quickly snatched from him by 
the devil. 

This is the one on whom the 
words were sown on rocky 
soil. This is the student who 
hears the message, and im- 

ediately receives 



joy. He 



life 



to Christ. He even gives his 
testimony in front of the 
student body. But following 
the departure of the Week of 
Prayer speaker, he neglects to 
spend time with the Lord. He 
fails to make a habit of daily 
tudy and prayer. 



he has 



soon falls away. 

The words which fell among 
the thorns represent this: this 



is the student who. feeling the 
Holy Spirit pleading with him. 
decides to give his heart to 
Christ. He is in earnest about 
wanting to be a Christian. But 
problems arise, because he 
doesn't have a change of 
lifestyle to accompany his 
change of heart. His old 
friends ridicule him. Yes, for 
him the words are quickly 
choked out. 

Then there are the words 
which were planted in good 
soil. These are the students 
who realize that they are 
sinners. They are overjoyed at 
the message of a forgiving 
Savior, and receiving the mes- 
sage with joy. they apply it to 
their hearts. Indeed, they will 
bring forth much fruit. 

Let the student who has 



March 12, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 

^For the Record ^ 

What would you like to see 
the SA do differently next 
year? 

Brenda Labar. freshman, business/music, Collegedale, 
TN: Get some activities for the village kids that we'll, find 



A-isdo 



unde 



and 



meaning of the parable of the 
Week of Prayer speaker. 



Sage and Ashton to 
Perform in Piano Duo 

Brenna Artress 

Dr. Kobert bage, associate 
professor, and Dr. Bruce 
Ashton, professor of music at 
SMC, will be performing in a 
piano duet, Sunday. March 
15. at 8:00. The perfoi 
will be in the upstair 



adi 



. recital 
Miller Hall and 
i free. 

Sage and Ashton have been 
performing piano concerts 
twice a year since Sage arrived 
on campus in 1976. It's Just 
been in the past few years that 
they have begun performing 
duets. Last year their concert 



The first part of the concert 
will consist of three of the 
seven sections of Gustav 
Hoists. "The Planets." The 
second part of the concert will 
feature Sage performing solo 
in Tchaikovsky's "First Piano 
Concerto" and Ashton will 
play the orchestral accom- 
paniment in reduction as the 

Sage and Ashton will be 
performing this same concert 
Saturday night at the First 
Cumberland Presbyterian 

Church and Wednesday night 
they will be at the Kettering 




899-0066 



877-9557 



Fresh Ground Beef-Fresh Produce 
Cheddar Cheese-Fast Service 



Open 10:30 AM-ll PM. 
Midnight Fri. & Sat. 



Mark Decker, junior, art, Stockbridge, MI: Enhance 
spiritual atmosphere of SMC. Have a singspiration on 
Friday nights. It really works well at AU. 

Rob Weaver, sophomore. English major. Gentry, AR: 
Wish they'd have more formal, up-to-date programs or 
functions like banquets. Have nice banquets at decent 
places -off campus-with high quality entertainment. 



Carl Ratlijfe. freshman, theology. Bloomington. IN: I'l 
satisfied with it the way it is. 







HOURS: 

Monday-Thursday 

Sa.m.-Sp.m. 

8a.m. -4 p.m. 

COLLEGE PLAZA 
396-2550 



BAKING. 



f^l 



mcKee 
BaKinG 
company 



> ■M^iii.j'iJ^Lrf- 



8/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 12, 1981 



= Diversions 



^ Thursday 



WEEK of Prayer 
church. Enjoy. 



Sabbath 



:oday in the 



IT'S ■110 In The Shade " a musical at the 
Cumberland County Playhouse. Perfor- 
mances start at 8 p.m. on Thursday. 
Friday, and Saturday Call [615] 484-5000 
for reservations. 

AWARD winning film "The Tin Drum. " 
Shown in 129 Grote Hall at VTC at 8 p.m. 

TWEET lovers the Chattanooga chapter 
of the Tennessee Ornithological Society is 
holding a nieeting tonight at the Reflec- 
tion Riding Nature Center. Vans are 
leaving Wright Hall at 6:30 p.m. Be 
there. Chirp, chirp. 



PRAISE the Lord in Talge this morning. 

MARRIED people a Vespers & recreation 
program is being held in the Spalding 
gym beginning at 6 p.m. Bring your 
spouse and kids! 

SKIl buffs. ThefUm "Winter Fever" will 
be shown at the gym tonight. Students 
with ID get in for S.50. Come and enjoy. 



MARSHES Meadows and Mountains will 
be presented by the Audobon Society in 
Chattanooga's Museum of Regional His- 
tory at 7:30 p. m. 

MENC attention all music. PE and 
Educational majors. Nancy Lane Right 
will be giving a program entitled ' 'Move- 
ment Education. ' ' On the gym stage at 7 
p.m. Everyone else is invited tool 



Sunday 



Friday 



NO 9 a.m. class today, prayer meeting. 

IS it any wonder things are going this 
way? It's Friday the 13th. 

THE sun goes to bed at 6:47 p.m. 

EASTWIND IS performing in the Apison 
gym. Buses will leave the front of Wright 
Hall at 6:45 p.m. 

COMMUNION IS scheduled for vespers 
at 8 p.m. 



REFINEMENT is promised during the 
Sage and Ashton Duo-Piano at 8 p.m. in 
Mller Hall. 

HANDEL'S "Messiah" parts 2 & 3 will 

be performed at 7:30. p.m. in the All 

Saint 's Chapel at the University of the 

South. 

OH no! It's the Ides of March! Hide. 

hide! Eh tu. Brutus? 



Monday 



ARE you available? If so. the SA wants 
you to fill positions like secretary, 
treasurer, etc. If you 're interested stop by 
the SA office and fill out an application. 

SO how did your Ides of March fare? 



SPECIAL 
from 
KODAK! 



When you pay for 
three KODAK 
Color Reprinis, 
the fourth is free. 



I From your Kodacolor 

film negatives. 
I Hurry, offer ends 

May 13, 1981. 




Tuesday 



WARNING wear something green today 
or the Mad Power will get you. 

CABL wants your blood. Sign up to give it 
at the Student Center Desk. You get a 
shirt with a turnip on it if you do. 

EDIFICE stages are discussed in William 
T. Henning's lecture "Revivalism in 
American Architecture" in the Hunter 
Museum Auditorium at 10:30 a.m. 

HURRY and reapply to SMC for the 
1981-82 school year. Forms are in the 
dorms. Wright Hall and the Student 
Center. There is no application fee 
charged until April 30. 



Wednesday 

IF it's nice go and hear UTC's wind 
ensemble outdoor concert at 12 noon. If 
it's raining, take an umbrella. If it's not, 
take a picnic lunch. 



TALENTED people 
bushes. It's time fo 
semester talent shot 



come out of the ' 
■ the annual second 
>. Auditions tonight 



COME on and get a turnip shirt. Giv< 
blood. Be a blood buddy. 



C-wing celebrates openhouse. Come one — come all to 
C-wing hall. We all will have a ball. Don't miss the 
festivities on the great C-wing . Refreshments will be 
served at 10 p.m. sharp. Be there one and all on C-wing 
hall. 
Sincerely Residents of C-wing hall- 



at THE CAMPUS SHOP 




The Southern Accent 



: 36. Number 21 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



March 19, 1981 




Ginzberg to Speak at SMC 



ider Ginzberg will speak of his life as a Quiag-Sovlel 
, , aturday. at 8 p. m. 

.Togetherness Weekend 
iSponsored at Cohutta 

I Robert S 



Spring will be upon us and 
the much talked of camp at 
I Cohutta Springs awaits the 
160 students who will be able 
^to attend the first annual 
"ogetherness Weekend. 
Waterskiing. swimming, 
^creation in the gym, games 
1 the cafeteria and an assort- 
lent of other fun-filled acti- 
ities will be available. 
After a late breakfast, Sab- 
bath school will be held, with 
Dr. Knittel speaking for the 
church service. Sabbath after- 
noon the camp will be free to 
the students to hike through 
and back into the National 
Forest. Also, a discussion on 
modern-day religious topics 
will be held. 

Saturday evening will be 



loaded with fun games, pret- 
zles, rootbeer in the cafeteria, 
recreation in the gym, and a 
campfire blazing all evening. 

Sunday will contain more 
skiing and fun. Everyone will 
return by 2:15 p.m. 

Yes. six meals, transpor- 
tation down and back, two 
nights in the cabin, and one 
weekend filled with fun with 
your friends. You pay only a 
lucky $13 for the entire week- 
end. Sign up for a cabin at the 
dorm lobbies now. 

Remember, this is not pri- 
mitive camping, we will be in 
the cabins with showers etc., 
and meals served in the 
cafeteria. Yes. come one and 
all. 



Elsa Melendez 

Alexander Ginzberg, a well- 
known Russian poet and advo- 
cate of the dissident move- 
ment was exchanged on April 
27, 1979 along with four other 
dissidents for two convicted 
Soviet spies held here in the 
U.S. 

He has been harassed by 
the Soviet authorities espe- 
cially the KGB (Soviet intel- 
ligence) since 1960 for being 
an activist for human rights, 
for writing an unofficial poetry 
book, and an underground 
book in 1966 about the trials of 
dissident writers Andrei Syn- 
yavski and Juli Daniel. He 
spent seven years in the 
Gulag-Soviet prison camps. 

Before being exiled, Ginz- 
berg was involved actively in 
different underground activi- 
ties. He administered a fund 
sponsored by Alexander Solz- 
henitsyn to help the families of 
the political prisoners. He also 
helped found and monitor the 
Helsinki Watch Committee. 
The latter quite disturbed the 
government since it matched 
with the antagonist Human 
Rights Campaign of former 
President Carter. 

Back in 1975, The Helsinki 
Agreement or Helsinki Ac- 
cords on European Security 
and Cooperation was accepted 
and signed by 35 countries 
including Canada. U.S. and 
the Soviet Union. The agree- 
ment provided rights for the 
people such as freedom of 
conscience, thought, religion, 
and better exercise of political 
and civil rights. 

Unfortunately, the Soviet 
government didn't accomplish 



the agreement. The Helsinki 
Watch Committee was organ- 
ized to pressure the govern- 
ment that caused a great deal 
of repression, harassment, 
and imprisonment of the 
members and supporters. 

Ginzberg represents one of 
the many lonely voices of the 
dissident cause. A dissident is 
defined as "a small group of 
discontented and articulate 



The Russian dissident 
movement represents various 



groups which advocate dif- 
ferent causes. For example, 
the technocrats tend to advo- 
cate liberal reforms; the intel- 
lectuals fight for greater crea- 
tive freedom; the ethnic 
Ukrainians fight for more 
national autonomy; the 
Georgian nationalists want 
more attention to their cultural 
heritage; the religious dis- 
senters advocate freedom of 

„_id the Soviet 

fight for the right to 
nigrate. 

Ginzberg has strongly sup- 
cont. on page 4 




stone, Jerry VanScyoc, and 



SMC Performs 'Elijah' 



K vs. K 



ANNOUNCING 



I engagement by popular den 



THE CLASSIFIEDS 

Please have your classified ad in by noon on Monday. 
March 30. They can be turned in at the Southern Accent 
office in the Student Center. Please keep the ads 
appropriate. 



The presentation of the first 

half of Mendelssohn's oratorio 

"Elijah" will be produced by 

the combined efforts of all 

Southern Missionary College 

- choral groups and the SMC 

ReSChedulea symphony orchestra under 

.M.»-^^-^ ^^^ direction of Orlo Gilbert. 

symphony conductor. 

It will be presented for the 
two Saturday morning worship 
services (8:30 and 11:20 a.m.) 
at the Collegedale Seventh- 
day Adventist Church on 
March 28 



The Student Association has 
been allowed by special per- 
mission from Swank Motion 
Pictures, Inc. to keep the 
movie, "Kramer vs. Kramer" 
for one more week at no extra 
charge. Therefore, the movie 
has been rescheduled for 
showingsat3:00and 7:00 p.m. 
on March 29. 1981. The film is 
a special print prepared and 
approved for SDA audiences. 
The March 29 showings are 
private S.A. showings and for 
college audiences only. Ad- 
mission is free-bring your 
I.D. card. 



Soloists for the 8:30 a.m. 
performance will be Sopranos, 
Sandra Schiau and Lisa Self; 
Alto, Cindy Jo Anderson; 



Tenor, Glenn Holland; and 
Baritone. Tom Breece. The 
soloists for the 11:20 a.m. 
performance are Tammy Peel, 
Lisa Self Cindy Jo Anderson, 
Mark Stephens, and Evan 
Chesney respectively. 

The groups participating 
are as follows: College Choir- 
Larry Otto, Director: Colle- 
giate Chorale-Dr. Don Riin- 
yan. Director; Die Meister- 
singer-Dr. Marvin Robertson, 
Director; Southern Bel Canto- 
Larry Otto, Director; SMC 
Symphony Orchestra-Orlo 
Gilbert, Director. 

The public is invited to 
attend and there is no admis- 
sion charge. 



EXPLANATION; Because the budgeted 24, this makes K 

nls^utkem Accent is necessary to circulate a 4-page 

issuing 25 editions instead of issue this week. 



""^vie? 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 26, 1981 



The College According to Art Jordan! 



3 



"Adventized: 1. to be 
converted into an acceptable 
form for Adventists 2. to be 
purified. 3. made holy" 
--Jordan's First Collegiate 
Dictionary. 

Strolling into the C.K., I 
order an adventized hambur- 
ger-Master Burger, they call 
it. After washing my meal 
down with soyamiik, ad- 
ventized milk, I wander over 
to the Village Market and 
purchase an authentic appear- 
ing bottle .of adventized wine. 
Tonight I will celebrate. 

And now, I would like to 
propose an adventized toast to 
the most recent breakthrough 
in adventized movies-Kramer 
vs. Kramer. Approved? Yes. 
Unedited? No. What your 
virgin eyes will see this Sun- 
day is guaranteed to be 
healthy, wholesome, and to- 
tally unblemished. When 
compared with couples saying 
good night in front of Thatch- 
er, this is gentle. 

"Tell me," you ask, "Who 
was considerate enough to 
adventize this film so that we 
can watch it in good con- 
science?" Allow me to intro- 
duce you to PUCFPC, short for 
Pacific Union Conference Film 
Preview Committee. This 
morally outstanding group is 
made up of representatives 
from Loma Linda University, 
Pacific Union Colli 



various academies and 
churches. They meet three or 
four times each year for a film 
previewing marathon to deter- 
mine which films are "Safe", 
which are not, and which can 
be adventized. 

The films previewed are 
those which have been se- 
lected by school administra- 
tors, church pastors, and con- 
ference youth leaders. How do 
they know what films are 
worth seeing? Don't ask so 
many questions. They know. 

Do you feel adventurous? 
Join me as I sneak into one of 



thesi 



Sit 



down and relax, the flick will 
begin soon. Don't look so 
shocked at seeing so many 
high-ranking church officials 
sitting around you. Who did 
I you expect to be previewing 
these films-radicals? 

Ah, I can see you're feeling 

of Pastor X to offer you some 
of his popcorn. Not only that, 
but I noticed that Elder Y 
bought you some root beer (no 
Coke permitted here). 

OK, the projector is rolling 
and we can settle back to take 
in the drama unfolding before 
us. Sure, I hope it's good, too. 
At least we didn't have to pay 
$3.50 to get in. 

Great Galilee's Gatesl 
Quick! Cover your eyes! I've 
heard of passionate scenes 
before, but this is the ultimate 




in PDA! Hey, I think we're 
causing a stir. We seem to be 
the only ones worried about 
maintaining the appearance of 
innocence. Be quiet so that 1 
can hear what that academy 
teacher is saying. Did I hear' 
right? He's not sure of the 
exact place where the film 
should be edited so he sug- 
gests that the projectionist run 
that scene by one more time. 
Surely somebody will dis- 
agree. But look! Everyone's 
head is bobbing up and down 
in obvious approval. Don't 
look so glassy eyed, it'l 




After the movie, the pre- 
view committee then decides 
what modifications to make 
and what ratine to give it. 
"Kramer vs. Kramer" was 
given an adventized " R" 
which means that it is for 
college/adult audiences only. 
No, I'm not joking. 

Finally, after a film has 
been previewed, edited, and 
rated, it is ready for the 
Adventist theater circuit of 
which our own SMC Cinema 
One is a part. 

I have two suggestions to 
make. First, why doesn't the 
Southern Union begin their 
preview committee so 
that we don't have to take 
California's word for. it. Se- 



cond, I wish to heartily recom- 
mend that I be nominated as 
SMC's representative to this 
committee. 1 feel that I could 
find enough time to run down 
to the conference office 
several times a year and gaze 
at a few flicks. Yes, it would 
be a sacrifice. But I feel 1 need 
to do more for my church. 

Actually, we may not need 
our own previewers. The 
PUCFPC has, to their credit, 
recommended that the Gen- 
eral Conference establish a 
committee to handle all the 
films for all of the unions. I 
think that's a good idea. After 
all, the brethren in Takoma 
Park don't have the chance to 
view the unedited films in the 
theaters like many of the 
laymen do. Or do they? 



Where 
BAKING' is our 
Middle Name! 



m 



mcKee 

BaKIPG 

companY 



Introspect 



Wisdom from Kings & Wiseman 



They strutted in, adorned in 
their finery. Tigers with sleek, 
shiny coats. Zebras sporting 
alternating stripes. Giraffes 
with telescopic necks, craning 
towards the sky. The mon- 
keys, swinging from tree to 
tree, dropped to the ground 
and arrived with a thud. 
Finally, all the animals had 
arrived at the designated ren- 
dezvous in the jungle, 
the designated rendezvous in 
the jungle. 

Lines of concern marked 
every face. The animals had 
come together to decide a very 
important matter: to formulate 
a plan to honor the King of the 
Beasts. For the first time since 
any of the animals could 
remember, the Great Lion was 
returning to His jungle, and in 
a rare display of unity they 
had called this meeting. They 
all desired to give glory to 
their King. 

The council spawned heated 
debate. Each animal was in- 
tent on pontificating his own 
opinion. A tawny tiger spoke 
first. 

"My fine companions," 
said he, "I would be for 
honoring the King in this way; 
We should kill all the weaker 
animals for a sacrifice , to 
pacify His anger." 

A small giraffe, fearing for 
his own skin, was quick to 
point out the fallacy in this 
reasoning. "No! Nol" he 
shouted. "Out King is not 
coming in anger, but in love." 

A zebra felt compelled to 
state his plan. "There is only 
one way to give glory to our 
King," he said. "You must all 
strip off your "skin and clothe 
yourselves in the most attrac- 
tive way. When the King 
comes. He will appreciate all 
the agony you went through to 
look nice for Him." The zebra 
spoke very smugly, for he was 
confident that his beautiful 
striped coat would be selected 
as the standard for the 

But a young antelope was 



quick to rebut this view. "Thatl 
won't work either," he said.) 
"Our King does not look i 
the outward appearance, He f 
looks on the heart. ' ' The other I 
animals concurred, for they I 
did not wish to skin them- 
selves and exchange their coat 1 
for that of the zebra. 

The council was now dead- 
locked. Even though each of 
the animals ardently desired 
to honor his coming King, 
none was willing to sacrifice 
his own individuality. Could 
anyone break the stalemate? 

At the height of the dilem- 
ma, a small lamb walked shyly 
out of the jungle and into the 
circle of animals. His tardi- 
ness was overlooked, but his 
attire caused quite a stir. The 
skin of a lion draped loosely 
over his small body. 

The animals pounced on 
him at once. "How dare 
you ? ' ' roared the tiger. 
"Attempt to imitate my King, 
will you?" The zebra also 
joined the chorus of excited 
voices. "This blasphemous 
masquerader is worthy of 
death." No one spoke in favor 
of the poor creature, and he 
was quickly bound in prepara- 
tion for the execution. 

As the animals picked up 
stones to end the life of the 
young Iamb, the loud roar of a 
lion thundered across the 
forest. The King had arrived. 
After untying the boilds 
securing the frightened lamb, 
He spoke with a mighty voice 
which rolled through the 
jungle like the sound of many 
waters. 

"I have comel And 1 see 
that no one was interested in 
honoring Me, no one except 
the young lamb. You said you 
wanted to give Me glory, but 
in reality, all you wanted to do 
is to glorify self. But the little 
lamb loved Me so much, he 
wanted to be like Me. Imita- 
tion is the highest form of 
honor!" And with that the big 
Lion pawed the turf, roared 
once more, and disappeared 
into the forest. 



People Hefping People 
COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 



College P 
OFFICE H0U8S: 



Monday - Friday 



ft 



March 26, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



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4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 26, 1981 



L-^ 




cont. from page 1 
ported the religious cause in 
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churches including the 
Seventh-day Adventist 
church. He is affiliated with 
the Russian Orthodox Church, 
although his mother is a Jew. 
This coming weeltend Ginz- 
berg will visit the SMC cam- 
pus in the P.E. Center at 8 
p.m. Tickets are on sale in the 
Student Center. 




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plasma donor! 

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SMC HOSTAGES RBEASED 



(f ^^ 




1 


ISIliS! 

llSfllSII 


1 




II Mi" *^""" 

11 III 

11 nin 




The newly released SMC hostages wave triumphant- 
ly for network cameras. After hours of grueling oral 
and written interrogations and being forced to sit on 
hard wooden seats without food or water or even 
communication with fellow hostages, they were finally 
set free. Pictured in the background is the embassy 
that was "home" for so long. 



2/ April 1, 1981 



-Smart Remarks: 



3 



Oh there's nothing better than being loved and 
appreciated by your fans. Yes, they are the ones that 
eagerly snatch for that fresh Accent, never have doubts as 
to whether there will be one out this week or not, probably 
send one home to the folks to show off then- school s hne 
talent, and above all, NEVER .criticize or say it's bonng 
without sufficient suggestions for its improvement. I d like 
to thank all of you who are our avid fans for this support. 
Well actually, not alLof you since all probably aren t our 
fans. I realize there are those who can't read English well, 
lost a contact now and then, would rather read Rosemary 
Roger's or Hugh Hefner's latest publishing, but then we 
all have our downfalls. But other than these, there aren t 
any who, well there are those who can't, or even worse 
than this, won't take a joke, refuse to recognize that 
several of us weren't sent directly from the "perfect 
mold" so we do make occeasional typing errors, 
consistently ignore our efforts to print up-to-date statistics 
On basketball games or registration counts, and yes, our 
thanks to all of you who still, 8 months after school has 
been in session, remain baffled as to whether we put out 
the Joker, whether we take the senior pictures for the year 
book, and whether, in fact, our room is the walk-in lunch 
room where you leave your carry-out half-empty and 
strewn all over the floor. Yes, we would like to thank youl 
And let me say "Hail" to those of you who walk by our 
door day after day and never come in to introduce yourself 
or even introduce us to you; nay, you stroll by just slow 
enough to crane your neck around the corner and stare in 
our little office with your hushed voices and popping eyes 
as though it were a small, exotic zoo in here which was 
responsible for the wild strains of sound that emit at odd 
hours from behind our closed door. 

And as if that weren't enough, we budget for 24 issues 
and put out 25 and what do we get in return? ' 'Why is this 
paper only 4 pages this week?" "Why aren't Dave's 
Trivia out all the time?" "Why weren't they here on 
Thursday instead of Friday, I always change my hamsters 
cage on Thursday?" and, "Why didn't the third word of 
the fourth paragraph in the second column on the fifth 
page of the 21st issue line up with the word directly across 
from it in the other column?" Holv Carumba l! 1 can't 
believe the gratitude and the appreciation gn^ the 
acknowledgment of all the hard work and long hours that 
you people bestow on us all the time. The fan mail and the 
flow of thanks never stops. Whether it matters that 1 am 
standing with a .03 GPA, haven't slept sjnce 1 can 
remember and my social life and student interaction are 
practically zero is neither here nor there, it's just all part 
of the life you lead after you give up the semi-normal one 
to put out a weekly student paper for the people you love 
so, I'd like to say thank you to all of you that have made 
this experience possible. ..Thank you, thank you, thank 
you, thank you, 



Student Mercenary Update 

Dear friends at homebase, . 

Jusranother little note to let legged starved dogs for rehab- 



v„„,„ how tnmes arc bilitation. Mombo, (15, th. 

you know how tnmgs ^^^ ^^^^ daughter) is 

""Everyone is just peachy. making an appeal to all of you. 

Remember the young mother, We despreately need your 

l:mbSli" wrL./ou about fon^u^e.se. ^along^^w.th^^the 
last time that lived 



little forks that go with thi 
We don't, however, need the 
sterno cans since the Germans 
left behind many of them 
when they were here. 

Oh, thanks so much for the 



cardboard box with three 

children, one cat and ate the 

wild berries that grew next to 

the road? Well, her little 

family is getting better as the . , , 4U„» 

days 'go ly. The youngest 8x10x6 survival ^package *a. 

boy, Zozo (12 years old) has came 

learned to walk now and is the f 

helping to keep the family fed out, the sweater 

by begging in the streets from by the rats, the Accent print 

the merchants. Now as for bled together while it was 

little Sambo, (7 years), he has being transported through the 

gotten out of his childrens canals by the commandos, but 



Unfortunately 
the french fries were dried 
raveled 



detention home for stealing 
dog chow from the clinic 
doctor's mud flat, and we have 
him transporting the sick from 
th( 



the wool socks have been very 
useful in straining the spagh- 



patties and the three more details since its tin 

SMC Approves Every 
Movie in the World 



The astounding acceptance chuckles a bespectacled 
of the academy award-winning ber, "we'll have to set up 
film "Kramer vs. Kramer" on 
SMC's campus has prompted 
the film previewing committee 
to update its present policies. 
Effective immediately every 
movie ever released in the 
world will be permitted to be 
, shown in its edited entirety, 



24-hour previewing and edit- 
ing team. It takes about 12 
hours a day to cut and view the 
flicks we get now." 

"In the "old days" it was a 
stale documentary here, a 
mindless banquet movie 
there. Now, it's actually fun to 



Truckloads of requests for be on the committee! "stated a 
films have already started bearded committee delegate. 



pounng in. 

"By broadening the film- 
showing scope, and its sub- 
jects, the student's awareness 
of cultural, geographical, and 
physical knowledge will also 
be enlarged" commented a 



up-dating of 
approved is now circulated 
daily to the administration, 
faculty and committee mem- 
bers. Students can expect to 
see the following celluloid 
blockbusters in the future 



member of the previewing (also included are the showing 
committee. times after editing). 

"If it gets any worse," 



Artist Adventure Series Auihatjazz 

_ • o Jaws 1& II 

Takes Conservative Stance TheBiackHoie 

[astronomy students take particularnote] 



The Artist Adventure Series 
has had, for the time being, to 
take a more conservative 
stance. Complaints were re- 
ported from many community 
members about the question- 
able programs being present- 
ed. 

These scandalous perform- 
ers ranged from the bassist 
who posed disrobed with his 
instrument, to the man who 
washed his family laundry in 
public. Even the Saxophone 
Quartet is out of the running. 
"That group has gone pro. 
I understand that they are 
doing some hot-shot gig at the 
MGM Grand in Las Vegas. 
We wanted 'um back, but now 
we can't touch 'um." stated 



the Se 
year V 



s coordinator. "Next 
i line up that 



Attack of the Killer Tomatoes 
[a must for cafe workers] 
Animal House 



feel will prove exciting as well [extremely interesting to C-mne] 
.. .^,...t..n.i • SkatetownUSA 



i educational.' 
Highlights from next year 
are: "Migratory Habits of the 
Mongolian Horned Toad," 
"Johnny Lingo on Collective 
Bargaining," and "South- 



western Arabian Folk Lore: 
Past. Present and Popular 
Trends." As a more localized 
feature, a slide presentation 
on "The Summer Migratory [c7reZniZ} 

Habits of College Profes ^J'°'^^'J^"'i 

sors," and the ever populai 

subject "Collegedale Cobra 

Myth or Menace" will bi 

shown. 

"We are looking forward ti 

cent, on page 3 



[p.e. major's delight] 

The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes 

[so wholesome minutes were owed. Right for 

computer teachers] 

Killer Fish 

[fishing enthusiasts might check into this] 

Tentacles 

[Specifically requested by biology department] 

Debbie Does Dallas 



I Spit on Your Grave 

[no explanation available] 

Rocky Horror Show 

[study of sociological groups] 

The Enforcer 

[deans take note] 

The Tin Drum 



turn on my daily soap (General 
Compound) and munch out on 
a few Little Nambas Snack 
Cakes (made right here by our 
own McAllister bakeries) so.. 
until Bhudda loses weight-. 
your loving Student Mercenary 

Jose Enrique Mercedes 
Hernandez Gonzales Gutier- 
rez Roscher Roman 

Cafeteria 
Clinches 
Culinary 
Award 

The cafeteria of Southern 
Missionary College, located in 
Collegedale, TN has been 
awarded the coveted "Golden 
Rolling-pin Trophy" for ex- 
cellence in innovative and 
creative cooking. 

Picked as the outstanding 
restaurant out of 324,001) 
entries, the cafeteria will be a 
major influence in cuisine for 
the coming year. 

One of the creations that 
helped the school to clinch this 
honor was "nutty broccoli", a 
superb combination of diced 
broccoli, a delicate white 
sauce, chopped rare black 
pecans, and the crowning 
touch of herb croutons (it is 
attention to detail that contri- 
buted to the excellence of the 
cafeteria). Another such deli- 
cacy was "cheese-nut 
patties." This was perhaps 
the most versatile entree 
served. Not only are the 
delectable patties relishea 
when eaten alone, they take 
on an ever greater harmony o' 
flavors and texture when cle- 
verly served with warmed pin» 
applesauce, generously sla- 
thered on top, the next d ■ 
The most «sthet«") 
appealing dish was ribW^ 
cheese casserole. '"'^ 
combination of secret ing 
dients is decorated with P" 
cisely arranged proce s 
American cheese and » 
gracefully swirled mto inte' 

esting shapes. j . 

Because of the trend-sej 

cafeteria, SMC has boas ed^^ 

enlarged enrollment tor 

year and the ^'nf "" ||„rs 

Ling their unheahyP^'i,,, 

and beginning to fill ou'^js 

"Bon Appetit salute 

innovative institution tor ^^^ 

outstanding culinary 



shown in unedited entirety 



(repnnted ""'•^/fggl iss" 
fiom the March 23. '1' 

of •Bon Appetit. I 



The College According Rat JordoiU 



When WSMC abruptly 
changed their programming 
recently, some students were 
angered and some were re- 
lieved. Most, however, didn't 
give a rip. 

They will now. WSMC is 
turning rock. Knowing that 
the reasons originally given 
for the change sounded flimsy 
and unbelievable, I was 
prompted to do some investi- 
gative reporting. This led to 
the discovery of some amazing 
facts. 



"We were going to keep it a 
secret until the switch was 
completely made." Station 
Manager Don Self told me. 
"We feit that our listeners 
deserved a pleasant surprise. 
Self went on to explain that 
several members of the com- 
munity had threatened to 
withhold funds if the station 
didn't make a radical change. 
"We felt that the time was 
right anyway" he mentioned. 




Search for Killer Cobra 
Continues with Venom 



The search is still on for the 
notorious Collegedale killer 
cobra. According to the ever 
dihgent Collegedale police 
force. "All stops have been 
pulled. We will find the vile 
beast if we have to beat every 
inch of brush from here to 
Cleveland. And that's just 
what we're going to do, too!" 

A massive investigation is 
scheduled to take place in the 
near future for the man-de- 
vouring reptile. The police 
chief has announced that 
every able-bodied law enfor- 
cer will at exactly sunup line 
up and proceed to stride back 
and forth over each acre of 
Collegedale ground flailing 
'heir billy clubs at trees, 
Pushes, and flowers to coax 
out the venomous cold-blood- 
ed animal. 

"We at the police depart- 
ment will do our best to see 



that each citizen can walk the 
streets of Collegedale safely" 
stated the chief. 

Commissioner Greg Vital 
will also help lead out in this 
daring mission. "There are 
no ifs, ands. or buts about it. 
we WILL catch the snake! 

If this air-tight plan fails, a- 
nother reptile will be released 
that is of the opposite gender, 
enabling the police to track the 
escaped cobra down since all 
snakes are immediately at- 
tracted to one another, and 
hunt both of the killers down. 
Should this not work, a snake 
expert is now on 24-hour call 
and will be rushed to College- 
dale by Concord within min- 
utes of notification, or the 
cobra will run free forever, 
always stalking, never giving 
man, woman, or child one 
moment of peace or safety. 



Perry enthusiastically de- 
scribed to me some of the new 
ideas that are going to be 
initiated. "We're going to fill 
every hour with something 
that jumps, swings, rocks and 
boogies," Perry exclaimed. 
"We've purchased a large 
selection of todav's sound. 
Pop. rock, disco-you name it. 
we've got it. If it doesn't have 
the 'in' beat, we're chucking 
it." 

How does the rest of the 
) staff feel about the change? 



"1 can't wait to get into this 
stuff," Deejay Sam McBride 
excitedly told me. "This 
classical garbage was begin- 
ning to cramp my style. Now I 
can let my hair down and be 
myself!" 

Self and his staff wouldn't 
let me in on all of the secrets, 
although one worker, who 
asked to remain anonymous, 
did tell me that previously 
fired news director, Stephen 
Ruf, has been hired back and 
given his own show to be 



Festivities are being plan- 
ned for the actual day of the 
programming change, with' 
appearances promised by 
many outstanding celebrities. 
The occasion will be highlight- 
ed in the evening with a 
concert in the P.E. Center by- 
you guessed it- AC -DC. 

Move over KZ-106, you're 
listening to WSMC-CoUege- 
dale's biggest rocker. 

cbnt. in next week's issue 



"Frank" tells all: 

A Candid Interview with a Prominent Person 



I am supposed to write an 
interview of a prominent 
executive here at school, so 
here I go. Let me first make 
clear that I'l 
this top e 
I can use an alias. Let's see- 
why don't we call him. ..my 
name. Let's call him Frank. 

Now Frank has studied a 
great deal and has received a 
doctor degree in an American 
language similar to one 
spoken in England. Now I 
can't say what he does for a 
living, but, oh boy-being 
president of a big school is no 
easy job. 

Just think how many 
lectures, dinners, and 
banquets you would have to 
speak at if you were president 
of acoUege-of course, I'm not 
saying that this person I'm 
interviewing is the president 
of any college. 

Anyway- back to what I was 
saying before. I made an 
appointment with his 
secretary to talk with Frank. 
She said 1 could talk with him. 

I did. 

Because the occasion was 
formal, I put on socks with my 
docksiders (this is usually not 
done). With a pencil and pad 
in hand I placed a tape 
recorder on his desk. His 
office was real big and pretty 
with lots of big books and 
things. 

I looked around and I was 
wowed. "Boy," I thought, 
"this is real neat." You can't 
imagine all the big plaques he 
had on his wall. He said 
"Hello." 

Shocked at his candidness, I 
took a picture of his sofa. It's 
pretty. You can come up to 
my room and see the 
picture. Anyway, back to 
what I was saying before. I 
didn't bother to waste any 
time. I got to the issues at 
hand. 

"Frank," I asked in a stern 
voice, "is it really true that 
you have posed for pictures?" 

He became fidgety and 



As sweat ran down 
his brow in buckets. He 
answered, "Howdoyou 
know?" 

"Because," I pointed as 1 
stood in a Victorian pose, "I 
can see the family portrait on 
your desk and there you are, 
my good man, in it." I then 
gleamed in satisfaction. 

His face went back to 
normal. And then he leaned 
back in his chair. The color 
came back to his face. I was 
confused as he began 
laughing wildly. His eyes 



wide with tears of joy in them 
sparkled. I wonder what he 
thought I meant. I can't 

Well, the interview lasted 
for a little bit. We didn't say 
much. We just looked at each 
other and read Beowulf. 
Actually, he read it to me. 
He's real good at that. 
Anyway, we talked and stuff 
like that. Overall, 1 guess the 
interview turned out good. He 
let me keep the copy of 
Beowulf. 



Business Dept. Revamps 
Entire Lecture Program 



To encourage business ma- 
jors to enroll in the lecture 
series next year, the business 
department is revamping its 
entire program. 

"We are very excited about 
next year's schedule," Wayne 
VandeVere, chairman of the 
business department began, 
"the seminars will revolve 
around those involved with the 
Watergate scandal, the Ben- 
dix Corporation outrage, and 
the Abscam shenanigans. We 
are hoping to get a few 
congressional secretaries to 
come in and discuss the 
workings of a congressman's 
office." 

As of now the series has 
been able to acquire the 
plumber and Rose Mary 
Woods from Watergate; the 
cleaning woman and Mrs. 
Agee. wife of William Agee. 
vice-president of Bendiz and 
representing the Abscam are 
several judges that convicted 
congressmen involved. How- 
ever, at this writing no secre- 
taries have consented to 
appear, but says Mr. Rozell, 
business management instruc- 
tor, "We haven't given up all 
hope. I'm looking forward to 
meeting Elizabeth Raye in the 
flesh." 

To accommodate the visi- 



tors, the business department 
asks that no cameras, tape 
recorders or glass bottles of 
any kind be brought into the 
lecture hall. Students are 
asked to refrain from request- 
ing autographs from the semi- 
ceTebrities. 

"Today's business students 
need to be aware of every 
aspect of business in Amer- 
ica," VandeVere concluded, 
"next year's seminars should 
show executive hopefuls how 
to use those types of business 
to their advantage." 
cont. on pg. 18 



this is white space which you 
arc not allowed to have in 
newspapers, so we are filling 
It up for you so you won't 
accuse us of being unprofes- 
'Cause we're not ya 



cont. irom page 2 
wholesome and adventure- 
packed entertainment for the 
family" the coordinator reaf- 
firmed. "For the benefit of 
the college students, however. 
Walt Disney classics'will be 
shown in the Thatcher Hall 



4/ April 1, 1981 



: Distractions: 



3 



Hi fans, it's me once again from beautiful Southern 
Missionary College. Last year, I brought you the Handy 
Dandy Guide to Inexpensive Dating. {See Twang April 1, 
1980). 

This year, by popular request, I'll take my money saving 
devices one step further, and apply them to-The Handy 
Dandy Guide to Inexpensive Weddings. 

First of all, one must pass through my prep course on 
dating as a prerequisite for this one. (See Twang April 1, 
1980). This has been accomplished, there are several 
factors that you must consider. 

1^1 Should I get married? 

Many people have asked this question in the past, so 
don't think you are all alone. There are a few simple 
answers to this question. First you must find someone who 
will consent to marry you, and then decide whether 
marriage is right for you. Therefore you must ask yourself 
a very important question, "Should 1 get married?" 

Now, once this has been decided, the wedding must be 
planned! Here's where my expert advice should be of 
assistance. Please fill out this questionnaire to determine 
the type of wedding you would like to have. 

1. I have 
DNo money 
nSome money 

D A lot of money 
to spend. 

2. I want to spend it on 
DMy wedding 

D Your wedding* -(that's mine) 
DMy school bill 
DTaco Bell 

♦Please make all checks payable to 



Donnie Keele 
Rm 354 Talge Hall 
Collegedale, TN STS].*^ 

3. I want to have 

D 1 attendent 
D2-4 attendents 
D5-10 attendents 
DMy mother come 

4. I want to have it in 
DA church 

DTalge or Thatcher Chapel 
DMy back yard 

DA nice sunny meadow if the cows will move 
For girls: 

5. I want to 
DMake my dress 

DBuy my dress at an expensive shop 
DBuy it used from somebody 
DSwap three pair of jeans and one sweater 
at the Smart Shop for it 

For guys: 

6. I want to 
DRent a tux 

D Use a chorale or orchestra tux 
DUse an usher tux and pick up cards 
after the ceremony 

DTrade in two pair of jeans and two pair 
of cutoffs for one at the Smart Shop 

7. For my honeymoon, I want to 
DGo to Hawaii 

DGo to the Bahamas 

DGo to the nearest Holiday Inn 

DGo camping in my back yard 



8. All the money that I save I will 
DUse for furniture 

DUse for kitchen utensils 
DBuy a masterburger at the CK 
DSend to you* 

♦Make all checks payable to 
Donnie Keele 
Rm 354 Talge Hall 
Collegedale, TN 37315 

9. I met my true love with aid from 
DThe Joker 

DMy roommate 

DThe Twang's Handy-dandy Guide to 

Inexpensive Dates 

DMy own iniative 

D Matchmakers Anonymous 

10. Finally, I would love to have 
D Regular flowers 

D Regular silk flowers 
D Cheap plastic fiowers 

As you look back over the results of this questionnaire, 
reflect on your answers. If your answers indicate that you 
prefer things of more exquisite taste, so that your wedding 
looks normal, I'm sorry, but you are beyond help. If 
however, you find that you are constantly picking the 
cheapest way out, you have learned how to s 
bare necessities. And, should your incc 
you should remember where you learned such survival 
techniques, and send in your "Attitude of gratitude" 
check to me right away, so that I will have enough money 
to have a normal wedding.* Hope to hear from you soon. 
From the tropical region of Collegedale, this is Donnie 
Keele, Twang staff writer and advisor on dating, 
weddings, and all that kind of stuff. 

♦Please make all checks payable to 
Donnie Keele 
Rm 354 Talge Hall 
Collegedale, TN 37315 



# 



Are you: brisk over the phone? 

unable to give out trivial information? 
at a loss when asked simple questions? 
available to do absolutely nothing? 

Then the front desk of Thatcher needs you to be a desk 
worker! 

Learn tn: sort mail (of sorts) 

flawlessly disconnect callers 
say "I don't know" and mean it 
give excuses 

^■■You can do itlan^ 

tf any of this appeals to you check at the Thatcher Hall 
fi-ont office. 



The Southern Accent 



April 2, 19 



S^iuthcrii Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



; 36, Number 23 



Student Imprisoned for preaching 



I Brenna Artress 
I sMC's students come from 
various locations and back- 
rrounds. but it has only one 
I student who spent fifteen 
I years in a prison camp. 

In 1958 Robert Wong was a 
aduate of the 
' he 



father was born here. Because 
of this, Wong was able to 
leave China with a Chinese 
passport and enter the US 
with an American one. 

The first item that im- 
pressed Wong about the US 
was the friendliness and open- 
ness of the American people. 

Ihc spent the next eight years Even though he has been out 
prison camp and the of a prison camp only a year, 

Ifollowing seven in a Shanghai he says he h ' ' 



llabor canipi, ^ 

In 13S? Wong's case was 
fcleared and he was given back 
tizenship and other 
[rights. He immediately ap- 



problem in adjusting his 
style except for the language. 



Wong : 
ology majo 



Iplied for an application to day to return 



I sophomore The- 
nd hopes ; 



his 



■ come to America and seven 
Imonths later he received it. 
process usually takes 
I years, but Wong was lucky, he 
I had a brother who had lived in 
I the US for 30 years and his 



Until then he has 
found some refugees in Chat- 
tanooga that speak the Chi- 
nese and Mandarin dialects 
that he can share Christ with. 
Wong says his plans to 



Day of Prayer Declared 



Student Association 
j Senate has declared this Sab- 
bath, April 4, a Day of Prayer. 
hi response to a call from 
a! Wilson, president of the 
neral Conference, the 
urch will also embark on a 
issive worldwide interces- 
Isory prayer offensive on this 
|day. Elder Wilson challenges 
"unitedly make April 4 
Ithe beginning of a great wave 
al power, witnes- 



beenlaid. Aftf 
vespers a Pray 



sing, and 



■ preparation for the soi 

■ coming of our Lord." 

At SMC, special pla 



firday night 
Convocation 

ill be held on the steps of 
Wright Hall. This time is set 
apait for prayer for the suc- 
cess of students and for the 
betterment of the school. 

Throughout the night or- 
gainized prayer groups will be 
meeting in the dormitories. 
These will continue again 
Sabbath afternoon in the Stu- 
dent Center prayer room. 

A Prayer Breakfast featur- 
ing a devotional period is 
scheduled for Sabbath morn- 
cont. on page 7 



return to China all depend on 
whether or not it changes its 
religious policy. If he were to 
return to his country and start 
preaching he would immedi- 
ately be arrested. But, Wong 
has faith, he feels that God 
will open the doors to China so 
that Christ can be shared with 
his people." 

Ginzberg 

Lecture 

Cancelled 

The lecture by Alexander 
Ginzberg planned for Satur- 
day, March 25 at 8 p.m. was 
suddenly cancelled the day 
before the scheduled appear- 

A week earlier, Ginzberg's 
passport and other legal pa- 
pers were stolen while enroute 
to Paris by train. Without 
these papers he would not 
have been able to reenter 
France where he is now resid- 
ing. 

Attempts to replace the 
passport took too long to 
enable Ginzberg to go ahead 
with the tour. He was sched- 
uled to speak at four other 
colleges before ending his 
visit to the US at SMC. 
renegotiations are now in 
progress to have Ginzberg 
visit the Campus on his next 
US tour in mid-April. 




Seminar Presents Bauhy 



nd interpersonal 

ations. A graduate of Indiana 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's E.A. Anderson Lecture 

Series continues with Cathrina university wun a d.j. m 
Bauby, who will speak on speech and an M.S. in guid- 
"The Dynamics of Dialogue." ance, she is a featured spcake 
The presentation will be given with the amcrican Manage- 
in Summerour Hall Room 105 ment Association and a con- 
at 8 p.m. sultant to industry for 

Bauby is a free-lance writer management and sales. Bauby 

and professional lecturer who is a member of the interna- 



speaking to 
trial and educational grc 
for the past 20 years on 
importance of human relal 



Die Meistersingers Perform Seasons of Song 



Die Meislersinger, SMCs 
liile chorus, will be perform- 
ng "Seasons of Song" in tlie 



P.E. Center. Saturday. April 4 
at 8 p.m. 

Die Meistersinger. a oer- 



man name meaning "The grades five to eight will be 

Master Singers." were organ- appearing with D.e Me.ster- 

ized in 1974 at the request of singer. The Carol; 
students desiring an all male 



tional Society for General 
Semantics, the International 
Platform Association, and the 
National Speakers Associa- 
tion. She is the author of OK, 
Let's talk i( over, and Between 
Consenting Adults. 

The public is welcome, ail 
Business Seminar students 
are required to attend. 



A e c 6 9 ftp 9 no A 



v.. ..^'..v. I 



chorus. 

Under the conduction of 
Marvin L. Robertson, the 
chorus of 25 men has per- 
formed sacred and secular 
concerts for churches and civic 
clubs throughout the south- 
east and as far west as 
Denver. Colorado. They have 



have 
ively 
throughout the southeast and 
have performed at Walt Dis- 
ney World. 

Ventriloquist Marcia Hil- 
dreth and Mickey, who have ^— 
traveled with Die Meister- I 
singer for the past three years, 
will also be featured. _ , 

The variety program 



Contents-^ 



Denver Co orauo. i ncy na**- • ■— ■— -■ ' - . , 

al" performed for the Atlanta include -"f ^^Pf^f the 

I'dfum'" "" """'" ^°"""' ludie'^r.hrough a year with 

^'C-^ollegedale .carolers, --■,-— Irt"!^ ^^p 



made up of 34 Spalding Ele- 
mentary School students from 



music. 

range from Mozart t 

idiom. 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 2. 1981 



= Viewpoint 



3 



The old adage "There's no rest for the weary" has a 
certain ring of truth to it. If a term paper isn't due then a 
quiz or exam must be studied for, if your room doesn't 
need vacuuming, then you have 81 pages of outside 
reading to plow through. Keeping up with everything 
seems impossible. Then there is the time you don't have 
for yourself. Who in college has time to spare for pesonal 
pleasures like reading, shopping, tanning, and sleeping? 

Because of this lack of time "off', one or several skip 
days should be included in the college schedule. Skip days 
are simply that--days on which students can legally skip 
classes and do things that they have been wanting to do. 
but couldn't because of the lack of time. (Ingathering day 
would not be considered as a skip day). The activities can 
pertain to on-campus or off-campus functions. Students 
can go shopping in Atlanta or they can catch up on their 
homework assignments. 

In colleges where skip day is a part of the routine, 
groups are transported to the county fair, a park for a 
picnic, or a shopping mall. 

Skip days allow students time to relax and have fun. as 
well as giving them a chance to climb out of their rut. 

Think about the possibilities and then talk to next year's 
SA officers about it. Everyone needs a skip day once in 



Circle-K Club Picks Officers 



The Southern Accent 



LAYOUT EDITOR 



David Gordon V 



ADVERTISING 



TYPESETTERS 

Diana Dodd 
Iris Mayden 

PROOFREADEr. 
ADVISOR 



Dear Editor 

Have you found yourself 
nostalgically pining for the 
days of old, when you were a 
Cub Scout, Pathfinder, or 
Brownie? Remember what a 
kick you got in doing the 
Golden Rule? Ah, you say, 
whoever does things like that 
anymore and gets away with it 
in college? Say no more! Your 
very own local Circle-K club is 
presently involved in all of the 
above plus more. 

The Circle-K Club is a 
mini-Kiwanis club, devoted 
happily in service of almost 
any kind for the community 
and you. All of this service is 
top-notch, dependable and 
free. Past activities include 
fire department recruitment, 
Kiwanis Conventions, regis- 
tration campaign for voters in 
national and local elections, 
Christmas parties for the 

iderprivileged children and 
nursing home visits. Future 
plans, and these are only a 
few, are a 5-day Stop Smoking 
Plan at U.T.C., remodeling 



President, Connie Lamotte; 
Vice President, Wayne John- 
son; Secretary, Candy Nutt; 
Treasurer. Tanii Lang. 

The past officers (in the 
same order of office) were 
Walter Cross, Allen Borne, 
Joy Webster, and Candy Nutt. 

The Circle-K Club needs 
new members to come help 



and join in the fun. Come visit 
the weekly meeting ever. 
Monday beginning at S-m 
p.m.until 6:00 p.m. behind," 
curtain ,n the cafe. Drop j, 

and see what your talents can 
be used for and enjoy ,h, 
benef.ts of anothers.for 
another. 
Victor Czerkasij 



Mail System Under Seige 



atine 



Sun 



ishes for special 
Nashville 



trips and a 
and Opryland for members 
before the end of the year. Of 
:ourse all these plans and 
ideas are unlimited because of 
the involvement you put in! 

The Club has just finished 
electing new officers to serve 
you for next year. They are; 



Dear Editors, 

What comes out once a 
day except Sabbaths and holi- 
days, is never out before noon, 
thinks that all jimk mail should 
go to Room 615 Thatcher Hall, 
and never puts your home 
leave (that's been denied) in 
your box until after you've 
already gone? Wrong. I'm not 
talking about the I.R.S., the 
C.I. A. or the National En- 
quirer. Tm talking about the 

This letter is not directed at 
any one person, rather at the 
system itself. It seems as 
though the mail in the older 
part of the dorm is out by 
about 9:00 and generally re- 
ceives priority over annex 
mail. 



Brand Applauds K vs. K 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT w the offtoal studwit n«wtp 
Soothwn Mlttlorary Coll«o« and \% nitmd wch Thwiday , 
•xoaption ot vacation ami aMin wwka. 

Oplnkma axpraaaad In lattart and by-ltrwd artlclM an tha or 
tha author ami do ftot nwaau 
Souttiam Mlaatorary Collaoa, 



Dear Accent: 

I would like to express my 
appreciation for the recent 
film, "Kramer vs. Kramer." 
shown on Sunday, March 29. 1 
thoroughly enjoyed the movie, 
and in case anyone labels me a 
chauvinist from my ensuing 
remarks, I did cry at the end. 

I feel the film dealt with 
several truths which would 
prove useful for any Christian 
college student. 1. Absolutely 
no relationship is immune to a 
lack of communication. Prob- 
lems must be mutually con- 
sidered, and the family must 
come first. 2. Along with the 
myth that women are inferior 
to men and that women should 
be confined to the home must 
also go the myth that men are 
cold, harsh, rough, and un- 
emotional as opposed to 
warm, demonstrative and 
gentle. Women can be just as 
successful behind a desk as 
men. but men can shuttle fi:om 
behind the desk to the front of 
the stove just as easily as 
women. Fatherliness is 



motherliness, yet the combi- 
nation of the two--while 
neither qualitatively or quan- 
titatively different one from 
the other-remains magically 
superior to either one alone. 
3. Divorce is not an isolated, 
non-Adventist phenomenon; it 
could happen to anyone. And 
the best way to decide what's 
best for the child is for the 
parents to work their marriage 
problems out and provide a 
home where the child would 
never have to leave to visit the 
other parent. 4. Stress, 
anxiety, and tension all re- 
main non-discriminatorv. 

These natural results of all- 
too-common life situations for 
many people are sufficient to 
encourage alcohol use or some 
other coping release. Alcohol 
was not glorified by its rare 
use in this film. We need to 
recognize people that are just 
as good as we are-but may 
not have been mercifully 
spared some problems as we 
have-needing our help and 



A few weeks ago I received 
an invitation to a party that 
was fn he nn a Wednesday. I 
received the invitation on a 
Thursday afternoon, the day 
after 'he partv. A friend of 
mine living in the older pan 
of the dorm received her 
invitation on Tuesday morn- 
ing. The invitations were post- 
marked the same day, so 
clearly the fault does not lie 
with the sender. 

I ask you, how much more 
effort does it take to get the 
annex mail out on time? What 
does it take to have a beter 
and more efficient system? 
Thank you, 
Nancy Beth Wooley 



love may turn to alcohol to 
give them an outlet for their 
anxiety. 

And last but not least, I 
would like to express my 
thanks to the administration. 
faculty, and student leaders 
who made such a relevant 
pertinent, and thought- 
provoking film available to m 
as a student of Southern 
Missionary College. Editing, ' 
suppose was necessary so 
not mention it further, f^ 
haps the edited portions go 
through our superegos W 
flame our ids unconsciouslJ 
through the hyP"o"^.'"f,JJJj 
zing which accompanied 
of the movie. ,d 

Please forgive that, i j 
not resist. Great enterta-o 



Sincerely, 
Jay Brand 



April 2, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The College According to Art Jordan 



When I realized that the Accent was planning 
on running an issue containing classifieds 1 was 
delighted. After all, I've been saving up all rav 
ads for months. Then it dawned on me. Why use 
up all that space in the "Centerfold" when I could 
be filhng my column with something other than a 
story entitled, "Financing Your College Educa- 
tion By Selling Pencils." So. like it or not here 
they are. 



FOR SALE--One Pool Cue Stick 

Slightly Bent 

Will take best offer 

Contact a Talge Hall dean at 4391 for information. 

1 Dear 666. 

I Happy Birthday! 

I Love, 

182631 



I Dear Jere: 

IS are red 
I Violets are blue 
1 If those altar calls 

leaving my pe' 



FOR SALE-FABULOUS PRICE 
Complete Jean Wardrobe 
I Name Brands! 
Contact Ted Evans at 396-2961 

JUST RELEASED! 

Sure to be a best seller 

collegedale On S3. 000 A Day 

Mail check or money order for $17.50 to: 

The College Press 

Collegedale, TN 37315 



Join the war against fences! 
Grass STompers of America UNITE! 
Meet in the banquet room during 
supper on April 9. Tell cashier 
that your meal is charged to the 
grounds department. 






Thinking of working at s 

Great fun guaranteed! 

Screaming kids, lousy food, and nightly 

trips to the water tower. 

Contact your local youth leader for details. 

Remember the Bat! 

Is SMC more than you can afford? 

There is an alternative! 

Contact the Child Day Care Center at 396-3344 

for information. 

Lost and Found. 

We have a passport with the name 

Alexander Ginzberg on it. 

Call 4334 to claim. 

Dear General Fillman and Colonel Parker: 
How have you gotten by for so long 
without the deans finding out? 
Sure, I'll keep it a secret! 
A.J. 



^^ CANDIES 

AHappy Easter 




Dear Mrs. Moore: 

Will you marry me? 

Love ya. 

A.J. 

(How about a blue jeans wedding?) 

FOR SALE-33 Campus Parking Tickets 

Great for gag gifts for your friends! 

Call Campus Security at 4247 for information. 



ENTER NOW!! 

Sam's Chicken Sanwich Grease Squeezing 

Contest! Fun and Prizes. 

Starting practicing now to see how much grease 

you can get out of your sandwich. (The record 

is 5 1/2 gallons!) 

Sign up at the CK before April 15. 

Dear LRS, 

Thinking of you! 

Love, 

Your Secret Admirer 

Dear Dr. Fu: 
Love that swing! 
A.J. 

FOR SALE 

E. O. Grundset Dolls 

They move, wiggle, and squirm! 

Send $8.50 to: 

Grundset Products 

3581 Dissection Drive 

Collegedale, TN 37115 



Wa 



; the r 



t the story? 



The SMC Theology Department i 
the showing of the edited portioi 
Kramer vs. Kramer. 
Date: April 11 
Time: 8:30 a.m. 
Place: Collegedale Church 
Admission is free to ID holders. 
Children over 6 not admitted. 



Earn $80 to $100 a month— be a blood 
plasma donor! 

Metro Plasma, IrK. 

1C34 McCallie Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 



Receive a bonus with this coupon or 
our circular on the first (jonation. 

For further Information, call 
756-0930. 




4 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 2, 1981 



r 



Ceil 



the 



3 



•To anyone who didn't get to 
see "The Miracle WoAer"--! 
will be going to GCA this 
Saturday night (April 4, 1981) 
to see the play beginning at 
7:30 p.m. If you would like to 
ride, please call Mike Stone at 
4682 or leave a note in Talge 
Box C-16. 

•Randy Simpson. 

You are our hero! 
F.R. & F.R. 

•C-Wing would like to thank 
its sister hall (Prep Hall) for all 
the wonderful spirit and 
enjoyment they have brought 
to this beautiful campus. 

•C-Wing Spring Offensive 
(April 1. 1981) at 10.00 p.m. 
sharp. All Halls invited except 
B-Wing. We would like to 
especially invite our brother 
halls of 3rd west and 1st west 
and all of Thatcher Hall! Come 
one, come all, we all will have 
a ball on C-Wing Hall. 
P.S. Bring your own bucket. 

•Maybelle honey, you're the 
best roommate a girl evuh 
hadi Lilly 

•I love you 69498-49360 

•Allen, Kent & Harry, 

Who is king(or queen) of the 
log anyway? 
CKK 

•Dan K. 

Have you seen any rainbows 
lately? 

•Keith L. 

Have you been searching 
for a mouse you don't know? 
Have you found it yet? 

•IMPORTANT! 

Ladies, do you live in the 
village? Are you engaged? 
Come by and tell us at 
Thatcher desk before April 10. 
Sigma Theta Chi 
Women's Club 

•Dear 17050, 

I love you and 12345671 
Looking forward to the week- 



i 



• SFM-P!ease quit aggravat- 
ing me in Transformation 
class. If you don't stop I'll tell 
Uncle Ben. 
JL 



•Let it be known that Rob 
Clayton and Debbie Hallock 
will be joined in holy matri- 
mony on September 12, 1981 
in Ooltewah. Tennessee. 

•Doug Seth, 

Hope you are having a great 
day!! 
A Friend 

•MEM I! 

Happy Birthday a little 
early! 
ICM 

•Thanks so much to the per- 
son who made chocolate cake 
for me a few Fridays back. It 
really made my weekend. 
Chuck 

•Mitza A: 

Happy 17th birthday. 



•Elizabeth Marie: Welkum to 
Planet Earth. We hope U 
enjoy your stay-short tho it be. 

• SMCSA: Folks, doing a fine 

•So Freddie: 

Che! 1 have a song for you! 
"I hear the train acoming. It's 
closing 'round the bend. I'd 
better get right off soon, or 
some bruises 1 will tend." Te 
Gusta? Sanganol 
Franko 



•Dear Robin. 

1 understand the Elijah 
{Part II) will be here next 
week. Interested? 
Sincerely, 
R.M.S. 



•FOR SALE: CR 125 1979. 
Racing condition, runs great. 
Call 4881 and ask for Fred 

•Attention all students. 

The HPER department is 
sponsoring a Hawaiian Luau 
Sunday Evening, April 5. It 
will be an evening of good 
food and fun. What better way 
to start off the week. Tickets 
are available at the secretary's 
office at the gym for S5.50 per 
person. It will be well worth it. 
Everyone is welcome. 



•Dear 10029. 

Thanks for all those fun 
nites; you're terrific! Hope 
there are many more to come. 
I love you lots forever! 
Your sugar, 
68162 

•Bagruba: Thank you for 
being such a nice roommate. 
Love, Clarence 



much. But you're with me in 
spirit. 1 love you. 

•To the men in those "Back in 
Black" tuxedos: You're all a 
bunch of radicals and I'm 
crazy about you! 1 think your 
basement is wild, too. 
Love, 

Your Friendly Room Inspector 
P.S. Watch where you point 
that golf club! Nanner! 

•Dear sweet, adorable Keith 
(Big Red, Nebraska Kid): 

Thanks so much for being so 
good to me--and /or me. But 
you're always "on the run". 
"Let's walk for awhile", ok? 
P.S. Seeing as we're two- 
thirds married, I was over at 
the travel agency the other 
day looking at honeymoon 
spots and... 

•Dear Pumpkin, 

Thanks for being special I 
love you! 
Sweetheart 

•REMINDER! All students 
who wish to apply for financial 
aid for the 1981-82 school year 
should complete applications 
NOW. One application covers 
Basic Grant, Work-Study, 
National Direct Student Loan, 
and Supplememtal Grant. 
TENNESSEE RESIDENTS 
may also use this one form to 
apply for the Tennessee grant. 
Remember, you must re-apply 
for aid every year. DO IT 
NOW! 

•D- 



•To my darlmg: 

Susan Brown. Sylvia Hay- 
lock, Beverly Brown, I'll miss 
you next year. Oh, Arlene, I'll 
see you! 

Frank R. 



'Honorablf \ 

standim 

Ashton 

•621-85-77^ 

Continue 

mature, tor. 



l"v the conif 

S.H. ^ 

P.S. 6&7 

•Mr. SMCS 



Tweedledur, 



'To:Dr,J, 
& JJ. SM, 
Thanks 
Sabbath, 
thoroughlj 
counts. 



•DD-No !!i 
I'mgladUf 
•Dear Ron. 



•Slacidar 
Thani 
tainmeni' ! 
never for? 
saybutitf 
and 3rd ' 
ruled i^ 
done i 
trophies" 
the taWI 
For on" 
Wilh lo>^' 
B.S. 



•Slaeid*', 
thank C 






out 

niance.^ 

numert* 

Thanl^si 

Phil-B«^ 

Ken-8J 

Rog-B"^ 
Burfll^ 



Fold 



kssifieds 



April 2, 1981 /THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



n 



meted a 
{Io\| do 



toncens. 



•Dearest Lead Singer, 

...when my love for life is 
running dry your pour yourself 

Thank you. I love you. 
Your little Doo-opp 

•Dear Gerald Owens, 

Hi! Have a happy dayl 
Your sis, 
Miki 



Persistance pays off. 
Wink, wink. 

What's the deal with you and 
West? 

•My dearest D.B., 

Thank you so much for 
making my life a happy and 
exciting one! I can hardly wait 
until May 23. 1981 when we 
finally get it together forever!! 

I love you very much, 
yours to be, 
KAB 

•Ohaphti- 

Words cannot express the 
joy I have found in you. Love 
has taken on a new meaning 
and 1 know forever is too short 
of a time to share with you. 
-ISHI 

•Will the Secret Sis of Ken- 
neth Cutshall please write. I 
am not in desperate need for 
any peanut butter, just a 

•Dearest Lily, 

You're special!!! Thank you 
for you!!! Such a sweety!!! 
Lovingly, 
Dily 

•Ride needed to Oregon. 
Please call 4811 and ask for 

•Jogging partner wanted for 
next school year. Would like to 
jog early in the morning from 
6:15 a.m. to 7:a.m. Sunday 
through Friday. Call Shelly at 
4139. 

•Wanted Desperately! Ride to 
Maryland or Washington, 
B.C. for the weekend of April 
17. Call Shelly 4139 or leave 
message in box 434. 

•Hey Urso! 

I love you and pudding too! 
Gallardo 



•96057: 

Thanks for being a fantastic 
roommate. 1 appreciate your 
openness; your willingness to 
listen to me; your sharing of 
your thoughts and feeling. I'm 
going to miss rooming with 
you next year. 

Love. 99416 



•Dearest 93754: 

I love you now and forever! 
You are the most precious 
person in my life. Let's run 
away together! (Just kidding. 



Ore 



il?) 



• Stu for Two, 

Looking forward to rooming 
with you! 

57793 

• COD Dragon. 

Waiting to here your and 
the Mrs. plans-fill me in-re- 
member we're pals! 
COD junior 

• Davey, 

Let's go for that moonlit 
drive real soon. I can't wait to 
see what nocturnal animals 
are out. 
Love ya, 
N.B. 

• To the Orlando Bunch, 

1 understand that bubble 
bath in a pool can be quite 
exciting, especially on week- 
ends. 

• Dear Administration, 
Have the pigs gotten lost in 

route to SMC? Is it true this 
time engineering is going into 
the full-time fence business? 



Just want you to know that 
Tm thinking about you. Have 
a fun weekend (within 
reason!) I miss you. 
Love, 
LBC 

• Poodley-Bear. 

Potato soup, horse pas- 
tures, winds, Sept. 2. and all 
the rest! The best times are 
still ahead. You make things 
real great. Sounds like a plant 
Bobbie-Bear 



• Congratulations Vit, Scott, 
John, Ron, Rick. Bruce. Bob. 
Steve, Rickie. Orlando. Joe, 
and Willie! Undefeated in 5 
straight games. 

YFL 

• Cie Cie Mouse, 

How can I find you if you 
don't squeak? I'll lea:ve some 
cheese in my left shoe for you 
tonight. 

• Dear MARS, 

Thank you for being a friend 
and confidante. I yearn for the 
day we rendezvous. 
Forever yours. 
Free 



•Bean Bag for sale. $25.00 or 
best reasonable office. Call 
4676. 

1973 Dodge Van. Tradesman 
300-1 ton. Air conditioning, 
CB radio, AM-FM stereo & 
tapedeck, insulated, bed in 
back. 

Call 396-2030 or 236-4603 

•NOT TO WORRY: do you 

want to buy Seiko watches? 
Contact the chief (DWN) 
Happy Trails, Bon-Ho. 

•Thirsty? 

We have 32 oz. containers 
of pop for sale. Sprite, D.P.. 
etc. Come to C-20. 

2 Shore 975-SB Microphones 
2 Foster Desk-top Micro- 
phones 

1974 AMC Matador 2-door 
coupe 

2 bathroom sinks, green 

1 kitchen sink, green 

2 closet sliding doors 

1 bathtub shower door 
Leave message for Wayne 
Revis at Inslructinal Media, 
phone 396-4209 with you name 
and phone number. 

• Mobile Home for Sale 

1974 12X65 Echo 3 bed- 
rooms and 2 full baths. New 
carpet in living room in hall- 
way. Air conditioned. Stove 
and frig, like new. Excellent 
condition. Must see to appre- 
ciate. College trailer park #32. 
Phone 396-3234. 



m 



J 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 2, 1981 



:View from the Stands 




Soccer 

The soccer season *his year 
would best be labled ihe year 
of the shoot out" since a 
majority of the games have 
ended in a tie and have had to 
be determined by a shoot out. 
"The week of the injuries" 
might be an appropriate cap- 
tion for the play two weeks 
ago. Brian Moores team, who 
was 2 and and in first place 
was probably hit the hardest. 
Greg Caracciolo, Moores's 
number one player, re-injured 
a knee and will most likely 
miss the remainder of the 
season. As if that wasn't 
enough, Moore also saw 
Byron Rouse suffer a leg 
injury which left his playing 
status questionable. Steve 



Ma 



.vho 1 



. tied 



for first with Moore at 2 and 0, 
also had their scare when 
goalie Tedd Webster injured 

. Webster courageously played 
' the remainder of the game and 



led his team to victory in a 
shoot out. Kevin Cummings' 
team, who lost their first two 
games, also had a player get 
injured. Goalie Don Sweeney, 
suftered a badly bruised shin, 
leaving him questionable for 
play, something Cummings' 
team couldn't afford. Because 
of these injuries the league 
could be headed for a change 
in the standings. Several 
games have been played since 
the injuries. Steve Martins 
team gained sole possession of 
first place as they defeated 
Moore 3 to 2. The extent of 
Tedd Websters injuries were 
not enough to keep him out of 
play as he did a fine job in the 
net for Martin's team. It was 
captain Steve Martin leading 
the way on the scoring end as 
he scored 2 of the teams 3 
coals. Kevin Cummings team 
got on track as they picked up 
their first victory over Pasillis. 
The team records now stand 



as follows: Martin in first 3 & 
0, followed by Moore 2 & I, 
Cummings 1 & 2 and Pasillis 
&3. 



The first two rounds and 
some of the third round have 
been completed in the tennis 
tournement. So far the team 
of Mark Ezell and Guy Castro 
along with the team of Tim 
Arelannoand Stave Fitzgerald 
have reached the semi-finals. 
In Ihe other quarter-final 
matches, the team of Evens 
and Qualley will face Frank 
and Aguilar in one match and 
King and Slate vs. Fraction 
and Mauch will be the other. 

Racquetball 

The racquetball tournement 
had gone well and is now 
down to the finals. In the 
consolation round of the tour- 
nement Bruce Weiss defeated 
Tom Neusome in the finals to 
finish in on top. The cham- 
pionship will be determined 
when defending champion for 
the past two years, Rowland 
Knight squares off against the be involved 
much improved Ron Shaffer. 
Shaffer won a tough semi-final 
match over Myron Donesky, 
winning the first game, lo- 
osing the second and then 
capturing the victory winning 
the third game 21 to 17. 




Fred Roscher plays 



nd robin 
type tournement playing each 
of the teams in their division 
once. The teams records in 
the playoffs will be added to 
their regular season records to 
the final standings 
of the league. 



YOU BOTH NEED 
LIFE INSURANCE 




Ras. Phone: 396-2226 



Floor Hockey: 

In floor Hockey the regular 
season has been completed so 
now it is into the playoffs. Bob 
Hamley's team took sole pos- 
sesion of first place last week 
when they defeated Tomer 6 
to 5 and built their record to 
4-0. Leonard, who had been 
lied for first, fell victim to the 
upset as Lewis defeated them 
by a single goal. That was last 
week and since then Hamley 
and Leonard have squared off 
against one another. In a hard 
fought battle it was Leonard 
finally prevailing 6 to 5. This 
victory gave these t\vo teams 
identical 4 and 1 records for 
the regular season. Rod 
Lewis's team picked up sever- 
al key victories in the last half 
of the season and in their final 
game defeated Kevin Tomer's 
team to capture third place. 
Tomers team played that 
game short handed, only hav- 
ing four players the entire 
game. The playoffs will 
consist of two divisions based 
on the regular season stand- 
mgs. The first, second and 
third place teams will be one 
division while the fourth, fifth 
and sixth will make up the 
other division. The teams will 




April 2, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



inirOSpCCT Wisdom from Kings & Wiseman 



Some of the best news in 
life is that intellectual religion 
is NOT where it's at. This is 
true for at least two reasons: 

First, intellectual religion 
proves to be incapable of 
answering the 'how' questions 
all are asking. HOW do I live 
the daily life of death, trage- 
dy, decisions, and overcoming 
sin? Mere theory and a 
legally obtained salavation ut- 
terly fails one when it comes 
to the 'how." "Pure and 
undefiled religion" (James 
1:27) is an experienced one. It 
is directed at answering how 
one lives life here on earth in 
the sight and fellowship of a 
holy God. 

A most aprt illustration of 
intellectual religion (also 
known as salvation by justifi- 
cation alone, apostate Protes- 
tantism, and, what you are 
taught from many of the 
•■great lights") is found out in 
the desert of California. As 
you approach it, your senses 
are captivated - it looks so 
good, so real! You walk 



through the streets admiring 
the appearance of one of 
Hollywood's old western 
towns. Finally, you choose a 
particularly interesting old 
building and approach the 
door. It swings open into ... 
the desert! Puzzled, you step 
through the door and find 
yourself surrounded by a 
shocking arrangement of hast- 
ily constructed two-by-fours, 
all of them propping up only a 
false front. It begins to daWN 
ON YOU THAT THIS IS NOT 
on you that this is not what it 
appears to be at all. There is, 
in reality, nothing here. 
Suddenly, you hear a distant 
roar that grows louder. 
Without warning, a great 
desert windstrom crashes 
upon the bogus western twon, 
and soon all is a pile of 
splintered wood heaped pa- 
thetically in the pretend 



Such is the truth about 
intellectual religion. In the 
face of the storm it can only be 



crushed. When it comes to 
'how' to weather life's crises, 
theory and legal salvation 
utterly fail you. All is pretend 
and intangible. 

The second reason intellect- 
ual religion is not where it's 
at, is found in the life of the 
greatest Experiencer earth 
has known. Jesus placed His 
hands upon a small child and 
called all to an experience of 



childlike trust and obedience. 
This means living by every 
word that proceeds from His 
mouth to your heart (Dt. 8:3). 
This is. simple acceptance of 
Scripture (His Word) as a 
personal love letter from your 
Father. This is taking His 
promises for victory over sin 
literally. A child relies upon 
his father for EVERYTHING. 
He does not philosophize and 



rationalize when his father 
promises to answer the 
'hows,' he just trusts him and 
accepts father's power and 
wisdom for each moment of 



Do you feel like a pile of 
splintered intellectual uncer- 
tainty? Are you afraid of the 
Strom to come? Are you only 
legally "saved? ' ' To you 
Father says, "Come." 



Where Does Violence End? 



Portrait 




Prayer 



cent, from page 1 
banquet room. The day will 
close with Meditations in the 
church. 

According to Ken Bradley, 
SA Senator, all are encour- 
aged to participate in the 
planned programs and also to 



spend time in private com- 
munion. "Like at no other 
time in this earth's history do 
we need help for our pro- 
blems. We can receive help 
from God. Our key to His 
help is in prayer." 



Violence! When will it end? 
Why does it keep increasing? 
What are we doing to help 
control this outbreak of human 
injustice? 

During this past year of 
1980. the murder rate has 
increased up to 40 percent 
across the country. New York 
alone in the past year has had 
a murder count of 1.814 
victims. Los Angeles witnes- 
sed an increase averaging 
nearly up to 13 percent in 
every violent category. Miami 
has battled over the ever-in- 
creasing drug traffic and ra- 
cial battles. The murder rate 
has shot up by 60 percent and 
robberies by 80 percent. 

Statistics maintain that 
every 24 minutes a murder is 
committed somewhere in the 
US. Every 10 seconds a house 
is burgled, and every seven 

Quoting Houston Police Chief 
B.K. Johnson: "We live 
behind burglar bars and throw 
a collection of locks at night 
and set an alarm and lay down 
with a loaded shotgun beside 
-tur bed and then try to get 
some sleep." 

Too often many complacent 
Americans support the atti- 
tude that crime can never 
happen to them. Keisha 
Jackson probably thought so, 
too. Until one evening, after 
rollerskating with her friends 
and on her way back home, 
she was shot in the head by a 
sixteen-year-old boy with a .32 
caliber gun. No motive has 
been established. 

Steven Watts, a lineman for 
his high school team, was 
walking home one Friday 
after a dance. A street gang 
mistook him for a member of a 
rival gang and shot him from a 
car. Watts has hit in the back 
and died before he reached 
the hospital. 

The Bureau of Justice Sta- 
tistics claims that "within four 
or five years every household 
in the country will be hit by 

How is it that a country, 
where crazed lunatics make 
vicious attempts on human 
lives, can allow their Justice 
System to fail so often. TIME 
magazine has expressed it 



clearly in their March 23 issue 
on crime: "It is not that there 
are no mechanisms in place to 
deal with American Crime, 
merely that the existing ones 
are impractical, inefficient, 
uncooperative, and often lead 
to as muc civic destruction as 
they are meant to curtail." 
Our country's stand against 
crime should be strong and 
forceful. Vague technical 

terpretation of human rights 
must end. Stern retribution 
must be the consequence any 
law-breaker should face. 

must be made to be aware of 
their punishment before blind 
fury of desire overtake their 
actions. 

Here in Collegedale, vio- 
lence has taken its toll. 
Although the crime rate may 
not be as high as the nation's, 
criminal behavior still exists. 



unity 1 



thieves, or restless assailants 
with uncontrollable tempers. 
We have got to wake from 
our slumber and defend what 
is rightfully ours. How many 
times can we stand to witness 
vicious attacks on innocent 
people without doing some- 

We have got to fight for 
what has given to us by God. 
We can't allow uncalled-for 
robberies, accidents, and a- 
batings to continue without 
some form of Justice. If we 
don't, where will it end? 



-For the Recc«*d^ 

How do you know it's 
spring at. SMC? 



Frank Roman, junior. Miami. Fl. Journalism; You see a lot 
of bright red pants that almost blind you. 

Phyllis McGaire. sophomore. Topeka. KS. home ec: By all 
the couples hanging all over each oiher. It's like playing 
"dodge couple" on the way to the door. 

Ben Randolph, freshman. Elm City. KY. PE major: The 
rugged outdoor games come back in season. 

Jeff Linger/ell. junior Franklin. NC. history: I've taken 
five giris in the student park in the last week. 

Bobby Jones, senior theology. Pineville. SC: At home it's 



Carlotta Fields, sophomore, secretarial. Lansing. MI: 
When the dogwood are in bloom and I can run barefoot. 

Sandy Mojohn. senior, psychology. Lizard Lick. GA: 
When the sun comes up so early it's like Times Square in 
my bedroom. 



^^ 



^ 



S THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 2, 1981 



Diversions 



Thursday 



PEOPLE make the difference! Cathrina Bauby will be 
) confirming the fact at 8 p.m. in Summerour Hall, room 
^ 105. 

SAVE lime, hassle and best of all. it's free. 4014. 

IT is coming 



Friday 



THOUGHT for the day. There . 



DAY will die at 7:03 p.m. 

MOSEY down to the church long 'round 8 p.m. The CA 
band will be in concert for vespers. 



SPECIAL Praver Convocation al9:lSp.i 
Wright Hall. 



t the steps of 



Sabbath 



REMEMBER the various prayer sessions that will be held 
today. 

I'M glad 1 went to Sabbath School! At 9:50 a.m. in the 
various campus buildings. 

WORSHIP the Lord at 8:30 and 11:20 with Bruce Aalborg 
in the church. 

HEAR Ron Carter at the Student Ministers' Church in 
TalgeHallat 11:20 a.m. 

TAKE advantage of the beautiful spring weather and 
enjoy God's nature. 

GRACE your senses with the music of the Die 
Meistersingers at 8 p. m. in the PE Center. 




Sunday 



20 percent off! 



to all SMC students 




LADY SEIKO QUARTZ 

DRESS WATCHES. 

GREAT LADIES-EVERYONE! 

A beautilul watch is practically the only 
jewelry a lady need wear These Lady 
Seiko Quartz dress watches are truly 
exciting lashion accessories as well as 
accurate timepieces. Elegantly small to 
flatter a woman's wrist and styled with 
great fashion flair Come in and select a 
Lady Seiko watch tor the great lady in 
your life, Seiko Quartz^js 



4#^ 



TAKE a moment and notice how much progress Spring 
has made.' 

SENIOR exhibitionists Hemdon, Mirande, and Newman 
are showing their art work in McKee Library tonight at 7 
p.m. A reception will be given from 7-3:30 p.m. 



Monday 



APPLY now for financial aid. You 11 be glad you did next 
school year. 

NEED some extra cash for the school bill? Check with the 
Labor Office in Student Finance. There are many job 
opportunities on campus now. 

DID you ever really see????? A salad bowl? A home run ? 
A king fish? A firefly? A ginger snap? A picket fence? A 
square dance? A shoe box? A hot dog stand? A keypunch? 
A ball park? 



Tuesday 



IT is coming. 

SKIP to chapel at 11:15 a.m. in the PE Center. Dr. Larry 
Hanson will be speaking. 

PLAN ahead now to attend the gymnastics home show 
next Saturday night. 



Wednesda 



y 



Oswald. Oswald who? 



KNOCK knock. Who' 
Oswald my gum! 

KNOCK knock. Who's there? Honeydew and cantaloupe. 
Honeydew and cantaloupe who? Honeydew you love me: 
we cantaloupe now. 

THESE joies are great openers at the lunch table. And 
whde I m here, there are only two more Accents this year 
so get any letters or articles in now. 



The Southern Accent 



Volume 36, Number 24 



rr, Missionary College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



SMC Gymnasts Presait Home Show 



Frank Roman 

With just three weeks left 
until the school year ends, 
students are preparing them- 
selves for final reports, 
research papers, and last 
minute make-up assignments. 
But throughout this busy 
school year, a select group has 
lieen preparing themselves for 
a finale of acrobatic feats. 

This Saturday night, April 



II. the 



gyn 



of 



Southern Missionary College 
will present their annual home 
show in the PE Center at 8 
p.m. free of charge. 

The 28 gymnasts have tra- 
ined under the direction of 
Phi! Carver, coach and pro- 
fessor here at SMC. Saturday 
night's show will highlight the 
and their 



le of the featured perfor- 
Loren Middag with a 
routine. Fred Roscher 



and Rob Lang on the men's 
parallel bars. Velvet McQuis- 
tan and Tami Wittenburg on 
the women's parallel bars, 
and a host of other well re- 
hearsed routines on the rings 
and balance bearn. 
Also planned are a number 
of acrobatic routines and per- 
formances, all that require 
extreme balance and grace. 
The team has prepared them- 
selves with enthusiasm and 
nervous, yet well chanelled 
energy. 

Throughout the year the 
gymnastic team has spent 
long weekends and vacations 
performing across the US. 
From as far west as Texas to 
as far south as Florida, the 
team has experienced 
grueling hours of uninter- 
upted practice and perfor- 



in the earlier part of the 
year, the New Orleans Acro- 
batics Team along with 16 
academies and colleges from 
the Southern Union visited 
SMC. Their excellence as a 
team has received high 
acclaim from national maga- 
zines and sports critics. 

Yet the team from SMC 
delivered such an impressive 



performan 



that 

St presti] 



of the 



Na 



al Aero 
, decided to 



group 



L full spread 



Academy Seniors to Visit 



Sports public 

featuri 

entire gymnastic 

Jan/Feb issue ir 

layout. 

And during this past spring 
vacation, the neighboring 
North American country of 
Mexico became a satisfying 
encounter of cultural exposure 
and skillful exhibition to the 
American Team from 
Collegedale. 



1 Artress 
s Sunday, April 12, ap- 
nately 600 seniors from 






converge 



ambulances and various other 

SMC campus for the annual contraptions. Alumni from 

College Days. each academy will be there to 

The students will be met at greet them and escort them 

Four Corners by firetrucks, onto campus. The officers 

from each senior class will be 




Kodak Features Britain 



Pipkin Discusses Property 






/ill 



suit 



Frank Roman 

Real estate value climbs 
every day. More Americans 
are investing in land property 
and homes. Buyers are seek- 
ing qualified appraisers for 
consultation and the E. A. 
Anderson lecture series 
features Lewis S. Pipkin, a 
self-employed residential and 
commercial appraiser of real 
estate. 



Pipkin received his masters 
degree in Real Estate App- 
rasial from the University of 



Tennes 
twenty 



penenci 




e. With 

years of technical 
nd professional ex- 
to his credit, Pipkin 
loped and taught a 
Real Estate Appraisal course 
over the Public Broadcasting 
System of National Television. 
He has completed over one 
hundred individual case study 
reports in real estate and 
effects in the state of 
e. As a member of 
Institution of 
Real Estate Appraisers. Mr. 
Pipkin has qualified experi- 
ence in public speaking and 
lectures. 

This Thursday evening at 
8 00 p.m. in Summerour Hall 
Room 105, Mr. Pipkin will 
share his insight and skill in 
appraisal with those who are 
mterested in this area. The 
public is welcome and all 
Business Seminary students 
are highly encouraged to 
attend. 



id parade. 

When they arrive on cam- 
pus, the students will be 
greeted by a band. Registra- 
tion and orientation will begin 
then. Also, after lunch the 
activities for the afternoon will 
begin. There will be a typing 
contest held from 2-3 p.m. and 
the winner of this can pick up 
a $300 scholarship. ACT and 
Clep tests will be available for 
those students wishing to take 
them, and campus tours are to 
scheduled. 

The HPER Department will 
sponsor the freshman-senior 
Softball game beginning at 
3:30 p.m. At 5 p.m., a swim 
meet will take place. The 
meet is open for any academy 
student and two college 

On Sunday evening, a ban- 
quet for the public school 
students is scheduled in the 
cafeteria. Sunday night's 
entertainment also includes an 
SA joint worship with the 
college choir and a Kodak 
multi-vision slide show. From 



Karen Juhl 

The Southern Missionary rooted tradition 
College Artist Adventure 
Series presents all the beauty, 
song, dance, pomp and poet- 
ry that is England, Scotland 



symphony 
of glens, cliffs, and patchwork 
fields, we arrive in Ireland. 
The final call to beauty- 



Wales and Ireland in Eastman wordless sequence entitled 
Kodak Company's all-new tra- simply "The Feeling of Ire- 



and Ireland. ..An Adventure i 
Pictures." 



"Britian land""Wraps Irish lyri 



isuals 



poetic 
elodic 



thei 



Thi! 



75-1 



nute 



nulti- 



Britian and Ireland" will 

be shown at 8 p.m. in the P.E. 

Admissions if free, 

is reserved seating, 

get your tickets in advance 

the Student Center Desk. 

ch historic Tickets will also be available 

the door. 



media show, with 

narrator as guide, spotlights Centi 

each of these countries in but t 

turn. First stop on 

photographic tour is Londi 

You will se. 

landmarks as the 900-year old 

Tower of London and the 

Victorian-style Tower Bridge. 

From London you will travel 
to the castle-dominated capital 
of Edinburgh, Scotland. The 
pagentry of Scotland--pipe ^^ 
and brass bands-concludes ■ 
the "Highland Fling" during 
festival time in Edinburgh. l, 

After Scotland, you will see 
Wales. The tour of this a 
gentle, rural country includes 
a visit to woodworkers in St. Q 
Pagan's craft village where 
intricately carved "love- . 
spoons" carry on a deeply ^ 



Contents* 



p.3 
p.4&5 



mssF^srn 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 9, 1981 



m 



The mysterious aura that surrounded blue jeans awhil 
back has now decended upon shorts. True, shorts 
inappropriate class wear and, yes, they she 
leg than do dresses and pants. However, 
approaches and warms up this fair valley of oi 
natural for us to don shorts and enjoy the war: 
bare legs. 

Shorts are comfortable, since there is 1 
asily as pa 



Viewpoint 



bit more 
summer 
it is only 



materia! 



involved, they don't stain as 
perspire less in shorts because 
comfortable, thus we can enjoy life more. 

How in the world can we delight over nature on a 
Sabbath walk if rivulets of sweat are running down the 
insides of our jean-covered legs. Someone explain to me 
how wearing shorts in the cafeteria line could possibly 
lessen someones appetite for the delicious fare served 
there? 

I'm not implying we should traipse around in hot pants 
all the live long day, but at least let those so dressed get a 
carry-out. (They won't even quibble about the extra 
charge), or allow them to pass through the lobby of the 
dorm without a desk workers informing the entire area 
that shorts are not permissible and must be substituted for 
something else in order for one to pass out into the wide 

Perhaps someone should put out a small pamphlet 
explaining the whys, hows, and wherefores of this small 
idiosyncrasy. Then people wouldn't have to ask me, I 
wouldn't have to write this editorial, and we could all 
walk around breathing a lot easier and more comfortably. 
Well, at least we could try. 



The Southern Accent 



MellasaA RSmllh 

LAYOUT EDITOR 

TrlclaSmltti 

ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR 



ADVERTISING 



Ru83ell Gllborl 



TYPESETTERS 
DIaRcDodd 

PROOFREADEn 



iBtftiiftitH Accent m um 

-MMribotry ODn*e« ind M r 
^ waoMion and euni weeks 



r and do not nepenvUy r 



Saventh-dey Adventitt c 



Qualley bursts forth 

Dear Anyone, 

Well, the time has come, i constant buzzing coming from 
was going to hold off on this kids who were sent to the 
letter, but I can't hold it in any program for a free hour-and-a- 
longer. I realize that "first half of babysitting, 
year people" aren't supposed At the Christmas band con- 
to be heard from, but here cert, I sat by a nice elderly 
goes. couple. They got up three 

I've heard a lot lately about times to try to get the security 

the lack of good quality pro- people in the back to come up 

grams on Saturday nights on and quiet things down so that 

our campus. 1 can't say that 1 others could enjoy the pro- 

don't disagree with some of gram. We left before it 
the entertainment, but 
really disturbs 



do have a good program, we 
can't enjoy it, due to the lack 
of control of some of the 
parents and their children. I' 



half( 

going on where we were than 

up front. 

Then, the straw that broke 
my back was this past Satur- 
day night with the Die Meis- 



saying that we shouldn't tersinger concert. I finally got 



the very front 

great expectations of not 

being bothered by the above 

mentioned grievances. 1 

settled down to a good musical 

production, only to find myself 

sitting in the mother's room. It 

would have been okay if the 

nted by what I child had not been crawling 

s a near-professional around the stage area while a 

totally professional young lady was playing a very 

from our own music nice solo. I commend her for 

department. making it through the piece, 

Early in the year, I went to while the entire front row of 

he orchestra concert, sat the whole gym, except for the 

ibout halfway back, and parent, had its eyes on the 

truggled to hear through the extra-curricular activity going 



bring our children to the 
musical programs, but why 
don't we at least sit where we 
can leave if we need to apply 
some "warm" discipline 
without disrupting the people 
ho have come to 
truly soak in the music that is 
being pres 



on next to me. 

Maybe Dr.' Moon ,„„. 
make racquetball coun „"* 
M ! "J "°"'"'s room-tha, 
would take care of a lot of? 
problems. I hate ,„ t^nU, 
how many parents send ,he 
children to the evening „ 
grams while they (the paren,; 
are home watching "DunJ 
boat and some man ru„„i„, 
around an island p|„i, 
■•God" w,th a perverted* 
midget. 

IhopethatweasAdventisli 
can learn better etiquette for 
all types of programs. And I 
must say that the disease isn'i 
just a problem on our campus 
I can remember Norman 
Luboff and Robert Wagner's 
chorales both turning around 
completely on the audience al 
Walla Walla College and in- 
forming us that they would 
sing the next song as soon as 
we were quiet. 

Come on, let's give llie 
performers and directors whal 
they deserve-some a! 
and respect. 

Thank you. I fe'jl much 
better now. 
Sincerely, 
Dean Qualley 



Students speak out about dorm incident 



This letter has been written 
by concerned individuals in 
to the incident that 
occurred in the Talge recrea- 
n the evening of 
March 31. This incident as we 
are sure you already know, 
involved Bruce Earp and 
Michael James, students of 
our "fair" school. 

According to the latest gos- 



to 



J 



sip, (which, 
Webster's Seventh New Col- 
legiate Dictionary means "a 
person who habitually reveals 
personal or sensational facts, 
and/or chatty talk) Bruce Earp 
only committed a small mis- 
demeanor (figuratively speak- 
ing, of course) while Michael 
James is a hardened criminal. 
But what makes these rumors 
rather irritating is the fact that 
they are coming from those of 
you who do not know the 
FACTHOr should we say the 
truth? Either way. it reveals 
that except for a chosen few. 
no one knows what they're 
talking about. All it boils down 
to is people getting aroused 
over cheap hearsay. Is this the 
way facts are issued? Two 
people are in the same place at 
the same time, supposedly 
witnessing the same incident 



and both persons wind up with 
a completely different story 
from the other. How can this 
be? What is one to think? 
Well, we can only draw on 
sound conclusion: one of them 
is lying. And if we may ask, 
what is the purpose behind it? 
We say it is ignorance verging 
on immaturity, grown men 
and women who have nothing 
better to do than stab someone 
in the back! Are we coming 
on too harshly? Well. good. 
Let us continue by saying that 
if this is your portrayal of 
Christianity, it is a poor one. 

Let us also clear the air by 
saying that we are not con- 
doning the action Michael 
took. What he did was wrong 
and by no means godly. But 
who are vou to place blame? 

We have heard many 
around campus say, "He de- 
serves whatever he gets." 

"He wasn't any good any- 

"He always tried to be Mr. 
Tough Guy." 

"That's good for him." 
We could go on and on. 
These statements were made 
by those who disliked him as 
well as those that claimed to 
be his friends. 



So, are we to understand 
that Mr. James, according i£ 
the behavior expressed or 
campus by his supposed 
Christian brothers and sislefi. 
loses all the way around? 

It seems to us that one oi 
God's children is in need rf 
help, love, and undersianH; 
me. Are you too nign 
miehtv to provide the' 
iiugmy I" p (-,,1. 

needs? Is Michael so M'. 
and ragged that he does;" 
deserve your touch of care, 
you profess to he a«»^ 
and yet not extend a WP - 
hand, a comforting «'orf.i^ 
shoulder to lean on. J^"-^ 
knees too precious to ,^ 
upon and ask the Lord W 

^Tjhope that this W.^ 

your minds, and i" ^ J 
gossip will cease »»^^ ^ 
prayers increase. " .<i 
reason you feel tt«'^ 
coming across m 
subjective, or b'^sed. . 
feel free to contact us ,., 
telephone or prrf"= | 
person. 

Vvette S. Bethunc 
Janice Bellamy 
Edward J. Beck 



The College According to Art Jordan- 



April 9, 198I/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Next Sunday is college days 
,ere at SMC. I'm not very 
t tnath. but if I unde 



staiiii right, the 
thai enroll here 



? students 
: SMC. the 



belK 



5 fori 



Smile and 
lember. 



What's the poi 
put on a front 
each young student th 
co.iies crawling by 
sible recruit for Ol 



pos- 



Don't forget to give each 
interested health fanatic a tour 
of the Talge Hall Health Club, 
complete with soda machines, 
a color TV, and Space 
Invaders. 

2. Try not to use any of 
SMC's cuss words during 
their stay. You know, such 



able 



colle 



list of 
.• SMC 



To make things i 
you, I've developed 
things to help you si 
at its best. 

1. Gleefully point out sights 
of interest to the academy 
seniors. Make sure you hit 
such highlights as the modern 
art strung around where the 
nped, the 
new ticket office windows at 
SMC Cinema One. and the 



beloved jeans", "2:00 

Chicken Sandwich 



"blue 






Prete 



that 



studying all hours of the day 
and night. Carry a book with 
you when you go to the tennis 
courts, the gym, or the mall. It 
would be impressive if you 
clipped a calculator or two to 



4. Introduce your academy 
friends to E. 0. Grundset so 
they have a chance to see what 
the average college professor 



5. Talk about the things that 



make SMC so attractive to 
you. Items such as the low 
cost, the interesting Artist 
Adventure Series programs, 
and the dedicated hostesses in 
the cafeteria would be appro- 
priate. 

6. Point out the tremendous 
employment opportunities at 
SMC. Academy students will 
be thrilled to hear that there 
will be jobs such as building 
round the grass. 



the 



:afet( 




watching for jeans, 
standing in the middle of the 
street directing traffic so that 
all the little kiddies can cross 



safely on their way to chapel. 
7. Make sure that you eat at 
least one meal with one of our 
guests. During this time, ex- 
plain how nice it is to be able 
to eat meals that are so much 
cheaper than the Sailmaker. 

8 Take an academy senior to 
Taco Bell. Take the time to 
explain how nice it is to be 
able to eat meals that are so 
much cheaper than the SMC 
cafeteria. 

9. Do not take a senior to the 
CK. 



s many of 



10. Give a talk to 
the guests as you c 
easy it is to follow the rules at 



Coach is Grateful 



SMC. Concentrate on such 
things as how nice it is to go to 
a school where they actually 
allow jeans after 5:00 p.m. 
Also mention that you don't 
have to pay a $25 fine for 
missing worships until you've 
missed over seven. Oh yes, 
explain how liberal the school 
must be to allow four whole 
chapel skips. (If you throw in a 
comment about the fact that* 
chapels are too exciting to 
miss anyway, that would be 
impressive.) 

By following the above ten 
rules. SMC is sure to be full 
and overflowing come regis- 
tration time next year. 
Dear A. J., 

Yes, if you can turn time 
back to the 1930s and make 
sure the jeans are fancy ones. 
Love ya loo, 
Mrs. Moore 



Dear Friends, 

As this school year winds 
down I would like to express 
my appreciation to everyone 
who has used the recreation 
facilities as well as partici- 
pated in the intramural 
program. 

Intramurals have been suc- 
cessful because of the time 
you have chosen to invest in 
each particular activity. 
Sportsmanship has been 
excellent which is a tribute to 
each of you! 

At the Rees Series my wife. 
Carmen, and 1 were pleasantly 
surprised when Doug Price 
beckoned us to the micro- 
phone and presented us with 
over S120 of your hard earned 
money. The support and 
friendship that we felt at that 
particular moment was and 
still is very rewarding. 

Time and space do not allow 
me to give special recognition 
to the many people who have 
put in long and hard working 
hours helping me plan and 
organize the recreational act- 
ivities. It would suffice to say 
that you are all appreciated 

Our first year here at SMC 

con't from pg. 1 

9:30-10:15 p.m. refreshments 

will be served by candlelight. 

compliments of the SA. in the 

cafeteria. 

Monday morning will begin 

with a continental breakfast in 

the P.E. Center, and an 

academic convocation intro- 

Inducing the administrative of- 

•ers. The visiting seniors 

iphfte. w.Il spend the rest of the 

morning talking to the depart- 
'" mental people of their pro- 
Inspective fields and getting 

additional information they 

may need concerning SMC. 

After lunch all visitors will 
heading back to their 

prospective academies. 



will be long remembered as 
one where we made many long 
lasting friendships. 



The bright 
And we are for 



day is done, 
the dark. 
Shakespeare 



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/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 9. 1981 



o 



Cei 



Strawberries Anyone? 




I 



"Hey, Keith is this the segment you 
want the rain pour for?" 

"Yea. Do you Vtnnk those umbrella 
shots are enough? I want people to feel 
wet." 

I el's just douse tfiem with water before 
the program. Did the talent stxiw slides 
come out?" 

"Uh-huh. They're over on the lighting 
table." 

"These are hysterical! \/Vho is that?" 

"Beats me, but I thought it might be 
kinda funny to put it in. Why don't you 
write something up about it, say in 15 
minutes?" 

"Sure, Keith. It's not like I have 
anything better to do." 

The Student Association's final event is 
now in its last stages. The last slides are 
being developed, and all the technical 
equipment has been ordered and assenv 
bled. The Strawberry Festival (SF) is 
I about to begin. 



"Doug, are you using last year's tape 
format on the 4-track recorder or are you 
going to put sync pulses on 3?" Keith 
asked. 

Doug Walter, the audio engineer, 
turned from the board and answered, 
"No, I think we'll use 3 as a buffer and 
put the sync pulses on 4 instead. I think 
I'll mix the narrator in on 1 and 2 to create 
a stereo effect. Keith, do you have a 
sequence list so I can record the sound 
track as the sections go?" 

"I have a basic list that you can look 
over, but when it comes down to time 
we'll just fade the visual and audio black 
simultaneously." 

This year, the SF will include over 
6,000 slides that envelop every event from 
registration to springtime events. Keith 
Langenberg, the originator and producer 
of the program, started planning this 
year's festival as soon as last year's was 
finished. 

"I wanted this media production to 
depict student life and campus happen- 



ings as 
summed u| 

"Doug, 
sound like, 
the script vi 

"If you u 
the mike i 
wouldn't [„ 
looked upe 
working sing 
a.m. 

"All rig 
through t 
going on? D 

"What a 
demanded, 

"Don'tm 
"hei 
straight \ 

"Keith, I 
fasti 

"I'm aim 
sounds li 
Can't w 
[Danat 



!i *i5 



m I 



s B "? IB r, '^ -^ ^"^ ^Jl] 

•^ ■ ''^^?i\ W*"l'^ ••'..''^^ "^ ^ 

« y Wl-SI I* I 




>, «. 



Ctt' 



rfold 



April 9, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



s possible" Keith 

to record it over. I 
I/louse." Dana West, 
ined. 

it sighing and eating 
into it normally you 
joaid meters." Doug 
Both had lieen 
dock, it was now two 

li boomed as helxirst 
lab doors. "What's 
id's that with you?" 
alking about?" Dana 

," Doug interjected, 
double after 72 
n sleep." 

like Dolly Parton on 
q won't do it over." 
if tape and her voice 
uninterrupted static, 
w else, anyone else?" 





Keith throws up his hands and stalks 
out muttering. Dana and Doug turn to one 
another and shrug. 

"What do you think he said?" 

I don't know. Hey, wfiat if we get a 
narrator?" 

"Hmmm." 
[Dana and Doug are friends]. 

The SF is a multi-media production, 
that is, it consists of a programmer which 
controls 15 slide projectors, 3 screens, 
and a sound system. This is the third 
annual multi-image SF production. In 
1979, the program consisted of 2 projec- 
tors. Last year the projector numtjer 
Increased to 6. This year the numlDer of 
projectors has expanded to 15 due to the 
development of special effects. 

"Zooming, neon glow effect, marquee 
lighting, and animation are a few of the 
new techniques we plan to incorporate 
into the new program" Keith explained. 
Time: 4:30 a.m. 

Setting: Six people: one sleeping [snoring 
softly]; two double-checking slide 
sequences in slow motion; one doing 
homework futilly; one finishing the last of 
the Doritos and DP; one replacing burnt 
projector bultis. 

"If I have to see this show one more 
time you won't need all this equipment, 
I'll just mime it." 



Suddenly the little angel sleeping in the 
comer jumps up raving, "The timing's 
off, the timing's off, stop projector. Fix 
that slide. Focus, focus. Hey, that slide is 
upside down. Get another bulb for 
projector 4!" 

"Quick! Someone slap Keith before he 
gets too hysterical." 

Slap. 

"What happened?" 

"Nothing, dear. It was just a bad 
dream. It's all over now, the project is 
finished. You can so back to sleep. 
Shhhh." 

"Okay, [sigh] If only Kodak could see 
me now." 

"Yes, Keith. Anything you say." 

"Hey, can I have my strawberries and 
ice cream now?" 

The SF will be Saturday, April 25 at 8 
p.m. in the P.E. Center. There is a 
possibility of two showings if enough 
students and faculty wish to see it over. 
The second showing will start after the 
strawberries and ice cream are served. 

The same production will be shown on 
Saturday night of graduation weel<end. 
Check graduation bulletins for time. 

On the SF evening, all ID card holders 
are allowed in free. For those who don't 
have a card, a small admission fee is 
charged. On graduation weekend, the 
program will te open to the public free of 



charge. 




6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 9, 1981 



sView from the Stands: 



3 



RACQUETBALl 

The annual SMC racquetball 
tournement was concluded 
last week. On Friday Rowland 
Knight made his now familiar 
appearance in the finals as he 
went up against Ron Shaffer. 
Knight had won the tour- 
nement the past two years and 
was on to make it his third 
straight championship but 
Shaffer had other ideas. In 
the first game it looked as 
though Knight was still the 
dominate player as he won 
easily 21 to 8. Being the 
competitor that he is Shaffer 
didn't waste any time in 
letting knight know that it 
wouldn't be that easy. He 
turned the momentum around 
and won the second game 21 
to 7 giving each player 1 win 
with one game to go. The two 
players decided to make elev- 



en the winning score in the 
rubber game of the match. 
With both players eyeing the 
championship they soon found 
themselves in a 8 to 8 tie. 
From there Rowland Knight 
managed to take charge and 
went on to in the game 11 to 9, 
giving him the match and his 
third straight SMC racquetball 
championship. 

TENNIS 

The doubles tennis tour- 
nement has advanced towards 
the final match. In one 
semi-final match the team of 
Dean Evans and Dean Qualley 
advanced to the finals when 
they defeated Tim Arelanno 
and Steve Fitzgerald 6-4,6-4. 
Still to be played is the other 
semi-final match which has 



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the team of Greg King and ■.. 
Ken Slate taking on Mark 
Ezell and Guy Castro. The 
final match will probably be 
played sometime next week. 

GOLF 

This past Sunday SMC had 
its annual spring gold tour 
nement. Despite some ad- 
verse wet conditions eight four 
man teams still made it out to 
play in the select shot tour- 
nement held at Valley Brook 
Country Club. The student 
team had won the tournement 
in the fall with a 10 under par 
total at Nob North Golf Course 
and they were back to defend 
their championship. The eight 
teams in the tournement con- 
sisted of several area church 
teams, (McDonald. Chattano- 
oga. Ooltewah) a Deans team, 
a college faculty team, an 
academy faculty team, an 
alumni team and the student 
team. The conference had a 
team in the fall but had to 
cancell out this time. At the 
end of the day it was the 
student team making it two 
championships in a row with a 
winning seven under par total. 

Ooltewah finished second at 
six under with several teams 
tieing for third at four under 
par. Each member of the 
winning team was awarded a 
shirt and a sleeve of 3 golf 
balls. Other prizes were 
handed out for closest to the 
pin and the longests drive on 
designated holes. There were 
5 closest to the pins and two 
longest drives. Members of 
the winning student team 
were Matt Nafie. Bucky 
Knecth, Dick Bird and Kelly 
Pettijohn. Thanks to Dean 
Qualley for a well run tour- 
nement. 




SWIM MEET 

This Sunday (April 12) at 5:00 
SMC will hold its spring swim 
meet. The meet will consist of 
two teams with both men and 
women events. Captain of one 
team will be Kevin Cum- 
mings. This team will be led 
by Chris Scholz who is favored 
in the 50 yard free style and 
Rowland knight who is the 
current school record holder in 
the back stroke. This team 
also has strong help from their 
women as Tamara Dortch, 



current record holder of the 
womans 50 yard free style and 
Sandra Borne, favored in 
some of the girls events, will 
both be swimming for this 
team. Dale Breece will be the 
captain of the other team and 
he will be challanging the 
school record in the quarter 
mile currently held by Loren 
Middage who is also on that 
team and favored in the men's 
diving. Spectators are wel- 
come as there will be seats to 
watch from set up along side 
the pool in the SMC gym. 




.■.■.'.'j-i.iA.viir.\'uW 



IntrOSpeCtWisdom from Kings & W 



April 9. 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



iseman 



Misconception of the human 
mind have occurred quite 
frequently down through his- 
tory. For example, a few 
centuries ago it was commonly 
believed that the world was 
flat. Unwilling to look at 
evidence to the contrary, the 
people had a great fear that if 
someone should travel too 
near the edge of the earth, he 
would be in danger of falling 
off. However, later discover- 
ies proved these views of the 
world to be false. 

As Seventh-day Adventists. 
we have sometimes fallen into 
the same trap. We have been 
guilty of fostering misconcep- 
tions in certain areas of theo- 
logy. By studying the Bible 
and the Spirit of Prophecy in a 
random, haphazard method, 
we have jumped to some 
wrong conclusions. I would 
like to discuss a few of these 
myths relating to last day 



selves "do nothing". This 
myth also contradicts the clear 
teaching of scripture which 
states, "And I will ask the 
Father, and He will give you 
another Helper, that He may 
be with you forever." (John 
14:16, NASB). Even after 
probation has closed, the 
Spirit will still be with us. 
This is a comforting thought. 



While we do believe that 
everyone who is translated 
will have been brought to a 
decision of whether to follow 
God's law by worshiping on 
the Sabbath or man's law by 
keeping the first day holy, it 
does not follow that they will 
all be baptized members of the 
Seventh-day Adventist de- 

the saving power of God 
; organization. 



does not pay to wait. 'Behold, 
now is the acceptable time! 
Behold, now is the day of 
salvation." (2 Cor. 6:2). 



Mvth If 4 - 



?iber of 



the right church is all thai 
required to be saved. 

A mere mental assent to the 
truth will never bring salva- 
tion. Only a relationship with 
Jesus Christ will .accomplish 
this. "I aln the vine, you are 
the branchesD he who abides 
in Me, and I in him, he bears 
much fruit." (John 15:5, 
NASB). 

My prayer is this; as we 
draw nearer to the appearing 
of our Lord, may we increase 
our understanding of last day 
events by careful study of the 
Bible and the Spirit of Pro- 
phecy. 



Myth ffl - The Holy Spirit will Myth ff3 ■ A person can wait 

be withdrawn from the right- until he sees the Sunday laws 

ecus after the close of proba- approaching and then make a 

tion. change in lifestyle. 



Wei 



ue, it would be 
possible for us to make it to 



Such procrastination has 
always tended to the downfall 
of those who practiced it. It 



r 



What do you remember 
about College Days? 



Billy Sheltoii. sophomore. NC. biology and chemistry: Red 
firetrucks. clowns and the Easter Bunny. 



Caria Ferguson, freshman. AL. office administration: 
Riding the firetrucks and being scared of all the new 



all the I 
FL. behavioral sci 



I 18-year olds. 
:e: skipping all 



Beverly Browt 

Leslie Roman, . 

the programs planned 

Myron Donesky. junior. FL. chemistry: the guy I stayed 
with was very friendly and helpful. 

Clint Davis, senior. VA. business management: fire 
engines that made a lot of noise. 

Dana West, junior. Washington. DC. communications. 
remember not coming. 

Doug Malin. junior. MD. business management: eating 
off the guest cards and thinking up pranks to pull on the 
freshmen that were here. 

Diedra Freeman, senior. KY. Wo/ogy; helping to register 
the kids and a teacher mistook me for an academy student. 



For the Reccwd^ 




T: 



every tree that is capable of blossoming doing so with 
enthusiastic vigor- -Dogwoods, Azaleas, Rhododenderons. 
Crab Apples, Redbud, and Quince... 

rueful students wondering "where the time went" and 
getting especially panicky with the certain knowledge that 
EVERYTHING is due on the 20th!... 



enough)... 

the women of Thatcher trying to "take in" every 
engagement party, bridal shower, end-of-school party, 
and every other type of diversion that only females can 
dream up... 

eCery organization on campus trying to figure out how to 
"work in" a campout, hike, picnic, or whatever in the 
three precious week-ends remaining... 

teachers suddenly discovering that they're "two 
chapters behind" and wondering how to make them up 
(best solution: lots of handouts and chapter reviews)... 



College Days. ..home concerts by the Chorale, band, 
and other musical organizations... The Strawberry Festival 
(multi-media record of the school year). ..Awards Chapel., 
the Southern Memories debut. ..beginning of Daylight 
Savings Time. ..final examinations (ughl).. .Commence- 
ment Exercises... 

end of the School Year 1980-81. ..and Fond Farewells! 

E. O. Grundset ^_^^^^^__^^^^^^_^__ 



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8 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 9. 1981 



= Diversions: 



:> 



Thursday 



Sabbath 



■ recital: Cathy Nordloff. Chapel/ 



HUNTER Musem Kythms Southeast Concert. Museum 
Art Sculpture Garden. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Admission SS-S3.su. 

Yl came 

PLAN to attend the annual meeting of the Association of 
Southeastern Biologists at the University of Tennessee on 
Fridav. A van Kill be leaving between 6 and 6:30 a.m. and 
will return about 5:30 p.m. A S3 registration fee mil be 
charged. 

ATTEND the Lecture Series at 8 p.m. «here Mr. Louis 5. 
Pipkin will speak on Real Estate Appraising in Summerour 
Hall. Room 105. 



CONCERT senior i 
Miller Hall, 8 p.m. 

ENJOY the Student Minister's church 
Speaker: Glenn Holland. 



Talge Hall. 



Sunday 



UTC University Orchestra Concert. Fine An 
concert hall. 3 p.m. 



SMC Kodak Travelogue 
Center. 



"Britian andlreland" 



Monday 



Friday 



UTC Tennessee Chamber Players. 8:45 p.m. Fine Arts 
Center concert hall. Admission: S2.50. 

REGISTER for Tennessee Arts Conference 'SI prior to 
May 6. $40. after $50. 

APPLY now if you plan on receiving a Student loan 
through your bank, credit union or savings and loan. 
Contact the student finance office for more information. 

WORSHIP o(«;;.m. with the SMC Collegiate Chorale. 



KIWANIS Travelogue: "Isles of the Mediterranean ". 
Memorial Auditorium. 8 p.m. 

UmVBRSm of the South -film: "Girl Shy". Blackman 
Auditorium. Woods Laboratories. 4 and 7 p.m. 

APPLY for the secretarial position in the Industrial 
Education Department for next year. Job consists of 
typing, grading and general office work. Preferably, 
should be able to run offset machines. If interested, call 
Lezlee Caine at 4265 or 4030. 



Tuesday 




^^ CANDIES 

Happy Easter 



NORTHGATE i/forarv'- "^ Visit with the Easter Bunny ' 
Story Hour. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. 



CALL 4290 between 6 and 10 p.m. if you lost a watch. 

"How to Study" programs to help 



RUSH to one of the 
improve your grades 



Sunday, April 19 



m 



1 lb. Assorted Chocolates $4.50 

2 lb. Assorted Chocolates $8.85 



Russell Stover Candies aie the finest in quality, 
freshness and goodness. Choose from many 
assortments of delicious candies especially dec- 
corated for Easter. 




Easter Greetings Box $3.65 




Multi-color Bamboo 
Basket $5.95 



at THE CAMPUS SHOP 




Wednesday 

UTC Wind Ensemble 
hall. S: 15 p.m. 



. Fine Arts Center concert 



Where 
BAKING' is our 
Middle Name! 



m 



mcKee 

BaKIDG 

companY 






Volume 36, Number 25 



Ibe_Jouthem Accent 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, 





History Dept to Offer 
Political Thought Class 



o 



European Tour Flanned for 1982 



The Division of Arts and 
Loiters has announced a Euro- 
pean Study Tour for the 
summer of 1982. Present 
plans call for the tour to leave 
Atlanta on May 17 and return 
on June 30. The itinerary 
includes twelve days in Eng- 



in its developmeni. 

At the present time the 
estimated cost of the tour is 
appro.ximately $3,000 (includ- 
ing tuition), with some ex- 
pected fluctuation due to un- 



For the fall 

1981, the History Departi 
will introduce a new upper 

course called Origins of Mod- 
ern Political Thought, 1500- 
1850 (PLSC 465). Taught by 
Brian E. Strayer. this three- 
credit hour course will survey 
several primary political trea- 
tises written by such philo- 
sophers as Machiavelli, 
Hobbes, Locke, Burke, Paine, 
Rousseau, Jefferspn, J.S. Mill 
and Karl Marx. Designed to 
acquaint the junior and senior 
student with the political the- 
orists of modern democracy, 
dictatorship, socialism and 
communism, this class will 
emphasize a close analytical 
reading and discussion of at 
least twelve major political 
works from Machiavelli's The 



Prince (1532) to Karl Marx's 
Communist Manifesto (1848). 

Unlike most history courses 
at SMC. this new one will not 
include quizzes, tests or term 
papers. Rather, the student 
will be asked to write weekly 
"reaction reports" of two 
pages discussing and inter- 
preting the major documents 
being studied. Class discus- 
sion will also comprise a major 
portion of the grade. It is 
recommended that prospec- 
tive students for this course 
have taken at least one semes- 
ter of Survey of Civilization, 
preferably the second half. 
Since this course will follow 
the format of a readings 
seminar, the student should 
expect to do considerable 
reading each week. 



certiiin economic conditions 

All who are interested 
should contact either Bill 
Wohlers. Department of His- 
tory, 4259. or Charles Zuill. 
Department of Art. 4370. 



land, six days in Fran„. 
fourteen days in Italy, and 
seven days in West Germany. 
London, York, Paris, Venice, 
Florence, Rome, Pompeii! 
Salzburg, and Munich are 
among the most important of 
the fifty-two cities and towns 
in which the tour will stop. It 
"ill also visit Geneva and the 
Malierhorn region of Switzer- 

Designed primarily for col- 
li:ge students, the tour will 
also welcome any interested 
non-sludents. A total of six 
semester hours of credit may 
be earned on the tour. These 
"edits will be in both History 
""d Art and can be either 
"Pper or lower division. Em- 
phasis will be placed on the 
ancient Roman and the Ren- 
■■lisance periods, although the 
Middle Ages and the modern 
P".od will not be neglected. 

Recording to Bill Wohlers, 
-Associate Professor of History 
■"" '""r director, the whole 
P"fpose of ,i,e lour is to help 
^indents obtain a more vivid 
appreciation of western cul- 
ure than %vould be possible in 
fi classroom bv observing 
n'^hand the places which 
^e had a special significance 



Mirande Awarded First Prize l^' 

Frank Mirande has been was submitted to a research 
awarded the $75 first prize for method class in history taught 
the research writing contest, by Ben McArthur. 
His paper "Linebacker II: 
Blunt Messages to Hanoi" 



Band 
Home 
Concert 



Plays 



The second prize was 
awarded to Patricia Lechner 
for her study into "Gastrid 
Surgery for Morbid Obesity" 
written for a nursing research 
class, and third prize went to 
Donna Kelly. Her research 
was done for a behavioral 




SMC Witnesses at Clemson 



The SMC Concert Band will 
be performing its final concert 
under the direction of Robert 
Anderson. The program will 
begin at 8 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center on April 18. 

Highlights of the concert 
will be "Victory at Sea" and 
"Suite of Old American 
Dances." both by Bennett, 
and a PDQ Bach number. The 



Ptaget: 
Theory." 



The 



Personality 






ill be 



Writing Emphasis 
Committee, made up of SMC 
faculty and formed to encour- 
age students to develop crea- 
tive and grammatical skills, 
sponsored the contest. Dr. 
Jerry Gladson chairs the 
committee and Dr. Ben 
McArthur and Dr. Barbara 
Ruf make up the remainder of 
the committee. 

Dr. Frank Knittel, 

Dr. Jerome Clark, and John 

judged the 



featured throughout. 

"There will be something I 

for everyone to enjoy" stated Dr. 

Anderson. "There is a lot of Ch 

variety in the program." con 

In planning for next year, 

the band will be looking for There are tentative pli 

several good woodwind and repeat the contest for 

low brass players. year. 



Kerry Neal. along with 
members of the Salem Adven- 
tist church, and Campus Mini- 
stries department of Southern 
Missionary College traveled fo 
Clemson University on April 3 
for a witnessing and dir- 
tricution program to be held 
.on the 4th. Don (ProO Rima, a 
student at Clemson and for- 
merly from SMC, worked with 
the Campus Ministeries on a 
program for Sabbath. The 
SMC students held the ser- ^ 
vices and Judd Lake gave the g^ 
sermon. Project Sunlight, a 
book by June Strong is the LeKe^j. 
Missionary book of the year 
and was given out fo all the 
dormitory rooms and as much Centerfold 
of the campus housing as 
possible. In all, there were Diversions 
4.000 distributed. The after- 
noon of witnessing with the ■ 
Clemson students left them ^^ 



\yith the desire to study the 
issii? of the Sabbath on their 
pwrij;carnp.us. 

"Every student who has 
participated was richly 
blessed and feel the results 
will be far-reaching." com- 
mented Elder Jim Herman, 
"and only in eternity will we 
be able to see how out efforts 
paid off." 

Contents"^ 



p. 2,3,7 
p. 4&5 



,^1 



2/THE SOUTHERN ACC€NT/ April 16, 1981 



•Viewpoint 



3 



On this solemn occasion of tiie final edition of the 
thirty-sixth volume of The Southern Accent, we, the tired 
and tempest-tossed editors would like to thank everyone 
who has helped us in our crusade this year. 

This includes Tricia, Frank, Greg, Ken, Patti, Dave, 
Matt, Doug, Russell, Phil-bud, Diana, Iris, Karen, and 
Miss Andrews- all part of the "dedicated" staff. This 
also includes E.O. Grundset tor his monthly prose. Dr. 
Campbell for his satrical ideas. Coach Jaecks for the last 
minute standings, Deborah and Brenna for their articles, 
Denny for his unprintable articles. Randy for his check 
writing, Ronn for his immoral support, Keith for his hugs, 
Jeff for his recreational advising. Heather for her youthful 
spirit, and. ..Art, may you R.I. P. 

We would especially like to thank Dr. Knittel for his 
confidence and support. 

In closing, we hope you have enjoyed the paper as much 
as we enjoy turning it now officially over to Mike Seaman. 
Good luck Mike. ..you will need it. 

We remain DLW - MARS 



The Southern Accent 



LAYOUT EDITOR 



ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDIT 



SPORTS EDITORS 



nSlNG MANAGER 



THE aOUTHERN ACCENT I 
Southern Missionary College anc 
«cfi«plhm of vacation and exam * 

Opinhmt sxprasaed In letlerB a 



ed each Thursday with thi 
d articles are the opinion o 



Witness replies to "Incident" Letter 



3) Assault with a deadly 
weapon. Assault with a deadly 
apon defined-Any person 



^'to'rSing the letter tongue^or puts out 
"students speak out about splits the nose ear 
dorm incident" in the last guilty of mayhem 
issue of The Southern Accent. 
I felt compelled to write < 
letter in response. 

As is the case in incident: 
such as this, there ai 
be certain individuals who 
fact, do spread "stories" that 
very easily could be labeled "' 
"gossip". You 

our Christian duty to forgivt 
these individuals for theii 
trespasses and, if possible 
help them with their problem 
eye witness to thr 



Christian duty to accept 
i type of behavior as ordi- 
^f"^"_i«ipasjust 
short- 



of the brothe: 



Id like to convey to the 



ho commits an assault upon authors of the previous letter 



going to the person of another with 
deadly weapon or instrument 
or by any means of force that 
is likely to produce great 
right, it is bodily harm is guilty of assault 
with a deadly weapon. 

If convicted on the following 
charges, the time spent in 
incarceration would equal 

^^ ^_ ^ ^ _ _ approximately four to five 

evenVofth'a'tfateM evening, years. Are the authors of the 

I must dispute the fact that previous letter implying th^at arrested 

Mr. Earp was e 

what they call 

meaner", when 



my distaste for their attempt 
to play down such a serious 
incident as just "one of the 
brothers' short-comings". I 
would also like to add that Mr. 
James is in my prayers and 
that if he is willing to accept 
help, 1 am sure that the Lord 
will be more than happy to 
supply all his needs. 

Michael James was not 

all of the above 

guilty of the actions taken by Mr. listed charges, and in the near 

"misde- James on that night not as '■■* '—^~ 

fact Mr. severe as people might say? 



future when he will answer for 
praying 



Earp was only upholding basic Are we as Christians supposed that God's will be done, 
human values and common to condone such actions just 
decency Even if you stretched because they were acted out Sincerely yours, 
the legal limitations of the law by a Christian brother? Is it Valley R. Jester 
as far as they could go, Mr. 
.tames' actions on that eve- 
ning could not be construed to ^ 
even an aggravated assault, StudCtlt CorteCtS ImOreSSlOnS 
thus clearing Mr. Earp of all ■*■ 
blame. 

Is Mr. James a hardened 
criminal? On the other hand, Dear Editors, 

who is it who decides just what I can no longer keep silence, that to me, I wonder how 
a hardened criminal is? Being my conscience forces me to many other people she 
an ex-Sheriffs Deputy, and speak out on several subjects, deceived and knowingly 
having had extensive studies 1) In a recent article in the misled, 
intheareaof criminology, and Southern Accent. 1 was mis- My conscience is r '""" 
having obtained a degree in 
that field, I think that I may 
have some insight into this 
situation that may be of some 






Let's begin by studying the 
facts and then seeing what the 
law has to say about the 
actions taken by Mr. James. 
Mr. James obtained posses- 
sion of a pool stick and then on 
his own accord proceeded to 
strike the recipient of the blow 
across the bridge of the ros;, 
causing extensive damage to 
the nasal canals, and requir- 
ing seventeen stitches up 
across the left eye brow. Just 
what does the law say? 

In my studies of the penal 
code, I find that the actions 
taken by Mr. James have the 
following reprocutions as far 
as the law is concerned: 

1) Assault and Battery. 

Assault defined-An assault is 

unlawful attempt, coupled 

present ability, to 

commit a violent injury on one 

person or another. Battery 

defined-A battery is any will- 

of force 



the 

to the accusations against the Accent 

and one of its editors and with 

all probability the hog fences 

aren't gone forever either, 

IS been hopefully they will return ia 

my recent the spring. 

young Respectfully yours. 



quoted as saying that 1 had the verdict 

taken five young lad: 

student park in the 

weeks. That statement 

taken out of context 

subsequently 

damaging to m 

attempt: 



females to the park. May I add Jeff Lingerfelt 
that my attorney will be in 
contact with Ms. West and 
Ms. Smith concerning a slan- 
der case. It is my sincere hope 
that the Accent has a good 
insurance policy. 2) I would 
also like to compliment the 
engineering department for 
the wonderful job that they did 
in constructing the hog fences 
that so graciously adorned our 
campus. I was quite dismayed 
that I hadn't recognized the 
young engineering students 



Senior Says 
Good-bye 



Dear Editor. .. 

To you 1 entrust th 
senior's final message to W 
college that has meant s" 
much to her life. 

this year,/"" 






^.,£5>i,^^..i,g aiuucms We begai. 

-. designed and placed and I and David and Misj' 

them in such strategic loca- with the help of the ^^^ 

tions. It seems that they filled with anticipation ^^^^^ 

" ppeared with college that being " """"^ 



ful and unlawful i 



days, but their memory will 
linger for a long time. 3} My 
last statement concerns cam- 
paign promises made by one 
. , of the editors of the Southern 

vralence upon the person of Accent. She promised me 
when running for office that 
she would allow herself to be 
the centerfold attraction in one 
edition. Seeing as how this is 
the last edition. 1 feel as if I've 
been deceived. That editor 
knowingly deceived me to 
obtain a single vote, if she did 






another 

2) Mayhem. Mayhen de- 
fined-Every person who un- 
lawfully and maliciously de- 
prives a human being of a 
member of his body, or dis- 
ables, disfigures, or renders it 
useless, or cuts or disables the 



I wrote to you then 
completed and o to. 
complete, now Udd J' 
last chapter and entrust «) 
who continue here ni) 
SMC. 

So many "'^''"'^'nash tm* 
times it looked as thougn^^^ 

happy valley ^^I'fL wi*' 
of tears from which tw_j_,„ 



Ihii 



..Sol"'- 



ti«' 



understood pilgrim 

find a way. Today ■ - j„,. 

with much to be thankfo' 



The College 

According to Art Jordan! 



April 16, 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



I am awakened by the 
buzzing of my electric alarm 
clock. It's 4 a.m. Roiling out 
of bed (I forget that I'm on the 
top bunk), I crawl to the 
shower and turn it on full hot; 
it comes out full cold. 

By 8 a.m. my roommate has 
found my frozen body and has 
begun to revive me with an 
ice pick and his hair dryer. 
When 8:30 arrives I'm ready 
to go--just in time to skip 
breakfast and be 40 minutes 
late to my first class. 

Four tests, three quizzes, 
and one fire drill later, I 
collapse in front of my type- 
writer and prepare to write 
my last column. 

But alas! There's nothing 
to write about! The weather's 
been nice, there are no edited 
movies scheduled, and the 
student finance office actually 
released me after kindly dis- 
cussing my finances with me. 
Even the fences by the cafe- 
teria are now gone. It's true 
that the CK still serves Sam's 
Chicken Sandwiches along 
with other 95 percent grease 
items. And yes. you still 
aren't supposed to wear jeans 
around campus until after 5 
p.m. But at least you can wear 
a comfortable pair of jeans 
while choking down food at 
the CK. One out of two is not 
bad. 

From E. 0. Grundset to 
Mrs. Moore, from standing in 
mile long lines to eating mile 
high salads, from talking to a 
cobra to examining Project 
Matrimony-it's all been fun 
to write about. 

Then, of course, there's 
next year. There will be new 
causes to crusade for-or 



against. Who knows? Maybe 
we will see the triumphal 
return of the saxophone 
quartet. Maybe new fences 
will be erected with barbed 
wire on them. Maybe next 
year double knits wilt be 
outlawed. Whatever the case, 
I'll be back and the writing 
will begin again. 

Someone recently asked 
me, "Art, if SMC has so 
many things for you to write 
safire about, why do you even 
bother to go to school here?" 
That's a good question. I 
guess it's in my blood. 

Ed. Note: We regret to report 
that Art Jordan will 



be 
returning next year as had 
previously been planned. 
Shortly after writing this 
column he met a tragic death 
while eating at the CK. Some 
reports indicate that he may 
have overdosed on Sam's 
Chicken Sandwiches. 

Funeral services will be 
conducted at noon on Mon- 
day. April 20. by the pre- 
viously fenced in area on the 
Talge side of the cafeteria. E. 
0. Grundset will officiate. 

All students are invited to 
attend. It is asked, out of 
respect for Art. that you wear 
blue jeans to the service. 
Refreshments will be served 
and an edited movie will be 

Excerpt from Art Jordon's 
autobiography: "If my 
writing career were to come to 
a sudden end. I would not 
want to fade away without 
thanking those people who 
read and enjoy my column. I 
appreciate both of them. " 



^For the RecorcL 

What are your plans for 
the summer? 



(for P.E. majors only) 



PE, Sarasota. FL: Softball 



Brian Newmyer, sopho 
and beaches. 



Mona Kryger. Junior, PE. Lancaster. MA: Play Softball 
and camping, 

^eje Martin, junior. PE. Orlando. FL: Check out the new 
bikini styles and watch the rowdies WM. 

David Slaltery. senior business admin.. Danbury. CT: 
Probably swimming in a lake on a hot day. 

Craig Peterson, sophomore, nursing. Downer's Grove. IL: 
^omg up to our cottage in Michigan and swimming in a 
lake with Dave. » s s 

Chuck Jenkins, senior, theology. Ashville. NC: Sailing in 
tie sun and leaving Collegedale. 




• 



Its Your Move.. T 

Make it Count 
in the Sunbelt. 

In life, each move you make is important to 
your talents, your goals, your personal 
fulfillment. Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 
offers unlimited opportunities in the heart of 
America's sun-country, where a healthful 
environment adds a winning edge to the joys 
of your endeavor. 

« Medicine . Respiratory Therapy 

• Nursing . Accotmting 

• Physical Therapy • Dietary 

• Administration • Phannacy 

For further information, contact Mrs. Carolyn 
Johnson at Adventist Health System/Sunbelt, 
2400 Bedford Road, Orlando, Florida 32803, 
(305) 897-1919 or mail the coupon below. 



ADVENTIST 
HEALTH SYSTEM 
SUNBELT 





'^^ 



I 



Yes! I want to make my next move coimt 
in the field of . 



STREET ADDRESS 



*ork and play a lot of ball. 



. MA: Do a little 



Mail to: Advenlist Health System/Sunbelt -2400 Bedford Road. Oriando. Florida 32803. 



4/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 16. 1981 



IN RETROS 




•fold 



ICT: the best! 



April 16. 1981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




Wf^f^^s^fsssnmw 



6/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 16, 1981 



View from the Stands 



Gymnastics Tour Ends at 



Home 



After a very successful win- 
ter and spring tour, which 
included several preformances 
in Mexico, Alabama. Florida 
and North Carolina, the 1980- 
81 SMC Gymnastic Team 
closed out the season with its 
annual home show. 

It is the opinion of many 
that the SMC Gymnastic Team 
is currently the best in the 
denomination and the talent 
witnessed by students, par- 
ents, and community this past 
Saturday night gave support 
to this opinion. 

Every team member had 
his part in the outstanding 
program, so to all, congratula- 
tions for your terrific perfor- 
mance. We would like to 
mention the names of those 



who 



the ho 



show as their last chance to 
perform as a member of the 
SMC Gymnastics Team and to 
let them know their presence 
will be missed. They are: 
Marcia Stiles, who did a 
doubles and triples routine, 
and performed on the un- 
evens; Dennis Thompson, who 
took part in five power events 
and was outstanding with the 
blocks and the roman chair, 
just to mention two; Rick 
Giebell. who did a routine on 



the side horse and was a major 
statute in the team pyramids; 
and Krystal Norris, who per- 
formed in a triples routine and 
on the unicycle. A special 
congratulations is in order for 
Marcia and Dennis for being 
selected to Who's Who among 
college students in America. 
In closing, behind every 
good team is a good coach and 
to show their appreciation, 
Loren Middag, on behalf of all 
the team members, presented 
a warm-up suit to their fine 
coach, "Wonderful Garv." 

FLOOR HOCKEY 

The floor hockey season has 
concluded and down the 
stretch it turned into a two 
team race for the champion- 
ship. The team of Bob 
Hamley, and the team of Bob 
Leonard were battling for first 
plate all season long, so it 
couldn't have been more ap- 
propriate than to have these 
two teams face each other in 
the final game of the season, 
and that is precisely what 
happened. 

At the start of the game, 
Leonard's team seemed to be 
the favorite due to the absense 
of Hamley, who had led his 




team all season long How 
ever, when the first period 
came to a close Hamley' s 
team was leadmg 1 to 
Hamley showed up early in 
the second period and his 
team soon had a 2 to lead 
Leonard's team was able to 
overcome the slow start and 
bounced back with a couple of 
second period goals 

At the end of regulation 
time, the score was 3 to 3 and 
the players unanimously 
agreed to leave the game a tie 
So, in floor hockey, you have 
Hamley and Leonard as co 
champions with 5 wins, 1 loss 
and 1 tie. Behind them are 
Shields and Lewis with 3 and 4 
records. 

SOCCER 

There is one big soccer 
game left which will deter- 
mine the champion of the 
league. On Thursday, at 5:30 
p.m. Brian Moore's team, 
currently 5 and 1. will face 
Steve Martin's team, who 
have a 4 and 2 record. The 
two teams battled to ^ 4 to 3 
score in a game Tuesday 
night, which saw Moore come 
out on top. In that came, 
Moore's team was led by the 
excellent pass work of Mike 
Dowell and Willy Hernandez. 
Kevin Cummings' team is 
currently in third place and 
Tony Fasillas is in fourth. 
Don't forget to come out and 
watch the championship this 
Thursday. 

SWIM MEET 

The SMC Spring Swim 
Meet was held this past 
Sunday and it was Kevin 
Cummings' team winning by a 
score of 61 to 54 over Dale 
Breece's team. Although 
Breece's team took eight first 
places. Cummings' team was 
able to combine six first places 




seconds and 
thirds to pick up more total 

Tamara Dortch was the only 
double winner in the meet as 
she took first in the women^s 
50 yard free style and the 
■women's 50 yard back stroke. 

Two new school records 



; set. 



1 the I 



yard free style and one in the 
women's 50 yard breast 
stroke. It was Stu Ware with a 
time of 25.2 setting the new 
record in the men's 50, smash- 
ing the old mark by a full 
second. Sandra Borne swam a 
40.7 second women's 50 yard 
back stroke to break the old 
mark and established a new 
school record. 

In the diving, Loren Middag 
took first in the men's compe- 



tition, while Nancy Richards 
captured first in the women's. 
Winners of other events 
included: Chris Scholz, Dale 
Breece, Lynn Wissman, Glen 
Gretnlee, Flip Bottomley, and 
Tedd Webster. 

TENNIS 

In tennis, the finals are set 
for both the championship and 
the consolation rounds of the 
Doubles Tournament. In the 
shampionship match, it will be 
Dean Evans and Dean Qualley 
going against Ken Slate and 
Greg King. 

The consolation round 
match will be between the 
team of Buck Schultz and Jeff 
Garibaldi and the team of Ned 
Velasco and Bob Leonard. 



informed student, I've looked 
over the activifies of the SA 
and for the past few months 
several questions have come 
to my mind, as well as to the 
minds of other semi-informed 
students. 
Where were the SA officers 



Student asks "Why?" 

Dear Editor; 

While trying to become the on tuxes for SA officers and the only reason that they «ci^ 

limos for a program that they out during the cookie trea'S 

"didn't have time'" to help because they didn't k"°"' |„ 

organize and plan? of the students to ask lo 

them.) a 

Having friends in "high It is important to eq"^ ^ 

places", I would like to know name with a face. 1 hoP' ' ^^ 

why there was ever a senate next year's P'f 'f "' " „ul 

vote to decide whether an heard from and bt-t'^- & .^ 

at the watermelon feed held appointed officer should go to there and shake some na ^^ 

during the first semester? the Adventist Intercollegiate That way people won 

Where are they when every- Association held in California "Who?" when they hear y 

one else is enjoying the car- instead of an officer whose name mentioned, 
'"""s? position was elected by the 

Which way did they vote for students? In closing, y 

Wue jeans? Whereas, their programs, more question, just w"''- 

Where were they during the the ones I've seen them of SA business do yo" " 

yearbook arrival celebration? attending, have been of a good there so late at night- 
(They budgeted enough for it, caliber, these activities always 

why weren't they there?) dealt with the big production Respectfully yours, 

Why spend so much money programs, (it seems to me that David Olsen 



3Sk"»' 



April 16, J981/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Introspect Wisdom from Kings & Wisemans 



It's truly amazing that God 
desires to rule in every con- 
ceivable part of your life. 
Indeed nothing is too insigni- 
ficant for Him. Following, is a 
potpourri of various ways m 
which the Lord would enter 
vour life and help you this 
summer. 

God knows how busy your 
have been and He would 
certainly like to help you find 
more quiet time alone with 



Him each day. In fact. He 
would like it better if you 
would consciously include 
Him in all your thoughts and 
actions during your entire day. 

God also is anxious that you 
sit down with Him and ser- 
iously discuss that marriage 
you have planned. He would 
like to be the centerpiece of 
your love. 

The Lord would really enjoy 
giving you a new opinion of 



what is actually important in 
this life. In more direct words, 
He would be thrilled if you 
would allow Him to give you a 
realization that movie theaters 
and disco skating rinks, ect.. 
are not His territory. He does 
not consider the things that go 
on there to be pure, holy, and 
of heaven. 

Jesus understands how 
worried people get about 



finding jobs, for He once had 
to work here too. So He would 
be most happy for you to trust 
Him completely to find you a 
place of work for the s 



The melancholy days have come, the 

Saddest of the year, 
Of wailing winds, and naked winds, 

and meadows brown and sear. 



Another possibility that God 
might have for you is a new 
look at dating. He knows that 
the typical way of American 
dating is frustrating, because 
usually Christ is not the main 
partner in the relationship. 
Consider that t 



He 






you 



His plan for dating. 

Consider also that the Lord is 
in need of someone through 
whom He can touch your 
family with His love. You 
might be surprised at how 



little they really know and love 
God. 

Finally, please remember as 
you enter this summer, that 
everything around you is vir- 
tually shouting the fact that 
Jesus is about to return to this 
earth in judgment for the 
rebellious, and rescue for the 
surrendered ones who live 
with Him in daily fellowship 
and obedience. Then pause a 
moment longer to recall that, 
if you are not living each 
moment of every day in Jesus' 
presence while here on earth, 
there is no way you would be 
comfortable living in His pre- 
sence for eternity in heaven. 
Ultimately, that is what Jesus 
wants to do with you' this 
share His presence. 



Bryant-The Death of the Flowers 



Lectures Wind Down 



con't from page 3 

The tribulations only help to 

refine us. they say. 

To Dr. Rice 1 must ask. 
What happened to the A I had 
in Teaching of Reading at 
midterm? The B came as a 
shock!. ..Dr. Robertson, I sur- 
vived Listening to Music! 1 
really did! Not a small accom- 
plishment for this "non-music 
person." (NOTICE: If you are 
going to take this course do 
not buv the tapes. They are 
useless unless you KNOW 
where each piece of music 
begins and ends before listen- 
ing. Opt for the LPs!) Dr. 
Steen. Natural History should 
be changed to the title of the 
textbook. Joy of Nature. My 
students next year will benefit 
from what you have taught 
me. That covers the fall sem- 
mester, with the exception of 
Mrs. Clark. To you, dear 
Christian teacher, I must say 
your worships and your 
warmth were an inspiration. I 
sympathize with your lack of 
communication in grammar to 
this student. That was painful! 

Well, here we are on the 
home stretch heading for the 
finish line! Environmental 
Problems--this is my last 
course from you. Dr. Steen. 
Vou have become a valued 
family friend as well as a 
respected professor. I will 
ich of this course with 






7th 



fall. 






(NOTE: 

science of health 

enough to be a required class, 

surely this course should hold 

a place of equal worth.) Then 

there is Basic Math the Thur- 

berway. ni always be glad for 

'he confidence I gained in 

math from this course. Gary, 



your knowledge and patience 
are a combination that make 
you appreciated. Thank you... 
Lastly, there is Student 
Teaching. Mrs. Stepanske. 
however do you put up with 
us? What an experience the 
teaching experience is! From 
tears to triumph, to days when 
1 just knew 1 had failed to 
communicate, to days rich in 
understanding!! You are 
right, it is not a win or lose 
thing. ..it is falUng and getting 
up and up and up again. I'll 
learn and they will. too. 

Disappointments? Of 
course. ..there must have been 
some. Oh! Why is it that 4 out 
of 4 letters mailed to me from 
the Education Department 
this year all contained the 
wro. J information?? Oh well, 
who "cares, 1 AM GRADU- 
ATING!!! This cannot be 
complete without many thanks 
to those who did not teach me 
a class but who taught me to 
survive college living. ..Diane 
Proffitt, MY Mrs. Rolfe. Mr. 
Stepanske. Mrs. Wells, and 
Dean Hanson. Then there is 
Dr. David Winters, without 
your constant fight to keep me 
healthy, I wouldn't be here. 
No words of thanks will ever 
Leslie, you are a 



nderful 



and 



teacher. Thanks for being at 
Math Helps. 

In just a few days I'll be 
an alumnus. I'll leave the 
quiet world you have sheltered 
me in to use the degree you 
have granted me. I'll remem- 
ber all you have provided me. 
You must have changed hun- 
dreds of lives and somehow I 
feel you are all mine. May God 
bless you. You'll always be a 



part of me (even after the bill 
is completely paid!) 

I AM GRADUATING! I am 
soooooo glad and I'll miss you. 
Charleen K. Wright 



Friday 
is also 
Sabbath 

Dear Editors. 

I was walking in front of 
Thatcher Annex Friday eve- 
ning and was disturbed to see 
students arriving from town, 
joking and laughing, carrying 
armloads of packages fully 45 
minutes after sundown. 1 
know that not everybody 
thinks the way I do, and I 
don't mean to impose my 
values on others, but 1 wish 
the students at SMC would 
come to see the beauty and the 
importance of the beginning of 
the Sabbath. I think they miss 
a lot by continuing their daily 
activities past the time God 
has set aside as His. 1 so much 
look forward to the release and 
relaxation that comes at sun- 
down on Friday, and 1 know 1 
wouldn't get it if I were 
driving around in town or 
whatever. The answer 
gislation. Required wo 
or rules imposed by the oeaiib 
would not help, and I would 
resent them. It should be the 
choice of the individual, I wish 
the students would choose not 
to miss the beauty God wants 
us to share with Him. 
Sincerely, 
Ruth Stuyvesant 



rships 



Long-term health care pro- 
grams are full of opportunities 
for the business major. With 
more health care centers 
opening up, there is a need for 
administrators to manage 
these facilities. 

Vern Thompson will be 
speaking Thursday, April 16, 
on "Long-Term Care Manage- 
ment-Gut Level." Thompson 
is currently the president of 
Wedgewood, a management 
consulting business and non- 
profit educational corporation. 
He also is a licensed nursing 
home administrator in four 
states, and has served as Vice 
President of the California 
Health Care Association. 

On Thursday, April 23, 
Donald Stacy of Paul. 
Hastings, Janofsky and 
Walker, a law firm in Atlanta, 
Georgia, will be here to dis- 



cuss "Compliance with Anti- 
Discrimination Laws: Private 
Cost vs. Public Benefit." 

Stacy is currently engaged 
in employment discrimination, 
civil rights, and administrative 
law under the Georgia Bar 
Association. He has authored 
several articles concerning 
discriminatory business prac- 
tices and cases which have 
been published in state and 
local business journals. He 
has taught and lectured at the 
Universities of Georgia and 
Tennessee. 

Both lectures will begin at 8 
p.m. on their respective dates. 
The classes will be held in 
Summerour Hall, Room 105. 
The lyceums are open tc the 
public and Business Seminar 
students are required t" 
attend. 




I $80 to $100 a month— be a blood 
plasrna donor! 

Metrp Plasma, Inc. 

1C34 McCallie Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 



Receive a bonus with this coupon or 
our circular on the first donation. 

For further infornnation, call 
75&O930. 




tr--f^«*m 



S/THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 16, 1981 



3 



Diversions^ 



Thursday 



IF you are planning to return to SMC get 
your re-application forms in by April 30 and 
there will be no processing charge. 



^sion registration is 
going on in the Records office during 
regular office hours. Get in there and da it! 

THINK 3<oi/ 're eligible for a student loan? If 
so, please apply now. Check with Student 
Finance. 

LONG term health care is _ Vern 
Thompson's topic in the EA Anderson 



thought to your final i 
ming up. you know. 



Friday 



EVERYONE is invited to see the film ' 'John 
Huss ■ ■ showing in Thatcher. Worship credit 
will be given. Be there at 8 p.m. 

WATCH /or the sunset at 7:15 p.m. 

STUDENT missions has the Vespers this 
evening at 8 p.m. 

Sabbath 

LOOK at the flowers in the St. Elmo 
Cemetery. But don 't pick them. Let every- 
one else see them too. 

WHAT a great season for a picnic. Why not 
take one [and invite me]? 

SETTLE back and enjoy. It 's Sabbath! 

USHER the Sabbath out gently with 
Meditations in the church at 6:55 p.m. 

MUSIC abounds in the SMC Band Concert 
in the PE Center tonight at S p.m. 



GET outside [if it's sunny, that is] what are 
you doing inside now? The next two weeks 
are going to be tough. Play while you can, 

ALMOST married people are invited to an 
Engaged Couples Seminar held tonight from 
7-9:30 p.m. and tomorrow from &:30 a.m. to 
7 p.m. For more information and reser\'a- 
tions call 396-2124 or 396-2994. 



Sunday 



PLAY /or the first part of the day. 
STVD'Y for the last part. 




^^ CANDIES 

Happy Easter 



Sunday, April 19 



1 lb. Assorted Chocolates $4.50 

2 lb. Assorted Chocolates $8.85 



Russell Stover Candies are the finest in quality, 
freshness and goodness. Choose from many 
assortments of delicious candies especially dec- 
corated for Easter. 




Easter Greetings Box $3.65 




Multi-color Bamboo 
Basket $5.95 



at THE CAMPUS SHOP 




RELAX for 
something t 



an hour. Jog, 
i unwind, then 



GO back and study. Bed early. 



Monday 



WELL / have a project due today and an 
exam to take. What about you? 

TO workers at the SMC Child Development 
Center! Thankyoufor a job well done. Have 
a safe summer. See you in the fall. M. Sliger 



Tuesday 



WHO dares nothing, need hope for nothing. 
Schiller--Don Carlos 



infant blossoms on the 



Rock'd in the cradle of the 
Cowper - Tirocinium 



WASN'T that pretty? 



Wednesday 



DON'T let those tickets sit on your desk. 
Today is traffic court day at 4 p.m. in the 
Student Center. 

FIGURE out when your finals are so you can 
make travelling plans. I have. Find out what 
room the exams are in. [they might be in a 
different place]. 



NO Ac 



ALSO COMING: 



ning out. Brace yourself. 



April 25 Strawberry Festival-Multimedia 
t of the year. PE Center at 8 p.m. 



April 25 Jeanette Stepanske will hit the big 
40. Wish her a happy birthday at 396-3522. 



April 26 Daylight Savings Time. Turn your 
clock AHEAD one hour. 



April 27-30 Final Examinations [oohh. heavy 
trip]. Make it or break it. go for the gold, 
and other appropriate sayings. 

May 1 Senior Consecration. PE Center S 



May 2 Baccalaureate Ceremony. PE Center 
U a.m. Nursing Pinning. Church at 7:30 



May 3 Commencement Activities. PE 
Center at 10 a.m. [SMC Alumni Association 
invites graduating seniors and families to a 
reception in Miller Hall following com- 
mencement].