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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1981-Apr. 1982"

outhem/fccoit 



plume 37, Number 1 



Southern Missiona^ColleEe^olieBedale^SSe^ 



September 3. 1981 



nrollment 
drops 



ifter a record high enroll- 
it in 1980-81, Southern 
^ionary College is exper- 
^ng a record drop in 
_ idance for the 1981-82 

Though many variables are 
be taken into consider- 
such as late registrants 
opouts. President Frank 
1 reports that enroll- 
|t this year is 1,824 stu- 
i; down over 250 from last 
s figure of 2,091. He 
es the economy primarily 
le large attendance drop. 
, Knittel feels that infla- 
which the whole country 
xperiencing, is causing 
al families who wish 
J children to attend college 
w their support as 
Enancial burden is just too 



I The Reagan economic plan 
IS hurting the college as well 
pducing the amount of 
aid available to 



students. 

Though the actual funds 
allotted to SMC remain the 
same, with the current rate of 
inflation this would resuH in a 
50 percent reduction in funds 
over a five year period. Dr. 
Knittel predicts lower enroll- 
ments in all of our denomina- 
tional colleges this year. 

Although initial figures are 
down somewhat. Dr. Knittel is 
optimistic that by the second 
semester enrollment will be 
up to last year's figure when 
some 400 students dropped 
out before the spring session 
started. 

When asked how the de- 
crease in enrollment would 
affect any upcoming plans or 
projects. Dr. Knittel was con- 
fident that no major plans budgets and in tl 
would be affected, though he professional travel, 
did confess that there would, In light of the soaring costs 
of course, have to be a little of college education, Dr. 
belt tightening done in regard Knittel boasted that SMC has 
to the departmental supply the lowest cost per credit hour 




The grind begins. 



of of all Seventh-day Adventist mitory there are 717 female 

colleges in America. students and 531 men are in 

At SMC this year we have the men's residences. There 

625 freshmen, 362 sopho- are 294 students living off 

mores. 248 juniors, and 434 campus, 69 in Orlando and 80 

seniors. In the women's dor- other special students. 




SMC welcomes Bietz 



Dr. Gordon Bietz has come 
to Coltegedaie to fill the 
Seventh-day Adventist 

Church's pulpit. The new 
pastor has transferred from 
California to take the place of 
outgoing Elder Jere Webb. 

Dr. Bietz received a BA in 
Theology from La Sierra Col- 
lege, then went on to earn a 
Master of Divinity in 
; Doctor of Divinity 



members, Without that per- philosophy of pastoring--*'! 
sonal contact, I lose credi- want to be where the people 
bility," He summed up his are." 

Pool is drained 



1976. 



both from Andrews Univer- 

While at La Sierra. Dr. Bietz 
met his wife, Cynthia. 

Dr. and Mrs. Bietz are the 
parents of twin daughters, 
nine years old and in the 
fourth grade. 

"For me," Dr. Bietz says, 
■ 'thirty minutes is a long 
sermon. A twenty-five minute 
sermon is ver>' adequate." He 
also likes to tailor his topics for 
his constituents. "I preach lo 
felt needs." he says, "either 
my own or the church mem- 
bers. If I'm going to be a good 
; got to know my 



The Talge Hall Rec Room 
policy has been changed for 
the new school year. 1981-82. 
There will be no pool table, no 
asteroids, no space invaders 
and maybe two movies a 
month-movies which have 
been approved by the South- 
ern Missionary College Films 
Committee. 

According to Everett Sch- 
lisner. Dean of Students, the 
changes were made in view of 
"concern expressed by some 
constituents over the direction 
the college was heading." 
Schlisncr also said a few of the 
faculty and administration 
thought that "some students 
appeared to become addicted 
to these game machines"-and 
the frequent movies shown on 



TV were also criticized. 

led Evans, dean of men , in 
a worship news brief for 
returning men. indicated the 
games had been removed 
because "a few people made a 
lot of noise about it." 

Because of Ellen White's 
writings about the pool halls of 
her day, Adventist subculture 
has traditionally labeled pool 
taboo, especially the older 
generation. 

The Student Affairs Com- 
mittee was unanimous in its 
decision lo retain the opening 
of Taige Rec Room for men 
and women on Saturday night 
as a dating alternative. Per- 
haps two approved movies a 
month will provide entertain- 



2/SOlITHERN ACCENT/September 3, 1981 



a 



^eiVmq ik pace 



It used to be that journalism was simply a tool m the hand of 
the reader that was used to assist in the formation of good 
decisions. The information would be supphed by the mass 
media, and the reader, viewer or Hstener would have all the 
necessary facts needed for making intelligent choices. 

Those days are gone. Now it all depends on the slant the 
editors and the publishers take-whether it be with regard to 
political, religious or cultural events. Power of the press was 
misused. 

What happened to pure journalism? It has become a casualty- 
of greedy and power-seeking men in high places. 

In the midst of all the super giants who control thoughts and 
decisions, it wouldn't seem that our one small college 
newspaper could do much to influence a change. Perhaps it 
can't. But to stick to the facts and bring back one of those basic 
antiquities that served as a decision-making tool would be a 
testimony to the reader, no matter how small a percentage of 
the population, that pure journalism is not extinct. 

Beyond that: To relay the facts-the unslanted facts-to the 
student body of Southern Missionary College would show the 
Accent's faith and truth in the thinking ability of our college 
students. So here's the plan: 

1 . We will attempt to supply a paper that is factually accurate, 

2. We will supply any news that is important information for 
assisting students in decision making. 

3. We will work on fulfilling the above two policies in a 
journalistic manner that insures high quality. 

4. We will, as a secondary purpose, include items to not only 
inform, but to entertain. 

This will not all be easy. To meet these goals will mean 
work-hard work. 

Here's your part! To help maintain a newspaper that is in 
keeping with what students are interested in reading, you can 
make us aware when we are failing you. the reader. We may 
make mistakes, but we will be willing to correct our errors. 

Here's to a year of thought provocation, consideration and 
, Here's to you-the reader. 





1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT | 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Garv Thurber 


Circulation Manager 




Religion Editor 


Barrv Trvon 


Sports Editor 


Ron Mackey 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Juhl 


Proofreader 


Kalliv Fillman 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 


Mike Burks 




Steve Dickerhoff 




William Dubois 




Patti Gentry 




Laurie Logo 




fiapeSunterz 




Deborah Bagger 



Culpepper 

T^om Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Ro-ell 

Young Hu'ti 

DavidLorell 

Frances Andrews 




Your T 



urn 



csL\^ q/3 



Letters to the editors J 
be addressed EDITOR 
should be mailed in one itj 
red mailboxes located in eiii 
of the dorms and the thJ 
Center. """ 

The Southern Accent A 
only print letters that 
been signed. Please i„ci.J 
your phone number also T 

Letters that are mailed by] 
p.m. on Sunday are 
likely to be printed in 
week's Accent. 



"Our liberty 
depends on thel 
freedom of the f 
press." 

Jefferson I 



A message 
from your SA president and . . 



It is hard to believe that 
another summer has flashed 
before our eyes, and we are 
once again preparing our- 
selves to meet the deadlines of 
a demanding college sche- 
dule. On behalf of the entire 
team of Student Association 
officers I welcome you to 
SMC. The rested and re- 
freshed faces of friends, both 
old and new, is indeed a 
welcomed sight to our 
campus. 

If you are beginning college 
for the first time, you will want 
to allow yourself a little time to 
adjust. You may find that 
college life is a challenge, but 
It is not nearly the impossi- 
bility you may have visualized 
during registration. For those 
of you returning to SMC, we 
sincerely hope that this year 
will prove to be better than 



Accent and Campus Chatter 
for future announcements. We 
encourage as many of you as 
possible to become involved in 
this year's activities. One way 
to become involved is through 
the Student Association Sen- 
ate. Senate elections will be 
held on September 24 and 25. 
Qualifications for being a can- 
didate for senator will be 



published in the next issue i^| 
the Campus Chatter. If 
should qualify, please 
sider running. We will b 
taking applications for ean^l 
dacy on September 9. 

Once again, a hardy « 
come to you from all of theMI 
officers. May all of tis ft-fl* 
together to make this year'* 
best year yet. 



dean of students 



many exciting 



The SA ha; 
things planned for this 
watch the calendar. Southei 



Most of you have been the 
recipient of one or more 
welcomes either personally or 
in a group since you have 
arrived on campus for the 
81-'82 school year. In case 
we've missed someone. I'm 
writing this short note to let 
you know we are verv happy 
you ve chosen SMC and wel- 




come you to an exciting "^j 
challenging school y 

My office is oP™ '^J 
weekday from 8 "■"■ -I 
5:30 p.m. If you ever ha«, I 
questions or concerns rM 
stop bv and see m='. ^| 
busy, set up an appo"'^l 
with mv secretary. ' ^ . 
ious to become acq"^., 
with as many of'^'ifl 
students as po"iWe' ' ji 
hesitate to let me W* ■ 

'"wrwish for «*!■' 
God's rich blessine^"" . 
success as you P'«l"^", 
vour life work. Ag* ' 
"come to the SMC fa»* 
Dean Schlisiier 



i 



September 3. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



10 intellects join ranks 



New faculty enhance academics 




Dr. Wayne fhurber of Or- 
lando. Fla.. has been appoin- 
Diiector of Institutional 



Soufhe 



Mi! 



i repla' 



lionary College. He 
.g William H. Taylor. Uirec- 
(r of Public Relations, who is 
itaking a sabbatical from the 
college. 

Dr. Thuib-r "ill handle 
various promotional activities. 
These include the public rela- 
tions. SMC's Committee of 
100, and alumni affairs 

As a graduate of SMC in 
1948, Thurber has served not* 
only as a teacher and adminis- 
trator, but also as a minister, 
having been ordained in 1954. 
He has been a principal of 
^several high schools, a teacher 
'i music, and a youth leader. 
|From 1966 until 1976 he was 
e Educational Administrator 
r the Southwestern Union 
pnference of Seventh-day 
Wventists. 

IHis most recent service was 
■ Forest Lake Academy in 
plando as campus chaplain, 

r, Thurber holds a masters 
Bgree in Educational ad- 
pnislration from Boston Uni- 
frsiiy. He then received his 
■Worate in Education from 
Balden University 
^roiher Wayne,' as he is 
some, is married to 
and together they 
_ - childreii--unc sun 

pH four daufihters. The fami- 
ff recently arrived in College- 
ple and Dr, Thurber has 
f^"med his new duties. 



rSder Robert Peeke, coming 
f . .Collegedale Academy, 
^joined the SMC staff as an 
Wnictor of Religion. 
L"' received a BA in Reli- 
™""> 1971 at SMC where he 
' ^"''married his wife, 
■ii<,i"'.™'^>' '"^^^ two boys; 

1 *™™8h he is new to the 
"f l"el. Elder Peeke is 

rESrirei;r^^^""8. 

I '^eelce was invn 



youth ministries at Madison 
Academy from 1971-72. At 
Auburn Academy he was as- 
sistant dean of boys and 
taught religion for the next 
two years. 

While Elder Peeke was 
pastor and religion teacher at 
Pioneer Valley Academy from 
1974-77. he was ordained and 
received an MA in Education 
from Andrews University. For 
the past four years, Elder 
Peeke has been religion tea- 
cher at CoUegedale Academy. 
"I'm really looking forward 
to this year," Elder Peeke 
commented in a recent inter- 
According to his former 
students. Elder Peeke did a 
good job and was well liked. 
"His classes were beneficial 
but still challenging." com- 
mented Tammy Schlisoer, 





freshman accounting major 
Renee Chastam a freshman 
nursing major and student of 
Elder Peeke for three years, 
couldn't say enough good 
things about him. "I really 
liked him. He was willing to 
help us and was a great 
teacher all around. I'm really 
looking forward to taking a 
class from him at SMC." 



Coming back to become an 
Assistant Professor of Busi- 
ness Administration at South- 
ern Missionary College, Mr. 
Steve Spears, an SMC alum- 
nus, observes, "It's interest- 
ing to be on the other side of 
the desk." 

Spears graduated from SMC 
in 1975 with a B.S. in account- 
ing and then went on to the 
University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville for an MBA with a 
finance emphasis. 

After graduate school he 
worked with a CPA firm for 
three years He then taught at 
Pacific Union College for three 
years before coming back to 
his alma mater 

This IS really like coming 
home Spears comments I 
Uved in CoUegedale from the 
age of eight until college 
graduation He and his wife 
Sylvia met while at SMC 

As I look back on my college 
education. Spears says, I 
see how the teachers were 
trying to help in many ways I 
never realized. By a friendly 
chat and the open office door, 
they were trying to guide us. I 
guess we didn't take their help 
seriously, but it was impor- 



tant." 
Spears enjoys many hobbies 
and sports ranging from rac- 
quetball to basketball to tra- 
vel. "I have so many interes- 
ting hobbies." he adds, "that 
I never have time for all of 
them." 



Mr. Clyde Garey has accep- 
ted a position on the staff of 
Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's English department. 
Coming from Shenandoah Val- 
ley Academy, Garey holds a 
Master's degree in English 
from the James Madison Uni- 
versity in Virginia. Dramatics 
is his specialty. 

For the past nine years 
Garey has headed a touring 
drama group at SVA. His 
group made recent appear- 
ances on SMC's campus with 
"Mark Twain" and "JFK-A 
Celebration." 

Both Garey and his wife, 
Betty, "graduated from SMC 



s involved i 



WELCOME 



to the campus of Southern Missionary 
College and to the Territory of the Georgia 
Cumberland Conference! We wish you God s 
richest blessings as you grow academically, 
socially, and spiritually with us this year. 

Dr. Gary Patterson 
President 

Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference 



where they met in '68. They 
have two children ages seven 
and three. Mr. Garey particu- 
larly enjoys traveling, and 
commented, "London is my 
favorite." 

One of Garey's goals is to 
"motivate and stimulate alter- 
native opportunities in talent" 
in areas other than voice, 
instrument and public speak- 





Need Assistance 



In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

CoUegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 3, 1981 

New faculty (cont.) 




Southern Missionary Col- 
lege has a new Anatomy/ 
Physiology instructor. Miss 
Marcie Woolsey. Woolsey 
comes from LLU where she 
taught Biology. She earned 
her Master's degree in Bio- 
logy at LLU.'after graduating 
from SMC in 

Raquelball 



where he taught before com- 
ing to SMC. He received both 
his Bachelor's degree and 
Master's degree from 
Andrews University. 

Smithhasawife. Cheri, two 
J daughters. Jacinda, 7 and 
Kimberly 4, 

Hobbies of Smith include 
public speaking and teaching. 
He also enjoys softball and 
football and has become invol- 
ved m mtermurals. Smith wiH 
be teachmg two English Com- 
position classes, Introito Pub- 
lic Speaking, and is the Wri- 
ting Co-ordinator. 



sports, particularly cross- 
country skiing, arc activities 
this young teacher enjoys. 
Aside from learning the 
Chinese language in her spare 
time, she has a large insect 
collection which is on display 
in her office, 

Woolsey commented that 
her goal is "to encourage an 
inquisitiveness of man's exist- 
ence, his role on earth and his 
relationship to God." 



Joining the Southern Mis- 
sionary College faculty in the 
English/Communication dep- 



Dr. Jerry McGill has arrived 
become an interpersonal 
mmunications instructor at 
luthern Missionary College. 
He received his doctorate 
tdoor degree from the University of 



Denver in speech 

cation with emphasis on co 

municatioD methodologies. 





Dr. McGill and his wife, 
Carolyn, have two girls, ages 
22 and 23. He enjoys riding 
10-speeds, attending sports 
car shows and traveling. His- 
tory and sports are alsia his 
hobbies. 

"I'm interested in the prac- 
tice of communicating thought 
and ideas in small groups, ' ' he 
commented. "My goal is to 
encourage study in general 
semantics as it relates to 
Christians." 




The Industrial Arts depart- 
ment has a new instructor, 
Mr. Ken Teter. 

Teter earned his Master of 
Science degree in Industrial 
Education at the Universit> of 
Southern Mississippi 

For the past seven years he 
has taught at Collegedale 
Academy 

Mechanical drawing is Teter s 
specialty though he teaches 
Construction Technolog> In 
dustnal Crafts Weldmg and 
Industnal Safety 



"I feel that Christian educa 
tion IS an importam part of 
young person's life •• -r 
emphasizes. "hopeful,?' 
SMC particularly „u? J "^ 
ment can have a „ J "' 
fulfilling these pe„?, e '» 
goals *^ " 



Coming to Southern Mis 
sionary College from Anson 
Tech Community College in 
North Carolina John Baucom 
is a new teacher in the 
Behavioral Science depart 
ment. Baucom a 1978 gra 
duate of the Master s program 
at Azusa Pacific College is 
teaching three sociology 
classes this semester 

Baucom, who is nicknamed 
"Moose," has brought with 
him his wife, Benni He enjoys 
scuba diving, jogging snow 
skiing and sky diving 

"Moose" claims that Darth 
Vader was once a student of 
his. 





He 



Teter and his family spend 
their summers in Alaska 
is especially interested in 
snow skiing, aviation and 
salmon fishing. 



Mrs Sylvia Spears is the most 
recent instructor to become a 
member of Southern Mission- 
ary College s nursing faculty. 
Spears joins her husband 
Steve whom she met while at 
SMC, in making the move 
from Pacific Union College in 
California. 



Circle K convenes 



Again this year, the Circle-K 
Club of Southern Missionary 
College was represented at 
the annual Circle-K Interna- 
tional Convention. It was held 
in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 
on August 16-19, 1981. 

The previous year the club 
celebrated their 2Sth anniver- 
sary with a convention held in 
Phoenix, Arizona. SMC, the 
only Seventh-day Adventist 
college in the Circle-K Inter- 
national Club, participated in 



the event. 

Circle-K. also known as Col- 
lege Kiwanis, is the largest 
collegiate service organization 
in the world. It is sponsored 
by the prominently estab- 
lished Kiwanis International 
Club. 

Known throughout seven 
:ountries. Circle-K provides: 
1} local and national commu- 
nity services and 
2) child, adolescent and elder- 
ly assistance. 



The club not only gives its 
members the satisfaction of 
helping others, but h teaches 
management and organization 
on the local, as well as the 
international, level. 

Those interested in joining 
the SMC chapter of Circle-K 
can do so at one of the 
meetings that will be held 
every Monday at 5:00 p.m. in 
the rear of the cafeteria. 
EVERYONE IS WELCOME 
TO ATTEND. 



The Florida Conference wishes the stu- 
dents of Southern Missionary College a 
sunshine welcome back to school. May God 
be your constant companion as you pursue 
your life with us in the Southern Union 





DO YOU WANT 

TO KEEP INFORMED? 



Your S. A. Student Services has in- 
stalled a system to keep you up-to- 
date. Now you can dial 4014 for 
information on things happening on 
campus. Messages wUI be changes 
several times a weekl 



24-HOUR SERVICE 
7 DAYS A WEEK. 



4-0-1-4 




Septembers. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Accent 
expands 



The Southern Accent is 
cpanding to several 12 page 
sues this year, according to 
Mike Seaman, editor of the 



^The Big Bash' contest 



!ash is a smash 



Missionary Col- 

I students turned back to person 

[swinging years of slicked pre-med 

1 hair and gum on August with to 

s ihc Student Association followed, 

'Big Bash'. The m 



looked for such items 
person wearing 



the 



t 730 sluden 
Rained bv selections such as 
Barbershop quartet (Bruce 
Reed, Al Cain, 
BTom Breece), a pantomine 
Erst dates by Marc Buch, 

pand 



priz. 



the 



■awarded to Bubbles-alias 
iNevil. 

^denis participated them- 
i they were asked by 
land SA social director, 
I Gentry, to fmd different 
eting various des-' 
Jions. This created an op- 
linity for students to get to 
vcollegiatesas they 



Atkins entertains 



■outhern Missionary Col- 
■ Wiciallyopened its Artist 
I^Jture Series for the 
W'°^ season Sunday, 
i"« 30, with the guitarist 
^^ Atkins featured. Enter- 
'"E a capacity crowd of 
- ' Atkins performed for 
f 'y t^^o hours. 
F the Hrst half. Atkins 
IC^ several classical guitar 
ILV^'. ^^-Ting his reper- 
"L. include John Philip 
tv/r- "^'^" ^"'^ Stripes 
P " and the Beatles's 
l^y Madonna." 
■,:„„ ^enty minute inter- 
P^n- a back-up band con- 
re of an electric bass, a 
r "^t. an electric piano, and 



another guitarist joined Atkins 
in playing several of the songs 
that made him famous and 
helped him sell over thirty 
million records. He also 
included some progressive 
country renditions that fea- 
tured individually each mem- 
ber of the band. 

With the premiere talent of 
Atkins' guitar, the varied 
sounds of the back-up gui- 
tarist and the rest of the band, 
and the sometimes dry, 
country-folk humor of Atkins' 
introductions, the evening 
became a living memory of an 
internationally known cele- 
brity. Chet Atkins. 



Sabbath is a time to learn 
more about God. See what you 
can learn about Him this 
weekend. 



Student Associati 
lication. 

■•Wehaveenougl 
features for 12 
Seaman says, "but 



that 



The movie consisted of old 
cartoons-Little Rascals and 
The Three Stooges-the old 
black and white reruns bring- 
ing back yesteryear's memo- 
ries. Ah, nostalgial 

To top off the evening, ice 
cream was served up at Ar- 
nold's, better known as the 
SMC cafeteria. 

Activities Director Gentry 
said that the big bash is just 
the beginning of many SA 
events to come. Other plans 
include a camping trip, a trip 
to Cloudland Canyon. Fall 
Festival week, and a Christ- 
mas Banquet. 






budget 



forced 1 



hasn't been raised from last 



year. The added expenses will 
have to be made up in 
:ising or we will be 
have mostly 8 page 
issues." The/lcce«rwill also 
be printed 26 times this year 
versus 24 times during the 
1980-81 school year. 

The chances are "pretty 
good" that the necessary ad 




dollars will be raised, accord- 
ing to Gary Thurber, adver- 
tising manager. "The Accent 
has many new advertisers this 
year and is on the verge of 
signing many more." 

The ad rates are also being 
raised this year, a fact that 
Seaman defends as necessary 
and fair. "The quality of the 
paper should improve because 
of extra staff this year. We 
also have added two additional 
photographers with the pos- 
sibility of hiring one more." 

Another new policy this 
year, according to Seaman, is 
the addition of outside sub- 
scribers who receive their 
Accents by first class mail. 
"This is being done as a 
service." Seaman says, "as 
well as to expand our cir- 
culation base." 

Seaman has high hopes for 
the school year. "I believe this 
will be a good yaer." he says, 
"because of the staffand their 
willingness to give that extra 
shot. It will be tough to begin 
with, but things should level 
off." 

r~ SEIKO "I 
I 20% OFF I 



A 50's threesome pauses before making another hit 



The Student's 
Appetite Appeaser 





WELCOME to the CK! 



MATISOFFS FINE JEWELRY, 
5953 Braincrd Kuad | 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 3, 1981 



o 



Crossroads 



Freshman study hall: will it work? 



by Jay Brand 

TTie freshman stuuy nan irr^muon w.«j^, - 

enacted for the current school rage GPA being 

year can hardly produce any- feel safe in comparing that 

thing but positive trends re- mark with the freshman 

garding overall freshman women's mark at Andrews 

grade point average and gen- University, which has a study 

eral success in college. hall similar to o 

Last year here at SMC 44 average GPA of the freshi 
percent of all freshmen had 



average GPA of less than 2.0. 
With the women in the over- 
whelming majority of the 
idy hall freshman class, and their ave- 
^ . . ^r.. ...: .nd2.0, I 



Almost a full point above have a much higher average to remain in colleee- ii xk 
- ■ freshman GPA, they also have have no long-range goal ^^ 



The 



1 at Andrews? 2.8 



nearly half of SMC's fresh 

Other private colleges in 
consultation with an educa- 
tional expert from North 
Carolina (the advisor to Dr. 
Lawrence Hanson, academic years 

dean, regarding our study A former absence commi- 
hall) have found similar ttee chairman here at SMC 
results as has Andrews. notes four maj 

And not only does Andrews the failure of s 



Your professional 
growth... 



freshmen who even- Many times they have n 

tuaily graduate from college, academic aptitude: 3( A 1^' 
as well as more freshmen who them have no self disci ?' °' 
stay at Andrews tor second and 4) They have misnk'°'!i 
*;pc.:inn and Subsequent school priorities. In each ca 

structured study hall woalH 
provide either direct or inai, 
ect solutions-or at least sun 
port-to ensure the success of 
our students. 

In a random check of t\\'entv 
freshman rooms in Talge Hall 
one evenmg during study hall 
two-thirds of the rooms 
housed freshmen who were 
indeed studying-a positive 
indication already! 

By the way, if after V/, 
weeks an individual fteshmai 
shows a GPA of 2.25 c 



: freshmen 



Important to you, important to us. At the Medical College of Virginia ^^ 
Hospitals learning is a daily experience. It takes a special person to work In 
our dynamic environment. We'd like to talk to you about clinical practice 
opportunities in: 

• OB/GYN 

• Critical Care 

• General Medicine 

• Oncology 

• Pediatrics 

Our benefits include: 

• Educational Waivers for VCU classes 

• 12 Official Leave Days for Continued Education 

• Free BC/BS (single plan) 

• Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave 

• Retirement and Life Insurance 

• Combination 8/12 hr. shifts in ICU/4 day work vi/eek 

• 8 hr. shifts in non-ICU areas 

• Every other weekend off in most areas 

• Competitive salaries with a 9% increase 

• New Graduate clinical rotation programs 

• Hospitality Weekends in the Fall/Winter/Spring 

We think you will find an interview with us worth vourtime Call rniior-t =>t 
^K''ftr''- °'^n"" Blankenship. Check with yCr pZ^ern^aKlce o 
School of Nursing Department - we may be visltinq your camDurnt? 
Nurse Recruiter, Beth Martello would like to meet w^h you! ^ 

Medical Collet 

ofFu^inia 

Hospitals 

Personnel Services 
MCV Station 
Box? 
Richmond, VA 23298 

MCV/VCU is an AA/EO Agency 



he 



■ she 



the 



eligible for study hall. As j 
boost for the beginning of the 
year, however; study hall is 
excellent. 

In conclusion, I am not 
including data to support my 
generalizations from Andrews 
to SMC for Brad Davis, Steve 
Zimmerman, or any other 
experimentalist that feels 1 



\/ 



NO 



by rvlik 
Fresh n 
SMC w 



Seajnan 

1 study hall at j 
created with o 
purpose in mind-to raise tl- 
average student G.P.A. This 
approach won't work. 

Every student is an indivi- 
dual. We all have a certaio | 
amount of motivation 
This motivation is not comp- 
letely predestined, but by t»J 
time we reach college we're u I 
pretty set in our ways. 

Freshman study hall »* 
nothing to increase maf^ 
tion, but that is where m 
heart of the problem »» 
Those students who are go"i 
to study will study. Those ««• 

aren't, won't. „ 

Why force arranged s" . 
dules on those who area*] 
know how to study and ' 
are coming to SMC with ( 
honors from academy? ^ 

What about those . 
aren't motivated to s -I 
Help sessions directed.jj 
proficient students 
for the various 



uiiX'l 



pressure of peers 
with them, as well as 
tutoring. jvtl 

Forecast? Lack "f ""^l 
tion will continue anO , 
study halls will be ■)«■»,, 
failure. Besides, «", 
supposed to be coHeg'- 



September 3, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Directions 



While teaching at Princeton 
University, Albert Einstein 
filled the blackboard in his 
classroom with long and com- 
plicated equations. At the 
close of each session he left 
instructions for the janitor who 
cleaned the room. Across the 
numerals, signs of square 
roots, and cubes-across ev- 
erything- he wrote the word 
"ERASE." But in one corner 
of the board, by the simple 
equation 2 — 2 = 4, he put 
'■DO NOT ERASE!" Einstein 
did not want his students to 
forget the foundation upon 
which all mathematical equa- 
tions were based. Moses also 
desired to teach this lesson of 
remembering to his people 
just before they were to cross 
into Canaan. In an effort to 
help them remember the pur- 
pose and reason for being 
where they were, he said, 
■ 'Take heed lest you forget the 
Lord your God." Deut. 8:11, 
RSV. 

The principle of Einstein's 
blackboard and the warning of 
Moses contain a significant 
lesson for us today which 
affects three areas of our life, 
h is significant for us as INDI- 
VIDUALS. In the high-paced 
schedule of college life, we 
can be so easily caught up in a 
time trap. We must study to 
make the grades and work to 
pay the bills, and we can soon 
discover that time for God is 
lessened or put off until a 
convenient season. We may 
even become so busy in 
"good" extracurricular activ- 
ities that our priorities get 
mixed up and we forget the 
purpose of our stay on earth. 
We must take heed as in- 
dividuals lest we forget the 
Lord our God. 



It is also significant for us as a 
SCHOOL. In a year when 
enrollment records of the past 
will not be broken, can we 
become so concerned with the 
waning numbers that the prin- 
ciples of Christian education 
are pushed into the back- 
ground? And, in a year when 
SMC will be evaluated, can we 
be so concerned with our 
academic and scholastic rat- 
ings that they become the 
chief object of our concentra- 
tion? We as a school need to 
take heed lest we forget the 
Lord our God. 
Finally, it is significant for us 



as a CHURCH. The Jews are 
often pointed to as an example 
of those who forgot the Lord 
their God. They had the 
Scriptures and the prophecies, 
but they were so busy defining 
the fine points of the law that 
they didn't recognize the Law- 
giver when He came. We 
today have the danger of 
falling into the same trap of 
majoring in minors. 

As the remnant church we 
have the last message to be 
preached to the world. We are 
the church that keeps the 
commandments of God and 
has the testimony of Jesus 



Christ. But can we become so 
tied up in syntax (study of 
word structures) that we for- 
get the Creator of all lan- 
guage? Can we be so busy 
trying to prove our theological 
standpoints that we fail to 
obtain and maintain a relation- 
ship with God? Will we be so 
intent on knowing the signs of 
the end that when it comes, 
we won't know the Savior? 
We as a church must take 
heed lest we forget the Lord 
our God. 

As individuals let us study 
hard and work hard. Let us 
get involved in helping others 



and having a good time, but 
let's not forget the One who 
gives us the strength to do 
these things. As a school, let 
us strive for the highest 
academic success, improve 
our buildings and expand our 
curriculum, but let us keep the 
Founder of Christian educa- 
tion in focus. And as a church 
let us keep searching for a 
better and clearer under- 
standing of truth, but not 
forget the Rock upon which we 
rest. 

Take heed lest you forget the 
Lord your God. 
BJT 



Our Father 


n heaven 


give us the long view 


of our 


work and our world. 






Help us to s 


ee that it 


s better to fail ta a ca« 


se that 


will ultimately succeed than to succeed in a cat 


se that 


will ultimately 


fail. 






Guide us how to work and teach us how to 


wait. 


Lord, we pray 


n the nam 


B of Jesus, who was ne 


ver in a 


hurry. Amen. 












Peter Marshall 1 



In the chart below are listed all the names of the original 
hvelve apostles. See if you can locate them. 



Two Bakersfield, California, ASI members are 
completing a dream to accompany their Bible 
concordances for use in study. It is an every-word 
concordance (except prepositions and conjunctions) to 
the writings of Ellen White. Recorded in Laser-Discs, 
the concordance is a90-million-word library that can be 
held in one hand. The text of all Ellen White books was 
set on 15 home computers by both Adventists and 
non-Adventists. 

Review, June 18, 1981 



Griffin and Linderman remembered 



One Southern Missionary 
College staff member and one 
SMC student were killed this 
summer in two separate auto- 
mobile accidents. 

Daina Griffin, a nursing 
student, lost her life in Win- 
slow. Arkansas, on July 11, 
1981. A memorial service for 
Daina, daughter of Elder and 
Mrs. Jim Griffin, was held in 
the Shreveport First church on 
Sabbath afternoon. July 11. 

An excerpt from a letter 
Daina's parents sent to Col- 
lege Chaplain Jim Herman 
said: 
Thank you so much for the 
expressions of sympathy 
and compassion at the time 



of Daina's death. We appre- 
ciated the beautiful plant, 
the flowers from the Stu- 
dent Association, the tele- 
phone calls and the letter. 
Please convey our thanks to 
the staff members who had 
a part in all of this. 

Marion Linderman, public 
service librarian at the McKee 
Library since 1962, was killed 
on July 5, 1981 near Cross- 
ville, Tennessee. 

In giving the eulogy. Dr. 
Frank Knittel remembered: 
She was a sympathetic 
counselor, and it is the 
person of Mrs. Linderman 
that we cherish in our 
memories. Unfailingly kind, 
unflinchingly professional. 



she had the rare gift of 
synthesizing her total life 
with spiritual values. We 
never saw her cross, we 
never heard her impatient, 
we always saw in her a rea- 
sonable facsimile of our 
Lord. We remember with 
love and treasure the mem- 
ory with tears. 




T H A 


D 


1 


Z 


L 


A 


N 


R 


B 


P 


S R P 


H 


W 


E 


R 


D 


N 


A 


A 


1 


J E V 


J 





L 


8 


K 


R 


B 


R 


M 


UTS 


A 


M 





H 


T 


Q 


U 


N 


N 


TEC 


K 


T 


P 


H 


1 


L 


1 


P 


H 


APT 


R 








Y 


B 


Z 


s 


M 


O 


MSA 


8 


L 





V 


8 


E 


M 


A 


J 


8 B Q 





1 


s 


1 


M 





N 


T 


V 


V Z M 


G 


L 


V 


A 


N 


D 


C 


T 


M 


K E P 


H 


Y 


J 


R 


D 


L 


1 


H 


F 


W T H 


A 


D 


D 


A 


E 


U 


8 


E 


Q 


F y 


\ P 





8 


T 


L 


E 


8 


J 


W 


K 


Peter 

Andrew 

James 

John 

Philip 

Bartholomew 


— 


- 


Thomas 

Matthew 

James 

Thaddaeus 

Simon 

Judas 




i^ 



WELCOME 

Nursing Majors 

You are #1! 

We want to help you 

in any way we can. 




Division of Nursing 



m 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 3. 1981 



3 



Time Out 




SMC's (ennis (ournameni begin 



The sports scene is taking 
shape at Southern Missionary 

Coach Stephen Jaecks is 
very optimistic about this 
year's softbali intramurals. 
Both A and B league fast pitch 
teams were picked this week 
as well as several slow pitch 
learns. More than 350 softbali 
enthusiasts signed up this 
year, surpassing last year's 
totals. Get out and cheer your 
favorite team on; times and 
teams are posted at both 
dorms and the gym. 



The last day to sign up for 
the 1981 SMC tennis tour- 
nament is Friday, September 
4. All are invited to participate 
as over 40 have signed up so 
far. 

The gym is open for recrea- 
tion the following times: 
Sunday - 1-4 p.m., 
weekdays - 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 
whenever a class is not in 
session, and Tuesday and 
Thursday nights from S-7 p.m. 



WELCOME 

to making beautiful music 
in our new atmosphere. 

"Sounds of Distinction" 



J^ 



in which Coach Phil Garver 
described the turnout and the 
talent so far at the gymnastic 
practices. Over 50 students 
have come out for practice this 
week. Garver added, ■'We'll 
miss some of the old stand- 
bys, but we'll make it. There's 
a lot of good talent out here." 



Sports [sports], n.. I. a/iy 
activity or experience that 
gives enjoyment or recreation: 
pastime: diversion. 2. snch an 
activity requiring more or less 
vigorous bodily exertion and 
carried on according to some 
traditional form or set of rules, 
whether outdoors, as football, 
hunting, golf racing, etc.. or 
indoors, as basketball, bowl- 
ing, squash, etc. 3. fun: play. 



Webster 
tionary 



New World Die- 



Was it a slip of the tongue 
or did he really mean it? 

When a well-known big- 
time college football coach 



(who shall remain nameless) 
was taken to task by a dis- 
appointed alumni for his 
team's downfall in a surpris- 
ing upset defeat, he alibied 
himself by blurting out: 

"All of my college boys 
played like a bunch of ama- 
tgurs." 

Whether we take our sports 
as seriously as that football 
coach or whether we simply 
play for the exercise, everyone 
can enjoy sports. As ihe 
dictionary definition above 
states, our sport(s) requires 
three things: recreation, exer- 
tion (with controls), and above 
all. it should be FUN! The 
main thing is to get involved. 
Involvement is the key word 
this year in SMC sports. You 
don't have to be athletic to 
take part in the athletics 
available to each and every 
student. From baseball to 
cycling, from basketball to 
jogging, you can participate in 
almost any sport that you like. 

This year the Southern 
Accent will attempt to cover 
all aspects of the sporting life 
at SMC. Not only will we 
repbrt on games that were 



-Division of Music 



(All games start at 5:30) 

Thursday, September 3 
MCQUISTAN vs SMALL 
ESTRADA vs ROBERTSON 
KUHLMAN vs VELASCO 

Monday, September 7 
KRYGER vs MORRIS 
HUNT vs FLACH 
BURKS vs DICKERHOFF 

Tuesday. September 8 
GRIFFIN vs GUDMESTAD 
VELASCO vs SMITH 
ROBERTSON vs BURKS 

Wednesday, September 9 
GUDMESTAD vs KRYGER 
KUHLMAN vs DURgY 
ESTRADA vs FLACH 



played but also the games to 
be played and the games that 
you can play and enjoy for 
perhaps the first time. 

Ask any Talge Hal! resident 
what section of the newspaper 
he looks at first (excluding 
business majors). He will pro- 
bably say the sports section 
(business majors will probably 
say the financial section). This 
is your sports section. You can 
make a difference as to what 
you want to read about. Your 
suggestions on articles or 
reports that you'd like to see 

Sports are an integral part 
of most SMC students. If that 
doesn't include you, GET 
INVOLVED! If you' insist that 
you can't play any sport, at 
least go out and exercise your 
voice by yelling and cheering 
for your favorite player or 

From the World Series to 
the Super Bowl, from the 
softbali intramurals to running 
around the track at six in the 

morning (who really does that 
anyway?), your sports section 

So get up and get going! 



Pro forecast 



While the baseball players 
were striking because they 
want to own the world, foot- 
ball camps were getting ready 
to kick off another N.F.L. 
campaign. 

As an addition to the South- 
ern Accent this year, I will be 
bringing you predictions on 
upcoming games and events 
in major professional sports. 
Hopefully this column will 
prove to be accurate as well as 
entertaining. 



The 



/ill be 



mterest- 
ing races in the N.F.L. this 
season, as last year produced 
several newcomers to the 
playoff scene. 

In the N.F.C. East, Dallas 
and Philadelphia should battle 
down to the last day of the 



season and could end up with 
identical records again. Wash- 
ington and St. Louis will both 
be improved, but not enough 
to challenge the leaders. 

The N.F.L. Central is the 
division where you close your 
eyes and draw straws. Detroit 
and Chicago have the most 
liiient. Minnesota the best 
uoach, and nobody knows 
what the Bay's will do. 

In the West, Atlanta and 
L.A. will fight it out to the 
end. If Pat Haden stays 
healthy, look for the Rams to 
barely edge out the Falcons. 

Turning to the A.F.C. fast, 
Buffalo has made great strides 
since Chuck Knox took over as 
coach and should win their 
division again. 




Welcome back, Students 



Shop at the 

VILLAGE MARKET 

for all your 

nutritional needs 



m^ 



\i^i^ 



Septembers, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



In the "Black and Blue" 

division of today, Cleveland 

m top again. If 

Pittsburgh and 

be close enough 

Too bad the 

t in the N.F.C. 

east-they could probably make 

ihe playoffs. 

In the A.F.C. west, most 



should land 
they falter. 
Houston wil 
to take ov( 
Bengli 



people think that Oakland will 
fail to play near as well this 
year. I disagree, but San 
Diego should still be better. 

In January look for Phila- 
delphia to squeak by San 
Diego in the bie one. 

Here is how they should 
shape up: 



Southern 



American Football Conference 



AST 




CENTRAL 


Buffalo 




New 


England 


Cleveland 


Miar 


ni 


♦Pittsburgh 


N.Y. 


Jets 


Houston 


Bait 


more 


Cincinnati 



San Diego 
*Oakland 
Kansas City 
Denver 
Seattle 



National Football Conference 



AST 

Philadelphia 
•Dallas 
Washington 
St. Louis 
N.Y. Giants 


for 




CENTRAL 
Detroit 
Chicago 
Minnesota 
Tampa Bay 
Green Bay 


ere are the picks 


op 


sning 



Los Angeles 
*Atlanta 
New Orleans 
San Francisco 



\ 



Tampa Bay ove 


r Minnesota 


New England ove 


Baltimore 


Dallas ove 


Washington 


Chicago ove 


Green Bay 


Los Angelas ove 


Houston 


Pittsburgh ove 


Kansas City 


Miami ove 


St. Louis 


New Orleans ove 


Atlanta (upset special) 


Buffalo ove 


N.Y. Jets 


Oakland ove 


Denver 


Philadelphia ove 


N.Y. Giants- 


Detroit ove 


San Franscisco 


Cincinnati over 


Seattle 


Cleveland over 


San Diego (Mon.) 




"Game of the week" 



ENERGY. 

We can't afford 

to waste it. 



cynic 



Dear Mom and Dad: 

Well, classes are finally 
starting. I'm afraid 1 have 
some bad news, though. In- 
stead of continuing in elemen- 
tary education like you wanted 
me to, I am on my way to 
becoming a very successful 
undertaker. Hope you don't 
mind. 

I'd kind of planned on a 
more lively career, but all that 
was left by the time 1 got to 
register was Principles of 
Embalming. Layout and De- 
sign, and College Decompo- 
sition 101 (the night section). 
Oh, also Foundations of Bur- 
iology. 1 was really lucky to get 
that. The FB teacher, Dr. 
Frank N. Steen. just sort of 
squeezed me in at the last 
minute. He's the greatest. 

Anyway. I think it's going to 
be a good year. By the way, 
I'm really sorry 1 didn't make 
it home any the past two 
Christmases-I was still regi- 
stering. 

To start with, I had a hard 
time finding the gymnasium. 
The grass has just sort of 
grown up around the people, 
you know, and it makes it 
difficult to get to the door 
without stepping on someone. 
By the time 1 finally got in, 
several of the teachers listed 
on my schedule had retired, so 
I had to make a few changes. 

It was kind of funny-there 



was this little boy in front of 
me with his mother. When I 
saw him again, his mother was 
gone and he was inside regis- 
tering for Freshman Comp. 
Time certainly does fly. 

I have a really neat room in 
the dorm. Remember, Mom, 
it's on the ninth floor, the one 
with the stairs that had just 
been painted when 1 moved in. 
anyhow, if I H^ down on the 
floor I can touch one wall with 
my head and the opposite wall 
with my feet, both at the same 
time. Makes it so much easier 
to do sit-ups-I'm sure you can 
imagine. Kind of hard to fit 
our beds in, but if we open the 
closet doorTit's not bad at all. 
that way we can get dressed 
without getting up, too. 
Speaking of "we", you should 
meet my roommate. She's 6' 
5" and plays quarterback on 
the football team here. I like 
her pretty well so far. When- 
ever I wake up in the mornings 
she always greets me with a 
friendly "HIKE!" and throws 
her pillow at me. I'm sure I 
can learn to adjust, though. 

Well, 1 have to run to class. 
College is a lot of fun and I'm 
doing fine, as you can tell, so 
don't even think about worry- 
ing. Everything is going great. 
Tell everyone hello for me. 

Laurie 




THE CLASSIFIEDS 
ARE COMING! 



^ 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Septeraber3, 1981 



^Faculty questionnaire 



(C) picture my kids in rags 
and drag out of the sheets. 

(D) make it up sometime 
that day. 

(E) jam the long hand down 
Mickey's throat. 



1 . Consider the following 

classes: 

Ferns, Amoebae, Snakes, 
Freshmen, Graduate Stu- 
dents. Faculty Members, the 
President 
How many of the above would 
you rank as low life? , . , ^, . j ^ 

4. 1 show films to my students: 
(A) 3 (B) 4 (C) 5 (D) 6 (E) 7 (A) every class. 

(B) every class except the 
fmal. 

(C) every other class. 

(D) anytime I can get them 
on free loan. 

(E) if the films help them 
achieve course objectives. 



2. "If I could get away with it, 
the next time a student argued 
with me in class, I would..." 

(A) hire a hit man. 

(B) mail his girlfriend prono 

(C) offer him chocolate 
fudge made with Exlax. 

(D) compliment him for 
being the only student with a 
thought. 

(E) hug him. 

3. When the alarm goes off in 
the morning. I... 

(A) bounce out of bed eager 
to meet my disciples. 

(B) dribble the snooze alarm 
for an hour or so. 



5. Objectives for my course 

{A) given to students on the 
first day of class. 

(B) explained generally to 
students during the first week. 

(C) clearly in my mind. 

(D) in the course content if 
students would just look for 
them. 

(E) objectives? 



Headlines 



IRAN'S President Mohammad 
Ali Rajai and Prime Minister 
Mohammad Jarad Bahonar 
were assasinated Sunday 
when a bomb planted by foes 
of the ruling regime exploded. 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 



PRESIDENT Reagan will re- 
duce his defense spending 
plans in an effort to help 
balance the budget by 1984. 



A VETO that rejected a secu- 
rity council resolution to con- 
demn South Africa for sending 
troops into Angola was cast by 
the United States. 



JANICE Buttram was given 
the death sentence after being 
convicted of murdering a Dal- 
ton, Georgia woman. 




6. To assure validity of my 
tests, 1... 

(A) item analyze. 

(B) sample the chapters 
proportionately. 

(C) allow students to write 
reservations beside questions 
they feel are unfair. 

(D) all of the above. 

{E) allow students to read 
the questions before answer- 
ing. 



7. When I give an essay test, I: 

(A) list points the student 
should cit before giving him 
the questions. 

(B) do not look at names 
until after all papers are 
scored. 

(C) read all the papers and 
then decide which answers 
sound nice, 

(D) give 20 minute time 
limits for comprehensive 
questions such as, "Discuss 
why Rome fell." 

(E) assume that students 
who write more know more. 



FOUR tornadoes touched 
down in Galveston, Texas, 
causing flooding along the 
Texas costal plains. 

JOHN Hinckley Junior, the 
man accused of trying to 
assassinate President Reagan 
last March, was denied a 
request he made to be let out 
on bond. 



ALBERT Speer. the 
organized tht 
dustrial complex of Hitler' 
Third Reich, died Thursday 
_night. 



8. On first meeting my clas- 
ses, I usually open with: 

(A) "Here are the course 
objectives, listing of require- 
ments, and a listing of how 
you will be evaluated." 

(B) "I'm not going to lec- 
ture this quarter. I want you to 
have the experience of teach- 
ing yourselves. You'll do a 
paper and present your find- 
ings each for a whole class 
period." 

(C) "Don't be absent; don't 
be late; don't chew gum; don't 
be rude; don't neck in the 
aisles;and don't bother me." 

(D) "Will somebody get the 
lights after 1 thread this?" 

(E) a red chip. 



9. As far as grades, I: 

(A) base them on how much 
of the course content the 
student has learned. 

(B) usually try to make them 
run high so students will flock 
to my classes and the admin- 
istration will think I'm doing a 
fantastic job. 

(C) usually try to make them 
run low so the administration 
will think my courses have 
rigor and so pupil loads will 
remain light. 

(D) try to include the stu- 
dent's attitude as a variable. 

(E) turn them in on time. 

Continued on page 12. . , 



"Wdcome to SNC-A 
jiaoe -where you can 
improve spiritual, men- 
tal, andji^cal fitness. 
Check the Recreaticn 
Handbook for sports 
schedules and activity 
ideas. 
-IheHFERDivisicn 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 



What do you think of freshman study hall? 

Craig Calhoun; freshman: premed; Fairfac, V-4.T've got so 
much to study; I have to study all day anyway. 

Mike Gentry: freshman: computer science: I think it's a pretty 
good idea; it ought to keep a lot of kids from failing. As for 
myself though... 

Suzi Nelson: freshman: ultra-sound tech: Avon Park. FL: I can 
usually get my homework done during the afternoon, so it's a 
pain to have to stay in the dorm when I could be doing 
something else. 

Kelly Jobe: freshman: Eled.: Greensboro, .NC: Study hall 
reminds me too much of academy. I thought in college you were 
old enough to organize your own time. 

Carmen Martinez: freshman: Hper: Flagstaff. AZ: I think it's 
great because I need the discipline to get into my studies. 

Edward Doe: freshman: pre-engineering, Bermuda: I don't 
mind it too much because I plan on getting out of it next 
semester. I'm used to it from academy-It'Il probably help me. 

Barry Manzella: freshman: BUSM: New Orleans. LA: Basically 
it's good for freshmen, but I wish our cars could be used on 
weekends. This is worse than high school. 



J 



We WELCOME you to 
TALGEHAJLL! 

A GENTLEMEN'S World: 




September 3, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Alternatives 



Dear Hope: 

I vowed I would do it, but 1 
didn't! 

I had convinced myself 
before coming to college that 
the stag scene was not for me. 
That's why 1 vowed to ask out 
a date for the very first 
program on campus. I wanted 
to get a good start. 

Well, several programs 
have come and gone and here 
1 sit--ALONE. Suggestions? 

Sincerely yours, 

A bachelor 

Forever 



Dear Bachelor: 

There are Just as many or 
more shy girls on campus as 
there are guys. If you keep 
putting o^and putting off you 
will surely remain a bachelor 

Many girls would be happy 
to go out with you, but unless 
you open your mouth that 
lucky girl will never get her 
chance. 

Count to ten. pick up the 

phone and call that special girl 

of your choice-immediately! ! 

Sincerely yours. 

P.S. By the way, I'm already 
hitched. 



by Hope Sumerz 

Dear Hope: 

I'm lost! I come from the 
west coast and only know one 
other person here. Everyone 
seems friendly, but I still feel 
out of place. 

Is there anything I can do to 
fit myself in without forcing 
myself on people? 



Dear Languishing: 
Don 't feel alone, ther 

many others in the 

situation as you are. 
Something you might 

sider doing is to go to w.e 

Testing and Counseling dep- 
end take the Strong 



the 



Campbell Interest Inventory 
Test. This test will tell you a 
lot about your personality and 
in what areas you are out- 
standing. The test will even 
suggest possible career 
choices for you to pursue. 

Also, every individual in 
testing and counseling depart- 
ment will be more than willing 
to listen and give added 
insight on different career 
choices. 

By the way. you can lead a 
horse to water but you can 't 
make him drink. 

Yourfriend 



Hope Sumerz invites ques- 
tions of a mature and since 
nature. 

If you wish to ask Hope 
question, simply write it down 
(your name is not requi 
and mark it "ALTERNATIVES 
The red mail boxes located ir 
the dorms are for correspon' 
dence with the Southern Ac 
cent, including letters to 
Hope. 

Letter's mailed by 5 p.m 
Sunday are more likely t 
printed in that weekU iss 



Now that you're here, What Next? 



"Pardon jne. Do I detect a 
lost, maybe lonesome vibra- 
tion coming from you? Like 
maybe you're an alien here?" 
"Yes. but I didn't think it 
showed that much." 
"Well. I can't help but notice 
those vacant eyes and quiv- 
ering lips. gal. You act Uke^ 
you've been totally abaxu 
doned. Look, this isn't some 
"Black Hole." Southern 
Missionary College may be on 
the edge of the universe, but 
it's not on the edge of life. 
Therefore, 'prepare to adapt.' 

"Thanks. By the way. what 
gives? How do I know that 
you know what advice I 
need?" 

Let's see. Georgia-Cumber- 
land 1965. Bass Memorial 
1966. Forest Lake 1968. SMC 
1969. Will that do?" 
"Guess you're a real universe- 
traveler, aren't you? You 
should be able to adapt to me 
and my fellow freshmen 
travelers. 

Aerobic 
classes to 
begin 

A fall exercise aerobics class 
for women will begin Sunday 
night. September 13, at 7 p.m. 
"1 the A. W. Spalding 
gymnasium. 

Classes will be held at 7. 8 
and 9 p.m. The class at 9 p.m. 
's designed for women fifty 
and over or those who would 
prefer to start at a slower 
pace. 

Women may register for the 
eighteen week session during 
the first class. At this time a 
fee of S15.00 will be collected. 
Sorry, no ID's accepted. 
If you have any questions con- 
tact Jani Hanson at 396-2556 
or Bob Kammieski at 396-4319. 



For openers, that's ok, but the 
picture of SMC is by no means 
complete. I'd like to share 
with you a few additional good 
points about your college. 

I've chosen four general 
interest areas as follow; 

1) NATURAL-Parks and 
recreation areas abound, with 
caves and hiking trails to add 
to the adventure. Our East 
Tennessee and Smoky Moun- 
tains ecosystem is unsur- 
passed by any other in the 
United States for its variety 
and range. 

2} HISTORICAL-Civil War 
battlefields and Indian relics 
surround you here. You can 
go far without succumbing to 
the impression that you've 
stepped right into a history 
book page. Chickamauga 
Battlefield. Lookout Point, 
Signal Mountain. Russell 
Cave-these will become 
familiar names to you. A well 
equipped and growing rail- 
road museum in Chattanooga 
harks back to the romantic 
heyday of railroads. (That's 



3) GASTRONOMICAL" 
Chatanooga offers a wide var- 
iet>' of places to tickle the 
palate. For the spend-thrift 
there are KowIoon& Peking 
Restaurants, Gula's. The 
Peddler. The Sail-Maker, and 
a few others. For those who 
want to eat well, but save a 
few bucks for essentials-there 
are Taco Fiesta, Taco Bell, 



THATCHER HALL 



Duffs, Morrison's Cafeteria, 
Pizza Caesar's, Pizza Palace, 
and others. Good eating. 

4) ECONOMICAL-Northgate 
and Eastgate, Chattanooga's 
two major shopping malls, 
have all the stores you need to 
visit. And if these don't 
totally satisfy your shopping 
urge, just a short drive north 
on the Interstate will bring you 
to Cleveland with two very 
nice malls there. 
Oh, yes. One last thing. 



Don't be like the Portuguese 
man-o-war jelleyfish; he 
spreads himself out on the 
water and waits for the wind to 
make things happen. You 
make the choices, you make 
things happen-a little effort 
perhaps, but always worth it. 
"And do some studying. 

Welcome to SMC. 








WELCOME 

to SMC students, 1981-82, from the 
DIVISION OF ARTS AND LETTERS 
You will find many of your General Education 
needs in the following ARTS AND LETTERS departments: 



ART 
COMMUNICATION 

Journalisni 

Speech 

Radio, TV, Film 



ENGLISH 
HISTORY 
MODERN LANGUAGES 

French 

Spanish 




Welcomes 
JnV You To ^ 
SMC! 



5f^« 



12/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 3, 1981 

faculty questionnaire (cont.) 

10. nie last time I had a (E) I have to work 

serious thought was when: weekdays. 

(A) 1 innovated the course. 

(B) I saw "Good Times." 12. If I had time and money, 

(C) I told them what they I'd like to be: 

could do with their large (A) researching for the Nat- 
course loads. i'^"^' Science Foundation. 

(D) the teamsters got a 30 (B) teaching my classes at 
percent hike, and I got 9 SMC. 

percent. (C) publishing my memoirs. 

(E) I took my dollie to (D) in Congress making 
show-and-tell. 



11. The thing that bugs me the 
most about teaching is that: 

(A) students can't reason or 
express effectively. 

(B) our department has only 
a half-time secretary to serve 
10 professiors. 

(Q my instructional budget 
for the year is only $115 and 
one film shown once costs$35. 

(D) it interferes with my job. 

Classifieds arc returning to 
the Accent. If you wish to 
have a classified printed, put 
it, along with your name and 
phone number, in the red 
mailboxes marked "Southern 
Accent". Across the top of 
your classified write 'CLASS- 
IFIEDS.' 

Those classifieds that are in 
the box by 5 p.m. on Sunday 
are the ones which stand the 
best chance of being pub- 
lished in that weeks news- 
paper. 



Update 



(E) making memories that 
^ould never go into my mem- 



13. As far as students who 
publish questionnaires: 

(A) they may be alright, but 
would you want your sister 
marrying one? 

(B) they should be thankful 
for what they've been given. 

(C) the college; Love it or 
leave it. I 

(D) they should get the 
beam ou( of their own eye 
first. 

(E) they should cram the 
beam up their nose. 

TRUE-FALSE 

14. 1 could bring myself to give 
all A's. 

15. 1 could bring myself to give 
all F's. 

16. Discrepancies between the 
above don't bother me. 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra cost to you we will do your linen, 
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 8-5 
Friday 8-4 

Sunday 10-2 

Ptione - 396-2550 College Plaza 

COLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 



FRIDAY September 4 Vespers presented by Campus 
Ministeries 



SABBATH Septembers 2 p.m. trip to Cloudland 
Canyon 

8:30 p.m. Recreational events 
around campus 

Vans leave for Putt-putt golf 

TUESDAY Septembers Ctiapel 

WEDNESDAY September 9 Last day to add classes 

THURSDAY September 10 Chapel 

WELCOME STUDENTS! — i 



WANTED 

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Whatever your professional or casual needs 
see the CAMPUS SYIOV first 



Southern /fccent 



V,iliinie37. Number 2 



:y College. Collcsedale. Tennessee 



SeptembenoagSr 



Financial aid remains stable 



Student financial aid at been done away with. In some 

SMC has not been drastically cases, the amount of awards 

cut, according to Laurel Wells, has actually increased." 
director of student aid. "Con- Wells admitted that some 

trar* to popular opmion areas of awards had dropped 

Wells says basic grants and but she was quick to pomt out 

other aid programs have not the reason Accordmg to her 



$629,476 has been awarded 
for basic grants this year, 
versus $785,126 for last year 
at this time "But " she points 
out there have been an 
abnormally high number of 
mcomplete applications which 







In spite ot ouaget cuis oy ine Hesgan administration SMC fiaa sufllcleni (unda to continue a Btrong 
tmanclal aid program 

a home at last 



had to be reprocessed." The 
maximum amount each stu- 
dent can receive under this 
program is $1,670. down $50 
from last year. Applications 
will continue to be accepted 
until March 1. and. if eligible, 
the student will receive the 

In other programs: 

The amount of National 
Direct Student Loans (NDSL) 
awarded this year has dropped 
$70,015 to $412,350. All ava- 
ilable funds have not been 
used and will be awarded. 

Guaranteed Student Loans 
(GSL) awards have jumped a 
record $538,938 to $960,925. 
The increase is related to rule 
changes that would make the 9 
percent loan more expensive 
and harder to get. 

The federal government 
added more than $17,500 to 
the SMC work study program 
although restrictions have 
been tightened. 

"The federal programs are 
changing," Wells said, "but 
there is no need to panic. As 
these programs are slowly 
restricted, funds from other 
places will take their plac 



Right now the College is 
working on endowment funds 
which will be a big help in 
financing education." 

Another source for earning 
college tuition is work at the 
College or related industries. 
"We guarantee every student 
a job," Wells stated, "but 
they must come in and apply. 
In our placement of students, 
we try to employ them in their 
area of interest." She went on 
to say that the preferred job is 
not always available. "If the 
student chooses not to work at 
the assigned place, that is it. 
We feel we have done our 
duty." 

Wells also stressed that a 
Christian education is afford- 
able and possible for every 
college student, but there 
must be sacrifices. "A student 
needs to arrange priorities," 
she pointed out. Sometimes 
the choice is between a new 
sports car and a Christian 
education. In the times ahead, 
students may need to be more 
frugal and stick to their jobs. 
But with careful planning, 
they can make it. 



Music building nears completion 

',^i^} ^^^^i^^ ^f tho rrtnmc fnr thp hand and cho- tisine will now be "a pleasure is an ai 



The official opening of the 
music building, currently 
under construction at South- 
ern Missionary College, is 
slated for October 23. Though 
several classes are presently 
being held in the new build- 
ing, finishing touches are 
1 being added to various por- 
\ lions of it. 

According to Richard 
I Reiner, business manager at 
I SMC, the construction should 
I tie totally completed within 
I "'Wv days. Reiner also stated 
I that the project will be com- 
pleted within the projected 2 
million dollar budget. 

The general attitude of the 

students towards the new 

building is favorable. 

Director of music, Dr. 

I Marvin Robertson, related the 

I l""Wing as being, "a dream 

I il'"^'' '™= 'hat we all have 

working for." I've 

I H n " "^''^ '"'' ''°""= '" '^'"<='' 
I "all because of anticipation of 
homething better." Dr. 
1 Kobertson said. 
■ i„ "l"'"' ''^'"'"•es of the building 
I'nclude separate rehearsal 



for the band and cho- 
rale, more than adequate class 
space, a listening room and 
study area, an electronic piano 
lab, a large concert hall/audi- 
torium and plenty of storage 
and teacher space. 

The new structure will bring 
the entire music faculty under 
one roof for the first time in 
Dr. Robertson's 15 years at 
SMC. The music department 
had formerly been spread 
around campus, using about 
five different buildings: the 
Old Tabernacle, Miller Hall, 
Talge Hall, the nursing build- 
ing and the Collegedale Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Church 
which will continue to be used 
because of the organ. 

The new facility is about ten 
times larger than the com- 
bined former ones, according 
to Dr. Robertson, and though 
it appears to be quite extrava- 
gant, he points out that its 
greatest advantage is its func- 
tionality. The rehearsal rooms 
are soundproof and. as a 
result, more effective rehears- 
als are expected since prac- 



tising 

instead of an inconvenience." 
Dr. Robertson summed up his 
opinion of the building by 
saying, "It's nice to have a 
functional place that is aes- 
thetically pleasing since music 



t form." building, as well as the con- 
cert hall will be named. Over 

The official opening of Fri- the weekend, special concerts 

day, October 23, will include a will be given in the concert 

ceremony to which several hall by former SMC staff and 

officials from the town have alumni, 
been invited. At this time the 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 10, 1981 



3 



QA^Iiat's tk point? 



The .oft strains of .he organ flowed trough both the church Thursday. 1 wU. earn enough p^^^^^^^ '" ^"'^ 

sitting nearby leaned over and whispered. "This should be -andatoo'. fi^^^^^^ 

P°'"^s'" . . u u iTn. nUre a couDle times a week. OK. Let's establish a 

long as I've been in college L have watched the powers body in one place a ^^^P'^'^^^^g^^ly is required, 

^ uirm in their attempt to create a system of few specified times when th^s ^^'^^^J^^i. th: 






that be fidget and squirm in their attempt 

worship that is firm but fair. _ 

Each year they've asked themselves such questions as, "How 
many skips should we allow," or, "What should we do after 
excessive skips have been taken?" 

With the advent of a new school year came a total revamping 
of the system of worship credits. Enter the point. 

The point works something like our monetary system. You 
pay so many points and then you're free to do what you please 
during the week's remaining worship times. This seems fair 
when you consider that it is only required to attend half as many 
worships as there are points possible. 

To add further interest to the system, note that the point 
system works like a game of 'Pit' or 'Rook', If more worships 
than are needed in a week are attended, then the worshiper 
builds of a credit reserve that can be used for more skips at 
future times. 

If, however, a week of worships are skipped, then points are 
docked and the student must dig himself out of the hole with 
increased worship attendance during later weeks. 

Judgement comes to those who slide too far into the hole. 

What appeals to my curiosity is this-certain worships are 
worth two points while others are only worth one. 

What determines whether a worship is a one pointer or a two 
pointer? Is it the duration of the service? Is it the especially 
blessed speakers who expound so beautifully on two-pointer 
nights? Perhaps two-pointer's guarantee an additional spiritual 
blessing for the audience. 

If 1 go to every worship and chapel on Tuesdays and 





SOUTHERN ACCENT 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Lorec 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lau 


Religion Editor 


Barry Tryon 


Sports Editor 


Ron Mackev 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Jtihl 


Proofreader 


Kathy Fillnian 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wiscncr 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Mike Burks 




Sieve Diekcrhojl 




William Dubois 




PattiGeitlr\- 




Laurie Loga 




Hope Surnerz 


Reporters 


Deborah Bagger 




Greg Culpepper 




Tom Hunter 




Linda Kimble 




Ken Rozcll 


Photographers 


Young Huh 




DavidLovell 


Adviser 


Frances Andrews 


The SOUTHERN ACCENT Is the olf 
Missionary College and I9 released e 
vacallon and exam weeks. Opinions exp 
are the opinion ol the author and do h 
the editors, Southern Missionary Coliej 


"^'^'Jl^tJenl newspaper ol Souths 

t necessarily rollect the opinions 
0. the Seventh-day Advenilst chur 



_mber of points that must be 
ea™V°and',he'; glvr^e^dn meetings additional credit, now 

*is r'policy"'for worship attendance supposed to be creative 
or meaningful? Sure, I f.nd that themethod now being used ts 
easy and fits into my schedule, but does that justify It? 

When motives are forgotten and students are encnurased to 
merit good favor by their accumulated points; that ! 
compelled t 




kvhen I feel 



) ask, "What's the point?" 




Send 
your 
letters 

Dear Editor: 

I view the loss of our rec 
room privileges as a counter- 
part, with the extreme lack of 
quality entertainment on 
weekends, in driving the 
students downtown for their 
Saturday night activities. I 
don't think this is the goal of 
the administration, but I feel 
this is what will happen. 

Isn't it better to have the 
students around campus? 
Even if some are addicted to 
the video games, isn't it better 
to have them in Talge than at 
Edsel's Game Room or in The 
Land of O2 at Northgate; and 



the 



the 



"I fear three newspapers 
more than a hundred 
thousand bayonets. ' ' 

Napoleon 



though they may 
approval of the "older genera- 
tion", better than some of llie 
entertainments in downtown 
Chattanooga? 

I don't know how the other 
students feel about the "few 
people who made noise about 
it," but I don't feel people not 
affiliated with the college 
should have any say in h"« 
the school is run. If outsiders 
have enough influence to 
change dorm policy, maybe 

we can enlist Brother F '^ 

help in reducing our tuition, 
Brian Mitchell 



Cafeteria serves baked students 



In case you hadn't noticed, 
the cafeteria's air conditioning 
has been functionally inert 
since Friday. September 5. 
Student reactions varied little. 

"Breakfast has been toler- 
able, but lunch has been much 
too hot," observed Jeff 
Osbom. "Noticeably uncom 
fortable." 

Louie Parra recalled. "I 
don't eat in the cafeteria, but! 
find It unbearable just walkine 
through." ^ 

A simple solution, at least 
when the cafeteria isn't 
crowded, was offered by Ken 
Cook. "I always eat in the 
banquet room.' The air con- 
ditioner works in there." 



It s not bad today, but I 
usually find it far too" hot and 
uncomfortable." Ned Velasco 



"Hey, it's very uncomfort- 
able in here. I think it's hotter 
than fire!" Steve Flach em- 
phasized humorously. 

John O'Brien, smiling: "I 
can t even eat. between the 
food and this heat." 

Wisa Small was a bh more 
specific. "Quite frequently 
I ve been uncomfortable, 
though today is cooler. On 
Sabbath in ray nice clothes I 
almost died. It was terrible." 

"1 



wet T-shirts-all has 
promised to become histot)' 
when this Accent is *• 
tributed. 

On September 5. the ver) 
day of failure, Mrs. Earleen 
Heath, assistant food service 
director, contacted enginee'' 
ing about the air conditioning 
problem. Engineering i"' 
mediately ordered the neces- 
sary parts to fix the unit f™» 
Southern Blowpipe in <-<' ^ 
tanooga. TN. The parts v 
Septembe; 



perceive that the 
conditioning is out by the doubtedly 
droplets of sweat on my face, engineering 
which, though uninvited, are 
moistening my food," phil- 
osophized Jeni Waggonner. 

But. students of Southern 
Missionary College, I am 
proud to announce an end to 
this drought. The parched removal of it. Say, 
lips, the burning tongues, the your coat to breakfast? 



and, "»■ 
i in time f" 
correct out 
dessert-I mean, <iesert-P 
blem in the cafeteria. A 
big hand to the food i 



jerviC 

'nee"ring >« 

. prompt su°rveillance » 

problerS and subseq»^»_ 



September 10, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Steel girders hoisted 



m 



The steel beams of the new 
humanities building, which 
ivill house the Art, English, 
Office Administration, History 
and Communication depart- 
ments, are taking shape. Ac- 
cording to Jack McClarty, 
director of development, the 
steel-which was ordered in 
January-is giving impetus to 
(hefmishing touch. The build- 
ing, yet unnamed at press 
time, will eventually replace 
Lynn Wood Hall entirely. 

Business Manager Richard 

Reiner says that there is no 

completion date available at 

present, but the structure 

1 should be finished in two or 

1 three years. The reason for 

L delayed construction is that 

■ progress depends mostly on 

■ pledged money, which comes 

1 slowly. The steel beams, 
le outside wall and the roof 
an be completed very soon. 



The project, which neigh- 
bors the new Music building, 
will cost between 1.8 and 2 
million dollars. Southern Mis- 
sionary College plans to use 
its own crew on the building, 
the last major project to be 
built at the college for 




snackers' delight 

New diner to entice 



The construction in the stu- 
dent center is fast tending 
toward a new snack bar, which 
will soon be opening for 
service. According to Elder 
K. R. Davis, about $10,000 
was appropriated last year out 
of the Student Association, 
budget to build the new dining 
facility. 

The cafeteria plans to run 
the snack bar, which will serve 
items not served any other 
place on campus. The new 
menu includes specialty sand- 
wiches, virgin pina coladas, 
frogurt. fruit, and drinks. 
Students may use their I.D. 
cards in the new "adventure 



in eating." 

Opening date is uncertain at 
press time, but Barrel 
Starkey, who is helping con- 
struct the facility, believes it 
should be open around Sep- 
tember 20. It then will be open 
selectively during the day, in 
the evening, and on Saturday 
night. 

Maintenance, along with 
Dr. Melvin Campbell, Davis, 
and Starkey, has been busy 
building the snack bar for the 
past couple weeks. Davis 
disclosed that the interior will 
be decorated ' 'old timey' ' with 
hanging plants and Norman 
Rockwell prints. 



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EARN OVER $80 A MONTH 

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Chattanooga, TN 

For father information 
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__ on first donation 



Promising volleyball clinic to begin 



A professionally-conducted 
volleyball clinic will be held in 
the Physical Education Center 
at Southern Missionary Col- 
lege on September 18 and 18. 
The clinic will feature Mick 
Haley, head women's volley- 
ball coach. University of Texas 
at Austin. 

Haley's experience includes 
serving as: assistant coach on 
the United States' Men's O- 
lympic Volleyball team in 

1975, head coach on the 
MJCAA National Champion 
Men's team in 1974. 1975. 

1976. and 1977; head coach on 
the WJCAA National Cham- 
pion Women's team in 1978 



and 1979. 

All aspects of the game will 
be taught in the players' 
program, with emphasis 
placed on perfecting funda- 
mental skills for offensive and 
defensive play. Considerable 
time will be devoted to indivi- 
dual repetitive drills and 
game-related combination 
drills. Team play opportun 
ities will be provided 
cording to players' abilitii 

The coaches' program 
include observation of instruc' 
tional techniques and partici 
pation in any or all playi 
section activities. Speci 
I analyze playi 



conditioning and training, 
rules interpretation, starting 
the attack, defensing against 
the attack, and new concepts 
of play. 

For more information Con- 
tact Dr. Carla Kamieneski, 
Division of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation, 
Southern Missionary College, 
Collegedale. TN 37315; 
phone:615-396-4319. Cost of 
the clinic is $15.00 for players 
and $25.00 for coaches, cash 
only. The clinic will be open 
Thursday, September 17 from 
2 p.m. to 10 p.m. and Friday, 
September 18 from 9 a.m. to 3 




CAMPUS SHOP 




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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 10. 1981 



Q 






Crossroads 



Financial aid: is it sufficient 



bd. 



YES 



by John Seaman 

The aid offered at SMC is 
enough to support any student 
who does not have adequate 
funds to support himself. I 
believe this for more than one 
reason. I am a student attend- 
ing SMC for the first time. I 
find that the 
worlt opportunities, low 
est loan programs, grants, 



me meet my monthly expen- 
ses. I do not have adequate 
information on all the aid 
available, but I would like to 
say something about the ones 
that immediately affect me. 

First of all there is the 
BEOG (basic educational op- 
portunity grant). This grant 



Second. I received a very 
low interest loan opportunity. 
I don't have to pay anything 
while 1 am in college, and 
when I graduate, the pay- 
ments won't put me under. 

Third, there are scholar- 
ships. When I came here I 
be either a small or a Targe received five hundred dollars 
sum according to your need. I in free money because I had 
find that this amount usually attained a certain scholastic 
pretty well balances out the grade level. I can't complain 
:penses I incur and brings about that 



SrtreTh'r^^ipstohelp them within a reachable To me. the most important 



Alternatives 



Dear Hope: 

Could you tell me how I can 
arrange a short evening walk 
with my girlfriend. She's a 
freshman and the deans don't 
seem to want freshmen to take 
evening walks. They think my 
girlfriend should study 
instead. 

Sincerely, 
A Depressed Romeo 

Dear Romeo: 

It depends on what your 
terminology of a ahorl walk is. 

If you are thinking of a walk 

about a half an hour in length. 

you could go out after study 

hall from 10:00-10:30. 

If you had a walk in mind of 
a couple of hours or more, I 
don 't blame the deans. I 



by Hope Sumerz 

wouldn 't want my girl going 
on a walk like that either. If 
you have that big of a burden 
about an evening walk, it 
would .seem as though you 
have something more in mind 
than just a walk. 

Anyway, what happened to 
the beautiful weekend nights. 
After all, isn 't she also here to 
study and obtain a career? 

Sincerely yours. 



: if I'm going to hitch 



facet of student aid is the work 
program. I find that there is 
much versatility in the jobs I 
can choose from. With the 
faculty's willingness to help 
me. 1 can find just about all 
the work I need to meet my 
college expense. Sometimes 
the jobs are not the highest 
paying, but being on work- 
study allows me to earn mini- 
mum wage rather than the 
S2.85 offered normally. 

Anyone who says he/she 
can't meet the college expen- 



\^m 



Dear Hope; 

Old Spice, Brut, Pierre 
Cardin, etc... 

Please settle the question 
once and for all. Which do you 
prefer; or to put it more 
bluntly, which cologne should 



Dear Scent: 

It doesn't matter to the 
majority of the girls which 
kind of cologne you wear. 
Most of the time they don't 
even smell the cologne or 
know which brand you have 

Girls like guys for what they 
are, how the guy treats a girl 
and how he relates to others. 
Maybe your problem is that 
all you need is a bar of soap. 
Try safeguard or coast and you 
will be hitched in no time. 

Good luck, 
Hope 



1 would first like to say that I 
am thankful for the financial 
aid i get, and this year it is 
almost enough. 

1 am a sophomore and have 
24 hours completed. That 
means if I continue at my 
current rate it will take six 
years and one semester to 
graduate with a B.S. in Beha- 
vioral Science and a minor in 
computer programming. 

Being a student of limited 
income 1 am entitled to a basic 
grant, national direct student 
loan, work study and maybe 
SEOG. 

If I really save my money, 
don't eat much, work a heavy 
work load and take only 12 
hours per semester I can make 
it through owing around 
6,000 to NDSL. 

The problem, however, is 
that I can only get four basic 
grants. SEOG's etc. That 
3::i::K«:iu«mi:iKn:::!:K::n;:::: 




ses here either hasn't looked 
at all the options, or he/she is 
just lazy. There is some work 
involved in finding the plan 
that best fits you, but there 
are also people who are 
trained to help you like they 
helped me. If you are willing 
and have a spirit of coopera- 
tion, you should have no 
trouble in paying your way 
through school. After all 
what's a little work when it 
gives you the opportunity to 
attend SMC? 



leaves 36 hours at $140 per 
semester hour, not to mention 
a 12 percent tuition hike per 
year unpaid. I could go to 
school for one year and com- 
plete the 36 hours for a cost of 
$6,000 {at present costs). 

This leaves me with three 
options: 1) Get $6,000 from my 
parents, which is hopeless; 2) 
Claim independence and get 
full BEOG. but that will 
probably cut existing ties 
between my parents and me, 
and I would lose what clothes, 
food and moral support 1 do 
get; or 3) Work full time after 
my last aided year and go to 
school part-time. This is the 
alternative 1 most likely will 
choose. 

I wish the General Confer- 
ence had some sort of Christ- 
ian financial aid or scholarship 
programs available that 1 
knew about. Christian educa- 
tion is a sacrifice even for 
those who get help. To me it is 
well worth it and 1 am one of 
the more fortunate ones, 

really- .^ 

::n:K:::::::r.::»i:tt»aKun:::«:a!'*H 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our | 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better | 
time to save than now. B 



^^^ COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
Va^P College Plaza 

^ ^^0 Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



September 10, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Directions 



There are many people who known event is coming upon 

commute each day from their this earth, and he is preparing 

home in the suburbs or the for it. We also know that there 

country to their city jobs. is a great event coming to 

Some commute because they earth, and we believe it to be 

don't want to live in the very soon. But have we 

pollution-infested city; others become so accustomed to this 

commute because the crime cry of warning that we make 

rate is lower outside the city no effort to prepare; or any 

than downtown. Still others preparation that is done is 
choose the country ho 



of 



haphazard or careless? will w 
e caught unprepared? 
Secondly. Fred is making a 



cause the life style 

lower key . But for Fred 

Kersby the reason is dif- effort to save the physical life sharpening and practicing 

fcrent: it is part of his survival of he and his family by storing with our sword, the Word of 



spiritual drought will come 
upon the earth, and we must 
be prepared. 

Finally. Kersby is stock- 
piling and practicing with 
weapons to defend his family 
and their supplies. I'm not 
suggesting that we all go out 
and buy a .22, but we should 
look to the spiritual weapons. 
Are we putting on the whole 
of God? 



plan. 

Each day Mr. Kersby leaves 
Los Angeles where he works 
as a heavy equipment operator 

and drives through the smog the Living Bread and a fresh 
and congestion to his home in supply of the Living Wate 
ihe southern California desert. 
There he lives, with his wife 
andson.ona20-acreplot. His 
trailer home rests on a knoll, 
protected on one side by a 
mound of dirt. Why this 
secluded spot in the desert? 
It's all part of his survival 
plan. 

You see, Fred Kersby is 
preparing for a great holo- 
caust or catastrophi 



enough food and water to last God, so that we can rightly 

for years. Are we filling the divide the word of truth? 

mental storehouses of our Oh! that we will prepare with 

fresh supply of the earnestness of Fred 

Kersby for the second coming 

of Christ. Oh that we with 

that Jesus has to offer us? It's God's help can have our 

important that we do, for a survival pi, 



European tour organized 



belie 



He's 



nmgs 



wurld 

f(>rm it will take (famine 
drought, nuclear war), but hi 
is preparing for anything, 



cities that will be visited on 
the European Study Tour, 

that he May 13-June 27. 1982. 

1 to this Dr. William Wohlers. as- 
professor of history at 



division credit will satisfy the 
Survey of Civilization require- 
ment. Special emphasis will 
be placed on 
Medieval and Rei 



SMC, will be the tour director periods, 
and Mr. Charles Zuill, associ- "The academic activity has 
professor of art at SMC. not yet been layed out 



hind his trailer is a 5.000 will be the associate director. Wohlers said, "but it will be 



gallon storage tank for water. 
On shelves and in refrig- 
LTators he has a stockpile of 
t>)od that will last for two 
■ cars. A diesel engine stands 
iRarby to ensure a supply of 
electricity. Fred feels con- 
fident that he is prepared for 



The tour has been designed designed to enhance the ex- 
that students requiring perience." Formal lecturing 



credits in either history or a 
history will not only receive s 
credit hours, but will all 
study the subject from 
'seeing' perspective. 



will be avoided. Background 
reading and some writing, 
primarily in the form of a 
journal, will be required. 

The tour will be promoted 
throughout the fall semester, 
The cost of the tour will be with pamplets available at the 
Some people think that Fred $2,850. This will include air dormitories, library and stu- 
is a little crazv. even a little travel to and from Europe, dent center. Slide 
tanatical. but lie doesn't seem excursion fees, economy class also be presented 
10 care. He says that they hotels, two meals a day and all be announced. Further 
thought Noah was crazy for fees pertaining to academic quiries should be directed 
credit with the exception of either D: 
books. Z"'"- 



bmlding 



; ark, but when it 
rained he was the only one 
prepared. Because of this 
analogy he calls himself the 
"Noah of the '80's*'. 

To assure that his hoard will 
bo protected from those who 
haven't prepared, he pur- 
chased several guns and a 
l^tr^e supply of animunition. 
His is teaching his wife to use 
lliem so ihey both, li neces- 
'^ary, can defend their little 
Masada. 

There are several compar- 
isons between this 'Noah' and 
Seventh-day Adventists today. 

To Mr. Kersby, some un- 

Uur daily prayer should be, 
"Lord, help me to do my best. 
Teach me how to do better 
work. Give me energy and 
cheerfulness . Help me to 



Wohlers 






the 



loving ministry of the S, 

Ellen G. White 
MH474 




Who in the world pla^ 
first bass for wsntc? 



p,.Mi^ Radios A WofM of Difle«Poe_ 



I This is the beginning of a new day. 

I God has given me this day to use as I will. 

i I can waste it or use it for good. 

I What I do today is very important because I a 

= day of my life for it. 

= When tomorrow com 

i something in its plac 

= I want it to be gain, r 

= Good, not evil . . . 

I Success, not failure . 

I In order that I shall r 



iiiiiiiititiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii 




ADVENTIST BOOK CENTER 

OPENHOUSE 

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 

Many8-tracks, records, 

cassettes 4/$10.00 

'82 Devotional book $ 5.50 
'82 Missionary book $1.00 
NIV Bibles $6.50 



OConlemporary S 



$1.00 OFF „ ,^ I 

Now 3.95 ■ 
[with coupon only] ^1 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 10, 1981 



Time Out 



The Softball intramurals 
have gotten off to a "swing- 
ing" start with Flach. Dicker- 
hoff, Burks and Hunt all tied 
for first in men's B league play 
after one week of action. 
Kryger. Griffin and Morris 
have the upper hand in the 
women's league, with Leonard 
and Smith both winning their 
opening games. In men's A 
league play. Sweeney's slow- 
pitch team is alone atop the 
division having won their first 
two games. 

In B league action, Dicker- 
hoff and Hunt look awfully 
tough so far, and 1 wouldn't be 
surprised if either of them 
were to win the league. The 
women's league is a little 
closer to call because any 
game could turn around in one 
inning, but if I were to pick a 
team it would have to be 
Kryger. Her team has a lot of 
talent. In men's A league the 
team to beat is Leonard's, 
although Smith's team will 
surely give Leonard a run for 



the crown. The slowpitch _ „ . ^ 

fa/orite would seem to be ProteSSlOnal 
Sweeney. His team plays like 

it wants to win. Look for ir:„'U«^i^r.9 

Franklin's team to wrap up SelllShneSS/ 

second place. 

Could it be that we some 
times take our sports too 
seriously? Instead of a focus 
on a team effort, many 
competitive sports today 
emphasize the individual. 
This causes a conflict 
between legal aggression 
and the illegal violence that 
can injure or antagonize. 
This results many times in a 
lack of respect for a player's 
opponents. They learn to 
treat the opponent as an 
emeny and the contest as a 



The 1981 men's and wo- 
men's Hawaiian Flag Football 
season is fast approaching. 
Sign up to play at the gym 
before the deadline. Sunday. 
September 20. If you've never 
played Hawaiian Flag football 
before, you are in for quite a 
shock. We'll go over some of 
the rules In an upcoming issue 
of the Southern Accent. 

The tennis tournament will 
be smashing along this week 
and Coach Jaecks wants 
everybody to meet his/her 
appointed game time. The top 
six seeds for the tournament 
are: 1) Earl Johnson, 2) Ned 
Velasco, 3) Tim Arellano, 4) 
Dr. Bob Kamieneski, 5) Ken 
Slate, 6) Carla Kamieneski. 



of 




Violence in sports ii 
nothing new. With the tele- 
vision coverage 
numerous sporting events, 
however, the violence and 
aggression have been ac- 
centuated. The press con- 
tributes to the hostility that 
is built up. Much has been 
written about the media's 
exploitation of the anta- 
gonism that exists between 
opponents, Television, 
radio, and newspaper re- 
ports repeatedly build up 
rivalries and tensions prior 
to a game and what was a 



Brad Ourby swings lor 



Standings 



Fast Pitch 

A LEAGUE 


Slow Pitch 

DIVISION I 


W L 

Nelaaco i , 
' Smith 1 

Kuhlman o 1 


W L 

Sweeney o ^ 
DutiolB 2 2 
Hoavoner ^ , 
Martin , , 
Cain 1 2 


B LEAGUE 


2 


W L 

Eatrado o i 


DIVISION II 

W L 

Faculty 1 1 
Peltllotin 1 1 


WOMEN 


Gllbart 1 3 


W L 




.^av '<ryger 2 

• S ! ; 

Gudmested 1 i 
Small -, 


.**......,.. 



(games start at 5:30) 

Thursday, September 10 
SMALL vs GRIFFIN 
BRANON vs DICKERHOFF 

Monday, September 14 
MORRIS vs GRIFFIN 
HUNT vs BURKS 
VELASCO vs DURBY 

Tuesday, September 15 
KRYGER vs MCQUISTAN 
DICKERHOFF vs FLACH 
SMITH vs LEONARD 



Wednesday, September 16 

GUMESTAD vs SMALL 
SMITHvs KUHLMAN 
BRANON vs ROBERTSON 



[7:30 starts) 

Thursday. September 10 

MORRIS vs MCQUISTAN 
DURBY vs LEONARD 
HUNG vs ESTRAD 




Stow pltcti—ons of several Intramural leaguee. 



simple game before be- 
comes a contest in which 
deep emotions and mental 
backgrounds are being 
tested. 

Perhaps, we should take a 
close look at what profes- 
sional sports really means to 
us individually. I think 
sports can be entertaining 
and a source of enjoyment, 
but when it becomes time- 
consuming and a source of 
rivalries, arguments, and/ 



or physical violence, I beli- 
eve that it becomes wrong, 
very wrong! 

Let's keep pro sports 
where it should be, as a 
conversation item or pure 
entertainment, not a life- 
and-death struggle that has 
to be reenacted each week. 
Will I ever be able to watch 
a game on television with- 
out having to also see a live 
boxing match in the seat 
beside me? 



Pro forecast 



Week #1 is history for the 
National Football League in 
1981. As a wise inan once 
said, "Let by-gones be 
by-gones!" 

In the first week, the under- 
dogs won 6 of the 14 games. 
There were only 2 inter- 
conference games, with the 
A.F.C. winning both times. 

Second week action starts 
on Thursday night with Pitts- 
burgh at Miami. This should 
be one of many very close 
games for week #2. Don't be 
surprised to see at least one 
game go info overtime. 



Up north. Atlanta faces a 
hot packer team, but the 
Falcons should come out on 
top, Cleveland and Houston 
will have a war in Ohio, and 
while Kansas City and Tampa 
Bay aren't top playoff con- 
tends, they should play a 
down-to-the-wire contest. 
"If" Seattle plays well, they 
may win their first regular 
season home game in over a 
year. The Jet's should pull a 
mild upset by defeating Cin- 
cinnati. 

Here's what the weekend 
looks like: 



Pittsburgh 



Denver 
Cleveland 
Los Angeles 
Philadelphia 
Washington 
Dallas 
Kansas City 
San Diego 
Oakland 



Miami (Thursday) 
Green Bay 
Chicago 

Seattle 

Houston "Game of the Week" 

New Orleans 

New England 

N.Y. Giants 

St. Louis 

Tampa Bay 

Detroit 

(Monday) 



Southern cynic 

bv Steve Dickerhqff J 



September 10. I981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



I am iisuallv an open-min- 
ded person when it comes to 
alternative life styles, but 
there is one going around 
SMC that has gotten a little 
too close to home. 

Last year, my best friend 
and 1 hung around together all 
the time. We wore Levi's and 
were proud of it, and then this 
Prep thing came along and 
kind of upset us. Of course, 
we were like every other 
non-prep, and sat in the 
cafeteria and made the prep 
jokes and rated every prep's 
clothes on its Blindness Factor 
(BF). We scored relative to 
how much we had to squint 
when looking at a prep. 

Well, Christmas came and 
went, and my friend came 
back wearing an Izod sweater. 
I approached him in disbelief 
and asked him what had come 
over him. 

Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 

NEW YORK'S Labor Day 
Parade drew tens of thousands 
of workers who honored the 
AFL-CIO's one-hundredth an- 
niversary and listened as the 
organization's leader, Lane 
Kirkland, condemned Pre- 
sident Reagan's economic 

THE PRESIDENT, in New 
York to give Major Edward 
Koch an unofficial check for 
S85 million to fund a highway 
project, claimed his programs 
would create "jobs, jobs, jobs, 
and more jobs." 

UNEMPLOYMENT among 
black youths reached a record 
45.7 percent, while the overall 
rate rose to 7.2 percent. 

FIFTY-FIVE THOUSAND tea- 
chers will lose their jobs this 
year due to falling public 
school enrollment. 

SOLIDARITY, Poland's inde- 
pendent trade union, is hold- 
ing its first National Congress 
in Gdansk, Poland, while the 
Soviet Army is conducting 
large scale maneuvers on the 
Russian-Polish border in a 
move to intimidate them. 

EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT 

Anwar Sadat has arrested over 
1,500 people and withdrawn 
state recognition from the 
Coptic Church in an effort to 
ease sectarian strife in the 
predominantly Islamic 

country. 

DANNY BUTTRAM. sen- 
tenced to be executed for the 
"lurder of a Tennessee wo- 
"lan, hung himself in his jail 
cell at Dalton, Georgia. 

FIFTEEN PEOPLE died on 
state roads during the Labor 
iJay weekend. 



"It's a long story," he 
began. "1 didn't have the 
nerve to tell you first semes- 
ter, but. . ." 

He couldn't go on. It was 
too horrible to even think 
about. 

"I did a lot of thinking over 
Christmas break," he contm- 
ued. "and I have decided to be 
honest with you and with 
myself. First semester, deep 
down inside of me I was a 
latent prep. I've realized I 
can't hide it forever, so I have 
decided to come out of the 
closet." 

I stood there stunned. As I 



began to walk away, he hand- 
ed me a "Preps Are People 
Too" button. 1 didn't see my 
friend for a long time after 
that. One day as I walked 



know. What do you think of "Well," he began, "I really 

my Oxford's?" don't know. I've always had 

I couldn't take it any longer, this thing for brightly colored 

Here was a semi-normal neon signs, and I guess I've 

.k u I. ILL human-being transformed always pictured myself as one. 

through the lobby, there he before my eyes, and I couldn't And another thing, matching 

playmg back-gammon with do a thing to stop it. I decided clothes has always been hard 

I had to 



e of "them.' 
"Long time 



he 



I really didn't want to be 
seen talking with him, but I 
forced myself. 

"Nice pair of green pants. 
Don't believe I've ever seen a 
shade of green quite that 
bright before." 

"Well, it's the newest, you 



ething, so the next 
Sunday I went up to his room. 

"How about going out and 
throwing the football 

around?" 1 asked. 

"Man, I would really like to, 
but a bunch of us are going 
sailing this afternoon, and 1 
can't make it." 
"Why?" I asked in desper- 
ation." Why did you change?" 



and with this new style 
t just get up every morning 
and throw on the first thing I 
see-and it works. I know it's 
probably hard for you to 
understand," he said as he 
put his hands into his yellow 
pants, "but, I guess you just 
have to walk a mile in a prep's 
boat moccasins to under- 



Your professional 
growth... 



^Veb. 




Important to you, important to us. At the Medical College of Virginia 
Hospitals learning is a daily experience. It takes a special person to work in 
our dynamic environment. We'd like to talk to you about clinical practice 
opportunities in; 

• OB/GYN 

• Critical Care 

• General Medicine 

• Oncology 

• Pediatrics 

Our benefits include: 

• Educational Waivers for VCU classes 

• 12 Official Leave Days for Continued Education 

• Free BC/BS (single plan) 

• Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave 

• Retirement and Life Insurance 

• Combination 8/12 hr. shifts in ICU/4day work week 

• 8 hr. shifts in non-ICU areas 

• Every other weekend off in most areas 

• Competitive salaries with a 9% increase 

• New Graduate clinical rotation programs 

• Hospitality Weekends in the Fall/Winter/Spring 

We think you will find an interview with us worth your time. Call collect at 
(804) 786-0918 Diane Blankenship. Check with your placement office or 
School of Nursing Department — we may be visiting your campus. Our 
Nurse Recruiter, Beth Martello would like to meet with you! 



tjOMflro 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 10, 1981 



o 



Lucille Ballsy, 
^Giveagiftof 
you.BeaRed Cross 

Volunteer." 




Update 



Classifieds 



The Beta Kappa Tau (the 
Black Club) will be having a 
"Get Aquainted" dinner for 
its members Sabbath, Sep- 
temper 12, 1981. This will 
be held in the Banquet room 
after second church. There 
will also be another club 
meeting Sunday, Septem- 
ber 13, held in the Student 
Center's Game Room at 11 



Ohabhti- 

1 had a wonderful time on 
the airplane ride Monday 
night. You are the best 
co-pilot in the friendly skies. 
I'm ready to take off again 
any time you are. 

ISHI 



Are you tired of typing all 
those term papers and re- 
ports required by teacher? 
ports required by teachers? 
Well, there's a way to ease 
your pain! Have your 
papers professionally typed 
for you. 

Simply have the paper 
written at least two days 
before it's due. Your typing 
paper will be supplied for 
you. The charge is reason- 
able. 

For more information call 
Nancy Parra 396-3537 any- 
time during the day or 
evening. 

Can type APA style. 



FRIDAY 


September 11 


8 p.m. Vespers 


SABBATH 


September 12 


Collegiate Commitment 

Day 

7:40 p.m. Meditations 

8:15 p.m. Cleveland water 

slide trip (ticket holders) 

8:30 p.m. Oldywed Game 


SUNDAY 


September 13 


8 a.m. Pancake Breakfast 


MONDAY 


September 14 


11:05 a.m. Week of 

Spiritual Emphasis 

meeting 

5 p.m. Circle K meeting* 

7 p.m. Evening meeting 


TUESDAY 


September 15 


11:05 a.m. Meeting 
7 p.m. Meeting 


WEDNESDAY 


September 16 


10:05 a.m. Meeting 
7 p.m. Meeting 


THURSDAY 


September 17 


11:05 a.m. Meeting 
7 p.m. Meeting 



* 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

Despite high tuition costs, why do you feel 
that It's worth your money to attend SMC? 



Faye Whiting: frcshmm: Prc-med: Laurel. MD: Quality doesn't 
come cheap. 

Melanie Suggs: freshman: Communications [ioumalismV 
Dalton. a A: The courses seem to cover areas 1 am interested in 
and people understand the principles of my religion. 

Fred Armstrong: Junior: Music Education: Charleston SC' 
Everything is relative. A Christian education is cheap compared 
to the price of ignorance. 

Scoll Paden; sophomore: Behavorial Science: Columbus MS 1 
will not take Behavorial Science at a non-christian college. 

~ J. T. Shim: sophomore: wuledsivt, SMC: Since when has cost 
been a factor? 

Stephen Johnson: sophomore: CPM4: Blanlyre. Malawi Afiica ■ 
My tuition is financed by church and state. 

John Durichek: sophomore: undecided: Collegedale. TN- 1 don't 
think It s a question of money, but of what 1 want to fill mv mind 
«ith. At SMC I have a better chance to till my mind with 



The Circle K meeting this week will feature Dr. James Powell 
who will speak on how pre-med and pre-dent students should 
prepare for med school, and how to prepare in med school for 
their profession. 



> ^ ^ COUPONS IH I 
SUNDAES & MILKSHAKES 

50 CENTS OFF 




Christian morals and friends. 



Baskin-Robbins 
31 Flavors 

4801 Brainerd Road [only] 
Phone: 622-9131 

■ EXPIRES SEPTEMBER 24, 1<)81 



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Southern /Iccmt 



Volume 37, Number 3 



7 College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



September 17. 1981 



Christ lives through Bothwell's talks 



Elder Roger Bothwell, cur- 
rently an instructor at the 
Loma Linda School of educa- 
lion. is conducting this sem- 
ester's Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis at Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

Concerned with different 
glimpses of the life of Christ, 
Elder Bothwell's meetings in- 
clude personal-style views of 
Christ's value system. His 
extensive powerful prayer life; 
His mysterious blend of 
humanity and livinity and His 
beautiful relations with the 
people of His time. 

Elder Bothwell served as 
pastoral Georgia-Cumberland 
Academy for four years, and 
he says: "I feel quite at home 
here at SMC." "In fact." he 
added, "without intending to 
alienate other schools, SMC 
students are some of the 
warmest in the world!" 

Looking forward to being 
with SMC's students, Elder 
Bothwell says the first two 
meetings are the most dif- 



ficult because the students are 
"looking him over" wonder- 
ing whether he's for real or a 
phoney. 

' ' For real ' ' more closely 
characterizes these student 
comments concerning the first 
part of the week: "He makes 
everything so realistic, he puts 
you right there." "The meet- 
ings are inspiring." "Looks 
like we're going to have a 
good week." 

In addition to his speaking 
appointments. Elder Bothwefl 
counseled interested students 
throughout the week. 

Cutting to the heart of the 
issue about the outcome of the 
meetings, the speaker ap- 
pealed; "I wish for more than 
an emotional high. What we 
need is a genuine revival, not 
only for the young people, but 
for their parents as well." 

Elder Bothwell's ministry 
here at SMC testifies to his 
hope of a spiritual regenera- 
tion for SMC and elsewhere. 




Small town prosperity 



Elder Roger Bothw 



Collegedale operates above inflation 




The City of Collegedale has 
an $82,000 surplus this year, 
partially due to Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

"The budget is very easy to 
explain," commented Dr. 
Wayne VandeVere, Vice May- 
or of the City of Collegedale 
and Chairman of the Division 
of Business and Office Admin- 
istration. "During the 1979- 
80 fiscal year, we had a 
$30,000 deficit because of 
unexpected expenses. So for 
the 1980-81 fiscal year, we 
tried to keep the budget in 
check and encourage conser- 
vative spending by the City 
Manager." 

The budget was kept in 
check. The City of College- 
dale was $10,000 under the 
$628,000 budget, according to 
an audited report released 
September 8. Tax revenues 
brought in over $700,000. 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege also had a part in the 
budget surplus. For many 
years the College did not pay 
taxes on much of its commer- 
cial and residential property. 



SMC did pay some money to 
the city in lieu of taxes for the 
city services received. How- 
ever, in February of this year, 
Claude Ramsey, the new As- 
sessor of Taxes for Hamilton 
County, put much of SMC's 
property back on the tax rolls. 
SMC was forced to pay the 
assessments. the City of 
Collegedale directly benefited 
from this. 
The surplus has also raised 
■ tens who 



the i 



of ! 



complain of high taxes and a 
low level of city services, 
especially road maintenance 
and repair. 

"I think it's outrageous." 
commented one citizen. "Col- 
legedale has one of the high- 
est city tax rates in Hamilton 
County and then they have a 
surplus. " 

What are the city's plans as 
far as taxes are concerned? 
According to Dr. VandeVere. 
barring any drastic cut in 
federal or state money, there 
will be no "significant in- 

ing years. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Septeniber 17, 1981 



o 



— QA/lien gtud&nts imck 



When I heard this summer that the Religion dep^*"^°' "^J 
under attack. I was mUdly surprised After all, 1 have ^ken 
three classes taught by professors m the department and! was 
never aware of any false teachings. Furthermore, everything 
tauBht me was in agreement with what I had grown up Jo teallTe 
as Uie foundations and doctrines of the Seventh-day Adventlst 

Where did all the murmerings and rumors come from? I just 
couldn't accept the possibUity that summer had brought with it 
an onslaught of departmental shortcomings. 

Upon my arrival at SMC I was met by two functions. One 
distributed letters that complained about the supposed heresys 
of the religion department. On the other hand, however. 
President Knittel defended SMC's reputation with his 
convincing presentations which answered those who spread 
rumors and accuse the establishment of falluig by the wayside. 

Things were confusing-confusing, that is, until I discovered 
something I should have expected all along. 

As a student in a fourth religion class at SMC, 1 have been 
listening with particular interest to what the teacher has to say. 
I was surely one of those students who, as 0r. Knittel put it, 
"will watch them closely." 

Recently my attention has shifted. Now instead of watching 
the teacher, I'm watching the students. 

Teachers are still teaching what they have been teaching 
throughout the years-knowledge that has been compiled after 
much study and even more thought. 

What's amazing are the things students teach. 

If a teacher states that he doesn't know if there will be 
marriage in heaven, some student is likely to raise his hand and 
ask why there won't be marriage in heaven. 

Just let a professor speculate that maybe the Second Coming 
won't be for another ten years, and you almost predict that at 
least one student will tell his peers about his religion teacher 
who said the Second Coming isn't going (o be for at least ten 



I have watched in disbelief as students monopolized religion 
class with trtvVal questions and then, from, the answers 
compiled a lis" of "false doctrines" that they claim were taught 

*wiil the day ever come when students in religion classes 
attempt to solidify their faith with good thinking and sound logic 
»nc"ming questions that are vital to Adventist doctrme? 

Or as I fear, wUI classes continue to harbor those who 
continually twist the words of professors who are attempting to 
give fuller meaning to the Christian philosophy of love? 



"Journalism 
has already 
come to be the 
first power in 
the land." 
Samuel Bowles 





1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT | 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lau 


Religion Editor 


Barry Tryon 


Sports Editor 


Ron Mackev 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Juki 


Proofreader 


Kathy Fillman 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Mike Burks 




Sieve Dickerhoff 




William Dubois 




Patti Gentrv 




Laurie Loga 




Hope Sumerz 


Reporters 


Deborah Bagger 




Greg Culpepper 




Tom Hunter 




Linda Kimble 




Ken Rozcll 


Photographers 


Young Huh 




David Lovcll 


Adviser 


Frances Andrews 




tic^tte to tViis 

oioXs Falcon 

a'9'mc -fey- T> 
OoupL oF c^our 
cWpd pomts. 




Letters 



Dear Editor: 

In reply to last week's letter I 
would like to expound on 
Brother F— 's position just a 
little. 

. Most of the Brother F— 's 
I've listened to were new 
Adventists some 30 years ago 
when they were college age. 
They chose SMC because of 
its spiritual zeal and atmos- 
phere. Times were hard then 
as they are now as far as 
money went, but even harder 
when you speak of spiritual or 
religious prejudice. 

These new Adventists found 
a home here where they could 
grow spiritually. Soon they 
began an outreach program 
into Chattanooga which at that 
time was an hour's ride away 
over rough roads. It was hard, 
but now we see the benefits of 
all this; our school is highly 
respected in the area. 

These new Adventisft . „„,.. 



in the faith for 30 years ■ see 
this respect slipping away. 
Being eroded at its founda- 
tion, the spirituality of a 
campus can't go beyond its 
geographic limits. Take for 
example the pool table being 
removed from the dorm. 
What harm can a pool table 
do? None of itself, but when 
we spend more time using 
such things as TV's, pool 
tables and electronic games 
and less time committing our 
life to Christ, these things 
become wicked. 

I would like to end with two 
quotes, one from an alumnus 
of the "good days" and 
another from a new Adventist 
who could very well be stand- 



ing beside 
this 



you read 

"The student body of SMC 
when 1 went to school there 
would have bodily desfroved 



that pool table and cartied ii 
out of there to the junk pile' 
"Adventists here are much 
less spiritually mature than I 
thought they would be. 1 ow 
all the sinful worldly Amt^ 
while a non-Adventist, but 
Christ has filled my life «'" 
something more and yet ft» 
on this campus seem to reaWE 
that or else they just don I 

It is unfortunate that tM 
deans have been forced to tat 
our playthings away from " ■ 
but now is the time that out 
maturity in Christ can sho» . 
Will we seek after raatenaj 
entertainment elsewhere, 
will we come to our senses a J 
begin to fill that time « 
Bible study and P'^V" ^ :„ 
see what God really has 
Store for us? 

Sieve Blal.^ 



September 17, 1981/SOUTHEEN ACCENT/3 




Faculty share secrets 



The Student Association's 
"Oldywed Game" entertained 
an enthusiastic audience 
Saturday night. September 12, 
in Thatcher Hall worship 
room. Involving five faculty 
couples--Earl and Joanna 
Evans. Ray and Inelda Hef- 
ferlin. Malcolm and Pat 
Childers. Robert and Karen 
Anderson and Ron and 
Kathleen Carter--the lively 
game explored questions 
about the couples' married 
life. 

Frank Roman and Roger 
Burks, masters of ceremony, 
sustained the hilarity between 
questions. Who gives the 
longest backrub? Who was at 
fault in your first argument? 
What animal would you com- 
pare your husband to in the 
morning? and What habit 
would you prefer your hus- 
band to change? provide a 
small sample of the evening's 



Jaws relived 



Waterman presents sharks 



; 



Stan Waterman, the under- 
\\ater man, will present his 
film entitled "Shark Survival" 
and "Lost Treasure of the 
Conception" on Saturday 
night. September 19, at 8:15 
p m. in the Physical Education 

Waterman is a maker of 
documentary films about the 
world under the sea. In the 
course of a quarter century of 



experience in the sea he has 
acquired a first-hand know- 
ledge of marine animals and 
man's activity in the sea. 

Through his many encoun- 
ters with sharks and whales he 
has become particularly fami- 
liar with these most dramatic 

He was associate producer 
and underwater cameraman 
for the classic production. 




It Waterman's coming presentallon, 



"Blue Water. White Death", 
a feature film about the real 
search for the great white 
shark. The film was produced 
almost ten years before 
"Jaws" appeared. 

That same year that 
"Jaws" was published Water- 
man went with the author, 
Peter Benchley, to Australia to 
film the real confrontation 
between the "Jaws" origi- 
nator and a 16' white shark off 
the South Australian Coast. 

The film caused a sensation 
on the ABC Network and is 
now part of Mr. Waterman's 
program under the title, "The 
Author Meets the Jaws." 

He produced and filmed all 
the action for an NBC hour 
special on sharks and most 
recently returned from an 
expedition to the Sea of Cortez 
where he filmed massed 
schools of hammerhead sharks 
underwater and the activities 
of the giant manta rays. 

The manta ray story appea- 
red in the February issue of 
"National Geographic." 1981. 

Waterman lives in Prince- 
ton. N.J. with his wife, 
Susanna, and summers on 
Penobscot Bay when he is not 
off making films. 

Tickets for the Stan Water- 
man Show can be purchased 
for SI. SI. 50 and $2.50 at the 
Student Center desk or at the 
door. 

At this, as in all future 
Artist Adventure Series, a 
section will be reserved that is 
free to SMC series. 



queries. 

Did you know that Karen 
Anderson would prefer her 
husband not moisten his lips 
when he kisses her? And to 
the 25 point bonus question. 
What fruit would you compare 
your husband's first kiss to: a 
sour lemon, a mushy banana, 
a crisp apple or a fuzzy peach? 
Inelda Hefferlin confided, 
"Don't tell Ray, but it was 
really like a sour lemon!" 

Ron and Kathleen Carter 
won the Grand Prize-a night 
for two at Chattanooga's Read 
House with room service. The 



Accent declined following the 
story further. All other parti- 
cipating couples received $10. 

The "Not-Ready-for-SMC- 
PLayers" added laughs and 
zest with "a word from our 
sponsor" commercial breaks. 
The "scenes we'd like to see" 
comedy takeoffs from tele- 
vision commercials included 
"Old Spice," "Light Milk 
from Boredom." "Quick-E 
Tan" "Tidev" and others. 

The SA served ice cream 
sandwiches in front of That- 
cher Hall after the "Oldywed 




B courageous faculty 



SA's Oldywed Game. 



Headlines 



npiled by Bill Both 

BRITISH PRIME MINISTER 
Margaret Thatcher fired three 
members of her cabinet who 
had been critical of her eco- 
nomic policies. 

SECRETARY OF STATE 
HAIG in a speech made to 
West Berlin journalists, char- 
ged that the Soviet Union and 
its allies have been using 
"unlawful" chemical weapons 
in Afghanistan. Laos and 
Cambodia. 

GENERAL FREDERICK 

KROSEN. commander of the 
U.S. Army in Europe, was 
slightly injured when an ex- 
plosive his his car in Heidel- 
burg. Germany. I 

NATO began fall war games, 
involving 300 thousand men 
from eight countries, in an | 
effort to test its ability to . 
withstand a Soviet attack. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN will I 
defense spending by 13 | 



|~ SEIKO "I 
I 20% OFF I 

' enllreaelectlofi 

I 10 all SMC Students & Faculty | 




billion dolla 



the 



three years, and is considering 
additional cuts in Social Sec- 
urity and other domestic pro- 
grams in an effort to balance 
the budget. 



/^ 



'matjsofk.s fine jewe lhv db 

L. 39.5.3 Bi.iini.1.1 H.«iil I ^^ 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 17, 1981 



Q 



Crossroads 






Week of prayer: is it worth it? 



meetings Those of you who be refreshed and they would God all that 1 have upon my heart to the persuasion of the 
meeuiigi.. luuat J'. ^ ^ , ^. _ ., cr «« h^^.-t'?" Holv Soint and thk w^^v ^^ 



I V I K/rC have tnily been seeking for refresh 

^"^^ communion with God wUl be 101-102. 

by Orlinda Degraw ^ , . .„ ,„„_ -,i! 

earnest and anxious to reap an 

So many times we don't the benefits this week has to 

take a Week ofPrayer for what offer. One real benefit that 

it really is (a week set aside to each Christian can experience 

open one's heart totally to the is the fellowship with other 

persuasion of the Holy Spirit). Christians. 
This is to be a time when we "If Christians would associ- 

review our daily pattern of ate together, speaking to each 



living, gather up all those otherof the love of God and of personally. Ask yourself these 
heavy burdens, and seek rest the precious truths of redemp- questions: 
at the feet of our loving tion, their own hearts would 
Saviour, Jesus Christ. Two 
short hours a day is compara- 
tively a little amount of time to 
the hours and hours which 
faithful followers sat at the 
feet of Christ and listened 
intently to His words, I 
submit that any person enter- 
week of prayer with 



another." SC pp heart?" 

"Do I seek to know more 
The peace that we gain from my Bible?" 
during this week should not "Have I set aside a time- 
stop with the departure of our slot each day which is just for 
speaker from this campus, but God and myself to be alone 
should continue on in a daily together?" 
surrender of self to God. This Am I ready to accept His 
is when we see if the week of plans for my life {whatever 
prayer was worth is to me they might be)?" 

if you can answer "Yes" to 

ly one of the above ques- 

Have I continued to tell tions, you have opened your 



Holy Spirit and this Week of 
Prayer has been well worth 
having. 

On the other hand, if you 
have felt no movement in your 
heart throughout this week 
don't lose hope. It only takes 
a yes from your heart. 

"Yes Lord, I want You in 
my life." 

As this week concludes, 
ponder on the love, mercy! 
and wisdom of God. 



QCo 



by Denny Nooner and Trlcla Smllh 
As the events of the new 
: desire to know Christ school year fall into place, so 
better will be able to gain a does our first Week of Spiri- 



blessing from the Lord during 
this week. 

By the time this article 
reaches your hands, many of 
you will have already had the 



nphasis-which 

the question, "Will it work?" 

First of all, we must define 

what is meant by "work." To 

me, that question could be 



ways; for i: 

of religiou: 

To som 



istancc, the change 
and ethical ideals, 
ipk 



spiritual uncertainty. Al- 
though these are good, 1 
would tend to lean toward the 
permanent revitalization of 
the Christian experience as an 
r, and not just a weekly 



JFomen 

to 

entertain 

The officers and Sigma 

Theta Chi (girls' club) an- 
nounces the annual Women's 

Reception to be held at Lake 

Arrowhead on October 4 and spiritual "highll" 

5. Tickets will be sold Sep- With this in mind I ask 

tember20 to 29 in the evening mvself, "Why doesn't the 

in Thatcher Hall lobby. / ' 

Prices are on a cash-only 

basis: $16 per couple without 

transportaion, S20 includes 

transportation. Flowers can be 

ordered from 7 to 10 p.m. in 

the Thatcher lobby September 

23 & 24. September 27 & 28 in 

the Talge lobby. 

Buses will leave from 

Wright Hall at 5 p.m. on both 

evenings. Live entertainment 

and a movie will be provided. 

Photography services will be 
available both evenings for 
those interested; the photo- 
grapher will notify you of 
prices for sittings. 

STC officers are encourag- 
ing students who do not have 
nursing lab, classes, or work 
on Monday night to attend 
that night. 

Further announcements will 
be posted in the Chatter and 
Southern Accent and the girls' 
dorm newspaper. For more 
^ information, contact either an 
1^ officer of STC or MUlie Run- 
yan, dean of women. 



Week of Spiritual Emphasis 
have a lasting effect?" Why is 
it that with all the preparation 
of the speaker in topics that he 
feels will enhance our relation- 
ship with the Lord that we 
don't seem to "grasp and 
retain" the desired message. 
Several reasons for this loss 
have been brought to my 
attention. First, let us con- 
sider the number of these 
meetings thai "condition" us. 
With the average Adventist 
freshman already attending 24 
such meetings in his previous 
scholastic experience, one can 
find evidence to support the 



reaffirmation of present song title's implication "Same 

values, or merely a raising of 'Ole Song and Dance." 

questions that provoke the Also, two hours a day does 

person to study areas of cut into a student's schedule, 



not always drawn out at 
the end and the option to stay 
afterwards or leave was given, 
people might not dread the 
closing remarks so intensely. 
The concentration of meet- 
ings that we have in a Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis also poses 
the problem of what happens 
afterward. With such a 
titanical impact there is a 
drastic drop in spirit that 
leaves many students having a 
difficult time correlating their 
new ideas and adopting them 
into their daily life. 

Finally, I feel that the 
lasting permanent religious 
experience involves a life-long 
goal as a result of 10 meetings 
distributed over a calendar 
work, not to mention the rapid week. Our thoughts and ideals 
pace of class-which doesn't are not changed for good in 
slow down for this Week of this short period of time and 
Spiritual Retreat. especially by one human. We 

Another problem I have can start one course of ideas 
found to be prevalent is one of but can't revamp them all in a 
altar calls. The emotional in- week and expect a lasting 
tensity of appeals tend to turn change without additional 



lot of people off. If these extended input. Which is why 



dorm worships and 
religious chapels-to sustain 
us, correct? Then why do they 
already plan a Spring Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis for March 
8-12? 



; many a 



The questic 
satisfactory i 
nonetheless, time keeps tick- 
ing away, and the Advent is 
still not here. 1 wonder, will 
we attend a Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis in Heaven? 



especially those with labs 



It isn't always others who 
enslave us. Sometimes we let 
circumstances enslave us; 
sometimes we let routine en- 
slave us; sometimes we let 
things enslave us; sometimes, 
with weak wills, we enslave 
ourselves. 

Richard Evans 



now have 



rackets 




September 17, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



Accent interviews Bothwell 



Accent: What one thought do 
you wish students and faculty 
of SMC to remember from this 
week of spiritual emphasis? 

Bothwell: How accessable 
God is and like a loving father 
He longs for His children to 
trust Him to do the very best 
for them 



Accent: It seems that every- 
thing we have been taught 
from cradle roll to college is 
being tested today. People 
are questioning the Bible, 
Spirit of Prophecy, and even 
the Sabbath. With what 
attitude should we approach 




Bothwell: If what we believe 
IS true the tests will only 
vmdicate. If they fail the test 
of questions and scrutiny then 
we best let them go. We need 
a sure foundation built on the 
Scriptures to see us through 
the trying days ahead. 

Accent How do you perceive 
the outlook of the chutch in 
the SO s^ 

Bothwell It IS exciting to see 
Satan upset enough with the 

Aci-eni What suggestions do church to attack it 1 am 

youhaxejor the "pas! week oj 

prayer" period? How can we 

maintain our relationship with 

God and draw closer to Him? 

Bothwell: Absence does not 
make the heart grow fonder. 
It causes reality to fade. 
Therefore, only time spent 
together- constant association 
- can maintain a real relation- 
ship with God. We then will 
know that God is not in 
Tomorrowland, nor Fantasy 
Land. He is Adventureland. 



Bible rogues 

I Jesus' betrayer. (Mt. 26:47-49) 

- One who forsook Paul, "having loved this present world." 

i2 Tim. 4:101 

3- He cursed and cast stones at David. (2 Sam. 16:5,6) 

■f. Jesus called him "that fox." (Luke 13:32) 

5. He stole his brother's birthright. (Gen. 27:18-29) 

6. A coppersmith who did Paul "much evil. " (2 Tim. 4: 14) 

7. He was hanged, and his ten sons after him. 
(Esther 7:10and 9:13) 

8. The dogs ate her flesh. (2 Kings 9:36) 

9. A queen who "destroyed all the seed royal." (2 Kings 11:1) 

10. He said, "It is expedient that one man should die for the 
people." (John 11:50) 

Taken from Collins Bible Quiz Book 



Retreat organized 




always upset when things are 
going too smoothly for the 
church for it would indicate we 




Cohutta Springs Camp wUl 
be the sight of this year's fall 
'^ehgion Retreat. The Retreat 
will begin with the first meet- 
'"g on Friday. October 2. at 6 



"""ougli the r 
Featu 



/ill 



2 speaker for the two 
°J> retreat will be Dr. William 
^"ea from Andrew's Univer- 



sity. Dr. Shea will be speaking 
primarily about current issues 
surrounding prophecy and the 
sanctuary in the Seventh-day 
Adventist church. 

Those who are interested in 
going or who would like 
information should contact the 
Religion department as soon 
as possible. 



not doing anything tures. 



worthwhile. The church is 
strong and will survive it all 
because we are the apple of 



Accent: Finally, what one 
piece of advice would you like 
to leave with the SMC cam- 



Bothwell: For us to be what 
we are supposed to be-people 
of prayer and of the Word. 
One of my major fears is that 
we are ceasing to be a people 
who read and know the Scrip- 



The Master 

tenderly requests 

the honor of your presence 

at a supper in His behalf. 

It will commemorate 

the Passion 

where His body was sacrificed 

and His blood shed 

for the forgiveness 

of your sins. 

It will be held 

in the 

CoUegedale Church 

at 8 p.m. 

On Friday. 

September 18. 1981. 

P.S. 

-This do 

n Remembrance of Me ' 

Jesus 



Alternatives 



Dear -Hope. 

My problem has to do with a 
slow boyfriend. We've been 
dating four months and he 
hasn't even thought of a kiss 
(or at least 1 don't think it's 
crossed his mind). Sure, we 
hold hands now and then-BlG 
DHAL! 

I've given him every sign I 
know, but he just doesn't get 
ihe hint. 

What now? 
Sweet Nineteen and Never 
Been Kissed 



"" -ar Never Been Kissed, 

lean see your concern about 
wondering if your boyfriend is 
normal or not. I'm sure he s 
thought about kissing you. but 
mavbe he doesn't feel ready 
vet. He obviously believes in 
taking his time. 

I would suggest that you be 
patient and wait. He II come 



by Hope Sumerz 
around {they all do]. 

If you're not patient 
enough, you may have to 
reconsider your relationship 
and what you're in it for. 

Good luck. 



Dear Hope. 

Why is it that every time we 
go into the church there seems 
to be some sort of altar call? I 
thought altar calls were to be 
special, but we have them all 
the time. 

To be honest, I find myself 
stiffening up now every time 
they have one. Are there 
others in the same boat as I 



Dear Rcsentfiif. 

I'll agree that we do have 
altar calls quite often, but 



when you have so many 
people attending one church, 
you can't call them all at one 
time very often. 

The Holy Spirit works in 
mysterious ways. It may take 
a dozen calls before some 
people will finally give in to 
His pleading. 

Yes. there are others who 
feel the way you do. Many in 
fact. Some of their boats may 
be sinking, so beware that 
yours doesn 't, too. 



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Time Out 



Hunt's fastpitch team is 
dominating men's B-league 
Softball action so far tills 
season with three other teams 
close behind. The league 
seems pretty closely matched 
with only three games played 
so far. In women's slowpitch, 
Mona Kryger's team leads off 
a possible perfect season with 
no clear second place team as 
of yet. Men's A-league fast 
pitch has Velasco ahead, but 
his team has played only two 
games. Eastern division slow 
pitch shows Heavener's team 
on top with Propst in second. 
Western division slow pitch is 
dominated by faculty so far, 
but Schmidt's team holds at 
only one game back. 

Coach Jaecks stressed the 



importance of meeting your 
tennis tournament appoint- 
ments and also the bringing of 
a new can of balls to each 
game. 

The last day to sign up tor 
football inlramurals is Sun- 
day, September 20. Also the 
swimming pool opens m the 
morning from 6 15 tp 7 15 for 
lap swimming And the Signal 
Mountain road Race falls on 
September 20 It will include 
both 1 mile and 7 mile races 
Applications are in the P E 
office 

We appreciate the fine 
sportsmanship exhibited so 
far this season and if you 
signed up for a team be sure 
to show up because that team 
is counting on you. 



CAMPUS SHOP 
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i start at 5:30) 



~\ 



Pro forecast 



Thursday. September 17 
GRIFFIN vs SMALL 
LEONARD vs VELASCO 
ESTRADA vs BURKS 

Monday, September 21 
SMALL vs MORRIS 
BURKS vs FLACH 
DURBY vs SMITH 

Tuesday, September 22 
MCQUISTAN 

GUMSTAD 

FLACH vs ROBERTSON 
VELASCO vs KUHLMAN 

Wednesday, September 23 
SMITH vs VELASCO 
BURKS vs ESTRADA 

(games start at 7:30) 

Monday, September 21 

KRYGER vs GUMESTAD 
ROBERTSON vs 
DICKERHOFF 

KUHLMER vs LEONARD 

Tuesday, September 22 

GRIFFIN vs KRYGER 
LEONARD vs DURBY 
1 BRANNON vs HUNT 



8v MiA.' ""'■*s 



Week#2intheN.F.L. again 
provided a few upsets, with 
New Orleans and Seattle each 
winning at home for the first 
time in over a year. 

The Falcons continue to get 
more than their share of good 
breaks and, with 31 fourth- 
quarter points over Green 
Bay, remam unbeaten in the 
early season. 

Here's a look at this week's 

Philadelphia at Buffalo 

(Thursday) This has to be the 
"Game of the Week" and 
could be one of the best of the 
year. It's really a toss up, but 
I've got to go with BUFFALO. 

Baltimore at Denver.... 
should be close- Homefield 
will give it to DENVER. 

Cleveland at Cincinnati 

Can you believe the Bengals 
are undefeated and the 
Browns are winless'/ CLEVE- 
LAND has to win this one. 

Detroit at Minnesota It 

doesn't seem likely that Min- 
nesota would be 0-3, but 
DETROIT is the better team 
right now. 



So you think you're a jock? 

by Greg Culpepper 

If you think you qualify as a jock, think again. Very few people 
attain jockdom. Listed below are ten prerequisites to being a 
jock: 

1. Musi be a P.E. major 

2. Must be personal friends with Dean Evans 

3. Must have l.Q, (smarts) below 85 
■f. Must wear sweat pants to class 

5. Must excel at every sport except polo 

6. Must say "huh" a lot 

7. Must flunk one (1) freshman level class 

8. Must hate preppies 

9. Must not shave or wear cologne 
10. Must have big mouth 

attained these ten characteristics, you know 



you 



When J 

a certified Jock. 



Green Bay at Los Angeles... 
. .Should be a good game. The 
RAMS are due a win. 

Miami at Houston 

Miami has been very impres- 
sive in their first two games, 
but Houston has been even 
more Impressive. HOUSTON 
should win a hard-fought 
game. 

New Orleans at N. Y. Giants 

Both teams are coming off 

upset wins. Turnovers could 
be a key. The SAINTS should 
make it two in a row. 

N.r. Jets at Pittsburgh 

Both are winless. The 

STEELERS have got to put it 
together this week. 

San Diego at Kansas City... 
Don't underestimate the 
Chiefs. They were underrated 
last year and are off to a gooH 
start this season. However, 
the CHARGERS are just pow- 
er-packed. They should pre- 
vail. 

San Francisco at Atlanta...- 
the 49er's will play a tough 
gamehere, but ATLANTA «iU 

end up on top. 

Seattle at Oakland Sea 

tie has given Oakland troum 
in the past, but the RAlDtK^ 
defense will do it again. 

Tampa Bay at Chicago.^-^ 
Ar.otlier central division rival 
ry. CHICAGO is another team 
due for its first victory ol 

^"wTshinglon at St. i""" •,,; 
Time for O.J. Anderson to 

his thing. Neil Lomax is i^^ 
future quarterback tor 
Cardinals. ST. LOUIS will 
the victor. , 

Dallas at Ne« EaS''"^^^, 
(Men.) It would seem a li^ - 
upset ,0 pick the Pa.""^ ', 
Ml their first victor>' ot ' 
here, but DALLAS has J 
„-„,.h ,n„ nas to keep 



September 17, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern cynic 

bv Laune Logo J 



by Laurie Logi 
Vou know, ever since our 
nation almost unanimously-- 
by either voting or refraining 
from voting--elected Ronald 
Reagan president, 1 have 
watched with bated breath to 
see all of his campaign pro- 
mises fulfilled. Improve our 
educational system. Recon- 
struct our nation's economy. 
Cut government spending. 
This last proposal sounded 
especially good to me. After 
all, if the government quit 
spending so much, then this 
would certainly mean reduced 
taxes for everyone, right? I 
could handle that. I was 
ecststic until I went in last 
week to pick up my first check 
from my new job. 1 scanned 
the figures quickly. Gross pay: 
S372.14. FICA: $21.04. Fede- 
ral withholding: $260.10. Net 
Pay: $92.00. 

Dumbfounded, I called the 
bite House. I was rather 
indignant about the whole 
business and, as a result, 
wasn't exceptionally nice to 
the man who answered. 
Anyhow, he didn't sould like 
anyone 1 knew. 

"Is Ronnie home?" I 
demanded. With my luck, 
he'd be out on some business 
trip or something. 

"No, I'm in charge here 
right now. Who's calling?" 
"A business acquaintance. 
He borrowed some money 
from me. and I was just 
wondering when he planned 
on paying it back. He sort of 
borrowed it without my know- 
ing. 



"Li; 



prank phon 
interrupted 
you have s 
importance to discuss 
to talk any long 



"I can see he's already 
made some drastic changes 
since Jimmy left," I observed 
innocently. "Sir, do you have 
anything to do with taxes?" 

"Yes, I pay them just like 
you do." 

"I doubt that[ Since when 
did federal witholding jump to 
two-thirds of our gross pay?" 

"That depends on how 
much you make." 

"Don't get funny. What are 
you guys doing up there, 
anyway? How often does 
Nancy redecorate?" 

"Well, she did the dining 



week. Is that expensive?" 

"Kind of. The wood has to 
be captured in its prime and 
stored in a dark room for about 
400 days or so. Then after that 
it's sent to a very exclusive 
shop known as The Embassy 
to be made up into furniture. 
It is then flown to the United 
States, where the eager cus- 
tomers can pick it up." 

"Doesn't furniture that ex- 
pensive require a lot of special 
care?" he asked, forgetting 
that he was supposed to be 
giving me the answers. 

'At first, yes. It has to be 



"early Iranian" last polished almost 






with ticker tape and ribbon, 
but after the fu-st couple of 
weeks it can be treated almost 
like any other brand. But sir, 
is that all Nancy has done?" 

"Uh, oh, what"Oh, no, she 
also had all tbe doors widened 
to accommodate wheelchairs 
in case any of the older 
members of staff-well you 

"I quickly agreed, fervently 
hoping she hadn't told her 
husband of this little change. 
"How about Ronnie? Is he 
fairly reliable in money mat- 
ters?" 

"Usually. A month or so 



ago he spent a little to go see 
Ronnie, Jr., dance the Nut- 
cracker Suite in Ireland. 
Otherwise, he . . ." 

"Do you mean he actually 
danced around those hunger 
strikers? How did they 
react?" I asked incredulously. 

"They ate it up. Just loved 
it. Said they would have 
invited him over for dinner, 
but. . ." 

"I understand, ' ' I inter- 
rupted. "Well, thank you for 
trying to help anyhow, Mr. 

"Just call me Alex," he 
answered. 



e don't handle 

calls here," he 

ngrily. "Unless 

thing of dire 

refuse 



Be A Senator 

Run for the Student 
Association Senate and repre- 
sent your fellow students. 

The SA office will accept 
applications until noon on 
September 18. 

Elections will be held Sep- 
tember 24 and 25. 



Golf 
Tournament 



Nob North County Club is 
Ihe site for the annual Talge 
Hall golf tournament Sunday. 
September 27. 

Teams consisting of four 
players each will compete in 
"He 18-hole round with a 
select-shot format. 

Prizes will be awarded for 
the lop three finishers. See 
Dean Quallev bv Monday. 
!>eptcmber 21. for details. 



Your professional 
growth... 



<!> 



Important to you, important to us. At the Medical College of Virginia 
Hospitals learning is a daily experience. It takes a special person to work in 
our dynamic environment. We'd like to talk to you about clinical practice 
opportunities in: 

• OB/GYN 

• Critical Care 

• General Medicine 

• Oncology 

• Pediatrics 

Our benefits include; 

• Educational Waivers for VCU classes 

• 12 Official Leave Days for Continued Education 

• Free BC/BS (single plan) 

• Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave 

• Retirement and Life Insurance 

• Combination 8/12 hr. shifts in ICU/4 day work week 

• 8 hr. shifts in non-ICU areas 

• Every other weekend off in most areas 

• Competitive salaries with a 9% increase 

• New Graduate clinical rotation programs 

• Hospitality Weekends in the Fall/Winter/Spnng 

We think you will find an interview with us worth your time. Call collect at 
^804) 786-0918 Diane Blankenship. Check with your placement office or 
School of Nursing Department - we may be visiting your campus. Our 
Nurse Recruiter, Beth Martello would like to meet with you! 






'^Ver^^ 



Medical College 
of Virginia 
% Hospitals 

<^ Personnel Services 

^ MCV Station 

Box 7 

Richmond, VA 23298 

MCV/VCU is an AA/EO Agency 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 17, 1981 



o 



Sound off 

compiled by Patu Gentry 

What do you think about Week of Prayer? 

Ahin Franklin: junior; accounting: Sterling. VA: I think Floyd is 
a great speaker. 

Jerry Van Scyoc: sophomore: business management; Gentry, 
AR: Unless they change the format-we're so accustomed to the 
routine-I don't believe Week of Prayer has much effect. 

Cynthia Patterson: Jreshman; office administration; Calhoun. 
GA: I think that Week of Prayer is a good opportunity for college 
students to hear speakers from different places enabling them 
(the students) to develop a broader view of our religion. 

Bobby Smith: senior: business management; Avon Park. FL: I 
think it^s good that they set a Week of Spiritual Emphasis aside 
for the students; novi' I wish they'd have one for the teachers, 
DavidMarkoff; senior: health andPE: Visalia. CA: 1 think Week 
of Prayer is a good idea, but I don't know if we should be 
required to attend, considering it takes 2 hours out of every 
day. 

Jejf Lingerfelt: senior: pre-law: MaryvUle. TN: It provides an 
ideal opportunity for the student to rediscover his Lord. 

Classifieds 

Free Sign Language Classll 
Chattanooga State will hold 



free. 



■edit ; 



guage class Sept. 22 through 
Oct. 27, 7-9 p.m. Anyone 
interested in going should 
call Leslie at 396-2756 eve- 
nings only. 1 will drive 
anyone who wants to go. 



Docs anyone have, or 
know who has a good IBM 
Correcting Selectric 11 they 
wish to get rid of? Please 
contact JT at 4737 or leave a 
message in box 180 Talge 
and 1 will seek to remedy the 
situation pronto. 




Need Assistance 



In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 
3?fi-3188 



Update 



THURSDAY September 17 



FRIDAY September 18 



SABBATH September 19 



SUNDAY September 20 



MONDAY September 21 



TUESDAY September 22 



WEDNESDAY September 23 



7 p.m. Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis 
meeting 

9:05 a.m. Morning 

meeting 

12 noon Deadline for 

Senate applications 

8 p.m. Vespers and 
Communion 

3:30 p.m. Adventist 

Forum 

8:15 p.m. The Stan 

Waterman Show 

9:20 p.m. Buses leave 
for ice skating 
Campaigning for 
senate begins 

5 p.m. Circle K 

meeting* 

7:30 p.m. Ministerial 

wives meeting in 

Spealding Auditorium 

11 a.m. Religion 

Chapel in Thatcher 

Hall 

11:05 a.m. SA Chapel 

7 p.m. Midweek 
service 



■Pjhis week's Circle K meeting will feature the director of televisi 
Magazine. 




WKat in the v^>rld isivsme 
oolng on a bucking bronco^ 



Public Radlo_ AWwU of DifCeicnce 



Advent 
Forum 

The subject to be discussed 
at the next Adventist Forum 
meeting to be held in Thatcher 
Hall at 3:30 p.m. on Sabbath 
afternoon, September 19, is 
"The Role of Women in the 
Church." 

Speakers for this discussion 
will be Thelma Cushraan. 
Carol Herrell, Beverly Sell. 
and Evelyn VandeVere (m 
alphabetical order.) 
There will be questions froi" 
the floor at the close of tlie 
discussion. . 

Dr. Jerry Gladson will »= 
the moderator. , ^^^ 

All who are interested ir 
topic are invited to 
You do not have to i"; ' 
member of the Forum but v" 
may join after the meeting 
you wfsh to do so. 



attend. 



Southern /Iccent 



Voiume 37. Number 4 



Southern Missionary College. Colleeedale. Tenm 



September 24. 1981 



SAgenate chosen 



College government wants you 



The polls have been opened 
for the 1981-82 Student Senate 
elections. This year's race is 
marked by a combination of 
involvement and apathy. 

In contrast to a low level of 
participation that has become 
i trend in years past, village 
students must choose from a 
list of eight candidates. There 
ire four seats reserved in the 
lenate for village students. 

Thatcher Hall, which sends 
the largest representation to 
the SA senate, had only five 
lidates running in four 
precints by application dead- 
line. The reamining six pre- 
cincts were only occupied by 
candidates after SA president 
Roger Burke contacted con- 
stituents living in the various 
precincts. 

When asked how he chose 
those whom he asked to run, 
Burke stated that he contacted 
acquaintances whom he felt 



would do a good job in 
representing their consti- 

The Student Senate is the 
legislative branch of the Stu- 
dent Association of Southern 
Missionary College. The Sen- 
ate regulates the objectives 
and policies of the Student 
Association as well as the 
association's committees. 

Those wishing to become 
senators were required to 
have a GPA or at least 2.25 
and have spent at least 9 
weeks at SMC. 

Senate meetings are held 
approximately every two 
weeks or. with account being 
taken for vacations and exam 
weeks, about 12 times per 
year. 

Besides the Thatcher Hall 
representation of ten senators 
and the village representation 
of four senators, Talge Hall 
sends eight representatives. 



Jones sends one and one 
senator represents Orlando. 

Senators may represent pre- 
cincts other than the one they 
live on. although male sena- 
tors may not represent the 
women's dorm and vica versa. 

Senators work on a volun- 
tary basis so receive no pay. 
They are, however, invited to 
a senator's banquet held at 
the end of the school year. 

Voting will continue the 
evening of Thursday, Septem- 
ber 24. in the dorms between 
the hours of 8 p.m. and 10 
p.m. Friday morning voting 
will be held in the Student 
Center between the hours of 9 
p.m. and 12 noon. 



For a complete listing of the 
candidates and the precincts 
they represent, see page 4. 




Doll house survives 



The Doll 
House begins 
its career 
(right) 




a final resting 



by William Dubois 

Along with the large and 
modern buildings rising on the 
campus of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, another ad- 
dition that is neither large nor 
modern takes its place. 

The structure, having been 
moved between Camp Road 
and the tennis courts, is the 
only building that remains 
from the original Thatcher 
plantation. It will stand as a 
historical landmark represent- 
ing the time when SMC was in 
its infant stage. 

The Doll House, as the 
former play house is known, 
was built by James Thatcher 
for his daughter Evadne in 
about the year 1850. 

After the college claimed 
ownership of the play house, 
the president of SMC used the 
small building as his office. It 
wasn't long, however, until it 
became apparent that the 
cramped space would not suf- 
fice. 

The Doll House took a 
drastic step down from its 
exalted state to the status of a 
storage shed for bee hives. 

Destined to constantly 
changing roles, the House 
quickly became the focus of 
attention when a student con- 



tracted small pox. The school 
did not yet have its own health 
service, so the Doll House 
became a hospital quarantine 

Later, the constantly chang- 
ing piece of history became a 
shoe repair shop. 

After being moved to where 
Daniel Hall now stands, the 
Doll House was used as a 
dormitory room for several of 
the female students. 

Next came use as a prayer 
room, with the switch then 
being made to a music studio 
during the 1 924-25 school 
year, A handle resembling 
those on a Victrola was at- 
tached to the side of the 
building known during this 
period as the "Grafanola." 

After the music majors be- 
came tired of the tiny practice 
area, the building was again 
moved and began use as a 
storehouse for seed and, later, 
for tools. 

In 1958, after 40 years of 
constant college use, the Doll 
House was sold. It was soon 
missed by alumni and a suc- 
cessful attempt was made to 
bring the versatile house back 
to its original home. 

continued on page 12 



m 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 24, 1981 



3 Subjectii/G ana^sis 

To think that even the minutest portion of my tuition supports 
a regime like the absence committee burdens my rational mmd 
to the brink of rage. I maintain that the committee is as uesless 
as it is thankless. 

Each student pays approximately $6,000 annually to attend a 
fiill class schedule here at SMC, and in my opinion our students 
are also adult enough to know how often they will attend class m 
order to make the grades they want to graduate with. Most 
people are here to get an education that will give them 
opportunities for jobs to support a family or make money for 
something. And at $6,000 a year, I feel our students are aware 
enough to avail themselves of the education they are paying for. 

OK, you disagree. You think some students need prompting. 
They're not adult enough. So a complaining-parent constituency 
makes an absence committee necessary? 1 doubt any 
constituent would support the absence committee if they knew 
all the irrationality and subjectivity connected with its 
preposterous decisions. 

It is absolutely ridiculous that a student can go to health 
service with slight stomach cramps (probably just a little 
gas-try Turns or Aika-Seltzer--and I'm not even a nurse!) or an 
equally slight headache and get a signature that automatically 
grants them one of those coveted EXCUSED's on top of their 
yellow absence slip. 

Vet those of us who are healthy and have responsibilities that 
once in a great while keep us up till 3 or 4 a.m. can't get an 
excuse for an 8 a.m. class even though it's the first class we've 
skipped in three decadesi Beyond absurdity indeed! 

Remembering that it's so elementary, academic, and 
authoritarian to even organize an absence system at all, one has 
to see the above comparison shadowed by a dark cloud of 
superfluous nonsense. (The absence committee- -not my 
comparison. Thank you, logicians.) 

If we must have an absence policy, a need which I deem 
egregious at best, let's at least not take it for granted that every 








1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 




Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 




Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 




Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 




Photography Director 


Louie Parra 




Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 




Circulation Manager 






Religion Editor 


Barry Tryon 




Sports Editor 


Ron Mackey 




Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 
Karen JuM 




Proofreader 


Kathy Fillman 






Chuck Wisener 




Columnists 


Bill Both 

Mike Burks 

Steve Dickerhoff 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Hope Sumerz 




Reporters 


Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Roiell 




Photographers 


Young Huh 


# 


Adviser 


Prances Andrews 


Missionary College and Is released each T 
vacation and exam weeks. Opinions expresai 


tudent newspaper of Soulhern 
hursday with (he exception ot 
din letters and by-lined articles 




the edllora, Southern Missionary College Ih 
pr the advertisers. 


Seventh-day Aduentlsi church 







alarm clock excuse isn't valid and that every headache is. 
Would you liJte a research paper next week on the effects of 
missing sleep and its importance for proper psychological 
functioning and comprehension (at least enough to make going 
to class worthwhile), or would you prefer me call every faculty 
member on the absence committee every 15 minutes or so all 
night one night and expect them to function at top efficiency the 
next day? 

If anyone would like to retaliate and assure me that they could 
do it with no problem. I really don't care to participate in their 
foolhardy, macho extravagance of body and mind. 

To those wise old faculty members who possess that wise old 
comeback about planning and priorities concerning proper rest, 
1 have but one coup d 'e 'tat: Any complaints about the Accent or 
the Joker being late or containing too many mistakes will be met 
with the utmost scorn, ridicule, defensiveness, intolerance, and 
all those other protocol techniques 1 have honed to perfection 
through the eager assistance and modeling of the absence 
committee. Danke schon! Grade! I am deeply indebted. 



Dear Editor: 

As Binky, Kip, Rip, Trip, 
and 1 walked the hallowed 
steps of Jacob's ladder, we 
were impressed by the pre- 
sence of two species of hu- 
manity that roamed the hon- 
ored walkways ot our beloved 
Alma Mater. There was us, 
and then there were them. 

They were the ones who 
wore the Nike T-shirts, Puma 
warm-up jackets, with Adidas 
sneakers, Speedo warm-up 
pants and a hat with a logo 
that read something like "Bet- 
ter Red than Dead." They 
were also the ones that wore 
their besl K-Mart short-sleeve 
dress shirts with their polyes- 
ter doulbe-knit pants and a 
brand of topless shoes that 
oozed with the incredible 
smell of unwashed feet- 
known as flip-flops. 

The old boys and I tried to 
reason why they would choose 
such unpractical garb, but we 
could not explain it. Let's face 
»-that style of clothing just is 
not practical-the sweat suits 
get all hot and smell with 



- Letters 



perspiration; the polyester 
double knit picks and runs and 
balls: if it's raining, your feet 
get all wet and slippery and 
you slide all over the wet spots 
like you were riding the por- 
celian honda down the Alpine 
Slide. 

My Dear Mr. Dickerhoff, 
We old boys then looked at the 
clothing we wore, thought for 
a while and were convmced of 
the practicality of the garb we 
wore-the "peculiar garb" as 
it is known in some other 
circles. The button-down 
collars-as Ms. Bimbach, 
author of our handbook will 
attest-keep our collars from 
flappmg in our faces during a 
polo match; the topsiders, or 
"boat moccasins" that we 
wear on board our Pearson 
Flyer keep us from slippmg on 
the wet deck and come in 
equally handy when it rains, 
as they keep us from sliding 
on the wet sidewalks of this 
sunshine-forsaken vUlage of 
Collegedale. 

The bright greens and crazy 



Have A 
Question? 

Write Hope! 

deposit your 

question 

in a red 

Accent mailtxix 



plaids? Well, let's just be 
thankful there are those who 
have enough gumption to be 
individuals and like to try 
something a little off the wall 
or something tastefully crazy. 
It doesn't take much to play " 
game of football; it does take 
some intelligence to play » 
game of Chess. 

But you know, I think the 
real issue is that a person 
shouldn't be labeled by the 
label on his shirt, whether il 
be Lacosta, Polo, or Muffj' 
forbid, the Fox. We have the 
fight to be the people we want 
to be-to drive our BMW's on 
the left-uh-right hand side ol 
the road in front of a >' 
Chevy; we have the right to 
uniqueness in character tna^ 
makes everyone different 
special. .... 

So all of you "Go-for « 
people-wear your khakisaj^ 
your duck-embroidered oc' 
with the pride that L.l. •>' 
put into making them. 

BetaOmicranN" 
UnceL.Mam» 



m^ 



September 24. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 

Dear Editor: 

This letter is concerning an 
article published in the Sep- 
tember 17 issue of the Accent, 
"Collegedale Operates Above 
Inflation". First, how do you 
operate above inflation? City 
governments must plan for 
and recognize inflation just as 
any business or citizen must. 
Because of planning College- 
dale operates in spite of 
inflation, but not above infla- 

Second. Mr. Rozell did not 
have his facts straight on a 
couple of matters. CoUege- 
', tax revenues were not 
over $700,000.00. The correct 
re is $252,050.11 for pro- 
perty tax revenue. The total 
revenue for the City of Col- 
legedale was $800,322.51. 

Near the end of his article 
Mr. Rozell quoted a College- 
dale citizen as saying in 
part. 'Collegedale has one of 
the highest city tax rates in 
Hamilton County." There is 
no question that a citizen said 
this or even believes this, 
however, reporter Rozell was 
not thorough enough to check 
with the Assessor of Property 
for Hamilton County to see if 
this was true. If the facts had 
been checked by a simple 
phone call he would have 
learned that Collegedale is 
NOT among the highest taxed 
cities in the county. 

All property owners in 
Hamilton County pay S2.42 
per $100.00 of assessed value 



to the county. Those living in 
various cities pay additional 
taxes as follows: Lookout 
Mountain. $2.90; Chattanoo- 
ga. $2.56; Signal Mountain. 
$2.50; Collegedale, $1.40; 
East Ridge. $0.70; Red Bank, 
$0.31. 

Finally, while it is true that 
Southern Missionary College 
has had some unfortunate 
problems concerning taxable 
and non-taxable property, it 
should be pointed out that on 
June 23 the Collegedale City 
Commission voted to return 
ALL of the money paid 



to the City by SMC over the 
years on which they paid 
taxes. This is determined on a 
parcel by parcel basis and the 
exact amount returned. 

In the past few issues of the 
Accent there have been quotes 
regarding the freedom and 
power of the press; please 
keep in mind that with free- 
dom and power comes respon- 
sibilit>' to report truthfutlv and 
■accurately. 



SA budget sectioned 




Is your Student Association 
worth the money you pay? 
According to Robert Mer- 
chant, treasurer of SMC, 
Southern Missionary College 
students pay an average of 
$32.40. or about 1.25% of 
their tuition fees in SA dues. 
What do SMC students get for 
the money they pay? 

Based on the SA budget for 
1981-82, your dollars will help 
pay for such things as Social 
Activities, the publication of 
the Accent and Southern 
Memories, and the salaries of 
the SA officers. 

The total amount budgeted 
this year for the SA is $65,000- 
$62,000 from student fees and 
$3000 from last year's surplus. 
Merchant said, however, that 
the amount the SA will receive 



in dues this year is 511,000 
less than last year because of 
the enrollment drop. "It is 
fortunate," he said, "that the 
SA drew up a very conserva- 
tive budget. They will be 
receiving about $60,000 this 

"We are going to keep the 
budget in line." Roger Burke, 
SA president pointed out. "It 
is our primary concern to see 
that each member of the 
student body receives the 
most possible benefit from 
their SA dues." 

The biggest part of the SA 
budget goes to finance South- 
em Memories, the school 
yearbook. The $17,500 appro- 
priation, an $1200 increase 
over last year, will go for such 
things as salaries, supplies, 



SA Treasurer Rick Mountz e 

and printing. 

The nex^t largest appropria- 
tion, $10,800. goes to the 
Southern Accent, the SA news- 
paper you are now reading. 
The budgeted amount for the 
paper has not increased over 
last year, but SA President 
Roger Burke defended the 
budget freeze by pointing out 
that the cost of paper has not 
increased drastically over the 
previous year. "Another fac- 
tor," Burke added, "is that 
the editor, Mike Seaman, feels 
that the paper can be run just 
as efficiently by increasing ad 



Departmental briefs 



On Thursday, September 
24, Bill lies, assistant to the 
president of Florida Hospital, 
conducted a chapel for all 
HPER majors and anyone 
inierested in allied health 
careers at 11:05 in the gym- 
nasium, lies included some 
about the outlook 



•••••••••••••a 

Dr. Gladson revealed plans 
'•" "Consultation II" to be 
•'el'l from September 30 
"■rough October 3 at Wash- 
'"eton. D.C. "Consultation I" 
"as held last year at Glacier 

'^^'. Colorado. Four dele- 
gates from Southern Mission- 
"y College will be attending 

"onsultation 11": Dr. Doug- 
« Bennett, Dr. Ron Spring- 
' ^r. Jerry Gladson, and 
"'- Frank Knittel, president. 
southern Missionary College. 
'le projected theme for the 
"'"l-ngs expresses a desire 
;« better relationships bet- 
academic theologians 



and church administrators. 
"Consultation II" will be less 
formal than its predecessor, 
characterized by more spon- 
taneity with small group dis- 
cussions. 

•••••••••••••a 

The Division of Arts and 
Letters is organizing an exclu- 
sive supper for the division the 
evening of September 27. 
The three divisional members 
preparing doctorates-Brian 
Strayer, Ann Clark, and Char- 
les Zuill-will give reports for 
the divisional staff at the 
supper to be held in the 



of the cafeteria. 



Henry Kuhlman has complet- 
ed a computer optimization to 
accommodate the exam sche- 
dule cut-back from 3'/i days to 
2'/j, Though not published at 
press time, the optimization 
will limit the possibility of any 
student having all of his/her 
tests on the same day right in 
a row. Of course with the 
cutback, some conflicts may 
still occur, but the program 
assures the barest minimum 
of problems. 



The third largest section of 
the budget, the administra- 
tive, at S8825. has come under 
fire for providing SA officers 
such things as plane ticket 
fare to California and a week- 
end trip to Gatlinburg. Burke 
emphasized that the trip to 
California last year was for the 
American Intercollegiate As- 
sociation, a union of North 
American Adventist colleges. 
He stressed that the conven- 



9 the budget. 

tion helped give SMC's SA 
better leaders and more ability 
to serve the students. As for 
the trip to Gatlinburg, Burke 
admitted it was not all meet- 
ings but he did point out the 
main goal of the trip. "This 
was to get our SA game plan 
ready for this year. The trip" 
helped the officers to get to 
know each other better and 
form a more cohesive group." 

Other budget categories in- 
clude: Student Activities, bud- 
geted at $7350, which will pay 
for such things as student 
services and the Strawberry 
Festival: Administrative 

Grant-ln-Aid, $5975, which 
pays the SA officers for their 
work; S5025 for the Joker, a 
pictorial directory of SMC 
students and faculty; $4000 for 
projects of the SA Senate and 
$2000 for Miscellaneous Ap- 
propriations. 

The two smallest appropria- 
tions were $1800 for Adminis- 
trative Projects and $1725 for 
Upkeep and Replacement of 
the assets of the SA. 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra cost to you we will do your linen 
Hours: Mon.-TTiurs. &^ 
Friday 8-4 

Sunday 10-2 

Ptione - 396-2550 College Plaza 
COLLEGEDALECLEANERS 




WANTED 

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EARN OVER $80 A MONTH 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 

Chattanooga, TN 

For futher information 
call 756-0930 

Bonus with this coupon 
on first donation 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 24, 1981 



o 



\3. 



Crossroads 

SA: is it doin^ its job? 



YES 



by Roger Burke 

Without hiding behind the 
veil of bias, my answer is an 
emphatic yes. Many times the 
role of the Student Association 
is vaguely defined. So before 
we can determine the answer 
to the above question we must 
define the role and purpose of 
the organization. 

The Student Association is a 
student government in that it 
is by the students and for the 
students. It is an organization 
of students formed to bring 
under central leadership var- 
ious co-curricular and extra- 
curricular student activities. 
This is essential for a growing 
Christian college community. 
In view of that definition, let's 
see if the jobs get done. 

Some of the more direct 
benefits that you have and will 
continue to receive from the 
SA come in the form of prime 
media. Provided for your ser- 
vice and information are pub- 
lications such as the Numer- 
ique, Southern Memories 
(year book), Southern Accent, 
Campus Chatter and other 
informative flyers and posters. 
Those whom you elected for 
these duties began work as far 
back as the beginning of the 
summer. Why? Because it is 
their job. 

The SA is a channel through 
which the voices of individual 
students may be heard. The 



SA enjoys a great deal of 
student representation in var- 
ious policy-making com- 
mitties on campus. Lest a 
student feel that his opinions 
are squelched by the relatively 
vast population. I wish to point 
out that the student senate 
stands ready to present in 
orderly fashion any heartfelt 
view of any individual. In 
addition we all have two or 
more fellow students who are 
presently being appointed as 
voting members to faculty 



committees such as Student 
Affairs, Academic Affairs. 
Loans and Scholorship, Artist 
Adventure Series. Library, 
Faculty Senate, and many 
more. Through each of these 
channels student views are 
expressed. Why do we take 
these measures to see that 
democracy is alive and well? 
Because it is our job. 

Please do not fret; the SA is 
equally concerned with the 
social lives of SMC students. 
Thus programs such as the 



Big Bash, Oldywed Game, 
Fall Festival, SA Fall Picnic, 
cookie breaks, Christmas Ban- 
quet, Strawberry Festival, 
trips to Six Flags and other 
places will be provided 
throughout the year. Not to 
■ exclude anyone, the SA sends 
funds to the Orlando Campus 
so that they can carry on their 
own social programs. Why? 
Becuase it's our job. 

The elected and appointed 
SA officers are all involved in 
the smooth performance of all 



the services and programs 
listed above. The team spirit 
that rises from the group 
which you elected indicates 
that this year will be a 
fun-filled success. Shortly 
after school started the SA 
sponsor asked me how things 
were going. I promptly ans- 
wered in pleasant amazement, 
"Everyone wants to work." 
Why? Not just because it is 
our job, but because of the 
loving concern of each officer 
for their fellow students. 



byL 

When we are posed with a 
question such as this, 1 think it 
is best to take a thoughtful 
look to evaluate what the 
question is really asking. 

When it was brought to me, 
the first thing that came to my 
mind was not whether the 
S.A. officers spend grueling 
hours behind their desks, 
throwing to the wind all 
thought of schoolwork, sleep 
or nutrition; but rather the 
question, "What exactly is the 
S.A.'s job and what is it doing 
for the students?" 

When I had turned these 
new questions over in my 
mind, I realized that I don't 
feel the S.A. is doing its job in 
the respect of a positive 

its student body. 



Who really knows what S.A. 
is doing for the student body 
besides the S.A. officers? For 
that matter, can every student 
attending SMC give a good 
answer to the seemingly sim- 
ple question. "What is the 
S.A.?" 

When all students are to 
benefit from their member- 
ship in this association then I 
feel it is asking little to have 
some more extensive public 
relation promotions in action. 

Are there possible un- 
answered questions such as 
these: 

What information does the 
S.A. have to offer me about 
my school? What decisions 
can the S.A. really make? Are 
there programs or ideas that 1 
can suggest that might be 
thoughtfully considered? Can 
I really take an active part in 
my S.A.? 

Being an ex-senator, hold- 



BAKING. 



■ _ mcKee 
k"iM BaKinG 



lAl 



companv 



ing office last school year, I 
realize how interesting the 
S.A. is and how much can 
really be done when there are 
officers and students who are 
willing to work to make things 
happen, but I was also a 
witness as to how few of our 
constitutents knew of our 
meetings, our plans, our in- 
vestments and our accom- 
plishments. 

I ask you, is the S.A. really 
doing its job if no one knows 
what the job is that it has set 

I feel there is a definite need 
of a more open communica- 
tion between the student body 
and its S.A. 



The 4014 information num- 
ber is a good start towards 
opening doors to better aware- 
ness of S.A. events, but do we 
not need something more? 

I think the students are 
interested in knowing more 
about their association, and 1 
think that many are ready to 
help with any improvements 
this year's S.A. would try to 
make. 

Yet once again we need to 



can do and is doing. 

Didn't someone once say, 
"Ask not only what you can do 
for your S.A., but what your 
S.A. can do for you." 



is OKC to wkoMt OM way jour ouf 
a/( tki contents of one's heart 
-ch^andjrak together- 
kitomnj tl<at 
the qcntkstff hands 
i^ill tak aitd sfi it- 
kap If hat is tforth loxpinj, 
and ifitk a breath 
of l(indness, 
blmf the rest ai/aj/. 




September 24, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



It seems in today's world 
that everyone tries to gain our 
attention by some means. 
Advertising constantly cries 
out "Try this! Read that! 
taste, listen, buy . . !" In the 
field of religion the same is 
true. Another pamphlet, 
handout, tape, or book always 
exists that you "must" read to 
be "up" on things. From both 
inside and outside the Church 
material abounds. But there 
just isn't enough time to wade 
through all the papers and 
tapes available. What should 
we do? Which ones should be 
read? Below are several 
guidelines that may be of 
some help. 

First we should READ and 
study THE BIBLE. No other 
single source of informaiton 
can put us up to date better on 
the current issues of church 
and state. The answers to all 
the theological questions that 
have been, are, or will be in 



the church are located in the 
Bible. Remember also that 
the answers to daily and 
personal questions are there. 
Read the Bible. 

A second guideline is based 
on Proverbs 14:15. "The 
naive believes everything, but 
the prudent man considers his 
steps." (NASB) To put this 
in other words, SELECT out- 
side reading material CARE- 
FULLY. Not everything that 
has a Bible text, and EGW 
quote, or SDA written in some 
prominent place is worth 
spending time on. There is 
more material around than 
any of us can read in several 
lifetimes, so we must select 
carefully. Here are a few 
questions to ask of any publi- 
cation: 

1) In what spirit is the 
publication written? (critical, 
informative, concern, etc.) 

2) Does it follow the guide- 
lines set up in Phillipians 4:8? 



Someone has estimated that (Genesis 37-50) and see if you 



1 the life of Joseph there ; 
I more than 100 parallels to the 
I life of Christ. Can you help 
DIRECTIONS find them?Read 
Ithrough the life of Joseph 



can locate some parallels bet- 
ween Joseph and Christ. Send 
them to DIRECTIONS, c/o 
ACCENT, by Friday, October 
23. 




(Whatever is true, honorable, 
right, pure, lovely, of good 
repute.) 

3) If it is of a critical nature, 
does the criticism tend to 
rebuild or tear down? 

4) How are others respond- 
ing to it in their words and by 
their actions? 

Though not at the top of the 
list, this is of importance. 

Select your material care- 
fully. 

Another guideline is that we 
should BE TOLERANT with 
those who may hold a view 
different from ours. This 
doesn't mean that we should 



Dr. Shea 
featured 



Dr. William Shea, associate 
professor of Old Testament at 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
Theological Seminary of 
Andrews University will be 
featured at Cohutta Springs 
for the religion retreat. He will 
speak on current issues in the 
church such as the sanctuary. 

Dr. Shea was awarded his 
doctor of medicine degree 
from Loma Linda University in 
1958 and earned a doctor of 
Philosophy degree from the 
University of Michigan at Ann 
Arbor in 1976. 

Having served as staff phy- 
sician for the Nicaragua 
Seventh-day Adventist Hos- 
pital in Central America and 
the Port-of-Spain Community 
Hospital in Trinidad, West 
Indies, Dr. Shea spent three 
years on the medical staff of 
New England Memorial Hos- 
pital in Stoneham, 

Humanities 

films 

shown 

The Division of Arts and 
Letters and the office of 
Student Affairs will sponsor a 
Humanities Film Series this 
year. 

The series is a program ol 
culturally significant feature 
films intended for the enter- 
tainment of SMC students and 

faculty. 

Films have been selected 
for mature audiences and not 
for general family viewing. 

The first film will be this 
Saturday night, September 26 
at 8 p.m. and wUI be How 
Green Was My Valley. 

AH the films wUl be shown 
in the Thatcher Hall worship 
room. There will be no admis- 
sion charge. 

Watch the Southern Accent 
for announcements of future 
showings. 



agree or give in to what they 
say, but we must remember 
two things: 

1) They may be at a differ- 
ent level of development than 

2) It is possible to disagree 
without being disagreeable. 

It is also important to BE 
OBJECTIVE. When the doc- 
trines of the church are put to 
the test, we must not hide our 
heads or close our eyes hoping 
that the challenges will go 
away. As did the Bereans 
with Paul's "new" message, 
let us search the scriptures 
daily whether these things are 



so. Acts 17:11. 

A fifth guideline is to CON- 
TINUE TO STUDY for oursel- 
ves. No belief or doctrine 
should be solely based upon 
what others think or are 
saying. "Study to shew 
theyself approved unto God." 
We, and no one else, are 
responsible for the salvation of 
our souls. Continue to study. 

Finally. ASK the Holy Spirit 
for guidance. "God can teach 
you more in one moment by 
His Holy Spirit than you could 
learn from the great men of 
the earth." TM 119. 




I Rallglon 

Massachusetts. deadline, September 28. The 

Don't forget to register for retreat begins at 6 p.m., 

the religion retreat at the October 2 and runs through 

Religion department by the Sabbath, October 3. 

Bible facts series begins 

This week begins a five part series on "Fascinating facts 
about the Bible." Although one purpose of this series is to be 
informative, the primary goal is to show what you can discover 
when you explore the pages of the Bible. 

The Bible contains: 

3,566,480 letters 

773,742 words 

31,173 verses 

1,189 chapters 

66 books 

There are 929 chapters in the Old Testament and 260 in the 
New, totaling 1.189. 

It has been said that the wordonrf occurs in the Bible 46,219 
times and that 1,375 of those are found m the book of Mark. 

The word Jehovah appears 6,823 times in the Bible. 

More than 250 names are given for God in the Bible. 

•Condensed from Fascinating Facts About the Bible, compiled 
by Phyllis Bailey. 



m 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 24. 1981 



^ 



South sea islands 
welcome 
orchestra's tour 



On May 3, 198]. after 
months of car washes, benefit 
films, letter writing campaigns 
and personal contributions, 
the members of the Southern 
Missionary College Symphony 
Orchestra strapped into the jet 
airliner that would rush them 
to Oahu Island, Hawaii, for 
the first stop of their record- 
breaking, month-long tour of 
the South Sea Islands. 

Five standing ovations for 
their first concert effort in 
Oahu rewarded in advance the 
grinding schedule of concert 
dates and rehearsals that lay 
before them. Of course, the 
Hawaiian Luau held in their 
honor didn't discourage them 
much, either. Hula skirts, 
native food, leis for everyone, 
and traditional Hawaiian 
dancing occupied the eve- 
ning's birth of memories. 

Sydney, Australia, prom- 
ised more excitement for 
SMC's orchestra as they con- 
tinued their concert tour in the 
world's smallest continent. A 
harbor tour of the city includ- 
ed a stop at the Sydney Opera 
House, internationally known 
as an architectural wonder. 

The structure, outside re- 
sembling huge scallop shells 
closed over the roof, still 
regularly wins architectural 
prizes after twelve years of 
existence. Indeed, some Aus- 
tralians feel one hasn't visited 
Australia until one sees the 
Sydney Opera House. 

The Sydney zoo quickly 
became a favorite with the 
help of Koala bears, wombats, 
kangaroos, wallabies, duck- 
billed platypuses, and other 
native attractions. 1 under- 
stand Phil Gilbert was mistak- 
en for a Koala bear by one of 
the native girls. 1 don't know 
what that means either; you'll 
have to ask him. 

Scheduled to perform only 
one concert at Sydney, the 
orchestra shook off exhaus- 
tion, jet lag and inconvenience 



to play upon request two full 
two-hour concerts in one eve- 
ning to enthusuastic recep- 

Next stop in Australia. 
Avondale Adventist College, 
reigns as the origin of many 
opinions in our church. Oh, 
back to the orchestra . . .At 
Avondale College in Cooran- 
bong, they performed for an 
audience of over 1300 people, 
mostly students. In Brisbane 
the orchestra had the oppor- 
tunity to entertain in one of 
the city's most beautiful con- 
cert halls. 

While in Brisbane, a visit to 
the world's largest water slide 
permanently erased any mem- 
ories of Raccoon Mountain. 
Canberra, the capital of Aus- 
tralia, offered still more sight- 
seeing adventures, including 
the American embassy. 

In Melborne the SMC or- 
chestra again went first class, 
playing in the brand new 
concert hall which was re- 
cently buih for (he Melbourne 
Symphony Orchestra. 

Expecting quiet, reserved 
audiences in New Zealand, the 
orchestra faced an uncharac- 
teristically appreciative recep- 
tion. Their audience shouted, 
yelled and clapped, bringing 
them back for several encores. 
For the flight into Aukland, 
New Zealand, the orchestra 
had to separate and travel in 
two planes. No plane was 
large enough to transport the 
70 plus members as well as all 
their equipment. Dr. Orlo 
Gilbert, symphony conductor, 
left on the earlier flight which 
arrived in plenty of time for 
the 7:30 concert. However, at 
7:15, when the other flight had 
still not arrived, the reassur- 
ance of the public relations 
man, "Don't worry; nobody 
starts on lime in this coun- 
try" refused to calm Dr. 
Gilbert's fears. The other half 
of the orchestra arrived at 
approximately 7:28, and the 



performance went on as sched- 
uled. Well done. Dr. Gilbert! 

The tropical delights of the 
Fiji Islands met the orchestra 
immediately as the Seventh- 
day Adventist pastor greeted 
them in a traditional island 
skirt. While sightseeing and 
splashing in the surf on Fiji's 
beautiful beaches, the orches- 
tra stayed at Fulton College 
where classes were cancelled 
for their visit. (SMC take note 
of proper hospitality to musi- 
cal performers. I understand 
the orchestra will play their 
home concert on . . .) The 
orchestra members stayed in 
the dormitories at Fulton, and 
by the night of their concert, 
they were well acquainted 
with the students. Their 
top-flight performance subse- ^^ 
quently "brought the house ' 
down," ; 








the highlights of the trip. 

During intermission, the or- 
chestra enjoyed various island 
cultural dances, sword twirl- 
ing, knife throwing and fire 
baton acts. Each member 
received a handwoven palm 
branch hat as a gift. 

After an emotional parting 
from Fulton College the or- 
chestra anticipated their last 
scheduled performance at 
Suva, where they were housed 
by the top government offi- 
cials and ambassadors of the 



/ 



\ 



country. Expecting only a 
small audience for the the 
concert, the orchestra played 
before a packed house; more 
people than attended had to 
be turned away. As in Hawaii, 
each member received a lei at 
the reception following their 
con.crt. The orchestra was 
highly received; expressions 
of thanks, cordiality and 
friendliness surrounded them. 
The Fijians hugged them and 
would not let them go. 

Ambassador Bodde of the 



Fiji Islands told Dr. GilW" 
that the appearance 01 
Southern Missionary tolieg^ 
Symphony Orchestra was 
of the most significant thin 
America has done for the ■• J 
Islands since World War "■ 

In addition to Ambassado; 
Bodd's observations. '<"= 
chestra did set several pr ^^^ 
dents on their tour. The> 
the first American Scv 
day Adventist musica^ 
to ever visit Fulton CoUeg^^— 



September 24, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Australia. The orchestra tra- 
velled a total of thirty to forty 
thousand miles. 

Symphony conductor Dr. 
Orlo Gilbert has won increas- 
ing acclaim not only in Adven- 
tist circles, but among profes- 
sional musicians as well. 

Other featured performing 



artists of the SMC Orchestra 
included; 

J. Bruce Ashton, pianist, 
who has beena professor of 
music at SMC since 1968; 
Jenine Fryling. violinist, cur- 
rently majoring in violin and 
piano music education at 
SMC; Linda Im, 18, a violinist 



who began stuaying the violin 
at the age of six; and major- 
ette Julie McClarty from Col- 
legedale, Tennessee, who has 
won over 1,000 trophies and 
medals in the ten years she 
has been twirling her baton(s). 
The SMC Orchestra has 
recently been invited by 
Friendship Ambassadors 

Abroad to tour Russia in 1983. 
Would anyone like to join the 
orchestra? It only takes 8-10 
years to get proficient on the 
violin. See you in '921 




Phiilos by Jeff Croll 



m 



w^m^ 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Septembet 24, 1981 



3 



Time Out 




Gymnastics team chosen 



Mr. BUI. The name alone 
striies terror into all athletes 
here at SMC that have any- 
thine at all to do with account- . . ^ , . 

me He is relentless in his Coach Garver expressed extreme optimism about this year's 
pisuit to put accounting Gymnastics team. He feels this year s squad ranks as the best 
ibove sports on the priority he has ever coached. Congratulations to every member of the 
list of his students. And what team. You really have to put a lot of Hme mto practicing to make 
strategy does Mr. Bill em- 
ploy? Well, I'll tell you. Mr. 



Bill assigns the equivalent of 
12 complete HPER courses ' 
a single night. How 



the team. The gymnastic team's first performance will be at 
Georgia-Cumberiand Academy in December. 
Below is a list of the 1981-82 SMC Gymnastics Team: 



impress 



when thei 



50 pages to read and 3 
problems to do back in the 
room? How can you dribble 
and account at the same 
time?Ah, but enough writing-I 
have accounting to do. 

Lights for 

ts 



S.M.C. 

Gymnastics Team 

1981-82 



Sports 



6MW jMdn widJIm HBrman fight for po H BWton In pr»4SM(m fligball action. 



Softball ending 
flagball beginning 



The school has voted to relight 
the football and softball fields. 
The plan will run for a couple 
of years, with two fields 
behind the Village Market 
being finished first. This will 
mean that three out of the four 
fields will be lit. The price tag 
for this year's plan stands at 
over $9,000, but the energy 
savings should be about 40%. 



Men 

Charles Byrd 
Gary Boldrey 
Sam Boles 
Jeff Garner 
Rick Giebell 
Greg Henderson 
Rob Lang 
Loren Middag 
John MuIIins 
Jeff Osbom 
Brad Prayor 
Fred Roscher 
Rick Schmidt 
Don Shelby 
Billy Shelton 
Tom Thompson 



Clowns 
Scott Kinsey 
David Gano 

Women 
Tracy Cruze 
Lori Cotton 
Debra Drafts 
Robin Fix 
Laura Gilmore 
Laurel Ishikawa 
Marilynn Metcalf 
Velvet McQuistan 
Lori Partridge 
Susie Rateledge 
Shari Sivak 
Linda Went 
Tammy Wittenburg 



Softball season winds down 
closer to the end, and the 
quality of play and sportsman- 
ship exhibited has been excel- 
lent. We hope all of the 
intramurals go as smoothly as 
has Softball. 

A and B league Hawaiian 
flagball teams were chosen 
this week. The season begins 
on October 6, and in case any 
of you are as yet unfamiliar 
with Hawaiian flagball, here 
are a few of the rules, some 
differing widely from regular 
flagball: 



1. Two 2S-minute halves 
with two time outs per half. 

2. Six players per team. 

3. First downs made by 
crossing one of the twenty 
yard lines in four downs or 

4. There may be three 
exchanges per down either 
forward or backward. The ball 
must be passed over the goal 

5. Tied games remain as 
ties. The game is easy to catch 
on to for everybody, and we 
ate looking forward to a good 



Pro forecast 



Last week proved to be a New England at Pittsburgh: 

little more predictable than Every year they say New 

the first two weeks of this England is just loaded with 

N.F.L. season. Going ten and talent. Maybe they need a 

four for the weekend definitely coach. 



Washingtoi 
The Eagle: 



needed boost 
" The N.F.C. won the only 
two inter-conference games, 
with Dallas and Philadelphia 
each winning on national tele- 



..PITTSBURGH 



1 at Philadelphia: 
should continue to 
/hile the Redskins con- 
tinue to sink. 

...PHILADELPHIA 

Chicago: 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of c 
family. Save something every payday. There's no betl 
time to save than now. 



^ 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone; 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



Los Angeles at 
(Mon.) Since they're the vis- 
itors and it's on national 
television, let's go with the 
Rams. Besides, we don't want 
the Falcons to get lonely in the 
West. 

...LOS ANGELES 



New Orleans at San Francisco: 

The Saints can play much 

better than they did against 

the Giants. But how much 

It's interesting to note that better? 

thus far the visiting teams ...SAN FRANCISCO 

have won all five nationally 

televised games. This just N.Y. Giants at Dallas: It might 

- couple be closer than expected, but I Atlanta at Cleveland: (Game 
really don't think the Giants of the Week) This should be a 
too sure. can make it three in a row. great game. The Falcons loot 

week offers seven ...DALLAS the best so far, but I think the 

intradivision games and two 
hot inter-conference games. Oakland at Detroit: 
Look for a lot of hard hitting special #2) Oakland's defense 



may continue for 
more weeks, but you 



"" llllllll l l ll llllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i 



llll l lll ll l lim ill lll l l l l llll ili 



DALLAS the best so far, but I 

Browns will look a little better 
(upset Sunday. 



and a few surprises. 



IS monstrous, but the Lions 
may roar a little louder in the 
Silverdome. 



Miami at Bahimore 
special) Miami has 
fantastic. But mj 
instincts say 
here. 



(upset 

las looked St. Louis at Tampa Bay: 

my inner Although it will be played in 

upset time Tampa Bay, I've yet to be 

impressed with the Bucs this 



..CLEVELAND 

Buffalo at Cincinnati: The 
Bengals have played well, O"' 
DETROIT the Bills are better, and nav 
had three extra days to pre 
pare. 



...BUFFALO 
Houston at N.Y. Jets: The Jets 
should remain winless. 

...HOUSTON 



...BALTIMORE year. 

.,. ^ ^ ...ST. LOUIS 

Minnesota at Green Bay: If 

the Packers stay healthy and San Diego at Denver- The . i; 

the deal for John Jefferson Broncos upset Oakland here Kansas City at Seattle: Thl5 

goes through, we may be on opening day. However, the one that truly requires a w 

heanna n,„„ „,< „f chargers can score a few more guess. 

points than the Raiders. . ,. riTY 

...SAN DIEGO VANSASCII 



i back.' 

...GREEN BAY 



..KANSAS C 



September 24, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 




Zobler interviews potential dieticians 



Dr. Kathleen Zobler, the 
first Seventh-day Adventist to 
become an officer of the 
American Dietetics Associa- 
tion, spoke with interested 
SMC students September 14 
and 15 about food-related 
careers. Dr. Zobler was in 
Collegedale to interview stu- 
dents for the Loma Linda 
University School of allied 
Health Professions in Loma 
Linda, California. 

Dr. Zobler is Director of 
Dietetics Education at Loma 
Linda and has been actively 
involved for the past 14 years 
with the 42.500-member ADA. 
She was recently elected pre- 



sident of the association and 
will take office in September 
of 1982. 

Dr. Zobler sees a good 
future for dieticians, especial- 
ly within the SDA church. 
"Dietetics is a growing field," 
she said, "and is related to 
one of tlie church's main 
thrustS"the medical field." 
Zobler pointed out that the 
demand for dieticians in Ad- 
ventist hospitals and institu- 
tions has already outstripped 
the supply, 

Dr. Zobler also talked about 
the direction she plans to lead 
the ADA. the licensing board 
for dieticians. "We are anx- 



ious to improve the standards 
of dietetics education and 
practice." Dr. Zobler said. 
"The ADA also plans to 
become more active in legisla- 
tion concerning national nutri- 
tional policy and consumer 
education," she added. 

When asked to comment on 
cutbacks in the School Lunch 
Program, which affects the 
nutrition of millions of Ameri- 
can children. Dr. Zobler re- 
plied, "Of course the budget 
cuts will affect the school 
lunch program. But this is a 
time of budget austerity, and 
this program is no exception to 



Dietetics Association. 



Feeders of the deep 

Waterman's camera brings ocean to life 



Approximately 700 people 
attended the Stan Waterman 
Show on Saturday night, Sep- 
tember 19 in the Physical ery of thi 
Education Center. Waterman. 
called the "dean of under- 
water cinematography." pre- 
sented films on "Lost Trea- 
sure of Conception," sharks, 
and understanding under- 
water photography. 

Waterman's first film, "Lost 
Treasures of Conception," 
outlined the search for and 
discovery of over $200 million 
worth of treasure from a 



Spanish galleon, which sank 
ir the Dominican Republic 
1641. "Filming the discov- 
; treasure," Water- 
said, "was the epitome of 
30 years of underwater photo- 
graphy and diving. Being part 
of adventure is the best part of 
photography." 

The next film was from an 
NBC special on sharks. "We 
need to approach sharks ra- 
tionally," Waterman told his 
audience before the film start- 
ed. "Sharks are not the vi- 
cious killers portrayed in Hol- 



lywood. They are very shy i 
hard to attract for filming, but 
you can't take them for grant- 
ed!" The film portrayed the 
Pacific Blue Shark and the 



Nancy Jimenez, a freshrr 
nursing major, summed up 
coast. her evening in six words, "I 

The next film was on diving found it interesting and excit- 
and underwater photography, ing." 



Biology trail cleared 



Have you ever looked at the 
beautiful countryside around 
your school and longed to be 
'lut in the middle of it. to enjoy 
Ihe beauty and peacefulness 
of nature? If so. you may have 
wondered. "How can 1 get up 
10 that mountain top without 
clawing through briars and 
beating off yellow jackets to do 
"'" Or. you may have 
thought. ■■Yeah, I'd love to 
^cc a baby rabbit, or a 
bubbling brook, but I'm not 
about to don combat boots and 
a backpack to see one!" 

The solution to your prob- 
lem is the Biology Trail, which 
IS owned by the College and 
maintained by the Biology 
Department. For the past 
three weeks, a crew of six 
have been blistering their 
hands and breaking their 
backs while clearing and re- 
pairing the trail after the 
summer's neglect and inces- 
sant plant growth. The trails, 
which wind through miles of 
beautifully wooded areas are 
ready for you hikers 



are these trails? The main trail 
starts just behind Hackman 
Hall, off Industrial Rd. From 
that main trail you will find a 
bewildering array of other 
secondary paths branching 
off. 

Trail improvement contin- 
ues along with plans for signs 
indicating the trail's name, 
distance, elevation and destin- 
ations. A brochure with a map 
is being planned which will 
correspond with these signs to 
help vou pick the right trail. 

For you horse lovers, there 
are a couple of trails for riding 
also. These have been grown 
over for some time, but not 
anymore. All the trails 
clear and 
enjoyment. 

What an excellent way to 
get out in God's nature, 
especially on a beautiful Sab- 
bath afternoon. Don't let the 
name '■Biology Trail" scare 
you off; you don't need a 
degree to have a pleasant walk 
with a friend. So the next time 
all bogged down with 



for your 



nature nuts. And just where homework, take a hike! 




What In the world is wsnt© 
dolns behind bars? 



„..«■, Ifadlo- A Wprid of Difereaoe 



Business seminar scheduled 

The Division of Business pany. They include Wade Administration Division at 
and Office Administration of Johnson, who has many years 396-4260 or Dan Rozell. Asso- 
Southem Missionary College of experience in management 
consulting and training, and 
Terry Howell. Ed.D. a li- 
censed practicing psychologist 
and Director of Chattanooga 
Testing and Counseling. Inc. 
The $200 workshop fee in- 
cludes all course material and 
a luncheon and banquet. 

All SMC Business students. 
SMC alumni and area mana- 
gers are invited to attend. For 
more information, contact Dr. 
Wayne VandeVere. chairman 
of the Business and Office 



will be sponsoring 
on "Leadership, Stewardship, 
and Fellowship" for middle 
managers and senior execu- 
tives from October 2 1 -23 at the 
SMC Banquet Room. 

The three-day program will 
cover the three main roles of 
the manager's experience 
from a Christian perspective. 

Instructors will be from 
Benchmark Resources Corpor- 
ation, a Chattanooga-based 
suiting and training 



Having 
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finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
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policy (fom Dairyland 

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ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 24, 1981 



Alternatives 



by Hope Sumerz 

Dear Miss Somerz: Dear Breathless. 

I have a problem that I am /( sounds like you are sold 

having trouble coping with. I on your boyfriend's appear- 

am presently "going with" a ance but you aren t so sure 

guy who is very good looking about some of his charac- 

and wears preppie clothes. 1 teristics. 

love him very much but the You are right: something 

problem is that he has halito- will need to change or his bad 

sis. It wouldn't be so bad if he breath is going to bother you 

didn't talk so mi/cA! I want to so much that your actions 

continue our relationship, but toward him will change. If you 

something has got to give-- can t accept this problem and 

hopefully his breath. What live with it, then your only 

should ! do? other option is to resort to 

Yours truly, some way of presenting your 

Breathless feelings constructively: maybe 



Your professional 
growth... 



COM use some breath freshman woman to ask out 
hner yourself in his pre- the man of my choice to a 
ce so he can pick up your formal banquet? 1 - =" ""■. 



for 



special 



habit through modeling. 
You may also confront 
with your feelings; if you 
loving about it he may lovingly 
thank you fc 
problem to his attention. 

Your friend, 
Hope 



already; I can't imagine 

what I'd be like on the date. 

Isn't there some way they 

could open up the asking to 

bririging this both ways? Maybe we wall- 

ttention. flowers would get a date if that 



each school 
The guys do the asking for ^l,], 
large majority of the pro- 
grams. 

Nobody is putting the pres- 
sure on you to ask anyone out. 
but it gives you an opportunity 
to get to know some guy you 
were the case. might have your eye on. I 

Shy-but-ready would think your chances of 
having a date would be 
Dear Shy-but-ready, greater if you were to ask a 

You may not be aware of the guy out than if you cross your 
fact that girls only ask guys fingers waiting for the phone 
„^^^ "> "■"«• 

^^^^^k Decide who that special guv 

^^^^^ IS going to be and call him 

^^^^^^L right away, because he mav 

^k ^^^^^k bave his fingers crossed wait- 

^^^V ^^^^^^ '"S fof you to call. Besides. 

^^P^^ft ^^^^B some other girl may beat vou 



Important to you, important to us. At the Medical College of Virginia ^ 
I Hospitals learning is a daily experience. It takes a special person to work in 
our dynamic environment. We'd like to talk to you about clinical practice 
opportunities in: 

• OB/GYN 

• Critical Care 

• General Medicine 

• Oncology 

• Pediatrics 

Our benefits include; 

• Educational Waivers for VCU classes 

• 12 Official Leave Days for Continued Education 

• Free BC/BS (single plan) 

• Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave 

• Retirement and Life Insurance 

• Combination 8/12 tir. shifts in ICU/4 day work week 

• 8 hr shifts in non-ICU areas 

• Every other weekend off in most areas 

• Competitive salaries with a 9% increase 

• New Graduate clinical rotation programs 

• Hospitality Weekends in the Fall/Winter/Spring 

)^nl*^locyn°^H ^'11?'"'^ ^" interview with us worth your time Call collect at 
^TZP^f"^M ^^' °"r!^' Blankenship. Check with your placemeSe or 
School of Nursing Department - we may be visiting your camous o!.? 
Nurse Recruiter, Beth Martello would like to meet w^h youi '^ 



cO^^r. 




Medical Collet 

ofVii^inia 

Hospitals 

Personnel Services 
MCV Station 
Box 7 

Richmond, VA 23298 



MCV/VCU is an AA/EO Agency 



Good luck. 
Hope 



Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 

200-THOUSANb PEOPLE 
came to Washington, D.C. (on 
Saturday) to protest President 
Reagan's economic policies. 

THE FINANCIAL COM- 
MUNITY registered its own 
protest in the form of lower 
prices on the stock market and 
continued high interest rates. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN will 
explain his proposed addi- 
tional spending cuts in a 
nationally televised address 
on Thursday night. 

TASS* the official Soviet news 
agency, accused solidarity of 
attempting to take power in 
Poland while the independent 
Polish labor union responded 
with charges of Soviet inter- 
ference in Policy affairs. 

SECRETARY OF STATE in an 
address to the U.N. General 
Assembly, told Third World 
countries not to rely on foreign 
aid to solve their economic 
problems. 

CALIFORNIA'S DIABLO 

CANYON nuclear power plant 
received permission from the 
Nuclear Regulatory Cominis- 
sion to begin testing whUe 
anti-nuclear activists 
tinued attempts to 
the facility. 
SALVADOREAN PRESroENT 
DUARTE is visiting the U.=- 
to seek additional economic 
and military aid for 
country. 

STATE FUNDING of Ten- 
nessee's six regional univer- 
sity athletic programs i 
limited t 



-..^ ^,„g.....j will be 
) $375-thousand ea* 



September 24, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Southern cynic 

by Steve Dickerhoff J 



I guess most of you know 
what they say about women, 
"You can't live with them and 
you can't live without them." 

Personally, I happen to 
think that women are all right. 
They keep their hair combed; 
they wear perfume, and they 
change their bed sheets more 
than once a semester. But 
lately, I have gotten a little 
upset about all the uproar over 
the Equal Rights stuff. Sure, I 
think women are people, but 
they are objects none-the-less. 
Why can't they just accept 
their function in society? 

I don't see why alt these 
girls are belly-aching. They 
have it made. They don't have 
to worry about grades; all they 
have to worry about is snag- 



ging a pre-med. Their biggest 
challenge during the day is 
squeezing into their designer 
jeans. 

There are just two places a 
women should be: one is in the 
khchen, and the other one 
they wouldn't let me print. 
Some people may say that I'm 
a chauvinist. On the contrary, 
I plan to give my wife every- 
thing that she has ever wanted 



"Ne\Arepapers 
are the world's 
mirrors." 

James Ellis 



ioker goes to press 



Are you sick of not knowing 
[he name of the cute blonde 
ihat sits beside you in Inter- 
personal Communication but 
you're too shy to ask? Do you 
want to meet that handsome 
tuba player but you're afraid 
he'll think you are forward if 
you introduce yourself? Your 
worries are about over. 

The annual Student Asso- 
ciation Joker is due out the 
first part of October and, 
according to Darrel Starkey, 
Joker editor, this year's pro- 
mises to be one of the best yet. 
Starkey, along with Kathy 
Fillman, Carol Loree, Mike 
Seaman and Roger Burke, 



has been putting in some late 
hours putting the final pic- 
tures and advertisements 
where they belong. 
. Target Graphics, Inc. is 
printing the Joker. The total 
cost of the publication is 
projected to be about $8,500, 
with $4,000 coming from ad 



The 'Joker, which is at the 
press right now, has the basic 
format as last year's except 
that this one will include the 
recreation guide. 

Starkey refused to reveal 
the place of Joker distribution 
in order to maintain the tra- 
dition of surprising the stu- 
dent body. 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

What is your opinion of SMC's Student 
Association? 



Suzanne Davis; sophomore: computer science: Charlotte. NC: I 
thinlt this year's SA is doing a very fine job. The "Big Bash" 
was definitely a smash and the ice cream sundaes were 
absolutely divine. (I was paid good money to say this.) 



Ken Rozell:freshman:Business and Journalism, CoUegedale, 
TN: What the SA has done so far has been good. They have an 
adequate-sized budget so hopefully the officers will plan lots of 
excellent entertainment and programs. 

Khonda Hallock:junior:medical secretary:Blackstop,SC:l think 
•he paper's better this year; the SA president is the best we've 
<!»er had and he's friendly, and the programs are well-planned. 



Oennis Dodd:sopkomore:husiness managemenl:Powell. V/Y-- 
"" fhings I've seen them do here have been pretty organized 
and interesting, but frankly I haven't seen them do that much. 

'^•^'h Fillman:senior:nursing:Belhlehem. PA: So far things 
'ook good. I hop;, tijjj yj3^ ,1,5 students in Orlando will be 
Jf Agnized by the SA. Last year we (Orlando) never heard from 



or needed: a stove, a vacuum 
cleaner, and a washer. 

I have this theory that God 
created women just to show us 
guys how lucky we are and to 
give men something to do 
before football came along. 
But really, I think women 
perform a great service for 
men. Have you ever thought 
of the consequences if men 
were the ones who had the 



babies? Just think of a man 
going into labor on Sunday 
afternoon, or even worse 
Monday. There goes the 
game. Unless, of course, they 
can bring a TV into the 
delivery room. 

Women won't admit it, but 
they love their role as the 
weaker sex. They are just like 
dogs: pat them on the head 
once in awhile and they'll love 



you till the day they die. 
Reminds me of my last date . . 
.it was about six years ago. 
She kept wanting me to open 
all the doors for her. Well, 
what did she think I was, her 
slave or something? 

By the way, I happen to be 
free this weekend, so if any 
girl wants to be blessed with 
the presence of a man, the 
number's 4694. 



Students published 



Two short stories written in 
Dr. Wilma McClarty's College 
Composition class last school 
year have "been accepted for 
publication. Kevin Siver's 
story "Too Late" will appear 
in the September 26 issue of 
Guide under a new title "I 
Haven't Told You . . ." Kevin, 
a senior chemistry major, 
wrote the story out of a true 
parental death experience in 
his family. 

Dennis Schreiner, a current 
sophomore theology major, 
wrote his story "Fighting for 
Jesus" using a satiric ending 
to give its theme punch. 
Although the story captures a 
childhood experience, the 
maturity of the theme makes it 
more appropriate to adults 
than to children. Consequent- 
ly, it has been accepted for 
publication by the Adventist 

Both stories were winners in 
the English Department's 




Dennis Scfirelncr hm 



by the R«vl*w. 
annual writing contest. Said 
one editor of these two stories, 
"Dennis and Kevin have both 
come up with excellent short 
stories. I like the tremendous 
satire in "Fighting for Jesus' 
and appreciate the pathos of 
'Too Late,' I heartily congrat- 



■n artlcl* aooaplad for puMlcalfon 



ulate them . . ." 

Dr. McCIarty also reports 
that at least a dozen other 
composition students had let- 
ters-to-the-editor published in 
a variety of magazines, rang- 
ing from secular Glamour to 
the religious Insight. 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 

Come In And Browse 

It's Your Store! 

Short on Cash? 

Now parents can send money 
fast. Try a Western Union 
money-gram. 

We send Western Union 
money orders, telegrams or 
mail-grams. 
Check for full Western Union Service 



396-2174 



LUU » 

W/^tejT^niorJ 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 24, 1981 




Update 



■matcher 

Precinrt »1 {rm. 100-144] 
Lori Hart 

Precinct K [153-198] 
Shelly Acevedo 
Precinct »3 [200-245] 
Amanda Briggs 
Precinct »4 [253-298] 

Orllnda DeGraw 
Precinct US [300-348] 
Linda Hallock 
Precinct 116 [3S0-398[ 
Jill Cutsinger 
Precinct #7 [402-440] 
Trissa Taylor 
Precinct »8 [500-530] 
Sylvia Solis 
Precinct »9 [531-615] 
Rhonda Champion 

Precinct HIO [616-643] 
Tami Justice 



Talge 

Precinct HI M "■'"« 
223-128] 

Jim Watson 

Precinct »12 [141-184] 

JT Shim 

Precinct 1113 [201-236] 

Brian Mitchell 
Les Mathewson 

Precinct tI4 [238-284] 

Ken Bradley 
Denny Nooner 

Precinct »15 [301-336] 

Steve Blanco 
Cary Gregory 

Precinct 1116 [338-384] 

Bill Dubois 

Precinct 1117 [B & C Wing] 

Bryan Cheever 
Jay Brand 

Precinct HIS [Jones] 
Doug Gates 

Orlando 

Billy Shclton 




Need Assistance 

In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Worit 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

industrial Drive 

(Street Behintj SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



Friday 



September 25 



Saturday Septemtjer 26 



12 noon voting for SA senators 

ends 

8 p.m. Vespers 

8 p.m. Humanities film series: 
How Green Was My Valley 

8:30 p.m. Pizza and movie in 
thie cafeteria. 



Sunday September 27 2 p.m. SA Fall Picnic 

Tuesday September 29 11:05 Chapel presented by 

Clive Pascoe 

Wednesday September 30 7 p.m. Midweek Service 

Thursday October 1 No Chapel 



Village 

Mark Bolton 
Mark Crosby 



Richard Fisher 
Mark Humeniuk 
Tim Jennings 



Stephen Mor 
Ken Rozell 
Scott Webb 



Pciscoe to give lectures 



Dr. Clive Pascoe, minister phony, Dr. Pascoe rep- 
of culture for the Australian resented the Australian 
government, will be present- government while introducing 
ing our chapel in the College- the Southern Missionary Col- 
dale Seventh-day Adventist lege Symphony Orchestra for 
Church on Tuesday, Septem- 
ber 29, at 11:05 a.m. 

A Seventh-day Adventist, 
Dr. Pascoe is currently touring 
America giving lectures at 
major colleges and univer- 
sities on aesthetics and 

On Monday. September 28. 
Dr. Pascoe will be giving a 
lecture at 7:30 p.m. in the 
choral rehearsal room at the 
new music building for music 
majors and minors and anyone 
else interested in music. 

Many times the guest con- 
ductor for the Sydney Sym- 

continued from page 1 

Having served as the origi- 
nal transmitting unit for 
WSMC from 1954-56. the Doll 
House regained its status and 
most recently served as a relay 
antenna for the radio station. 
SMC's Alumni Association 
is now financing the remodel- 
ing project. The House is 
being restored by Francis Cos- 
tcrisan and the college build- 
ing crew, with Ted Franklin as 
architect and planner. 

Remodeling will include a 
coat of yellow paint (the 
original color) and a rod iron 
fence and shrub surrounding. 
During Alumni Weekend, 
the Doll House will be the 
recipient of a plaque presen- 
ted by the Alumni Associa- 



their first Australian concert 
this past summer. He is 
visiting SMC due in a large 
degree to his very favorable 
impression of the orchestra. 




Dear Perri Jo: 

So tell me have you 
coughed up any food lately? 
Maybe if you bring your 
Teddy bear to French class 
again, he'll teach you some- 
thing! Oui, Oui 

Your chum, 
Francois 

Start your Sabbath on the 
right note. The old Apison 
Fellowship-Singspiration 
has new life. We're meeting 
Friday nights at 7:00 in the 
ampitheatre, located behind 
Hackman Hall. For more 
information call 4769. 

Dear Ms. Patterson: 

We have classified you 
among the greatest people 
around! 

Sincerely, 

Todd Baker 

Dennis Jones 

Missing Camera: Canon, 
fully automatic, range-finder 
Iens"in black leather case. 
Please return. No questions 
asked. Thank you. Bruce- 
4824. Talge 302. 



To most faculty and staff, 
and in particular to "GanV 
"Moose," Larry, the Schlis- 
ners, Ted and Suzy Evans. 
Earl Evans, Lynn Steen. 
Skip. "JZ," JTD, MG. Gor- 
don Bietz. William McKin- 
ney; Drs. "K," C. Rolfe. 
FAK, "Doc," Drs. Ashton 
and Dick: I wish to personal- 
ly express my appreciation 
for and admiration of your 
humor, openness, teaching 
technique, tolerance, power 
and passion, skill, under- 
standing care, service,cheer- 
fulness, maturity, "Kool 
under fire, brevity, hard 
work, beauty, joviality, dedi- 
cation, thirst for knowledge, 
talent patience,flrf infinitum. 

You are an exceptional 
oup of individuals doing 
. excellent job at Southenj 

Missionary College. Keep 

up. 

Sincerely. 

P.S. Not all of the above 
apply to all. 



group 



SoiittiQ'n i^xoit 



Volume 37, Number 5 



Southern Missionary ColleB^Seeedale^!!!!? 



October 1. 1981 . 



Knittel awarded medallion 



in 

r-l 

^ Dr. Frank Knittel, President 
of Southern Missionary Col- 
ently awarded the 
prestigous Charles E. 
Weniger Medallion. The 
^ward is given each year to 
• Seventh-day Adventist leaders 
JA'ho exhibit" standards of ex- 
cellence in their leadership 
>les. 

" The Weniger Medallion, 
ppresented Dr. Knittel at 
■^Andrews University on Sep- 
tember 16. has been presen- 
ted to outstanding church 
leaders since 1974. 
The medallion is a memorial 
3 Dr. Charles Weniger, Dean 
of the Seminary from 1946 to 
During most of those 
years he taught Homiletics, 
influencing preaching in 
SDA church as much, if not 
more, than any single person 
According to Dr. W 
Beaven, a member of the 
Weniger Medallion presenta 
committee and the pre 
ter of. Dr. Knittel's award 
as largely Dr. Weniger's 
drive that is the reason for the 
church's seminary today. 

When Dr. Weniger died of 
cancer in the early 60's, a 
group of his former colleagues 



and students established the 
Weniger Medallion. The 
medallion is a bust of this 
theological educator and pio- 
neer, and is presented to those 
who show the same spirit in 
their work as he did. 

Dr. Beaven explained that 
there were three reasons why 
Dr. Knittel was picked as the 
recipient of this year's award. 

First, Knittel has excelled 
as a teacher. "One of the best 
teachers alive," was the way 
Dr. Beaven expressed it. 

Second, the medallion's 
new owner has been President 
and Dean of SMC for many 
years-a college that, up until 
this year, has experienced un- 
equaled growth. 

Finally. Dr. Knittel as a 
person is remarkable. "I was 
thrilled for him to have been 
selected to receive this most 
coveted award, ' ' the Presi- 
dent's secretary, Jeanne 
Davis, exclaims. "Truly he is 
a man for all seasons!" 

Kenneth Blanton, Assistant 
Vice-President of Student 
Affairs at Andrew's Univer- 
sity, was at the colloquium 
when Knittel recieved his 
award and reports that the 





President Knittel, recipient of the Weniger Medallion, pauses from a busy s 

recipient was "speechless- The second of this year's 

which is unusual lur him." iwu rccipieiils was Dr. David 

Elder Zackrison, Religion Lin, President of the China 

professor and personal friend Division when the Com- 

of Dr. Knittel, stated that he munists took over. Dr. Lin has 

felt the award was well just recently been released 

deserved. "There is nobody I from prison after spending 26 

know who deserves it more," years in confinement. 

Zackrison commented. Unable to leave the country. 



Dr. Lin accepted the award 
through his son in a ceremony 
held in California. 

Presentation committee 
members feel the spirit of Dr. 
Charles Weniger lives on in 
lives of men like Dr. David Lin 
and Dr. Frank Knittel. 



future uncertain 

Publications examined 



Rumors concerning two Ad- 
ventist youth publications, In- 
sight and College People, 
have been varied throughout 
the country. 

After numerous committee 
meetings, the future for these 
magazines still looks uncer- 
tain, but at least some deci- 
sions have been made. 

Insight, targeted mainly at 
juniors and seniors in acade- 
my, and freshmen and sopho- 
mores in college, will be 
continuing as a separate pub- 
lication published by the Re- 
view and Herald publishing 
association. The recent ru- 
mors about Insight's being 
included with the new acade- 
my lesson quarterly, Comer- 
stone Connections, beginning 
in January, 1982. are "cate- 
gorically untrue" according to 
Dan Fahrbach, currently 
serving as managing editor of 
Insight. . 

Fahrbach felt that "Insight 
has been crippled by rumors 
about its questionalbe fu- 
ture." He mentioned Umon 



College and the College Peo- 
ple staff as plausible sources 
for many of the rumors. 
College Poeple is a new inter- 
collegiate publication financed 
by Union College Youth minis- 

"We definitely see oursel- 
ves moving into that void 
created by Insight's being 
directed to academy audi- 
ences." Doug Morgan, editor 
of College People, stated in a 
telephone interview. "I don't 
think the magazine (College 
People) would have been 
started" without awareness of 
the future plans of Insight. 

Larry McGill. Union College 
chaplain, explained that the 
impetus for College People 
began back in November of 
1981, whereas Insight's future 
was discussed in committee in 
March. 1981. 

McGill said that across 
North America, college pre- 
sidents, chaplains. Union 
youth directors and the Ad- 
ventist Intercollegiate Associ- 
ation as groups all voted that 



3f public 
college age young adults was 
needed. Insight attempted to 
reach too large an audience, 
seemed to be the general 
opinion. 

Indeed, on March 19, 1981, 
at a committee meeting held 
in Washington. D.C.. the deci- 
sion was made that Insight 
would include the new quar- 
terly, Cornerstone Connec- 
tions, and be targeted to 
grades 9 through 12. 

On Tuesday. September 22, 
however, another committee 
decision ensured Insight's 
continuing as a separate pub- 
lication; in the words of Fahr- 
beach, "Insight is carrying on 
as it has for the last 11 years." 
Elder Les Pitton, youth 
director for the North Ameri- 
can Division, indicated that 
the main controversy of the 
September, 1981 committee 
meeting centered around who 
would finance Insight if if ,. 
failed to gain sufficient circu- » 
lation to stay afloat. This 



Q 



9e/i(iopg cont/toi/6/i9iaC 

,f I were perfect I would give you my opinion and that would 
be final. I'm not and it's not. . 

, still give you my opinion, though and you can gwe 
Perhaos the twain shall meet and perhaps not. Let s talk 



I conflict 



yours. Perhaps the t 

about the not. :„nU, - 

■■Controversy" is the word generally used to .mply ■ 
of opinion. Regarding controversy, most people w.ll say, 
•■Ilnfortunatelv there's a lot of it around these days. 

OK Let rne take issue with them and resurrect some 
controversy. 1 believe that the controversy we see around us is 
both fortunate and uplifting. „„h,t,rv 

Controversy, for one thing, makes people th.nk. We probably 
all agree that thinking is generally not harmful. In fact thtnkrag 
is the foundation upon which we should all be building our 
beliefs--not tradition. u „ „f 

Decisions many times evolve out of an atmosphere o 
controversy. Sure, some may make the wrong decision, but I 
adhere to the belief that stepping out of the lukewarm an<^ 
plunging into the cold is a step in the right direction. The hot 
side may be where we belong, but at least the cold is not a tub of 
mental limbo. , 

To expose personal philosophies of life reveals one thing-1 
believe in my beliefs. . 

And now an admission. 1 confess that 1 look straight down on 
those who refuse to expose their beliefs for fear they niay 
subject themselves to examination. If there is nothing to hide, 
why hide it. As some contemporaries would say, "Let it all hang 

Here come the negatives. Some people insist on mixing 
discussion and controversy with their personal lives. Friend- 
ships disintegrate, enemies become common and hostility 
hangs a thick fog over the halos of the hypocrites. 

In view of rqcent controversial uprisings, may I close with a 
comment: any action, good or bad, can turn sour in the hands of 
a lemon. Controversy must be carried i 
With Care." 

Take issue with mc? I'm delightedl 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Cartoonist 
Columnists 



Mike Seaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

Carol Loree 

Louie Parra 

Gary Thurber 

Yung Laii 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

Karen Juhl 

Kathy Fillman 

Chuck Wiscner 

Bill Both 

Mike Burks 

Steve DickeThofj 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Hope Sumerz 

Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Rozell 

John Seaman 

Young Huh 

David Lovell 

Frances Andrews 




"Were it left to me to decide whether we should 
have a government without nevispapers or nevrepapers 
without government, I should not hesitate a moment to 
prefer the latter." 



1 a box marked "Handle 



Letters 



Jefferson 



Dear Editor: 

1 just spent a very, amused 
moment reading last week's 
"Southern Cynic" article. It 
seems there's a gentleman on 
campus; yes, Steve Dicker- 
hoff, I mean you) who has a 
slightly out-dated opinion of comfort when 
women. I wouldn't say he's discouraged 
chauvanistic, exactly. He's 
just a little confused. 

Of course women belong in 
the kitchen and the other place 
he insinuated (without a head- 
ache, 1 presume?). Women 
are great in those places, and 
men probably wouldn't care to 
go through life without them 
there. 

But women are great in 

other areas as well. There are 

many competent female doc- 
tors, judges, administrators, 

ad infinitum. Women are 

equally intelligent and equally 

talented to men. Their strug- 
gle for equal pay and equal 

recognition seems fair to me. 
Women DO love their role 

as the weaker sex. Nothing is 

more flattering than being 

pursued, being treated special 

and being complimented. A 

woman's need for affection is 

great. She bases a 

portion of her self-est 

the amount of affecti 

receives. 
Yet 1 doubt if a pat on the 

head is sufficient. In fact. 

unless she gets a lot of verbal 

as well as physical affection, 

she most likely WON'T love 

you till the day you die 



give, as well as the physical 
and financial support. No 
doubt he wouldn't make it if 



for you, Steve) that women 

were created to show men how 

lucky they are and to give 

them something to do before his wife were a dim-witted, 

football came along. But don't unskilled, helpless little girl 

forget that women also bring Woman h, 



your problems and 
give valuable advice. A wom- 
an can bring light, happiness 
and encouragement to a man's 
life as well as cleanliness, 
organization, and beauty. "A 
woman completes a man."-- 
Bill Gothard. 

To a man who becomes ill 
for a long period of time, or is 
injured and unable to work, 
his wife must be a woman he 
can depend on. He needs the 
emotional support she can 



hidden strength 
.J sick or that helps them endure pain 
I listen to (physical or emotional) and 
can often continue giving all for the man 
. A worn- they love. 

A woman's role in society 
deserves more than a few 
sarcastic comments. It de- 
serves respect; respect most 
effectively expressed by treat- 
ing women as someone spe- 
cial. (An example, Steve: 
opening doors). Perhaps now 



youc 



derstand, Mr. Dick- 
erhoff, why your last date was 

six years ago. ^^^^^^^,^^, 



large 



Dear Editor: , 

I am responding to the letter cities in Hamilton ""«!■ 

from the City Commission Collegedale is fourth ^'P"^^'^ 

concerning my article on the But for cities of compara 

Collegedale budget surplus, size and economic ''"l^ 

In the letter Mrs. Self, the Collegedale has by fl' .^^ 

letter's author, disputes my highest tax rates, (source, 

facts and figures. In response. County Tax Office and <- 

if my facts and figures were ber of Commerce statistl"'^ 

wrong, check with my sources. In closing her ''^J''^'^', ^ent 

The information in the article Self implied that the A ^j 

on was from Dr. VandeVere and was abusing the ft'>"°'^„j|, 

she the City Commission meeting, the press. Before makifS ^^ 

Secondly, Mrs. Self said the rash statements. "'^■. jjon 

statement "Collegedale city and the City Coromi^^^^ 

taxes are among the highest in would do well to watcn 

Hamilton County" is inaccu- they say and write. ,., 

rate. She then lists the tax rate ^^ 
for six cities and says I "didn't 
. .„ •• have my facts straight." Irfid 
I 1 partially agree with your check my facts and Mrs. Self 
theory (this part is especially is twisting hers. Of the 10 



Ken 



We" 



October 1, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



As a balancing addendum 
to. and not an attack on, the 
generally fine article entitled 
"Directions," I would like to 
stress that there are many 
important, appropriate occas- 
ions for destructive criticism, 
biting sarcasm, and lamenta- 
tion-especially directed to our 
very own societies and reli- 
gious establishments, as well 
as those of others. 

On Mt. Carmel Elijah 
hooted "Baal is a god, right? 
Yell louder;maybe he'll wake 
up!" 

Ever hear the word jere- 
miad! Jeremiah was almost 
continually pleading for 
change, lamenting, and damn- 
ing. 

The major function of most 
of the prophets was not to 
predict the future but to rail 

To the Editor of the Accent: 

i he SMC campus has been 
the recipient of some shrill 
carping lately, not from the 
Accent fortunately, but from 
various other publications 
such as the Collegedale Tid- 
ings and miscellaneous letters 
distributed to college students 
and the general public. 

In these publications seve- 
ral members of the theology 
department have been ac- 
cused of heresy and conduct 
inconsistent with Christian 
behavior. I know that many of 
(he charges are false-state- 
ments taken out of context and 
gravely distorted, either 
through ignorance or malice. 

This group of religion tea- 
chers have dedicated their 
lives to the preaching and 
teaching ministry. They have 
spent years in Bible study and 
in the training of young mini- 
sters. Their labors have been 
blessed as year after year 
eager young workers are 
added to God's remnant 
church. My three sons have 
sat in their classes and grown 
spiritually from the exper- 



against and reform the sup- 
posedly Bible-based systems 
into which they were bom. 

Rabbi Jesus is famous for 
the vile language ("white- 
washed death houses," 
"snakes," "hypocrites," 

' ' oppressors, ' ' ' 'unwashed 
dishes," "blind guides," and 
so on) which he effec/vely 
used on his opponents within 
the religious establishment 
that he was raised to believe 

Martin Luther attached a 
lengthly list of hard-hitting 
complaints to the door of his 
college church. 

Superstitions, legends, mis- 
conceptions, malpractices, 
and suppression must be bull- 
dozed aside in order for model 
housing to rise in place of 



People who consider it faith- 
less to question what is be- 
lieved to be sarcastic, imprac- 
tical to attempt extensive 
changes, probably vt'ould not 
have listened to Elijah when 
he jabbed, "How long will you 
all hobble first on one foot and 
then on another, between the 
real God and what you've 
been taught around here!" 
(paraphrased). Nor would they 
have listened to most of the 
other prophets, reformers and 
would-be-reformers, who have 
blared since. 

These non-questioners, non- 
criticizers. non-changers, 

have become like their idols 
(whether metallic statues, 
statements of beliefs, or reli- 
gious heirarchies which can 
neither hear nor see. 

R. Harvey Habenicht III 



The Collegedale Tidings 
front-paged a number of ques- 
tions; I'd like to ask a few of 
my own. Who are the 
accusers—these people whose 
names are signed to the letters 
and communiques? How many 
years of study have they 
devoted to the Bible? How 
many evangelistic meetings 
have they held? How many 
souls have they led to Christ? 
In what ways have they proved 
their positive and material 
contribution to the furtherance 
of the Lord's work? In what 
ways have they demonstrated 
conduct consistant with 
Christ's teaching? "By their 
fruits ye shall know them." 

By this time a great many 
people will have heard the 
complaint, people who are 
required by their offices to 
investigate the charges, peo- 
ple who are empowered to 
bring about any needed 
change. 

And if none of these will 
hear or act? Then one might 



begin to wonder about the 
validity of his course. Cer- 
tainly, one could be assured 
that he had done everything 
required of him to make his 
cause known in a proper way. 
The burden is no longer his; it 
is the Lord's and the Lord will 
deal with the problem in His 



But, instead, to spread 
these seditious publications 
far and wide, to confuse 
readers who are ignorant of 
the issues and who have no 
way of learning the "other 
side", to assassinate the cha- 
racters of professional men 
who would not nor can not 
retaliate with a rebuttal pub- 
lication-! wonder what the 
accusers will answer when the 
Lord asks, "What were you 
doing for my flock in Septem- 
ber 1981?" 

I grieve for our theology 

department; and I grieve for 

those who have set themselves 

up against them in this way. 

Barbara Ruf 

Professor of English 



Departmental briefs 



Dr. Wilma McClarty pre- 
sented lectures at the 
denominational English tea- 
chers' convention for college 
^nd secondary professors held 
at Atlantic Union College from 
August 7-12. and for the 
Southern Union teachers' con- 
tention for Kindgergarten 
through grade 12 instructors 
' at Southern Missionary 



held I 



.._rjie presentations, entitled 

ne Composing Process". 

"Plained aspects of good 



composition for instructors of 
beginning writers. 

Dr. Gerald F. Colvin, chair- 
man of Division of Education 
and Human Sciences. wUl be 
holding Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis for Chisholm Trail 
Academy, October 5-9 at 
Keene, Texas. 

Included wUI be such topics 
as- Who are Adolescents? 
How to Endure a Family. 
What To Do About Sex. How 
To accept God's Will, How To 



Deal with your Temperament, 
and What Is An Adolescent 
Christian? 

The theme for the week will 
be "Growing Up Adventists." 



The Messiah rehearsal ori- 
ginally scheduled for the 
evening of October 5 has been 
changed to October 12. Mon- 
day evening. This second re- 
hearsal wUI be held in the 
church, not the new music 
building. 



Dear Editor: 

As the former instructor of 
the course Women and Poli- 
fical Issues, I wish to disclaim 
any connection between Mr. 
Dickerhoff s redneck remarks 
about women in the Septem- 
ber 24 Accent and the philo- 
sophy and ideas he allegedly 
learned in that course. 

Frankly, I was shocked by 
the article "Southern Cynic." 
If it is meant as a satire, it is in 
very poor taste. If Steve really 
meant what he said, I hope 
many Thathcer residents will 
call him up and give him their 
frank comments on his social 
prejudices. 

The ancient Greek 
etymology for cynic means 
"Dog-like" from Kyon or dog. 
Certainly Mr. Dickerhoffs 
ideals for women place them 
in the doghouse socially and 
intellectually. From a state- 
ment he made to me last 
Wednesday, he fully expects 
to be spending some time 
there himself, but, as he said, 
"It is really worth it." Is it 

Cynics believe that people 
are motivated in all their 
actions entirely by selfishness. 
Is that your creed? If so, you 
may want to re-evaluate your 
committment to Christianity, 
for how can any man treat a 
being created in the image of 
God as an animal; for as Steve 



writes, "they are like dogs: 
pat them on the head once in 
awhile and they'll love you 'til 
the day they die." 

Archie Bunker can get 
laughs on gangs like that, but 
a Seventh-day Adventist 
Christian? Think again, Mr. 
Dickerhoffl 

Brian E. Strayer 
Asst. Prof, of History 

Dear Editor: 

At this time I would like to 
take a moment of silence for 
the Green Bay Packers. Seems 
that they are Coach Jaecks 
favorite team and have been 
humiliated by three other 
teams so far. They could've 
beaten the Atlanta Falcons if 
they would have quit after 3 
quarters. But no, they couldn't 
quit while they were ahead 
and gave up 31 points in the 
4th quarter. 

Even our own talented Mike 
Burks picked them over the 
Minnesota Vikings. Mike 
should know that Minnesota is 
going to win the NFC Central 
again, but, no, he will learn by 
his mistakes. 

In closing, I would like to 
congratulate Jaecks on his 
deviation. Not many people 
would stick with a team that 
stinks so bad. I can imagine 
the rebuttal 1 will receive next 
week. As always, 

Greg Culpepper 







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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 1. 1981 



Crossroads 

Abortion: is it wrongi 



I . Jr constituted murder since it 

I \y\ \Tr\ blocked the existence of a 

^^^J iyyJ potential individual. This posi- 

by B«d Da«l« tion is a logical extension of 

Would you argue that the the Moral Majority's view and 

blueprints for a building are it is surprising that they have 

equivalent to the completed not opposed birth control all 

building? Unlikely. Yet when If the idea that potent 

the so-called •■pro-lifers" does not equal its realization 

state that human life starts at accepted, there 

conception, the same confu- rather knotty proble: 

sion of potential with its problem is the deter 

realization exists. of when a fetus should „. 

Specifically the question is accorded such legal protection 

whether or not the single which would prohibit abortion, 

celled egg and sperm or the This is a difficult question for 

rather simple mutiple-celled several reasons, 

organism which exists in the Perhaps the most difficult 

uterus during the first few problem is that none of our 

months of pregnancy is the regularly accepted authorities 

legal or moral equivalent of have anything to say oil the 

the systematically complete issue; abortion did not exist as 

organism which will be deliv- such during biblical times or 

ered from the womb some during the early days of our 

nine months after conception, church. Unfortunately, this 

The argument that they are has not stopped some Individ- 
equivalent falls into the trap of uals from applying quotes 
confusing the potential with from the bible and/or Mrs 
its realization. Indeed, to ex- ^^^^^^.^.^^^^.^^mm— 
tend the metaphor, the argu- 
ment that abortion is murder God's righteous moral order, 
is to suggest that the destruc- Now, according to Scrip 
tion of a set of blueprints (of ture, when God 
which many copies 



thefertilizationoftheegg White. The problem with '^'^^^^l^'j^^^^'ZloxL '"untU some such basis 
• these quotes is that they its stat^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ 



tnese quuica « that they 

cr:r:ftre1uo[:s''tst d^reCd'-h^llhiia. m. basts for govemment to pas; 

context 01 tne a ^^^^^^ deed, no one will argue that laws to satisfy some single 

r an egg alone are group's objection to abortion. 

not alive. If you have any Just as the government cannot 



and there 

their own terras thus forcing the sperm 

conclusions which do not nee- not alive. . , . , . .t . , 

essarily foZw from these question, observe sperm un- leg,slate_ away the right ,o 

If the idea that potential quotes 



The other s 



der a microscope; they demon- means of birth control in order 
of author- strate marvelous movement to make Catholics happy, gov. 



for most people is that of and life. 
That science. Science is quite capa- 
--■--=-- -n^,^^rfrbC; prl^^^Se^^^^r^n 



nothing to sav about life might be found by defin- 
such philosophical questions ing the onset 
as when there is sufficient 

realization of potential to pro- a u a ■ a- -a \ , a ^ 

vide a basis for a decision individual may be pronounced hand, an individual (and her 
regarding the legal status of dead on the basis of lack of doctor) have no problem with 
the fetu 



i to one of the ' 
; define death. Presently i 



emment cannot and should 
not legislate rules for abortion 
in order to make the Mora! 
Majority (which is really a 
small minority), happy. 

If an individual believes that 
abortion is wrong - then for 
her it is wrong. If, on the other 



develop 

the subject of abortion as 
there are no easy answers 
supplied by others. 



Note well that no oi 
d/or Mrs denying that the newly 



,.^ -.^ left to electroencephalographic abortion, then we should e 

judgement on (EEG) response. Perhaps the cise tolerance and not make 

beginning of human life could judgments or enforce our 

be defined in terms of the values on others, 

apperance of a specific EEG Perhaps God created us 

pattern (not just the appear- with the ability to make value 

ance of electrical activity), judgments for our own bene- 

thus providing an objective fit. not so that we could force 

means of deciding this ques- them on others. 



destroying the them the capacity to repro- 

finished building. ducc-to bring into existence 

This same reasoning lead beings who, like themselves, 

the Catholic Church to ban the would bear the image of God. 

use of all birth control meth- And He commanded them to 

ods, stating that interference "be friutful 



God revealed having a spe- 
cific plan for some men ever 
created before their birth. Samson, 
(generic) he gave Jacob, and Esau, Isaiah 



2. It interrupts the perpetu- 
ation of life, and 

3. It does violence to the 
most sacred of all physical 






but representative capacities God has bestowed 



24:23-25; 
Isa. 49:1.5; 






lv]i 



YES 



by Elder H. Oil 

Before wc can make a 
responsible decision regard- 
ing the Tightness or wrong- 
ness of a particular behavior 
we must establish a valid 
(Scriptural) criteria on the 
basis of which our decision 
will be made. Our criteria for 
this opintonaire is as follows: 
"Right" is everything that 
is in harmony with the right- 
eous moral order God estab- 
lished on the earth at creation; 
that which is proper and 
fitting. Right is all that as it 
was meant to be by the 
Creator; any being or behavior 
that is as it ought to be and 
that serves the purpose GOD 
INTENDED IT TO HAVE. 

"Wrong" is that which is 
our of harmony with God's 
order; whatever is not as it 
was meant to be by God, and 
consequently improper, unfit- 
ting. Wrong is that which 
either contradicts or interferes 
with God's purpose; any being 



number; fill the earth . . ." 
(Gn. 1:28, NIV) 

By giving man the ability to 
procreate, the Creator actually 
made them partners, active 
participants in the divine act 
of creating human beings in 
the likeness of God. Procrea- 
tion, then is a gift of God--the 
highest and noblest of all the 
physical capacities given to 
man. It is a sacred gift that 
must be used responsibily, 
with a sense of reverence and who 
gratitude. reast 

According to the Bible, nate 
children are an heritage or gift mos' 



amples. (Gi 
Judges 13:4, ! 
Jer. 1:5). It is. of course, 
reasonable to believe that 
these men are not exceptions 
but examples pointing to the 
fact that God has a definite 
plan for every person who 



mankind"the gift of pro- 
creation. 

While deliberate abortion ■ 



many evils and therefore the 
most reasonable course to 
pursue. 

When people find them- 
selves in this kind of situation, 
they need sound counsel so 
that they may see and choose 



power. 

We may not be able to 
totally understand the won- 
derful ways of God's creative 
work. But we have to reckon 
with it and take it into account 
when making decisions that 
involve this gift through which 
God works. Mothers-to-be 
seek abortion have their 
ns for wanting to termi- 
their pregnancy. But 
of these are factors they 



always wrong, it is justifiable the best alternative possible, 
tider certain circumstances. They also need prayer and 
support in order to find the 
strength to make the decision 
that will be painful no matter 
which way they go. The deci- 
sion must be made responsi- 
bly and honestly in the assur- 
ance that God both under- 
stands and forgives. And His 
forgiveness is complete. 



In this sinful world of 
sometimes find ourselves en^ 

by His where there are no "right" 
alternatives available; all oui 
options are "wrong," 
whatever 

fact, there are cases when 
abortion is the least among 



i bad. In 



from the Lord. {Ps. 127:3) It is should have considered before 
God who makes it possible for they engaged in the act that 
a woman to conceive and give resulted in pregnancy, 
birth to a child. (Gn. 4:1) afterwards. 
Sarah, Leah. Rachel, Ruth, 
Hannah are some examples of 
women who were either pre- 
vented from or allowed to have 
children by the Lord (Gn. 16:2; 
29:31; 30:22; Ruth 4:13; 1 

Sam. 1:5.11.19,20). 
The growth of a fetus is also 

attributed to God in Scripture: 

He "forms," "makes," 

"fashions." the baby in the 

mother's womb. (Job 31:15; 

Ps. 139:13-16; Ecle. 11:5; Isa. 

44:2. 24; 49:5). God is also 
bring the baby forth 



Abortion 
and deliberate interruption of 
a creative process which, if 
allowed to continue, would 
result in the birth of another 
human being; a creature who 
in spite of being a member of a 
fallen and sinful race bears in 
his being a trace of the image 
of God. 

To induce abortion is wrong 
for at least the following 
interrelated reasons: 

1. It interferes with the 



# 



r behavior that is a perver- from the woinb (Ps. 22;9, 10; process d^rgned "bv God for 
on, deviation or distortion of Job 10;18), the creation of human beings 



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October 1, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



In most any Bible book store 
you can find a half-dozen or so 
books on how to study the 
Bible or how to have a 
successful devotional life. It 
seems that everyone is trying 

J help the world understand 
the Bible more. SMC has even 
added a course designed to aid 
the searching Bible student. 
Up until now little, if any, 
literature has been published 

help people make a wreck of 
their devotional life, but DI- 
RECTIONS now introduces 
some of the first. If you will 
follow the eight guidelines 
below, I can assure you that 
your devotional life will be a 
disaster. 

Procrastionation 

is point is where those 
who have productive devotion- 
al habits show their lack of 
creativity. It seems that they 
an never think of an excuse 
jr not having worship. Here 
; one method that might get 
hem thinking, I call it the 
Round-Robin Approach." 
Vhen you get up in the 
lorning say to yourself, "I'm 
ui tired and wouldn't get a 
kssing if 1 try to read. I'll 
ave it this evening before I go 
■ bed." (After all. does it 
L-ally matter when you have 
nrship?) When bedtime rolls 
round look at your watch and 
j\. "It's too late to have 
worship now, I'll have it 
iinmrrow morning." Keep it 
ip. it works every time. 

■Is the 'Spirit ' Moves 
One of the most disgusting 
liiiigs about Bible students is 
ii'jir systematic study of the 
'^riptures. They plan days, 



to it! To me this inhibits the 
Lord and the Holy Spirit. I 
mean, can't they show you 
what to read on a certain day? 
My suggestion is the "Flip-n- 
Point Method." It works like 
this: First, close your eyes. 
Then flip through your Bible, 
allowing in to open in a 
random manner. Finally, point 
to a text. If you land on two 
texts pick a) the shortest of the 
two. or b) the one that will 
cause the least mental think- 
ing. If however, you feel you 
must plan your study, at least 
begin with such chapters as 1 
Chronicles MO; Ezra 2. Ne- 
hemiah 7, or Daniel 11. What- 
ever you do, don't begin with 
the gospels of Mark or John. 
Those are only for the simple 
minded. 



Do it on your Own 

Though some would disagree, 
there really isn't any need to 
ask the Holy Spirit to help you 
in understanding the Bible. 
God gave us minds and He 
expects us to use them. If He 
wanted you to be able to 
understand all of the Bible, He 
would have made sure it was 
written more clearly. Besides, 
it is unrealistic to think that 
YOU could receive supernatu- 
ral help. God is close, but not 
that close. 



Directions 



self-fulfilling prophecy and 
see- how your accuracy in- 
creases in proportion to these 
powerful negative thoughts. 

W Minutes or Less 

This guideline will assure 
that you never have time to 
get excited about what you are 
reading in the Bible. If you 
have an 8:00 class, plan your 
worship for 7:40. This gives 
you just enough time for the 
"Flip-n-Point" method (see 
above), and will even allow a 
few seconds for prayer before 
dashing off to class. This is 
good for the legalist who feels 
that he must have some sort of 
worship before beginning the 
day. 



Don 't Appear Stupid 

It is only the dumb people 
who ask questions. If you have 
some question about the Bi- 
ble, DON'T ASK ANYONE 
ABOUT IT! There is a great 
danger on a Christian campus 
that everyone will think you 
are ignorant of the Scriptures 
or too lazy to find the answer 
for yourself. There is also a 



dangerthatyou will receive an derstood and you would be 

answer that wilt enlighten labeled a "heretic". True, you 

your mind and explain the might get excited that Jesus 

question. You wouldn't want loves you, that your sins can 

that. be forgiven, and that Christ is 

KJVOnly coming back again to take you 
home with Him, but you better 

This one really bothers me. keep it inside and let the 

It is heresy to see folks theologians bat these ideas 

carrying and reading various aroung. Also sharing will only 

translafions of the Bible. Ev- make you want to study more 

eryone knows that the bible and might get others into the 

was written in the KJV and habit. Just keep your thought 

any other translation only to yourself and all the excite- 

distorts the meaning. Any ment you feel will go away. I 

scholar will tell you that if you promise, 

want to "get back to the If these guidelines are fol- 

original-get back to the owed carefully, 1 can assure 

KJV." It doesn't make any you a weak and whithering 

difference if you don't under- devotional life. But as a writer 

stand parts of it. it's the right 1 can only make suggestion, 1 

reading. So pull out those can't make you adhere to 

NIV's. RSV's. and NASB's them. Whether you want a 

and burn them. By the way, productive devotional life or 

don't bother to ask Dr.'s one that is dead is not my 

Gladson or Springett about choice. That choice is up to 

this point-they are biased. YOU. 

BJT 



Dead-Sea Syndroms 



If by some freak accident Directions is searching for 

you do stumble upon an 100 parallels between the lives 

exciting thought or idea, NEV- of Joseph and Christ. Send 

ER voice it aloud. In this day your suggestions to DIREC- 

of theological turmoil, what- TIONS. c/o ACCENT this 

ever you say could be misun- week. 



At least believe a computer 



Two computer experts anda 
Biblical scholar recently em- 
barked on a research project 
labeled the "Genesis Pro- 
If you finally sit down at ject." They fed the 20,000 



Power of Negative Thinking 



your desk, approach your B 



ble 



udv with 



nths 



adv; 



w hat ihey will study--and stick 



attitude. - 
"Real power lies in negative 
thinking." Think such 
thoughts as, "I'll never under- 
stand this!" or "This is bor- 
ing!" Watch carefully for a 



words from Genesis into 
computer programmed to con- 
has said, duct an exhaustive linguistic 



analysis of words, phrases and 
passages in the original Heb- 
rew. Project coordinator 
Yehuda Rhaddy's controver- 
sial conclusion was this: "It is 
most probable that the book of 

person." This result is con- 



trary to the popular belief in 
the field of theology today that 
there is a multiple authorship 
of Genesis. 



f 



Bible facts series 

Did vou know that . . .? 

- Leviticus 13:40 is a text atheists can't deny. 

■2 Samuel 21:20 and 1 Chronicles 20:6 tells of a man with 24 
fingers and toes. 

-Genesis 41:14 has the first Bible reference to shaving. 

Deuteronomy 6:7 and Dueteronomy 11:19, KJV, are two 
^tr^es exactly alike. 

'^ hrist quotes from 22 Old Testament books. 

'Jnc of the longest chapters in the Bible is Numbers 7 - and it 
■^ all about giving. 

Ezra 7:21 contains all the letters of the alphabet but J. 

;;lsaiah 8?1 has the longest word in the entire Bible, 
Mahershalalhashbaz." 

Condensed from "Fascinating Facts about the Bible," 
^'""Piled by Phyllis Bailey. 



The Campus Shop 

Share some -^ If 

rib-tickling fun 4|J2«M^I'i 

with a friend! 



Send a Hallmark 
Contemporary Card 

It's your store! 




<# 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 1, 1981 



~> 



Time Out 



Hawaiian flagbail teams 

have been chosen and the 

exciting SMC football season 

commences on Monday. The 

A league teams look pretty 

close and here is a rundown of 

them: 

Arellano: good mbtture of 

speed and hands. Look for 

quick passes and pitch outs, 

Durby: This team has more 
speed than most, but might 
be hurt by its lack of a good 



foot- 



Natie: This should be 
basketball team, not 
ball squad. It does have a 
couple of speedsters. 

Jaecks: Probably the slow- 
est team. This club has an 
awful lot of talent. The 
slowness could hurt. 

O'Brien: Look for one style 
of play. If this team can 
connect on its passes, it will 
decimate the league. 



Pro forecast 



by Mike Burks 
As Hank Stram said on 
National Radio last Monday 
night, "so far this season has 
been totally unpredictable." 
I'll have to go along with that 
as the underdogs won at least 
six of the fourteen games last 
weekend. Going 8 and 6 for 
the weekend brings my total to 
33 and 23 so far. Things have 
got to improve. 

With the Falcons failing to 
find their usual favor with the 
officials, they fell from the 
ranks of the undefeated. The 
same holds true for the San 
Diego Chargers. Craig Morton 
had a party at San Diego's 
expense throwing (he ball for 
306 yards (17 of 18). Thai 
leaves only Dallas, Phila- 
delphia and Miami un- 
defeated. 

Before turning to this 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
Insurance? 



# 



Because there are so many 
B league teams (12) it would 
be impossible to run down 
each team. However, there 
appear to be three teams who 
will fight it out for the top. 
They are Duff, Markhoff, and 
Thompson. A lot of returning 
talent will boost these teams. 

The women's teams should 
provide some exciting action 
with Dortch or Morris coming 
out on top. Ratledge. McAlis- 
ter, Aries and Harris finish out 
the field. 



going to pick Milwaukee in 
east and Kansas City in 
west. 

In the National League 
go with Montreal 
Houston. 




week's football games, let's 
take a brief look at Baseball. 

With the season drawing to 
a close, the 2nd half divisions 
are still up for grabs. 

Although I'm a loyal Detroit 
Tiger fan in baseball, I'm 

Here's a look at this week's 
football games: 

Buffalo over Baltimore 

Minnesota over Chicago 

Houston over Cincinnati 

Cleveland over Los Angeles 

Dallas over St. Louis 

Oakland over Denver 

Detroit over Tampa Bay 

Green Bay over N.Y. Giants 

New England over Kansas City 

Miami over N.Y. Jets 

New Orleans over Pittsburgh (upset special) 

Washington over San Francisco 

San Diego over Seattle 

Philadelphia over Atlanta (Mon "Game of the Week"; 

Sound off 

compiled hy Palti Gentry 

How do you feel about abortion? 

Louie Purra: senior: beh. science/ psych; Collegedale. TN: 
would never have one. 1 believe life begins at conception nc 
birth, therefore abortion is taking a life. 




Alternatives 



by Hope Sumerz 



Dear Hope: 

I have this problem, I can't 
seem to be able to get any 
dates this year. Last year 
things were great. Both times 
I asked a girt out. they 
accepted. But this year, they 
seem to always have some 
bum excuse. What's the 
problem? 

Southern Cynic 

Dear Mr. Cynic: 

First of all, you need to 
seriously reevaluate your 
approach to women. If your 
attitude or techniques resem- 



ble anything close to what 
your article portrayed in last 
week's issue of the Southern 
Accent, then I wouldn 't blame 
any girl for having a bum 
excuse. Don 't be so picky and 
critical. 

Relax, give them a break. 
And if you play your cards 
right you may be fortunate 
enough to find a girl foolish 
enough to consent to your 
presence sometime within the 
next four months. 

But if all else fails. SMC has 
just the thing for you: Com- 
puter Dating. Sincerely vours, 
Hope 



Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 



PRESIDENT REAGAN an- 
nounced additional across-the- 
board cuts of twelve per cent 
in all non-defense spending 
during his nationally televised 
address last week. 

DEMOCRATIC LEADERS 
claimed that the new budget 
cuts benefit the rich at the 
expense of the poor. 

IRAN has recaptured the oil- 
THE REAGAN TAX CUT refining city of Abadan from 
takes effect today increasing Iraqi forces. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN en- 
dorsed a sweeping revision of 
Federal Criminal Codes say. 
ing that "the criminal justice 
system just plain isn't work- 
ing." 

SANDRA O'CONNER was 
sworn in as the 102nd Sup- 
reme Court Justice. 



Teny Shaw: sophomore: accounting/computer science, Keene, the average worker's take 

Tx: Before they showed that movie last year I didn't think home pay by 1 to 2 percent, 
abortion was that bad-but it changed my mind. I think it's OK 

for a rape victim to have one, but abortion shouldn't be an easy SECRETARY OF STATE 

way out of messing around in the back seat of a car. HAIG and Soviet Foreign 

Minister Gromyko agreed to 

nursing: Fort Wayne, IN; I'm begin talks on limiting nuclear 

■■ case of the mother's life, because weapons in Europe. 



Cheryl Roberts: sopho. 
totally against it, except 
1 feel it's murder. 



POLISH troops have begun 
patrolling that country's 
streets in an effort to inti- 
midate solidarity members. 

TENNESSEE will lose S2.3 
bUIion due to President Rea- 
gan's budget cuts according lo 
a U.S. Senate subcommittee 
report. 



WALL STREET staged a dra- 
Sarah Ertcl: junior: computer science: Halifax, PA: Personally, matic eighteen and one half 
1 wouldn't do it, but ifthey don't legalUe abortion, you're gonna point rally Monday, allaying 

.l.°i°'f ^."'''^/"l"-^ I"!^','"* themselves up by doing it fears of a major financial PRESIDENT REAGAN'S '"^ 
,j j^ ^ medically safe crisis, as other major world nomic polici 

markets plunged to record be a major issue 
Russell Cook: sophomore: Industrial Arts. Homestead Fl- 

Totally against it except for medical cases where the mother THE REAGAN ADMINI- 
™'^'" "'"• STRATION'S proposed sale of 

. . ... J . , AW ACS Radar warning plans poulos, went on trial u> w-'-- 

marr1e*dtore'^i;i ,'?.."''''''''«■ ^''^^■'"'■W. TN- B I wasn't to Saudi Arabia is facing stiff phis this week for iHeg^ '!'"« 
rai^riv^hiM ^/r"*"!^' '"!:'' ^""'*'''""P°"^i''ility of senate opposition and the prescription. „^ 

raising my chUd. Id favor her having an abortion. White House has proposed a TENNESSEE STATE PR1S<"* 

compromise sale to the Saudis OFFICIALS are still l"'"?* 
don't while seeking former Presi- for three prisoners *° 

dies in this wirld. " ' .» «^d who dem Carter's help in persuad- escaped from the Sta'J 

mg the Senate to accept it. Nashville prison on M""""' 



'Steve Schmidt: sophoi 
1 this world. 



are expected to 
next yeat s 
state-wide elections. 

ELVIS PRESLEY'S tonPj"'^ 
physician, Georg J^^^, 



■e: chemistry: Phoenix, AS: 



I Monday- 



October 1. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern cynic 

hv Laurie Loea J 



m 



by Laurie Loga 

When it first appeared on 

I campus, very few said any- 

■ thing about it. When it re- 
Imained. people were curious. 

■ Now that work has been in 
I progress on it, everyone is 

■ asking about the little house 
Idown by the gym. The one 

■ question that was uppermost 

■ in everyone's mind was, 

■ "What's it going to be?" 

I I had wondered this myself 

■ for quite some time and so was 

■ particularly gratified when the 

■ article in the last Accent came 

■ out about the mysterious 
Istructure. But I must admit, I 

I little skeptical when I 
Ifound out that it was just 

■ going to sit there to remind 

■ the alumni of the good old 

■ days. Somehow, it just didn't 
I sound like SMC to do all that 

■ work for nothing. I was posi- 
Itive that a secret plan for the 
llittle house was in the making. 

■ Last night. I got the real story 
I from some of my trusted 

■ friends in Wright Hall. 

1 "The dorm has gotten a 
llittle full lately," said one of 
I the deans in a hushed voice, 
that we make this 



place the new guest house, 
and call it 'Visitor's Village.' It 
will be especially handy dur- 
ing Alumni homecoming." 

"I don't know," whispered 
a teacher. "Since it used to 
house students, I think we 
should set it up again for the 
seniors who need practice 
getting out on their own and 
managing their own home. 
They have to leave the dorm 
some time, you know." 

Another man spoke up. I 
didn't recognize him, since 
he'd obviously never been on 
campus before. "Some of you 
may not know me, so let me 
just introduce myself as a 
representative from the phone 
company down here. Now, 
we've had our eyes on this 
little place for quite a while 
and would be happy to pur- 
chase it from you. We'd like to 
condense our mulit-million 
dollar racket into the small- 
town, friendly service it was 
originally intended to be, and 
we think this would be the 
ideal location for our opera- 
tion, since we'd be so easy to 
reach there." This was the 



first idea I thought was worth 
considering. 

About this time, one of the 
campus security officers lean- 
ed forward. "Personally, we 
down in Security would like to 
use the little place to store 
things in-things like illegally 
parked cars that we've towed 
' A'ay. There's been quite a 
few lately, and the guest 
rooms in Thatcher are getting 
harder and harder to reach. 
Besides, as our dear sister 
said, the rooms are filling 
up." He started to motion 
toward the dean but to every- 
one's surprise she had left. 



unnoticed. 

Since 1 was the only student 
present, 1 felt it was time I did 
my part for my fellow class- 
mates. I raised my hand. 
"Friends," I began, "let us 
not forget that this campus is 
for the students. We are 
paying for the very best in 
everything here. What I 
believe this school needs is a 
nice, classy jeans shop." 

Noting the sudden menac- 
ing looks on the faces of those 
around me, I hurriedly added, 
"You could leave a space on 
the shelves where the blue 
ones should be, and just call it 



'The Gap' or something." 
With relief I noted that the 
smiles had returned and were, 
in fact, getting bigger. 

"Not a bad idea," said the 
security officer. "But folks, it 
is almost midnight, and I 
really need to go out and check 
on everything.." Just then, 
another teacher came rushing 
into the room. 

"Guess whati" he an- 
nounced breathlessly. "Not 
that it really matters right 
now, but SOMEONE JUST 
STOLE THE LITTLE HOUSE 
OUT BACKI" 

It figures. 



Actors^ come forth 



[Cafeteria jammed 

Films attract 



Saturday night, September 
1 26, offered the student body 
I two films for a variety of 
I entertainment. 

The earliest of the two 
[started at 8:00 p.m. in the 
I Thatcher Hall worship room. 
I It was the first in a series of 
humanities films coordinated 
I by professor Brian Strayer of 
I the History Department. The 
I title, "How Green Was My 
I Valley" perfectly fitted this 
I moving film about life in a 
mid-I9th century Welsh min- 
I ing town. 

The second film option was 
I shown in the cafeteria starting 
at 8:30 p.m. The hilarious 
1 Walt Disney production "No 
iDeposit-No Return," a film 
I about two kids trying to get 
I away from their boring grand- 
I father who team up with two 
I "oolts trying to get out of their 
I debts, was coordinated by Mr. 
Evans, the director of food 
services. 

Even though the humanities 
"Im wasn't well attended in 
""fnber. it was very well 
accepted. Laura Mayer, a 
junior pre-physical therapist 
^'S'd, ■'! really enjoyed it. It 
*as a true-to-life account of 
^nat coal miners really had to 
eo through." 

, ^'rayer said that "consider- 
"8 all the factors involved, 
'Jje attendance was good." He 
, ^'50 stated that the next film 
I ^r.,}^^ humanities series, 
" Cromwell," will pro- 
dance. 



The Walt Disney film was 
not lacking in attendance. The 
pizza, soda, and ice cream that 
were available created long 
lines. The cafeteria, filled to 
capacity, gathered every chair 
from nearby rooms. Many 
people were still forced to 
stand in the back. An unplan- 
ned second showing was made 
available. The film brought 
very positive response, ev£ 
though there was a fifteen 
minute delay caused by a 
broken plug connection. Bill 

Shelton, a junior pre-dental 
student said, "I thought it 
a little crowded, but it 
great!" 

Evans, when asked how he 
deemed the attendance said, 
"Excellent." He added that it 
was the best attendance he 
had seen since the cafeteria 
sponsorship of movies began 
last year. Six more such 
movies are scheduled for this 
school year. 

Some questions were raised 
about competition between 
the humanities film and the 
Walt Disney film, but Dean 
Schlisner. who helped with the 
scheduling said. "There was 
no conflict intended." He 
ftirther commented that the 
two events at the same time 
were just to give an option to 
the students. 

Whatever the case, both 
films were enjoyed by their 
audiences, and more of each 
kind are promised for the 
future. 



Destiny, the Christian dra- 
ma group sponsored by Cam- 
pus Ministries, is ready to 
hold its auditions for the fall 
semester. 

The drama group has a new 
director this year, Alan Mc- 
Rae. Mr. McRae is a native of 
Ocala, Florida and a former 
student of SMC. 

Approximately fifteen ac- 
tors and actresses will be 
chosen to participate in the 
group this semester. 

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 to the 
imagination of the viewer. 
This allows the audience to 
participate in the play in a 
special way. 

During the 1980-81 school 
year, Destiny was able to 
travel to most of the acade- 
mies in the Southern Union 
and performed at many of the 
local churches as well. 

The group hopes to again 
visit the academies, and hope- 
fully, increase the number of 
churches it performs for. 



This is an interesting oppor- 
tunity for having a Christian 
witness through developing 
and using your acting abili- 
ties. If you would like to have a 
part in this special ministry, 
please take note of the audi- 
tion schedule below and be 
sure to come. All are welcome 
to audition. 

Auditions are set for Octo- 
ber 6, 8 from 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. 
in the Student Center Cube 
Room. PLEASE NOTE: Those 
whose last name begins with 
letters A-I will audition on 
October 6. Those with last 
names beginning with J-Z on 
October 8. 



r" SEIKO "1 




'matisofks fine jewelry" 

L5953 Brainc-rJ Koad ■ 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 1. 1981 



3 




Update 



October 6 



Wednesday October 7 



Thursday 



October 8 



ATTENTION: Alumni, for- 
mer students and teachers 
of Sundia View Academy, 
{Formerly Spanish Ameri- 
can Seminary). Alumni 
Weekend October 17, 19, 
1981. Honor classes arc 
1951, 1961, 1971. Send cur- 
rent address to Jerry Ruy- 
balid. Alumni Association 
Executive Secretary, P.O. 
Box 2093, Pecos, TX 79772. 

Attention; There will be a 
meeting of the Collegedale 
chapter of the United Fed- 
eration of Mutations, to be 
held In the Radiology sec- 
tion of the Genetics Labra- 
tory. In addition to business 
as usual, we will have the 
premiere presentation of 
our Mutant Adventure Se- 
ries. Our key-note speaker 
will be the renowned lectur- 
er, lyricist, and avant- 
garde composer. Dr. Frank 
Zappa, who will discourse 
upon the origins and philo- 
sophical implications of 
Pink Floyd's monumental 
treatise, "Several Species 
of Small Furry Animals 
Gathering Together In A 
Cave and Grooving With A 
Pict". (Music, history, and 
biology majors please take 
note.) All mutants, freaks, 
John BIrchers. radical non- 
conformists, poly drug ab- 
users. Young Republicans, 



extra-tcrrestials, Facists, 
extremists, computer 

science majors and other 
social deviants are wel- 



CaptalnTrlps, a.k.a. 

The Intrepid Traveller 

U.F.M. President 



Mr. DIckerhoff: 
In reply to your September 
24, 1981 article in the 
Southern Accent. Here Is 
our message to you I 

J.U. M.B. 
(Figure It out, Steve) 

THATCHER KENNEL 
CLUB 

For Sale 

One Brown Philco 

S.I cubic Ft. Refrigerator 

J125 or Best offer 

396-4853 
If no answer leave message 
at Talge Hall front Desk. 
Box 336. 



5:30 p.m. SoftlDall Tour- 
nament 

7:30 p.m. Softball Tour- 
nament continues 

6 p.m. Religion Retreat 

begins 

8 p.m. Vespers 

8 p.m. Recreation 
Snack Bar Opens 
8:15 p.m. Softball Champ- 
ionship 

4:45 p.m. Buses load for 
reception 

4:45 p.m. Buses load for 

reception 

5 p.m. Circle K Meeting 

11:05 Chapel by Jim 
Herman 

Missions Field Day 

11:05 a.m. Chapel by 
Ashton/Sage Piano Duo 



Men's Nursing 

Uniform tops 

Nearly New 

size 34-36 



Publications 

COM. from page 1 
debate goes deeper than In- 
sight's future and touches the 
concept of how much individ- 
ual authority does the North 
American Division have as 
opposed to the R & H publish- 
ing association, owned and 
operated by the General Con- 
ference. Which department 
would finance any possible 
failure of Insight? 

PItton also revealed that 
Insight's circulation, between 
31,000 and 32,000 last year, 
has never equaled that of Its 
predecessor, the Youth's In- 
structor. 

"Insight is staggering," 
PItton admitted. Dan Fahr- 
bach, who as yet doesn't 
have an official title although 
acting as managing editor, has 
only a secretary to assist him 
In producing future _edltions 
of Insight at present. With 
only two staff members on the 
pay roll, Fahrbach under- 
standably feels defensive 
about the uncertainty of In- 
sight. 

Donald John, former editor 
of Insight, left a few weeks 
ago to pastor a church in 
Oxford, England, where he is 
currently working on a doctor- 
al degree. 

Elder PItton quickly pointed 



out that although Insight's 
circulation remains danger- 
ously close to the necessary 
30,000 subscriptions, most if 
not all SDA publications are 
heavily subsidized by the 
church, not just Insight. 

College People plans to 
accept advertising, both secu- 
lar and denominational, to 
help defray some of its expen- 
ses. Traditionally, SDA pub- 
lications have turned down 
non-denominational advertis- 



As of Tuesday, September 
22, the Youth Ministry Curric- 
ulum and Resource Commit- 
tee's recommendation to the 
North American Division re- 
garding Insight has been ac- 
cepted. It was decided that too 
hasty a decision had been 
made in March regarding 
Cornerstom Connections and 
Insight targeted to academies, 
and Insight now has the 
support of the Youth Minis- 
tries and the Review and 
Herald publishing association. 

College People will continue 
as well on an experimental 
basis, with future plans to 
branch out to secular cam- 
puses and ultimately offer 
competition for Campus Life 



Magazine and other non-SDA 
Christian publications for col- 
leglates. Elder PItton sees 
Insight and College People 
undoubtedly in competition as 
well. 

According to Elder Tom 
Ashlock, committee member, 
Comerstone-a brand new pub- 
lication-begins In Januarj', 
1982 along with the new 
quarteriy. Cornerstone Con- 
nections, tor academy youlb' 

Although both Insight- 
sponsored by Youth MImstnes 
and R & H-and Co leg 
People-sponsored by Unl"» 
College Youth Ministries-- 
have a favorably nod from tne 
North American Divisi""' 
some administrators have ai^ 
ready been upset with 
second issue of College Pe»P 
which contained an apparent 
neutral stance concerning 
pros and cons of Chnstia. 
versus secular education. 

Elder PItton concluded b) 
emphasizing his "nee™ 
the best possible public •" 
for young adults facing '"J^ 
decisions. "We want to 
our young people, a"" „, 
the basis for any subscH ^, 
decisions regarding InsiB,, 
any other^ youth-one" 
publication." 



Southern /Icxent 



Volume 37. Number 6 



Southern Missionary College. ColleRedale^eimessee 



SMC tightens financial belt 



by Tom Hunter 

Campus-wide budget cuts 
are in order for Southern 
Missionary College following 
a decision reached by the 
College Board of Trustees. 
The Board decided that SMC 
needs to cut the budget by at 
least another $150,000 for this 



year. The decision was reach- 
ed following examinaJi.Q^n of 
the college's projected budget 
for this year. 

The projected budget put 
out last year was based on a 
group decision that enrollment 
would experience a decrease 




Business Manager Reiner explains proposed budget c 



Choice food 

Snack bar opens 



Offering hope that some 
things still do happen on time, 
' lie grand opening of Saturday 
night. October 3, 1981, un- 
't^iled the delightful new 
^fiack bar in SMC's Student 
■^tnter. Avocado dip and 
^hips, strawberry froghurt, 
^t(imboli--just a few of the 
"delicacies" offered at our 
•delicatessen. 

Eider K. R. Davis, the 
coordinator, shared the main 
purpose of the new snack bar: 

"e see the snack bar as a 
^wial retreat to bring together 
^ lot of the students who 
perhaps have no other place to 
go. and to provide a social 
environment where friends 
'^an meet." 

Including a bar complete 
*iih barstools overlooked by 
picture- mirrors, the snack bar 



of about 30 students. This 
figure was drastically miscal- 
culated and the actual enroll- 
ment of over 250 students less 
than last year resulted in the 
loss of over a million dollars in 
revenue for the college. 

Several proposals for the 
reduction of spending are 
under scrutiny at this time, 
including the termination of 
some college staff. Business 
Manager Richard Reiner was 
hesitant to give specific areas 
of cut-backs as the proposals 
had yet to be discussed by an 
Internal Review committee. 

He did relate several facts 
of interest, however, which he 
feels will be incorporated into 
the future plans of the college. 
Ultimately, economizing can 
recover most of the loss. 

Though the academic pro- 
gram will remain stable at 
SMC. the smaller elective 
classes will be closely examin- 
ed and are prime candidates 
for the budget axe next year. 

There will also be this year 
the basic reductions of spend- 
ing in travel, and students will 
be sought to fill positions 
currently filled by adults in the 



community. 

Though basic services to the 
students will continue, a pos- 
sibility for savings was cited 
as being the elimination of 
student insurance coverage 
for next year. 

Reiner also feels that there 
is substantial room for savings 
in the area of energy conser- 
vation. Presently, TVA is con- 
ducting a survey on campus 
which could result in a 5 
per cent decrease in the utility 
expenses of the college. This 
will be a substantial amount as 
the utility bills have been 
running over $600,000 per 
year, and the proposed reduc- 
tions will amount to about 
$25,000. 

Reiner feels these steps for 
future-as well as present- 
cut-backs are necessary as the 
budget problem is not going to 
go away. 

He speculated that there 
will be a low enrollment again 
next year, the main reasons 
being the reduction in federal 
aid to students, lower num- 
bers of academy seniors this 
year, a generally smaller num- 



ber of 18-year-olds in America 
and the ever present possi- 
bility of a military draft. These 
factors indicate that enroll- 
ments will remain stable or 
continue to drop until 1986. 

As a result of the financial 
state of the college, the Com- 
munications building, pre- 
sently under construction and 
slated for completion in 12 to 
18 months, will not likely be 
completed for two to three 

The possibility for future 
tuition increases is present as 
Southern Missionary College 
presently has the lowest cost 
per credit hour of all Adventist 
institutions. If tuition were to 
go up, it would be comparable 
to other similar colleges. 

Outside of the dismissal of 
some staff members and over- 
all expense control, Reiner 
feels that a mere "shifting of 
resources" will be sufficient to 
get the college through the 
year. He also made it a special 
point that no student will lose 
his or her job. "Departments 
cannot cut staff to please us by 
cutting student labor," he 
maintained. 



boasts 



I country-style 



with decor done in shades of 
orange and brown. 

Enthusiasm spilled from 
the students who attended the 
grand opening. A sample of 
comments: "The food s 
good," "Prices are good 
"The selection is small but it 
will probably get better 

For all those who attended 
the opening, the snack bar 
featured a special of half pnce 
on every item on the menu 

The proposed schedule for 
the snack bar shows service 
every day of the week from 1 
to 4 p.m. and from 6 to 9 p m 
Elder Davis promised, ' It will 
be unique from any other 
appetite-calmer on campus." 
His confidence about the 
future of the snack bar seems 
well-supported by student- 
opinion. 




^^^^^^^^"rrjmTTample the BnacKe during the (jrand opwilnfl of 
Judy Bolea and David Htrtman wmpio 



to Urban areas. State Aid, Educational grants and several other 

wtthou. Free Food, States, and the cities they contam, have had 
To t^hten the budget belts, and students began *e.r;-Jjh Jar 
new ways to fill the financial gaps created by reduced 

'"ZZ:l Sm'to rentember that our President promised to 
cu"ment programs if he were elected. Few wtll spea up 
in defense of the policies that came with the man who promised 

'Xse who argue that they didn't vote for this Republican 
President should question their citizenship. Americans elected 
our President and the policies he brought with him-and that 
includes you. If you're an American. 

1 am not discouraging disagreement with something you 
don't believe in. 1 am encouraging support for our country. (Jus 
because I disagree with certain policies of our church doesn t 
mean I'm not in support of Seventh-day Adventists.) 

So why are Americans screaming? Because the Scissors has 
tut them. When they voted for Ronald Reagan, they thought his 
Scissors were marked "The Other Guy." 

I question the spirit of those who grunt when they must share 
the burden. After all, it is well known that distributing a load 
will reduce the pressure on any single person. 

Now switch the focus. SMC has also become the victim ot its 



own Scissors. The college is forced to make cuts and sometimes 
these cuts hurt. 
What can we do about it^ 

^orn:y%rnk iS\Ltuotro?the stereo or lights. 

^'?r^^yri&L^^r':;r^=o:y;;:^ 

clfctrn vl VaTonly spend 25% of your day in the room. 

Second we must encourage fellow residents to follow our 
example ETen in college the law of peer pressure is effective 

College instructors Ind administrators cannot be exemp 
from wfste eliminating exercises, either. From office supplies 
to liehtine. we must stick to necessities. 

To resist supporting waste elimination efforts as an American 
will invite increased taxes and a suffering economy. 

To do likewise as a student wUI invite mcreased tuition. 

Above and beyond the discomfort we can force upon 
ourselves is a duty we owe to our country and our school. 




Photographei 
Adviser 



Steve Dickerhofj 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Hope Sumerz 

Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Rozell 

John Seaman 

Young Huh 

David Lovell 

Frances Andrews 



TinneOut 



Letters 



Thave°[ust spent several rest of your life quietly fading *ing to^further^their 
minutes thumbing through the away, ' »•'""" 

October 1 issue, and I 
appalled by the response 





1 




SOLfTHERN ACCENT 1 




Editor 


Mike Seaman 




Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 




Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 




Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 




Photography Director 


Louie Parra 




Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 




Circulation Manager 


YungLau 




Religion Editor 


Barry Try on 




Sports Editor 


Greg Culpepper 




Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 
Karen Juhl 




Proofreader 


Kathy Fillman 




Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 




Columnists 


Bill Both 
Mike Burks 



Steve Dickerhoffs September 
24 "Southern Cynic" article. 
Hanging a man for effigy 






V College, the Seventh-day fi 



barely a step up from barba- 
rism. So I'm asking, who's 
really the animal here? We're 
supposed to be adults now-- 
remember? 

In this time of gradually 
advancing women's lib it is 
good to recall that one cannot 
truly gain equality by being 
closed-minded to ideas that 
are contrary to one's own. If 
the dear residents of Thatcher 
are so opposed to chauvinism, 
then 1 suggest they open the 
doors, pull out the chairs, etc. 
on a fair 50% of their dates 
and that they stop going to 
athjetic events just to watch 
the athletes and start going to 
watch the events. 

1 personally enjoyed Steve's 
article and had no trouble 
remembering its literary gen- 
re-satire. The only problem 
that 1 can see with it is that 
perhaps Steve overestimated 
the maturity and open- 
mindedness of the student 
body and certain faculty mem- 
bers. For all you children that 
hung this man in effigy, called 
him at 3 a.m., made snide 
remarks about him, or brought 
up ignorant references to his 
character, it seems obvious 
that you are neither prepared 
for or deserving of equality- 
much less its consequences. If 
you must resort to such pre- 
pubescent methods to vent 
your frustrations, then you're 
It I not ready to face adult reali- 
^ 1 ties. Find yourself some doc- 
^ . tor or lawyer and spend the 



something besides jump all 

For those that misunder- over a man that wrote what 

stand (as a result of psycho- was obviously intended as 

logical or genetic difficulties) I satire. To the majority of you 

whole-heartedly support ERA to which this hopefully does 

on every point. After all, not, apply and who are looking 

anything that could lead to for a well-trained house hus- 

some women getting drafted band who'd be glad to stay 

instead of me can't be all that home with the kids while you 

bad. I just wish that all of you pursue a career, simply call 



male-chauvinist 4747 and ask for Melvin. Just 

pig" and "equality" would pat me on the head once in 

take a lesson from your sisters awhile and I'll love you till the 

of the late 1960's. At least day I die. (Pre-med and pre- 

they were dynamic enough to law applicants preferred.) _ 
get out and try to do some- 



Melvin Hobbs 



Culpeppei _ 
Mike Burks made a mistake in 
picking the Packers to beat the 
^ ^ - • what ih^ 



Dear Editor; 

A trend seems t 
developed in this 
Accent. Articles that £__ 

ten for the paper seem to be of Vikings. Based 
three different varieties: 1) Packers did to the Vikings u 
controversial issues, 2) a re- year (the Packs beat the Vtf ^ 
buttal to the controversial twice), the scoring aW -^ 
issue, or 3) a rebuttal to the Green Bay has shown the r 
rebuttal. two games of this season, a 

In a recent issue of the the recent acquisition ot Jo 
Xcce/ir Greg Culpepper saw fit Jefferson. Burks made 
to give his opinion on the woes only logical choice, 
and foes of the Green Bay I do agree that the Pac^^^ 
Packers. have accumulated 

While this topic is neither losses. So have a lot of ot" 
controversial nor an 
any nature, I will tr>' and make 
something out of nothing s 
to be part of the -4ccenr 
family. 

In trying to write a rebuttal 
to Culpepper's Packer slam, 
one must first take into ac- 
count Mr.' Culpepper's situa- 
tion. I believe by his own 
criteria he is not a jock. 
Therefore, his qualification to 
write in the area of sports can 
be questioned. 



gratulations on sticKing 
my team. His notion that 
the only one to stick wU 
losing team is way on v 
Minnesota fans have 
with the only team^ to^ c^^^^ 
their brains out in 
Bowl games! jt 

And finally-Green Baj ^ 
New York 14....THE PACK 

«^^^'" CoachJae^^ 



October 8. 198I/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



1 would like to 
portions of the religion page of 
the September 24 issue of the 
Accent. 

The "Bible Facts Series" 
purports to give the exact 
numbers of letters, words, 
verses, chapters, and books in 
the Bible (Old Testament) and 
New Testament. Reality ad- 
mits no such statistics, not 
even in the original lan- 
guages, much less in the 
hundreds of translations and 
paraphrases. In the original 
languages (Hebrew and Ara- 
maic for the Bible, Greek for 
the New Testament) different 
manuscripts employ different 
spellings and wordings (thus 
differing numbers of letters 



and words) and delete or add 
whole sentences or para- 
graphs. For instance, some 
Greek manuscripts of the Book 
of John contain the story of the 
woman who did not get stoned 
(with rocks) . nd some don't. 

Verse and rhapter numbers 
were added during the Middle 
Ages and have tiot been 
followed consistently in differ- 
ent editions and versions. 
Even the number of books is 
by no means constant. The 
Hebrew canon has only 24 
books because such pairs (as 
they are commonly consid- 
ered) as I & H Samuel, I & U\ 
Kings. I & II Chronicles and 
Ezra & Nehemiah are each 
considered one book, and 
because the twelve minor 
prophets all together comprise 
one book. The many transla- 
tions divide this same material 



and rearrange the order of the 
books as they very well please, 
as well as adding differing 
books of the Apocrypha and 
New Testament. 

The word Jehovah appears 
zero (0) times in the Bible. 
(Too bad for the Jehovah's 
Witnesses!) The word which 
does appear is the Hebrew-let- 
ter equivalents of YHWH, 
which most Hebrew scholars 
believe was pronounced Yah- 
weh (with the accent on the 
last syllable. 

Presumably the "Bible 
Facts" of the article were 
based on the King James 
Version, about which one sen- 
timental ignoramus said. "If 
the King James Bible was 
good enough for Saint Paul, 
it's good enough for me." 
People like this don't realize 
that not even Old English was 



spoken in the time of Saint 
Paul; that the KJV was itself 
largely a revision of earlier 
English versions; that when it 
first came out it was widely 
considered new-fangled and 
undesireable. or even hereti- 
cal, and was publicly burned 
by various Protestant preach- 
ers, just as has happened to 
several of the newest versions 
here in the "Bible Belt"; that 
the first editions of the KJV 
contained several books of the 
Apocrypha; that h has been 
revised in minor ways from 

time to time; and that the old- 
fashioned. so-called-"Bibli- 
cal" language that it retains 
(Thee. Thou, and it came to 
pass, etc.) is the same sort of 
speech employed in the plays 
(bawdy or otherwise) which 
entertained the theater-goers 
of the time, just as the 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to dispute 
Professor Brian E. Strayer's 
repudiation of Steven Dicker- 
hoff's Southern Cynic article 
nn the supposed inferiority of 



language of the modem ver- 
sions corresponds to the lan- 
guage usages of our own time. 

It is important to realize and 
remember that all translations 
of the Bible and New Testa- 
ment are merely interpreta- 
tions of or commentaries on 
the books as they were first 
written in the languages of 
their own times (and which 
books in the original lan- 
guages exist in several edi- 
tions which vary somewhat 
from one another). With this 
in mind one will avoid absolut- 
izing statistics of components 
or interpretations of individual 
passages. 

So it is my opinion that the 
King James Version is an 
anachronism and that the 
"Bible Facts" concerning its 
statistical components have no 
utility, religious or otherwise, 
and are misleading. 

R. Harvey Habenicht III 



No 



dedicated backer of equal 
rights than I, but I found Prof. 
Strayer's letter hysterically 
illogical, wildly nonsensical. 
Of course Steve was just 
kidding. Anyone who believed 
he was being serious is very 
mistaken indeed. And those 
people who raised such a stink 
about the article missed the 
main point entirely . . .Mr. 
Dickerhoff was writing a satire 
about male chauvinistic ego, 
and he probably made a few 
male macho pigs sit up and 
re-evaiuate themselves. Far 
from being in "very poor 
taste," Mr. Dickerhoffs arti- 
cle was a service to SMC. It 
escapes me why anybody 
couldn't take it as lightly as it 
was written. 

And I just wonder if Strayer 
would hive ignored the whole 



thing if some female reporter 
had written a satire about 
men. Probably then he would 
have seen it as a truly amusing 
satire. 

But what rankled me most 
was Strayer's attempted de- 
finition of "cynic." Ellen 
White and the Bible plainly 
state that man, in his normal 
sinful state, is an entirely 
selfish creature bent upon his 
own needs. Only through 
God's grace is this image 
reversed. This is what Strayer 
believes. 

Well, let me throw a curve 
at you, professor. Tell me, 
what is it that makes a joke 
funny? Why do you laugh? I'll 
tell you . . .it is impossible to 
make a joke without doing it at 
the expense of someone, 
whether he be real or hypo- 
thetical. Analyze every joke 
you hear and you will see what 
I mean. Sometimes the humil- 
iation is inverted and done at 
one's own expense, as in 
Rodney Dangerfield's case, 



but the play on superiority is 
always there. (Riddles are 
funny because there is a pun 
to figure out. and the listener 
laughs because he finds he is 
intelligent enough to figure 
out the pun. This can be 
proven by asking someone 
why pigs can't fiy. When they 
give up, tell them it's because 
pigs have round hoofs. Imme- 
diately the listener will rise to 
the defense of his inability to 
figure the riddle out by telling 
you that you must be out of 



your gourd.) 

Re-examine every "South- 
ern Cynic" article that's ever 
come out. They are always 
done at someone's expense. 
Perhaps this is why Jesus 
never made a single joke in 
the Bible. Or anyone else, for 
that matter. 

What are you going to do. 
Prof. Strayer? Stop telling 
jokes because they aren't 



someone down? And while 
you're at it. why don't you 
start a campaign to remove 
something as obviously un- 
christian as "Southern Cyn- 
ic' ' from the hallowed pages of 
the Southern Accent? 

Yes, I am a cynic . . .but ii 
wasn't until 1 saw the lunacy 
of your religion. I would 
welcome a same-page reply 
from Prof. Strayer. 



Dear Editor: 

I read over the article 
"Southern Cynic" from the 
September 24, 1981, issue 
again. As much as I disliked 
Steve's comments, and even 
told him so, I can see his 
reasoning. 

Okay giris, just because we 
got furious with what was 
said, what was 
from the guys? Are they no 
bit more polite? Don't they 



christian? Never 


laugh he- 


John Austin 


cause to do so woi 


ld be to put 


Ooltewah resident 


how chauvanistic 


their atti- 


jus! objects or toys. 


tudes had been? 


Their eyes 


I think, in reality, Steve 


were opened. 




Dickerhoff did us a great 


Now. I'm no 


an ERA 


service. Shouldn't we be 


fanatic, but we 


women do 


grateful? 


deserve respect- 


we aren't 


Pixie Bryant 



Dear Editor: 

Was it just 1 that felt a little 
strange in Thatcher Sabbath 
School last Sabbath, or were 
there others who sensed they 
were entering into a double 
feature of Romper Room and 
the Spanish inquisition? 

The singing of "Happy 
Birthday" is all very nice and 
proper, but I question the idea 
of singing it in a Sabbath 
School, and even further ques- 
tion the singing of it's second 
verse ending with applause 
J"<i all the hoopla of the 
Harvard-Yale game. To me. 
'hat isn't proper Sabbath 
«»quette. 

Aren't we supposed to be in 
Sabbath School for more than 



just social interaction? Every- 
one knows there's enough of 
that going on in Sabbath 
School anyway. My traditional 
views encourage the feeling 
that this isn't proper respect 
for the worship of God. 

I also witnessed another 
event in the Sabbath School 
that day that goes on in other 
churches all across America. 
The practice of putting people 
on the spot. 

Group interaction is the key 
element in a Sabbath School 
situation, but 1 feel the inter- 
action should be voluntary 
rather than advocating the use 
of draft to get those who don't 



want to talk, or those who just 
don't care what's going on. up 
front. The ones who do know 
what's going on get up there 
with a know-it-all attitude and 
love to show it. 

Let's face it. no one likes to 
be embarassed and by holding 
this sort of Sabbath School 
you're just asking for trouble. 

I think that future Sabbath 
Schools should choose their 
program formats more care- 
fully. The reason: when the 
"amens" are for relief and not 
for appreciation and an under- 
standing, the Sabbath School 
loses much of it's power. 

Lance L. Martin 



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Q 



Q0.7 to 90.5 

WSMC changes frequency 



Don Self, general manager 
of WSMC, reports that the 
radio station will change its 
frequency to 90.5 in October. 
He stated that for reception 
improveraents in the Chat- 
tanooga area it would be 
necessary to move from the 
present 90.7 location on the 
FM band so as to accomadate 
transmitter moving in the 
future. 

Former Chief Engineer 
Jerry Mathis had found that it 
would be necessary to move 
from 90.7 because a station 
also on 90.7, near Atlanta, 
would be receiving WSMC in 
its reception area if the trans- 
mitter was moved to a higher 
location. 

A search for a station will- 
ing to change locations on the 
FM dial ended when a station 
in Carrolton, GA, presently 
located on 90,5, agreed to 
change places with WSMC, 
Self said, "The change will 
take place sometime in 
October, probably near the 
end of the month." He went 
on to say that there are other 



plans for the moving of the 
transmitter, but at the present 
time there are no funds. 

Reception in Chattanooga 
presently varies from poor to 
good due to mountain block- 
age of the signal. 

Outside of the local area, 
WSMC has been received as 
far north as Knoxville, as far 
south as Atlanta and middle 
Alabama, as far east as 
western North Carolina, and 
as far west as Lawrenceburg, 
TN. 

For distant listeners, pro- 

Kutzner publ 
in journal 

Mickey Kutzner, former 
physics major at SMC who is 
now studying at Loma Linda 
University (La Sierra), parti- 
cipated in the Physics Depart- 
ment research project during 
the summer of 1980. The 
results of this participation 
have been published in the 
Journal of Chemical Physics in 



blems in reception may occur 
after the change due to sta- 
tions located close to WSMC's 
position on the dial. Self 
assures, however, that in th' 
future when the transmitter i 
eventually moved, the location 
and transmitter tower will be 
higher thus helping the signal 
to stay strong even though 
power will not be increased, 

WSMC is listener supported 
and transmits at 100,000 
watts. It is owned and opera, 
ted as a public service by 
Southern Missionary Collegi 



ished 








a two-page article in the July 
15 issue. The results were also 
presented as a contribution to 
the 12th international confer- 
ence on the Physics of Elect- 
ron and Atomic Collisions, 
which was held at Gatlinburg 
in July 1980. 

The Physics department at 
Southern Missionary College 
is engaged in the very difficult 
attempt to construct a Periodic 
System of Diatomic Molecules 
like the periodic chart of the 
elements. 

This publication, jointly 
authored by Dr. Hefferlin and 
Mickey Kutzner, is the fourth 
on the subject to appear in 
professional refereed journals. 
Two more articles on the 
Periodic System of Diatomic 
Molecules have been sub 
mitted. 

The Periodic System serve; 
in a practical sense by allow- 
ing the prediction of proper- 
ties of molecules on the basis 
of properties of other mole- 
cules which have been mea- 
sured or computed. It serves 
in a philosophic sense by 
showing the order and consis- 
tency in God's created uni- 




Colvin collects poetry 



'AngeV 
wings it 



Dr. Gerald F. Colvin, chair- 
...an of the Division of Educa- 
tion and Human Scie-'ces, has 
joined with the Colle,,e Press 
in publishing a collection of 
his inspirational poetry. En- 
titled "Celebration Poems", 
the new volume is dedicated to 
SMC President Frank Knittel, 
"in honor of his remarkable 
service through the years as a 
Christian educator and faithful 
SDA minister." 

.. labor of love," Dr. 

Colvin, who has been writing 
poetry for over 30 years, 
summarized his new book. His 
poetry has been previously 
published in Adventisl Re- 
view, The Clocktower. The 
Jena Times, The Journal of 
Adventist Education. Pen- 
dulum. Spire. Southern Ac- 
td others 



greatest tests of a poem to bi 
its service..." Dr. Colvin's 
collection bulges with ser- 
viceable poetry, the main 
impetus for the volume being 
the encouragement and de- 
mand for an available source 
of his poems from educators, 
students. Sabbath School 
members and church mem- 
bers who have heard recita- 
tions of Dr. Colvin's works. 

The first printing of "Cele- 
bration Poems" is available 
through Mrs. Hannah Battle 
at the SMC bookstore in the 
Southern Mercantile, and at 
the Adventist Book Center. 

Dr. Colvin's own estimony 
outlines his purpose and 
theme in publishing the new 
book: "Ithink we have a great 
deal to be thankful for. and 1 
want to be active in offermg 



'1 consider one of the my praise to the Lord! 



■Ml*-*''.''!.'"-!""' 



L 



Date: Friday, October 9 

Time: 8 p.m. 

Place: Collegedale SDA Church _J 



needs." All Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist elementary and junior 
high schools will benefit from 
this program which has been 
underway since September 13 
Workers at the McKee Lib- with the first deliver>' of new 
rary of Southern Missionary books. Presently there are 63 
College have been working schools representing around 
since spring this year prepar- 1500 students involved, 
ing a program they have 
termed "Project Angel." Special effort 
ANGEL is an acronym for the taken 
;t Network of Georg 



Cumberland Elementar>' Lib- 
raries. According to Loranne 
Grace, a worker on the pro- 
ject, its purpose is "Tailor- 
making a library for each 
school to fit their specific 



have been 
the forms of visiting 
tne various schools and inter- 
viewing teachers to determine 
what type of books are needed 
in each different location. 
Already over 2000 books have 
been sent out and 6-7000 more 
are expected to follow. 



ANGEL will operate in a 
similar manner as a "=6 
library system with the ivn- 
Kee Library operating as 
type of base. All coordma ion 
and cataloguing will take place 
at SMC with the aid ot tne 
library computer. The pro 
gram was first considered 
couple of years "go »"= 
consultants from the McKec 
Library met with members 
the Conference Educat.onal 
Department. Now. with spon 
sorship from the conferenc 
and able assistance from t" 
staff of the SMC l*raO- 
"project ANGEL" has 
wings. 



October 8. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Banquet provides romance and entertainment 



C 



Over 700 people attended 
the Sigma Theta Chi Banquet 
at Lake Arrowhead on October 
4 and 5. The Girl's Club 
sponsored the Sadie Hawkins 
style evening of food and 
entertainment. 

Transportation to the ex- 
clusive Georgia resort was 
provided in buses at an extra 
charge while some SMC stu- 
dents drove their cars for the 
two-hour trip. 

The bus drivers had a hard 
time negotiating the steep 
hills around Lake Arrowhead. 
"1 can't believe It happened." 
commented Page Weemes as 
the bus driver calmly 
announced he had broken the 
clutch on the Bluebird bus. 

The banquet was held at the 
country club of the resort. 
nestled next to glassy Lake 
Arrowhead. A towering ceil- 
ing draped the building, while 
rich wood embraced the walls. 

The decorations included 
very elegant smoked glass 



lights, mountain stone and 
hanging plants placed stra- 
tecially throughout the room. 
Moonlight drifted through 
large picture windows that 
faced the wooden broadwalk. 
a romantic veranda overlook- 
ing the lake. 

Dinner was served buffet 
style with a menu of breaded 
squash and okra. corn, 
macaroni and cheese, brocoli 
with cheese sauce, a salad 
bar. fresh fruit and your 
choice of three desserts. 

Pam Dickman. president of 
Sigma Theta Chi. welcomed 
everyone to the banquet and 
thanked the deans, officers 
and everyone who helped 
make the banquet possible. 

Pierre Belhonne, Roger 
Downes, Mark Green, Steve 
Martin, Tony Mobley and 
Dana Reed provided Sunday's 
after-dinner music. Terry 
Wilkes played "Country 
roads" on his harmonica and 
received a tremendous 



applause. 

Bruce Coston sang a selec- 
tion with Monte Jenkins and 
Fred Roscher accompanying. 
Delia Ward and Dana Reed 
sang "Endless Love" for the 
last musical selection. 

Chris Hawkins played 
during the meal Monday night 
and sang several songs. He 
dedicated "Three Times a 
Lady" to all the young ladies 



at the banquet. 

Lori Hodges sang "If a 
Picture Paints a Thousand 
Words' ' accompanied by 
Magdiel Feliciano. Then Abi 
Feliciano, Ray Crespl. Willie 
Hernandez and Reg Rice 
played and sang "Goodbye 
Girl." 



Count you 

by Greg Culpepper 

"These potatoes are cold 
and these peas aren't 
cooked!" squawled Kenny. 

"And this manacoti needs 
more cheese!" added Bill. 1 
could hear them yelling from 
my place in the lunch line. 

The Mexican market was 
crowded. The pungent odor of 
decaying jlesh filtered 
through my nose, the type that 
makes you sick to your 
stomach. I walked inside to 
the broken concrete floor, its 
surface covered with pieces of 
meat, dirt, and blood. 

"Some potatoes and peas, 
please," I asked. 

"Would you like some 
manacoti?" a question ans- 
wered me. 

' 'Thank you, ' ' I replied, 

"and some Tun-o fish, too." 

'This milk is outdated! 

■'Creamed a voice in the back 

'Jf my mind. 

/ looked up from the bare- 
loot children playing on the 
concrete. A row of thirty to 
Jorty dead chickens stared 
f^ack. hung by their feet, their 
plucked bodies and opened 
'youths seemed to cry out for 
''^Ip- A fat Mexican woman 
grabbed one down and stuck 
^J stubby finger into the 
chickens throat. It slipped 
.''■om her hands and fell to the 
^'^ncrete with a splash. 
y^'cA/v she bent over, picked 
" "p. and replaced it to its 
""'"ral position. 



blessings 



The server handed the plate 
back to me; I could see steam 
rising off the top of the 
potatoes and a stream of 
cheese oozing down the sides 
of the manacoti. 

"I found a hair!" someone 
mockingly shrieked from the 
dining room. 

A pig head glared unseem- 
ingly ahead. It was stacked 
upon three other pig heads. To 
the left a fly was busy at work 
on the head of a donkey. It was 
buzzing and alighting onto the 
rancid meat where the neck 
was once fastened to the body. 
A teenage girl was reaching 
into a ten gallon container for 
a cow eyeball. I looked the 
other way. 



"Hi, Mary,"'' I said to the 
cashier, "the food looks pretty 
good today." 

"You really think so?" she 
replied, "You're the first one 
to say so." Her last words 
were drowned out by a burst 
of coughing and the laughter 
that followed. I began to go 
into the cafeteria. 

A pan of sea snails glistened 
moistly in an aisle. An old man 
was putting some into his 
pockets, thinking nobody saw 
him A merchant and a 
shopper were noisely arguing 
in Spanish abut the going rate 
of shark bodies, and the 
merchant was displaying his 
prize specimen. I hurriedly 



Walter Hugo's classic novel, 
explored such themes as: 
love-more powerful than jus- 
tice, and man's inhumanity to 

Response to the banquet 
was overwhelmingly positive. 
"I think the banquet was very 
well planned." commented 
Maureen Mayden. "1 enjoyed 
the evening very much. The 
Girl's Club did a good job." 




Sage performs in competition 



Dr. Robert Sage, Associate 
Professor of Music at SMC, 
recently returned from the 
Ettore Pozzoli International 
piano competition held in 
Sergmo-a small town near 
Milano, Italy. 

Dr. Sage, leaving on the 
10th of September, relaxed 
lext afternoon in Geneva 
with a former piano teacher. 
Harry Datyner, a Swiss with 
whom he had become associa- 
ted in the music department at 
Cologne. He also granted a 
recital in Lausanne, Switzer- 
land before facing the com- 
petition in Sergmo. 
Concerning the pressure 
tperience, Dr. Sage cem- 
ented, "It provides incen- 
\ie to practice hard and gives 
__e the opportunity to discuss 
my playing with an interna- 
Jlv famous jury of pian- 



ists." He added. "It's more 
like a convention, because 1 
learn almost as much as 1| 
contribute." 

The grueling competitive 
schedule goes on for one and a 
half weeks, consisting of four 
rounds of near-perfect execu- 
tion with only four pianists 
competing in the last round. 
Of the 80 pianists who 
entered, 17 did not have to 
play in the first round because 
they were previous prize win- 
ners, and only about 40 other 
entrants actually played in the 
first round. 

Dr. Sage said that the rangd 
in style of music was fairly 
broad, although he had to 
learn a total of two and 
three-quarter hours of music 
by heart -hence the six hours 
of practicing daily! 

Dr. Sage, among the 14 



chosen to play in the second 
round, did not go to the third 
round. He was, however, able 
to listen to the perform: 
up until the last round. He had 
to leave to catch his train to 
Frankfort when the jury' 
deliberation on the winne 
began, but he feels certain 
that Huseyin Sermet, a Turk, 
won the competition. (He does 
have someone writing to him 
to confirm this.) 

The first prize gave the 
winner about $5,000. Usually 
contestants reach for this 
coveted pinnacle for more 
than money, because the prize 
winner not only becomes 
better known, but may also 

gagements as a result. 

About being back home, Dr. 
Sage confessed, "I'm glad to 
be back where there are 
drinking fountains!" 



n., hv the Die and concrete, picked up a piece of Kenny said to me, "E 

r„t;LT,oL'*;,r«,-,. ,„,.«,»e...,/.e/.//.p.nV,>, be„eve .h. s„.e .he, 

A mother, busily conducung ns mourn. j ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ _ 

business, didn't nonce lier ^ , ^^^ i„g , heir table. 

baby. vhUe playing on 'be Asiw^b^ 



6/SOLiTHERN ACCENT/October 8, 1981 



Q 



Crossroads 

Jogging: can it be fun? 



l^YES 



by SI 

Granted, jogging interrupts 
a lackadaisical lifestyle, but if 
you want a refreshing pick- 
me-up in the evening with no 
headaches or hangovers, 
there's nothing better. 

The secret to successftil, 
fun-filled jogging lies in one's 
mental attitude. If one waits 
until one is dead tired and one 
still has two tests to study for 
before one can go to bed, and 
it's already 11:30, one will 
probably be able to talk one's 
self out of going half the time, 
and the other half the time 
(when one jogs) one will 
thoroughly hate and learn to 

I included jogging sort of on 
the above basis last year. My 
jogging was a "good works" 
duty that 1 had to do and felt 
guilty if I didn'l do. 1 always 
thought about that milkshake 
that I needed to burn off, or 
thai candy bar I wanted to get 
rid of, and so I sweated 
through 6 to 8 laps, struggling 
to lose 5 pounds every night. 
And when 1 went back to my 



room and I still weighed the 
same, I felt like giving up. But 
I knew jogging was good for 
me, so I kept boring myself 
every night, week after week. 

Then I discovered the power 
of positive thinking. I decided 
that I wasn't going to jog just 
because if was good for me but 
because I wanted tol A posi- 
tive attitude is a must if one 
wants to have fun jogging. 

First of all, in the spirit of 
my new attitude, I found 
someone to jog with. What a 
difference that made-even on 
the very first night! And 
instead of waiting till late at 
night to drag my jogging 
partner out to the dull, lifeless 
track, I and my sidekick would 
run the scenic route (this can 
be modified to suit individual 
taste) in the late afternoon or 
early evening. 

Jogging became a time 
when my friend and I could 
gel together and catch up on 
news (not gossip, news). As 
we jogged along talking, be- 
fore I knew it, we had finished 

times, we were even ready to 
run (hrough our route again. I 
had started to love jogging, 
and 1 found myself looking 
forward to when ! could run 
again. 

And after my attitude fell in 
line so nicely about jogging. 



Need money?! 

Excellent profits 

available 
in 

Southern Accent 

advertising 

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or contact Gary Thutter 



all those benefits everybody 
always talked about seemed to 
happen to me too. I started 
feeling better; I had more 
energy during the day {espe- 



lM^o 



by Frank Roman 

Now that you've read the 
idealistic gibberish, I would 
like to fill you in on the facts. 
Without a doubt, one of the 
most uncultivated exercises 
has eot to be jogging. 

Now my attitudinal position 
is not slanted against those 
who partake of this confor- 
mable exertion, but merely an 
edict concerning the falsehood 
of this "fun" activity. 

No matter how you look at 



EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT 

ANWAR SEDAT, 62, whose 
support was so crucial to the 
signing of the Camp David 
peace agreements, was ass- 
assinated by six soldiers while 
reviewing a parade marking 
Egypt's 1973 war with Israel. 

VICE PRESIDENT MUBARK, 
expected to succeed Sadat 
when elections are held in two 
months, reaffirmed Sedat's 
committment both to the U.S. 
and the Camp David peace 
process. 

SADAT'S ASSASSINS were 
said to be members of an 
Islamic fundamentalist group 
unhappy with the Egyptian 
President's recent crackdown 
on Islamic clerics. 

SECRETARY OF STATE 
HAIG hinted that Sadat's 
assassination may have been 
engineered by Libyan Pre- 
sident Moamar Khadafy. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN, 

calling Sadat "a champion of 
peace," said the assassination 
was • an act of cowardly 



cially in that after-dinner bor- 
ing lecture class); I never had 
to fight those cobwebs usually 
acquired from sitting in class 
all day before my studies 



seemed possible at night; my 
mind was clearer; I even 
started losing weight! 

Yes, jogging can be fun 
The secret is simple; run for 
fun, and running will be fun' 



it, no matter what view you 
take, jogging is a want of 
originality. This creative 
stagnation is inherent in some 
people. All jogging does is 
channel the excess energy into 
useful socially approved 



When the question is posed: 
' 'Can jogging be fun? " I 
simply retort"NO. 

What thrill could one pos- 
sibly procure from the consis- 
tent slamming of human en- 
trails? How can a nonsensical 
running around in circles or 
skampering around the city be 
termed as exercise? 
Not only is the ritual of 

Headlines 



running redundant, but it is 
also tedious. Why couldn't 
this energetic indulgence be 
directed towards a more artful 
sport? One sport that comes to 
mind is tennis. This requires 
great skill and deftness. These 
traits are rarely manifested in 
running. Another athletic joy 
is that of golfing. This is a 
sport of keen sense and direct 
concentration. 

Please, make yourselves 
cognizant of these facts and 
understand that when dealing 
with logical realism-there is 
no room for jogging. 

Besides, jogging just isn't 
in this year. 



compiled by Bill Both 

infamy," and Israeli Prime 
Minister Begin said he'd lost 
not only a partner but a friend. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN told a 
gathering of finance ministers 
from 141 nations that they 
must put their "own financial 
house in order" and not rely 
on foreign aid to strengthen 
their economics. 

THIRD WORLD REPRESEN- 
TATIVES, however, com- 
plained that high U.S. interest 
rates inhibit their financial 
growth. 

THE PRESIDENT revealed 
his plan for bolstering U.S. 
strategic strength that 
included a scaled down ver- 
sion of President Carter's MX 
missile program, the B-1 
bomber and development of a 
Stealth Aircraft. 

THE ADMINISTRATION'S 
PROPOSED SALE of AWACS 
Radar warning planes to Saudi 
Arabia now appears to be 
doomed to defeat following 
the Saudis refusal to accept a 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra cost to you we will do your linen 
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 8-5 

Friday &4 

Sunday i0-2 

Phone -396-2550 College Plaza 
■ COLLEGEDALF n FAMFPQ 



compromise that would make 
that sale acceptable to the 
U.S. Senate. 

THE HOUSE OF REPRE- 
SENTATIVES voted over; 
whelmingly to extend the 1965 
Voting Rights Act indefinitely. 

SENATE DEMOCRATS held 
a weekend strategy session in 
West Virginia and vowed to 
fight President Reagan's pro- 
posed deployment of the MX 
missile and B-1 bomber pro- 
duction. 

SINN FEIN, the political wing 
of IRA has announced the end 
of hunger strikes at Northern 
Ireland's Maze Prison that 
have caused ten deaths. 

UNITED AUTO WORKERS 
President Douglas Fraser, 
North Carolina Governor 
James Hunt and Congress^ 
woman Marilvn Bouquatd 
participated in the Democratic 
Commission on Presidential 
nominations held 

Chattanooga this weekend. 

A HENDERSON COUNTV 
Grand Jury has indicW 
Henry Plummer, 28, for »= 
murder of Lexington Pol"- 
Chief Richard Carrington. 
THE U.S. SUPREME COURT 
has refused to rule on 
appeal involving Tennessee 
death penalty law. 

JURY SELECTION is "°: 
tinuing in the Memph« '-^ 
.minal Court trial ot 
Presley's physician, ^^ 
Nichopoulos. 



Oclobet 8, 1981 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Directions 



Tradgedy often brings with 
it a revelation of God. How it 
is received depends upon the 
character of the individual. 
For those who oppose God, it 
is a revelation of His justice. 
Pharoah exemplifies this. But 
for those who serve God, the 
tragedy, though painful and 
trying, will show the love and 
caring side of God. Job, Jacob 
and a host of other Bible 
characters fall in this 
category. So does the life of H. 
G. Spafford. 

New York, 1873. The "S.S. 
Ville du Havre", a luxurious 
French liner, set sail for 
France. Among the passen- 
gers on board were Mrs 
Spafford and her four child- 
ren. Remaining on shore, M: 
Spafford was unable to ai 
company his family because i 
previously arranged business 
commitments in Chicago, a 
city recently destroyed by the 



1. S A J M E 

2. KAKUHKAB 

3. B R E M S U N 

4. ATLIANGSA 

5. R I A M E J E H 



Great Fire. Soon, he had told 
them, he would join them in 
France. 

At two o'clock on the morn- 
ing of November 22, 1873, 
when the liner was several 
days from port, she was struck 
by a British iron sailing ship, 
the "Lochearn". Within two 
hours the "Ville du Havre" 
had sunk to the ocean floor 
with the loss of some 226 lives. 
Among those were the Spaf- 
ford children. Nine days later 
Spafford received a cable from 
his wife with these words: 
"Saved alone." It was the 
second time tragedy had 
befallen him. First, he had lost 
his possessions in the Great 
Chicago Fire. Now his child- 
ren had been snatched away 
by the sea. 

The next month Spafford 
boarded a ship for France to 
be with his wife. One evening 
the Captain called him to his 



6. MIHENPOL 

7. E U J D 

8. H U RT 

9. BESWREH 

10. ROBSREPV 



Bible facts series 



Uses of the Bible 

r M^-ditation - Ps. 119:97:99 

how 1 love thy Law! It is my meditation all the day...I have 
ninrc understanding than all my teacher: for thy testimonies 
iiro my meditation." 

r Admonition - I Cor. 10:11 
Now all these things. ..are written for our admonition." 

■Light . Ps. 119:105 
Thy word is a lamp unto my feet, and a light unto my path. ' " 

■''^Cleansing - Ps. 119:9 

Wherewithal shall a young man cleanse his way? By taking 
heed thereto according to thy word." 

-'jrJoy . Ps. 119:162 

"I rejoice at thy word." 

^"r Strength - Ps. 119:28 

^y soul melteth for heaviness: strengthen thou me 
according unto thy word." 

''r Peace -Ps. 119:165 

Great peace have they which love thy laws; and nothmg 
^M offend them. " 

F«Mnstruction-2Tim. 3:16 ^ ^, 

^ All scripture is given by inspiration of God, and is profitable 
■^f ■instruction in righteousness." 



cabin and told him that they 
would soon be over the area 
where the "Ville du Havre" 
was thought to have gone 
down. It was a rough night for 
him. Sleep didn't come easily. 
Faith and doubt wrestled for 
the dominance of his mind. 
Faith finaUy won. That night, 
with a heart torn from grief, 
but a faith unshaken, he 



In Fond 
memory of,. 



Charles Edward Coffey, 
who served on the cafeteria 
staff for the past four years, 
passed away on October 3 
after a battle with cancer. 

The Funeral Service was 
held on October 6 at 2 p.m. in 
the Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church, 

According Earl Evans, Food 
Service director, "He had a 
real burden for our young 
people and loved to be with 
them." Those who knew him 
will never forget their friend 
Charlie." 



penned these words: your way, remember the ex- 

periences of Job, Jacob and 
H.G. Spafford. Remember 
that with each test comes a 
revelation of God and a 
my lot. Thou hast strength to endure. Through 
to say. "It is these times may our song be 



When peace like a river 
attendeth my way. when 
sorrows like sea-billows roll, 
Whate 
taught 



well with my 



s well with my 



If tragedy or trial 



Make plans to go to the Thursday. The first 100 people 

Bible Conference at Indian to sign up at the Chaplain's 

Creek on October 15-18. The Office will be the lucky ones, 

cost will be for food only. This weekend will be well 

; Buses will leave from worth the time, money, and 

Wright Hall at 1 p.m. on effort that you put into it. 



Directions is still looking for 
100 parallel's bettwen the 
lives of Jesus and Joseph. Put 
your findings in the Accent 
mailboxes and label Direc- 



iTISAGCX)DTHING 

To be BLI ND when others 

are looking for trouble. 
To be DUMB when others 

are engaging in criticism. 
To be DEAF when others 

are spreading gossip. 
To be BUSY when others 

are waiting for luck to break. 
To be CHARITABLE when others 

are caught in mistakes. 

From The Trailblazer 



::'^™ensed from 

c„m"^I"""8 Facts about the Bible," 
'"piled by Phyllis BaUey. 



BAKING. 



■ s mcKee 
Jim saKinG 



ffAl 



company 



m 



o Time Out 

Flagball season predictions 



y Ted ■ 

CATEGORY 

LEADERSHIP 

EXPERIENCED PLAYERS 

TEAM SPEED 

DEFENSIVE SAVVY. PLAYERS 

OUATERBACK 

GAME BREAKER (NON-QB) 

DEPTH 



POINTS POSSIBLE DUSBY JAECKS 



NAFIE OBRIEN VELASCO 



Softball 
champions 



Slow Pitch East 
Heavner 



Slow Pitch West 
Peftijohn 



A League 
Velasco 



B Leagu 
Hunt! 



TOTAL 100 69 dS 

POSITION '2' ''" 

#1 Team Matt Nafie 8-2 

«frp„„fh«- Fxnericnced key players - Nafie (QB). Micklewright (wide 
Strengths. ^^'^^''^'^-^^lll^J H„„pHries (defense). Not great team .n 

any aspect, but good in all areas. 
Weaknesses: Over-all team speed 

#2 Team Brad Durby 7-3 

Strengths: Good over-all team speed. Good drfensive team in Don 
Sweeney, Durby and Mark Ezcll. Brad Durby may be the best 
defensive "big play" person in league. 

Weaknesses: Inexperienced QB Jace Miller could be pleasant s"rpnse Too 
many key new players to go all the way. Leadership could be 
problem on offense with non-OB calling plays. 

#3 Team Ned Velasco 6-4 

Strengths: Ned Velasco - best gamebreaking player in league. Good QB in 

Tim Arellano and wide receiver in Chuck Arellano. 
Weaknesses: Depth in proven quality players. Ned will be 80'/. of the offense. 



4 Team 
trengths 



Steve Jaecks 3-7 



Bob Leonard best wide receiver in league. Greg Culpepper good 
all-round player. Could be surprise team. 
Weaknesses: Coach Jaecks unproven QB, many inexperienced key players. 
Team speed may be questionable. 



US Team 



John Obri 



1-9 



Strengths: Four good players to build 

and Spears. 
Weaknesses: Leadership, no defense-oriented play 



id - Obrien, Pettijohn, Rushing 
1 depth is weak. 



One day the New York Giants' football coach, Allie Sherman, 
during one of his team's less successful seasons, was late for a 
football luncheon at a hotel. He darted through a revolving door 
with such speed that he upended an old dignified gentleman in 
his path who happened to be heading for the same luncheon. 

"No offense. Sir," apologized coach Sherman. 

"You're telling mel" roared the old gaffer, who happened to 
be a loyal Giant fan. "That's been your trouble all year long. 



Pro forecast- 



Before looking to this 
week's N.F.L. games, let's 
check on the Baseball 
playoffs. 

Perhaps the biggest ques- 
tion is, will the teams who 
clinched playoff berths before 
the strike be able to regain the 
motivation and enthusiasm 
some have lacked since play 
resumed? Only time will tell. 

In the American League I'm 
going with the N.Y. Yankees 
and Oakland A's. These two 
teams seem to have an edge 
on pitching, while K.C. and 



Milwaukee have a little better 
hitting. Over in the National 
League 1 believe Houston and 
Montreal will advance to the 
League championship series. 

All four battles should be 
excellent and could go either 

It would be tough to pick 
any single game as the game 
of the week in the N.F.L. this 
weekend. There are several 
crucial matchups involving 
divisional rivals. 

Cleveland at Pittsburgh 
should be a close hard hitting 



December Graduates 

The deadline 

for placing your order for 

graduation invitations, 

naoB cards, and 

thank you cards 

at The Campus Shop 

is October 9 



Atlanta and Los Angeles 
will battle for first in the 
N.F.C. West. I'm going with 
the Rams because the Falcons 
and Eagles gave each other 
such a physical beating on 
Monday night. Either way, it 

Here's how it looks; 

Baltimore 

Pittsburgh °^' 

Dallas , "*'' 

Denver 

Los Angeles 

San Diego q^, 

New England qv 

Oakland o^, 

Philadelphia qv, 

New York Giants oi 

Houston o^ 

Green Bay q, 

Chicaeo 



should go down to the wire. 

This coming Monday night 
will feature the Bills and 
Dolphins in another top notch 
contest. The Bills need to win 
a little more than Miami does 
and Buffalo will be at home. 

All together, there are 7 
inter-division games this 
weekend. 



Cincinnati [upset] 
Cleveland 
San Francisco 
Detroit 
Atlanta 
Minnesota 
N.Y. Jets 
Kansas City 
New Orleans 
St. Louis 
Seattle 
Tampa Bay 
Washington 
Miami [Monday] 



Are you bored because 
there's nothing to do on the 
weeknights. and you doni 
want to study? Well then 
women's Hawaiian flagba" 
may be just what you need. 
Rarely will you find a sport so 
exciting to watch. 

Only in women's fiagball do 

beauty and beast mix so we. 
Only in women's flagbaM^ 
the participants spend mo^ 
time on the ground than the) 

do standing up. , . 

But the competition t; 
tween teams is lo-s"' „,d 
occassionally does ^ 'i 
escape a game without at le^^ 

one member breaking ' 

gernail. And f™".'' „„gi 
player will smudge her t 

or run her mascara. ..^, 
But you ask y<""^^"' ,|,eij 
do these ladies shed ^^1^, 
self-esteem and take u^,,. 
brutal game as flagbam^ 

The answer l'<^^ .•^moO 

sideline. Yes. they «;^^fcU 
and I. They like to oe 

And we like watching^ ^^^ 

Well, at least w 

happy. 



October 8. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



WHATCOULD 

THE ARMY 

POSSIBtrOFFER 

A BRIGHT PERSON 

UKEYOU? 



Drop your guard for a 
ninuce. Even rhough you're 
n college right now, there 
ire many aspects of the Army 
hat you might find very 

Maybe even irresistible. 



MEDSCHOOLONUS 

You read H nght. 

The Army's Health Professions Scholarship 
Program provides necessary tuition, books, lab 
fees, even microscope rental during medical 

Plus a monthly stipend that works out to 
about $6,000 a year. 

After you're accepted into medical 
school, you can be accepted into our program. 
Then you're commissioned and you go 
through school as a Second Lieutenant in the 
Army Reserve. 

The hitch? Very simple. After you graduate, 
you give the Army a year as a doctor for every 
year the Army gave you as a med student, with 
a minimum obligation of three years' service. 

IKTIRNSHIRRESIDENa 
& CASH BONUSES 

Be.iJcs scholarships lo mediail school, ihc 
Army also offers AMA-approved first-year 
post-graduate and residency training programs 
Such training adds no further obligation to 
the scholarship participant. But any Civilian 
Graduate Medical Education sponsored by the 
Army gives you a one-year obligation for 
every year of sponsorship, with a minimum 
obligaiion of two years' service- 
But you get a $9,000 annual bonus every 
' s paying back medical school or post- 



ADVANCED NURSING COURSE, 
TUmON-FREE 

I, pay and living allowances. 



Youc 



eNu 



n many clinical specialities. Ail or 
the Army- 
While these programs do not cost you any 
money, most of them do incur an additional 

ACHANCE TO PRACTICE LAW 

It youVe alx.uE .o eti v. .ur Liw Ji^rLi- md 



A BONUS FOR 
PART-TIME WORK 

VouaiiBCl.iSl.SOO 
bonus Just for enlisting in some Army Reserve 
units. Or up to $4,000 in educational benefits 

You also get paid for your Reser\'e duty. It 
comes out to about $1, 100 a year for one weekend 
,1 monrh and r,«. weeks nnnual training 

And no«' we li.ne ,i spcLi.il pr.,|;r.ini lo help 
you fll the Army Reserve .iruurid your school 
schedule 

lrsm,rrh,il».k 

A SECOND CHANCE AT COUECE 

Some may find college to be the right place 
at the wronf! time for a variety of rcasons.The 
Army can help them, too, 

A (cw years in the Army can help them get 
money for tuition and the maturity lo use it 
wisely 

The Army has n prngrnm in which money 



•.,l,rr.> 



ROrC SCHOLARSHIPS 



ThouEh V 



and c 



gradui 



ning 



icdical c 



e paying 



nly get your 
paid for, you get extra pay wh 
II back Noia bad deal. 

ACREAT PUCE TO BEA NURSE 

The rich tradition of Army Nursing is one 



■nge ti 



Today, an Army Nurs 
professionalism, regarded a 



s the epitome of 

_ _^ a critical member 

of'he Army Medical Team. 

A BSN degree is required. And the clinical 
spectrum is almost impossible to match in 
Chilian pracrice- 

And. since you'll be an Army Officer, youll 
enjoy more respect and authority than most of 
your civilian counterparts. You'll also enjoy 
"3vel opportunities, officer's pay and officer's 
privileges. 

Army Nursing offers educational oppor- 
[Jjnities that are second to none As an Army 
'^urse, you could be selected for graduate degree 
programs at civ' 



scholarship, i 
scholarships . ivmhhk- 

They include tuttK.n.K.,.k., and 
Plus S 100 a month livmn .iH' 'wance. ? 
they're \'en' compeiinve Bcc.nuse 
besides helping you towards your 
degree, an ROTC scholarship helps 
you towards the gold bars of an 
Army Officer 

Stop by the ROTC office on 
campus and ask about details. 

UP TO $170 A MONTH 



S7.000 and SI4.000 while yo 

stili in school 

liscalled the Simultaneous 

Membership Program lou fiei SlOO 
a month as an Advanced Army ROTC 
Cadei and an additional S70 a month 

(sergeant's pay! 



an Army Re^ 
iduate. you'll be 
a Second Lieutenant. 



liio ARMVOPPORTl'NITIES PO DOX li 
NORTH HOLLYWOOD. CALIF 'JlHit 



beallyoucanbe. 
army: ^ 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 8, 1981 



O collegiate crossword 



Alternatives 




Dear Hope: 

Your questions seem pretty 
silly to me. Do people really 
write them, or are you making 
them up? 

Signed, 
A Skeptical Reader 



38 [taesn' 
) The Si 
) Part of APB. 



50 Made ( 
[list SI Prever 
F putting 52 ( 



22 Drink to e« 

23 Htss 

2b Italian patr 
n Screenwriter 

26 Devilishly i 

32 Devices for 
refining fli 

33 Teachers on 



DOWN 

I Conservatives' fo 

for short 
I Go length 

(rarrble) 
3 Famous volcano 
a Moves jerkily 
3 Hollywood populac 



24 Spanish for woK 

26 Disproof 

28 Ends, as a 

29 Like Felix Ungei 

30 Head Inventory 

(S,35 Glided 

36 Lead minerals 
3B Coquette 



Dear Skeptical Reader: 

Thank you for your concern 
as to the validity of the 
questions used in the Accent's 
"Alternatives. " 

Because of the newness of 
'Alternatives" and lack of 
response from the students at 
the beginning of the year, 
some of the questions were 
written by the editors. 
Recently, however, most 
questions have been sent in 
through the Accent mailboxes. 
Remember, if you have any 
problems or questions on any 
subject, feelfreetowrite.nl 
be happy to share my thoughts 
veith you. 

Thanks a lot. 
Hope 

Dear Hope, 

I'm having a fashion prob- 
lem. I wake up in the morning, 
put on my best fall sweater, 
and walk comfortably to class. 
But then between classes, I 
notice a gradual yet percep- 
tual change in the weather, 
and by noon, I'm sweating like 
a race horse going to lunch. 
What styles could keep me 
warm in the morning and yet 
be comfortable during the 
day? Any suggestions? 
Over-or-underdressed at SMC 



Dear Over-or-Underdressed at 
SMC: 

I can relate. The weather is 
quite unpredictable here at 
SMC. 

As I look at the trend of the 
last few weeks, the tempera- 
ture has been in the upper 
40 's to the low 50 's until about 
9 a.m. It then continues to rise 
to the 70' s and SOS by early 



afternoon. 

The best thing to do righ 
now would be to wait a bit on 
the wool clothes and sweaters 
until the temperature remains 



For now. try long sleeves 
and possibly a light jacket that 
you could take off mtkout 
messing up your hair. 

Have a great dayi 
Hope 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 



THE CAMPUS SHOP NOW CARRIES ART SUPPLIES 




•ACRYLIC PAINT 

•OIL PAINT 
•PAINT BRUSHES 
•DRAWING PENCILS 
•ILLUSTRATION BOARD 
•MANY OTHER ART SUPPLIES 




Focus on females 



The life of a woman is a fascinating study. From the very 
dawn of history she has filled mankind with admiration, joy and 
children. She has also added to his perplexities. She follows a 
complicated pattern that is beyond the understanding of any 
mere male. One might add that her constant change in attitude 
is usually a mystery to her friends and even to herself 

Southern Accent has, in recent weeks, become i 
board for those who have definite, and not so definit 

Accent, in an attempt to clear the air of controversy, now 
publishes a categorical study result on Homo Sapien Femanas. 

Editm 



The female race has been pursued by the opposing species to 
a long time-since the cave man. Their mental and actual 
reaction to varying degrees of attention are here classified. 

CELIBATE. A very rare specimen indeed. They are of all I 
shapes and sizes and resist all attempts to gain their favor. Tht 
chase usually wealtens as soon as the state of mind of tlie prizt | 
becomes apparent. 

MAN-GETTER. Another extremist, a little less rare than the | 
celibate. Also comes in assorted sizes, shapes and colors. Will 
do anything, within reason, and sometimes out of it, to snare l 
male. 

HARD-TO-GET. Usually much sought after by specimencol- j 
lectors. She knows she is being pursued and leads the hunlei 
into the depths of despair. Sought after because of her gw 
beauty she stays tantilizingly out of reach-but evenwa", 
'accidentally' slips into the arras of the persistant. 

UNATTAINABLE. Very beautiful and charming. Hunt* 
believe she cannot be caught and so don't even try. "'\A 
becomes very lonely and in extreme cases may die from I 



BEAUTIFUL. Has good looks but sometimes ^"'"' J 
inversely proportional to beauty. Usually knows that I 
beautiful and will use the pursuer to her own a<)«n s^| 
Christians of this version are aware of their good forwn 
practice the Golden Rule. 

UGLY. This particular model is shunned by most ':"""=^"'"|>| 
is usually lonely. But without the distraction of men. sli ^^M 
her attention to something more worthwhile and ca" ^^^| 
display a charm and intelligence not too rivalled by l" ^^ 
classes. If you possess a creature of this class you have a ^^| 
advantage-nobody covets your specimen: theretore, y 
not guard her with your life. 

PERFECT. Never seen, only dreamed of-the perfect spe^^^,^ 
beautiful with brains to match, a mind of her own. ^^ 
contused with stubbornness, fun-loving and fr"^"r -'^d*! 
and vivacious, romantic with an aura of mystique. f1»« • 
a touch of the angelic, etc.. etc., etc., all these a'^ljeS 
multitude of exquisite features, attractively P"''^^^ u,ted. 
remains unbroken, the contents untouched and unta 

BEST. Mom. Best not tangled with. 



October 8, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/U 



Southern cynic 

bv Steve Dickerhoff ^ 



The first major social event 
of the year has come and 
:, and I am glad to say that 
s asked to it. I had such a 
good time that I've decided to 
a brief summary of the 

o'^ht- ^ , ... 

My date and I were ndmg 
aown with a friend of mine 
(who we shall call Tom) and 
his date. 

Tom and I went to pick up 
the girls about 4:30. The 
pinning ceremony lasted til 5. 
So, I like to take my time and 
good job. I'll have to 
admit that this was one of the 
better pinning jobs I've 
done... This giri lived. 

From the dorm, we made a 
quick stop at the Erlanger 
emergency room for a pint of 
blood just in case my date's 
wound would happen to open 
again, and we were off. 

Tom and I had already 



decided that we weren't going 
to leave the giris out of the 
conversation, so we talked 
about something of mutual 
interest. The girls didn't know 
any football scores, so they 
didn't talk much, but we had 
given them the chance. 

After we had caught up on 
all the scores, we turned to 
more important things. Who 
was going to drive back that 
night? As of the Cartersville 
exit, I had counted 53 VW's, 
and Tom only 37, so, I guess 
Tom would have the honor. 

We had a little scare on the 
way. At about Calhoun, Tom's 
date noticed that she had 
forgotten the tickets. Well, we 
didn't worry about it because 
we figured all the other girls 
would forget theirs too. (And 
the number's still 4694.) 

I'm still suffering side 




effects from that road into 
Arrowhead. Man, if it hadn't 
been for the Dramamine, my 
head would still be hanging 
out the window. 

Arrowhead is really a nice 
place. It was so nice in fact 
that I decided to keep several 
moraentoes of my visit. The 
forks and spoons are coming 
in really handy around the 
room, and the table cteth 
would have too, but as I was 
folding it up, this lady came 
and took it away from me. 
There were plenty more; I 
didn't see why she took mine. 

I couldn't believe my eyes 
when I went through line. 
There, with a room full of 
Adventists, was a crock of 
blue cheese dressing. I men- 
tioned this to Tom as we went 
back for thirds on salad. 

"We are going to have to 



* 'If principle is 
good for 
anything, it is 
worth living 
up to. 



bring this up to Dr. Knittel," 

Tom agreed as he put more 

blue cheese on his salad. 

I was kind of disappointed 



the only thing funny about the 



The drive home was like the 
one down. We tuned into a 
m the movie. 1 never did see certain FM radio station 
Don Knotts. I guess he played (WSMC, of course) and fol- 
some minor role. The title was lowed it home. 

Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

What do you think about jogging? 

Brian Moore:junior;elementary education;New York Cify:Oh, 
it's alright for those who like to do it--personally I think it's very 
hard to motivate myself to get out there and do it alone. 

Steve Dickerhojf;senior;History:Atlanta, GA: It depends on 
who you're running behind. 

Andy Nall:sophomore;communications:Calhoun, GA: I say it's 
a social event. I enjoy it. 

Julie Boles.freshman.art and elementary ed:Kennesaw, GA: I 
like to get out and jog. It relieves my frustrations. 

Jani Hanson:senior;health science: Colic gedate, TN: It's advan- 
tageous to have legs. 

Carol Loree; freshman: UD: Savannah, GA: Aside from the fact 
that my physical-exercise-tolerance-level is low due to 
occasional arthritis pain, I get out as often as 1 can. 



Franklin 








Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

policy (fom Dairyland 

UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

Four Comers 

ASK FOB DAIRYLAND 




Shavwiee Mission Medical Center Needs Vbfr 



A Shawnee Mission Medicai 
Center recruiter willlDe on campus 
Tuesday, Octolaer 13. 

For information or an appointment 
call 4282. 



^^. 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Odober 8, 1981 




O S.A. Senate Election Results 
1981-82 



Precinct If2 
Shelly Acevedo 



Precinct ft3 
Amanda Briggs 



Precinct H6 
Jill Cutsinger 



Precinct #7 
Trissa Tayloi 



Precinct tf8 
Sylvia Solis 



Precinct 1(9 
Rhonda Champlo 



Precinct Hll 
Jim Watson 



Precinct ffl2 
JT Shim 



Precinct ftl3 
Les Mathewson 



Precinct KM 
Ken Bradley 



Precinct (fl5 
Gary Gregory 



Precinct Hi6 
Bill Dubois 



Precinct Hl7 
Jay Brand 



Precinct ftl8 [Jones] 
Doug Gates 



Village 
Mark Bolton 
Mark Crosby 
Richard Fisher 
Ken Rozell 



Orlando 

Billy Shelton 
(election In progress) 




Need Assistance 



In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Betiind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

- 396-3188 



r 
FRIDAY 


October 9 


8 p.m. Vespers-Film 
"Reflections of His 
Love" 


SABBATH 


October 10 


2:30 p.m. Buses leave 
for SA trip to Lookout 
Mountain 

7 p.m. Meditations 

8 p.m. Pops Concert 
Buses leave for Alpine 
Slide 


TUESDAY 


October 13 


9 a.m. Blood Assurance 
Drive begins 
11:05 a.m. Chapel pre- 
sented by Campus Min- 
istries 


WEDNESDAY 


October 14 


7 p.m. Midweek wor- 
ship 


THURSDAY 


October 15 


11:05 a.m. Chapel pre- 
sented by the Peters 
Brothers 



UJUUUJLUJUUUULSJUULSJUUUUL 



Classifieds 



Dear Clay M., 

Are you alive? Please 
write me soon! Have a great 
week! 

Your Secret Sis! 

Need papers typed? 

Call 4199 

SI per page 

typing paper supplied 



Attention: Theology and re- 
ligion majors, you now have 
mailboxes located in the 
Lynnwood Hall lobby. 
Marked with your ID num- 
ber, your mailboxes will 
contain homework, activity 
papers and announcements. 
Please take advantage of 
this service. 

1 heard the reason Brian 
is'ft't married is because 
he's such a Strayer. Is that 
true? 

MONTANA BOUND 
Good-bye, SMC! Good- 
bye. Collegedale! 

We're sorry to part from 
our friends, but glad to be 
moving on. To all our 
friends we haven't been 
able to say bye to. we hope 
you can find time to come by 
and see us. 
Leslie & Leonard PoUandro 



To whoever ' 'borrowed' ' my 
bike- 

I would really appreciate 
it if whoever took my white 
10-speed from the bike rack 
at the Girls' dorm annex 
would return it. I should 
have locked it up, but it was 
so old 1 didn't think anyone 
else would want it. It is my 
only means of transpor- 
tation, and now that it is fall 
I'd love to have it back so I 
can enjoy the scenery in 
Collegedale. Please put it 
back. You couldn't sell it for 
much, and I really miss it. 
Thank -you! 

A Thatcher resident 



Dear Thatcherites: 

If you really believe 
Steve's atricle on Septem- 
ber 24. you must really 
think of yourselves in that 
way (i.e. need to be patted 
on the head.) 

I really don't think Steve 
meant what he said about 
women. His main objective 
in writing these articles is to 
catch everyone's attention 
and he's succeeding at it. 
(i.e. dummy hung on flag 
pole.) 

Please re-evaluate your 
judgment on Steve Dicker- 
hoff. 

Susie 



All you Outdoor Buffs 

Those of you going on the 
SA pack trip to Wiggs 
Meadows this weekend 
should be ready to go at 2 
p.m. We will leave promptly 
at 2 p.m. from in front of 
Wright Hall. If you have a 1 
to 2 o'clock class, have your 
packs in front of Wright 
Hall before you go to class 
so we can load it for you. 
Have 54 ready when you gel 

on the bus. 

There is still room for 
more to go along. The CO '^ 
should be about right ^n^" 
we are there. Call m^ 
Boyd (4681) for more i 



greaTestrfsuredolove)." 
fhanks for just being >«" 
and for letting me ^e 
Hopeyouhavea^ha^P,;^;i 

YourWomaj^ 



To My Secret Admu^^^ 
Who Don't Dare Adm.^^,, 
Thank you for the ticket^^ 
the banquet. I had a i ,y 
time. I can't bel.eve «^^ 
care enough about me I" 
something so special- ^^^ 
Crip 



Southern /fccenl 



Volume 37, Number 7 



lary College. CoJleBeS^eiin 



October 15. 1981 




Cultural Enrichment 



bfling praaented at chapel- 



Chapels revised 



Along with the i 
this year's student activities 
comes a change in the format 
of several chapel programs. In 
order to maintain the cuhural 
programming without conflict- 
ing with Saturday night pro- 
grams, several events, vi-hich 
have appeared in the past on 
the schedule for Saturday 
night's Artist Adventure Se- 
ries, are listed this year as 
chapel programs. 

Thursday, October 8. fea- 
tured Dr. Robert Sage and Dr. 
Bruce Ashton as a classical 



piano duo. Among the num- 
bers performed were Vocalsie, 
by Rachmaninoff; Jupilar, by 
Hoist; and an unique arrange- 
ment of the Star-Spangled 
Banner, arranged by perfor- 
mer Dr. Bruce Ashton. 

Commenting on the new 
arrangement of the Cultural 
Fine Arts series Dr. Sage 
says, "If the students come 
and listen, even if it is only to 
get their two points, they 
might find themselves enjoy- 
ing it. The door has then been 
opened to further classical 



appreciation. 

The second cultural chapel 
to be featured at SMC will be 
an appearance and lecture by 
Soviet dissident Alexander 
Ginzburg. 

Ginzburg was scheduled to 
make an appearance for last 
year's SMC Artist Adventure 
series. Because pf a stolen 
passport, however, he was 
unable to meet his Cotlegedale 
appointment. 

Ginzburg will speak for the 
October 20 chapel. 



SMCs four 
super conce 

by Ken Roiell 

SMC's Division of Music 
presented the Annual Pops 
Concert on Saturday night, 
October 10. at the Physical 
Education Center. The eve- 
ning's program featured per- 
formances by the Die Meister- 
singer, the Symphony Orches- 
tra, the Chorale and the 
Concert Band. 

Dr. Marvin Robertson wel- 
comed the standing-room-only 
crowd to the concert, then 
announced the first group-the 
Die Meistersinger under his 
direction. 

The male choral group sang 
three numbers. The first- 
"Banjo Medley "-featured 
Steve Martin on the banjo. 
After having Mrs. Robertson 
escorted to the stage, Dr. 
Robertson dedicated the next 
song""I Dream of Jeanie""to 
his wife. After the song Dr. 
Robertson gave his wife a kiss. 
One obersver wryly noted the 
kiss was the most "observed" 
Dr. Robertson had given his 
wife in the 27 years they had 
been married. Die Meister- 
singer also sang "This Old 
Hammer" and concluded by 
dedicating the last song- 
"Five Foot Two and Eyes of 
Blue"-to Jenine Fryling, the 
group's pianist. 

The Symphony Orchestra 
under the direction of Dr. Orlo 
Gilbert, played three selec- 



\Schlisner broadens activities 



The Student Affairs office of 
Southern Missionary College 

j IS providing an increased 
" nber of events for students 
> .vear. The increase is a 
result of the new philosophy of 
Dean of Students. Everett 
Schlisner. who feels more 
options should be made avail- 
able to students who are not 
^Ic to get off campus on the 
"Mkends. "Our philosophy is 
'"> ">' to set up situations that 
*re informal to allow for 
""dent interaction." explain- 
^tl Schlisner. 

Ust year the weekend pro- 
8«tns were set up to be one 
major event taking place at a 

[""'■Now. several choices 
stiiil """^"^ available to 

I ents who remain on cam- 



pus over weekends. 

The advent of the snack bar 
in the Student Center- is just 
one of the places Schlisner 
feels will be good for social 
interaction. Additional plans 
for the Student Center include 
the addition of various games 
and its staying open until 
midnight on Saturdays. 

Also, the gymnasium will 
remain open to students wish- 
ing to use its facilities. The 
Talge Hall recreation room 
will also be available for club 
functions with prior approval. 

Schlisner is trying to get 
away from the "big event" 
type of function which he feels 
do not interest all students 
and leaves them with little or 
no alternative for weekend 



entertainment. 

The smaller and more fre- 
quent events, such as trips off 
campus to such things as 
waterslides. ice skating, etc.. 
are being very well attended. 
Also, the nights of pizza and a 
film in the cafeteria are 
popular and are another indi- 
cation of the divergent options 
open to students. 

Many of the cultural and 
fine arts programs which were 
scheduled for Saturday nights 
and were generally poorly 
attended last year have been 
shifted to chapel periods this 
year as Schlisner feels they 
are still a "good part of 
education.' 

The Student Affairs office is 
continued on page 4 



rt 



tions including selections from 
the movie "Orphan Annie" 
and a catchy song, "Pops 
Hoedown," an arrangement 
of hoedowns and bluegrass. 
The last song included such 

musicians jurnping up and 
down during the song, sway- 
ing to the music and putting 
on masks and wigs. 

The Chorale, under the 
direction of Dr. Don Runyan, 
provided professional formali- 
ty with a more staid perfor- 
mance. The songs included 
"Blow the Wind Southerly," 
"All Through the Night," 
"Shenandoah" aod "High 

Robert Anderson and the 
Concert Band presented the 
last three numbers including 
"How The West Was Won." a 
medley of seven western 
songs and "America, the 
Beautiful." 

Students generally reacted 
positively to the musical pro- 
gram. "I found the evening 
enjoyable and a lot of fun,'" 
commented Jan McTaggart 
freshman nursing major. 

Laura Martin, also a fresh 
man nursing major, agreed 
"This was n fantastic evening 
and the best concert I have 
ever been to. Of course," she 
admitted, "this is the first 
concert I've ever been to." 




Vfi 



K 



Saturday nioht prooramB for I 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 15, 1981 



O 



getting bacfc to basics 



How often have you been with a group of coeds when the 
subject of marriage managed a brief appearance? Did you 
noHce all noses turning up, all lips turning down and all ears 
turning off--or are you naturally inattentive? 

Marriage as an institution, possibility or necessity has 
become much maligned in traditional collegiate society. It either 
carries*onnotations of an eager-and-waitiog, a "hard-up," a 
home-ec or theology student. For all other forms of hfe on 
campus, marriage seems to be the most used and abused 
arrangement available, and they avoid it, seemingly, like 
nuclear radiation. 

I theoretically disagree. Marriage is God's ideal for attaining 
the joys of a relationship between two people. And indeed, real 
joy comes only with such real union as can be found in 
marriage--with a unique and abiding relationship. 

Further. I suggest that those of us who openly denounce 
marriage in our own future are either too lazy or immature to 
accept the responsibilities involved, too insecure to open our 
hearts (honestly and deeply interacting about our inner 
thoughts and feelings) sufficiently to another person to allow 
him/her the safe privilege of opening his/her heart to ours, just 
plain scared we don't have the ability to consistently satisfy a 
member of the opposite sex from day to day, or we're afraid we 
won't get married because of lack of interest. (TTiese people 
wear a little sign around that says: I'm not available due to 
everyone's choice but mine.) 

Four misconceptions about marriage exist that can best be 
expressed by our emminent collegian, Homree Hortense. 

"But I'm a swinging bachelor, and marriage would cramp my 
style." Actually, for couples with strong religious beliefs, 
statistics indicate that they enjoy, on the average, making love 
three times a week throughout life. The average participation of 
the swinging single remains far below that reality, despite the 



hvpe of certain magazine editors to the contrary. 
'^"Marriage would take away all my romance: you ^ow the 
pursuit and capture." In reality, marriage provides the ideal 
opportunity for wooing and continued courtship; except in 
matJiage. the pursuit can be more-often-than-not successful. 
Almost any marriage counselor would agree that continuing the 
"little attentions" and "wining and dinmg' are essenttals for a 
successful marriage. 

"Lite, all the variety I have now would be gone I m 
remarkably well-rounded, and I need to be shared by all. In 
fact each individual is endlessly variable. Personality theonsts 
indicate that it usually takes most of a lifetime for us to become 
thoroughly acquainted with ourselves. Just think of the eternal 
possibilities when you add another person's mmd to your 
understanding. And if things get dull, blame your own 
imagination and creativity, not marriage. 

"I just get tired of all the hassles." In this case, Homree 
reveals his lack of maturity coupled with his extreme 
selfishness, both of which he'll need to change anyway. 
Happiness equals personal fulfillment, success, actualization, 
growth, expansion and variety. Providing all these and more, 
the continuously unique relationship called marriage remains 
an extremely attractive option for relaxed "homebodies" and 
thrill-seekers alike. 

Finally, although I enjoy the freedom of bachelorhood, I'd 
much rather have the privileges of marital union. 




"If men are SO 
wicked with 
religion, what 
would they be 
without it?"' 
Franklin 





1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lau 


Religion Editor 


Barry Try on 


Sports Editor 


Greg Culpepper 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Juki 


Proofreader 


Kathy Fillman 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wiscner 


Columnists 


Bill Both 


1 


Mike Burks 







Letters 



# 






Photographe 



Steve Dickerhofj 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Hope Sumerz 

Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Rozell 

John Seaman 

Young Huh 

David Lovell 

Frances Andrews 



Dear Editor: 

What could possibly be the 
reason behind the full-page ad 
promoting the Army in the 
October 8 issue? Was there a 
financial incentive or just the 
desire to- 'do our belt-tight- 
ening country a good turn? 

Although we are proud of 
our country and want to 
support it, do we realize that 
enlisting in the armed forces 
could possible remove us from 
under Uncle Sam's protecting 
umbrella o" " ' 

freedom? 

Surely ther ^_ 

in which to take up space. But 
maybe this is better than 
bloodying the page with an- 
other episode of the scuffle 
between the sexes that Steve 
D. and his Thatcher opponents 
continue from week to week. 
Maybe both parties are "just 
kidding." 

An event witnessed in front 
ot the Thatcher annex makes 
nie wonder whether either sex 
knows what role is their 
inherited lot. I watched as a 
gentleman (using the term 
loosely) and his (?) lady (what- 



religious 
e other ways 



ever that means) made their 
way to his car. He got into the 
driver's side and she was left 
standing next to the passenger 

After an obvious hesitation, 
she tried the door and found it 
locked. Then he got out and 
went around the car, unlocked 
the door, checked the handle 
to make sure it was unlocked, 
and got back into the car- 
leaving her standing outside. 



She then verbally demonstrat- 
ed her disapproval and opened 
the door herself. 

Maybe most women dont 
like to be treated like ladies 
anymore. I wouldn't know. 

What has happened to the 
days when a prince was a man 
who treated a woman like a 
princess, and a princess was 
woman who treated men m 
princes and appreciated iheir 



Dear Editor: 

I was very disappointed 
when I hurriedly flipped 
through the Joker to find my 
picture. Alas, for the second 
year in a row my picture 
wasn't there. Ah, but at least 
there was a blank with my 
name under it. At least every- 
one would know there was a 
person named Candace Nurt- 
a faceless person, but a person 
nonetheless. 

I am sure that there are 
many other faceless people 
out there who fee! they've 



been cheated. After all, "J 
will receive no obscene phflj^ 
calls or heavy breathers.,,^? 
who would want to, as\'?". 
faceless date. (Maybe tha^^ 
why my phone hasn t i- 
ringing off the wall.) j. 

Next year I hope 0^^^^, 

picture in the J"^^' nel' 
I'm not conceited. «"' 
year it will be my sen'o^^^. 
anditwouIdbeniceJo^aPPj^, 



October 15, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



Dear Editor: 

A couple of weeks have 
passed now since the Student 
Association elections. I feel 
: impressed to write this letter; 
not because of the results, but 
because of the manner in 
which they were held and the 
publicity they received. 

The Student Association 
seems to be suffering from an 
inability to get news of its 
events to the student body, 
village students in particular. 
It is hoped that when the new 
mailboxes for village students 
are ' completed (soon?) that 
this will remedy the problem 
somewhat. 
My particular complaint in- 
I volves the handling of the 
I run-off elections for the village 
Isenators. Since the S.A. 
Bofficers decided not to take the 
r (out of eight) candidates 
iwho received the most votes, 
jbut to have a run-off election 
^between the top six names, I 
forced into a run-off 
isituation instead of an elected 
^situation. 

IS told that there would 
Lin-offbut I was not told 



when. In fact, when I inquired 
again about the run-off from 
someone in the S.A. office, I 
was told not to worry because I 
would be informed when the 
run-off would be held. 

This conversation took place 
the day after the run-off, I 
found out later, so it seems 
that even some in the S.A. 
office were not aware of when 
the run-off would be held. 

In talking with many stu- 
dents, both dorm and village, 
the concensus has been that 
the elections were poorly pub- 
licized. Some of the viUage 
students told me that they 
could not find where they were 
supposed to vote. I also did 
not see any voting tables and, 
in fact, went to the S.A. office 
to vote so I would be able to 
cast my ballot. 

I'm sure that any votes that 
I did receive on the run-off 
were purely by accident 
because I have talked to 
almost every village student 
I know and no one knew of the 
run-off election (when & 
where) and, of course, 1 
myself did not get to vote. 

Is this the normal procedure 
in years past? Is there not a 
constitution for the S.A. which 
spells out what must be done 



in the case of run-off elec- 
tions-when run-offs are 
necessary and the procedure 
to be followed in organizing 
and holding elections? 

At the JUNIOR COUEGE 
from which I transferred and 
was a student representative, 
this was the case. I know since 
I was on the committee which 
drafted new provisions 
(amendments) to the constitu- 
tion. 

If the S.A. does not have a 
constitution to guide and de- 
fine its activities, perhaps they 
should consider framing one. 
If one exists, perhaps they 
should see what it says about 
conducting elections or amend 
it so that situations such as 
occurred in the past election 
are not repeated. 

Sincerely, 
Stephen R. Morris 
P.S. It's true, I'm finicky. 



Dear Editor: 

Whatever happened to the 
"Hands of God?" 

The November 2, 1978 
Southern Accent published an 
article claiming that SMC was 
to acquire a sculpture by 
Actor M. Contreras called 
"Hands of God." 



It was made in Mexico out 
of cast silver and gold bronze. 
It stood 23 feet tall, 10 feet 
wide at its widest point, and 
weighed eight and one-half 
tons. The sculpture had a pair 
of hands (representing God's 
hands) folded over a heart 
with a drop of blood. It was to 
represent that man is still in 
God's hands. 



The sculpture was supposed 
to get here in two or three 
months. That was three years 
ago. 

Is it in storage? Will it go in 
front of the Fine Arts com- 
plex? When will the Fine Arts 
complex be finished? I can't 
wait until the sculpture is 
unveiled. 

Bryan Cheever 



m 



**** 



Sadat: 1918-1981 



•••• 



I Dear Editor: 

Having read two issues of 
Ithe Accent after Mr. Dicker- 
fhoffs September 24th issue, I 
nder the impression that 
s college students can't 
Itake an article, read it, and 
I understand that it was written 
f for a joke. 

Obviously, Steve's articles 

hat are published in the 

\cceni aren't necessarily true. 

iTake. for example, his article 

|written October 8. 

I thought he broadened the 
I whole idea of the article very 
I well, from counting VW's to 
[stealing the silverware. (Oh! 
' the way Steve, I bet you 
I didn't get an ashtray.) Of 
I course, stopping at Erlanger 
|to get blood couldn't have 
|been for real. 

It seems to me that since his 
I article got so much rebuttal, 
Isome people obviously en- 
Ijoyed the article enough to 
I return letters. However, the 
I letters being returned are 
I getting somewhat out of hand. 
in the past two issues of the 
\ Accent 1 have read more 
Ij^epties blaspheming Dicker- 
I notl-s article than one person 
I could imagine. 

To this group of people who 
^ave done this, I say that they 
Should look at his articles and 
I ook at how well written they 
I are and realize that he is doing 
I a ^^ ^°^ "^ writing amusing 
So. to Professor Strayer and 
. '!' ^°" "lany girls. I think you 
r "ould come back to earth and 
^^'■ze that his articles are 



very amusing. 

To John Austin, (whoever 
you are and who seems to 
have started a personal battle 
with Professor Strayer) you 
are probably one who can read 
an article and face the fact that 
it is a joke. Although I must 
question you. "Should you 
been so hard on Professor 
Strayer when some of the 
ladies at Thatcher were just as 
critical?" 

Personally, I have enjoyed 
e,very article he has written. I 
find them very amusing and 
you sometimes need some 
type of amusement in "excit- 
ing" Collegedale. 

Ladies, you must face the 
facts, you all are obviously the 
weaker sex. I do also realize 
that you were upset by some 
statements he made, but get 
real. Do you really think he 
pats a girl on the head and 
expects her to love himi 

Don't get me wrong about 
this because I am not fully 
sticking up for Steve since half 
my wardrobe does consist of 
IZOD'sM! I do feel, however, 



Dear Editor: 

In reference to Monday 
night's flagball game between 
Steve Nogel's team and Reno 
Thompson's team, I would like 
to ask those who were there 
watching and those who were 
playing to forgive me for my 
intemperate behavior and my 
inexcusable temper tantrum. I 
was frustrated, and I vented 
my friistrations in a very loud 



that this has gone too far. 

It seems as though some 
personal battles between 
Thatcher hall residents, facul- 
ty, and even a village resident 
have begun, and it all stems 
from one article. Have we 
heard anything else from Mr. 
Dickerhoff about this article? 

By the way, for those invol- 
ved in the hanging of the 
dummy on the flagpole, if it 
really bothered you so much, 
why didn't you just gang up on 
Steve and hang him? Did 
hanging a dummy really ac- 
complish anything? 

I think it's time we drop the 
issue and face the facts: (1) 
God intended for women to be 
the weaker sex, and (2) 
Steve's articles are written for 
a good laugh. 

So why don't we drop the 
subject and discuss Green 
Bay's exciting 27-14 victory 
over the Giants for the benefit 
of Coach Jaecks. Or maybe we 
can discuss the heroics of 
Reggie Fitzgerald, I mean 
Reggie Jackson. 

Barry Manzella 

and unsportsmanlike manner 
toward the referee. 

At the time. I felt I was 
justified in my anger; but after 
reflecting on it, I can see that I 
was quite mistaken. 

To Brian Newmeyer: I apo- 
logize for my actions. I ask 
your forgiveness also. 

Sincerely, 

(and 1 mean Sincerely) 

Steven Fitzgerald 



by Bill 

"He lived for peace and he 
was martyred for his prin- 

Perhaps the epitaph Anwar 
Sadat chose for himself was 
more fitting than even he 
realized. It was Sadat, ins- 
pired by his dream of praying 
in Jerusalem's Al Aksa Mos- 
que, who made the initial 
grand gesture of going to 
Jerusalem to visit his arch- 
enemy. Menachem Begin. 

It was he who took the first 
bold step on the road towards 
Camp David and the historic 
Egyptian-Israeli peace 

accords, thus isolating himself 
from the Arab world. 

It was also Sadat, however, 
who offered to help the Nazi 
General Rommel defeat the 
British in World War II, who 
conspired to assassinate a pro- 
British Egyptian official in 
1946, and who materminded a 
surprise attack on Israel in 
1973 that precipitated the 
gravest crisis in U.S. -Soviet 
relations since 1962. 

Sadat was born on Decem- 
ber 25. 1918, in the Nile delta 
village of Mh Abul Kom 
where he lived until his family 
moved to Cairo when he was 

He enrolled in the Royal 
Military Academy at 18 and, 
upon graduation, was assign- 
ed to the Signal Corps. While 
there he met the late Egyptian 
President Gama! Nasser. 

After spending time in pri- 



Both 

son for his efforts in the 
Rommel plot and the assassi- 
nation, Sadat re-enlisted in 
the Army and helped Nasser 
overthrow King Farouk's pro- 
British regime. 

He gradually worked his 
way up the political ladder 
until, by the time of Nasser's 
death in 1970, he was the only 
man in position to take power. 

Thought by most observers 
to be a yes-man incapable of 
filling Nasser's shoes, he sur- 
prised everyone by jailing 
senior military commanders 
suspected of plotting a coup 
against him and by expelling 
eighteen thousand Soviet 
"advisers." 

In 1973, he plotted the Yom 
Kippur War and in 1978, he 
won the Nobel Peace Prize for 
his role in the Camp David 
peace accords. 

Recently, he jailed over 
fifteen hundred Islamic and 
Coptic Christian c 
an effort to quell the i 
strife that had plagued Egypt. 
The leader of his assassins 
was the brother of one of these 

It seems that throughout 
history many who have sought 
peace, including Jesus Christ, 
have met violent ends. 

Whatever else may be said 
about Anwar Sadat, it is 
certainly true that in a world 
bent on destroying itself, he 
stood for peace. Perhaps that 
was his undoing. 
tT i i i i i i i i i ri i i i i i i i immimiiiiiu i m i u 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better 
time to save than now. 



^ 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



tmuiuumuimummmuiu i iiiim ii i i i iiiii iiM ii i i iiiJm rom 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 15. 1981 



o 



Movie theatres: is 



Crossroads 

TV an improvement? 



9 



YES 



\3 



by Reed Christ man 
It's rather obvious, isn't it? 
Television has to be an im- 
provement over the "flick." 
Has anyone ever heard of an 
"X" rated T.V. show? Just 
look at the new season's 
of movies: "Blazing Saddles," 



edJTom page I 
also involved in partially sub- 
sidizing various student clubs 
on campus; making it possible 
for them to embark on various 
excursions. Schlisner feels 
this type of partial subsidy not 
only helps the S.A. budget to 
go further, but also allows 
more students to benefit from 
his office's efforts. 

Despite the budget squeeze 
this year, very little has been 
cut from the roster of activities 
planned. The only definite 
event being dropped is a fall 
and spring excursion to Camp 
Kalaqua for Orlando nursing 
students. The lack of interest 
and attendance at such past 
outings, rather than a lack of 
funds, warranted its elimina- 
tion. 

Schlisner hopes to salvage 
up to SI ,500 from the cancella- 
tion and put it towards some 
other activity. 

Though the budget is being 
tightened and twisted to wring 
out every bit of waste, the 
S.A. plans, though stream- 
lined, basically have not 
changed. 



■■10." "Every which way. but 
loose." "Slap Shot," and 
"Grease." Each and every 
one will be edited for tele- 
vision, right? The nudity, foul 
language and obscene ges- 
tures will be cleaned up; 
unless of course you happen to 
be watching them on H.B.O. 
or Showtime. 

And, so what if it's true- 
daytime and nighttime 
"soaps" are filled with vio- 
lence, sex, and psychological 
intrigue. Il is certainly not as 

Though not the only event 
on tap for any given weekend, 
the Artist Adventure Series, 
which is largely S.A. spon- 
sored, has been a tremendous 
success so far this year. 

In regard to its attendance 
to date. Schlisner commented 
that "it's as good a start as 
there's been" since he's been 
with the college. Programs 
thought to be of greatest 
interest to students were 
chosen for the series. 

A student hired to handle 
the advertising and overall 
public relations for the office 
was also cited as a possible 
reason for the success of the 
programs. 

In reference to his philo- 
sophy of providing several 
options to students for week- 
end activity and the actual 
plans for the year Schlisner 
remarked, "I think we're 
covering the bases pretty 
well." He also welcomes any 
positive or negative feedback 
as well as any suggestions for 
additional programs or acti- 
vities. 



explicit as what is found in the 
theater, and that's an impro- 
vement, right? Watch "Fla- 
mingo Road" or "Dynasty" in 
the evening, or "As the 
Stomach Turns" in the after- 
noon; you'll see. 

Besides, television teaches 
you reality and is a help in 
daily living. "Three's Com- 
pany" teaches you to "love 
thy neighbor." "Barney Mil- 
ler" teaches respect for the 
police. "Jeffersons" teaches 
that hard working, intelligent 



minorities can make it to the 
big time. And "Facts of Life" 
teaches you the facts nt life. 
Righ-h-t-t!! 

Well, anyway, T.V. is an 
improvement over the movie 
theater after all. You don't 
have to spend cold hard cash 
to watch it. You don't have to 
get up and walk out of the 
theater. And best of all you 
can change channels or even 
turn the "thing" off-without 
getting off the sofa if you have 



a remote control. 

Actually. I believe we ought 
to wa'ch more T.V. and go to 
more movies. We need to 
expand our entertainment 
horizons. We can add our 
television watching and thea- 
ter attendance to our caving, 
backgammon, football, moun- 
tain climbing, skiing, 
Asteriods, Pac Man and really 
becomes "Lovers of Pleasure 
more than Lovers of God," 
and feed the hungry and help 
the poor. Righ-h-t-t! !1 



■ 



NO 



by Phil Qllben 

Is T.V. an improvement 
over the cinema? How can 
T.V. be an improvement over 
the cinema when the same 
movies shown in the theater 
are invariably shown on T.V.? 

Theaters are accused of 
contributing to the erosion of 
society's morality, and reli- 
gious and social convictions 



corrupt, violent, and 
„-.:ually explicit movies; and 
therefore, overlooking any re- 
deeming aspects, are labeled 
forbidden fruit. The Romans 
phrased this type of reasoning 
post hoc ergo propter hoc. 

I have watched the same 
movies, and have observed 
staunch anti-cinema activists 
enthusiastically affix them- 
selves to the very movies on 
T.V. that were taboo while in 
the cinema. 

Ir lieu of absolute Christian 
ethics, to consider T.V. as a 
better choice than the theater 
is like a Laotian refugee 
calling a Cuban refugee an 
illegal alien. 



rational Keings, 
d with the ability 
judgment justifi- 
able only to our Creator. 
Granted many shows, in the 
theater and on T. V. . are nnt fii 
deranged 



the 



?T.V. 



theater productions that merit 
our reasoned judgment. 

Is T.V. an improvement 
over theater? If you think it is. 
then may you live peacefully 
with your opinion; if not. theti 
is it right to be subjected to an 
arbitrary judgnicni that thea- 
ters are a source of corruption 
and thus quarrantined from 



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by Hope Sumerz 

Dear Hope: Dear I'erplexed. 

What happened to the 

"Hands of God" statue that Good question! 

was such a subject of contro- The praying hands statue i 

versy among SMC students presently resting in storage o 

three years ago? our campus. 

Perplexed Upon completion of the np\ 



MEMORIES of CHARLIE 

On his head a patch of red. 
Ever a twinkle in his eye; 
With his ever-ready wit 
Charlie was a special guy. 

Loved by students and staff alike. 
Friend of everyone he met: 
Missed every hour of the day 
By the Cafeteria set. 

He was simply "Uncle Charlie 
To kids in the Evans' clan: 
And he promised to build a 
Beside them--in Glory land 



Charlie sleeps among his friends 
Awaiting his Saviour's call 
In this beautiful valley he loved- 
Remembered, and missed by all. 



Humanities building. '*« 
work of an will be positioned 
in a designated spot in the 
building 's courtyard. 

Until next met. 
Hope 



Recitals 
begin 

Tim Rounsaville, senior 
music major, P'"^"'^;^,;" 
organ recital at the CoWB 
dJe Seventh-day Adv^ i J 
Church on Sunday. Oflo 
11. The performance ""J" ^. 
of the SMC MUS.C Dep^" 
ment's Senior Recital Sene^ 

To graduate, each sen" 
music major "-' P^ft- 
program related to ,„, 

phasis of their n-aior-^^^^^^,^ 

recitals are 
throughout the school ye» 



Octobers. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



"Book Sale at Eastgate!" 
The words thrilled me as I 
heard them. Quickly, I began 
forming plans to go. I am a 
book lover and collector, so 
any time there is a chance to 
get my hands on a "bargain" 
book. I'll do it. 

On Friday there were only a 
few tables full of cheap 
thrillers like Smuggled Love. 
and The New Nurse. Old 
Reader's Digests and lots of 
worthless textbooks finished 
ihe sale coilection list. 
Nothing looked good-even for 
only a quarter. The sale would 
last through the weekend, so I 
would come back. 

On Saturday night I re- 
lumed once again in hopes of 
striking it rich and finding 
books that others had some- 
how overlooked. 

This time seven tables were 
laden with books of every 
description. Most of them 
didn't look appealing until one 
of the ladies in charge said, 
■'We've got to get rid of them. 



so it's all you can carry for 
dollar." 

With that pronouncement, 
the buying frenzy began. Any 
book that looked like it could 
possibly be good or interesting 
was thrown in my box. Why 
not? Each one added would 
only lower the amount per 
book. 

Ten minutes and forty plus 
books later, I left Eastgate 
carrying the cardboard box as 
if it were a treasure chest. 

Later, while looking through 
my recent purchases, I began 
to think about those books on 
the tables. At one time they 
were new and selling for five 
or ten dollars apiece. Later, 
due to an overstock, damage 
or lack of interest, they were 
placed on a table marked "All 
Books Half Off!" Now they 
had been ditched in a huge 
sale and were going for 
pennies each. 

What brought the change in 
value? Age, condition and 
pertinence of information 



Directions 



were factors, to be sure. 

Though good books were 
hard to find, analogies are not. 
I see them on at least three 
levels. 

First, is the material level. 
Cars, cameras. TV's all lose 
value as they are used and 
age. With the passage of time, 
almost all material things lose 
value. Is it any wonder that 
Jesus tells us not to lay up our 
treasure on earth? 

This depreciation also exists 
on a personal level. How many 
times have we seen the value 
of a person lowered because 
they have been used or 
damaged by others? It is so 
easy to use someone to help 
you climb a social, scholastic 
or similar type of ladder and 
once there discard them be- 
cause they are of no further 
benefit to you. All around us 
are people who carry the label 
"Used." 

The third level is one that 
affects all of us, for we all have 



in a sense been used or 
depreciated. This is the 
spiritual level. 

When man came from the 
hand of God, he was perfect 
and whole. But through sin 
and its deadly consequences 
we have become old, scarred, 
used and worthless. 

All of humanity has been 
labeled by Satan as worthless. 
But God saw us. not as we 



were but as what we could 
become, and sent Jesus to die 
for us. He brought us back, 
not because we were selling 
for cheap, but because He 
loved us and wanted to re- 
make us in His image again. 

Occasionally when I look at 
my library shelves I can't help 
but remember the lesson I 
have learned from my "bar- 
gain books." 



Departmental briefs 



Malcolm Childers and Charles 
ZuiU, professors of art, have 
been asked to exhibit some of 
their work at Pacific Union 
College. While at PUC. 
Childers will be conducting an 
art workshop. Childers and 
Zuill will exhibit in January, 
1982. 

Dr. Don Dick, instructor in 
communications, received the 
Distinguished President's 

Award from the East Hamilton 
County chapter of the Kiwanis 
Club on September 28, 1981. 

Holding a Week of Prayer 
series for Laurelwood Aca- 
demy in Oregon, David Smith 
will use "The Priorities of the 
Christian Life" as his theme. 
His series begins Monday, 
October 19 and continues 
through Sabbath, October 24. 

Sue Tehennepe and John 
Baucom, professors for the 
behavioral sciences, con- 
ducted a workshop on inter- 
personal relationships at 
Nosoca Pines Ranch. Held 
specifically for young adults 
not attending SDA colleges. 
the two seminars were held 
Sabbath, October 3. 

"The Reading Steering Com- 
mittee in Washington, D.C. 
*hich is planning the new 
reading books for elementary 
schools nationwide (grades 
j^-8), includes Dr. Desmond 
**'ce. associate professor of 
education, as 



member and consultant. 

Dr. Rice has been on the 
committee for IVi years. 
According to Dr. Rice, totally 
new reading books should be 
available to elementary stu- 
dents by 1983. 

All librarians from SDA col- 
leges in the United States met 
in July of 1981 at Pacific Union 
College and organized the first 
professional association of 
SDA librarians-A.S.D.A.L. 
(American Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Librarians.) 

Charies Davis, head lib- 
rarian for the Mckee Library, 
presided, and Peg Bennett, 
another SMC librarian, was 
elected vice-president and 
president-elect for the associa- 
tion. 

The meeting also con- 
sidered alternatives for find- 
ind new financial support for 
the SDA periodical index, 
which is shaky at present. 

The General Conference 
does not at present give 
funding for the index. Such 
funding "is almost imperative 
to keep it going." 

The Writing Committee, con- 
cerned with the general im- 
provement of SMC students 
composition, provides a dis- 
play of faculty publications m 
McKee Library in a glass case 
near the rear stairway. 

To be varied periodically, 
the display includes a wide 
range of disciplines. 



Malcolm Childers, professor 
of art, has been selected by 
Oakwood college to act as 
curriculum consultant for their 
new art department. 



Color 



quiz 



-throne." Revelation 20:11. 



2. "Though your sins be as 
as snow; though they be 
as wool. "Isaiah 1:18. 



3. "For if there come unto your a 
ring." James 2:2 



-, they shall be as white 
, they shall be 



"And a certain woman named Lydia, a seller of 
....worshiped God." Acts 16:14. 



1 the flock of Laban. " Genesis 30:40. 



8. ' 'These were thy merchants in all iorts of things, in 
clothes, and broidered work..." Ezekiel 27:24. 



vl: 



And I beheld, and lo a 



-horse." Revelation 6:5. 



Bible facts series 

' The Printings of the Bible ' ' 

Johannes Gutenburg produced the first printed Bible in 1455. 

The first complete English Bible was by Wycliffe and his 
followers and appeared in England in 1382. 

The first Bible was printed in America in 1663. It was a 
translation into the Mohican language by John Eliot. 

The smallest Bible has been reproduced on a two-inch square. 

Into the production of the RSV, went 2.000 gallons of ink, 1.000 
tons of paper. 10 tons of type material. 71 miles of 40-inch 
cloth, and enough 23.karat gold leaf, for stamping the name 
to pave a road 24 feet wide and a mile long. The finished 
books, stacked in one pile, would reach higher than 100 
Empire State Buildings. The first printing alone cost $6 
million. 

Some mistakes made in printing the Bible were: 

1631 An edition of the King James Bible read: "Thou shall 

commit adultery." 

1551 A Bible was printed in which Psalms 91:5 read: "Thou 

shall not be afraid of any bugs by night. 

1702 A version that spoke of David as being pe^ecuted by 

"printers" instead of "princes" m Psalms 119:161. 

condensed from Fascinating ^^^,^,^. 



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6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 15. 1981 



o 



Time Out 



Pro forecast 

by Mike Burks 



the 



The first round of the Base- 
ball playoffs is history and 
now four teams begin battling 
for the two berths in the World 
Series. So far my baseball 
predictions (7-1) have, for- 
tunately, been much more 
accurate than ray football pre- 
dictions. 

In the American League, 
OaUand and New York should 
give us an exciting and close 
series. Because of Billy Martin 
and their superb pitching, I'm 
going with OAKLAND. 

In the National League. 
Montreal and Los Angeles 
should be a classic matchup. 
This is really a tough one. 
Both are loaded with talent 
and have good managers. 
MONTREAL may be a little 
hungrier for a championship, 
so I'm going to pick them. 

I'm not sure anyone is 
having much success at figur- 
ing out the N.F.L. this year. 



Who would have even figured 
San Francisco beating Dallas 
45 to 14? How about Oakland 
(or anybody) going 3 complete 
games without scoring a sin- 
gle point? 

I should point out. however, 
that for 3 consecutive weeks 1 
have successfully picked the 
Falcons to lose. Maybe they 

• Buffalo 

• Kansas City 
Houston 

• Dallas 
Cleveland 
Seattle 

• Philadelphia 
Cincinnati 
Atlanta 
San Diego 
Green Bay 
Oakland 
Miami 
Detroit 



..o.i pull it out this week. 

Despite the fact that Greg 
Culpepper and Tim Arellano 
have assured me that 
Minnesota will upset Philadel- 
phia this week. I'm not quite 
convinced. We'll see how it 
turns out Sunday. 

Here's the line up: 

N.y. Jets 

Denver 

New England 

Los Angeles \Sunday night] 

New Orieans 

N.Y. Giants 

Minnesota 

Pittsburgh 

St. Louis 

Baltimore 

San Francisco 

Tampa Bay 

Washington 

Chicago [Monday night] 



Feeling competitive. I vei 
tured that it was all luck. Fir 
flashed "- "-'- 



Can the "Jimmy 
Greek" of SMC be all washed 
up? 

Wanting to prove a point to 
myself. I strode down to the 
forecaster's room to watch 
him at work. There, opened in 
front of him. was a collection 
of football magazines that 
would be the envy of any 
bookstore. He was punching 
buttons on his calculator in an 

attempt to figure the odds of . . - ..^.v.-. 

upcoming games. The system other-occasionally 
looked good. 



-- eyes. "Why 
don't you show me how to do 
it!" he challenged. 

Randomly I picked my 
favorites, noticing that he 
hadn't gone with Minnesota. 
Again. 

We compared our results 
the other day. I beat him by 
two games. 

We still speak to each 



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Warming up to stay young 



When you begin aging 
(we'll call that approximately 
two or three years after you 
reach puberty) you need to 
start listening a little more 
carefully to what the body is 
telling the mind. Some mes- 
sages that begin coming 
through with more frequency 
relate to fatigue and stiffness. 
This leads our discussion to 
the basic question; Do warm- 
ups really do any good? 

When you were 5 or 6 years 
old all systems were go. You 
could quick-start and stop in 
your activities with little or no 
side effects. During the mid- 
dle-age years, (we'll call that 
approximately IS to 55 years 
of age) the body rebels a litlle 
at the idea of jackrabbit living. 
As time passes an increasingly 
longer warm-up time is 
needed to lubricate the joints, 
and warm muscles and blood. 
This does not have to be a 
laborious ritual, but it should 
be a ritual. If you are a jogger, 
or worse, you should walk a 



ne-fourth mile to 
warm-up. While doing this, 
your velocity should increase 
until those blades of grass are 
just flying on by. At this point 
the joints and blood tempera- 
ture will be ready for you to 
act like a young hot-blood 
again. 

Also important to consider 
in warm-ups is the length of 
the muscles used. Muscles 
will be slower to farigue if they 
can relax, and they relax 
better if they are longer. The 
best lengthening (or stretch- 
ing) technique is to hold the 
stretch position two different 
times for at least 6 seconds. 

This stretching routine 
should include the muscle 
group on the front of the lower 
leg which causes shin splints if 
not warmed up properly. This 
is done by pointing the toes 
back and down and pressing. 
You should also stretch by 
pole leaning "leaning on a pole 
from several feet away while 
keeping your feet flat on the 



ground. Do this to avoid sore 
calves and Achilles tendons. 
Lastly, stretch the hamstrings 
by bending at the waist with 
the knees straight. This wil 
help you maintain a normal 
stride and hip angle. 

Warming down slowly is im- 
portant for a healthy exercise 
period. The quick stop from 
60-to-O after heavy exercise 
means the other two pumps- 
which are the muscle pump 
and the vessel purop--jusi 
stop. Moving the blood here 
and there is aU left up to the 
ole ticker. 

In addition, the muscles 
doing reperitive contracting 
will shorten as a result of ne 
work they have done. So, tn 
same stretching bout done 
prior to starting the exercise 
needed after the exercise. 

With judicious planning, 
most of us should have a 
lifetime (we'll call that appros^ 
imately expirarion minus i>^ 
weeks) of enjoyable roovmg- 



October 15, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern cynic 

by Laurie Loga J 






Since I have been at SMC, I 
have learned quite a few 
things both in and put of 
classes. One of these is that 
people generally trust the 
written word far more than the 
spoken. More credibility is 
given to newspapers, maga- 
zines and journals than to all 
the Dan Rathers and Walter 
Cronkites in the nation. 

I think that's great. I was 
especially delighted when I 
came to Coliegedale and 
learned of the many different 
papers being circulated 
throughout this community. 
One, in particular, fascinated 
me because it always seemed 
to have a jump on all the 
information. Certain issues 
were discussed in this paper 
that no one else seemed to 
know about. 

1 first got news of this 
extraordinary publication 

when I was coming back from 
chapel one day. A lady, her 
arms loaded with papers, was 

As people went by, she would 
thrust a copy under their nose, 
making it necessary for the 
startled victim to either take 
the paper or wear it. The 
majority opted for the former. 
1 had recently adopted five 



or six cats, so when I passed 
the enthusiastic circulation 
manager, I took about twenty 
copies. That lady must be fond 
of cats, as she certainly looked 
pleased. 

"Make sure they all have 
their own copy," shewhispered 
loudly as 1 passed. I smiled 
happily. "Thanks, Til do 
that." Imagine, a total 
stranger being worried about 
my cats. 

I didn't think about the 
papers until later when I was 
in class. I'd forgotten to bring 
something to read so I casually 
glanced at one of them. 

Soon I was engrossed in the 
front page. There was a 
feature article about some 
guys who, for a joke, tried to 
force Dr. Knittel to resign. 
"The humor is outstanding," 
I thought, laughing to myself. 
I did feel a bit sorry for our 
president, though, having to 
waste his time on a few 
prepubescent pranksters and 
prejudiced punks. Neverthe- 
less, it made a terrific story. 

Next 1 turned to the middle 
of the paper. It was even 
better. Eagerly I devoured the 
print, discovering to my 
amazement and utter horror 
that eight of the college tea- 




Students research 



Young-Uk Huh and Mike 
Seaman, seniors at Southern 
Missionary College, have 
completed 10-week research 
appointments in the U.S. 
Department of Energy's 
IDOE) Student Research Part- 
icipation Program. 

One of eighty-three of the 
nation's top students selected 
from 304 applicants to work 
and learn in DOE's research 
facilities. Huh was assigned to 
the Engineering Physics 
division of Oak Ridge National 
Laboratory (ORNL) in Oak 
R'dge. Tennessee. His study 
involved research in the shut- 
down monitoring system ana- 
lysis of the Clinch River 
Breeder Reactor Plant. 

Seaman was assigned to the 
Instrumentation and Controls 
'division of ORNL. His study 
'evolved research in noise 



'hermi 



ometers and gamn 



' 'The Student Research 
Participation, Program intro- 
duces students to a non- 
academic research environ- 
ment and encourages them to 
further their education in re- 
search-related fields," says Al 
Wohlpart, director of Univer- 
sity Programs. Oak Ridge 
Associated ' Universities 

(ORAU). "And about 20 per- 
cent will appear as coauthors 
of research publications." 

ORAU. a not-for-profit 
association of 51 colleges and 
universities, is a major avenue 
through which students and 
faculty participate in energy 
research and development 
programs at approved DOE 
facilities. The Manpower Edu- 
cation. Research, and Train- 
ing Division of ORAU admini- 
sters the Student Research 
Participation Program for 
DOE. 



cherswere imposters. all were 
dormant herefics, they effec- 
tively used brainwashing and 
hypnosis as teaching aids, and 
sadly enough, only four stu- 
dents had come out of the 
deceptive classes untainted 
and sane. I glanced guardedly 
at my teacher, wondering for 
the first time if the Pytha- 
gorean Theorem was as safe 
as people thought. 

By the time I had finished 
reading the little epistle, class 



was over and I was terrified. I 
knew all the information I had 
just digested was true; it was 
in print. 1 could therefore look 
forward to a new president, 
several different teachers, a 
new conditioning center to be 
used for deprogramming 
innocent victims, and enough 
cat papers to last the nine lives 
of every feline in the state. 
Incidentally, I'm still waiting 
for everything except the 
papers. 



By the way, if any of you 
have, by some rare stroke of 
fortune, missed this timely 
release, look under the wind- 
shield wipers of all parked 
cars, in shopping carts and 
any other place where no self- 
respecting newspaper would 
be found. If you have checked 
all of the above, try your local 
street comer. Even in these 
modem days, good fidings are 
sometimes still carried by 



Burt %hares^ some credit- 



(CH)- While Burt Reynolds is 
out looking for someone to 
have his baby, a lot of college 
students are out looking for 
someone to pay their tele- 
phone bills, after falling for a 
phony credit card hoax. 

According to the latest ver- 
sion of a recurring rumor, 
actor Reynolds allegedly won 
a lawsuit from Bell Telephone 
Co. and was awarded one 
month's free telephone use. 
He then supposedly released 
his credit card number for 
public use. 



If it all sounds too good to 
be tme, it is. Reynolds has 
nothing to do with the two 
credit card numbers being 
circulated at campuses like the 
University of Texas, Notre 
Dame University and St. Louis 
University. But many students 
believed the rumor and placed 
lengthy - and expensive - long 
distance calls using the phony 
numbers. Those students may 
soon be scrambling to pay for 
the calls because Bell officials 
say they're determined to 
track down as many of the 



Sound off 

compiled by Paid Gentry 

How do you feel about going to movies? 

Meh'in Hobbs: sophomore: journalism; KnoxviUe. TN: 1 
personally feel that the motion pictures coming out of 
Hollywood these days are extremely well written as compared to 
those in past years and to miss some of them would be missing a 
major event. 

Kristel Gudmestad: junior: psychology: Jefferson, lA: I. do not 
go because 1 feel it is a waste of time and money. If I have 
nothing better to do than go to a movie, I feel that I should use 
that time in Christian Service. 

Maria Dominguez: freshman: Behavioral science:Miami.FL: 
To me it's a principle--! don't like to go. The issue isn't whether 
or not it's right or wrong, but my own personal relationship with 
Christ and how attending movies affects it. 

Frank Roman; junior: communication/ journalism: Miami. FL: It 
depends on the movie. A movie you see should uphold your 
moral standards. There should be a lesson in it-something you 
leara that can make you a better person. 

Kalhie Reynolds: sophomore:nursing: Hendersonville. NC: If 
you feel comfortable doing it, that's your prerogative. I can't tell 
anyone else what they should do. 



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Falafel Rider [vegetarian burger] 



fraudulent card-users as 
possible. 

Students In St. Louis were 
reportedly lined up at campus 
pay phones to take advantage 
of the supposedly free service, 
and one Texas student placed 
a $300 call to his parents in 
Saudi Arabia, says the UT 
student newspaper. Those 
who thought the anonymity of 
a pay phone was adequate 
protection, however, are in for 
a surprise. A Bell spokesman 
says callers will be tracked 
down by contacting the parties 
receiving the calls. 

Similar telephone hoaxes, 
including another one involv- 
ing Reynolds, have circulated 
in the past. In this case, (he 
two numbers being used are 
former numbers of General 
Bell, the AT & T affiliate in 
Chicago. 

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8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Ortober 15. 1981 




For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Betiind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



ear Brother (David B.) 
College is just lilie you 
lid il would be--we hardly 
each other! 
So, 1 just want to tell you 
thai I LOVE YOU VERY 
MUCH! Have a happy day. 
Your little sister 
• • 
CONGRATULATIONS 
Doug Gates on your first 
"Solo" flight. Much suc- 
the future and God 

The Winter Flake 



There will be SA spon- 
sored ice skating at the 
Choo-Choo from 10 p.m. to 
12 midnight on Sunday, 
October 18. 

I and there 
$1 charge for the skate 
rental. Buses v 
9;15 from Wright Hall. 



Hey. Debbie Mason and the 
rest of you Dips! 

You're all such a dip! You 
and your slinky smelling 

The head Dip! 



Beb & Merz: 

We really love you guys. 
We care that you would be 
more careful with your 
health. Take it easy. Kill the 
rootbeer breakfasts and get 



Dear John LaFond 

How are you! Thanks a lot 
for the get well card! Loved 
that green suit you 
wearing on the front! 

Your secret sis 



We 



alive a 



the end of the year. 
Even the AT wants you 
healthy. 

B.&L.B. 
Frost, 

That last one really put 
the eyeseeing on the fake. 
Very impressive! 

Mr. D 



) testify 



RELIGIOUS LIBERTY 

PROGRAM; 
If you were called 
for your faith in coi 
would you say? Come 
hear W, Melvin Adams on 
tape and Attorney Glenn 
McColpin in person. SEE 
the film "Ultimate Adven- 
ture" October 16, Thatcher 
Worship Room, 8 p.m. 
Everyone is invited! 



WardSumpter, Jr.. director 
of inner city activities for 
the Southern Union, will be 
speaking on "Ministry in 
the Inner City" for the 
Division of Religion's 
chapel October 29, at U 
a.m. in the Talge Hall 
chapel. 

Dr. Jerry Gladson will pre- 
sent "How to Get More Out 
of Your Bible" at the Spald- 
ing Elementary School con^ 
ferencc room on October 19 
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The 
meeting will be for minister- 
ial wives, and babysitting 
will be provided. 

• • • 
Saturday. October 17. we- 
r nursing club-are hav- 
ing a "Fall Barn Party- 
Yes, we're going to have 
warm refreshments, gw" 
'ole country music, a blaz- 
ing fire, and a hayride in ine 
soft moonlight with t^ 
special friend that > 
bring. Tickets go on sa 
Monday, October '■ 
through Thursday, Octobr 
15 in the nursing office ■ 
only SI per person, ira" 
portation will be provided 
and will leave from '" 
Nursing building at » P- 
Saturday night. So come on. 

ask that special friena. 
crazy and have fun!. 



McKEE LIBRARY 
Southern Missionary College 



cioUegedale, lUUUUlJJUU mi 1 



Sciiittiern /fccent 



Vf^liime 37. Number 8 



Southern Missionary Colleee. Collei 



ge. Collegedale. Tennessee 



October 22. 1981 




Old Jones evacuated 



Thirty Years Ago. . . 



Chester Jordan was elected 
to head the student associa- 
tion in a school-wide balloting 
on October 1. 

The vice-president-elect 
from the spring election, Jor- 
dan fills the vacancy left by 
Floyd Matula who resigned at 
the beginning of the fall term. 

Jordan is a junior theology 
student and has been a mem- 
ber of the senate for one year. 
He was president of the men's 
forum and associate MV lead- 
er last school year. 

The student committee on 
health, headed by Larry 
Hughes, is laying plans for the 
over-all direction of the school 
picnic to be held Octber 24. 
Assisting will be Patsy 
Thames, chairman of the com- 
mittee on recreation. These 
committees are working in 
conjunction with their corre- 
sponding faculty committees. 

Election returns from the 
October 8 and 9 referendum 
place James Joiner and Jack 



Jordan elected 



school-wide and the 
fleers will take office 



student senate posi- 
The balloting was 




diately. 

Joiner will head the South- 
ern Memories staff for the 
current year. He is a senior 
business major and is a cur- 
rent associate editor of the 
Southern Accent. 

Jack Price, a theology 
junior, will be chairman of the 



student committee on labor 
This committee works with 
campus improvements, 
jneeting monthly to discuss 
and take action on rei 
mendations. 



Alumni 
Weekend 

will be 
October 23 

through 
October 25 



by Tom Hunter 

Residents ot Jones Hall on 
the campus of Southern Mis- 
sionary College have been 
given notice that they will 
have to vacate the building as 
of the end of December. 
Notice was given on Thursday, 
October 15, as a part of the 
on-going efforts of the college 
to reduce expenses. 
Efforts to relocate the En- 
I elish and art departments are 
io being considered but are 
It likely to materialize before 
I next summer. The dean in 
I charge of the men living in 
Uones Hall, Gary Williams has 
talso been given notice of his 
■termination as of the end of 
fDecember. Business Manager 
'Richard Reiner reports an 
estimated $30,000 in savings 
"y closing just the residential 
portions of the building if the 
"ean's salary is included. 

The approximately 45 stu- 
oents presently staying in 
«n« Hall will either be 
"""sed in Talge Hall or in 
°>her college housing facili- 

Sorae of the students who 
"<: faced with the move have 
'taeatened to go to other 
'^wls and thwart the 

"Mi's attempt at saving 
■""ley. but Dean of Students 



Everett Schlisner says that no 
formal complaint has been 
directed to his office about the 
matter. 

Schlisner, in an attempt to 
understand the sentiments of 
the evicted students related, 
•'I've been a dean a long time 
and I feel as bad as anybody 
about having to move in the 
middle of the year," but he 
feels the move is necessary as 
there are open rooms in Talge 
Hall and space in other facili- 
ties as well. 

He also feels that it is a 
display of poor stewardship to 
run all the buildings when 
there is sufficient room to 
house students elsewhere. 
Schlisner also acknowledged 
knowing about the kind of 
community spirit which exists 
when a group of guys are put 
together in one place separate 
from the main dormitory. 

He feels this type of cohe- 
siveness is good and hates to 
end it by such a move but 
submitted. "When you've got 
less bucks, something's got to 

Maude Jones Hall was buUt 
in 1917 and now, after 65 
years of continuous use, its 
service as a dormitory will be 
interrupted. 



Student senate convenes 



The Student Senate of 
Southern Missionary College 
met for its first meeting of the 
1981-82 school year on Octo- 
ber 14. Though mostly an 
orientation and review of par- 
liamentary procedure. Roger 
Burke, SA president says. "It 
looks like it's going to be a 
successful year." 



Part of the agenda included 
the revelation that though the 
SA budget had been cut some 
$2,000. approximately the 
same amount would be saved 
by the annual Adventist Inter- 
Collegiate Association conven- 
tion's being held at nearby 
Oakwood College instead of at 
Pacific Union College as was 




originally planned. About ten 
representatives from SMC at- 
tend the convention each year. 

Also discussed was the 
problem students have en- 
countered with last year's 
edition of the Southern Mem- 
ories. Some copies were 
poorly bound and came apart 
quite prematurely. Those stu- 
dents who own such books are 
advised that a few replace- 
ments are available at the SA 
office. 

A major problem targeted 
on for this year's senate seems 
to be the phone system. 
President Burke admitted that 
the poor phone service in 
Collegedale, specifically in the 
dormitories, is a pet project of 
his, and several senators ex- 
pressed an interest in trying to 
improve it as well. 

If students are curious as to 
what kind of weight the Stu- 
dent Senate pulls, Burke says 
that the SA has good commu- 
nication with SMC faculty and 
"anything that affects student 
life on this campus, we can act 



Imagir 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22. 1981 



Jl Jutu/ie ligit 

„„as„,^ visiting SMC twenty years from now and finding 
Wright Hall gone, the Collegedale Church no longer bemg used 
and a huge five story science building standing where the VM 
parking lot now is. 

Now picture yourself sitting on a cement block from the rums 
of Summerour Hall and watching students walk by in jeans, 
sweatshirts and barefeel. You try hard not to snicker at the 
guys' pigtails and the girls' crewcuts. 

Feeling hungry, you head for the "good ole snack bar" to 
grab a bite— only to fmd that the machines have been shipped 
out and a video arcade room has been hauled in. 

Having no success at the snack bar, you make your way to the 
cafeteria (now located three miles across campus) and pick out a 
selection that includes the familiar Worthington and Loma 
Linda fakes. HORRORSI The meal comes to a total cost of 
$72,381 

Finally, you take a stroll through the dorm. Glancing in the 
same old rooms, you can't help but notice groups of students 
huddled around the TV's and video tape set ups in their rooms. 
Hoping to find some familiar sound, you grab a phone in one of 
the rooms. Sure enough-tick, tick, tick. 

Back to 1981. Taking a stroll around, alumni members can't 
help but notice strange building, vacated classrooms and 
unfamiliar sounds. 

SMC sure isn't the way it used to be. Or is it? 




Letters 





SOUTHERN ACCENT 


Editor 




Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 




Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 




Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout 


Editor 


Carol Loree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lait 


Religion Editor 




Barry Trvon 


Sports Editor 




Greg Culpepper 


Typesetters 




Diana Dodd 
Karen Juhl 


Proofreader 




KathyFUlman 


Cartoonist 




Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Mike Burks 

Steve Dickerhoff 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Hope Sumerz 


Reporters 




Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Rozell 

John Seaman 


Photographers 




Young Huh 
David Lovell 


Adviser 




Frances Andrews 


The SOUTHERN ACCENT Is the ofllclal 
Missionary College and Is released each T 


ludent newspaper ot Souther 
hursday with the exception o 


?™.r.h°r"',to:,h.rnM 


salonary College. Ih 


essarlly rellect Ihe opinions o 









Dear Editor: 

Having noticed a problem 
which seems to appear more 
than once. I wish to bring to 
your attention facts that may 
be useful to our schooL 

Our campus, being an SDA 
educational facility, wishes to 
maintain and represent the 
church's Christian standards. 

Believing that a Christain is 
to be neat, cleaned and pro- 
perly dressed, the staff have 
placed a code in our cafeteria 
under which blue jeans are 
prohibited. Yet what is our 
goal? Do we as Christians not 
like the color blue? 



I present to you that the 
problem lies not in blue jean 
material alone, but in other 
material types as well. 

Holes, dirt and stains do not 
find themselves only on blue 

It's not true that cords, 
white jeans or khakis have the 
property of "once nice, always 
nice." A hole in cords is as 
ratty as a hole in jeans. 

I wear my jeans dry cleaned 
and pressed as do many other 
SMC students, and we- 
though neat, clean and pro- 
perly dressed—are not allowed 



the privilege of entering the 
main dining area. 

We don't ask that all blue 
jeans be permitted, but tiial 
those that contain no holes, 
stains, or patches may be 
worn to the dining area under 
the discretion of the hostess. 

We are also concerned thai 
pants having stains and holes 
are being permitted into the 
dining area due to the fact that 
they're not blue jeans. 

Let's give equal rights to 
blue jeans that are neat, clean 
and proper. Blue jeans can be 
beautiful, too. 

Manny Muniz 



Dear Editor: 

I'd just like to reply to the 
editorial in the October 15 
issue of Southern Accent on 
marriage. 1 agree; somehow, 
even in our Christian subcul- 
ture, we aren't getting the 
whole truth on subjects con- 
cerning dating and marriage. 

1 believe that marriage, 
under God's blessing, is one 
of the most beautiful relation- 
ships in the world, very 
unique and very fulfilling. 

But on the other hand, 
many times I get the impres- 
sion that if one (especially a 
Christian man or woman> de- 
cides to stay single, many of 
the brethren look down on 
him/her as being somewhat 
strange, or perhaps too im- 
mature or selfish {according to 
other people-not necessarily 
the Lord) to marry. 

People may even try to 
make these people feel as 
though something is wrong 
with them and that they better 
hurry up and get a mate. I 
find that to be tragic! 

Yes, single people, espe- 
cially if they are Christians. 



can lead rewarding lives. Just 
look at women and men like 
Paul. Corrie Ten Boom, Ann 
Keimel and Bill Gothard. 

These people are (or were) 
fulfilled in their serving minis- 
tries for Christ. They found 
that "special Someone"-- 
Jesus of Nazareth! "You are 
complete in Him! Col. 2:10. 

The Apostle Paul speaks of 
both marriage and singleness 
being gifts. They both can be 
used to serve Christ. 

Please, let us not judge our 
single brethren who, for 



Christ's sake, decide not to 
marry because they want to 
serve Jesus in a special way. 

Please, don't get me wrong. 
I'm not knocking marriage. I 
plan on getting married my- 
self someday and make lifej 
real joy for my hiture wife anfl 

family. 

I just wanted to speak out on 

behalf of any singles out there 
who might wish to be under- 
stood. ^. . . 
In Chnst, 

Tony Pasillas 



Dear Editor: 

In the October 8 Southern 
Accent there appeared an 
advertisement for the U.S. 
Army. I was shocked. 

From my understanding, 
the official church position on 
serving in the armed forces is 
that we should not enlist 
voluntarily. 

In times of national emer- 
gency, when we may have to 
defend our country, it may be 
necessary for some of our 



you.htobe"called''in."*J 
service. Then the en 
recommends that we . ■! 
1-AO non-combatant san.s^^ 

As we are not in a n^ |^„,. 
emergency. 1 don ^ 

this advertisement 
allowed. .nday 

Enlisting in the army '^,, 
is not the proper <h»/ .„„„g 
Christian, God-feanng ) 
man or woman. 



October 22, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



^ 



Letters 
[continued 



I'm not against serving in 
this country's armed forces. I 
believe strongly in thiscountry 
and for what it stands. We 
should support our country in 
every way possible. 

When there appears a con- 
flict between serving one's 
country and serving one's God 
this is where one must draw 
the line. This conflict would 
surely arise sooner or later for 
any Adventist in the service. 

Sure, the services offer 
excellent opportunities in ed- 
ucation, travel, and benefits. 



but their sole purpose is to 
engage and kill the enemy 
whenever necessary. 

Whether an infantryman, 
artillery man, motor transport 
man. doctor or nurse; in the 
army, you're a member of an 
organization whose sole pur- 
pose for survival is to take 
another's life-directly or in- 
directly. 

Whatever the reason for 
this advertisement appearing 
in our newspaper, I believe it 
is wrong. 

With Christ's coming so 
close can we truly afford to be 
caught defending our country 
and not our faith? 

Eugene A. Vajna 




Dear Editor: 

Cleanliness and proper hy- 
giene have been commonplace 
in the Adventist health doc- 
trine for many years; however, 
I am seriously concerned just 
how much the school, or more 
accurately, Talge Hall is 
upholding these principles of 
cleanliness and good health. 

What would make me even 
think such a though as this? 
Well, I'll tell you. Just to think 
that this problem exists at a 
private college with some of 
the best caliber people makes 
me sick to the point of 
barfage. 

The problem is roaches. The 
faculty of the dorm have been 
handling this rather poorly for 
my entire stay here. 

It's very discouraging to 
think I can't take a nap during 
my midnight to 8 a.m. shift at 
Talge Hall desk without hav- 
ing a roach crawl across the 
desk looking at me and 
marching off. It is indeed a 
very sick and uneasy problem 
here-one in which the budget 
committee evidently feels isn't 
very imporiant since they 



life 
e have not 



haven't done anything about it 
yet and probably never will. 

Just wait— there's more 
coming. 

It's not only the front desk 
where the roaches love to 
frolic. Just go to any of the 
rooms in Talge. If you were to 
see you would understand why 
I write this and you'd also 
understand why you were 
headed for the bathroom. It's 
one thing to have them crawl- 
ing on your walls at night, but 
to turn on your lights and see 
one standing on your tooth- 
brush, sitting on ycfur soap, or 
crawling in the bottom of your 
refirigerator is just too much 
for someone with a little 
decency to take. 

I think these are just 
examples because this is 
happening in the neat rooms. 
The faculty can't point an 
accusing finger at the messy 
ones either because they are 
also buying roach traps — but 
to no avail. 

So 1 feel it time for the 
faculty to reevaluate their 
position. The roach problem is 
not only making our college 
kids look like lower class 



Orchestra club 
organizes 



Sound off 

compiled by Patli Gentry 

How do you feel the gradual changes made at 
SMC through the years affect you? 

Vfl« Bledsoe, post-grad, theology, Collegedale. TN: Although 
I 'he rules have been changed, I believe the basic prmciples 

remain unchanged. Rules fluctuate with the times, but 

principles endure the times. 

PfulJansen, senior, chemistry. Redlands. CX; It doesn't affect 

•nemuch (Dean Evans). 
, ^^Mathewson. senior theology. Madison. WY.' The goal in 
I should be to master circumstance, not for circumstance; 

'"^sier you. Therefore minor changes of SMC's routine have 

^ade that great of an impact on my life. 
1 feather Nonhcutt junior. communications/journalism. 
I Orlando. FL: I guess I don't really noti«e them because I m 
I Changing at the same time. 

f^" Sterling, freshman, communications. Albany.: I feel that 
I ^"e gradual changes have, for the most part, benefited me; witn 
^ exception of the changes in freshman policy. 



The Southern Missionary 
College Orchestra has 
officially oreanized and 
chosen officers for the 1981-82 
school year. 

The officers include: Pat 
Franklin, president; Rob 
Vande Vere. public-relations 
director; Mary Gilbert, 
secretary-treasurer; Devin 
Fryling, pastor; Glen Littell, 
photographer; and Phil 
Gilbert. Foreign correspon- 

The officers have already 
organized a Friday night 
fellowship in which Dr. 



Hefferiin spoke and showed 
slides of his recent experience 
in Russia. More social 
functions are in planning for 
the near future. 

Though no world tour is 
being mapped for this year, 
the orchestra will tour 
northern and central Florida in 
November, performing at 
Forest Lake Academy, Gains- 
ville church and. for the first 
time, at Florida State Univer- 
sity. 



pigs — it is eventually going to 
create some health problems. 
I say it's time we open up 
the wallets, get some profes- 
sional exterminators in here, 
go beyond the corner crevices 
and get to the root of the 
problem — the eggs. If we 
looked not to expenses of 
doing this, but looked at the 
benefits of ridding Talge of 
the creatures, the expenses 
incurred would reduce future 
expenses when the dorm and 
school are overrun with the 
bloody creatures. 

Lance L. Martin 

Sirs: 

There is a tremor in your 
journalistic morals. The juxta- 
position of my picture on page 
8of last week's/lcce/i/ with an 
ad for car body repair is both 
earthy and crass. Words can- 

your decision lo put the likes 
of Schlisner. Sage and Ashton 
on page 1 and my photo on 
page 81 

Please cancel my sub- 
Sincerely. 
Darth Vader 

"I have but one 
lamp by which my 
feet are guided, 
and that is the 
lamp of 
experience." 
Patrick Henry 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better 
time to save than now. 



^ 



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College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 



2pin Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



Having 
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finding car 
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it easy! 

Your problems are over! 
policy from Dairyland. 

UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

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396-2233 

396-2148 

ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22. 1981 




Ginzberg shares experiences 



by Bill Bolh 

Soviet dissident Alexander 
Ginzburg opened his address 
at SMC's Tuesday chapel 
service by stating that 
although he was * 'a journalist, 
not a lecturer" he has lectured 
at 16) different college 
campuses since 1979 in an 
effort to drive home the extent 
of Soviet human rights viola- 
According to Ginzburg, the 
Soviets exterminated 66 mil- 
lion people between 1917 and 
1957. 

This was an organized pro- 
gram of terror aimed initially 
at intellectuals and church 
leaders and then, after they 
had been eliminated, directed 
towards peasants because 
they maintained the old pre- 
revolution traditions. This was 
all designed to destroy the 
"historical memory" of the 
Russian people. 

Although Nikita 

Khrushchev revealed some of 
the atrocities commited under 
Joseph Stalin's regime (1924- 
1953), nothing really changed 
under his rule or Leonid 
Brezhnev's. 



Ginzburg began to openly 
oppose Soviet policies by edit- 
ing the literary journal 
Sintaxis from 1957 until 1960 
when he was arrested and 
sentenced to two years forced 
labor. 

Since he was forbidden the 
pursuit of journalism as a 
career after his release, 
Ginzburg had to settle for 
menial jobs such as sewer 
cleaner until 1966 when he 
was arrested again for compil- 
ing a book about a trial of two 
other Soviet dissidents. 

He was then sentenced in 
1967 to five years of strict 
regime prison camp, an 
experience causing ulcers and 
other ailments. 

Upon his release in 1972, 
Ginzburg helped Alexander 
Solzhenitsyn found the 
Russian Social Fund to aid 
other dissidents. 

Then, in 1976. he helped 
start the Moscow Helsinki 
Watch Group, designed to 
monitor Soviet adherence to 
the human rights [ 
the Helsinki Pact. 



He was arrested for this ■ 

1977 and sentenced to 8 vea^ 

in the Soviet Union's harshest 
labor camp. " 

He was released and exiled 
along with four other dis,i' 
dents, in an exchange with ,h, 
u.i. tor two spies in 1979 

ta°Sa '''' '^"'"'' '"""'« 

Ginzburg noted that many 
Russian Adventists were sub 
ject to persecution, includin. 
the head of the Adventist 
church in Russia who died i„ 
prison last year. 

Although Ginzbure 

approves of President 
Reagan's tougher policv to- 
wards the USSR, he 'feels 
Reagan "may have erred" in 
not continuing President 
Carter's outspoken "Human 
Rights" policy. 

According to Ginzberg, it is 
important for all Americans to 
become knowledgable about 
Russian and its history. One 
book he particularly recom- 
mended %vas Hedrick Smith's 
The Kussians (which is in the 
library, by the way!) 



Rock & roll unmasked 



Jim Peters ' and Gentle 
Touch presented "What In the 
Devil's Wrong with Rock Mu- 
sic?" at a special chapel in the 
gymnasium. Presenting both a 
morning and evening session, 
Gentle Touch emphasized a 
comparison between Jesus 
Christ and rock music. 

"It's a matter of black and 
white." Peters said as he 
pointed to the two sound- 
system speakers. "On one 
side we would like lo place the 
rock stars with their drugs, 
sex, rotten music and homo- 
sexuality. On the other side 
we lift up Jesus, pure and 
gentle. The two just don't mix. 

Everett Schlisner, dean of 
students, introduced the St. 
Paul, Minnesota-based 

group's message as "impor- 
tant to the students' eternal 
salvation." 

(f7 



m 



Peters outlined six ways to 
judge a style of music: 1) the 
people involved-their life- 
style, doctrines and beliefs; 2) 
their music and lyrics; 3) the 
effect on the listener-actions 
of avid followers; 4) the force 
behind the music-good or 
evil? 5) the intentions of the 
musicians-their goals; 6) the 
spiritual consequences--the 
end result. 

After giving a short testi- 
mony concerning Christ's 
place in his life. Peters asser- 
ted. "What I'm going to share 
with you is only from public 
magazines and other sources. 
None of this is based on 
hearsay or on my own opinions 
or conclusions" designed only 
to support our outline. 

Peters then shared several 
slides (i.e. hundreds) por- 
traying rock stars and rock 



ANKAR'S HOAGIeS 

We specialize in our famous 
Falafel Rider (vegetarian burger) 
and 
Cheese Hoagie or Rider 

All sandwiches sen-ed with 
a distinctive Middle Eastern flavor 




records which revealed, in the 
language of the rock culture, 
the lifestyles of some musi- 
cians and their purposes with 
their music. 

"You've got to serve some- 
body," Peters, using Dylan's 
album title, concluded. "If 
you're having difficulties re- 
lating to God. perhaps it's 
because He can't bless your 
life due . to some area that 
remains uncommitted and un- 
surrendered. " 

"I don't listen to rod 
music," - commented John 
Durichek. "But some people 
need to be shocked so they will 
see the real side of rock." 

Others enjoyed the seminar 
but questioned its relevance 
for them. The rock music 
seminar opened with two gos- 
pel songs by Gentle Touch 
that one observer wryly noted 
were "similar to some of the 
music they were condem- 
ning," although the selections 
did have religious lyrics. 

"I knew that hard rock was 
bad," agreed Dinah Slawter, 
"but never listen to that kind 
of music anyway. He didn't 
even mention the groups I 
enjoy, like Air Supply, Barry 
Manilow and Christopher 
Cross." 

Jeff Richards concluded, 
"They had some good points' 

^o^'deddTwhaTt rithi'f^ 'r.!"" ■="" """^•^^ ^-v. ^n a.-- -" "• .■.-.. 
them ^"^ '°' ''o^''D!''"t''''"'"'"'^ ="'"''■•"»" P"^':!^'*^^ 






'Tick' Me off! 

Phones focused 

hu Kfln Rn7a]l •^ 



October 22, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



"Reach out and touch some- 

e" says the familiar Bell 

I Telephone ad. But according 

, many SMC students, get- 

ng the message through in 

Coitegedale's non-Bell phone 

L system is hard to do. 

"1 think it's primitive," 
commented Greg Wheeler, 
lophomore accounting major. 
i"My folks tried to call me for a 
'week during the evenings 
fcefore they finally got 
phrough. Other students 

:omplain of long delays in 
leaning other rooms or getting 
operator during the 
me time" of 9 to 11 p.m. 
"it stinks" was the comment 
t least three students when 
I asked of their opinion of the 

Why is the phone system so 

I overloaded at peak hours? 

I And just what is SMC going to 

do about this problem? First, 

ixplanation of SMC's 

phone system. The college is 

This is really a small phone 
stum in itself with the 
ticart" of the system at the 
■nchboard in Wright Hall. 
a.h of the over 900 phones in 
K dorms and offices starting 
iih-;(396-4XXX)areapartof 
lis ne.xtwork and must go 
irnugh the main switch- 

■ird, even though the SMC 



operator doesn't have to 
answer to complete each call. 

According to Richard 
Reiner, business manager at 
SMC, there are only 42 talking 
paths for the whole system. 
What this means is that at any 
given time, only 42 people can 
be talking to someone else. So 
between say, 9 and 11 p.m., if 
only 42 students called on the 
phone in their rooms or the 
lobbies, the entire phone sys- 
tem would be tied up. 

So why doesn't SMC get 
rid of the system and put in a 

word — money. The basic 
equipment charges on the 
present system are $9,600 a 
month or overSl 15.000 a year. 
If the college rented a new, 
sophisticated system with 
unlimited talking paths, the 
cost would rise to over 
$151,000 a year. 

Then let's buy a phone 
like McKee's some 
tid. Forget it. Accord- 
recent figures, a new 
such as McKee's 
cost in the neighbor- 
hood of $750,000. 

While the new system 
would pay for itself in about 
seven years, the opportunity 
costs would be high. In other 
words, the 3/4 of a million 
dollars could be better spent 










The Ooltewah-Coltegedale Telephone Company own 



on scholarships or just keep- 
ing SMC financially afloat. 

"Why can't SMC be served 
by Southern Bell since our 
phone company is so expen- 
sive and gives such poor 
service?" asked Frank 
Roman, junior journalism 
major. The reason is simple, 
yet complicated. 

When Southern Junior Col- 
lege (now SMC) moved to the 
Collegedale area, no phone 
system existed. The college 
first laid phone lines to 
Ooltewah in 1917 for the initial 
service, then later purchased 
and constructed phojie lines to 
Chattanooga for better ser- 
in 1950 Horace Vaughan 



purchased the franchise ri 
to provide telephone servici 
the Collegedale-Apison- 

Oolfewah area. The present 
company is owned by the 
founder's daughter and 
son-in-law. The franchise 
that Vaughan originally 
bought cannot be revoked 
except in cases of gross mis- 
management. 



So as long a 


the phone 


company provide 


s reasonable 


service, they have this area as 


their exclusive 


monopoly. 


South Central 


Bell cannot 


provide service 


this area 


because it is 


not their 


territory. 




Will their ever 


be improve- 


ments in our ph 


one system? 



According to Edwin Walker, 
local manager of the phone 
company, a new digital 
switching system is on the 
drawing boards. The new 
system would speed transfer 
of calls and improve the 
quality of all calls covered by 
the Ooltewah-CoUegedale 
phone company. 

But don't hold your breath. 
Ihe new swtching station is 
supposed to be completed in 
the fall of 1982. Construction 
has not yet begun. 

One last consolation. "With 
the phone equipment SMC 
has," commented Kenneth 
Spears, associate business 
manager at SMC, "no better 
phone service could be ex- 
pected." 



I — Alternatives — i 

by Hope Sumerz 

'Pt: Dear Hope, 

First, how true is it that How come so many of your 

girls sit and wait for the phone articles in the paper do not 

" ring for a date instead of have the authors name put 

a^;ing Ihe initiative? with them? This gets exas- 

Second. how do people view peraling as I'm always curious 

^iris/women who do the asit- as to who wrote the fantastic 

"6 regularly? or no good articles. 
)„,,„:. ^ I ^ „■ • ^ Name withheld 

^^-Lciverot Lonflictlng Reports 

Jeur Receiver, 

I think for the most part 
«""}■. not all. girls want some 
;w 10 call her up and ask her 
"». Many girls would rather 
wep hoping that some prince 
''•arming will call her up 
'ather than be "humiliated" 
W asking her favorite guy out. 
■4 mate feels his ego has 
«"! fed when he has the 
'"•sfaction of having a girl 
™" '1111 up and ask him out. 
'^'•' the most pan. it isn't 
totally accepted to have a girl 
"' the asking: but for those 
Sms who believe it is their 
°ty way of getting a date, 



Dear Nameless. 

There are two rules of 
Journalistic tradition that 
prompt the absence of names 
being attached with articles. 

First, editorials do not 
attach the author's name or 
initials so as to convey an 
opinion— not a personality. 

Second, bylines are given as 
a reward to article authors 
whose material does not have 
to be heavily edited or re- 
written. 

The Southern Accent is 
trying to keep their paper as 
close to professional as pos- 
sible—thus, the reason for this 
format. 

Hoping to help. 
Hope 



Nursing and polo clubs organized 



uthern 



Two student club; 
recently organized at Si 
Missionary College. 

Over one hundred members 
have already joined the nurs- 
ing club since its formation. 
Sponsor Betty Carver reports 
that officers have been elected 
and the first activity has 
already taken place. 

The premier event was held 
Saturday night, October 17, 
and included a hayride. re- 
freshments and a marsh- 
mallow roast. 



President Peggy King is Polo Club reporter Greg 
planning many more activities Culpepper informs the Acceni 
andGarverconfides that King that the Club is open to all 
has some "super ideas." SMC students. 

The SMC Polo Club held its ***************** 
first meeting on October S^ 

After a brief description and WSMC will be broadcasting 

history of Polo by Co-ordinator the Chattanooga Symphony 

Dennis Nooner. organizational Orchestra in living stero at 8 

elections were held. p.m. on Sunday, October 25. 

All who attended were elec- Charles Treger performs as 

ted to an office and partici- violin soloist, 

pants insist that future mem- ^****^^***^k-******* 
bers are also guaranteed a 
club office. 



Departmental briefs 

I The 



Those students interested 
in drama or dramatics need 
to be sure and attend Clyde 
Gary's drama workshop 
be held c 



I October 25 at 3 



Open to all interested 
students, the workshop will 
cover Christian involvement 
in the dramatic arts today. 
Informal discussion with 
some games characterizes 
the projected plans for the 
workshop. 



Contact Professor Gary at 
4211 for more information 
and watch for further an- 
nouncements. 

While on sabbatical leave, Dr. 
Don Dick, currently with the 
cummunications department, 
acted as producer for foirt /o 
Today from August, 



1975 



first production, called 
"It's OK to Cry," was broad- 
cast October 18. On November 
8. "Sound of Light" will be 
shown. November 22's pro- 
duction, "The Accident," was 
also directed by Dr. Dick. 

The Sabbath is the topic of 
"Prescription for Stress" on 
November 29. December 20's 
Boy. ..But,' 



through mid-July 1976. Six of January lO's "First Things 

Dr Dick's productions are First" conclude Dr. Dick's 

being broadcast by WRCB- productions. Showtimes are 

TV, Channel 3, Chattanooga. all 9:30 a.m. 



m 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22. 1981 



o 



Crossroads 

SMCs gradual changes: for the best? 



[\Ayes 



1 first came to CoUegedale 
in 1945 as an academy stu- 
dent, graduated from SMC in 
1951 , and joined the faculty in 
1965. I have observed many 
changes through the years and 
believe they have been for the 
best. 

There have been changes in 
physical facilities. In 1945 the 
college buildings consisted of 
Lynn Wood Hall. Jones Hall, 
the old wooden Taige Hall, 
and the tabernacle. 

Academy as well as college 
classes met in Lynn Wood, 
where the chapel, library, and 
music studios were also locat- 
ed. The cafeteria was in the 
cheerless Jones Hall base- 
ment. The tabernacle, smaller 
at that time, served as both a 
church and a gym. 

Physical education classes 
sometimes had to take a walk 
around the campus instead of 
using the gym, which was 
often needed for church func- 
tions. The present gym with 
its many recreational facili> 
ties, including swimming and 
racquetball.is quite a contrast. 

We now have facilities com- 
pleted or under construction to 
provide each division with its 
own distinctive area. The ar- 
chitecture of the buildings and 



the garden-like landscaping 
bespeak of Southern hospital- 

There have been changes in 
the curriculum. In 1945 not a 
single course was offered in 
the following disciplines in 
which we now have majors: 
Nursing, art, computer sci- 
ence, radio/TV/film. social 
work, and sociology. Only two 
courses were offered in psy- 
chology and physical educa- 
tion and only one in Industrial 
arts. Offerings were meager i 
Students 




have much wider opportuni- 

The students who gradua- 
ted at the time I attended SMC 
are now primarily ministers, 
educators, businessmen, or 
secretaries. In addition to 
preparing for service in these 
areas, the approximately 400 
graduates who now leave SMC 
each year are ready to take 
jobs in many other fields. 

Some of these include tech- 
nical and professional nurs- 
ing, construction, mainten- 



ance, computer programming, 
medical technology, broad- 
casting, and journalism. Many 
other students take pre-pro- 
fessional courses and continue 
their education elsewhere, es- 
pecially in paramedical fields. 
There have been changes in 
our student body. In 1945 
there were 219 college stu- 
dents, almost all of them from 
the South. This contrasts with 
an average enrollment of 2000 
over the last three years. 
Minorities are now represent- 
ed, and over 40% of our 



'^f^T T ^'""^ ''^^^' out- 
side the Southern Union or 
from foreign countries This 
gives the students an opnor 
tumty to become acquainted 
with and understand people 
from dissimilar backgrounds. 

I am glad that the changes 
at SMC have resulted in better 
physical facilities, a broader 
cumculum, a student bod 
more representative of a 
international church, and 
larger number of students an 
graduates. 



I understand that my as- 
signment is to point out ways 
in which I think the "good old 
days" here at SMC were 
better than the present- 
changes on our campus that 
are not for the best. For a loyal 
Sojuconian and SMC fan. that 
is a hard order. In some 
respects I feel like Balaam 
when he was asked to curse 
Israel. He replied, "How shall 
I curse whom God hath not 
cursed?" 

So let it be understood that 
in mentioning some changes I 
feel may not be for the best, I 
am aware that none of these 
changes are altogether bad. 
There are some good features 
to be found in each of them. 

Although SMC cannot be 




A RARE PRIVILEGE 
-TO SEE AND HEAR 



"Ue President'} Ow 



UNITED STATES 

MARINE BAND 

Place: Physical Education Center 
Date: October 24 
Tinne: 8:15 p.m. 



called a large college, its 
present enrollment is large in 
comparison with enrollments 
of the early 1920s. The "good 
old days" were better because 
students and faculty were 
more like a family: we knew 
each other and our teachers 
better than is possible in a 
larger group. 

The rules and regulations of 
the 1920s did not seem greatly 
oppressive to most of us- 
aithough we recollect some of 
them with a smile. And 
though students now may be 
allowed more personal respon- 
sibility for their conduct and 
are given more opportunity to 
assume the risks of their own 
decisions, many of the con- 
straints of those early years 
provided the matrix for a more 
settling development of char- 
acter during the still imma- 
ture years of youth. 

Wc had a beautiful fruitful 
valley in those days, blessed 
with grain and grass, cows 
and chickens, fruit and flow- 
ers. We still have a beautiful 
valley and one of the most 
beautiful campuses in our 
land. Some things have been 
lost; others have been gained. 
SMC has not been immune to 
the economic, technological, 
social, and educational 
changes of more than half a 
century. 

Whereas it was necessary 
for most students of my day to 
earn alt or most of their 
expenses in college through 
employment provided by the 
college, we now live in days of 
easy cash from home or easy 
student loans (in spite of the 
tightening of eligibility crite- 
ria). And whereas students of 
my day frequently lacked time 
to study because the demands 
of the business office, or 
saving of the crop, or the 
finishing of a job in the shop 
required them to put in over- 



time, too often today studies 
may be neglected, not because 
students do not have an 
abundance of time, but be- 
cause they have not learned to 
discipline themselves and 
make a proper assignment of 
time for the pursuit of know- 
ledge and the pursuit of 
pleasure. 

Few students owned auto- 
mobiles in my day. Now 
special parking must be pro- 
vided for those who need or 
think they need cars or motor- 
cycles. This fact, coupled with 
the freedom to go and come 
with little restraint, accentu- 
ate the problem of the wise 
use of time for today's stu- 
dents. 

Most students of my day 
depended largely on the cafe- 
teria for their food at regularly 
scheduled mealtimes. Now 
food is accessible at all hours 
of the day, tending to irregular 
eating habits and eating be- 
tween meals. 

Physical exercise for most 
students of my day was ob- 
tained in useful work. While 
the work sometimes (if it was 
sedentary) did not provide 
much physical exercise, most 
students accomplished a use- 
ful and financially profitable 
piece of work which was 
satisfying to comtemplate. 
The games we play today to 



obtain physical exercise, while 
often more intense and physi- 
cally rewarding, cannot bring 
the soul satisfaction that 
comes from useful work. 

In the pursuit of useful 
work, we early students 
learned the value of coopera- 
tive effort. Especially in the 
cultivation of the soil and 
together eating the harvest, 
students and faculty experien- 
ced the feeling of belonging to 
a worthwhile community and 
to one another. 

Too often today, even in 
intramural sports, the desire 
and effort to become dominant 
is the consuming goal and 
polarizes us into winners and 
losers. 

This is not to say that 1 see 
our present physical education 
program as a valueless effort, 
eitherphysically or spirituall)'- 
particularly the non-sports as- 
pects of the program. But 1 
could wish for today's stu- 
dents a wider opportunity to 
participate in some kind of 
soil-cultivation activity. 

The benefit of such work for 
Christian students is not pn- 
marily that of food production, 
as valuable as that might be. 
but is rather the wealth oi 
practical and spiritual lessons 
To be learned first-hand whJ 
tending plants ft-om seedtime 
to harvest. 




Solution for the 
Octobers 
crossword puzzle 



October 22. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Today Adventist believers 
are gathered together in 
homes and churches awaiting 
what they believe to be the 
return of their Lord. For weeks 
and months they have pre- 
pared for the second coming. 
Sins have been confessed and 
a sense of unity seems to bind 
them together. Crops and 
businesses have been for- 
saken because the owners 
don't beheve that they will be 
needed after today. Most of 
the world is a bit skeptical, 
because the Adventists under 
William Miller have already 
changed the date of Christ's 
coming once. Will He come as 
they expect? Only time will 
tell. October 22, 1851. 

In politics people are al- 
ready beginning to discuss the 
shape-up of the '52 elections. 
One of the primary questions 
concerns which of the two 
parties will win-the Demo- 
crats or the Whigs. Divorce— 
The "TIMES" today talked 
about the increased laxness on 
the subject of divorce. People 
don't seem to care that the 
divorce rate is high. In the 
fashion world Booth and Fos- 
ter are selling "the most 
fashionable and elegant gar- 



ments of every descriptit.. 

for men. On the commodities 

market corn is selling for S0.49 

a bushel. The "New York 

Daily Times" is selling for 

$0.01. 

October 22, 1864 

Yesterday President Lincoln 
set aside the last Thursday of 
every November as a day of 
"thanksgiving and praise to 
God." Artillery horses are 
needed for the war, and the 
government will pay you $180 
for each one. In the field of 
dentistry. Dr. Levett invites all 
to come and see his latest 
invention. By combining a 
gold webbing and rubber 
base, Levett has produced the 
most durable and elastic den- 
tures yet. They occupy but 
half the space of other den- 
tures, and the adhesion is 
perfect. B. E. Clark and 
Company are having a sale on 
their new paper bags in the 
plain or printed pattern. 
October 22. 1944 

The nation is again at war in 
Europe. Due to low supplies 
and the demands of the mili- 
tary there is a shortage of 
clothing in the states. The 
Senate will soon vote on the 
issue of the newly organized 



Directions 



Participate with "Directions" 
by finding some parallels 
between Joseph and Jesus. 
Deadline is Sunday, October 
25. 



Give us Wisdom, Oh God: 

— To see that which is not apparent; 

—To hear that which is left unsaid; 

— To distinguish between those who are 
stranded, and those who want a free ride; 

— To discern those who need a lift from 
those who need a push; 

—Not to equate friendship with agreement, 
nor opposition with rejection; 

—Not to confuse lip service with loyalty, 
nor appearance with reality. 

Fred S. Hollomon 



Bible facts series 



^ First recorded tentmaker - Jabal (Gen. 4:20) 
First musician - Jubal (Gen. 4:21) 

"-The book of Isaiah has been likened to a minature Bible. It 
has 66 chapters; the Bible has 66 books. It has 2 major 
(divisions like the Bible. The first division comes after chapter 
^9; the Bible has 39 books in the OT. The second division 
27 books (sic); the NT has 27 books. 



"~-2ChronicIesll:21 tells ofar 
^^'ves, and 60 concubines. 



1 with 88 children. He had 18 



- Timothy 1:5 
Srandmozher apnea 



the only place where the word 
in the Bible. 



United Nations. If the bill 
passes, the U.S. will become 
members. In science news, 
two new products are emerg- 
ing and will, according to 
some, revolutionize the world 
market- plastic and fiberglass. 
The U.S. NEWS AND 
WORLD REPORT (selling for 
$0.15) has advertisements for 
the latest in medical insur- 
ance. All doctor calls-includ- 
ing house calls-are covered. 
Florsheim shoes are on sale 
for $11. 
October 22. 1964 

Johnson and Goldwater are 
hot on the campaign trail for 
next month's presidential 
election. Interest rates on a 
savings account are 4.85%. 
The Braves have asked the 
baseball commissioner for 
permission to move from Mil- 
waukee to Atlanta. Tonight 
Mary Poppins will be playing 
at the Radio City Music Hall. 
Tickets are $1.85. For you 
travelers, Sheraton-Carlton is 
advertizing rooms for $20 a 
night. 
October 22. 1974 

Boston is plagued with 
problems of racial violence 
between its students. In Cali- 
fornia. Jerry Brown is running 



for governor. Last night the 
Packers defeated the Bears 
10-9. In baseball, the Oakland 
A's have defeated the L.A. 
Dodgers in the World Series. 
October 22, 1981 

Where is the focus of atten- 
tion for the students and 
teachers of SMC. Is it on the 
latest fashions in dress and 
music? Is it on the outcome of 
the '81 Worid Series or the 



early trends of the football 
season? Is it on the current 
theological discussions jn the 
church today? 

All of these, as fun or 
interesting as they are, 
shouldn't be allowed to take 
precedence over one of the 
most important and exciting 
events in the history of the 
Christ is coming 
let us keep Him in focus. 



The eternal word 



This book contains the mind 
of God, the state of man, the 
way of salvation, the doom of 
sinners, and the happiness of 
believers. Its doctrines are 
holy, its precepts are binding, 
its histories are true, and its 
decisions are immutable. 

Read it to be wise, believe 
in if to be safe, and practice it 
to be holy. It contains light to 
direct you, food to support 
you, and comfort to cheer you. 
It is the traverler's map, the 
pilgrim's staff, the pilot's 
compass, the solider's sword, 
and the Christian's charter. 

Here paradise is restored, 
heaven opened, and the gates 



of hell disclosed. Christ is its 
grand object; our good, its 
design; and the glory of God, 
its end. It should fill the 
memory, rule the heart, and 
guide the feet. 

Read it slowly, frequently, 
and prayerfully. It is a mine of 
wealth, a paradise of glory, 
and a river of pleasure. It is 
given you in life, will be 
opened in judgement, and be 
remembered forever. 

It involves the highest res- 
ponsibility, will reward the 
greatest labor, and will 
condemn alt who trifle with its 
sacred contents. 

Author Unknown. 



*Condensed from Fascinating Facts about the Bible, compUed 
^> OhylHs Bailey. 




Sevonth-Day 
majority o( Ui8 
aurvoyed ChattanooganB. 



Chattanoogians respond about SDAs 

What does Chattanooga think of Seventh-day Adventists? In 
a recent Southern Accent telephone survey, 70% of the 50 
people surveyed said they had at least heard of the 
denomination. 

When pressed to tell what they knew about Adventists, many 
neople got defensive. "How should 1 know?" one lady 
commented angrily, "rve never been to their churchl 

Others gave more hedged answers. "They are all nght as far 
as I know " was a cautious comment. 

Three of the people questioned in depth gave pos.t.ve 
answers about Seventh-day Adventists. My friends are 
Adventists and they're really nice," '°™"="''''.,7,^^f"='*f J"' 

Perhaps the most favorable answer of all was, I listen to the 
Vote of Prophecy every day. 1 am a Baptist, bu ove the 



Methodists 
Adventists too!' 



1 lot of oihe 



-eligions. I know I'd love the 



# 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22. 1981 



O 



Do SMCs women 
exercise enough? 

One opinion 



Time Out 



by Dr. Carla KamleneskI 

My hat is off to you, SMC maintaining their health, 

ladies! I have watched several Have you noticed our campus 

intramural games this year lately? It's teeming with 

and it's so good to see more of movementi Young and old are 

you participating! And many active. 

of you are involved in exaero- Husbands and wives are 

bics or running on the track, taking walks together; 

You are playing racketball bicycles are transportation for 

and tennis, and increasing work; flying kites is not just 

numbers of you are using the for the very young! It's great 

swimming pool. to see our senior citizens out 

Best of all, you are exhibit- on the track faithfully, rain or 

ing your abilities as good shine! Fresh air and sunshine 

athletes and still retaining do wonders for your health, 

your femininity. You are mak- Try Some! 

ing yourselves into better You don't have to be a super 

women! Congratulations! I'm star or a picture of exquisite 

proud of you! Thanks for grace. All you need is to start 

making our job here in the moving! Once you do, you'll 

HPER Division so rewarding! see why fitness is so re- 

To those faculty and staff warding! You'll feel better 

women who are involved, a and be betterl After all, if you 

wordof encouragement. Many don't have your health, what 

of you are getting into active have you really got? 
programs of fitness develop- 



ment. I think that is terrific! 
Several of you have just 
started for your first time. It 
takes great determination and 
dedication to alter your life- 
style, but you can do it. So 
hang in there! A little at a 



el 
Now, how about the rest of 



So if you'd like to start a 
program of weight loss, fit- 
ness, conditioning, sports; or 
if you'd like some help in 
where you should start, just 
contact any one of us; we'd 
love to helpl And finally, 
we've all heard the "healthy, 
wcaltliy. and wise" ethic. 

for Take note of which one leads 

not the way! 




Pro forecast 



by Mike Burks 



So much for the Oakland 
A's pitching! They had an 
impressive staff until the 
Yankees got a hold of them. 
Now N.Y. must go against the 
Los Angeles Dodgers for the 
World Championship. 

Neither team really has any 
major weaknesses. I'm look- 
ing for the N.Y. Yankees to 
add another World Series 
victory to their collection. This 
one should take seven games. 

Philadelphia fell from their 
undefeated perch last week in 
the National Football League 
as the Minnesota Vikings 
knocked them off while 
winning their fifth in a row. 

This week features a num- 
ber of important games that 
should be close and exciting. 
Without overlooking the fact 
that the Bengals have been 
one of the most impressive 
teams so far this year. I'm 
going to stick my neck out and 
pick the Saints to upset them. 
It's time tor Bum to get 
another victory down in New 



Orleans. 
Frankly, 



tired of the 



Packers losing every week 
while I pick them to win. I 
guess the "Pack is back"— 
right where they've been the 
past ten years. 

The Rams and 49ers will be 
battling in the NFC West. San 
Francisco has looked very 
good, but I think the Rams are 
still better. It will be in San 



Cleveland 

New Orleans 

Buffalo 

Detroit 

Oakland 

Los Angeles 

Dallas 

Minnesota 

Washington 

Atlanta 

San Diego 

N.Y. Jets 

Philadelphia 

Pittsburgh 



Francisco and should be a 
super game. 

Oakland and Kansas City 
should be a very "interest- 
ing" game. Who knows about 
this one? 

Pittsburgh and Houston will 
play on Monday night. Look 
for hard hitting and probably a 
fairly low scoring game. 

Here's the weekend's 
games: 



Baltimore 

Cincinnati [upset special] 

Denver 

Green Bay 

Kansas City 

San Francisco 

Miami 

St. Louis 

New England 

N.Y. Giants 

Chicago 

Seattle 

Tampa Bay 

Houston [Monday night] 



A second opinion 



/ Dr. Roberl V 






TIME OUT announces the "Beat Burks Contest." Simply put 
your pro football predictions for the week of October 25 in an 
Accent mailbox by noon on Sunday, October 25. 

The most correct predictions that beat Burks' column for the 
week will win a $5 gift certificate from theCampus Shop. The 
runner up will win a free milkshake at the CK. All participant 
who beat Burks will be invited to eat a supper with Accent': 
forecaster where the technicalities of predictions will be 
discussed (supper on you). 

In addition, all winner's names wilt be published ir 

Accent staff are exempt. 



Clarification of the title of 
this rebutter's rebuttle will be 
made throughout the course of 
this short epistle. Although 
quantity and quality are two 
goals that are sought after in 
the intramural program, the 
general philosophy of physical 
education demands considera- 
tion. This philosophy is fabri- 
cated on the foundation of the 

This philosophy has been 
with mankind since the early 
days of earth's creation. The 
whole man concept deals with 
the spiritual, physical, mental 
and social development of 
man. For our purpose 1 shall 
include the physical with the 
social development of man. 

One of the major functions 
of the Physical Education 
Department at Southern Mis- 
sionary College is the develop- 
ment and administration of 
programs which involve stu- 
dents in enjoyable physical 
activity. Numbers are impor- 
tant here. 

Because of this, effort is 
made to provide and involve 
every student in some type of 
physical development throueh 
"PLAY". Numbers are im- 
portant in this regard because 
we are discussing general 
physical development. 
A particular intramural 



activity such as Softball may 
not be high on a student's 
priority list, so he/she may 
wish not to participate in that 
particular activity. A student 



may not wish to participate at 
all in intramurals but may be 
active in other areas of fitness. 
This should be the case with 




OctQt-er 22. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



everyone, student and faculty 
alike! Something is better 
than nothing when it comes to 
fitness. 

1 beUeve this is happening 
on the campus of Southern 
Missionary College. I have 
spent a significant amount of 
time on all of the other 
campuses in our denomination 
or have spoken with their 
intramural directors and there 
is no doubt that participation 
on this campus is equalled by 
none other. I feel this is a 
compliment to the women of 
SMC. 

This is probably also true 
when it comes to women's 
participation in general fitness 
programs on our campus. 
Congratulations ladies! It is 
for this reason that I feel there 
are enough women partici- 
pating in our intramural pro- 
gram. As long as women 
participate in fitness pro- 
grams, it makes no different 
I where that activity is directed. 
I Statistics have shown 
lalready this year that even 
Iwith a drop in enrollment on 
lour campus the number of 
I students participating in intra- 
I murals is up. This is true of 
I both men and women. Activity 
name of the game in 
I society today and it has 
I directly affected our campus, 
is a very positive 



improvement. 

I commend all those who are 
currently taking an active roll 
in fitness. My challenge is to 
those of you who are not 



involved in some type of 
fitness on a daily basis. Make 
a plan and go for it. SOME- 
THING IS BETTER THAN 
NOTHING! 



Flagball fumbles 



Tuition found unbearable 



Have you ever asked your- 
self why we play Hawaiian 
Flagball instead of regular 
flagball? What person _or 
committee decided that we are 
too immature to play regular 
flagball? Did this person ask 
any of us what we'd rather 
play? 



Granted, insur- 
ance may be higher, but 
couldn't we have used the 
money consumed by that aw- 
ful yellow Doll House to 
compensate? 

And finally, the grandma 
excuse of too rough. If a 
person wants to play, he > 



SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico{CH)- 
The largest branch of the 
University of Puerto Rico 
remains closed following a 
student strike over a tripling 
of tuition this fall. 

Students reacted violently 
when the university raised its 
tuition this fall for the first 
time in 31 years. To protest 
the jump from S5 to S15 per 
credit hour, throusands of 
students joined a strike called 
by the General Student 
Council. They successfully 
disrupted the few classes that 
were held until university 
governing board closed down 
the campus October I. 

The closing came after shots 
were fired and a maintenance 
worker was injured during a 
confrontation between campus 
security and the striking stu- 
dents. Each side claims the 
other is responsible for firing 
the shots. 

University officials say in- 
federal and local 



student aid will offset the 
tuition hike for any needy 
students. University President 
Ismael Almodovar told the 
New York Time the tuition 
increase will cost each student 
only $50 more than last year. 
The revenue is badly needed, 
officials also say, to maintain 
UPR's accreditation by im- 
proving deficiencies in phy- 
sical facilities and the library 
system. 

Student Council members 
agree the additional money is 
needed, but believe any in- 
crease should be based on 
each student's ability to pay, 
not on a flat tuition hike. 

According to a spokesman 
in the Dean of Social Sciences 
office, the Rio Piedras campus 
will remain closed until late 
October. Students and most 
faculty members have left the 
campus, and only adminis- 
trative duties are currently 
being fulfilled, the spokesman 



What reasons could have she should be physically up t 

contributed to the decision? it. No one is forcing them to 

Too competitive? No. Bad play. 

reason. Just look at the In the future, I would like to 

average pre-med fdled biology see more feedback from the 

class if you want to see the students to be considered 

real meaning of competition, before someone makes as bad 

But that's o.k., it's not sports a decision as is evidenced 

related. here. 

How about the old insur- G.C. 

Headlines 

compiled by 
MOSHE DAYAN the famous 
one-eyed Israeli soldier- 
statesman who symbolized his 
country in the minds of many, 
died of a heart attack on 
Friday in Tel Aviv. 

DAYAN. 66, played key roles 
in the 1956, 1967. and 1973 
Arab-Israeli wars and in draw- 
ing up the Camp David peace 
agreements. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN con- 
ceded that the U.S. in in what 
he called a "slight' 



Bill Both 
NOBEL PRIZE-WINNING 
ECONOMISTS JAMES 

TOBIN attacked the Presi- 
dent's economic policies, 
saying they would "worsen 
the plight of America's poor" 
and result in "a stagnant, 
sputtering economy..., and 
not much growth or improve- 
ment in unemployment." 



THE CHICAGO BEARS are 
being sued by one of their fans 
for impersonating a football 



FALL SUPER SAVINGS 



We have all name brands 

Levi 

Wrangler 

Chic 

Calvin Klein 

Gloria Vanderbilt 

Jordache 

Sergio Valente 

Tale Lxird 

Sasson 

Lordlssac 



Over 5,000 Pants and 
Jeans to choose from 



10% off 



||SMC 
I students 
I only 
I on All regularly priced 

" nwrchandise 
I 




The Jean Shack j 




The Jean Shack 



3713 Ringgold Road 
East Ridge, Tennessee 

Pown from loveman s 

Phone: 624-4828 

Store hours: 10 to 8 daily. 

10 to 9 Friday. 1 to 6 Sunday 



m 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22, 1981 



^The way 

i( 1 ''V WayneBenson ^/ 

Is r!w/' SMC, College- 
dale?!"' If ten. fifteen, twenty 
years have passed since you 
last visited your alma mater, 
your question is legitimate. 
The answer is yes and no, Yes, 
it is Southern Missionary Col- 
lete, 1981. No, it is definitely 
NOT SMC as many of us 
remembered it in the SO's and 
early 60's. 

With the passing of time, 
change has come to College- 
dale and that's not all bad. For 
nostalgic college graduates, 
however, it's a little like 
watching your children grow 
up and leave home; things 
aren't the same as yesteryear, 
nor will they ever be. Thomas 
Wolfe's words come into even 
clearer focus: "You can't go 
home again." 

Leafing through pages of 
my old '61 Soulhern Memories 
vividly reminded me of the 
numerous kaleidoscopic tran- 
sitions in plant, people and 
programs. Older buildings 
standing circa 1961 and on- 
ward fell under the bulldozer 
blade and steel wrecking ball, 
making way for larger, more 
modern Southern Colonial red 
brick edifices. 

In '61, a lot of open space 
existed in "Happly Valley" 
before the College slid down 
the hill to occupy the vacancy. 
Talge Hall, twin building of 
Jones Hall, housed most of the 
men. Jones Hall was taken 
over by male residents in '62 
when the ladies moved into 



it wmSMC, 1961-65 



their new quarters, which has 
since become the "new" 
men's dormitory. 

The old Tabernacle did 
double duty as gymnasium/ 
auditorium during the week, 
then turned into a church on 
Saturday. Finding a seat on 
Sabbath morning that avoided 
a wooden retaining post bloclc- 



station. Mayfield Dairy was 
not needed, for Collegedale s 
contented dairy cows were 
"udderly" happy to provide 
plenty of milli and dairy 
products for college use-di- 
rect from the College Cream- 

Toward the middle 60's, 
few construction changes v 




ing your view of the speaker 
was always a challenge. Lynn 
Wood Hall not only served as 
the Administration building, 
but also housed numerous 
classrooms, offices and the 
auditorium for men's weekly 
worships and college Sabbath 
School. 

In the early 60's, the old 
store was still around, as well 
as the post office and service 



seen. The old store gave way 
to a newer model, and the 
minuscule dairy bar phased 
out, ushing in that bastion of 
culinary delight. ..(Drum roll) 
THE CAMPUS KITCHEN. . 



ence buildings. 

Industrial Road lived up to 
its name: McKee Baking Com- 
pany was just getting started: 
the old broom shop was still 
around: alive and flourishing 
were Collegedale Cabinets, 
Collegedale Laundry, College 
Press and College Heating 
Plant-where a tough buck was 
made working nights shovel- 
ing coal to heat the steam 
heating system then in exist- 
ence . A new Book Bindery 
was added during this time. 

Still, there was space 
enough, and if you were quick 
enough before the annual 
Vj-inch of slushy snow melted, 
you could grab an old dishpan 
or other means of metal 
conveyance and slide down 
the steep incline behind Mc- 
Kee's Bakery. Never mind the 
frozen toes and runny nose: it 
was fun! 

Of course, people make up a 
college. You could be forgiven 
if you happened to mix up the 
names of the College Presi- 
dent, C.N. Rees, and the 
Chairman of the Board of 
Trustees, D. R. Rees, Comfor- 
tingly, there are still a number 
of faces-a little older now- 
some wearing a different title 
and holding a different posi 



The new church was 


still a 


year or so in the future 


Some 


of the newer buildings 


exist- 


ing at this time we 


e the 


Cafeteria, Home Ec. a 


nd Sci- 



H-O-R-S-E as easily as in a 
Bible Doc's test in the class 
room). 

Music on the campus was 
made more enjoyable by Dr 
Morris Taylor, Mable Wood, 
beloved friend and confidante 
Dorothy Ackerman and Don 
and Stewart Crook (living 
proof that not all Crooks are 
bad). We learned English and 
foreign languages from Gor- 
don Madgwick, Dr. Clyde 
Bushnell, Olive Westphal and 
Evelyn Lindeberg. 

Stanley Brown was "Mr. 
Librarian," Dr. Jim Ackerman 
supervised the testing and 
audio-visual departments, and 
William Taylor worked as 
Dean of Student Affairs. 
Though he is no longer dean of 
men. Dean Kenneth Davis will 
always be that to us who knew 
him as a man who was firm 
but fair, and was always ready 
to listen and attempt to pump 
wise counsel into our young 
and foolish heads. 

Dr. Wilbert Schneider was 
academic dean, later replaced 
by Dr. J.W. Cassell: IBolh 
men, as well as Dr. Madg- 
wick, later became college 
presidents). Dr. Cyril Futcher 
directed Admissions and Re- 
cords: Kenneth Spears, while 





that have become fix- 
tures at SMC. "Mr. College- 
dale," Charles Fleming, was 
business manager. 

Dr H.H. Kuhlman, Edgar 
"St. Nick" Grundset (who 
also sang a pretty fair tenor in 
the annual rendition of Han- 
del's "Messiah") and Dr. Ray 
Hefferlin worked in natural 
science and math depart- 
ments. Dr. K.M. Kennedy 
labored in education. 

In history. Dr. E.T. Watrous 
(an amazing, gentle man who 
never forgot a name) and Dr. 
Jerome Clark waxed eloquent. 
The religion department found 
Dr. Otto Christensen (brother 
of chemistry professor. Dr. 
John Christensen) as depart- 
ment chairman, joined by such 
luminaries as Douglas Ben- 
nett, Frank Holbrook, Gerhard 
Hasel and Robert Francis 
(who could beat you on the 
basketball court in a game of 



getting his degree, doubled a 
director of Student Finance^ 
Business and accounting had 
its "Dynamic Trio" of Wayne 
VandeVere, Cecil Rolfe and 
Robert Merchant. Drew Tur- 
lington and John DuncheK 
held down the industrial arts 
department. Elder Roy Thw 
mon pastored the College 
Church. 

Fashions have changed a 
little since those years ot me 
60's. Girls wore either ver> 
straight or very pleated skin 
with hemlines starting at mw- 
calf and downward. Pant su's 

were clothing of the future^ 
Ladies' pants and pe 
pushers could Be worn on i 
tennis courts or Softball fiel'l- 
and that was about it. 

Gym and Bermuda shoiis- 
You ve got to be Ki ^_^^ 
Viewing some "f *%iieni 
styles often raised the 
Iconlmued on page Hi 



Southern cynic 

by Steve Dickerhoff J 



October 22, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



' 



This column is a reprint of 
the very first article I had 
published in the Accent. /( 
was printed during my fresh- 
man year in 1978. I thought it 
would be interesting to read 
and besides. I couldn't think 
of anything to write about this 

Have you ever thought how 
many times a computer has 
made your life simpler? For 
instance, your student ID card 
saves a lot of time fumbling 
around with money. The ID 
card can also help you psycho- 
logically. Say you are walking 
from the cafe to your eight 

The way it was 

[continued from page 10\ 

question: Was that her hair or 
a teased haystack on her 
head? Sometimes, only her 
hairdresser knew for sure. 

Guys sported pencil-thin 
neckties, very tapered pants, 
narrow-Iapeled suite without 
vests, and a lot of skin 
showing through their flat-top 
haircuts. 

With the exception of the 
lobby and lounges, "Lights 
out" in dorms was 10:30 on 
weeknights and 11 p.m. on 
Saturday. Public courting of 
the opposite sex was generally 
frowned upon and an open 
display of affection was a 
definite no-no (if you were 
caught). 

Romance, if practiced (and 
it was!), was cultivated sur- 
reptitiously among the sha- 
dows, in a darkened parked 
car on campus (if a student 
was lucky enough to have one) 
and occasionally the long line 
of bushes paralleling the road 
in front of the music and 
library buildings seemed to 
come alive under the exertions 
of clandestine clinching 
couples. 

Guys ALWAYS asked the 
girls for dates, the only excep- 
tion being the Ladies' Recep- 
tion Banquet held every other 
year. Couples wishing to make 
an evening on the town never 
'eft without the extra female 
chaperone present and ac- 



o'clock class and your hair is a 
mess. Pull out your ID card 
and take comfort in the fact 
that your hair could never look 
as bad as it does in that 
picture. 

Computers also make life in 
the classroom easier. Instead 
of giving the ole "take out a 
sheet of paper" quiz, the 
teacher hands out computer 
sheets for you to use. It's not 
ail that much easier for the 
student, but it saves the 
teacher a lot of grading time 
which he uses to think up 
more work. The fun thing 
about these sheets is fdling in 



your name. First, you spell out 
your name in the blocks 
provided, then blacken the 
corresponding letters be- 
neath. Now connect these dots 
by drawing a line through 
each one. from the first letter 
to the last. It usually takes 
form of an animal or promi- 
nent faculty member. They 
call this computer science. 

When you get out of your 
eight o'clock class, if it's 
Tuesday or Thursday, you join 
in the exodus to the church for 
chapel. On the way in, some- 
one, usually a computer dis- 
guised as a student, hands you 



a computer attendance card. 
They are pretty simple to fill 
out. At first 1 had trouble 
remembering my ID number. 
It's easier for me now, be- 
cause it equals the number of 
hours I have to stand in line at 
the CK. 

After chapels I come back to 
my room and study. Once I 
had a thought, "Wouldn't it 
be neat if I could study by 
plugging my brain into a 
computer, then lay down and 
get some sleep." But some 
people have already beaten 
me to this idea. Have you ever 
seen people sleeping in class 



with their heads down on top 
of their books? The same 
principle applies. 

Last week 1 went down to 
Taco Bell. My credit must 
have been bad, because they 
wouldn't accept my student ID 
card. 1 have to use (excuse the 
expression) "cash." (One of 
those four-letter words around 
SMC.) 

As I finish writing this 
article, I'm about to climb into 
bed, but first I say my prayers 
and program the computer to 
tuck me in. And some people 
think this school is getting too 
computerized. 



counted for. Ditto for any cars 
with mixed company going 
home on holiday and vacation 
leaves. 

Memories flood back of 
socials, films and other Satur- 
day night occasions where 
couples who had enough nerve 
to brave the sidewalk stroll in 
front of Talge Hall-destina- 
tion Tabernacle-'Often felt as 
if they were "walking the 
Gauntlet" as the guys in the 
dorm thundered down the 
catcalls, wolf whistles and 
other sly subtleties and in- 
nuendos. The rule was: eyes 
straight ahead and keep walk- 
ing (and you'll settle the score 
later with those turkeys!) 

Despite the stringent rules 
and regulations on dating back 
then, our stunted social lives 
managed to thrive and flour- 
ish. We still managed to meet, 
match up, mate; and, sooner 
or later, marry. 

Intramural sports in the 60's 
at SMC closely resembled that 
of the 80's, possibly played in 
a little different order during 
the year (flag ball, basketball, 
volleyball, softball;tennis any- 
time, as weather permitted). 

WSMC-FM in 1961 was a 
little hole-in-the-wall outfit 
tucked away in a second floor 
comer of Lynn Wood Hall, 
booming out to the worid on 
all 10 watts of power. 

Saturday night choices of 




entertainment boiled down to ment made any profit on those 

the formally listed program in SMC grocery hounds who 

the Tab, begging or borrowing darkened its doors with some 

a friend's or roommate's car degree of regularity, 

and heading for Chattanooga, During the 50's, student 




visitmg someone in the Vil- 
lage, or staying in your room 
studying books or the wall- 
paper. 

Going to Chattanooga took a 
little longer in the 60's. There 
was no Interstate 24 bypass. 
For a change in the menu from 
the College Cafeteria or C.K., 
the main hangout was "Mr. 
Fifteen," a burger/fries/ 
shake "greasy spoon" eatery. 
(The name gives you some 
idea of what inflation has done 
to the price of a hamburger). 

Another gastronomical de- 
light for a faithful few who 
took their eating seriously 
involved fasting a day or so, 
then loading into one's heap 
and heading for a little speak- 
easy in RossviJle where, for 
$1.25, a collegian could belly 
up to round tables with revolv- 
ing centerpieces groaning un- 
der the weight of vegetables, 
fruit cobblers and protein 
delights and eat all he/she 
could hold. (Sorry, no "doggy 
bags"). Somehow. I can never 
believe that food establish- 



starting to experience growing 
pains. Students numbered ap- 
proximately 500 to 600 in '61. 
By 1965. growth was up to 4 
figures. It has since become 
the fastest growing Adventist 
college in the country. 

One area has remained 
constant through the years: 
Quality of education at South- 
ern Missionary College has 
always been high. By any 
standards. SMC college grad- 
uates go Forth and acquit 
themselves well in boards and 
exams, graduate schools, R.N. 
and C.P.A. positions, and 
other post-graduate endeav- 



SMC need not apologize for 
its fine educational program 
and curriculum. We alumni 
who return occasionally to get 
re-acquainted with our alma 
mater never cease to marvel 
as change and progress occur, 
but the same spirit prevails, 
enrollment remained in the the same enthusiasm exists 
four to five hundred range, now as then. That's the way it 
SMC in the early 60's was just was. . .andthat'sthe way it k. 



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o 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 22. 1981 



Festival outlined 



SA's Fall Festival Week 
shapes up like this: 
Wednesday. October 28 will 
be "60's day;" wear your 
1%0's best all day or anything 
from times past and eras long 
ago (except, of course. Adam 
and Eve's first outfit). 

Thursday is scheduled as 
"Nerd Day;" yes, the annua! 
ambush of hornrims, slicked 
hair, and superfluous 
academic utensils, or however 
you feel like interpreting nerd 
costuming. Anything goes but 
skin <at least certain portions). 

Friday has been appointed 
"Variety Day;" western wear 
should be popular, but, as the 
name indicates, anything from 
historical characters to adver- 
tisement products will be 
acceptable. Use your hand- 
me-downs and imagination, or 
dress your very best. Who 
cares? 

To ensure the weekend's 
exciting, grab a date for 
Saturday nighl and head for 
the party at the Student Park. 
(The limit on the time taken 
for the walk to the park is set 
at 1'/] hours. Please abide by 
that, stringent though it may 
be.) 

Expect all sorts of surprises, 
but you may count on lots of 



good food, fun, relaxation, 
mingling and a great film. 

Costume judging at the 
party will be divided into three 
main categories: 1) 1 960' s and 
other eras. 2) Nerd, and 3) 
Variety. 

In each category there will 
be a first prize of $25, a second 
prize of $15. and a third prize 
of $10— plus a grand prize of 
$50 which may or may not go 
to a previous prize-winner. 

A bonfire for warming, look- 
ing, staring or marshmallows 
(bring coathangers) burns 
expectantly in Saturday 
night's party plans. 

To regress a bit. we must 
mention the picnic supper 
scheduled for Tuesday even- 
ing, October 27. from 6 to 7 
p.m. No formal program is 
planned, but plenty of "blar- 
ing music" should provide a 
nice atmosphere for some 
informal mingling and mixing. 
(Wow. like, gel the rap with 
that nice woman or man 
you've had your eye on.) The 
picnic will wind down about 
7:30 p.m. 

That's SA Fall Festival 
Week in a snuffbox. (I meant 
nutshell, but that's so cliche.) 

Enjoy] 



Update 






October 23 


FRIDAY 


4 p.m. Music building 

dedication 

8 p.m. Vespers 


October 24 


SABBATH 


2:30 p.m. Mini con- 
certs 

6:40 p.m. Meditations 
8:15 p.m. Marine 
Band 


October 27 


TUESDAY 


1960's and Other 
Times Day 

11:05 a.m. Chapel by 
Ellen Gilbert 


October 28 


WEDNESDAY 


7 p.m. Midweek 
sen/ice 


October 29 


THURSDAY 


Variety Day 
11:05 a.m. Chapel 


L 








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Classifieds 



A Big Congratulations 

and Thanks to 

Darrel Starkey 

for a well-done job 

on a fantastic looking 

great content 

It was worth waiting for! 
Thanks. 
^ ^ ^^ Jhe WiiUer Fla ke 
Sweetest Rose, 

/ love you in seven dif- 
ferent languages. 

Bud 
Dear T: 

I'm still hoping you let me 
know who you are; I'm so 
grateful to you. I pray the 
Lord's blessings rest upon 
you, bringing you fullness 
of joy. 

Thank you. 



Being a service club, we 
are dedicated to assisting in 
many areas of the campus 
and community. Our pro- 
jects include car washes, 
benefit movies, helping the 
handicapped, and impor- 
tantly along with that is the 
social element, last year we 
sponsored a trip to the 
Grand old' Opry for a 
weekend. Come and join a 
on-going club in the Ban- 
quet Room at 5 p.m., Mon 
day. October 26!!! 



The Danish Nation Gym 
Team will be here on 
October 29 at 7 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 
Admission is free, though 
an offering will be taken. 

The Division of Religion will 
have a special chapel on 
October 29 at 11 a.m. in the 
Talge Hall chapel. Ward 
Sumpter, Jr., Director of 
Inner City Activities for the 
Southern Union, will speak 
on ministry in the inner city. 

Congratulations to Mike 
King and Sondra Snider on 
your heroic performance in 
the EBB Snipe hunting 
competition! 



Note to all students! 

Hope that the Fall 
semester has been treating 
you well! But before you 
become too involved in the 
monotonous routine of 
studying and homework, 
we'd like to invite you to 
become a part of a group 
which could definitely en- 
hance your life. We are the 
SMC Circle K club, a coed 
service organization. 

To all those merry voices 
from earth who congratu- 
lated me with a song Sun- 



day night. Thank you x 10 to 
the 23!! From P.O. Box 7ih 
heaven. _^ 

ANNOUNCING — The 
Homecoming of the Louis- 
ville (KY) Cherokee Path- 
finder Club. All past and 
present members and their 
families are invited to 
attend. It will be Sabbath 
December 19, 1981. at the 
South Louisville Church. 
For more details please 
contact J. Robertson, P-0. 
Box 210, Collegedale. TN. 

For sale: One worn out 
tennis shoe. Best offer 
selected. Perfect for those 
who have only one of a pair. 
Call 4074. 

It's nice to know there s 
something you can't yet do. 
For all the support ano 
encouragement from ya n^ 
Iceland Sunday ni'^ 
thanks. I'm thrilled to rea- 
lize I had so many fiends. 
And folks— sorry about tne 
hair. 

Dear Susan Renee. 

Welcome to the ao"" 
world! We hope this birtn- 
day is as special as you;- 
to us. So liave 



happy 



McKKE LIBRAKY 
Sontharn Missionary CoUeoe 



^^UUUUg^l^l^. I'" ' 



Southern /Iccent 



Vnliime 37. Number 9 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



bctotier M. 198F 



Music hall dedicated 



Along with numerous other 
activities expressing 

ates" sentiments of nos- 
talgia and memory. Southern 
Missionary College's new 
Mabel Wood Music Hall was 
dedicated Friday afternoon, 
October 23. 

...ceding the dedication of 
the Doll House on Saturday 
afternoon and other weekend 
Alumni homecoming attrac- 
tions, the ribbon-cutting 
ceremony for the new music 
hall concluded the ceremonies 
which officially opened the 



modern structure for service. 

Participants in the dedica-, 
tion ceremonies included 
A. C. McClure. chairman oi 
SMC's board; Frank Knittel, 
SMC president; Marvin 
Robertson. chairman of 
SMC's music division; Esther 
Weagle and Hollis Wood, 
sister and brother of Miss 
Wood; Jan Rushing, College- 
dale mayor; Klaus Netwig. 
architect; Francis Costerisan, 
builder; Richard Brock, pre- 
sident of Richmar; and 




Ellsworth McKee, honorary 
trustee and chairman of the 
board of McKee Baking Com- 
pany. 

Named after J. Mabel 
Wood, who served as asso- i 
ciate professor of music at 
SMC for 18 years, the hall 
includes a 250-seat auditorium 
and practice rooms, teaching 
studios. seminar rooms, 
choral and instrumental re- 
hearsal rooms. 

Miss Wood, upon her retire- 
ment in 1967, became assis- 
tant director of alumni affairs, 
a post she held until her death 
in 1976. 

The recital hall auditorium 
was named in honor of 
Dorothy Evans-Ackerman, 
contralto, who served in the 
music department for many 
years. 

Mini-concerts by Renais- 
sance Choir, directed by Dr. 
Don Runyan; Southern Bel 
Canto, directed by Dr. 
Runyan; College choir, 
directed by Larry Otto; Die 
Meistersinger. directed by Dr. 
Marvin Robertson; and Con- 
cert Band, conducted by 
Robert Anderson entertained 
alumni Saturday afternoon 
during guided tours provided 
by SMC students. 

An alumni faculty recital 
rounded out the weekend's 
ceremonies in J. Mabel Wood 
Music Building at 8 p.m., 
October 25. 




Letter Bugs Dean 
Martin pays 
for voicing opinion 



SMCs nursing students excel 



The results from. the 1981 
ISlaie Board examinations 

■ have been received by the 
Inursing division of Southern 
IMissionary College. The pass- 
ing rate of SMC students was 
|'2%. 12% higher than the 
Itaiional average, which Chris 

■ Perkins, head of the nursing 
Ijivision. considers "excel- 
|lent." 

Perkins attributes the high 
[^»res, for which SMC was 
|«mmended bv the Tennessee 
Plaie Board of Nursing, large- 
I > '0 changes made in their 

'«Aing approach and testing 

methods. 

j'^kws also feels that 
"C's unique remedial pro- 

^m IS partially responsible 

f the success. All nursing 



students are given a compre- 
hensive examination on which 
a score of 40% must be earned 
before they are eligible to 
write the board exams. Those 
who score below 40% have the 
choice of either dropping out 
of the nursing program or 
entering into the remedial 
work which is a semester-long 
intensified review of all nurs- 
ing aspects. Those students 
scoringbelow 75% on remedi- 
al work are dropped from the 
program. Other colleges, ac- 
cording to Perkins, generally 
drop students automatically it 
the pre-graduation compre- 
hensive exams are not passed. 
In 1978, SMC had a State 
Board failure rate high enough 
to warrant its beuig placed in 



"conditional approval" by the 
State of Tennessee. As of 
January 1982. the nursing 
division will be back to full 
approval" status and the re- 
cent test results testify that 
this return is well deserverd. 



Fall Festival 
celebrations: 
October 28 — 
October 31 



by Greg Culpeppe 

Lance Martin, a junior bus- 
iness major at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, was fired on 
Tuesday, October 27, because 
of a letter to the editor that 
appeared in the October 22 
issue of the Southern Accent. 

A desk worker for Talge 
Hall until his recent dismissal, 
Martin had indicated in his 
letter that the men's residence 
hall suffered from a roach 
problem that the "faculty of 
the dorm have been handling 
rather poorly..." 

Assistant Dean of Men Ron 
Qualley notified Martin of the 
decision to release him from 
the dorm's employment. 

Qualley states that, "Any- 
time someone works for some- 
one else he should support 
that employer and establish- 
ment he works for. This 
problem should be discussed 
one to one, not in public." 

When asked if he thought 
firing Martin was too drastic 
of action. Qualley answered. 
"No. I don't. I've talked to 
Lance and he agreed with me. 
The problem is serious enough 
not to overlook." 

Martin denied the alle/ja- 
tions that he had agreed with 
the action taken by saying, 1 



don't agree with the dean's 
decision. He has a right to 
fire, but not because of the 
expression of conditions that 
do exist in the dorm." 

The former desk worker 
described what prompted his 
letter. "One night when 1 was 
working. 1 found a roach in the 
bottom of my water mug." he 



Dean of Students Everett 
Schlisner defended Qualley's 
decision. "Certain things you 
can say in public and certain 
things you can't." Schlisner 
insisted. "This would have 
been better to be left alone." 

As for the roach problem, 
Schlisner explained. "His 
(Martin's) letter aggravated 
us because we are doing all we 
can to curtail the problem and 
he knows it. We sprayed the 
entire dorm twice this sum- 
mer, with the drawers out and 
everything." He concluded 
by saying. "We now are 
waiting for a dry chemical to 
arrive so we can try that." 

Perhaps roaches will soon 
be just a memory. In the 
meantime, though, Martin has 
no job and the roaches con- 
tinue to live. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 29, 1981 



o 



Studying wati some wo/ie 



Traditionally, Adventists have avoided military enlistment. If 
they are swept in by the draft, most will register as 
1-AO— medical work but conscientious objection to beanng 

Disregarding traditionalism, may I direct your attention to 
two other views? 

War is immoral. Period. Any support I give the military, 
whether financially, medically or otherwise, is to give my brand 
of condonement to one of Satan's cruelest devices for aiding the 
planned destruction of the morals of men. 

Medical help is one essential part of the total war machine. If 
I register as a medic I have become a part of the war. 

As for the Sabbath problem, does it matter whether I'm 
fighting the war in the hospital or on the front? No matter 
where I work, I'm still fighting and breaking the Sabbath 
simultaneously. 

There were wars in Old Testament times in which God 
supported a particular side, but He was in direct communication 
with His people and could dictate their next move. 

Furthermore, God is the eternal judge and can read the 
hearts of men. He could guarantee that the cities destroyed 
were full of men who had hardened their hearts against Him 
and could not be saved. 

In modem war, we cannot know the hearts of the men we kill. 
Think of the implications of ending the life of a non-Christian 
who, if allowed to live, would have given his heart to Christ. 

Didn't Christ say that we should love our enemies? How can 
we love someone whom we are seeking to destroy? 

Finally, as Christians we should have enough faith to trust 
God to protect us from the non-Christian countries aggresively 
seeking to dominate our lives. 

I am a proud patriotic American. I will render unto Caesar 
the things that arc Caesar's unless it interferes with the law of 



God— in this case: "Thou shalt not kill." 
When it comes to war, you can count me out. 

Hand me my gun. 

Ever since sin entered the worid, war has been a part of our 
lives. I cannot avoid it. 

Even God. in Israel's ancient Theocratic government, 
directed warfare against heathen nations. Startling enough, all 
of these wars weren't defensive. 

Today I face the decision of how I will regard the military and 
my duty to the United States of America. 

Several times in the New Testament Christ quoted the 
commandment, "Thou shalt not kill." 

There are two Greek words that can be used to mean putting 
to death. One means "kill" while the other means "murder." 
In every instance when Christ quoted the commandment, he 
used the word for "murder." 

To bear arms in just defense of our country and aim at the 
enemy is not murder. 

Very few people call it murder when the executioner flips the 
switch that sends power to the electric chair of a convicted 
criminal. Why call it murder when you shoot the man who has 
joined the ranks of a country that is unjust and fails to pursue 
peace or human rights. 

As for Sabbath problems, notice the precedence set by the 
Children of Israel, under the leadership of God, in biblical 
times. (Read in Joshua about the battle of Jericho and see on 
what day the war reached its peak with the slaughter of the 



city 5 





1 


SOLTTHERN ACCENT | 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jav Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


CarolLoree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 


Gary Thurber 


Circulation Manager 


YungLau 


Religion Editor 


Barry Tryon 


Sports Editor 


Greg Culpepper 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Juhl 


Proofreader 


Kathv Filbnan 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Mike Burks 




Steve DickerbofJ 




WiUiam Dubois 




Patti Gentry 




Laurie Logo 




Hope Sumerz 


Reporters 


Greg Cutpepper 



We live in a world full of paradoxes. For instance, God never 
intended for man to kill animals, yet he allowed Noah and 
generations after to do so for food. God wasn't inducing Noah to 
sin. He was coping with the paradox of sin in a world that was 
designed to be sinless. 

What if Adventists had a "bumper crop" year in evangelism 
and half of the U.S. citizens became Adventists? Would the 
country's defenses falter? Perhaps we would just call a truce on 
Sabbaths. 

We could allow sin to run its course and insane humanity to 
continue to torture and murder innocent men, women and 
children. 

Almost every American (Adventist or not) regards our 
servicemen as heroes. Why? If it's so wrong, why join the 
celebration? 

1 will not be accused of leaving the dirty work for the other 
guy. If I support funds being used forthe country's defense. I 
must be willing to become a part of the system. 

There's one more possibility. We could sit back and allow 
countries ruled by dictatorships and neglectful of basic rights to 

When my name is called and I'm needed on the front, my 
conscience forces me to say, "Hand me my gun." 

Although I hesitate to admonish anyone as to which of these 
two views is the best, I feel that being attached to one logical 
view has more merit than walking the fence with the traditional 
Adventist philosophy. 

Either you participate in war— or you don't. To half heartedly 
enlist as a 1-AO is a sign of the confused or the cowardly. 



Dear Editor: 

I object to a letter in .},„ 
October 22 ^cce„. Written* 
EugeneA.Vajna.Hesaiditil 
wrong to be m the militar,. 
voluntanly. even in a non 
combat medical role, because 
todosowouldbeparticipatino 
m the activities of a killing 
organization. * 

Carried to its logical end 
this idea would prohibit a 
citizen fi-om paying taxes be- 
cause some of the money is 
used to buy guns and train 
men to kill. If anyone seriously 
took this position and didn't 
pay, they'd get a long time in 
a safe place to think about it. 
Sincerely. 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Dear Editor: 

Today I went to chapel like I 
always do on Thrusdays and 
sat my regular six rows back 
from the middle of the church. 
Everything was great until 
after closing prayer. While 
waiting patiently for my row to 
be dismissed, I suddenly felt 
like I was in a mad house. 

Those who hadn't sat where 
they would be dismissed first, 
along with everybody else in 
the whole place, bombarded 
the cardtaker. The poor guy 
gave up on putting girls' cards 
in one hand, guys' in the 
other. He did well to catch the 
ones people threw as they 
charged out. 

I escaped from the stam- 
pede with multiple bruises 
and a crushed wrist— probably 
from picking up a pencil 1 
dropped. 

Can't we stop the chapel 
rampage— if not out of con- 
sideration to others, for the 
sake of reverence? 

Paula Grubbs 



Photographei 
Adviser 



Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Ken Rozell 

John Seaman 

Young Huh 

DavidLovell 

Frances Andrews 





for finally exterminating 



October 29. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



I the face of God when he I ( 



.,„.,,..« ,. ^.,, put away in a box and position on serving for U.S. 

'S „!._„_! .'[i^'^.''^'''^^" °f ^^^Set them. I cannot forget defense (If it did have such ar 

the /ie//isA memories they hold opinion, it would only be i 



the remnant church, 

God's design is that we 
5houId live a peaceful life 
while spreading His truth. He 
would be our defense in war 
and providi 



forn 



Dear Editor: 

I wish to make a statement 
about the audacity of listing an 
advertisement for the military 
service. It was not enough to 
simply adultrate the paper 
with such an ad. Rather, you 
would make a public spectical 
of the very act, in the guise of 
trumpets sounding and drums Twelve years ago 1 served 



ngels to protect 
he has promised us 
days of this sin-filled earth 



After twelve years, the 

physical scars have healed- 

even though I carry shrapnel 

in my body from the enemy 

heavenly army attacks. 



■just as It is the psychological scars 

the last 1 carry in my mind which still 

have not healed after twelve 

., years. They affect character. 

Also, my reason for opposi- and thus my life, every day. 

tion is from my own personal This, I do believe is only one of 

army, the reasons God did not 



ndation), 
volunteering for ; 
young Christian mi 
what his principles 
indeed military ; 



membership in , 
tion whose sole purpose for 
survival" is to kill — "to take 
another's life." (Some would 
ice, a argue that the "murder" 
decide mentioned in the Ten Com- 
and if mandments is dissimilar to 
would military actions — killing.) You 



beating a cadence, with a 
: adveriisement. I tell 
you, 1 was so enraged by this 
insult heaped upon my cam- 
pus paper, thereby infiltrating 
the work of building a strong 
Christian atmosphere here. 
that if it had not been for a 

to retain the copy for 

■ proof of the foul deed 
perpetrated, I would immedi- 
ately and publicly have set 
flames to this trash. 

If you wonder why I am so 
hostile toward such a thing as 
military service, I am because 

against Christian teach- 
ing. God never designed that 

should build armies for 
destruction of peoples. This 

; the sole work of Satan. 
To paraphrase E.G. White, 
Satan glories in war for the 
loss, eternally, of multitudes 
of souls. I wouldgo so far as to 
claim that he especially glories 



Vietnam as a medic. 1 
; out alive whh awards of 
purple hearts, two army 
ion medals and a 
medal. All of these 



design for us to build or 
uppori armies. 

Incomplete as this state- 
nent is, for brevity alone I rest 
ny case. 

Gerald Thomas B; 



Dear Editor: 

I am, needless to say, 
outraged by the fact that the 
infamous viMain Darth Vader's 
picture appeared in your pa- 
per two weeks ago. 1 am 
further incensed that you 
published his typically arro- 
gant letter protesting the fact 
that it was put on page 8. 

Hopefully, these dreadful 
miscalculations will not occur 
again. Otherwise. I too will be 
forced to cancel my subscrip- 

1 further dare that dastardly 

pigmy to appear again on this 

campus. Death to the Empire! 

The Force be with you. 

Luke Skywalker 



Dear Editor: 

I must take exception to two 
letters printed in the October 
22 edition of Accent. Coun- 
tering the views of those two 
missives, i must argue that 
exhibiting the U.S. Army's 
advertisement was acceptable 
— it was not "wrong." 

To the author of the first 
letter, who said, "From my 
understanding, the official 
church position on serving in 
the armed forces is that we 
should not enlist voluntarily," 
1) the church has no "official" 



provoke compromise of his implied that serving c 

ideals. I know several "God- try in the Armed Forces, even 

fearing. Christian" young with jobs that don't revolve 

men who are considering mili- around weapons systems, is 

tary service, joining the armed inconsistent with our faith, 

forces. Is one sector of American 

If the United States Army society to be cut off from 
wishes to challenge young Christian influences? Certain- 
people to investigate military ly not. A Christian who con- 
service, they have the right to siders killing, any sense of the 
advertise. SMC students word, wrong, still may find 
should not be "shocked" positions in the military in 
when the Accent staff gives which he may serve God 
Uncle Sam a fair hearing. faithfully. We are charged to 

In response to the second heal the broken-hearted, visit 
letter: I also believe strongly the sick and suffering and to 
in this country and for what it let the love of God eminate 
stands." Ms. Vajna, the pur- from us. The Unites States 
pose of the U.S. military is to defense forces offer a variety 
discourage encroachment up- of jobs and opportunities for 
on your freedom — freedom of Christians, 
religion (praise GodI), free- The Accent allowed its 
dom of speech and freedom of readers to investigate a pro- 
press (freedom to publish your position from the Army. Is 
comments in the Southern there any harm in examining 
Accent). the Army's challenges and 

Unfortunately, procuring listening to their views? 
liberty often involves blood- 
shed. Ms. Vajna, you asserted Sincerely, 
joining the military gives one Lyndon Harder 



Computer Money 



Registration updated 



Scholarship announced 



An extra day of Christmas 
vacation? Registration for tlie 
Spring semester will not be on 
January 4 and 5 as planned, 
but only on Tuesday, January 



1 (which is goveiTied by the 



handed 






form). The course registration 
form and name labels will be 
in your registration packet. 
Elam pointed out that stu- 
Dr. Ron Barrow, Director of dents must be aware of their 



writing emphasis 
requirements. Three 



cla: 



I Larry Hanson, Academic required, one of which tnust 

I Dean, have planned an advise- be in the major and one in a 

program which will non-major class. 
I speed up the registration pro- As far as graduation is 
Icedure. It will be held concerned, Elam emphasized 
\ November 4 to 1 7 the fact that this would be the 
Students will receive a letter last year that students will be 
I explaining the advisement allowed to participate in the 
I program and a schedule work- commencement ceremony 
sheet to work out their ten- prior to completion ot ail re- 
lative schedule. They then quired courses. She did add 
I need to see their advisors, however '"" " """ 



The Student Finance office 
IS announced the availability 

a $5,000 Computer Science 
Scholarship for a winner of the 
4th annual International Com- 
puter Programs, Inc. scholar- 
ship competition. The scholar- 
ship will consist of one year's 
tuition plus education expen- 
ses up to a maximum of $5,000 
paid to the U.S. college or 
university of the winner's 
choice. 

Selection of the award will 
be based on: 

1. a cumulative grade point 



average in the student's 

field of study. 

2. overall grade point 



4. participating in data pro- 
cessing-related activities. 

5. school activities and lead- 
ership roles. 

6. overall accomplishments 
and awards. 

Finalists will be asked to 
lUbmit an original essay. 

Students wishing to enter 
he competition must submit 
heir applications by Novem- 



ber 15. Applications are avail- 
able in the Student Finance 
office. 



will make 
every effort to aid seniors 
getting ii 



who will have received a 
complete printout of the stu- 
lienfs record and a course 
1 registration form. These need 
signed by the advisor 
and returned immediately by advisement procedui 
student to the front Barrow commented 
I raumer at the Records Office. 
Returning of the course 
registration form is most im- 
portant because it will deter- 
"'"e when students wUl 
register on January 5; e.g. the 
1 nRt 200 students who 






Both Elam and Dr. Barrow 
optimistic about this new 



Regist- 
best is always 
with this new 
program we hope to take some 
of the pressure off the stu- 
dents." 

Any new students 
who did not 



hectic. 



■ those 



*eir forms will register 8:00- course registration forms, wi 



1 January 5. 






Ul 
the usual order of 
registration you stUl classes: Seniors, Freshmen, 
10 receive your permit Juniors, Sophomores and bpe- 
stating time of registra- cial students. 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better 
time to save than now. 



^ 



Office Hours: 8 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



m to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
3 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



Having 
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finding car 
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We make 
it easy! 

Yoof problems are overl 



ApisonPike 

Four Comers 

396-2233 

396-2 14S 

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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 29. 1981 



^Writins committee conducts contest 

Believi^gtha. good writing which caono, elude *e schol- '^l^^^' ^^ttX:. 



_ _ prerequisite 
education. Southern Mission- 
ary College Writing Emphasis 
Committee continues to pon- 
der how best to blend encour- 
agement for composition skills 
with other college curricula. 

Writing skills must be "im- 
proved and developed" to 
ensure students an adequate 
grasp of communication with- 
in their language, giving them 
necessary abilities for almost 
every line of work. 

Within the context of these 
goals, the writing committee 
announces the 1981-82 re- 
search writing contest. Any 
research paper between 1200 
and 7500 words submitted to 
any class during the 1981-82 
school year is eligible for the 
contest. 

As added impetus for your 
best work, the writing commit- 
tee is offering $75 for the first 
prize research paper, $50 for 
second prize and $25 for third. 
The deadline for submit- 
ting your research paper has 
been set for February 8, 1982. 
The winners of the contest will 
be announced at the annual 
awards chapel on April 20, 
1982, in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center. 

The judges for the contest 
include Dr. H, H. Kuhlman. 
Dr. Daniel Walther and a third 
yet to be selected. Judges 
representing different disci- 
plines ensure an objective 
judges' panel due to various 
levels of technicality required 
by sundry areas of study. 

Registration forms will be 
available starting November 1 
at the academic dean's office, 
the religion department and 
the Student Center, so dig 
deep in the literature of the 
course reflecting your best 
research talents and compile a 
research paper that you'll be 
proud of, always remembering 
lucrative prize money 



Feel free to explore differ- 
ent faculty's research tech- 
niques by browsing at the 
McKee Library's faculty 

Fair conducted 



the 
back 

Perhaps one of the wntmg 
contest's judges has a certain 
style you may wish to model 
your paper by. No plagiarism, 
of course. 



Seventeen third-year nurs- 
ing students at Southern Mis- 
sionary College currently en- 
rolled in Community Health 
class are working to improve 
the health of Chattanooga area 
citizens. With their instruc- 
tors, Mrs. Dorothy Giacomozzi 
and Mrs. Shiriey Spi 
recently conducted 
fair for the Senior Neighbors 
al Boynton Terrace. 

One-hundred flu shots were 
given, sixty-seven people 
screened for anemia and dia- 
betes through blood testing 
and thirty received foot 
Medical personnel \ 
leered services for glaucoma 
and vision testing. Each parti 
cipant was given the result; 
their health evaluation and 
given counseling. 

SMC's Community Health 
students are also involved 
with traditional home health 
care, school health 



testing, work- 
ing with the handicapped, 
industrial nursing, assisting in 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
Community Services program 
and in other health promotion 
activities connected with a 
state and federally sponsored 
they program through the Regional 
health Health Department. Other 
Senior Neighbor sites in the 
Chattanooga area will also 
receive health screening and 
other programs by these 
students. 




Marine hand performs 



The United States Marine Overture- Fantasy from 

Band presented a concert at Tchaikovsky's "Romeo and 
Southern Missionary College Juliet." 



"The purpose of these ex- 
periences," states Giacomoz- 
zi, who co-ordinates the 
course and plans activities, 
"is to give the student a basic 
knowledge of Community 
Health nursing and experi- 
ence in health promotion acti- 
vities with individuals and 
groups in a variety of set- 
tings. 



'Alternatives' 



Saturday night, October 24 
and received tremendous re^ 
sponse from the Alumn: 
Weekend audience. The Phys 
ical Education Center wa< 
packed as the Band, under tht 
direction o 
Colonel John 

performed eleven marches, 
overtures and ballads, plus 
four encore numbers. 

The smartly dressed band 
began the evening's perfor- 
mance with "The Invincible 
Eagle," a fast-moving march 
by John Philip Sousa, a long- 
time conducter of the band. 
Next on the program was the 
Overture from "Russian and 



The first section of the 
program received such good 
response that conducter 
Bourgeois awarded the audi- 
ence by playing "Semper 
Fidelis." a famous Sousa 

Lieutenant march and official song of the 

Bourgeois, Marine Corps. 

The second half of the 
program opened with "Ameri- 
cans We," a stirring march 
composed by Henry Fillmore. 
Next was the Prelude to "La 
Revoltosa," a Spanish musi- 
cal. Another song with a 
Spanish twist was the 
"Horace Toccatta," featuring 
the trumpets. 
Audience responst 



Dear Hope, ' 

Since I've come to SMC, 

I've noticed that there are a lot 

of bleached blondes. 

Even some guys alter their 

I hair color. Do you think this is 

dumb? 

I Natural and Proud of it 

(1 guess!) 



Dear Natural. 

Yes. there a 
bleached blondes < 









well 



don't know that it is morally 
wrong: it is up to each 
individual what they do with 
themselves. 

I don't think it is dumb, 
because there may be many of 
us doing things in our lives 
that may be quote, unquote 
"questionable," and whose 



others with unnatural hair place is it to label those things 
colorings here at SMC. I dumb or wrong? 
believe that we need to stav as Naturally. 
"JJjjJjJ^y^jJJ^/^ Hope 



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Ludmilla". typifying the kind program was overwhelming, 

of music bands played in the The band received a standing 

19th century. A lively encore ovation plus a tremendous 

piece, "Flight of the Bumble- amount of applause. In res 

bees", followed, featuring the ponse, the Marine Band 

clarinet section. "Hunting- played two more numbers 

tower Ballad." a hauntinglv including "The Stars and 

melancholy tribute to Sousa Stripes Forever," another 

was the next work. famous Sousa march. 

The concert moderator of John Larrabee. sophomore 
the Marine Band. Michael 

Ryan, showed his musical 

ability bv singing a section of 

Verdi's ' "Falstaff," 

panied by the band. Ryan also 

sang "Gentle Annie," a bit- band, said, "Tt 

tersweet Stephen Foster want to get up i-.-- 

melody. The fmal scheduled was an excellent pertof 

song of the evening was the mance." 



adio-TV major, charactenzed 
the band's performance as 
xecuted with precision and 
style," while Laurie Lee, a 
n'ember of SMC's own concert 

1 ^-,;h "They made me 

nd march. H 



Departmental briefs 

Dr, Wayne Vandevere pre- ference during the week of will be supportive and accept- 

sented a two-hour professional October 25 to October 31, ing. 

development lecture to the Douglasville, Georgia; Fitz- ..•.••••••••••'^rt, 

Association of Adventist Cer- gerald, Georgia; Dunlap. English Majors met w 

tified Public Accountants at Tennessee; and Morristown, staff members of <'«'/°8n,. 

Walla Walla College on Tennessee served as sites for Department on Monday. " 

0"f"'8- the workshops. tober 19. 1981, to choos^ 

The AACPA will be meeting Dr. Campbell will hold the officers and make plans 

on the campus of Southern weekend services at Highland future club activities. » 

Missionary College on View Academy. Hagerltown. mary Bryant was elected " 

November 14. The junior and Maryland, on October 31 . ident. and Harvey Hab"'^ 

senior accounting majors are ..-.-. Peeev King, and Launch ' 

then invited to a banquet at * ^.1?'.,LIa ,n the AdvisoO 

the Chattanooga Choo-Choo. John Baucom and Sue 

sponsored by the AACPA. TeHennepe held a seminar on 

• •••••••«(««,,, October 17 at Cloudland 

p. ., , , Canyon for upper division 

Ur. Melvin Campbell along nursing students. The seminar On October 19 tne euu-j 

with Elame Clemens, a small- stressed the importance of department's student « 

school specialist, have con- positive interpersonal began their P«rt"^''"h,«U 

wn'/ifl '"'""f ™''"-*'^'"»l relationships, and encouraged various elementary ^j 

workshops m four schools in those attending the nursing and academies through"" 

tne tjeorgia-Cumberiand Con- retreat to choose friends who Southem Union 



elected ' 
Council. 

Faculty sponsors 
Clark and Clyde Garey-^^^ 

• •••••♦••••* f.ratiof 

°!'°-':f:rurnuSe« 



October 29. 1981 /SOUTHERN ACCE^f^/5 



^. Crossroads 

Ihe sexual revolution: has it affected SMC? 

.^m^ ^HaLm. 1 The sexual revolution h3« within u__. 




The sexual revolution has 
|affected Southern Missionary 
College in the last 10 years. 
We have seen these changes 
(Occur in the career and social 
roles, educational opportuni- 
ties, and recreational activi- 

One of the most recent 
examples of changes in career 
and social roles has been the 
election of the first woman 
judge to the Supreme Court, 
Judge Sandra Day O'Connor. 



Within our own school govern- 
ment we have seen the elec- 
tion of several women officers 
to the Student Association. 

We are now experiencing 
changes within the social 
aspect. The reversal of tradi- 
tional roles in dating is one 
obvious change. 

The women of SMC are now 
slowly taking the initiative of 
asking men out and paying the 
bill. 

In the area of education a 



iber of examples of the 
revolution's effects can be 
seen. Men are now included in 
the SMC nursing program and 
finding recognition in other 
traditionally feminine fields 
such as elementary education. 

Another example would be 
in the admission of men into 
what once were strictly female 
schools, such as cosmotology. 

SMC is now admitting fe- 
male students to majors of 
construction and theology. 



The third area that we 
observe changes is in recrea- 
tion. Intramural sports are 
now becoming popular with 
the female student body. Men 
are not the only ones con- 
cerned with physical fitness. 

Considering these points, 
we believe that the sexual 
revolution has affected SMC. 
We feel that in the future we 
will see even more drastic 
changes occurring within our 
community. 



Pro forecast 



by Mike Burks 



for each 



Last week proved to be ference games. That 
another surprising and inter- the interconference record 
esting week in the NFL. Four 
teams, the Saints, Bears, Red- 
skins and Seahawks, went into 
the weekend with 1-6 records 
and all came away winners. 

Congratulations to the NFC 
for winning all four intercon- 



eleven 
ference. 

The home teams have won 
73 games while the visitors 
have won 38, with one tie, as 
the season heads into its 
second half. 



Here 
New 



this week'; 
Orleans 



games: 



Miami 
Tampa Bay 
*- Buffalo 

* Philadelphia 
Los Angeles 

* Houston 

* San Diego 
Oakland 

New York Giants 
St. Louis 

* San Francisco 
Green Bay 
Denver 

*Key Games 



Atlanta [upset special] 

Baltimore 

Chicago 

Cleveland 

Dallas 

Detriot 

Cincinnati 

Kansas City 

New England 

New York Jets 

Washington 

Pittsburgh 

Seattle 

Minnesota [Mon. night] 




Beat Burks 
contest results 



by Lisa Ohman 

Beep.. . .beep. . . .beep.. . . 
Rolling over in my bed I 
groped for the alarm clock. 9 
a.m. I usually sleep later than 
this on Sunday mornings, but I 
needed to get up. After spend- 
ing the weekend at a public 
university, I dreaded the bus 
ride back to Chattanooga. 

Grabbing my shampoo, con- 
ditioner, soap, curlers, make- 
up bag and everything else a 
college girl uses in the morn- 
ing, I wrapped a towel around 
myself and headed for the 
community showers. As I 
tumbled down the hall a huge 
figure emerged from a room 
up ahead, tucking in her shirt. 

Because I didn't have my 

yet, I couldn't see a 

thing. But I could tell that she 



Ithing. B 



Flagball 

Hawaiian flag football has 
passed the halfway mark and 
[our different divisions each 
nave a solid leader. 
, In A league, Durby's team 
's on top, followed closely by 
Jaecks. The key to Durby's 
play seems to be the quickness 
»y which his plays are exe- 
cuted. 

B league west had its lea- 
der. Duff, finally beaten in a 
n!*l^ J^°"test with Markoff. 
l^ has an extremely fast 
'"'"^fnd should remain on 
J. ° '^ague east has Herman 
"aeteatedatpresstime.Ifhe 
'I' ever be beaten, it should 
\J>' ^^^ond place Vogel. 
I ^vav '"^'''' '^^g"e has Arias 
i ever^^ T *°P- ^he has beaten of us 
hnd^f^^^*^^^« the league *e're 
IWith P''^^^''fy undefeated, their 
,ing ^h" u"^" games remain- right or wrong, are right. That's it. 
[di^'sio already won the Fine. What good is discussing a caU after the game is already 

over? NO good. 



To the pleasure of some and predictions, the contest will be 
the disgust of others. South- conducted again at a fut\ 
em Accent is proud to an- date to be announced, 
nounce that its pro-forecaster. 

Mike Burks, ranked first in the A thank you to the many 
Beat Burks contest. participants. We will put the 

Since no one bettered his prizes back up for grabs later. 



»vas a big one — probably 6'5" 
or more. And look at those 
shoulders— I sure wouldn't 
want to tackle with this chick. 
And her face — h's covered 
with hair. Why, I think it's a 
beard I 

Poor thing, she probably 
has hormone problems or 
something. Wait a minute... I 
think "she" is a "he"I 

If not, then she's a little 
weird because "she" just 
whistled at me and made 
some wisecrack remark about 
how "beautiful" women are in 
the morning, (and what 
normal girl would do that?) 

Totally embarassed, 1 
tightened my towel while 
clutching my cosmetic bag and 
entered the bathroom with 
dignity— until I met up with 
another guy who was stripped 
to the waist with shaving 
cream all over his face. He 
looked at me with a funny 
grin, shattering my already 
shaky composure and making 
me turn every possible shade 

1 ran back to the room to ask 
my friend if we were In the 
right dorm. She told me we 
were and to ignore them; they 
were just some guys who 
spent the night with their girl- 
friends. She said that sex is no 



big deal and that everyone 
does it. 
But she was wrong — every- 
doesn't do it. Not every- 



belie 



the 



laxed approach to pre-marital, 
extra-marital, and non-marital 
sex which the sexual revolu- 
tion has brought about. 
Especially not at SMC. 

Most of the students en- 
rolled here come from good 
Christian homes with high 
standards and morals. We 
have been taught since we 
were young that sex was not 
made for the back seat of an 
MG on a Saturday night, but 
rather as an intimate ex- 
pression of the marriage rela- 
tionship. 

However, I am not so naive 
to believe that there is no 
sexual activity on this campus. 
I'm sure that there is, yet It 
does not compare to the 
promiscuous attitude that is 
prevalent at the majority of 
the public universities. 

To summarize. I feel that 
though SMC's attitudes to- 
ward relationships between 
the sexes have undoubtedly 
been affected by the se.\ual 
revolution of the I960's and 
'70's, we remain far above the 
world's casual approach to 
love and sex. 



COME & JOIN THE 



Sports editorial 

Is it so necessary to be a dictator when you referee? Granted, 

most of the refs do not fit this generalization, but some come to 

mind that do fit the mold. 

Is discussion so taboo during a game that it be banned? Most 

go out to play to have a good time, but some refs think 

; out for blood. You can't talk to them or discuss any of 

calls. To look at them even seems off limits. Their calls. 




Cystic Fibrosis 



NOVEMBER 1 



Win A New Bike! wStnc 



6/SOUTHERN >.CCENT/October 29, 1981 



o 



Fruits, nuts, friars and Hallowe'en 



by Ron Springett 

If someone soaps up your 
windows on October 31 or 
decorates your front yard 
shade tree with toilet paper, 
you have become one of the 
countless victims of Hal- 
lowe'en celebrations. While 
you are cleaning up the mess, 
it might be nice to have in 
mind the great personage of 
antiquity who started the 



stories, which perpetrate 
heathen customs inherited 
from the mists of antiquity. 
Most of these customs are 
connected with ancient beliefs 
about ghosts, witches, gob- 
lins, and various supernatural 
creatures of darkness that 
appear on this particular eve. 
The celebration may in part 
be derived from the Druid 



life 



whole thing. A few grim Autumnal Festival in honor of 

thoughts about such a saint the sun-god. November 1 is 

and his misguided efforts the beginning of the Celtic 

might ease the frustration of winter. On this day the Druids 

many a motorist as he sponges expressed gratitude for the 

off his car windows on No- harvest but they also believed 

vember 1. But no such luck! that Samhain. the lord of 

We really don't know who death, assembled all the souls 

started the celebration or even of those unfortunates who had 

when or where it got going. died within the year. The Irish 



Because it precede; 
Saints Day (November 1), the 
last night of October is known 
as All Hallow Eve or Hal- 
lowe'en. Its nicknames have 
included Nutcraek Night, 
Snapapple Night (or, in En- 
gland, Ducking Apply Night). 
It is celebrated by bonfires, 
games, spooky plays and 



the 



still speak of October 31 
Oidhche Shamhi 
"Vigil or Samhain". 

Other factors that have con 
tributed to this celebratior 
almost certainly come to u; 
from the ancient Roman fes- 
tival in honor of Pomona 
Pomona was the Latin goddess 
of fruit trees. Roman an 




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represents her as a fair damsel The well-intentioned intitia- had been wronged ^ , ,^ 

with fruits in her bosom and a tive of the church to turn the or who had suffered viole 
pruning knife in her hand. She adoration of the believers from deaths were particularly 
was honored on or about the pagan gods of death and from dangerous. All these male 

volent spirits, it was believed 

roamed around on the earth on 
the evening of October 3i 
These spirits could assume the 
most grotesque forms imagin- 
able. Thus the church was 
conformed to this world rather 
than fransformed by the re- 
newing of its mind. 

The fact that the ancient 
pagan associations (though 
considerably transformed) still 
characterize the popular cele- 
bration of this day marks out 
the human race as creatures of 
habit and tradition. The giving 
of apples and nuts to children 
who appear at your door 
dressed as hobgoblins merges 
the most ancient pagan motifs 
associated with this day— the 
original associations. of 
course, being unknown by 
mose of the celebrants. Trick 
or Treat or Jack 'o Lanterns 
now simply provide an eve- 
ning of fun and entertainment 
for the kids. 

In Britain, youngsters try to 
snag, with their teeth, apples 
bobbing in a tub of water or, 




apple hanging from a string la a popular Brltlah 



first of November especially in worship and propitiation of the 

the country. spirits of the dead to memorial 

The husband of Pomona, services for the martyrs was 

Vertumnus, was also a god of not successful. The church 

fruits of both orchard and had already undermined and 

garden and was represented compromised itself in this 

as a gardener with the fruits of respect. By accepting an un- 

the field in his lap. The biblical theory of the nature of with their hands tied behi 

ntry-folk honored him by man. the church predisposed their back, try to bite apples 

bringing the produce of or- its members to import into the hanging on a string. They 

chards and gardens to his Christian tradition the gros- enjoy nuts roasted on a fire 

ily be- sest pagan expressions of the and an evening of family fun. 

i afterlife. Thus memorials for The British customs for cele- 



all pos- 



Thi 



Campus Shop 



lieved that Vertum 
change himself int( 
sibte shapes, hence h: 
Vertumnus, "The Changer." 
As with so many other 
holidays, Christendom has 
here also inherited the time of 
the Hallowe'en celebration 
from her pagan predecessors. 
In the Christian church there 
were feasts in both the west- 
ern and eastern churches in 
commemoration of all the 
martyrs who had shed their 
blood for Christ. 

Exactly how this feast of all 
martyrs (saints) came to be 
celebrated on November 1 in 
the West is not clear. Signifi- 
cantly, the evidence point?; to 
the beginning of this celebra- 
tion of the martyrs on Novem- 
I in Ireland, whence it 
passed across to the north of 
England and thus to the 
European continent. Novem- 
ber 2 is known in the church 
calendar as All Souls Day, on 
which day all the Christian 
dead are remembered. 

The choice of this day is 
traditionally attributed to St. 
Odilo. the fifth Abbot of 
Cluny, as a day when prayers 
should be said for the dead. 
Throughout the Middle Ages 
it was popular belief that the 
souls suffering in purgatory 
could appear on this day as 
will-o'-the-wisps. witches, 
toads, etc., especially to per- 
sons who had wronged them 
during their life. 



dead (saints) 
Everyone 



slowly con- brating this evening stretch 

n ideas of back to the Middle Ages and 

Drship of the seem almost endless in 

variety, 

the Middle Many of these, of course, 

Ages claimed the protection of ended up in Colonial America. 

some saint. In those days this For young people the celebra- 

was a need that was keenly tion ministered to affairs of 

felt, not only were the souls of the heart on which theme 

saints immortal. allowmg then, as now. there were 

them to confer benefits after infinite variations. A young 

death, but the soul of every lady having successfully 

wicked and malevolent charac- "bobbed" for an apply would, 

ter that ever lived was also if she ate it while looking in 

immortal and could do great the mirror, see her true love 

harm. The souls of those who looking over her shoulder. Or 




Southern cynic 



October 29, 198I/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



by Laurie Loga 



It all began with the move 
from Jones Hall. 

I had been thinking about 
those poor guys ever since the 
transition received public ac- 
claim on the front page of the 
Accent. As I was lying in bed 
the other night, I had a sudden 
jn-jniratioP Whv the schnnl 
could save loads of money if 
they would just follow this 
pattern a bit more and shift 
everything around. Excitedly, 
I began to form the plan in my 
mind. 

First of all, the men needed 
to get out of Jones and in with 
the boys in Talge. When this 
was completed, perhaps the 
biology department could oc- 
cupy the vacated dorm, thus 
prnvidine each specimen with 
its own room. After all, as 
claimed in the bulletin, SMC 
is non-discriminatory. 

Hallowe'en commu 

she could take two chestnuts, 
name them after two of her 
suitors and place them in the 
fire If the nut burned quieth 
and brightly, it was a sign of 



Next, something simply had 
to be done about the women. 
They have each been clam- 
oring for their own washer and 
dryer, saying that that was all 
they had even wanted out of 
college to begin with. They, of 
course, would be relocated at 
the plaza laundromat. I 
thought happily how excited 
each of them would be when 
they could look forward to a 
whole existence of doing noth- 
ing but laundering their de- 
signer jeans. 

Student Finance, of course, 
would move into Thatcher 
Hall, whose mile-long corri- 
dors would be ideal for the 
equally lengthy lines that are 
known to exist around Wright 
Hall. Several snack bars in- 
stalled along the way at stra- 
tegic points would prevent the 
students from starving while 



waiting. 

I reflected for a while on 
these changes. I couldn't 
really see where the economy 
had improved any, but per- 
haps the right changes had not 
yet been made. I tried to think 
if there was anything around 
that the college could possibly 
do without. Naturally, I 
thought of the CK. Out of the 
millions of dollars expended 
each month for groceries, 
surely a few sacrifices could 
be made in this area. Perhaps 
our Arabian friends a few 
doors down would be interest- 
ed in sharing our oil resour- 
ces. I wondered how much the 
phone company would charge 
for a long distance call to the 
sheiks. 

The only problem with all 
the rearranging was that I 
wasn't sure just how the 



college benefitted from it. 
Sure, I had rejocated every- 
one; but the buildings were 
still in use. 

Then I remembered the 
age-ole saying, "Two can live 
as cheaply as one." If the 
college would just use one 
large building, like Thatcher, 
for a combined dorm, dining 
hall and multi-purpose class- 
room, everything else could be 
shut down. The savings would 



be astronomical, the students 
would be delighted, and, best 
of all. no one would have to 
give up the kind of community 
spirit that exists when a group 
is put together. How positively 

There's only one thing 
wrong with this plan. Some- 
one is going to have to tell the 
women they can't have their 
own washers and dryers. 



edfrom page 6 

gates, buggies, porch chairs, 
and so forth, were popular 
Hallowe'en pranks; a not so 
popular prank was setting the 
outhouse just behind the hole 




5incent\ of dffecliuii If it 
LTdtked and jumped about it 
^js mdicative of unfaithful 
ness on the part of the suitor 
' r uhom the nut was named. 
Whether our ancestors con- 
sidered this merely entertain- 
'"g or enlightening no doubt 
depended on the mentality of 
'ne individuals involved. 

The Middle Ages, however. 
^■■t^re characterized by an al- 
most childlike credibility in 
uperstitions as these. 
» young lady has slept 
^itn an apple under her 
Pi'low, Hoping lo dream ot her 
lover. 

According to tradition, 
f^erything connected with 
Hallowe'en smacks of the 
supernatural; the black cat, 
'"e companion of witches; the 
Jack-o'-Laniern with its leer- 
"'e ghostly face, etc. Also, in 
"mes past, the stealing of 



Many ; 



oprlate ToT* 

in the ground — all. of course, 
the work of evil spirits. All 
ihis was tolerated with the 
good natured humor that 
homey small town folks are 
noted for, as are the seeming- 
ly unending troops of uniden- 
tifiable kids with goody bags 
nowadays. 

To the best of my know- 
ledge, modern churches do 
not make much of Hallowe'en 
pro or con. Christianity has 
always had a few oi the 
Puritan type in its midst that 
would disassociate themselves 
from these wicked pagan as- 
sociations. The Christian 
genius at its best, however, 
has not sought to abolish or 
destroy pagan motifs if it 
could infuse a new meaning 
into the old symbols. When- 
ever pagan symbols could be 
readily assimilated to Chris- 
tian views, thev have been 



allowed to stand. Many of 
these pagan symbols have so 
completely lost their original 
pagan significance that today 
they are considered uniquely 
Christian. 

Here we have a wide open 
and relatively safe field for the 
exercise of sanctified imagin- 
ation. Some Christian groups 
collect canned goods for the 
needy- Others pay "spook" 
visits to the elderly and the 
lonely. Christians throughout 
the ages have substituted for 
pagan practices whatever is 
wholesome, uplifting or pious 
and in accord with the Chris- 
tian faith. 

Seventh-day Adventists 
stand in and continue this long 
Christian tradition and. in this 
light, a reading of Advenlist 
Home 472-82 is quite inter- 
esting on the Christian cele- 
bration of holidays. In the final 
analysis, it is people of faith 
who give meaning to the 
Christian life and symbols are 
merely tools at their disposal 
with which they express that 
faith. 

The negative pagan associa- 
tions of this holiday expressed 
originally the presence of 
malevolent disembodied 

spirits that could do great 
harm. The Christians baptized 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

How do you feel the sexual revolution has 
affected SMC students? 



Barry Tryon, senior, theology. Marietta, GA: I thought the 
sexual revolution occurred in the 60's, therefore its impact is 
felt very moderately on the SMC campus. 

Jay Brand, senior, psychology, Louisville. KY: The sexual 
revolution was marked by living together and orgies, neither of 
which have affected SMC students. 

Paula Grubbs. freshman, nursing. Knoxville. TN: I think that 
because this is a Christian school it is not as much of a problem 
as at a public university, but kids are more open today than 20 
years ago. Where are we supposed to live together? In the 
student center snack bar? 



Lau. 



Loga, sophomore, corty, Peachtree, GA: I think they'r 
of it — especially the guys; except for Ken Rozelll 



Bill Both, junior, communications/history. New York. NY: I 
think it has made us re-evaluate the differences between our 
moral principles and non-biblical, Victorian traditions. 



this concept to produce well- 
fleshed spirits who do great 
good or, at worst, boyish 
pranks. The fact that Chris- 
tians remember these festivals 
does not automatically mean 
that the church is decadent or 
paganizing. On the contrary, 
the involvement of Christians 
can be a transforming element 
and is, if anything, a proof 
positive that there still is a 
great body of enlightened 
believers out there who know 
how to exercise good Christian 



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8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 29, 1981 



o 



Weekend filled 



A packed weekend promises 
a wide variety of entertain- 
ment with or witliout ghosts 
and goblins, starting Friday 
evening at 7:30 p.m.. October 
30. Eric Booth will be present- 
ing "St. Mark's Gospel" in 
the Collegedale Church. 

Saturday, October 31, acti- 
vities include a concert by 
Harvest Celebration 

beginning at 4:30 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center, 
the Nursing Dedication pro- 
gram in the Collegedale 
Church at 5:15 p.m. and SA's 
Fall Festival Night in the 
Student Park slated to begin at 
8 p.m. 

Sunday, November 1, will 
feature the Muhlfeld Trio 
performing in the Dorothy 
Evans-Ackerman Recital Hall 
of J. Mabel Wood Music 
Building. The concert will 
begin at 8 p.m. 

The Harvest Celebration 
gospel singing group have 
performed all over the United 
States for appreciative 
audiences. 

The Muhlfeld Trio, founded 
in 1973, has performed a wide 
variety of repertoire to critical 
acclaim in Europe, Mexico, 
Canada and the United States. 

The .semi-annual Nursing 



Dedication will dedicate the 
new nursing class to service 
for humanity. _ 

Eric Booth performs ' m 
casual dress with only a table 
and three chairs on the stage. 
He sees himself "as a story- 
teller—telling the story as 
Mark recorded it." 

Booth, a 30-year old New 
York actor, was hand-picked 
lor his recitation of Mark's 
gospel by the originator of the 
production. Alec McCowen, 
from 500 other auditioning 
actors. 

Booth has played in some of 
(he most prestigious regional 
theatres in the United States. 
Among his credits in these 
theatres are over 20 Sheakes- 
pearean roles including Henry 
V and Hiimle( (in which he 
played the title roles). 

Rehearsing for 10 months 
before opening in January, 
1981, Booth confesses con- 
cerning his one-man show, 
"There is no way a person can 
say these extraordinary words 
thousands of times as I have 
and not have them set deep 
down in my bones. I see the 
worid differently and am more 
aware of Christian teaching 
and how it relates to the 




Need Assistance 

In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Woric 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



Update 



THURSDAY 



FRIDAY 



SABBATH 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 



TUESDAY 



WEDNESDAY 



October 29 



October 30 



October 31 



November 1 
Novemtjer 2 



Novemtjer 3 



Nerd Day 

7 p.m. Danish Gym 
Team 

Variety Dress up Day 
7:30 p.m. Vespers- 
Eric Booth 

4:30 p.m. Harvest 
Celebration 
5:15 p.m. Nursing 
Dedication 

8 p.m. Festival Night 

8 p.m. Muhlfeld Trio 

7 p.m. Student Week 
of Spiritual Emphasis 
meeting 

11:05 a.m. Spiritual 
Emphasis meeting 
7 p.m. meeting 




Bernard Saint Scott. 
Congratulations and best of 
luck to you and your wife to 
be! (Whoever she happens 
to bcl) 

May God bless you as you 
take this final step to a 
lifetime commitment. 

Your 2 broken-hearted 

admirers 

(We wish it were one of usi) 

**************** 



Elder Fred Offenback will 
be interviewing MEDICAL 
TECHNOLOGY students 
here on Thursday, Novem- 
ber 5. Call 4207 for an 
appointment. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN felt 
that "great progress" was 
made at the twenty-two nation 
conference on poverty held in 
Mexico last week, but Third 
World leaders were generally 
disappointed. 

• ••••• 

THE ADMINISTRATION'S 
PROPOSED SALE of AWACS 
radar warning planes to Saudi 
Arabia passed yesterday in a 
close Senate vote. 



Kathy Potts. 

Just want to wish you a 

very Happy Birthday!!! 

Love, 

Louise 

**************** 

To J. Watson, 

It is said that snipes like 

breakfast in bed. 

The Environmental Agency 

**************** 

Attention: - 

Do you like home-baked 

items? Come see us at the 

Plaza, in front of the Post 

Office. The Nursing Club is 

sponsoring a bake sale on 

Friday. October 30. 11 a.m.- 

4 p.m. We have items for a 

special Sabbath treat, your 

secret brother or for your 

Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 
THOUSANDS OF SOLDIERS 
patrolled Poland's streets 
trying to "maintain law and 
order" during a narionwide 
strike conducted by Solidarity 
yesterday. 

• • t • • • 
N.Y. YANKEE OWNER 
GEORGE STEINBRENNER 
was assaulted by two Dodger 
fans in a Los Angeles hotel 
Simday night. 



own sweet tooth. Come and 
enjov it! 

**************** 
SURPLUS JEEPS, CARS, 
and TRUCKS available. 
Many sell under S200. Call 
312-742-1143. Ext. 3125, for 
info, on how to purchase. 
**************** 
October26. Happy Birthday 
Mr. John O'Brien. Hope 
your day was great. 

Love, 
Your Secret Admirer 
**************.*t 
Registered Pl'>'""' 

Therapist. A position as 
part-time or full time Phy- 
sical Therapist is open ai 
Collegedale Medical ten 
ter. Call 396-2136. 



CANCER RESEARCH P*. 
TIENTS ARE TREATED Ai 
"guinea pigs donatm ^.^^ 
bodies to science aci" 
to Dr. Robert Young o ' 
Food and Drug AdmmurtT» 

'"". „e- 

THE DEFENSE b=f° V 
senting its arguments ^^^ 
criminal court case p^ 

Presley's physinw. 
George Nichopoulos. 



MoKEE UBRARY 



youtkem miLJlUUUi; riillnun , 



^^^^•B .^ 'M CoUegedale, Tennessee 3731S 

Southern /fccent 



Volume 37, Number 10 



Southern M 



ry Lolleae. ColRgSl^SeSe 



SMC to change its name 



Southern Missionary Col- 
lege may be changing its 
name within the next year. At 
the last board meeting, the 
name change issue was placed 
on the agenda for the Febru- 
ary, 1982 board meeting. Ad- 
ministration officials seem 
confident a new name will be 
selected and passed. 

The college has been con- 
sidering the possible altera- 
tion of the name for years, but 
a variety of factors seems to 
have brought the issue to a 
head. First, the name "mis- 
sionary" doesn't have the 
same connotations as when it 
was first chosen after World 
War n. 

o Dr. Wayne 
tor of college 
name ■■SMC" 
tside world an 
a small Bible 



oft^^E;'n>/!S^ ^^^LZ:'-^. -r-— - 



for potential donors, has found 
that foundations and corpora- 
tion*, don't want to give to a 
"Bible college." The word 
■'missionary " seems to put up 



uafes of SMC, students with 
majors other than religion and 
teaching do encounter prob- 

Dr. Thurber tells of a psy- 



ficial, 

But for some reason, he was 
turned down. Later the former 
student found out that the 
official had feared the com- 
pany would go to all the 



According 1 

I Thurber, dire( 

relations, the 

gives to the oi 

impression of 



; college that trains only minis- 
ters and missionaries Or the 
name invokes thoughts of a 
fly-by-night cult school, con- 
nected with groups like Rever- 
end Moon's Unification 
Church (the Moonies). 

Another factor is money. 
With the drop in enrollment 
and the state of the economy, 
SMC has a very tight budget 
and needs as many contribu- 
tions as possible. 




a red flag and often prejudices chology major who applied for trouble of training him, then 

people against giving. a job with a prestigious com- the student would go to the 

A third factor for the change pany. The interview went mission field. Other graduates 

is for SMC graduates. While great and the former SMC have encountered similar 

students wanting to work for student was told he had the problems in their quest for 

the Seventh-day Adventist job after automatic approval jobs. 



November 5. 1981 



A committee has been ap- 
pointed by SMC to consider 
possible names. Such names 
as Southern College or South- 
eastern College have been 
considered, but many would 
like the school named after a 
historical Adventist figure in- 
stead of SMC's geographical, 
location. 

The addition of "adventist" 
or "union" to SMC's new 
name has been all but ruled 
out because of the negative 
connotations with people not 
connected with the school. 

But whatever name is de- 
cided on, it will not be the first 
in SMC's history. The fore- 
runner of SMC, Graysville 
Academy, was founded in 
1892. Four years later, the 
name was changed to South- 
ern Industrial School because 
of the planned industries that 
would help students pay their 
way through .school. 

The industries never came 
to Graysville, so in 1904, the 
school was renamed Southern 
Training School. In 1916 the 
school moved to CoUegedale 
and received another name. 
Southern Junior College. 

The present name has been 
with us since about 1945 when 
SMC received its senior col- 
lege status. 




Peers preach 

SMC students participate 



Student Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis began at Southern 
Missionary College on Nov- 
ember 2 and will continue 
through November 6. The 
week features the familiar 
sounds of a Spiritual emphasis 
week — songs, prayers and 
sermons— with one distinct 
exception — students are 

preaching the sermons. 

Van Bledsoe. assistant 

chaplain and co-ordinator of 

^ the meetings, believes that, 

'Some students can relate 

heller to other students than 

can to the usual minis- 



The theme of the week is 
learning lessons from Biblical 
characters' relationships with 
God. Speakers and performers 
for the chapels and evening 
meetings include Bledsoe, 
God's Love Song. Lynn Cald- 
well. Roger Burke. Vonda 



Stone, Destiny and Judd Lake. The worship point system 
The idea of having the for the five days has remained 
students conduct their own the same. Eight points are still 
spiritual emphasis week is not required with Chapels, Wed- 
anew one, although SMC has nesday and Friday evenings 
not offered one every year. receiving top billing. 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Novembet 5, 1981 



Distribution of the DePaul University newspaper was recently 
defaySfora°"week because a university admin.stra or seized all 
but about 800 copies of the normal 7,500 press run^ 

The newspapers's administration moderator sent ""^ hal 
the conftscation of the student P-^icafon was due to a story 
that was printed after the newspaper's staff had been ordered 
not to. The staff had voted unanimously to ^er the stor, wtach 
involved a rape that had allegedly taken place in the women s 
restroom of a campus building. , ^ . . , „,„ ,. . ^j„„ 

Editor Vince Kellen reports that the decision to run the story 
was based on a belief that the information was important to 
students "There was nothing legally, ethically or morally 
wrong with it," he says. "We didn't P^n. her ('he victims) 
name and we didn't run some information about her that had 
been in the local newspapers. We believe if something IJie this 
is happening the students need to know about it. 

Where do you draw the line on freedom of the press in a 
student newspaper? I would like to suggest three guidelines for 
iudging whether a story should, or should not, be published m a 
college publication-particularly an Adventist college publica- 

T. Stories should cover happenings that are relevant and are 
of student concern or interest. 

2 Stories should be published that cover issues not intending 
to harm individuals. Most stories should have a principle at 
stake— not a person. 

3. News stories should not be cut because of any reason other 
than not adhering to the above two guidelines. 

In the case of DePaul, the rape story will cause some students 
to be wary and cautious. Perhaps the outrage caused by the 
campus rape will defer further occurances of a similar nature. 

Finally, the story will become well known, regardless of 
whether or not it appeared in the newspaper. Publication will at 
least insure that students hear facts, not rumors. 

Fortunately, University President John Richardson vetoed 
the lower administralors ruling. As a result, the newspaper 
finally was distributed a week late. At least it was distributed. 




Letters 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photograpliy Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Cartoonist 
Columnists 



Photographei 
Adviser 



Mike Seaman 
Jay Brand 
Frank Roman 
Carol Loree 
Louie Parra 
Gary Thurber 
YungLau 
Barry' Try on 
Greg Culpepper 
Diana Dodd 
Karen Juhl 
KathyFillman 
Chuck Wisener 
Bill Both 
Mike Burks 
Sieve Dickerhofj 
William Dubois 
Patti Gentry 
Laurie Logo 
Hope Sumen 
Greg Culpepper 
Tom Hunter 
Linda Kimble 
Ken Rozell 
John Seaman 
Young Huh 
David Lovell 
Frances Andrew^ 



Dear Editor: , . _ , 

Ignorance seems to be run- me for the sidetracking. Qual- 

ning thick here on our wonder- ley was also quoted as saying 

fully legalistic campus. that. "Anytime someone 

In my one and a half years works for someone else he 

of attendance at SMC, I've should support that employer, 

wondered what this so-called . ." What gives him the right 

Christian institute is all about, to assume that Lance was not 

Never until the last issue of supporting his employers? Did 

the Accent have I seen the anyone honestly take the time 

true face of our admired to think that maybe Martin 

faculty (for those staff not was simply trying to prompt 

involved in the following, better action so that his place 

please take no offense). of employment would be an 

There before me was a story even greater establishment? 
about a student who simply Allegations have been made 

voiced an opinion, tactfully 1 that Lance's actions were ser- 

might add, that each and ious enough not to be over- 

every one of Talge's residents looked. I implo 



examine that statement in the 
October 29 issue. Was Lance 
agreeing that he should be 
fired? Was he agreeing that 
being fired was serious 



lid be likely to agree with. 
Unbelievingly, he was fired 
for his simple act. 

As most of you know, I'm 
referring to one Lance Martin 
and his untimely advancement enough not to be overlooked? 



the somber ranks of the 
unemployed. 

Personally I've never met 
Lance, but both my roommate 
and I felt abhorred at this 
incredulous act of injustice. 
We realize that the roach 
problem is emb, 
is Lance's compli 
ed reason to dismiss him? 

1 ask you, since when has 
SMC relocated to the heart of 
the Soviet Union? What ever 
happened to that good ole' 



he simply agreeing 
that the roach problem was 
serious? Look at Dean Qual- 
ley's statement — it's rather 
ambiguous. 

What further infuriates me 

is that Dean Schlisner had the 

ig. but gall to defend Qualley's posi- 



tion by saying certain things 
can't be printed in public. 
Again, the feeling of Soviet 
influence. 

Are we paying over five 
thousand dollars a year to 
support totalitarianism? I ask 
you. Are we? Does not the 
constitution of the United 
States mention something 
about freedom of speech and 
press? I think so— but maybe 
I'm misinformed. 

Either way, I believe as a 
student body we should not 
just stand by and let this 
injustice to Lance slip by 
without some sort of response 
to our faculty. 

Who knows, maybe I'll be 
the next to be fired for 
defending someone else's 
rights. I wonder if it is even 
unwise to sign my name! To 
Deans Quallev and Schlisner. 
please don't feel I'm insinua- 
ting you're communists— 1 m 
not. 1 simply want yo" 'J 
re-evaluate your positions and 
give Lance a chance. 
^ Sincerely. 

Scott N. Powers 






Dear Editor: 

1 never get tired of the blue 

jeans controversy; I think it is 

an enjoyable thing to have 

Christian attitude of forgive around. What other issue 

and forget? Are we Adventists could cause students to exert 



that far removed from these 
beliefs? Are we that Legalis- 
tic? 

Dean Qualley stated the 
roach problem was something 
to be discussed, "One to one. 
not in public." Well, if that be 
th. 



such tremendous mental and 
literary efforts in writing hilar- 
ious serious letters to the 
editor? 

Most of these letters are 

good examples of making 

mountains out of molehills and 

each and everyone of killing flies with cannons. As 

Talge's residents should get in Churchill would have said. 



ed as a joke book. The book 
could have four chapters, cor- 
responding to the four nu||; 
types of 'jeans letters. ^^ 
describe them in order 
increasing absurdly- 

1. The Irritated Letter -^^ 
people whowrite these ener^ 

are simply "ticked, 
make no attempt t 



; hide the 



y College, Ihe Seventh-day ^ 



line and discuss i 
with him— then it would be 
officially public, although it 
already is! 

But the roach problem is not 
the main factor here. Forgr.e 



much bei 
little by 



'Never has 
made 
many. 

I suggest that the "jeans 
letters" received by the Ac- 
cent be complied and publish- 



2 The Anguished L'<f^ 

Tht^p: of fetter j:'-'„:: 

the sad plight of those* 
work or classes neces_^,, 
wearing jeans to the c ^^^, 
Their banishment to ,„ 

quet room is "" ; „e<i " 
poignant phrases des'S „ 
^Continued on P'g' 



November 5, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



cort'nued 



I 



the 



hard- 



( 



hearted. 

3. The Reasoning Letter: 
This letter clearly defines the 
"issues" (often comparing 
jeans with other pants) and 
ends with a ringing appeal 
that good sense and unpreju- 
diced judgement be used to 
resolve the matter. 

4. The Intellectual Letter: 
This letter is a masterpiece of 
profound thinking. A former 
vear's Accent contained one 
such letter that described, in 
masterful prose, the historical 
development of ideas in West- 
ern civilization (evidently the 
process is different in Eastern 
civilization) and caught up the 
SMC blue jeans controversy in 
its bold sweep. Errors and 
misconceptions were solidly 
refuted, including the belief 
that wearing jeans lowers 
scholastic performance. 

In fact, the writer stated, at 
Walla Walla he wore jeans 



and made much higher grades 
than he did at SMC where he 
could not wear jeans. What 
this probably means is that an 
"A" at SMC means more than 
an "A" at Walla Walla. 

The book could begin with a 
foreword by Mrs. Moore and 
end with an essay on the 
future of the blue jeans con- 
troversy. 

I look forward to seeing 
more "jeans letters" to the 
editor. However, anyone who 
wishes to respond to my letter 
by writing (1) a refutation, (2) 
a refutation of a refutation, or 
(3) a letter which attempts to 
escape being one of the four 
main types, should send the 
letter directlv to me at Talee 
105. ' 

These letters will undoubt- 
edly be even funnier than the 
previously described types of 
letters, and I want to enjoy 
them firsthand before publish- 
ing them for the enjoyment of 
others. 

Sincerely yours. 
BobChesnut 



I 



Dear Editor: 

The Accent is looking better 
than in any of the previous 
four years I've been at SMC. 
Thanks for a truly superb 
job— especially for four extra 
pages, printing all the letters, 
and providing your' readers 
with "meat" rather than mere 

1 do wonder why we don't 
like an advertisement for the 
army while we don't seem to 
mind having the Marine Band 
perform on campus in person. 
Sincerely, 
Sam McBride 

Oear Editor: 

Just a short letter to express 
an opinion on Lisa Ohman's 
article on the Sexual Revolu- 
tion at SMC. 

My Dear Ms. Ohman: a 
well written article, except for 
one minor detail— MG's don't 
have back seats; unless, of 
course, on some nocturnal 
expidition to Chattanooga 
International Airport, you 
have discovered something 
the rest of us don't know 
about, or that the manufac- 



turers did-not include in their 
final design. 
Hmmmm. 

Sure you don't wanna re- 
state your opinion? 

Sarcastically yours. 
Steven J. Fitzgerald 

Dear Editor; 

I was dismayed when I saw 
two guys walking around in 
lady's apparel. Where are our 
standards? 

I was also upset by the mini- 
skirts being worn on campus. I 
really feel that we should not 
let our standards down for 
even one day. We are sup- 
posed to be a Christian school. 

Some will say that it was all 
in fun, but we don't need that 
kind of fun. We can have fun 
within limits. 

Sincerely, 
Cindy Torgesen 

Dear Editor. 

In humble defense of our 
distinguished, prestigious 
author. Lisa Ohman. ! happen 
to own an MG with a backseat, 
and yes, it can be done! Wink. 

Sincerely for the defendant. 
Jay Brand 



Dear Editor: 

It seems that Administra- 
tion of SMC, and the Sttident 
Association as well, has be- 
come rather dogmatic in the 
handling of complaints. 

Several weeks ago, I wrote a 
letter voicing my opinion 
about the improper way in 
which the village senator run- 
off elections were conducted. 
This is a serious charge but as 
yet has received no reply from 
either the S.A. or the Admini- 
sttation. Perhaps this is reflec- 
tive of the general feeling of 
apathy toward government 
that is prevalent in our society 

Now it seems that another 
step has been taken in dealing 



with dissenters. Someone has 
been fired because he has 
used the student voice (South- 
em Accent) to make his opin- 
ion known. 

It seems to me that what 
this student did was entirely 
within the limits of accepta- 
bility. After all, he did not 
write a letter to the editor of 
the Chattanooga Times in an 
effort to "tear down" SMC. 
Rather, he spoke out about a 
very real problem that needs 
more attention than it has 
been getting. 

This attitude of ignoring or 
firing dissidents is reminis- 
cent of an earlier American 
President's handling of people 
and problems and it is not 



consistent with values of a 
Christian school or the educa- 
tional philosophy as stated in 
the 1981-82 catalog. 

I am grateful that I am not 
employed by SMC if this is the 
typical response to be ex- 
pected when one expresses a 
difference of opinion. I have 
been as blunt as possible in 
writing this letter in the hope 
that 1 might get a responsible 
reply. If there is none, then I 
will be convinced there is 
definitely a problem to be 
dealt with. 

Sincerley, 
Stephen R. Morris 

P.S.I'm REAL finicky. 



Dear Editor: 

Fortunately. I am one of 
those lucky people who is 
taking secretarial courses. By 
doing this, I can use the 
typewriters in Lynn Wood 
Hall. But— woe is me if I 
should happen to need to type 
something on a Sunday, Mon- 
day or Wednesday night 
(when the typing lab is 
closed). If I do. I have to fight 
with one of those i 



the library basement. 

After waiting a half an hour 
to get a typewriter (because 
halfofthem aren't working), it 
takes me twice as long to type 
whatever I'm typing because 
of the poor condition the 
"working" typewriters are in. 

My purpose in writing this 
isn't just to gripe. I know there 
are many others who have this 
problem, too. They're in the 
library right now. 



Why can't a school that just 
added that beautiful fine arts 
complex put forth a few 
dollars so that we can have 
decent typewriters to type 
presentable papers on? I know 
those typewriters get a lot of 
wear and tear, but the ones 
down there are very old model 
IBM's. Can something be 
done about them? 

Sincerely, 
Karen Juhl 



Dear Editor: 

Thank you for the splen- 
didly logical and helpful edito- 
rial, "Studying War Some 

In his letter to you last 
week, a bitter war hero, Mr. 
Barrineau. who certainly has 
my sympathies, pointed out 
that "God never designed that 
man should build armies for 
destruction of peoples." How 



A very careful reader of 
Genesis will also notice that 
God never designed that peo- 
ple should wear parkas. The 
considerable inconvenience 
that parkas inevitably incur 
tells reason the same. 

Parkas dampen hearing, 
parkas cut peripheral vision, 
parkas restrict movements, 
parkas produce distracting 



swishing noises, parkas make 
the armpits sweat — all mad- 
dening and dangerous. Worst, 
parkas turn humans into un- 
sightly links between walrus 

But when weather turns 
cold — and on Nerd Day — I 



R. Harvey Habenicht III 



Hair styling changes hands 

Southern Missionary Col- 
*8e has sold Hair Designers 
'" Charles and Pat Hildreth. 
Although the building is 
""tied by SMC's Committee 
;' 1 0. the business- equip- 
"lent, inventory and name are 
°°» the Hildreths'. 
Pat Hildreth has replaced 
"n Housley as manager of 
Webusiness. 

h.J"^'^ "'" selling it (the, 
•"■^wess) because if wa^ a 



failure," explained Ms. 
Louesa Peters, assistant treas- 
uere. The Hildreths wanted 
the business, offered a price, 
and Richard Reiner, business 
manager of SMC, accepted. 

There have been no per- 
sonnel changes at Nair De- 
signers, and the phone num- 
ber is the same. The business 
is still located in the College- 
dale Plaza. 



BAKING. 



fAt 



mcKee 
BaKino 
company 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 5, 1981 



o 



Student senate continues 



The second SA Senate 
meeting witnessed several 
working goals being voted in 
by the Student Senate. A 
finance committee, a judiciary 
committee, an elections com- 
mittee, a phone committee, 
and a "jeans" committee 
were voted in and accepted. 

Senator Jim Walson and 
Senator Ken Rozell analyzed 
the phone problems in their 
reports on the centrex system 
here at SMC. The phone 
committee, consisting of Sena- 
tors Watson. Rozell, Les Mat- 
thewson. Ken Bradley and 
Richard Fischer will be inves- 
tigating possibilities for ex- 
pansion of the present system, 
which has a maximum capaci- 
ty of 42 centrex numbers 
talking to 42 other centrex 
numbers at once, or the 
purchase of another internal 
system for the college. 

An elections committee in- 
cluding Senators Sylvia Solis, 
Fischer, and Doug Gates will 
be overseeing all election pro- 
cedures for SA officers for the 
1982-83 school year. These 



elections will be held in Feb- 
ruary. 

The SA finance committee 
will give observations and 
suggestions concerning how 
best to use the SA budget for 
the present school year. The 
committee includes Senators 
Rhonda Champion, Matthew- 
son, William Dubois and Bill 
Shelton. 

Suggestions and appraisals 
concerning appropriateness 
and relevancy of SA Senate 
decisions will be prepared by a 
judiciary committee, consis- 
ting of non-senate students: 
Frank Roman, Lucia Gilkes, Al 
Cain, and Sondra Torkelson. 

SA Senators will be ascer- 
taining the majority attitudes 
of their precincts concerning 
jeans being allowed during 
classes and in the cafeteria 
here at SMC. A committee 
including Senators Amanda 
Briggs, Trissa Taylor and SA 
Vice-president Michelle Buch 
will summarize the senators' 
findings and give a report 
indicating the general student 




Danish gymnasts 



Danes dance delightfully 



— Alternatives — 



Dear Hope; 

Has SMC changed its jewel- 
ry policy? If not, why are so 
many girls being allowed to 
wear rings (nof including wed- 
ding bands), necklaces and 
earrings? The earrings are 
what bother mc the most. Do 
the deans just not see it, or do 
they see it but not try to do 
something about it? 

Sincerely, 
Questioning Christian 



Dear Questioning. 
The poli 



wearing of non-functional 
jewelry have remained un- 
changed ever since the begin- 
ning of SMC. There are those 
who have and will continue to 
bend the rules. 

Those who wear jewelry 
excessively will, of course, be 
reprimanded: but it is hard to 
play "watch dog" for hun- 
dreds vf students. 

This in no way condones the 
wearing of jewelry, but the 
students here in college are 
big boys and girls now and 
should have learned to exer- 
cise their conscience as far as 



The youthful members of 
the Danish Gymnasitc Team 
danced and pranced their 
ways into the hearts of those 
present at their performance 
Thursday, October 29. The 
Physical Education Center of 
Southern Missionary College 
was filled with students and 
other members of the College- 
dale community as the team 
displayed various moves of 
strength, balance and agility 
through their dance and tum- 
bling routines. 

The gym team left Denmark 



for their annual American tour 
October 16 and will complete 
it on November 14 after stops 
in some seven states. Team 
members belong to private 
sports clubs in Denmark and 
have paid their own ways to 
America. Coaches Karin and 
Martin Damgaard accompan- 
ied the team on the tour. 

The program consisted of 
the boys performing various 
vaults and tumbling exercises, 
at times in rapid succession, 
which had some spectators on 
the edges of their seats. 



The girls engaged them- 
selves in different dance 
movements, varying from the 
contemporary to ballet. 

The two teams also com- 
bined their talents in the lively 
performance of some tradi- 
tional Danish folk dances. 

The lively music and attrac- 
tive athletes left both male 
and female students with 
memories of more than just 
the performance, but the per- 
formers as well. 



Full supporter. 
Hope 



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Dear Hope, 

I've had a problem with 
masturbation since 1 was a 
freshman in high school. I've 
tried to stop, but I always slip. 

Even prayer doesn't help. 1 
just continue. And 1 know 
many guys in the dorm do it. 
What should we do? 

Wish I could stop 



that engaging in this evil vice 
will cause " absentminded- 
ness. " "headaches. " "easy 
irritation." "dizziness," and 
"tired feelings in the morn- 
ing," along with many other 
self-degrading effects. 

Which view you decide to 
choose is up to you. God will 
help you if you feel as though 
you have a problem and want 
to overcome it. Continue to 
pray each day. 

Also, there are some excel- 



lent books on overcoming "sin 
problems" that have been 
written, such as Help Lord, 1 
Blew It Again by Mike Jones. 
A daily devotional life ts 
also necessary, for it is only 
Jesus' strength that can help 

If you continue to feel guilty 
and sinful and still cannot 
stop, perhaps you should con- 
sult a Christian psychologic'- 

Good Luck. 
Hope 



Dear Wish You Could Stop, 

You along with many others 
are involved in masturbation. 
In order to stop this habit, vou 
have to be thoroughly con- 
vinced that this sort of behav- 

It has not been thoroughly 
determined if masturbation is 
wrong or not. You will have to 
decide for yourself after look- 
ing at the following two views 
on the subject. 

I] According to modem 
research, masturbation does 
not cause mental illness, phy- 
sical weakness, or any type of 
disease or death, and is con- 
sidered normal behavior. 

2\ According to Ellen 
White, masturbation is a soul 
degrading vice and she states 



Nazi Germany Hv^^ 



Two short films dealing with 
Nazi Germany will be shown 
Sunday evening, November 8, 
at 8 p.m. in the Thatcher Hall 
Worship Room. The first. 
Triumph of the Will, was a 
Nazi propaganda film made in 
1934 by filmmaker Leni 
Riefenstahl. 

It features the great 
Nuremberg rally of that year, 
with all the miiitary 
pageantry and speech-making 
that composed it. The film's 
mtent was to impress foreign 
nations with the unity and 
might of Germany. It suc- 



ceeded in that aim a"" 
remains the great example oi 
cinematic propaganda. 

The second movie is AlaW 
Resnais's Night and W' 
Made after the war, m ■ ■ 
this French documentary 
fleets on the fruM of N«-'"' 
its concentration ^ "^ ,- 
Juxtaposed with rriumff ' 
the Will Night and J«S 
becomes a chilling P""""l'^a 
to the German dream 
Third Reich. rtoflW 

The movies are a pan 
HumaniHes Film Series. 



November 5, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Give me a sign 



Do you remember what you 

e? Listed below are 15 

phrases that appear as a sign 

part of a sign on the SMC 

Southern Accent will give a 
$5 gift certificate from the 
Campus Shop to the student 
who finds the highest number 
of sign locations. 

Write the sign words and 
corresponding locations on a 



slip of paper and drop it in a 
red Accent mailbox. Two or 
three descriptive words will do 
tor location (i.e., Campus 
Ministry— ftudem Center] 

Turn your resuHs in even if 
you don't have many; you may 
have more than anyone else. 

In case of a tie. Accent will 
conduct a drawing. 

Deadline is Tuesday, Nov- 
ember 10, at 5 p.m. 



Lounge Ftooms 

Accession Room 

Fallout Shelter 

CC7 

Seethe Receptionist 

Psychology Lab 

Parking Lot B 

Shop Truck 

Don't Even Think of Parking Here 

Self Service Inol at gas station] 

1892 

No Cut-offs 

Walk 

Student Union 

Gents 



H<f*adlines 



tilri I 

U.S. TREASURY SECRE- 
TARY REGAN admitted that 
the Federal budget probably 
couldn't be balanced. 

THE U.S. COMMERCE DE- 
PARTMENT reported that 
housing sales fell to a record 
low of 12.6 per cent in 
September. 

AN AP-NBC POLL indicates 
that only 23 per cent of those 
polled think the Reagan eco- 
nomic plan will work. 

■■^ SOVIET SUBMARINE ran 
aground near Sweden's Karls- 
krona naval base and its 
captain is being interrogated 
by Swedish authorities. 

THE REAGAN ADMINIS- 
TRATION is "encouraged" by 
rertain aspects of Saudi Ara- 
oia's Middle East peace plan. 

ISRAELI PRIME MINISTER 
"tGIN attacked the Saudi 
proposal as "a plan to liqui- 
'*"= Israel." 

JORDAN'S KING HUSSEIN 

>;'S"ted President Reagan and 

reaffirmed his disapproval of 

= Camp David peace agree- 



/ Hoth 

THE NATIONAL INSTITUTE 
ON AGING says that regular 
sex may decrease the risk of 
heart attacks and recommends 
that elderly heart attack vic- 
tims resume their sex lives 
within 16 weeks after the 
attack. 




Alumna cf the year 



McClarty honored 



Dr. Wilma Doering 
McClarty, chairman of the 
Department of English at 
Southern Missionary College 
from 1972 through 1980 and 
presently Professor of 
English, was honored recently 
as Alumna of the Year at the 
Andrews Academy Home- 
coming weekend in Berrien 
Springs, Michigan. Dr. 
McClarty attended Andrews 
Academy and was graduated 
in 1957. During her sopho- 
more year she held the office 
of vice-president, editor of the 
school paper, and was valedic- 
torian of her class. 

At Andrews University, Dr. 
McClarty received her 
Bachelor of Arts degree and 
her Master of Arts degre 



She acquired her doctorate in education from 
the University of Montana. 

Dr. McClarty's name 
appears in the 1969 edition of 
Outstanding Young Women of 
America, the 1970 edition of 
Personalities of the South, the 

1971 edition of Two Thousand 
Outstanding Women, and the 

1972 edition of the same. 
Dr. McClarty is married to 

Dr, Jack McClarty who pre- 
sently serves as Director of the 
Office of Development at 
Southern Missionary College. 



Sound off= 

compiled by Patti Gentry^ 




think afcjout capital 







^mmmjmmmmm^ 



What do you 
punishment? 

Darrell Sooner, sophomore, nursing [4], Ocean City. MD: 
Death penalty should be reinstated for big crimes like murder 

J. W. Giles.freshman, theology. Collegedale. TN: They need to 
reinstate it because there are loo many people in our prisons 
today. Now when someone commits major crime they either sit 
on death row or get out and commit the same crimes. 

Randy Wynn, junior, med tech. Hendersonville. DC: It 
depends on the crime. A tiny shock for shoplifting, a minor jolt 
for car theft, a major tingle for embezzlement, and the mam 
dosage for multiple murder. 

Kevin Thompson, junior, pre-med biology, Orlando. Fl: It 
should be reinstated to make people thmk before com.ttmg a 
crime. \ 

Karia Michaelis. senior, social work. Highland TN: I'm 
undecided. There are so many eth.cal questions involved. It s 
kind of like us playing God and deciding who should live or die: 
or on the other hand it could be considered a government 
responsibility. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Noveraber 5. 1981 




Fall festival freaks 



Strolling down the sidewalk 
of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, 1 stop short as a thing 
walks by pushing a laden 
shopping cart. Is this the local 
Krogers? 

Barely have I gathered my 
wits about me when a guy (at 



least I think its a guy) walks by 
displaying his new wardrobe 
— on backwards. 

A clattering grabs my at- 
tention and I watch as a 
mountaineer rides down i 
by steps c 

Has the whole school turned 



loony? Yes! For four exciting 
days creativity showed its face 
in the form of costumed 
students. Sixties Day, Nerd 
Day, Western Day— an insane 
way to maintain sanity. 

These are the many faces of 
Fall Festival! 




November 5, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




Booth shares Mark 



An October 30, Friday eve- 
ning crowd of over two- 
Ihousand packed into the Col- 
tegedale Seventh-day Adven- 
tist Church to witness actor 
Eric Booth present the solo 
performance of Si. Mark's 
Gospel. 

Using only a table and three 
chairs for props, the casually 
dressed Booth recited the 
complete book of Mark from 
memory. "We want to keep all 
of the audience's attention- 
right on the words of ths story 
and not allow it to be diverted 
by any type of theatrical 
gimmickry," says the young 
actor. 

The one-man show was 
originally created and per- 
formed by Alec McCowen, a 
well-known British actor. 
When McCowen decided to 
entrust his work to a younger 
actor, more than 500 actors 
"■ere auditioned for the role 
before Booth was chosen. 

Booth comes to .St. Mark 's 
Oospel from the Broadway run 
of Whose Life Is It Anyway? 
s'arrmg Mary Tyler Moore. 
. A native New Yorker, Booth 
1? * member of the famous 
"ooth family: his grandmoth- 
'^'^ grandmother was the 
daughter of John Wilkes 
Booth. 

There is no way a person 
an say these extraordinary 
"orts thousands of times as I 
""e and not have them set 
J«P down in my bones." 
'^'«es the performer. "I see 
"■« world differently and am 



more aware of Christian teach- 
ing and how it relates to the 

The standing ovation which 
greeted the performance re- 
flected audience enthusiasm. 

"He made it sound like you 
were there," remarks Kari 
Jennett, a freshman from 
North Carolina. "It even 
seemed as if he was speaking 
in modem day language." 
Booth attributes the fact that 
his King James' words 
"sound like everyday speech" 
to his large classical acting 
experience early in his career. 

The 1978 winner of the New 
Jersey Drama Critics Best 
Actor Award acknowledges 
that he's been well received 
everywhere he goes, although 
he takes little credit for him- 
self. Instead, he points to his 
material— the second book of 
the New Testament. 




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Andrews Attends 
Convention 

As a voting delegate from 
the Southeast Tennessee 
Chapter of the Society of 
Professional Journalists, 

Sigma Delta Chi, Ms. Frances 
Andrews, associate professor 
of journalism, will be attend- 
ing the National Convention of 
Sigma Delta Chi in 
Washington, D.C. 

The scheduled speakers for 
the November 11 to 14 con- 
vention include Tom Brokaw 
of the NBC Today Show; Sam 
Donaldson, an ABC White 
House correspondent; Carl 
Rowan, syndicated columnist 
and Katherine Graham, pub- 
lisher of Washington Post. 

Andrews has served as 
charter secretary and board 
member of the Southeast 
Tennessee Chapter since its 
formation in Chattanooga in 
1976. 





8 SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 5. 1981 



o 



Crossroads 



An eye for an eye: is capital punishment just? 



§ 



The "eye for an eye" law 
was a great improvement over 
the prevailing situation when 
it was given; when a person 
put out someone's eye 
accidentally or otherwise, he 
was likely to get killed for 
vengeance. 

The only way something 
could happen to the avenger 
was for a cycle of vengeance (a 
feud) to start; now with the 
new law only an eye could be 
taken for an eye. 

Soon the legal conscious- 
ness was improved further by 
a simple restatement, "The 
value of an eye for an eye." 



The paying of financial com- 
pensation for a ruined eye 
does not restore the eye but 
does make up for lost days of 
work and fees for nursing 
care, plus enough extra to 
provide a comfortable diver- 
sion and a sense of orderly 
support in society. 

The paying of a fine also 
tends to induce a sense of 
responsibility in the offender 
and in others who hear of it. 

This increased sense of 
responsibility (carefulness) is 
similar to that created by 
threat of death or mutilation, 
and this without society's 
having to shoulder a death or a 
second ruined eye. 

This is an example of the 
Scriptural attempt to replace 
the largely unredemptive des- 
truction brought by vengeance 
with the constructive 

principles of material compen- 
sation for injuries repayment- 
plus for stolen goods, rectifi- 
cation by public confession — 
plus fines for untoward acts, 
indentured servitude for bank- 
ruptcy, and having to walk in 
the shoes of the wronged party 



for a while. 

These principles were to be 
supplimented by the also- 
constructive principles of 
pardon granting on the one 
hand and of exile or even of 
pragmatic elimination (execu- 
tion) on the other. 

All these are legal provi- 
sions for the good of society 
and not demands for a society, 
to exist and behave for the 
good of a legal system, (inci- 
dentally, nowhere in Scripture 
is torture of any kind, whether 
by mutilation or imprison- 
ment, condoned.) 

The Scriptures do demand 
execution for malicious man- 
slaughter, for kidnapping, and 
for polluting sex with violence. 

Execution is also presented 
as a legal option for treason, 
for extreme breach of 
marriage contract , and for 
extreme wastefulness and 
truancy. 

In none of these instances 
does execution teach these 
offenders a lesson; they learn 
nothing by it! 

Neither is the damage un- 
done; that is not possible. 



Execution merely 
continuing threat to society— 
both the possibility of criminal 
recurrence, and the possibility 
of others in society modeling 
their actions from those of the 
criminal. 

Execution, then, is approp- 
riate only as a pragmatic move 
to control and not as an 
attempt "to make something 
right" for the sake of some 
legal system. 

The same principle of prag- 
matic elimination should also 
be expressed in such tech- 
nological and legal innova- 
tions as abortion, legislated 
sterilization, socio-economic 
means of population control 
and euthanasia. 

Traditional forms of 
Judaism and Christianity are 
against the principle of prag- 
matic elimination, because 
they tend to subscribe to the 
unhelpful notion that the good 
of society must be subservient 
to the good of an absolute 
legal system whose existence 
is independent and above 
society. 

In Judaism this absurdity, 



combined with belief ^ 

sacredness of human life in a 
legal sense and in the absolute 
sovereignty of God over life 
and death, went to the ex- 
treme of producing de facto 
prohibition of execution, 
though lip service was still 
paid to those portions of 
Scripture which advocate exe- 
cution. 

In Christianity this 
went to the extreme of pro- 
ducing the belief that the 
pardoning of any harmful act 
was only possible when a 
vicarious atonement had satis- 
fied the legal system. 

Especially under present 
world conditions of crime 
waves and burgeoning popula- 
tion, it is imperative that these 
sacred cows be eliminated, 
lest the societies who guard 
them be eliminated by crime, 
hatred, overcrowding, famine 
plague, and war. 

Any law not for the good of 
society is without justification. 
In each individual case in 
which pragmatic elimination 
seems to be an option, the 
good of society must be the 
guiding principle. 



I 



I don't believe in capital 
punishment for five reasons. 

First, capital punishment's 
legality would leave the pos- 
sibility of an innocent defen- 
dant's being killed. Due to the 
humanness of judges and 
juries, circumstantial evidence 
may, in very rare cases, 
condemn an innocent party to 
death. 

And that possibility, remote 
though it may be, should be a 
very sobering thought to en- 
forcers of such crime preven- 



punishment of what we're 
punishing for. 

{To clarify the above reason: 
self-defense or accident would 
certainly be granted a more 
lenient consequence than a 
involving a psychopathic 



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College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



tion as murder for murder. 

Second — a different slant on 
the first reason — capital pun- 
ishment may, due to a faulty 
judgement, condemn 
who had killed somebody 
cidently or in self-defense. 

For example, a self-defense killer. And if it didn't, 
ruling may not be possible to remainder of the second rea- 
prove because of a lack of son applies, 
witnesses. If it did, then the humanity 

In the case of an accidental of the judges must again be 
slaying, the morality of mur- stressed. Note that capital 
der must be considered for a punishment in the old testa- 
moment. Murder is wrong ment was under a theocracy.) 
because it forfeits an individ- Third, capital punishment 
ual's power of choice for as such is illogical. Punish- 
eternity. And there are ap- ment by definition is negative 
patently murderers who have reinforcement to prevent un- 
desirable behavior. 



been converted. 

What a tragedy if they had 
been killed before their con- 
version! And all of the con- 
verted ones didn't kill ac- 
cidently or as an isolated 

temper tantrum either. Take sequences to c°orrect the be- 
Harry Orchard, for instance, havior of a criminal neces- 
be guilty through sarily couldn't include capital 



Certainly capital punish- 
ment would be effective in 
that regard as it would prevent 
all subsequent behavior. 

But providing 



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punishment objectively, be- 
cause its supposedly positive 
results (i.e., the murderer 
wouldn't murder anymore) 
could never be measured or 
tested. 

An argument for a preven- 
tion of subsequent murders by 
others through making an 
example of one individual 
would be possible, but I prefer 
to leave scapegoating to God 
and the old covenant. 

Fourth, we cannot escape 
the simple fact that capital 
punishment is murder. 

Fifth, certainly degrees of 
murder would need to be 
established by faulty human 
lawmakers; accident, self- 
defense, unintentional, pre- 
meditated, insanity-induced, 
conspiracy ad mfinitiim. 

Also, degrees of murderer, 
morally, would seem to be 
necessary, such as "likely 
change," "will not change, 
(psychopath)" "will change 
with therapy," etc. Sound 
ridiculous? It does to me too. 
But not nearly so ridiculous as 
an all-inclusive, "eye for a" 
eye" statute that would con- 
demn anyone who murdereo 
to be killed. ^ 

Ultimately, we're M^rtny 
of death, so why should we, a 

guilty humans, pres"n"= 
Dlace one sin above another 
and sit in judgment on fell"" 
human beings? 



November 5, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



"Go to the ant, thou sluggard; 
consider her ways, and be 

Slowly the golden-haired 
beetle makes her way across a 
field in search of a home to lay 
),er young. She knows it is 
important to And a favorable 
environment where food is 
plentiful. Just ahead she no- 
tices a long line of ants moving 
i their way back to the colony. 
Quickly she joins the proces- 
sion and follows them to their 
underground city. 
The ants don't notice her at 
I first because they are busily 
I working for the good of the 
Icolony. Some are caring for 
I the eggs in the nursery. 
I Others are searching for food 
I above ground. Still others are 
I planting and harvesting 
1 "crops" in the underground 
J "pastures". The beetle re- 
I mains unnoticed until the ants 
laccidently brush against her 
land taste the sweet liquid that 
she is excreting. 
Once they taste of this 



delicious secretion the colony 
begins to die. The ants start to 
neglect their duties and serve 
the beetle. They do anything 
for her as long as they 
continue to receive her 
sweets. Soon the whole colony 
is serving the intruder and the 
queen ant — the life of the 
colony— is forgotten. It is only 
a matter of time until she is 

When the golden-haired 
beetle lays her eggs, the 
addicted servants take care of 
them. When the beetle eggs 
hatch, they are fed ant eggs to 
keep them alive. The end of 
the colony is near. 

The final act is when the 
ants begin to kill each other as 
food for the beetles in order to 
receive what their passions 
desire. Soon the colony is dead 
and the beetles move on. 

Ants have long been point- 
ed to as an example of 
industrious, organized and 
hardworking insects. Proverbs 
points to them as an illustra- 




tion for the slothful and lazy 
but all can learn from them. In 
addition to their good points, 
we can also learn from the 
ants' weaknesses. Even they 
can be deceived when they 
drop their guard. 

The applications to us re- 
garding the spiritual world are 
evident. Though we may be 
diligent workers for the Lord, 
we must always be on our 
guard against the temptations 
of the devil. 

As the beetle entered the 
ant colony and gave them the 
deadly, delicious liquid they 
loved, so Satan can wiley come 
to each of us and offer the 
sweetest tasting things of the 
world. But as with the ant 
colony, the pleasures are only 
for a season and brings in the 
end, death. 

The author of Proverbs 
bids, "Go to the ant, . . 
.Consider her ways, and be 



lord, make me a nail upon the wall. 

Fastened securely in its place. 
Then from this thing so common and so small 

Hang a bright picture of Thy face 
That travelers may pause to look 

Upon the loveliness depicted there. 
And passing on their weary ways. 

Each radiant face may bear- 
Stamped so that nothing can efface— 

The image of Thy glory and Thy grace- 
Lord, let not one soul think of me. 
Only let me be a nail upon the wall, 

Holding Thy picture in its place. 



Angels to pin dance 



BJT 




How many angels can dance 
on the head of a pin? The 
answer to this question may 
be in the making. 

In 1970 Edward Wolf etched 
100,000 angels on the head of 
a pin. Each of the angels was 
wearing a halo filled with gold 

In the field of microelectro- 
nics, recent research has dis- 
covered a way of manipulating 
single atoms. This technique, 
known as molecular-beam epi- 



taxy, can shoot a stream of 
molecules at a surface; by 
opening and closing the shut- 
ters on the beam, scientists 
can deposit layers as thin as a 
single atom on their target. 

With this new discovery the 
question may again be raised 
as to how many angels can 
dance on the head of a pin. 

Newsweek 
October 26, 1981 



DOWN 

1. Come, O Come 



Names of Jesus 




of God, We Praise Thee 



and My King 

, Now Wounded 

of Peace, Control My Will 



8. The Great ■ 

9. Almighty 

10. See, Israel's gentle 
Stands 

12. O Worship the 
14. A- 
16. — 



1 Zion reigneth 
Now is Near 



the Time of Storm 
of the Worid in Mercy 



15. We Worship 
'8. How Firm a 
". Jesus, My 
22. Soldiers of - 
23- The Lord 
25 



My- 



— of Sha 

ACROSS 

2- Walking With 



Broken 

17. Call 

18. Jesus, 

20. Blessed 

21. My Glorious 
Divine 

23. 

Thou Done 

24. '■ 

26. The 

War 

27. Come, Thou 
Blessing 



Thy Salvation 
— of little Children 
— , at Thy Word 
. Prince 

Divine, What Hast 

When Thou Callest 
• of God Goes Forth to 




■■Slasher" Checkbook Secretary $16. 



If you are having Jrouble, look 



UheSDACkurchHym«alioiM?: 



French Purse (Double Frame) i 

Other matching accessories from $7.0 



The 
Campus Shop 



lO/SOUTHERNACCENT/NovemberS, 1981 




Time Out 

What's your excuse? 



contributed by Steve Jaecks 
Have you ever had a lousy 
day on the field and just 
couldn't think of a good 
excuse? "Time Out" is proud 
to publish a list of excuses that 
you can use. Simply check the 
alibis that apply to you and 
give to coach or referee. 

D Poor referees. 

D Poor lighting. 

D Poor field. 

D Poor me! 

D Ate too much. 

DWeak from lack of nourish- 
ment. 

D Need wheat germ oil. 

D Need yogurt. 

D Need raw carrots. 

D Not enough time to warm 
up. 

D Warmed up too much. 



Golf tips for the pros 



The best tip 1 
give anyone about golf without 
a doubl would be: 

DON'T EVEN THINK 
ABOUT PLAYING THE 
LOUSY GAME!! 

Golf is the hardest, most 
frustrating, humiliating, time 
consuming, expensive game 
I've ever tried to play. Why 
anybody with an IQ over 27 
would subject themselves to 
the self torture and mental 
anguish is beyond me. But if 
you choose to ignore my most 
important tip, read on. 

Most golf instructors en- 
courage their students to con- 
centrate on basic funda- 
mentals as they learn to play 
golf. 



1 . The Grip 

•The golf club should be 
held "tension free." If you put 
a strangle hold on the club, 
the arms become tense and 
the effect will be a jerky, non- 
flowing swing. 

♦Hold the club primarily 
with the last three fingers of 
the left hand and the first 
. three fingers of the right. 
P *When you have taken your 
grip, 2 '/i knuckles should 
show on your left hand and the 
thumb-forefinger "V" on the 
right hand should be poinfing 
to the inside of your right 
shoulder. 

2. Alignment 

♦ Shoulders, hips and feet 
should be lined up squarely to 
the ball. Many beginning 
golfers align their feet just 



by Ted Ev; 



fine but their hips are slightly 
left of the target line and their 
shoulders arc further left. 

Correct ball position can be 
a very influencing aspect of 
correcting this problem. 

Beginning golfers should 
have a golf instructor check 
their alignment. 

3. Posture 

•Knees and waist should 
both have the proper amount 
of flex. If a person has too 
much flex in one knee, it will 
usually result in too little flex 
in the other. 

•The knees should be 
slightly flexed with the waist 
flexed just enough so that 
the arms hang naturally to the 
proper grip position of the 
club. This position should be 
straight down from the eyes or 
even a little back toward the 
body. 

(Now that you've got your 
grip, alignment and posture in 
correct position, you are ready 
to swing the club.) 

4. Rhythm 

•The speed of the swing 
(tempo) is not nearly as impor- 
tant as is the rhythm of the 
swing.The two key ingredients 
stressed by most experts are 
having a smooth, unhurried 
transition at the to^ from back 
swing to down swing and 
have a one-piece take away. 

•This means let the 
shoulders, arms and hands all 
move the club away from the 
ball at the same time. The 



upper body leads on the back 
swing while the lower body 
leads in the transition to the 
down swing. 

♦Rememberl You take the 
club away. Do not be tempted 
to pick the club up at any time 
on the back swing. 

5. Balance 

•Golf is properly played 
from the inside of the feet 
throughout the swing until 
after the ball has been con- 
tacted. 

At this point the weight 
shifts to the outside of the left 
foot. At address, your weight 
should be equally distributed 
on the insides of both feet. 

At the top of the back 
swing, the weight should be 
on the inside-middle of the 
right foot. The weight shift 
should never be on the outside 
of the left foot. This would 
indicate that the golfer is 

Use the inside of the right 
leg and foot as a pivot point for 
the swing. 

•The left heel triggers the 
down swing and the weight 
shift from the inside of the 
right foot to the outside of the 
left. 

•Do not allow the left foot to 
spin out, and make sure when 
you finish the swing your 
weight is on the outside of 
your left foot and your rieht 
toe, 

Good luckl 

My sympathies are with 



D Not enough training. 

D Overtrained. 

D Not enough sleep. 

D Loggy firom too much sleep. 

□ Too warm. 
D Too cold. 

D Can't run on muddy field. 

D I'm a mudder and field was 
dry. 

D Can't run into strong head- 
wind. 

D Wind behind me screwed 
up pace. 

D Footing was too hard. 

D Footing was too soft. 

D Clothing was too tight. 

D Clothing was too loose. 

D Contact lenses froze to my 
eyeballs. 

D Some days it doesn't pay to 
get up. 

n Wait till next year! 

D Heard we were going tcr the 

pub after the game. 
n Heard we weren't going to 

the pub after the game. 
D Referee is a grad student, 

and I'm an undergrad. 
D Referee is a male, and 
doesn't like women in 

sports. 
D Referee is a female, and 

doesn't like men. 

D Referee is a . . 

D Referee treats me like 

everyone else, and 1 don't 

like it. 
D I can't stand success. 
D My advisor says I'm deter- 
mined to be a failure. 
D My back is aching. 

□ Not enough weight train- 
ing. 

D Muscle bound from too 
much weight training. 

□ Building up slowly for 
Olympics. 

D Reached my peak too soon. 
D I have no peak! 
n Worried about studies. 
D Worried about finances. 



□ Too many people were 
depending on me. 

D Nobody cared about me. 

D I didn't use my head. 

D 1 thought too much. 

D Shin splints. 

D Blisters on my _ , 

G Forgot to cut toenails. 

n Hair got in my eyes. 

D Cramp in leg. 

D Cramp in arm. 

D Cramp in 1 

D Got cold feet. 

n Snow blinded. 

D Got lost. 

D Felt like a heart attack. 

D I'm chicken! 

n Nail in shoe. 

G Forgot to bring my shoes. 

D Shoes were 

sizes too big. 

G Felt inferior without for- 
eign made shoes. 

G I am inferior! 

G Thought there was another 
quarter to go. 

G Too many games. 

D Not enough games, 

n I only play for exercise. 

G Don't like organized aclivi- 

G Activity not organized 

enough. 
Q Too much competition. 
D No competition. 

□ Saving myself for 

{name of girl, boy, event, 
etc.) 

G Girlfriend (or boyfriend) 

unfriendly last night. 
a Girlfriend (or boyfriend) too 

friendly last night. 
D I was overanxious. 
G My mind was too tense. 
a When I saw 

was playing. I choked. 
G Winning spoils the fun. 
G Didn't feel like playing. 
G Felt great, and that's 

always a bad sign. 
n Couldn't get excited about 

the game. 




November 5, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Pro forecast 



by Mike Burks 

Atlanta at San Francisco 
[Game of the Week]: Crucial 
western conference game, es- 
pecially for the Falcons. How- 
ever, the 49'ers are rolling. 

SAN FRANCISCO 

Chicago at Kansas City: The 
Chiefs must win to stay with 
Denver and San Diego. 

Kansas City 



\_ 



^lagball standing^ 



Cincinnati at San Diego: This 
should be one of the best 
games of the day. The Bengals 
have been more impressive, 
but the Chargers should pull 
this one out. 

SAN DIEGO 



then fell apart. This year 
they're just getting it together 
for the second half. Redskins 
have played well last four 
weeks, but the Lions should 
triumph. 

DETROIT 

Miami at New England [upset 
special]: Just a hunch here. 

NEW ENGLAND 

New Orleans at Los Angeles: 
Saints beat Rams earlier this 
year. This one is in L.A. 

LOS ANGELES 

N. Y. Giants at Green Bay: Flip 

a coin and hope for the best. 

GREEN BAY 



HOUSTON 

Philadelphia at St. Louis: The 
Cards have beaten the Cow- 
boys and Vikings at home so 
far this season. But the Eagels 
are just a little "ticked off." 
PHILADELPHIA 

Pittsburgh at Seattle: Steelers 
should bounce back after los- 
ing to 49'ers. 

PITTSBURGH 

Tampa Bay at Minnesota: A 
very important central division 
game. I think the Vikings are 
better. 

MINNESOTA 



Cleveland at Denver: The N. Y. Jets at Baltimore [upset Buffalo at Dallas {Monday 

Bronco's are better, but this is ff2]: Sooner or later the colts Night): Should be another 

a must for the Browns. have to win. Maybe sooner. exceptional game for Monday 

CLEVELAND BALTIMORE Night Football. The Cowboys 

are really looking tough. Both 

Detroit at Washington: Last Oakland at Houston: What's need to keep winning. Let's go 

year the Lions played first half happened to the Oilers? May- with. 

of season like champions and be they'll get on track this DALLAS 



Women vindicated? 



by Greg Culpepper 



Ah, yes! Another Editorial. 
Has the cutting down of 
women finally ended? I hope 
after you read this opinion it 
v\iil. How much the opinion 
has to do with sports remains 
10 be seen. 

What would we as men do 
without women? We wouldn't 
have anybody to show off in 
front of (example: throw a 
touchdown), nor anyone to 
console us when we fail 



miserably (i.e. miss a pass). 
And who other than women 
would dare show an interest in 
a species so egotistical as 

Women also seem to know 
when a male is after them — 
call it their sixth sense. Then 
they instantly begin playing 
hard-to-get. Sometimes this 
can be a real "bear." 

But if the male is patient 
and very sly, he can some- 



times melt down the heart of 
that sought-after specimen. 
Don't ask me how to do it 
either, because I was just 
about to ask you the same 
question. 
• •••••• 

Volleyball anyone? 
Sign up in the Physical 
Education Center by 
November 8. 



MEN'S ''A" LEAGUE 



Jaecks 

Arellano 

Durby 

Nafie 

O'Brien 



MEN'S *'B' 

Western Division 



LEAGUE 

Eastern Division 



Duff 

Markhoff 

Buckner 

Tunnel 

Newsome 

Brannon 



Herman 

Skeete 
Pajic 

Hernandez 
Thompson 



WOMEN 



Dortch 

Ratledge 

Morris 



Southern cynic 

bv ileve Dickerhoff v 



I Ihink it ironic that we had a 
speaker on our campus a few 
weeks ago who spent many 
years in labor camps for 
publishing things that the 
authorities didn't agree with. 
We respected his courage to 
stand up to an unjust system. 
Maybe we don't agree with 
\^hat he stood up for. but we 
applaud his defiance. 

I don't want to say that we 
here at SMC are hypocrites, 
but there occurred an event 
that has many parallels to 
Alexander Ginzburg's case. 

Of course, I'm referring to 
Ihe way that the dorm 
^^ministration h. ndled Lance 
^artin't situation. He wrote a 
'elterto the Accent, giving his 
opinion of a situation, that I 
"1 verify from personal 
experience, exists. 

Just the other day ! had to 
arm wrestle our live-in roach 
™ nghts to the shower. 
'<«11ess to say, I went to 
■^'^s without my after-bath- 



splash. 

Lance was sent packing to 
the end of the unemployment 
line. This is the one difference 
in the stories of Martin and 
Ginzburg. In Russia they work 
their political prisoners. Here 
at SMC we take away their 
jobs. 

I guess the administration 
figures since we're all Adven- 
tists they can take advantage 
of us. It seems that our rights 
end as soon as we pass Four 
Corners. The last time I read 
the Constitution (you know, 
the thing that guarantees our 
basic human rights) it said 
something about freedom of 
speech. 

Some people say that 
doesn't applv here on campus. 
What would happen if some- 
one came along and said that 
freedom of religion doesn t 
apply here in Happy Valley? 
That's another one of those 
rights we are guaranteed in 
the First Amendment. 



The sign of an intelligent 
mind is an open mind. I would 
like to quote from John Stuart 
Mill "...But the peculiar evil 
of silencing the expression of 
an opinion is, that it is robbing 
the human race; posterity as 
well as the existing genera- 
tion; those who dissent from 
the opinion, still more than 
those who hold it. If the 
opinion is right, they — 



deprived of the opportunity of 
exchanging error for truth; if 
wrong, they lose, what is 
almost as great a benefit, the 
clearer perception and livelier 
impression of truth, produced 
by its collision with error." 

This may be my last column 
for awhile, but don't worry. I 
won't be lonely. Lance and I 
are planning to start a dissi- 
dents club. 



WERON'S GARAGE 

We employ certified mechanics 
for all your professional oar care 
needs in one stop. 

located I'/i miles north of 
Ooltewah on Highway U. 



Hours- 8:30-6:00 Monday-Thursday 
8:00-4:00 Friday 



Call 238-4686 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 



Apison Pike 

Four Comers 

396-2233 

396-2148 

ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 5, 1981 



Classifieds 



TO: Mrs. Runyan, Shu- 
mate, Gustin and Somers, 

You ladies are very spe- 
cial. ThanJcx so much for 
being so sweet. 

To Whom It May Concern, 

Just wanted to thank you 

for sending the lovely card 

on Oct. 261 It's been said 

that, "A friendship that 

makes the least noise is very 

often the most useful." 

Your kind gesture meant 

more than you could know. 

With much appreciation, 

Sharlene 



To the students of SMC: 

Isn't if odd that a certain 
someone can write an article 
about the women of SMC. 
or women in general, and 
not get fired, but someone 
can write an article about 
the roach problem in the 
guys dorm and get fired 
from (heir jobl 
Solution: 

Replace the roaches with 
the women. Wouldn't it be 
much nicer to see a woman 
in the bottom of your water 
mug than a roachl 

A concerned roach 



Ohabhti- 

"FuIfillyemyjoy;thatye 
be likeminded, having the 
same love, being of one 
accord, of one mind. Let 
nothing be done through 
strife or vainglory: but in 
lowliness of mind let each 
esteem the other better than 
themselves." (Phil 2:2 & 3) 

Whereby are given unto 
us exceeding great and 
precious promise; that by 
these ye might be partakers 
of the Divine nature." (II 
pet. 1:4) 

Two are better than one. . 
. for if/Aev/fl//, the one will 
lift up His fellow. But woe to 
him that is alone when he 
falleth. . -for He hath not 
another to help him up. . . 
and if one prevail against 
him. two shall withstand 
him; and a threefold cord is 
not quickly broken." (Ecc. 
4:9-12) 

You, me and He, we three 
can make It if we only 
believe. I still believe in 
you. I still love you. I still 
need you. 

-Ishi 

Lost Watch? 
Reward offered 
Thatcher Box 438 
phone 4 141 




Need Assistance 



In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
or Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



To Lisa Ohman. 

I cannot but agree with 
your essay on sex at SMC, 
but I believe it would be 
rather uncomfortable in the 
back seat of an MG. To my 
knowledge, there is no such 
thing as an MG with a back 
seatl 

Devotedly yours. 
Back Seater 

Hey all you New York 
Yankee Fans. 

Eat your hearts out! 
A devoted LA Dodgers fan! 

Nursing Club members: 

This is for you!! Let us 
entertain you with a sundae 
builder and movie. Come to 
the Talge Recreation room 
on Saturday night. Nov. 7, 
at 8 p.m. Admission is SI 
per person, Must show Nur- 
sing Club Membership 
card. Members may bring 



Sot 



! Eat: 



; and 



m, watch ; 



To whom It may c 
I am so sorry 
had to get fired because of 
little ole me. 

Resident of Talge 



Registered Physical 

Therapist. A position as a 
part-time or full time Phy- 
sical Therapist is open at 
Collegedale Medical Cen- 
ter. Call 3%-2136. 



The English Club will spon- 
sor a trip to Cherokee 
National Forest with hiking 
along the Hiwassee River 
and supper around a camp- 
fire on shore. 

The date will be Sabbath. 
November 7, 1981. Both 
English majors and English 
minors will be included for 
this occasion. Each person 
planning to come should call 
4201 between 8 a.m. and 5 
p.m. and leave his name 
and telephone number as 
well as the name and tele- 
phone number of his guest, 
if he chooses to bring one. 
Watch for announcements 
of future club activities. 

Dear Joshua, 

I hope you are having a 
great year, I miss your 
letters, but I am sure that 
you are very busy. Well, 
have a great day and a 
super weekend. 

Your Secret Sis, 
Katde 

SURPLUS JEEPS, CARS. 
and TRUCKS available. 
Many sell under $200. Call 
(312) 742-1143. Ext. 3125, 
for info, on how to pur- 
chase. 



Doctor John Christian of 
Hinsdale Sanitarium and 
Hospital will be inter- 
viewing MEDICAL TECH- 
NOLOGY students here on 
Monday, November 9. Call 
4207 for an appointment. 



Dear 92479: 

You're great! Thank-you 
for YOU. Have a happlj 
day — and smile! 

Your Buddy 



• SABBATH AFTERNOON 
FAIR! 

Come to Worid Missions 
Fair. Sabbath Afternoon, 
December 7, between 2:30 
& 5:30, in the Student 
Center. We will have dis- 
plays, slides and the new 
call book. Be sure and make 
this a part of your Sabbath 
afternoon activities. 

At 5:30 we will have our 
own S.M. meditation in the 
Student Center. 

To Scott Aycock and Evan 
Chesney: 

Both you guys are very 
special. Thanks so much for 
adding spice to my life, 
Have a terrific day. Keep 
smiling! One clap for you 
both!! 

SMC 

Riders Needed: 
Need 2 riders for Thanks- 
giving Vacation. Will be 
going to Hagerstown, Mary- 
land. Anyone who can con- 
veniently ride to any place 
in Maryland or 1-81 through 
Virginia will be appreciated. 
Call 4030 and ask for Shirlee 
Kline. 



Update 






THURSDAY 


Novemt)er 5 


7 p.m. Meeting 


FRIDAY 


November 6 


8 p.m. Vespers- 
Campus Ministries 


SATURDAY 


November 7 


8 p.m. Cafeteria film 


SUNDAY 


November 8 


8 p.m. Humanities 
film 


TUESDAY 


November 10 


11:05 a.m. Chapel- 
Bill Wofilers 


THURSDAY 


November 12 


10:40 a.m. Chapel- 
DeV\/itt James 



Southern >4ccent 



Vnluroe ^''. Number 11 



Southern Mk<;inna 



Funds solicited 



' College. ColleBedale. Tennessee 



November 12. 1981 



n effort to supplement 
tuition income and improve 
Ithe facilities of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, the office of 
-eiopment is working to 
taise both corporate and pri- 
[vate funds. 

Dr. Jack McCIarty, Director 
t)f Development, explains that 
phere are several reasons for 
Soliciting funds. First, scholar- 
phip funds are organized as a 
Vay of helping students defray 
educational costs. "Many 
" McCIarty says, "a 
Student will receive some 
inancial assistance without 
1 realizing it came from a 
Ischolarship fund. It's just all 
■ pari of a financial package." 
order to maintain a 
mum level of scholarship 
I money, the college invests the 
fprinciple, which currently is 
|about a half million dollars, 
ies the interest as the 
I actual financial funding. 

second use for the doiia- 
s collected by the develop- 
ment office is that of improv- 



ing campus facilities. Several 
programs are now listed as 
potential recipients. These 
include renovating the old 
music building for use by 
another department, construc- 
tion of the Fine Arts complex, 
construction of an outside 
entrance to the cafeteria and 
renovation of the Campus 
Kitchen. 

McCIarty explains that the 
use of the f^nds depends 
largely on donor preference. 
"A corporation must be con- 
vinced of the uniqueness of 
the program we wish to up- 
grade." he says. Funds then 
given will be appropriated for 
the particular program which 

Why do companies give 
anything in the first place? It's 
not completely a case of Mr. 
Nice Guy. Law dictates that 
corporations give a designated 
amount to charities each year. 
Although some get around 
this law, there are still many 
potential grants to seek. 



One problem that McCIarty 
struggles with is explaining 
the name "Missionary" to 
potenfial donors. Common 
questions regarding the name 
are "Are you accredited?' ' 
or "Are you a Bible college?" 

Private donations include 
those received fi-om the 
annual fund appeal to 
Southern Union constituents. 
This year about 35,000 letters 
were mailed. In addition, 
alumni outside the Union have 
been contacted for assistance. 

McCIarty has been Director 
of Development for one and a 
half years. Prior to that, he 
was band director of the 
college for seven years. 



While tuition c 
to soar throughout the college. 
Southern Missionary College 
will work to maintain a strong 
program of improvements and 
financial assistance. The office 
of Development *s one agent 
that makes this program fea- 
sible. 



Baygon Baffles Bugs 




Dr. Jack McCIarty sollclte 



Deans respond helpfully 



i 



A plan is in progress that 
will, according to results so 
far, successfully eradicate the 
roach epidemic in Talge Hall. 
Aher contacting several pro- 
fessional exterminators such 
Orkin the deans learned 
that roaches are extremely 
difficult to control because it is 
almost impossible to destroy 



their eggs while killing the 
creatures, and — obviously to 
any biology major— more 
roaches come from eggs. 

Undaunted. Ted Evans, 
chairman, dean of men, con- 
tacted Charles Lacey, 
grounds, about other possible 
solutions to the dorm roach 
problem. Lacey ordered a 



supply of Baygon, a 2% bait 
insecticide, manufactured by 
Mobay Chemical Corporation 
in Kansas City, Missouri. 

Evans experimented with 
about half as much of the 
chemical as is presently being 
put in each dorm room, in his 
apartment, and reported a 




story similar to 
Isaiah's in chapter 37 verse 
36, last pari. 

So now Dean Evans, Dean 
Ron Qualley, Dean Reed 
Christman, and Dean Matt 
Nafie are drilling 34 holes in 
each room— 8 holes in every 
closet, 4 holes under each 
bureau, 5 holes in each side of 
the sink— and depositing the 
Baygon— which is a very 
potent insecticide. 

Qualley said that although 
the chemical seems to work 
nicely. 3 to 4 applications per 
semester may be necessary to 
keep the roaches under con- 
trol. An experimental plan will 
supply the RAs with some 
Baygon, and they will exter- 
minate in the holes already 
supplied by the deans as often 
as necessary in their respec- 
tive hall. 

Hopefully for all concerned, 
the deans' helpful efforts will 
prove ultimately successful. 
Qualley reported the deans 
hope to finish their task 
throughout the dorm by 
Thanksgiving Break. Good 
jobl 



elected 

The Board of Directors of 
the American Psychological 
Association (APA) recently 
elected Dr. Gerald Colvin to 
membership in the APA, 
effective January 1. 1982. 
Colvin came to SMC in 1972 as 
chairman of the old Behavioral 
Sciences department, in 1979 
assumed leadership of the 
interim Behavioral and Family 
Sciences division, and in 1980 
began managing the division 
of Education and Human 
Sciences. 

As a bona fide member of 
the APA, Colvin is required to 
respect the dignity and worth 
, of each person, while striving 
for the preservation and pro- 
tection of all fundamental 
human rights. 

"While expecting for my- 
self freedom of inquiry and 
communication," says Colvin, 
"I also accept the responsi- 
bility this freedom requires: 
competence, objectivity in the 
application of skills, and con- 
cern for the best interests of 
clients, colleagues, students, 
research participants, and 
society." 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 12, 1981 



Q 



-c^o /legpect 



, ■ ,: If that dav arrives, you may well hear the SMC Student 

What do Rodney Dangerfield and the Student Assocation ""}^ president and Rodney Dangeifield mutter m 

have in common? Neither of them get any respect. ^^ ^ ^„^^ respect..." 

The Student Association at SMC is generally viewed as a form unison, 

of coordination for publications, programs and a few studen 



services. Student government is restricted to a tew well 
meaning students who make up the senate, a figurehead more 
than a working political power. 

Unsuspecting students may perhaps «eel that their SA dues 
have gone to give them a say as to how their life in school is run 

°Behind every SA officer is a faculty adviser. This doesn't 
sound bad unless you perchance come to realize that these 
"advisers" have the power to veto, censor, or do whatever else 
• ■ nplete -— --' 






all of these student 



they deem necessary in order to maintain 

To say that this year's advisers use 
government defeating tools would be absurd. I have rarely 
such a group of students and faculty working together so well as 
this year's SA officers and their advisers. 

The fact remains, however, that there is no form of student 
government at SMC. As long as the final power behind the SA is 
not a part of the SA itself, then we may indeed confess that the 
only purpose this association has is to coordinate activities, 
something that could probably be done with fewer officers and 
less expense. 

I am not so naive as to suggest that the students be allowed to 
rule themselves. 1 do maintain, though, that it is useless to even 
discuss topics of interest unless we can do away with the single 
person veto power— veto power that can't even be overruled. 

I suggest that committees be established to be the deciding 
factor in a students versus adviser standoff. A committee made 
up of both students and faculty would at least leave room for a 
sensible bargaining session. 

No ideal, to be sure. But it's a start. We can be thankful that 
the branches of the Student Association have not been faced 
with vetoes, censorship or stifled plans. Someday almost 
inevitably, there is likely to be an adviser who turns out to be 




Dear Editor; 
The recent responses 



# 



Letters 



dorm so infested? What about 



1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 


Editor 




Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 




Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 




Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 




Carol Loree 


Pliotography Director 




Louie Parra 


Advertising Manager 




John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 




Yung Lau 


Religion Editor 




Barry Try on 


Sports Editor 




Greg Culpepper 


Typesetters ■ 




Diana Dodd 
Karen Juki 


Proofreader 




Katby Fillman 


Cartoonist 




Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Mike Burks 

Steve Dickerhoff 

William Dubois 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Hope Sumerz 


Reporters 




Greg Culpepper 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 


Photographers 




Ken Rozell 
Young Huh 


Adviser 




David Lovell 
Frances Andrews 


Mlsalonary College and Is releas 

vacaHon and exam weeka. Opinion 

are Ihe opinion ol the aulhor and 

■ the editors, Southern Missionary f 


6 o(flcla1 student newspaper ol Soultiern 1 
d each Thursday with Ihe exception of 1 

do not necessarily rellect the opinions of 1 
oiieeo. the Seventh-day Advenilst church 1 



coming the problem which Jones and (forgive me!) That- 
bugs Talge residents have cher? What about the col- 
ranged from the sublime to lege's apartment complexes? I 
ridiculous, but have not know here in Virginia Apart 



ments. Service Department 
teams spray twice a year or so 
and I haven't seen one roach 
since I've been here (or a bug 
of any kind). I've forgotten 
even what the little darlings 
look like! Is the same chemical 
being used in Talge' 



yet app-roach-ed the practical. 

We have heard from the men 

dean or two, and 

the administration, so perhaps 

word from an SMC alumnus 
would not be out of place. 

former four-year resi- 
dent of Talge (rooms 250, 154, 
160, and 262 — for five years then some other variable 

'The History Suite"), 1 recall counts for the record roach 

tostalgically that occasionally 



sightings. 

In conclusion, I trust these 
few pragmatic remarks will 
help and not hinder the on- 
going research into this di- 
lemma. Realizing that often 
it's not what you say but Aow 
you say it, I've tried to be 
supportive of both sides. I 
hope my t%vo bits will be taken 
in that spirit, but if not, well, 
I've really enjoyed teactiing 
here at SMC. . . 

Brian E. Strayer 
History Departmenl 



two roaches 
back in the '60s and early '70s. 
But if present reports are to be 
believed, Talge now faces a 
problem somewhat akin to the 



Dear Editor: 

I am concerned about the 
Lance Martin problem. As a 
law student I am 



third plague which struck interested in the defense of 

Egypt! I can only conclude our legal rights, and 1 feel that 

that several things have Lance has been denied his. 

changed over the past decade I had a recent conversation 

which may account for this with Lance about his problem 

more serious inpestation. in which he informed me that 

First, we were not allowed he has talked to some of the 

to have hotplates or refriger- administration's "higher- 

ators or to prepare meals in ups," and they said that Lance 

our rooms, as students now do was out of line when he wrote 

(so I've been told). Is there his article. May I suggest that 

perchance a connection be- Lance wrote his letter as a 

tween food in the rooms and resident and not as an 

ye cockroach problem? Des- employee, and that his 

pile the savings on the cafe- reference to his desk job was 

teria bill, this connection may to point out that if the roaches 

need to be considered. are bad in the lobby, they 

Second, is it possible for the must be bad in the rooms, 

little critters to build up an Lance also mentioned that 

immunity to chemical sprays these "higher-ups" said 

over time ("unto the third and something about Lance deny- 

fourth generation . . .")? It so, ing his rights ct free speech 

could the Service Department (and etc.) by attending SMC. 

(or dorm stafO switch brands I would like to quote Archi- 

and fight these pests more bold Cox from the September 

effectively? 28, 1981 Newsweek: "Our 

Finally, is Talge the only country was founded upon the 



principle that there >« 
fundamental human ngn" 
that should be beyond tw 
reach of any govemment-noi 
justaking, notjustanelecleJ 
executive, but any go»™' 
ment, including even 
majority of the represen at. ' 
Congress of state egii 
lature." (italics supplied) 

If our government can 
deny these rights, what «l", 
does SMC have to deny .h* 
Also weasAmencansbeW' 
that God has granted us 1»^^^ 
inalienable rights, i . 
hate to see a Christian sd.* 
deny God's gift to us. 

1 would like to suggesi 
a solution to the problem' 

way to prevent (^'""Ll 
blemslikeit-WhynotJ^ 
Lance? Our own "=" ^jl 
says "...the ?>"?/' J boI 
college is to ^"^/"T„sse«l 
and women "'''O Lss'^l 
breadth of mmd. clea m 

thought, and courage ° ^ 
viction." I ''^'■"^.e^ and 
shown these qi^'"'; ,., ii. ' 
now being punished ft' 



November 12. 1981 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



I also feci that respect by the 
I students to the Deans and 
nistration is on a decline 
I and this can be bad for school 
I morale. 

The prevention — in the 

I future a little communication 

I the deans, perhaps say- 

"We are working on the 

[problem; please bear with 

ould be effective in 

ion such problems. 

j With the reaction past 

Ktters have had, I'm grateful I 

rt work on campus, but 

laybe next semester I'll be 

pnsferred to UTC. 

Brian Mitchell 



: Editor: 
A few thoughts about capi- 
,1 punishment. It is good that 
. Brand did not defend his 

IT Hope. 

A recent article in your 
column has caught my atten- 
tion. In this article someone 
was expressing the desire to 
have freedom from the sin of 
masturbation; the following is 
directed to such persons. 

For those needing informa- 
tion about this problem, I 
suggest two books: Ministry of 
Healing. and A Solemn 
Appeal. Self abuse is a sin, of 
which there can be no doubt. 
It comes about when the lower 
passions are strengthened 
sufficiently to gain power over 
normal reason. 
, The victory over such 
mes through the power of 
e Holy Spirit, but an under- 
Janding of what strengthens 
r passions, and an 
pderstanding of how to avoid 

will be of great help, 
lln reading Mrs. White's 
jritings. I find frequent warn- 
concerning the lower 
issions and how certain 
fms. when included in the 
strengthen these 
Items such as eggs, 
pats, rich foods; and yes, 
■""eating. It will do you 
i to get away from such 
"'cles of food. 

Other things that have an 
Inverse effect are the things 
- read, watch on TV or see 
Pilhtheeye at anytime. Think 
|t«ut that just for a moment! 
*' s say you go into the VM 
a loaf of bread. As you 
: through the store, what 
°>ou see? A display for some 
[^"'anlotion. but what's that 
' 3bove the display? It's a 
P""^,^^ of a girl ,or a group of 
rj"Pie). What is she wearing? 
r«st nothing. I'd say. 
'"n another aisle you see a 
PP ay for some nylons, and 
■ another picture. A girl 
,1^1'^ss split open as far 
|P«^S'ble in order to reveal 



position from a biblical base, 
for no such base can be found. 
The last time God granted 
unconditional mercy to a mur- 
derer was to Cain, and it is 
interesting to note that after 
the flood. God gives a paren- 
thetical comment in Genesis 
9:6 about the need for capital 
punishment in the case of 
murder. 

That's an interesting place 
to put it. especially when 
nobody was murdered im- 
mediately after the flood. The 
real reason, of course, was 
that the flood was necessitated 
by the increase in evil due to 
the lack of any enforcement of 
capital punishment. 

Mr. Brand is also mistaken 
about Harry Orchard. Mr. 
Orchard was convicted when 
he confessed to the crime 
AFTER being converted while 
waiting for trial. As for the 
fear of possibily executing an 
innocent person, I believe 
from my experience in the 



Prison Ministry that judges do 
very weird things when God 
gets involved in the process of 
justice. 

We've seen judges give 
sentences, or suspend them, 
then a few seconds later shake 
their heads with a queer look 
on their face and wonder why 
in the world they gave that 
particular decision. Of course, 
I would prefer a Christian 
Judge who was in better touch 
with the Diety, and would 
have very few worries about 
the perversion of justice with a 
praying Judiciary. Unfortuna- 
tely, the whole mind set of our 
church is oriented against 
involvement with government 
to that extent, so we shouldn't 
complain about what we get 
out of the government. 

However, Mr. Habenicht's 
principle of the subservience 
of the individual for the good 
of society is a far more 
dangerous idea than he 
thinks. So much so, that I am 



inclined to believe that he has 
not thought the ramifications 
of that principle through. 

"Pragmatic Elimination," 
on what grounds or basis? 
Who will be the undesire- 
ables? Today it is the murder- 
er and the unborn. Tomorrow 
the elderly. Yesterday the 
Jews and Christians. For too 
long a time, everyone accep- 
ted the idea of the subservi- 
ence of the individual for the 
good of society, and only 
differed on who was to be 
subservient (or eliminated). 

The genius of the Judaeo- 
Christian ethic is the rejection 
of the principle outright, and 
the assertion that both socie- 
ties and individuals are all 
under Law. Come come, in a 
world dominated by physical 
laws of an absolute nature, 
should the relationships be- 
tween individuals (which com- 
prises society) be exempt? 
Nay, rather, all laws, physical 
and moral, result from exist- 



dominated by 
an Omnipresent God, whose 
flesh and bones are laws and 
principles. 

The assertion that the only 
absolute laws are physical in 
nature is merely due to our 
inability to presently explore 
the realm of moral law with 
the same ease with which we 
can explore the physical 
realm. Granted, this may 
sound like an argument from 
ignorance, but let me ask this. 
Why are societies who value 
human life generally more 
prosperous than the ones who 
place individuals under the 
domination of Society (who- 
ever that is)? 

For those who may wish to 
explore this area a bit further, 
I wholeheartedly recommend 
"The Abolition Of Man" by 
C.S. lewis, and "How Should 
We Then Live?" by Francis 
Shaeffer. 

Gerald Owens 
Professor of Computer Science 



as much as possible. 

What about our entertain- 
ment? Movies. TV, books, 
music; what's the main theme 
here? Even if you only watch 
the best of programs, you 
can't get away from the 
commercials in which sex or 
sensual ideas are put into your 
unsuspecting mind. Romantic 
novels, movies and many 
other such things create in the 
mind an over-powering desire 
for — dare I say — love? 

Sometime ago 1 wrote a 
letter, in the school paper 



trying to persuade the girls to 
change from the way that they 
have been dressing to a more 
modest way. Many could not 
seem to understand what need 
there was for a change. Can 
you see now? Listen, you girls 
are attractive enough when 
you dress decently, but when 
you cut your dress open, or 
wear other clothes that are 
unbuttoned or too tight, you 

stumble. 

You men are not doing so 
well either. Do you think that 



the women are made of stone? 
Why are your pants so tight? 
Why do you go about scantily 
clothed? If the truth were 
known, we would find that 
there is as much self-abuse in 
the women's dorm as in the 
men's! Women aren't exempt 
from passion. 

If you want to be free from 
this sin; if you want to help 
others (o be free from this sin; 
then set a good example. Ask 
the managers of the stores in 
which you shop (i.e. VM) to 
clean up some of the 



stumbling blocks. Don't dress 
in any kind of sensual manner. 
Stay away from TV, rock 
music, etc. Stay away from 
rich food; ask the school 
cafeteria to remove such items 
from the shelves. After all, 
this is supposed to be an 
Adventist instution; surely 
they wouldn't want to place 
any hurtful item before a weak 
brother or sister!? And above 
all, pray, for yourself and for 
others. Steven J. Speece 

n SEIKO "I 

I 20% OFF I 




4/SOirrHERN ACCENT/November 12, 1981 



Crossroads 

Dating at SMC: do guys ask enough? 




Speaking from a personal 
viewpoint, I believe that 1 and 
a lot of my friends (yes, those 
on B wing) have asked out an 
enonnous number of women. 
Yes, we've asked and yes, 
we've had a good time. But 
there are some things that 
bother me, i.e. the following 
excuses. 

I, I'm sorry. 1 don't go out 
with guys who ask as late as 



Thursday night. 

2. I would, but 1 don t 
believe in premarital dating. 

3 I'm sorry, I've already 
got plans (You see them later 
at Vespers with the giris.) 

4. Any other excuse that 
doesn't hold water. 

I do understand there is a 
problem with some gentlemen 
not asking the young ladies, 
but as far as me and my 
friends— Wc refiise to accept 
the blame. If the young ladies 
would like more social life so 
much that they are disturbed 
about not going out, they 
can ask, and there are ac- 
ceptable ways: 

1, Plan a party with giris 
asking guys. 

2. Just be open and honest 
and ask a young gentleman 
out; if he's dull and boring, 
don't ask him out again. 

In this day and age women 



have been screaming for equal 
rights, equal pay, and equal 
treatment. Then why don t 
some of those women upset 
about the situation take on 
equal responsibility for the 
problem of not dating? Ves- 
pers is just as>ec for gents to 
ask ladies as it is for ladies to 
ask young gents. 

Also, don't be afraid to 
spend a little money on them. 



The guys I know sure haven't 
been afraid to spend a little 
cash. Furthermore, some gen- 
tlemen have been asked out 
and not one that 1 know of has 
said NO, or that he was busy 
with the boysl 

Don't get me wrong; the 
guys have their share of the 
blame and may not have done 
their best. If this be the 
case— I ask that the young 



men of Talee take on a little 
more God-given iniative, get 
organized, and struggle past 
those nerves and ask out 
Tuesday evenings for Satur- 
day night or whenever, so 
we'll eliminate any excuses 
and help alleviate a problem. 

Have a great weekend; 
I plan on having a good one! 




every guy at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, then why are 
;ariy 75 percent of the 
omen dateless? 
Dating has become a very 
sophisticated game to which 
strict rules are applied. What 
has happened to those fun get- 
togethers? Most guys have the 
misconception that every girl 
wants to be taken to a very 
expensive restaurant and then 
to a concert or play. While this 
is nice every once in awhile, 
there are many activities that 
are not as expensive and just 
enjoyable. The 



approximately two giris for dating is to get to know 



someone better and to have 
fun, not to get a free meal 
and/or a free ride. 

The school sponsors many 
activities that could be lots of 
fun. How about asking some- 
one to go ice skating at the 
Choo-choo this next Sunday? 
Transportation, another major 
excuses, is provided for these 
type of activities. During the 
Christmas season, there are 
many school sponsored activi- 
ties both on and off campus 
which are suitable for dating, 
such as the Christmas tree 
lighting and the Messiah con- 
cert. 

Another major obstacle, es- 
pecially for the guys who seem 
to do all the asking, is getting 
up enough courage. Although 
girls complain that guys never 
ask them, many of them don't 
realize how hard it is. On the 
other hand girls are taking the 
initiative and asking guys out, 
but they in turn are afraid that 
their motives will be miscon- 
strued. No matter who does 
the asking, they should realize 



that if they are turned down, it 
is not necessarily because of 
any personal reason^their in- 
tention just might have other 
plans. 

Others have the idea that if 
they go out with a less-than- 
perfect-specimen they are de- 
grading themselves. Not 
everyone can be a Bo Derek or 
a Christopher Reeve (i.e. 
"10," "Superman"). Many 
times a person has many 
hidden assets that can be 
discovered only by being to- 
gether. How many times have 
you been surprised to find out 
that the person you least 
expected has the most hilar- 
ious sense of humor? There is 
more to people than what 
meets the eye. 

One needs to keep 
that a date doesn't mean a 
commitment for life or a 
license to do everything. Guys 
complain that girls expect a 
serious relationship after one 
date, while girls think that the 
guys are out to get sex from 
them. While this type of 



1 mind 



thinking may be true for a 
few people, it is not true for 
everyone. 

Another misconception is 
that dates are just for "you 
and me" only. However, 
looking back, most of us 
remember the best times as 
being those with a group. 
Remember that Sabbath after- 
noon when everyone went on a 
picnic to Red Clay? Or that 
Saturday night when 30 kids 
piled into one van and had 
Chinese fire drills on the way 
to Taco Bell? Group dates take 
the pressure off that "first 
date" while proving a re- 
laxed aTmnsnherp for getting 
to know someone. 

Of course, there are the 
most common and general 
excuses. I'm sure that other 
people have different excuses 
that they consider valid. But 
then again others are so lazy 
that they will latch on to any 
excuse not to ask. But with > 
little insight students at SMI 
could have a lot more fun H 
they asked someone out. 



Departmental briefs iSnack supervisor nam 



ed 



• Dr. Don Dick, communications sight of the convention, to be 
« department chairman, and held from November 12 to 14. 
•communication professor Dr. ******•***•**• 

• Jerry McGill will be attending Dr. Charles Zuill and Dr. Ed 
Jthe Speech and Communica- Lamb will be taking the Art 

• tion Association's convention. Appreciation and Directed 
jAnheim, California, is the Studies in Sociology students. 



respectively, to New York City • Janice Ebaugh 



the 



,puter terminal for ^ 



cards would 



hortly 



during Thanksgiving break • supervisor at the snack bar. cards wouiu 
from November 24 to • According to Eari Evans, food installed, and tms 



November 30. 
**♦********♦•** 
Saturday night boasts i 

double-feature movie to bt 



ack bar. 
According t 

• service director at SMC, due up the service. ^^ 

• to the change in student staff Various items wu _ . 

• it had become necessary to added to the mei.- .- ^^^ 

• hire a full time worker. Coladas) as soon as 



Hair Designers 

WELCOMES 

Heather James 

to our staff of 

qualified hairdressers. 

Come by and see us. 



the menu ( 
Dladas) as soon ^-^ „, 
held in the Physical Education • Janice is the wife of a ingredients and '^'J^^^jijt) 
center. WSMC will sponsor J theology major here at SMC. (including a chees 
the films scheduled for • About the snack bar Mr. have arrived. optimiS' 

November 14. "Born Free," J Evans commented, "I am Mr. Evans ad ^ ^^^^ ^^j 
the first feature, won the 1966 • really happy that the students tically. "As we g ^^^^^j 

Academy Awards for title i have taken such an interest in more organized, 6, 
song and musical score. A • it." He went on to say that a run a little smootn 
moving account of the adop- J 
lion cub, "Bom • 



Free" captures the loneliness • J 
and golden beauty of the J 
African lands. • 

It was filmed on location in • 
Kenya, Africa, and will begin • 
at 7 p.m. "The Magnificent J 
Rebel." beginning at 9 p.m. • 
completes the double-feature. J 

Prices are $2.50 for adults • 
and SI. 50 for children under * 
12 years of age. Families can • 
enjoy the features for S8. ! 



Take time for work, it is the price of success- 
to think, it is the source of power, 
to play, it is the secret of youth, 
to read, it is the foundation of wisdom, 
to be friendly, it is the road to happiness- 
to dream, it is the highest joy of hie- 
to laugh, it is the music of the soul. 



November 12, 1981/SqUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



m 



^" '"f^^^^^'of^e hands. believed that ftere was a 

A few weeks ago I visited a shocked by the^'Sto^'onJi; ^"'"J' ''^'-i-d every tree, 

nearby Adventist church. Dur- liturgical ' chaBge befan I^e™! ""^ f ' '°""= ''"'^'' 

i„g the lesson study the speaiing about thU"Ford'fe" Sc bebi T " '■' >' 

teacher talked about the love from SMC. (I wasn't awar, ,Z ^ ."^"^ P"'P"' 

of God for sinners, and how he that Dr. Ford had much to slv hl,Lh ""^ "?"° '"' '"^ 

was bending over backwards about church liturS' , s«e wrcllT'^J;.^'' '"' 

to save us from the penalty of ^ ' ^"^ *'^ '?"'^- " ^ythmg can 

r''■^T:^LTT^^ ^ From these two stories, h:rStoXome ihef saj 

JcXrB"b.rSer°';h: rra,reV:tio*s^ ^"*- .hathewasiustplSl 

, I.* Uinr^ *-k-l+ r^nH l.rno -. TIL- J7:__. ■ 



taught him that God was _ 
mean. cruel judge who was 
waiting to knock down any on 
their way to heaven. 

surprised me because 
s the same Bible teach- 
r who had taught me about 
^ love for man. Obvious- 
e had gathered different 
i ideas from the same class 
[ lectures. But the real shock 
I came from a response inter- 
jected by a lady on the front 
I row. Taking only the word of 
. the Sabbath School teacher, 
she spit out the reply, "That 
teacher ought to be fired!" 

I Scene II 

A friend of mine has been 
helping in a church in this 
I conference and he decided to 
try a creative approach to the 
worship service. He did two 
things that were different. 

The first was to have the 
congregation practice the 
hymn for the morning because 
it was one that was unfamiliar. 
' Secondly, after the close of his 
message, he stayed at the 
front of the church and min- 
gled with the people instead of 
'he traditional way of walking 



The first is that people can 
view the same person dif- 
ferently. The same action or 
sentence can be interpreted in 
about as many ways as the 
number that see or hear it. 
Treat others as you would like 
to be treated. Before you start 
to judge an action or work. 
THINK. 

Another sad observation is 
the name calling or labeling 
that is going on. It seems 
today that a "Fordite", 
"Reaite". or any other 
"heretic-ite" is someone who 
disagrees with what YOU 
believe. Just because what is 
said doesn't add up to what 
you have understood doesn't 
neces^aiily mean that person 
is a heretic. 

Don't misunderstand me. 
Sin should be called by its 
right name, but let's make 
sure of what we are labeling. 
A final observation is that 
there seems to be an attitude 
of "Guilty until proven in- 
nocent" around. Some mem- 
bers are showing the attitude 
of Americans during the 
McCarthy era. 

'ere paranoid of 
take over and 



The early Christians were 
known by two characteristics. 



Students identify plant 



I 



GAINSVILLE, Fla. (CH)— A 
group of University of Florida 
forestry students missed a lab 
[luiz question the hard way 
'recently. 

^s their professor and two 
assistants looked on, about 
students peeled, crushed, 
smelled and ate berries and 
'"ves from a bush they had 
°Mn asked to identify. 

If the plant's name wasn't 
readily apparent, it became so 
"ithin days, when students 
°^«loped blisters, swelling 
ashes and itching. At least si; 
IT""^ medical treatment 
"<1 one student's eyes were 
Pollen shut. They had eaten 
P°i»n sumac. 

he professor involved has 
J^-fwed to discuss the inci- 
lote , *' director of the 
""S,.""^^" confirmed 
han„ account of what 

J^^Ppened. He added, how- 
poison'^"' '""''='■'» •^"1 ^een 



"We've all made mistakes," 
he said. "This did happen 
regretfully and it won't hap- 
pen again." 

The professor involved, he 
added, was voted the out- 
standing professor in the for- 
estry school the previous year. 



The first was that they were 
Christians— Christ people. 
The people in Antioch could 
tell who they were because 
they were always talking 
about the man Christ. 

The second characteristic 
was the love they showed for 
one another. The agape love 
was something rarely seen in 
the Roman world and it made 
an impression on them. 

How do people know that 



we are Seventh-day Adventist 
Christians (Christ people)? I 
hope they can recognize us by 
how much we talk about Christ 
and how we show His love to 
people both in and outside of 
the church. 

Remember Paul's counsel: 
"But if you bite and devour 
one another, take care lest you 
be consumed by one anoth- 
er." {Gal. 5:15) 

BJT 



Snack bar reviewed 



The food excessible to stu- 
dents of Southern Missionary 
College is interesting to say 
the least. With the advent of 
the new snack bar, the 
culinary repertoire available to 
students has been increased. 
Whether or not this is for the 
better remains a matter of 
opinion. 

The menu is unfortunately 
limited to but a few items, 
However, the uniqueness of 
these items leaves them as 
desirable alternatives to the 
other food fares on campus. 
The snack bar's proximity to 
the campus and its later hours 
have made it a pretty popular 
spot at SMC. 

The sizes of the servings are 
average and, in my opinion, a 
little expensive. The exotic 
names given the menu items 
are not quite the indicators of 
exotic food as one might think, 
but are rather just exotic 
names. The falafel is the most 
exotic item and is quite tasty, 
but 1 found the chips with 
avacado dip — especially its 
price— a little hard to swallow. 

What the Campus Kitchen 
does with grease the snack bar 
does with microwaves, and 
somehow that quality of tex- 
ture claimed by both methods 
remains lost. Burger patties 
are little better than thawed 
out and thus are a little tough f 
and dry— but then, what can 



you do to help out the dreaded In summary, the food is fair 

vege-burger? and the selection limited, but 

Though I personally have no the atmosphere and setting of 

complaint about the service, the new snack bar are great, 

the majorit>' of students 1 have Now if we could get some 

spoken with feel it is all too more variety on the menu and 

slow. Special orders are a near some longer, better-adver- 

impossibility to secure, as the tised hours, the snack bar will 

workers stick to their listed become even more popular 

selection pretty strictly. than it already is. 



das: 



'g and were prepared for 
P^^sence in the lab quiz. 



wm"»^^^^^^ 



Jesus and Joseph 



— were disliked by brothers 

— were sold for the price of a slave 

— were stripped of their clothing 

— were tempted 

I Cre^a'^erfSatcJerrecorded.Christhadtheonly 

perfect character) 

— were treated as criminals 

vvprp framed with a crime they didn t commit 

— were f"^^"^^^^"" ^ . ^ ^^^ ended up with a great work 

— began witn menial lasRs auu ,., r 

— both were deliverers for the Jews 

— portrayed a forgiving spirit to enemies 



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A 10% discount for all SMC students. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 21. 1981 



3 



Time Out 



fPro forecast! 

by MUe Burks \^ 



I Fortunately for me, this is tough the past few weeks. tough games the next couple 

article in which we dwell on How long can the Bengals of weeks, but it will take a 

the future. After suffering my and 49ers play at champion- total flop for either team tc 

I weekend ever for pre- ship level? They both have miss out on the playoffs, 
dictions. I'm thankful that last 



eekend wasn't designated as 
"Beat Burks Contest." 
The NFC won both inter- 
conference games, giving 
a rare lead in inter- 
conference play with 15 wins 
13 for the AFC on the 
son. The upcoming week- 
features six intercon- 
ference games, so it will be 
interesting to see if the AFC 
,n regain their dominance. 
The home team has won for 
the past six weeks on Monday 
night. This weekend should 
bring a change to that habit as 
Diego visits Seattle, even 
though Seattle has played 



Here's the agenda for week #11 : 



Philadelphia 

Buffalo 

Chicago 

San Francisco 

Dallas 

Denver 

Houston 

Cincinnati 

Minnesota 

New England 

Miami 

Atlanta 

New York Giants 

San Diego 



Baltimore 

Green Bay 

Cleveland 

Detroit 

Tampa Bay 

Kansas City 

Los Angeles 

New Orleans 

New York Jets 

Oakland 

Pittsburgh 

Washington 

Seattle [Monday night] 



VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE 




COUFTTA 



COURT B 



Thursday, Nov. 12 



Monday, Nov. 16 



5:30 Hunlzberry vs. Matrakas 5:30 Newmyer vs. Lamourt 
7:30 Klinvex vs. Gregory 7:30 Hartle vs. Nooner 



5:30 Rose vs. Emse 

7:30 Robison vs. Lonto 
Tuesday, Nov. 17 5:30 Martin vs. Flach 

7:30 Homage vs. Pajic 
Wednesday, Nov. 18 5:30 Ruhison vs. Huniage 

7:30 Rose vs. Martin 
Thursday, Nov. 19 5:30 Gregory vs. Pajic 

7:30 Matrakas vs. Flach 



5:30 Parra vs. Lamourt 
7:30 Newmyer vs. Hartle 



Klinvex vs. Lonto 
Himlzberry vs. Emse 
Parra vs. Nooner 
Lamourt vs. Hartle 
Parra vs. Hartle 
Nooner vs. Newmyer 



Final kicks beloi 



Exercise motivates 

Is a game of Pac-Man your idea of a stringent workout? Is 
your boy/girl friend calling you kangaroo thighs? Does your 
roommate tell you fat jokes all the time? Well then, do 
something about it. Exercise! 

Don't just laugh at yourself when you look into the mirror. 
Don't claim that you have big bones, either. Excuses get you 
nowhere. Now is the time to get out and jog, or swim, or lift 
weights, or. . . 

Start in the morning. Limber up with the 'ole 1,2.1,2,. . .Then 
try the other eyelash. See how easy it is! Yes, even you can do 
it. 

If you find yourself lacking motivation, then I have a sure fire 
way to motivate you. Walk up to any football player or 
mudwrestler and kick them in the knee as hard as you can. If 
you don't run they will pound the weight off of you. If you do run 
they will catch you and pound the weight off of you. 

See how fun being in shape \ 



Cansler 

Photograply 

Weddings«Portraits 
Wedding Video Photography 



Brad and Helen Cansler 
Ringgold, Georgia 30736 

Business; (404) 694-8215 
Homei (404) 935-4564 heal from Chaumooea 



Some final standings 



The football season 
for men's A and women's 
flagball intramurals. B league 
is finishing up this week and it 
will go down to the last game 
in deciding who will emerge 
champion. 

In men's A league play, 
coach Steve Jaecks' team 
shocked everybody by taking 
first place with a 6-2-2 record 
Arellano and Nafie finished 
tied for second with even 5-5 
seasons, while Durby also 
finished tied for second with a 
4-4-1 season. Bringing up last 
place was John O'Brien's 
team with a 2-6-1 record. 
Better luck next year. John. 

Women's league was 
dotninated by Arias' team 
"■itn an unblemished 10-0 
record. McAllister was second 



at 5-4, while Dortch and and ended at 0-8. 
Ratledge lied for third at 4-4-1 

and 4-4-2. respectively. Thanks to everyone that 

Morris came in fifth at 3-5-1. participated, and we're lo*' 

and Harris' team tried but just ing forward to volleyball ttia 

couldn't seem to win a game, begins next week. 



Alternatives 



Dear Hope. 

Since when do you think 
you're an expert on all sub- 
jects. 

Skeptic 



hy Hopp Sunt' 

practical advice to those 
were mlling to lisle"- 
matter what a question 
be. I II use some 
another to give 



Dear Skeptic. 

I have never claimed to be 
knowledgeable on every sub- 
jecl.'but I have enjoyed giving 



source "' 
satispcl'"' 



So keep the questions con: 
ing and ril see ifl '<"''•'" 



Southern cynic 

by Laurie Loga J 



November 12, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



m 



Though many of you may 
not realize it, a new and 
frightening power is in control 
of at least pari: of the campus 
here at SMC. 

m serious. This power is 
, tremendous. It has caused 
[ students to leave school(at 
least temporarily), place col- 
, lect calls to their parents, 
faint, scream, throw tele- 
[ phones across the room and 
1 behave in a variety of other 
I bizarre ways. 

i first noticed this strange 
I phenomena after my last class 
I yesterday. I had forgotten to 
I bring something besides my 
class notes to digest, and my 
stomach began protesting. By 
shifting uncomfortably 

through the rest of class, I 
naged to quiet the voices 
I from within until I could 
escape and get something to 

nee the cafeteria and the 
were both quite a ways 
I from where I was. I picked up 
the nearest phone and dialed 
4677. that magical number 
which, when dialed, is sup- 



posed to reveal all the gusta- 
tory treats in store for the 
eater. After it rang several 
times, a voice finally came on 
the line. "For breakfast today 
we will be serving — " 

"But it's one o'clock in the 
aftemonn!" I protested. I was 
about to replace the receiver 
when I noticed the recording 
had stopped. I picked the 
phone back up and listened. 
Two voices were whispering in 
the background. 

"Should I give her dinner's 
menu?" the first one queried. 

"Naw. she hasn't thrown 
the phone across the room yet. 
Give her last nights'— that 
should do it," answered the 
second. 

I was flabbergasted. 1 
cleared my throat. Immediat- 
ely, the first voice turned 
monotone and began droning, 
"For supper last night we 
had—" 

"What is this?" I deman- 
ded. "Hey, I know you guys 
aren't recordings; what's 
going on?" 

Silence. Then, "You tell 



her!" came from voice num- 
ber one. 

"Okay. We aren't employed 
by SMC," began the second 
person. "We work for an 
independent organization near 
here, whose identity we are 
not allowed to reveal. Our job 
is to keep as many people off 
the phones as possible; either 
that, or get them to ruin their 
phones so we can raise the 
rates." He gave a low chuckle. 

"But ma'am, whoever you 
are, I wish you would get off 
the lines— our little switch- 
board here is lighted up like a 
Christmas tree with people 
who are trying to get through. 
And by the way," he contin- 
ued, a warning note creeping 
into his voice. "I would keep 
this under my hat if I were 
you. or you'll get a phone bill 
you'll never forget." 

I thanked him quickly, then 
just before hanging up, I 
asked desperately, "Before 
you go. could you possibly tell 
me what the cafeteria is 
serving for dinner?" 

"Oh. that," he cackled. 



"We don't know, really. We 
have a book of menus and we 
just choose one at random and 
read it. Sometimes we get 
lucky and pick something 
that's really being served." 
His cackles increased as he 
added, "Anyhow, you just 
have a splendid dayl" 



"I'll do that," I grimaced, 
as I restored the phone to its 
original position. Just then, 
one of my friends walked up. 
Do you know what the cafe is 
serving for dinner?" he asked. 

"No, but you can call 4677 
and see." I smiled, and 
walked away. 



\Dan and Ron climb on 




Two SMC students. Dan 
Turk and Ron Boston, recently 
conducted a rock climbing 
clmic at Seneca Rocks. W. VA. 
to teach climbing techniques 
durmg the days October 
22 25 Mr. Janetzko is a 
teacher at Mount Vernon Aca- 
demy where he teaches Phy- 
sical Education and a wilder- 
ness livmg course for seniors. 
This wilderness living class 
many outdoor sports 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

What do you think of SMC's dating 
situation? 

Randy Weldemere, junior, auto-body repair. San Diego. CA: It 
carries a lot of potential. Sometimes it's a pressured 
situation— from other guys. But then it seems giris have a 
tendency to take a guy too seriously. If you ask them out once, 
then they expect for you to start a relationship, etc. 

Heather Northcutt, senior, journalism. AUamonte Springs. FL: 



Tim Gamer, sophomore, comp. science/business 4, Tallahas- 
see, FL: I think there's too much pressure on the guys to ask the 
girls out. When a guy does ask a giri out they just play a lot of 
games and you're not sure where you stand. But that shouldn't 
discourage guys from asking giris out. 

KathyLong. senior, elementary ed.. Montgomery. AL: I think it 
has really picked up great this year. 

Lorrie Bums, sophomore 
.Dating? What's that? (I'r 



Deborah Bagger, junior, communications. Ashland. WI: It 
seems like guys can't just ask you out without anticipating a 
serious relationship. It would be nice sometimes just to "go 



scale for vertical free climbing 
goes from 5.0-lhe easiest, to 
5.11-unbelievableIII( This is 
an arrow shaped pinacle rising 
ludmg backpacking, white 850 feet above the valley floor, 
aterraftmg. canoeing, cross- although the Gendarme alone 
untrj skiing, group obstacle is actually 25 feet in height. 



and rockclimbing. It 
was for this climbing section 
of the class that Turk and 
Boston were invited to come 
and share their expertise in 
climbing 

The first day consisted of an 
introduction to climbing; the 
second day the class of thir- 



The trip could not have been 
timed better for catching the 
fall colors at their peak. A 
spirit prevailed for the whole 
weekend which can be 
summed up as only Harry 
Janetzko can do— 

EXCELLENTII 

Turk and Boston are both 



Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 



divided into four ju: 



SMC, whe 



Mr. 



groups Each went with a lead 
climber and attempted some 
of the easier routes at Seneca 
Rocks Several nice hair-rais- 
ing climbs were done, includ- 
ing the most famous inter- 
mediate climb at Seneca— the 
Gendarme rated 5.4. (the 



Turk is an Accounting/ 
Computer Science major, and 
Mr. Boston is a Psychology 
major. They both climb 
regularly each weekend on 
Lookout Mountain and plan to 
organize a climbers club for 
those interested soon. 



"One who uses many 
periods is a philosopher; 
nriany interrogations, a 
student; many exclannations, 
a fanatic. 

J.L. Basford 





iPike 

Four Comers 

396-2233 

396-2148 

ASK FOn DAIRVLANO 



m 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT^November 12. 1981 




SWEDEN RELEASED A 
SOVIET SUBMARINE that 
had run aground near its 
Karlskrona naval base after 
detecting nuclear weapons 
aboard it. a discovery which 
seriously damaged Soviet 
credibility in Europe. 

SOVIET DEFENSE MINI- 
STER DMITRY USTINOV said 
the Soviets were ready "to 
deliver a crushing rebuff to 
any agressor. ' ' 



HAIG claimed NATO policy 
called for n ^single nuclear 
missile to be tired as a "warn- 
ing shot" to deter a possible 
soviet attack. 

POLISH COMMUNIST 

PARTY LEADER 

JARUZELSKI, Catholic Pri- 
mate Glemp, and solidarity 
leader Walesa held a summit 
which, Walesa claimed, was 
"reason for Poles to regain 
lost hopes." 



compiled bv Bill Both 

STRATION'S 'PROJECT SOUTH AFRICAN JETS in- 

TRUTH' campaign against vaded Angola's airspace and 

"Soviet disinformation" has shot down one of its jets, 
raised fears that the govern- 

ment operated Voice of MEMPHIS JURORS acquitted 

America wUl be turned into a Dr. George Nichopoulos of 

propanganda tool. charges that he overpre- 
scribed drugs to Elvis Presley 

THE U.S. CONFIRMED A after they had been convinced 

REPORT by Saudi Arabia that that Nichopoulos was simply a 

Israeli jets violated its air- good Samaritan trying to cure 

space. the rock star's drug addiction. 



THE U.S. SUPREME COURT 
is hearing the case of an 
Amish farmer who considers 
paying Social Security taxes 
sinful. This may become a 
class action suit since millions 
of Americans probably agree 
with him. 

BRITAIN'S PRINCESS 

DIANA is expecting a child in 



SECRETARY OF STATE THE REAGAN ADMINI- 



College is enlightening 

MOORHEAD, Minn. (CH.) - Who is James Watt? Only 

The ivory tower seems to have 44% could figure that one out. 

taken on a grayish hue these (Psst...he's Secretary of the 

days with so many concerns Interior.) 

afoot that students aren't But le^t we think students 

learning what they should be have learned absolutely noth- 

leaming. The latest black ing during their sojourn inside 

cloud recently sailed in from the ivy walls, take heart that 

Moorhead State University. 100% of the young scholars 

where the student newspaper could answer the fourth ques- 

revealed the dismal results tion: What is the Rubik's 



from a campus survey on 
current events. 

The Advocate took a ran- 
dom survey of 50 students, 
asking them four simple ques- 
tions. In the first, students 
were asked to name one of the ^ 
four MSU vice-presidents; i 
only 25% could do so. Not ] 
surprising, perhaps. But then ' 
the paper put the question: 
What is the MX? More than 
half of the young scholars 
were stumped on that one. 
(For you young scholars out 
there, by the way, the MX is a 
new type of missile that 
Reagan considers key to our 
nation's defense. And Rea- 



Cube? (And if you don't know 
the answer to that one, you 
better go to college to find 
out.) 



ithe 



There will be a film 
banquet room of the cafe- 
teria on Monday, November 
16, at 5:45 p.m. 

There will also be music, 
a short devotion, and a book 
in the Literature Evangelist 
tradition given away to the 
person who brings the most 
new people. All are wel- 
come to bring their supper 
and cut with us. 

For more information 
gan, by the way, is president (please contact Derrick 
of the United States.) /Richardson at 4709 or leave 

The third question in theia note in mailbox 114, 
quiz concerned another topic /Talge. 
much in the news these days; 



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on first donation 



Update 

FRIDAY 

SATURDAY 

SUNDAY 

TUESDAY 
THURSDAY 



November 13 



November 14 



November 15 



8 p.m. Vespers- 
Die Meistersinger 

7 p.m. WSMC 
Benefit Films 

9:15 p.m. Buses 
leave for \ce 
skating 



November 17 11:05 a.m. Cha- 
pel—Ray Hefferlin 



November 19 



11:05 a.m. Cha- 
pel—SMC Orches- 
tra 



UJUUUJLIUJULIUUJLILUJUJLOJUUULIU-OJLI 



Classifieds 



Found— A Cross pen with a 
man's first name ingraved 
onit. Call 4030 to identify it. 



Thank you, whichever 
friend you are, for the 
flowers outside my office 
door on my birthday. They 
brightened my spirits. 

Sincerely. 
Dr. Alice Williams 

Honey Bear, 

Now is forever, and 
tomorrow's a myth. So that 
makes you mine forever. 

M&M 

Dr. Ron Carter will speak on 
"Evolution and Creation in 
the Public Schools" on Fri- 
day, November 13 at 8 p.m. 
in Thatcher Hall Worship 
Room. You are welcome to 
attend. 

Dennis Garcia 

Hi! Have a great day and 
an even better tomorrow! 

Your secret sis 
Pucker power 



-Chaneelor O'Bear. the 
chancelor of UTC. will 
speak at the next Circle K 
meeting. This will be held at 
5 p.m. on Monday. Novem- 
ber 16, in the back of the 
cafeteria. 



Friday evening there will be 
a singsperation in the Stu- 
dent Center from 6:30 to 
7:30 p.m. Come and share 
in our fellowship. It's a 
great way to start the 
Sabbath! 

ATTENTION SHAKLEE 

PERSONNEL: 

There will be a business 

meeting held in the Student 

Assembly room at 1 p.m. 

Sunday, November 15. 

Please plan to attend. 

November 21. Sabbath 
afternoon. "Evolution — 
Creation." Talge Hall 
Chapel at 3;30 p.m. 
Speakers will be Dr. Ron 
Carter, Dr. Jerry Gladson 
and Dr. David Steen. 



Would you like a new phone 
book? Simply bring your old 
one to the Wright Hall 
receptionist's desk and pick 
up a new one. 

A general recital for stu- 
dents taking music lessons 
will be held at 8 ?•">• °" 
Monday. November 16. The 
recital, to which all are invi- 
ted, will be in Ackerman 
Auditorium. 

Campus Ministries in co- 
operation with the religi"" 
department wUl presejt 
"How to give a a'" 
study" in SH 208 at 7.M 
p.m on Tuesday. Novem- 
ber 17. All are invited. 

November 16 Mmisten"' 
Wives Meeting at Spal« 

Elementary Co" ^^ 
room at 7 p.m. The spe 
will be Drs. Barbara ^^ 
and Uura Gladson. ' 
topic will be "Leanung" 
tosayNo!"Babysitnng» 

be provided. 




Drinkall performs 



The Southern Missionary 
College Symphony Orchestra 
pleased to present inter- 
nationally known cellist Roger 
drinkall as their guest artist 
nphony's annual fall 
oncert. Mr Drinkall, whose 
ello artistry has frequently 
jjeeo described as projecting a 
ntensity with beautiful 
lound, will perform "Vana- 
Rococo Theme," 
3p. 33 by Tchaikovsky. 
This set of seven vanations 
cello and orchestra dis- 
plays th? amazing virtuosic 
icapabilities of the cello and 
Mr. Drinkall as well His 
control and mastery of the 
instrument is thoroughly 
professional. 

Mr, Drindall has studied at 
(he Cunts Institute of Music in 
Philadelphia and was a pupil 
of Leonard Rose. He has also 
been Artist-in-Residence at 
(he University of Tennessee 
and North Carolina. He now 
maintains the position of Pro- 
fessor of Cello and is the 
Coordinator of the String I)e- 
partment at Florida State Uni- 
versity in Tallahassee. 

Also featured on the concert 
will be two student artists 
from SMC. Cynthia Patterson 
will perform the Handel Harp 
Concerto in Bfc Major, and 
Concertmistress Limda Im will 
play the final Movement from 
Mendelssohn's E Minor VioHn 
Concerto, Op. 64. 

Other works to be per- 
formed by the 70-member 
orchestra under the direction 
of Professor Orio Gilbert in- 
clude the exciting "Festival 
Overture" and "Night on Bald 
Moumain" by Russian corn- 




Roger Drinkall, Vlolonceltlat, witl be the 
night's orchestra performance. 
posers Shostakovich and 
Moussorgsky respectively. 
Another favorite of concert 
audiences, the "Karelia 
Suite" by Jean Sibelius, is 
interspersed with typical Fin- 
nish folk songs and dance 
tunes. 

The fmale of the concert will 
be the "Pops" Hoe-Down by 
American composer Richard 
Jayman. It contains many 
melodies and fiddhn' tunes 
that have a unique American 
flavor. The orchestra per- 
formed this particular number 
in such countries as Australia, 



featured gueat during Saturday 

New Zealand and Fiji while on 
their 26 day South Pacific Tour 
last May. 

The concert is scheduled for 
Saturday night, November 21 
at ,8 p.m. in the Physical 
Educational Center on the 
campus of Southern Mission- 
ary College. Ticket prices are 
$2.50, $2.00, $1.50 and $1.00. 
Students with I.D. cards may 
obtain tickets at a discount. 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the SMC Student Center or at 
the door on the evening of the 
concert^ 



Banquet planned 



The Student Association of 
Southern Missionary College 
is planning a Christmas ban- 
quet to be held on Sunday. 
December 6, in the college 
cafeteria. 

According to Roger Burke. 
SA President, the banquet will 
be held in place of a first 
semester talent show. A talent 
show will be organized next 
semester as well as a second, 
more formal banquet. 

"We are not stressing flow- 
er buying because this ban- 
quet will be semi-formal— not 
formal," Burke said. At the 
same time, he defined semi- 
formal to be "Sabbath suits" 
for the guys and ' ' nice 
dresses" for the girls. 

The theme of the banquet is 
"Christmas" in conjunction 
with the season and its spirit. 

Several questions have been 
raised as to the cost of this 
year's banquet. The thirteen 
dollar per couple tickets will 
just cover the price the cafe- 
teria is charging for catering 
the event. Funds for decor- 
ations, entertainment and 
miscellaneous expenses will 
have to come out of the Social 
Activities fund. 

Last year's banquet cost 
twelve dollars per couple, 
commented Darrel Starkey, 
who was director of the SA 
banquet last year. The main 
difference, however, was that 
the ticket price covered the 
cost of most of the entertain- 
ment as well as the food. 



Cafeteria charges for the ban^ 
quet were only six or sever 
dollars for each couple— not 
the thirteen being charged 
this time. 

Starkey attributes this to 
last year's method of "Cutting 
comers." "We helped pro- 
vide the labor for the cafe- 
teria," says Starkey. "We 
ended up using less than one 
hundred dollars out of oui 
budget." 

Director of Food Services, 
Earl Evans, was unavailable 
for comment on the subject. 

Burke informed the Accent 
that the banquet will provide 
live entertainment ,and 
movie. Other insidei soui 
revealed that the njovie wo 
be a 1930s black and white 
entitled. "It's a Wonderful 
Life." starting Jimmy Stew 
art, Donna Reed and Barry 
Moore. 

Tickets can be purchased at 
the Student Center desk. Once 
again, no ID cards cai 
used. President Burke 
phasized that he contacted 
Richard Reiner (Bus! 
Manager) about the possibility 
of putting the charges 
cards for the SA bash, but 
Reiner Insisted that new policy 
dictates this cannot be done. 

In any case, Social Activities 
director Patti Gentry, along 
with other SA officers, 
tinue to plan for an evening 
that will hope to pleasf 
attendees. 



liiii 



.4:il£^. 



Russian offered 



An experimental course in 
•leginning conversational Rus- 
''"'" (oral, block letter and 
«npt) will be offered second 
"mester. Dr. Ray Hefferlin, 
'Wtruclor for the course, says 
'Mt although the course em- 
PMsues oral Russian, intro- 
ductions to reading and 
Wanng literary Russian will 
"ISO be included. 

Prerequisites for the course 
^'^ exposure (at least 100 

iJrs) to a modem European 
['"P-age. willingness to de- 

le time for preparation, and 
P'"i"ssion of the instructor, 
"""■■y will be given to those 



students going on scheduled 
tours to the USSR, to those 
with a good knowledge of 
English grammar and to stil- 
dents who are early in their 
college careers. 

The course. Beginning Rus- 
sian, will be free of charge 
(except materials, about S30) 
with no credit given. It wUI 
meet on a tentative schedule 
of one evening a week for two 
hours. Those interested are 
requested to contact Dr. Hef- 
ferlin to inform him of their 
backgrounds and what days of 
the week would be best for 
them. 



Thanksgiving 
... 7 days 
Christmas 

... 36 days 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 19, 1981 



^on't lide out ikank^ 



As Thanksgiving and its nostalgia approaciies, I Pa"se <» 
nonder the spirit that pervades the atmosphere. Do we, as iMC 
students, have anything to be thankful for? I'm not talking 
about the food on the table, the clothes on the back or the 
religious freedom of this country. 

Rather, can we find anything in the uniqueness of our 
Christian college for which to be thankful? 

When I skip a class, whether for a good reason or not, the 
odds say I will find an uneicused stamped on my eicuse slip. 
It's frustrating, to say the least— especially when you consider 
that many colleges don't even require classes. 

If I've been so busy all week that I'm a little behind m my 
laundry, I sure can't expect any mercy in the cafeteria line when 
I wear a pair of jeans as a substitute. Chances are that 1 won't 
even get caught until I'm halfway through my meal. 

When maU is becoming scarce, I can always rely on good 'ole 
college tidbits. Perhaps it's a letter from the dean questioning 
my absence from church. 

Or maybe someone is informing me that I'd better start going 
to worships — or else. 

Even more original, maybe it's the student finance office 
writing a love letter to tell me that I'd better come sign my 
financial aid papers or I'll find myself sitting without an ID card. 

To quote a well-known cartoon character, "Good Grief!" 

Can we find anything for which to be thankful here at SMC? I 
wonder. 

If it seems that the three Rs of reading, writing and 'rithmetic 
have become the Rs of rules, regulations and ^requirements, 
take a second look. 

We only find ourselves amidst school laws because someone 
does indeed care. The uniqueness of our Christian education 



guarantees that we will not be faced with a lackadaisical 
administration. 

Perhaps you or I do not agree with every rule or even some 
part of SMC's phUosophies of education. The mere fact that 
there is something to disagree with, however, assures us that 

""^We wXcontinue to be faced with imperfect rulings and some 
less than outstanding decisions, but behind most actions is a 
caring, concerned educator. ... 

So on this Thanksgiving Day, if you begin to feel pessimistic 
about the worth of an education at Southern Missionary 
College, stop and reflect about the hours of painstaking thought 
and prayer that have gone into the rules that are attempting to 
maintain the standards of this institution. Someone cares. 
That's something to be thankful for. 



I have learned to '• 

seek my ; 

happiness by : 

limiting my ; 

desires, rather ■ 

than in ; 

o attempting to ; 

i satisfy them. I 

John Stuart Mill i 







^ 


SOLTTHERN ACCENT 1 


Editor 




Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 




Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 




Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 




Carol Loree 


Photography Director 




Louie Parra 


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Circulation Manager 




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Proofreader 




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Columnists 




Bill Both 

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lauriLoga 

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Ttie SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 

Southerfi Mtsalonafy College an 

. exception of vacation and exam w 


me official siudent newspaper of 1 
Is released each Thrusday with the 1 
eks. Opinions expressed In letters and 1 


f by-lined articles are the opinion 
raflecl the opinions of the edito 
Sevenlh-day Advenllst church or 


s, Souther 


or and do not necessarily 1 
Missionary College, the 1 




Dear Editor: 

(Cordially to Mr. Speece) 

Your letter to "Hope" last 
week finally pushed me into 
writing a response. 1 teach a 
class in this college which 
assists students to think log- 
ically and to use the scientific 
method in problem solving. 
May I recommend the class to 

Your "loose" usage of 
terms is beyond me. Where 
are your definitions for such 
catch-all phrases as "lower 
passions, normal reason, sen- 
sual ideas, causing someone 
to stumble, self abuse, and 
weak brother or sister?" 

Vou do not quote any scien- 
tific evidence to support your 
statements of supposedly fact. 
Instead you advise young peo- 
ple to read Solemn Appeal. 
Not even 50% of this book was 
written by Ellen White. 

Where is the research to 
support your statements con- 
cerning certain types of food 
strengthening lower passions? 
Are all the students and 
faculty who eat the college- 
prepared food walking around 
with overwhelming base pas- 
sions ready at any moment to 
jump the opposite sex? Taco 
Bell and Pizza Hut will now 
have to be off limits for our 
students and faculty so that 
we won't become harmful to 
each other. 



Letters 

Your statements about the 
advertisements in the V.M. 
and dress on this campus 
really perplex me. Aren't you 
living in this world, Steven? 
Or are you existing in a 4x4 
closet, with no sensory stim- 
ulation? If you are, let me 
predict that in the near future 
you will become delusional 
and hallucinate. (I can back 
that with research). I've shop- 
ped in the V.M. for the last 15 
years and nothing has roused 
my lower passions except the 
prices! 

Also, the students look won- 
derful. Is it sinful to look 
beautiful or handsome? You'll 
say that I am conditioned to all 
the sinful stimuli that the 
world has to offer. Maybe you 
are right! But hallelujah for 
the conditioning. I've had a 
very happy Christian life so 
far. My dear Christian parents 
allowed me the freedom to 
make my own decisions and 
didn't protect me from the 
realities of life. The Lord 
surely was not protected from 
the "sinful" elements that 
existed when He was on earth. 

Steven, you didn't start this 
controversy. Someone else did 
in the previous Accent, but I 
am concerned with both of 
you. To me. preoccupation 
with sexual matters indicates 
that there is a real problem 



with that individual. You are 
preoccupied with what stim- 
ulates base passions and the 
other person with his sexual 
habits. 

Both of you need to move 
away from your self absorp- 
tion and focus your attention 
on working for others. Profes- 
sional guidance in assisting 
you to understand the sexual 
role in your life might be 
helpful. If I had a chance to 
know you both, it wouia 
probably become clear tha 
low self esteem is a mutual 
problem. There is research 
That indicates a significan 
relationship between a sens 
of inferiority and Preoccupa- 
tion with sex. In reality, hes-: 
people are trying to find love. 
companionship, approval, ano 
acceptance. 

William Deal, a Chns.W 
counselor, states Sex i , 
ply a part of life, a dear a- 
fmportant par.. It onb^ 
comes evil when i.sm.«^_^ 
Whenever sex '^ J^^^ i^blv 
with evil things. ' '"" |,iid-i 
fixes deeply m the ^ 
mind a bad approach 10 
normal sex life' . I 

Come see me, ' ^.j,), 
would really like to vis" 
vou. , Pflculi! 

Ellen Gilbert F^^., 
Division ol i-"" 



November 19, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 

Dear Editor: 

To provide consistency for 
ur past format of article — 
letter of rebuttal — rebuttal to 
the rebuttal— I would like to 
respond to Professor Owens' 
jmarks. 

First, I will concede Profes- 
sor Owens' point about Harry 
Orchard. He is right; I was 
wrong. 

Secondly, the same God 
who inspired Genesis 9:6 also 
said, "Vengeance is Mine;/ 
will repay." Another biblical 

imple of lack of enforce- 
ment for capital punishment 
would be Saul who became 
Paul. In our judiciary system, 
Saul was guilty of first-degree 
homicide as an accomplice to 
the stoning of Stephen. 1 
suppose blinding Saul was 
God's form of capital punish- 
ment. 

And we also have every- 
one's favorite murderer — 
David. But since a biblical 
base could be found for almost 
anvthing (try explaining I 
Peter 3:18-20 or I Corinthians 
15:29 to a Mormon) I won't 
argue that the Bible is against 
capital punishment. 

However, capital punish- 
ment—as a deterrent to crime 
—statistically has fallen flat 
on its face. In Illinois, while 
capital punishment was being 
enforced, there were more 
murders and other major 
crimes per capita than in 
Wisconsin, where capital 
punishment hasn't been en- 
forced for a long time. 

And the possibility that an 
innocent person would be 
condemned to death isn't even 
remote— it's close to 10%. 



Read Carl Menninger's book, 
The Crime of Punishment, for 
more information. 

About societies vs. individ- 
uals, the laws which do exist 
universally and under which 
all societies must dwell do not 
define "the undesirables" in 
terms of life or death and 
therefore, neither should we. 
I agree the individual neces- 
sarily shouldn't be excepted 
for the good of society, but the 
individual would be protected 
if the ultimate good of society 
takes precedence, a point I 
think Professor Owens agrees 

Simply stated, seeking the 
good of society and the good 
of the individual are one and 
the same thing ethically. And 
neither leaves any room for 
capital punishment. 

Sincerely, 
Jay Brand 



Dear Editor, 

I feel I must respond to 
Robert Smith's affirmative 
answer to the Accent's Cross- 
roads question — "Dating at 
SMC: do the guys ask 
enough?" 

There are several girls resi- 
ding in Thatcher that have 
only been asked out once or 
twice since getting here in 
August. These girls are well- 
dressed, amiable people — 
overlooked by the vast 
majority of Talge residents. 
Unfortunately these are also 
the girls that don't believe in 
asking the guys out. Although 
we're in the minority, there 



are a few girls that don't like 
equal treatment. 

I'm not blaming you, Mr. 
Smith, for the lack of our 
social lives. I realize there's 
only so many girls one guy can 
date. 1 am blaming the guys 
that are so conceited that they 
expect the giris to track them 
down and beg for a date, the 

Gladson IntetvlewBd 



guys (yes, there are some that' 
make plans to spend the 
chapels, prayer meetings, 
vespers and church services 
with the other guysl) that 
forget the opposite sex even 
exists, and the guys that are 
too shy for their own good. 

Personally, I don't believe 
in turning down dates unless I 



have an extremely valid rea- 
son, and then I too postpone 
the date. I realize that dating 
s nerve wracking for those 
nvolved, but nevertheless an 
ntricate part of the fun for 
college students on campuses 
all over the world. 

Lisa Ann Wetmore 



Consultation II unifies 



byL 

Accent recently interviewed 
Dr. Jerry Gladson, associate 
professor of religon and del- 
egate to Consultation 11. 
Accent: When and where did 
Consultation If take place? 
Gladson: In Washington D.C., 
from September 30 to October 



Accent: Who attended the 
meeting? 

Gladson: The meeting was 
composed of delegates from 
the Administrative as well as 
Academic sectors of the Ad- 
ventist Church. Delegates 
came from most of the world 
including Australia and Af- 
rica. From SMC were myself, 
Dr. Bennet and Elder Sprin- 
gett, representing the aca- 
demic sector, and Dr. Frank 
Knittle and Dr. Larry Hanson 
representing the administra- 
tive sector. 



Sound off 

compiled by Patii Gentry 

phould Adventists join the Armed 
forces? 

W^ffTaylor. sophomore, engineering. Berkely, AM;, In the case 
■of a draft I'd go, but there are plenty of other things to do 
■besides fight. 

l^emcA Richardson, sophomore, theology. Myrile Beach. SC: I 
Mu ^^^y should join, but I don't believe in violence. The 
■Medical services are an example of a possible alternative. 

JjoAn Robbins. freshman, theology. Springfield. VA: No, 
■"ecause if you just join voluntarily I don't think you can choose 
|*nat part you want to be in. 

^ris Miller, sophomore, nursing. Old Joe. AR: It depends on 
e siniation. If I feh like there was some point to the war I'd 
■probably bear arms. 

r^ggy Ringer, junior, nursing. Lakeland. GA: We have a duty 
J„ ^^^ country as much as anyone else, but I wouldn't want to 
|PersonalIy. 

^'"J'^o''fl"n*cr. sohpomore. elementary ed. Johnsburg. NY: 1 

i ,,^'an't, but I think it's ok if someone wanted to jom the 

'■ "They could be used as a witness in that situation. 




Accent: What 
of this meeting. 
Gladson: Since the Glacier 
View meeting dealing with Dr. 
Desmond Ford, there has 
been misunderstanding and a 
lack of communication be- 
tween the Academic and Ad- 
ministrative sectors of the 
church. The relationship had 
deteriorated considerably. 

Consultation II was then 
called by Elder Neil Wilson 
(Consultation 1 was connected 
with the Ford meeting) who 
was urged to do so by people 
in the Academic community. 
Rumors have been flying 
everywhere-many directed 
at SMC-and at this meeting 
efforts were made to stop the 
rumor spreading. 



Accent: How wgs the meeting 
conducted? 

Gladson: The almost 200 del- 
egates were divided into 10 
committees. The committees 
convened each day after a 
devotion and then worked all 
day on the various issues. No 
formal presentations were 
given, but a plenary session 
was held in the late afternoon 
where committees reported 
their conclusions. Each day a 
formal written conclusion had 
to be submitted by each 
committee. 

Accent: What were the issues 
discussed? 

Gladson: Firstly, academic 
freedom in the church. Sec- 
ondly, pluralism (i.e. how 
many different viewpoints will 
be permitted) and thirdly, the 
use of modern methods of 
biblical study by SDA scho- 
lars. This was concerned with 
the historical critical method 
of the study of scripture. 

Accent: Was the meeting a 

Gladson: Yes, we all came 
away feeling that better lines 
of communication had been 
set up and that a better 
working relationship would 
result. 




Accent: Will any policy 
change take place? 
Gladson: Many of the deci- 
sions made will have to be 
further studied before any 
policy change will take place. 

Accent: Will there be further 

Gladson: Yes, although no 
official dates have been set. 
The delegates felt that these 
meetings should be held on a 
regular basis. 

Accent: Any furhter com- 

Gladson: I hope the results of 
Consultation 11 — a clearing of 
the atmosphere — represents a 
turning point in the present 
crisis in the church. 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better 
time to save than now. 



^ 



COILEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 19, 1981 



Crossroads 

Military service: should SDA^s enlist? 




r^YEs 



by Steve DIckerholf 
I do not see anything wrong 
with an Adventist joining the 
army. We have to realize that 
this world is not what God 
wanted it to be. This corrupted 
world has practical problems 
that need practical solutions. 
Marriage is an institution 
established by God, but sin 
created problems for it. Jesus 
told us that married couples 
should never divorce. But, 
because He realized the prob- 
lem of adultery, brought about 
by sin. He gave us an out in 
this instance. 

We should apply this prin- 
ciple of accommodating the 
perfect ways of God with the 
problem of sin to other every- 
day questions. War is the 
result of sin and armies are 
the result or war. 

Sure, killing is not "good," 
but in some cases it may be 
"right." God is not as con- 



cerned with what we do as 
with the motive behind our 
acts. 

I could use the example of 
Israel, in the Old Testament, 
fighting and killing, but I 
always get the ole*. "Well, 
God was the direct leader of 
Israel and he knew when and 
who to kill." 

This argument throws out 
the leading of God in today's 
world. Just because God is not 
directly leading our nation 
today doesn't mean that He 
doesn't lead at all. The Bible 
says something about God 
setting up rulers of this world 
and us being responsible to 
them. 

Joining the army should be 
left up to the individual. If 
ninety-nine out of one hun- 
dred Adventists shouldn't join 
the army for whatever rea- 
sons, that one Adventist 
should be able to exercise his 
free will and decide what is 
best for him. We are individ- 
uals even before we are Ad- 
ventists. 

As far as killing in war goes, 
I find it necessary. Everyone 
has to decide for himself. 1 
have thought over the op- 
posing issues and have de- 
cided to carry a gun if I ever go 
to war. 

First of all, "Thou shalt not 
kill," is more accurately trans- 
lated, "You shall not mur- 
der," as found in the NIV. 

Secondly, we again have the 
example of the Israelites. 
They wiped-out entire nations 



at times. 

Thirdly, you are only direct- 
ly responsible for your own 
soul. If you kill someone in 
war, you may end his period of 
probation, but it was his duty 
to get his life in gear. God, as 
a just God, can only be just if 
he gives responsibility for our 
own salvation to us. We don't 
cause a person to go to Hell if 
we kill them. 

This may sound cruel and 
hard, but God can't let some- 
one else be responsible for my 
life. 

These are very difficult 
decisions for an Adventist to 
make. 1 just hope that we 
don't decide for my opinion or 
Bill's, but that we think about 
it and, with an open mind, 
decide for ourselves. 




READY 

SET 
GROW! 

With Students World Missions Service 

REm.. SET... GROW... 



by Bill Goth (USNR) 

I enlisted in the U.S. Navy 
in September, 1974, planning 
to make a career of it. How- 
ever, I was converted to 
S.D.A. Christianity and, in the 
process, gave up the idea of 
making the military a career. 

I have given my experience 
much thought and here are a 



few reasons why I believe, 
excepting a few special cases, 
Adventists shouldn't volun- 
teer for military service. 

Exodus 20:3 says, "You 
shall have no other gods 
before me." The military may 
give lip service to religious 
freedom, but when push 
comes to shove, and it will 
with issues like Sabbath ob- 
servance, the individual is 
conditioned and pressured to 
either see things the military's 
way or be considered a 
"troublemaker" (I know from 
experience that the military 
goes out of its way to make life 
miserable for "trouble- 
makers."). Don't expect any 
help from your chaplain 
either. 

One job I held, while in the 
Navy, gave me an unique view 
of the moral depravity that is a 
part of military life. 

I will not go into details 
because they are not only unfit 
for publication but, in many 
cases, are probably beyond 
description (trust me, I know!) 
Suffice it to say that if 
Paul's admonition that "bad 
company corrupts good 
morals" is true, then military 
service will surely do it (and I 
know several SDAs to whom 
this happened). 

Exodus 20:13 says, "You 
shall not murder." Mr. Dic- 
kerhoff doubtless prefers the 
translation of ' 'murder' ' to 
"kill" and that suits me fine. 
He will probably argue that 
killing in war isn't the same as 
murder, but that argument 
ignores the true nature of war. 
In peacetime, it is socially 
unacceptable for a citizen of 



Contact your on-campus SM Director 



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Country A to kill a citizen of 
Country B. Therefore, when 
Country A declares war on 
Country B, it conditions its 
people (especially the mill, 
tary to hate Country B and its 
people.) As the war pro. 
gresses, the soldier from 
Country A. seeing his com- 
rades killed and his country 
ravaged, increasingly loses his 
inhibitions until he no longer 
distinguishes between armed 
and unarmed enemies or sol- 
diers and defenseless civil. 
ians. This has been true of all 
wars throughout history (in. 
eluding U.S.) to varying ex- 
tents. The hatred (and thus 
the brutality) is further inten- 
sified when the soldier from 
Country A percieves Country 
B people as racially inferior. 

So. as you can see the 
differentiation between "kill" 
and "murder" is really im- 
material. 

For these main reasons, 1 
urge SDA's not to enlist. The 
only exception I can see is if an 
individual feels called of God 
to witness in the military. 

There are several options 
open; 

1. You can become a doctor, 
nurse or other non-combatant 
member. 

2. You can enlist In the j 
Army (the only branch that 
generally allows it) as a medic 
and receive conscientious ob- 



lain. Openings, however. 



How to avoid 
apostacy 

by Rick Eslerline 

1. Drop out of school. 

2. Never read anything »* | 
tends to disagree with )«• | 
opinion. 
3.Neverlistentoanynne*l 
tends to disagree with )»■ 
opinion. 

4. Gather around you »» . 
literature, tapes, and g" 
that agree with your op"*" 

5. Never concede that !'- 1 
opinion may be wrong. 

5. B anyone should J^ I 
disagreement m on >'^,^| 
everyone you can thm^ 1,1 
debunk the d'^P ' 



opinion. 



, the l-*! 



7. Always maintain ^<,l 
tore that opinion « 
important than peoP'"' 



November 19, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



_ The tradition for a day of 
■thanksgiving extends far back 
■into the history of mankind. 
■The Jews had a holiday known 
las the Feast of Tabernacles in 
■which they presented the first 
Wfruits of their harvest to God. 
f Later, the Greeks estab- 
f lished a day called the Thes- 
I morphoria, to thank Demeter 
I for the harvest which she had 
Iblessed. In honor of Ceres, the 
iKomans also held a harvest 
■ celebration called Corelia. 
But the account that por- 



trays the truest meaning of 
Thanksgiving happened near- 
ly 360 years ago at Plymoth 
Rock, Massachussetts. 

Though the story is familiar, 
recallbg it is significant even 
today. 

The winter of 1620-21 was 
hard on the little group of 
Pilgrims who had come from 
England on the Mayflower. 
Shelter was bare and the food 
supply was scarce. Due to the 
coldness and lack of proper 
food, sickness prevailed. 



Thanksgiving riddle 

This puzzle is built around Thanksgiving. Fill in the blanks 
Land find some things the Bible says about giving thanks. 



Once, in fact, all but seven 
persons were sick. One by one 
the settlers died until only 
fifty-five of the one-hundred 
and one were still alive. 

With the beginning of 
spring came warmth and hope 
to the previously discouraged 
Pilgrims. They busied them- 
selves preparing for the next 
winter. That year they planted 
twenty acres of com, six of 
barley and six of peas. Great 
care was taken with these 
crops, for their lives depended 
upon them. Spring blossomed 
into summer, and summer 
mellowed into autumn. 

By the time early December 
came upon the colony, new 
shelters had been built and 



the crop harvested. Although 
the peas had been scorched, 
the com and barley would last 
them through the winter. 

It had been a good year and 
the Pilgrims had much to be 
thankful for. Governor Brad- 
ford declared that having 
fasted together in the time of 
little, they should new feast 
together. Wishing to share the 
bountiful yield, Massasoit and 
ninety of his braves were 
invited to this feast which was 
to thank God for the harvest. 
As they sat down to the feast 
they tmly had much to be 
thankful for. 

Though over three and a 
half centuries have passed 
since the first Thanksgiving, 



we today have much to be 
thankful for. Few of us worry 
where the next meal will come 
from or where we will find a 
place to sleep. But does a 
society so richly blessed re- 
member to thank the God who 
makes it all possible? 

Thanksgiving is a time for 
such remembering and giving 
thanks to God. As we ap- 
proach this special holiday 
with its traditional parades, 
football,' games, friends and 
food, let us take the time to 
reflect on our blessings and 
give thanks to God. 

"Praise the Lordl Oh give 
thanks to the Lord, for He Is 
good; for His loving kindness 
is everlasting." Ps. 106:1. 

BJT 



Departmental briefs 



"But 1 will sacrifice unto thee with the voice of thanksgiving; I 

will pay that that 1 have vowed. ' T is of the 

Lard." Jonah 2:9. 

"And let the peace of God rule in your H , to the 

which also ye are called in one body; and be ye thankful." Col. 
3:15. 

"Be careful for nothing; but in every thing by A and 

supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made 
known unto God." Phil. 4:6. 

"And in that day thou shalt say, O Lord, I will praise thee: 

though thou was — N with me, thine anger is turned 

away, and thou comfortest me." Isaiah 12:1. 



erything give 



_K— , for this is the will of God i 



Christ Jesus concerning you." I Thess. 5:18. 

"And to S every morning to thank and praise the Lord, 

and likewise at even." I Chron. 23:30. 

"G thanks unto the Father, which hath made us 

I meet to be partakers of the inheritance of the saints in light." 
Col. ];12. 

"By him therefore let us offer the sacrifice of praise to God 

continually, that is, the 1— of our lips, giving thanks to 

"^sname." Heb. 13:15. 

- thanks always for all things unto God and the 
name of our Lord Jesus Christ." Eph. 5:20. 



The Collegiate Chorale, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Don 
Runyan and assisted by Randy 
Cox, tympanist, will perform 
"African Mass," a five- 
sectional work by Norman 
Luboff. 

The Mass, consisting of 
"Kyrie" (Lord have mercy), 
"Gloria" (Glory to God). 
"Credo" (I believe in one 
God), "Sanctus-Benedictus" 
(Holy Lord of Hosts, Blessed 
is He that cometh) and "Ag- 
nus Die" (Lamb of God), has 
been a tradition of the Chris- 
tian Church since its begin- 
ning. This particular arrange- 
ment combines music of the 
eariy Medieval church with 
the rhythms of the African 
people. 

. November 21. 1981. at 5 
p.m. in Ackerman auditorium 
of the Mable Wood Music 
Building completes the per- 
formance's scheduling. 

The Auditorium seats 250. 
Once the performance has 
begun the doors will be closed 
and no admittance granted for 
purposes of continuity. Wor- 
ship credit will be given. 

*•••**•**•**** 

The Natural Science Depart- 
ment wishes to announce a 



Fathe 



We are bound to thank God always for you, brethrem, as it is 

"jeet, because that your 1 groweth exceedingly, and 

^"e charity of every one of you all toward each other 
aboundeth."n Thess. 1:3. 



Uianksi 



prayer, and watch in the 



'giving." Co. 4:2 

I r^^"^^ y^ ^^^ ^rd: for it is G to sing praises unto our 

1 °°= for it is pleasant; and praise is comely." Psalm 147:1. 

The Polished Apple. Oct.-Nov. 1981 



few schedule changes begin- 
ning with the spring semester, 
1982. Natural History, pre- 
viously planned to be ofi^ered, 
has been dropped; and the 
Evnironmental Biology class 
won't be offered. 

But as an addition to the 
department's curricula, Prin- 
ciples of Biology, a non-major 
one semester course, will be 
offered. 

This class can be taken with 
or without the lab; lab will be 
offered in two sections: Tues- 
day aftemoons from 1 to 3:30 
p.m. and from 3:45 to 6:15 
p.m. Principles of Biology will 
meet at 1 p.n;. Monday-Wed- 
nesday-Friday. 

A second addition will be 
Animal Behavior, offered for 
majors or non-majors, requir- 
ing no prerequisites. This will 
be an exciting, non-lab course 
dealing with the delightful 
behavior of animals (obvious- 
ly). The class will meet at 10 
a.m. Monday-Wednesday-Frt- 
day. 

A third change— Animal 
Histology will be offered for 
majors, and will meet only at 
10 a.m. on Thursday with a lab 
to be arranged. 

************** 
^ 



The Division of Religion has 
organized a forum called Pers- 
pective with the intent to 
periodically feature discussion 
on relevant issues facing the 
church. The first edition of the 
forum, A Perspective on Evtf 
lution. will be held in Talge 
Hall chapel, Sabbath. Novem- 
ber 21. 

****••*****•*** 
*************** 



Shout joyfully to the Lord, all the earth. 

Serve the Lord with gladness; 

Come before Him with joyful suigmg. 

Know that the Lord Himself is God; 

It is He who has made us, and not we ourselves; 

We are His people and the sheep of His pasture. 

Enter His gates with thanksgiving. 

And His courts with praise. 

Give thanks to Him; bless His name. 

For the Lord is good; 

His lovingkindness is everiastuig. 

And His faithfulness to all generations. 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




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it easy! 



ApisonPike 

Four Corners 

396-2233 

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ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 19, 1981 



o 



Time Out 



I looked up the word obnoxious in the dictionary after my 
roommate said something crude. Do you know what? There was 
a picture of a Dallas Cowboy fan next to it I 

Someone has said that everything is bigger in Texas. By 
looking at the size of some of the Cowboy fan's egos, I can do 
nothing but agree. 

Thank goodness that Cowboy fans aren't in the majority. But 
why do the existing ones have to let everyone else know? And 
know? And know again? Why are they proud of a team that 
loses to Detroit? And why does a certain group of females here 
on campus go around wearing matching Cowboy shirts? I 
thought Halloween was over. 

Why can't these fans pick a nice, wholesome team for which 
to cheer? On the other hand, I'm glad they don't. 

GC 

Some final standings 



Men's B league football 
closed out this week, and in 
the Eastern Division Jim 
Herman's team went undefea- 
ted and took first place. 
Second place went to Vogel, 
third to Pajic, fourth to Skette. 
fifth to Thompson and sixth to 
Hernandez. 

In the Western Division Don 
Duffs team beat David 
Markhoff s in the last week of 



play to edge him for first ph 
with Markhoff finishing 
second. Dale Tuneil's team 
took third place, Buckner's 
fourth, Newsome's fifth, and 
Brannon's sixth. 

In a challenge game after 
the season was over, Duffs 
team soundly beat Herman's 
team 30-7, thus answering the 
question of B league 
supremacy. 



When we count 

our blessings 

at Thanksgiving . . . 




we think of you. 



Happy Thanksgiving 

from 

The Campus Shop 




Intense volleyball scllon has replaced flagball 



Five weeks to go in the NFL 
as some teams are near se- 
curing playoff positions while 
others approach elimination. 
Each week now features a 
number of "must games." 

The Detroit Lions kept their 
hopes slightly alive with their 
"win" over Dallas. As most 
fans know by now, the Lions 
kicked their last second field 
goalwiti loo many men on the 
field. 

This week features quite a 
few ke> games with teams 
trying I either stay alive or 
clinch a playoff position. 

Miami and the N.Y. Jets 
provided one of the most 
exciting games of the season a 
few weeks ago as they fought 
to a 28-28 tie. This week's 
rematch should be just as 
exciting with first place on the 



[Pro forecast 

m^^^m^^ ky Mike Burks 

line. game Sunday in Cincinnati. 
Eleven of the fourteen 

Denver and Cincinnati have games this weekend are intra- 

been about the most impres- divisional games, so look for a 

sive teams in the AFC so far. lot of hard hitting and wild 

They should give us a good games. 



Here's how it could turn 



Cincinnati 

Detroit 

Tampa Bay 

N.Y. Jets 

Buffalo 

New Orleans 

Philadelphia 

Cleveland 

St. Louis 

Oakland 

San Francisco 

Kansas 

Dallas 

Atlanta 



Denver 

Chicago 

Green Bay 

Miami 

New England 

Houston 

N.Y. Giants 

Pittsburgh 

Baltimore 

San Diego 

Los Angeles 

Seattle 

Washington 

Minnesota [Monday night] 



Alternatives 



by hope Sun 

Oear Hope, Dear Fan. 

I have one simple question; It is obvious that there are 

Who's going to win the Super- several top notch football 

bowl this January? learns this year. 

Sportingly. /„ the NFC. Philadelphia. 

Football Fan Minnesota. San Francisco and 



Cansler 

Photography 

Weddings«Portraits 
Wedding Video Photography 

Ringgold. Georgia 30736 

Business: (404) 694-8215 

H°""=- (404)935-4564 local from Chaltannoga 



Dallas have been doing «ell 
and will definitely make il '» 
the play-offs. . 

In the AFC. Miami. '■•" 
cinnati and Denver are on 11" 
top of their divisions and hay' 
been most impressive. 

I mil have to say tm 
Philadelphia will make C 
turn visit to the SuperboM o"" 
this time will come out onloP 
They know what to expect <" 
now have the experience. 

IfyoudontlikemyP"''\ii 
guess all I can say if '"^ 
■ . L .^ .^.^it and see- 
just have to wan anu 

Thanks for writing. 

Afellowfoo'baUJ^^^ 

No. my husband didn' ** 
me write this week's column- 



Southern cynic 

by Steve Dickerhoff J 



November 19. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Realizing the effect that 
high tuition costs have on 
anendance, the administra- 
tion has unveiled a plan that 
;vill be instituted beginning 
next year. This plan will 
reportedly reduce tuition to 
$25 a semester hour. At this 
unbelievable rate, attendance 
is estimated to sky-rocket. 

The plan is a very simple 
one. The money lost through 
the reduced tuition rate will be 
made up in the creation of 
several new fines. These fines 
are explained below. 

A fine that is popular with 

Wearing jeans to the cafe- the students is the $25 fine on 
will cost you 510. The faculty members for running 
= M, .__ class too long. Dr. Ron Carter 



less ot whether or not they 
have a car. This is supposed to 
"hit the Freshmen really 
hard," since most of them 
don't have cars. 

Each class skip will cost 55. 
It is felt that a large fine would 
encourage class attendance 
and thus reduce income. "A 
lower fine will result in more 
skips and a larger overall cash 
income," an anonymous ad- 
ministration figure was quoted 
as saying. 



' from this fine will be 
;ed to hire a specialist to find 
substitute for having pota- 
es at all three meals. 



reported as being furious 
r this proposed fine. 



The fine for being caught 
down at Reflections after room 
check is 5100. The manage- 
ment of Reflections has 
worked out an agreement whh 
the school, however, to pay 
Everyone will be charged $50of each fine. i?e_/7ecriT7s is 
r a n.i.king space— regard- doing this to keep the patron- 



Missing too many chapels is 
S75. This large fGie is sup- 
posed to help attendance at 
the more "cultural" chapels. 



age of the SMC student. 

The fine for missing church 
is $1,000. This unusually large 
fine is due to our church's 
strong belief in keeping the 
Sabbath. The result of this 
ty students will 



have to get Saturday afternoon 
jobs to pay for it. 

The administration does not 
want these fines to discourage 
students. To make up for 
added costs, they will add a 
' bounty system for roach- 



es. Each roach turned in at the 
Talge Hall desk will be worth 



Some residents of C-Wing 
are looking forward to having 
their bill paid by the second 
semester of nert year. 




y Scott Kinsey 

Research Project: Operation Buggy 

Test Site: Talge Hall, Room 523 

Moderators: Dr. Buford Baggins, Professor Walter Mitty. 

For the past eighty-five days, these two astute scientists have 
conducted their laboratory experiments on biological specimens 
being held in captivity. Their results are very astounding and 
we thought you might like to share in this knowledge that has 
revoiutioned the scientific community. 

Throughout the months of August, September, October and 
November, these tests have been going on to see just what 
effects could be reached in the common cockroach if their diet 
was narrowed down to one specific food substance. 

Many varieties were sampled (along with foods from the 
Cafeteria and CK). Four food were finally chosen and used 
because of the nature of their contents. 

These four are: 

Baygon (a wonderful 102% bait insecticide) 
Mega-vitamins 
la)ma-Llnda Linkettes 
dirty socl<s 

Here Is the animal used In the experiments: 

Family: Blattidae 

Genus: Collegedalean 

Species: talgus 

This specimen proved to be extremely hardy and held up 
well, even under the Linkette diet. Noticing the graph 
accompanying this report, the results gained from the many 
hours ot extensive research can be seen. 

The graph was used to measure the total body length atlamed 
in each given month. The numbers are averages taken from one 
hundred specimens in each of the four experimental diets. 

The charts shows that overall, the roaches gained ™e most 
weight and body length from the dirty sock diet and the 
Baygon food. while the Mega-Vitarains and Linkettes 
decreased me iwo characteristics in a very significant way. 

Also noted was the fact that four out of five roaches, when 

" given the choice, picked the Bavgon diet over any of the otner 

leading brands, this may be an indication of roaches 

^ aHaptihiiWy to new and exotic foods. 



Collegedalean lalgua experience ai 



^ 



laotLlnhfltteMuh. 



Conclusion: 

The two scientists, after much careful and deliberate thought, 
have come to the conclusion that maybe a mixture of linkette 
mash and Mega-Vitamins placed strategically throughout the 
infested area (i.e. the bottoms of water mugs) might rid the 
entire area of the Collegedalean talgus once and for all. 



NEED MONEY FOR SCHOOL? 



Evergreen Forestry Service has work from 

December 1st through March 30th. Full time and 
part-time work available. Tree planting is hard manual 
tabor. One needs to be in good shape, and have a 
mental attitude of agressivencss. This is piece-type 
work, which means the harder you work, the more you 

With pay and travel expense, our planters average 
S75— $100 per day. Hard-working determined people 
can earn more, but it's not easy. 

Please write for an application and letter further 
describing this work. 



Evergreen Forestry Service 
Rt. 3, Box 212 
Sandpoint, Idaho 83864 

Phone: [208] 263-7434 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 19, 1981 



Southern Accent »ould like to congratulate Michael 
Palsgrove for wtontag the "Give Me a Sign co-test. 

Michael found the locations of aU 15 ^'i-J- «' ^as been 
awarded a $5 gift certificate from the Campus Shop. Good jobl 



Financial aid cut 



WILLIAMSBURG. Va. (CH)— 
The cost vary from 10% to 
70%, but most states are 
currently having to reduce aid 
to college students. 

Tight state budgets and the 
federal aid cuts are forcing 
reductions that loan officers 
will keep some students from 
attending college at all, ac- 
cording to reports at the 
recent National Association of 
State Scholarship and Grant 
Programs meetings. 

Aid funds were cut 70% in 
Alabama, while cuts in Mis- 
sissippi left 40% of applicants 
without any assistance. State 
student incentive grants were 
reduced 30% in Arkansas, and 
the overall student aid fund 
fell $3.3 million in North 
Carolina. 

The tight funding left state 
and college officials with dif- 
ficult choices to make. Be- 
cause of last-minute decisions 
on federal student aid, some 



financial aid offices ran out of 
money before they realized it. 
Officials now say the "first 
come, first served" policies 
that have often applied in the 
past will leave some of the 
most needy students without 
any aid. 

Some states are tightening 
up eligibility requirements 
making it more difficult for 
students to prove they are 
independent, while others are 
recommending new tax incen- 
tives to encourage parents to 
save more for their children's 
education. 

In Rhode Island, state stu- 
dent aid funds actually rose 
$700,000. until the state legis- 
lature began eyeing cuts. Un- 
willing to take chances, the 
executive director of the state 
Higher Education Assistance 
Authority says he disbursed 
the money quickly, "so 1 
didn't have to give it back." 



REAGAN BUDGET DIREC- 
TOR DAVID STOCKMAN 

confessed that he felt the 
President's economic policies 
were designed to benefit the 
rich and probably wouldn't 
work. 

PRESIDENTUL ECONOMIC 
ADVISER MURRAY 

WEIDENBAUM stated that 
unemployment, currently at 
8%, will probably reach 9% 
by March. 

THE FEDERAL RESERVE 



Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 
BOARD announced that in- 
dustrial production fell 1.5%, 
the largest drop in one year. 

AFL-CTO LEADER LANE 
KIRKLAND characterized the 
Reagan economic plan as a 
"carrot and stick" approach — 
"the carrot for the rich and the 
stick for the poor." 



NASA claimed that the space 
shuttle Columbia's second 
journey into space was 90% 
successful in spite of the fact _ 
that it had to return three days sickness 



OPERATION BRIGHT STad 
the first test of the controver' 
sial Rapid Deployment Force 
began Saturday. 

that Bnght Star was a "dress 
rehearsal" for a U.S. invasion 
of Libya. 

PRINCESS DUNA was u„. 
able to make a public ap. 
pearance due to momiig 




Need Assistance 



In Getting Your Auto Repaireij 
01 Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Worit 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



Update 






FRIDAY 


NovemlDer 20 


8 p.m. Vespers- 
Josephine Edwards 


SATURDAY 


November 21 


8 p.m. Humanities 
Film and Orchestra 
Concert 


SUNDAY 


November 22 


6:15 p.m. Faculty/ 
Senior Banquet 


TUESDAY 


November 24 


No Chapel 


WEDNESDAY 


November 25 


Thanksgiving 
Vacation 



IJJULllJUJUJUUUUJUULSJljULS. 



Classifieds 



HSLSLSUUJlXSLSl 



Happy Birthday Maryl 

From your friend. 
Jonesy 



Vicky Jean & Joan: I'm 
gonna miss you two next 
semesterl Juhl 

Dear Bright Eyes, 

Your eyes aren't the only 
things that brighten up my 



To the Big Cheese, 

Happy Thursday and 
many more. The weekends 
were grand! Thanks for 
everything. Montana or 
bust! (Quit playing with the 
power seats!) 

Love ya lots. 
Mouse 

The Humanities film series 
will feature "Story of Will 
Rogers" on Saturday night, 
November 21, in Thatcher 
Hall worship room at 8 p.m. 



To Jeff: 

Have a happy birthday. I 

love you. 

From the one you love, 
Laura 

The Humanities film series 
will feature "Story of Will 
Rogers" on Saturday night, 
November 21, in Thatcher 
Hall worship room at 8 p.m. 

Dearest Dudley (alias ML): 
Thanks so much for the 
autographs and the GREAT 
movie you just made. 

Your fans forever, 
N.S.,D.O,,J.O.&T.K. 



To whom this may l 

among the men of SMC: 

A special thank you goes 
out to the fellow that helped 
me with the copier in the 
library on Sunday morning 
and shared the passage 
from Galatians 6:2 with rae. 
1 don't know who you are, 
but you do. 

Thanks Millions, 
Rhonda 



The Circle K club is sp«"- 
soring the film The Sm«- 
ball Express. It w'".'' 
shown this Saturday nigm 
at 6:30 and 8:30 p.m. in «< 
Collegedale Academy Audi- 
torium. Admission is SI'"' 
person or $5.00/family. 

HELP WANTED! 
Information on ALASKA" 
and OVERSEAS erapW 
ment. .-^ 

Excellent income poten" . 
Call (312) 741-9780 &■ 
6422 

„ in or*' 
Congratulations are u. 

for the engagement 

Wayne and Tami. 

GOOD JOB 

ATTENTION SHAKLEE 
PERSONNEL: 
Charies and Wanda ^i^"^^ 
from Greensboro. 
Carolina, will be cond";„,^ 
an important ' ^^, 
meeting Sunday. No^y, 
22, in the Student ass J 
room. Please plan '» 



r 






Southern /Ifxent 




Peace on earth-good will to men 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 10. 1981 



2/SOUTHERN ACCbMl/uecemoci .«. " " 

© ^Mia doesn't a^k Jo/i coofeies 

r. i.»^„..c-a ^-infa cuTtihnlizes one- 



Art Buchwald, satire columnist for the Washingtor, Post, tells 
the humorous story of two average Amencan {?■""" "™ 
exchanged Christmas cards. The fnendly greetmgs turned 
competitive when one family sent the other not just a Christmas 
card, but a gift. Not to be outdone, the gift's recipients sent a 
more expensive gift back the next Chnstmas. 

The trend continued with every successive year finding each 
family sending a more extravagant gift than the time before in 
an attempt to better their former friends. 

In an ending exaggerated to an extreme that only Buchwald 
would dare put in print, we find the two families angrily 
supplying the other with Lincoln Continentals and Cadillacs. 

As "far out as the story may be. Buchwald has touched on a 
Christmas note that indeed seems to replace the true spirit of 
Christmas with another spirit. 

How do you decide who to give gifts to? Relatives will be on 
the list, of course. The very best friends will probably rate some 
type of what not. But how about after that? 

1 dare say that your gift giving will largely be determined by 
who has given gifts to you. Furthermore, the worth of the gin 
will be as near to identical as you can possibly find. 

Americans have revised the golden rule to read, "Give unto 
others as you expect others to give unto you." 

Almost two thousand years ago God gave the first Christmas 
gift ever— His son. He did not give because we had given to 
Him. He didn't even ask a gift in return, (of course, we could 
never have matched the gift's worth.) Rather, He gave because 
of love. 

The true spirit of Christmas is one which gives without giving 
and, to go even further, receives without feeling obligated to 
give. 

The Synta Claus symbol remains as strong as it does year 



after year because Santa symbolizes one-way giving He does 
not feel bound to anyone, nor does anyone feel obligated to 
return a sift to Santa. 

As a child I sometimes left cookies on the table for Santa to 
enioy but I never considered it a trade off. Santa would come 
whether or not I had given to him. I could feel free to give 
because of my affection for Santa— no other reason. You see. 
Santa never required cookies. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 

Photography Director 

Advertising Manager 
^Circulation Manager 

Religion Editor 

Sports Editor 

Typesetters 

Proofreader 

Cartoonist 

Columnists 



i 

I by- 



MikeLaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

Carol Loree 

Louie Parra 

John Seaman 

YungLau 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

KarenJuhl 

KathyFillman 

Chuck Wisener 

Bill Both 

Mike Burks 

Dickerhqff 

William Dubois 

Patty Gentry 

LauriLoga 

Hope Sumerz 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Young Huh 

DavidLovell 

Frances Andrews 



Ste^ 



A CSnQ Christmas Gar<A 



IStM<^enl: tinsnce 




Dear Editor: 

I enjoyed the chapel we had 
on Tuesday the 17th of 
November, but I think most of 
the people did not appreciate 
it because they are not aquain- 
ted with science or are 
ignorant of the facts. For 
instance, when we have a 
travel program, we see how 
people live or how other 
people have an influence on 
our country and vice versa. 

Even if the service only 



Letters 



pleased the small group of 
science scholars in the school, 
which may be the minority, we 
should consider the fact that in 
society Seventh-day Adven- 
tists are a minority and we as 
Adventists should take the 
majority's preferences under 
consideration. 

This should be applicable in 
all situations. We should not 
look for what we wa'nt all the 
time in the school programs, 
but see it as something to 



please everyone most of the 
time. I write this to those who 
I have heard to be very 
critical. 

I think that it is important to 
see what Southern Missionary 
College has contributed to 
society and its potential in the 
scientific world so that we can 
become even more proud of 
this institution and the place 
which God has ordained it to 



Harry Brown 



fill. 



Dear Editor, 

(In address to Mr. Culpepper) 
Your article about the 
Dallas Cowboys is obviously a 
biased opinion. I will admit we 
all have a right to our own 
opinion, but the few Dallas 
fans have made a wise choice. 
What other, team has been to 
the Super Bowl 5 times? 

It is obvious that Dallas is 
the team everybody hates for 
one reason: they continually, 
year after year, beat every- 
body's favorite team. Why 
else would someone hate the 
team which is the winningest 
team in football? 

And concerning the loss to 
Detroit, just because Dallas 
lost to them doesn't make me 
any less proud. I just consider 
that in the 4 precious weeks 
they beat LA. Philadelphia. 
Miami and Buffalo— all of 
which are or were playoff 
contenders. 

I'm sure that LA. Phila- 
delphia. Miami and Buffalo 
fans are still proud of their 
teams. And Dallas beat them 



outright; whereas Detroit kept 
their game with Dallas from 
going into overtime with a 
field goal while 12 men were 

In conclusion, I would like to team, the one, the only. The 
say that there are a lot of good Dallas Cowbody. 
teams. But there is only 



team with class, :.nd which 
cantruly be called great. The 
team that everybody hates (at 
least the. ones who doni 
appreciate class) Americas 



Stanely Hobbs 



Dear Editor, 

Just an off-the-wall 
comment in favor of the 
roaches in Talge Hall. If it 
wasn't for the roaches, what 
would our mice eat? Think 
about it! 

Humanely yours. 
Kenny Bryant 



Dear Editor. 
How aboi 
thing positiv 
change? I'n- 
garbage i 
There must 
there that has £ 
attitude! Show us! 

Sincerely, 
Mary Lou Rowe 



It printing some- 
e about SMC for a 
I tired of hearing 
md complaints. 



positive 



Dear Editor: . 

1 am writing in reply 0' 

article "Phones Focused '') 
Ken Rozell, on page f've 
your October 22^1^ -^^^^ 
We at Ooltewah-Collegi: 
Telephone Company 
proudtobSapar ol.hH_^^. 

community and to i' 
opportunity to serve the 

pus of SMC. ,(( 

Over the past tew >eM 

population of .h.s^;»,„( 
grown beyond the nou 
!nv projected expectauo*^^ 

The pace tor .his gr ^„„ 
i-een set by the em ^ 
nd student population S 

f QKAr .his 



of SMC. . .,,, 

The changes wmc 

growth have brougm 



December 10, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 

b-?T>'fin Vt fJM^I ^M.^H f'H?,!!!. fin,iin.}n^^^{^ 



Letters 
continued 



a are evident to any obser- 
of the building program 
larried out on the SMC cam- 
program which is a 
■onstant source of pride to the 
Intire community. As this 
Irowth has advanced it has 
Cached the capacity of the 

Tipus centrex system. 

I The centrex system at SMC 

^-thousand line Private 

Automatic Branch Exchange 

pABX). Over nine hundred of 

lines are in service on 

i SMC campus at this time. 

luses the centrex to 

berate near capacity most of 

I Due to this fact, during 

of peak usage, busy 

ions are often encoun- 

as all of the available 

lircuits in the PABX are in 

^. This is a problem which 

; phone company can solve 

Inly by installing new equip- 

^'ifh more available lines 

.'itching facilities. 

New equipment brings with 

I higher costs. Because of the 

pcreased cost new equipment 

luld present to the college, 

lanagement at the college 

elected not to upgrade 



telephone service at this time. 
They have the uneviable job of 
making this decision and as is 
evident in the article on tele- 
phone service, to which this 
letter is addressed, it is a 
decision they have reached 
after careful consideration of 
the available alternatives. 

The telephone company is 
beginning construction of new 
facilities in Ooltewah which 
will house a ten-thousand line 
digital switching system. This 
system is " 'state of the art' ' in 
its technological design and 
will offer the community such 
features as call forwarding, 
call waiting, and three-way 
dialing, as well as increased 
speed in dialing and more 
available circuits to enhance 
communications. Completion 
of this system is slated for 
November of 1982. 

Present cut-over schedul- 
ing, agreed to by the tele- 
phone company and college 
management, would bring the 
same services fo SMC in 
January or February of 1983 
thru the use of a "remote" 
office to be located on the 
SMC campus. It is hoped that 
these arrangements will prove 
satisfactory to college admin- 
istration, faculty. and 
students. 

We realize that February 
1983 seems a long time away 



when you are lined up to use a 
phone or are listening to a fast 
busy tone (indication of busy 
circuits). There are a few 
suggestions which we would 
like to make which should help 
some with the present 
situation. 

1. Help keep costs of tele- 
phone service down. Fraud- 
ulent use of the telephone is a 
serious crime and has cost the 
telephone company and SMC 
approximately $6,000.00 over 
the past years, plus adminis- 
trative costs in accounting for 
and attempting to collect on 
these calls. 

2. Limit your calls. Ask 



yourself. "Is this call neces- 
sary?" 

3. Make your calls early in 
the morning or in the after- 
noon. Avoid the hours when 
usage is at its peak. 

4. Limit the length of time 
you talk. Talk only three to 
five minutes. Do your visiting 
in person. 

5. Remember that others 
need the talking path that you 
are using. 

6. Consider having an out- 
side line installed in your 
dorm room. There are a 
limited number of CoUegedale 
lines available on a first come 
first served basis. 



Observation of these sug- 
gestions will not eliminate the 
problems inherent in using the 
centrex but should help re- 
lieve some of the frustrations 
and help improve everyones 



We appreciate the ( 
which the article expresses 
and have an open ear to the 
community. It is our desire to 
continue to grow with SMC. 
both in size and in quality. 

Sincerely, 

OOLTEWAH-COLLEGE- 

DALE TELEPHONE 

COMPANY 

Edwin Walker 

Local Manager 



at the Bottom line to i 






I'The Saints 

|f the NFL, 

gut look out world 

pause Bum's gonna give 'em.. 

J Just a quick note to tell all 
■he people who are not Saint 
fans to look out, because the 
paints are on their way. It's 



time for the Steelers and the 
Cowboys and so on down the 



; Bum's got 



'em playing like ' 
next year they will be hungry 
for the playoffsl!! And for 
Jaecks: the Saints and the 
Packers in a couple of weeks! 
Go Saints Go! I! 

Barry Manzella 



►and shares spirit 



J The Christmas 

Plightfully ushered in on 
laturday night. December 5, 
lyjhe SMC concert band. 
_. . annual winter — 

thristmas concert was well 
JNended by students as well 
5 community members, and 
ispecially by the children who 
Waited excitedly for Santa and 
r/^?'"^''^" E.O. Grundset 
T" helpers, to arrive! 
J Among the selections 
■layed were: "March of the 
I", "Ring those Christmas 

lowers dies 

I Harvey Bowers a freshman 

tStiil;"^'"'"'"^ ™>j°^- 

tr:^s-,H'e^;,-f'- 
^nving went out of control 
"overturned. Bowers was 

Sn T °^ ^^^ ^^^ 2"d 
^^d massive head in- 



Bells," and then under a 
shower of candy canes and a 
lot of scrambling and squeal- 
"Here comes Santa Claus!" 

Christmas gifts were pre- 
sented to "needy members of 
the audience— a'flashlight for 
the 'searching' Dean Qually 
and a toy set of pots and pans 
for the newlyweds, Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Armstrong. 

The concert ended with 
three old favorites: "Winter 
Wonderland." "Silver Bells" 
and "Christmas Song." 



in auto accident 



Dear Editor: 

I just read, belatedly, the 
November 5 issue of Accent, 
and feel a comment needs to 
be made concerning Hope's 
answer to the young man who 
had a question about stopping 
masturbation. 

Her answer was that one 
has to make a personal choice 
between "modern re- 
search's" opinion that it is 
OK, and Ellen White's view 
that it is sinful, because "it 
has not been thoroughly deter- 
mined if masturbation is 
wrong or not." 

This answer has a far 
deeper implication than the 
immediate question; it in- 
volves, first, whether or not to 
accept all of Ellen White's 
counsel as inspired or whether 
to feel free to judge what is 
and what is not inspired, using 
"modern science" and per- 
sonal inclination as the yard- 
stick. As a Seventh-day 
Adventist, 1 believe that the 
Spirit of Prophecy is God's 
special gift to the last genera- 
tions to help us through the 
maze of counterfeit, deceit, 
and misinterpretation of scien- 
tific fact. I do not believe it is 
merely the best judgment of 
an astute human mind; there- 
fore, 1 cannot stand as an 
evaluator of its validity. 

Secondly, consider how 
often the supposed deductions 
of science are revised or cast 
aside, and how the theories 
advanced by different scien- 
tists conflict with one another. 
Most of what has been written 
on the subject falls into the 
category of opinion rather 



than scientific observation. 
Before 1950. most opinions 
tended to present the ill 
effects of masterbation; since 
1950 most would scoff at the 
idea that masturbation might 
have any influence on mind, 
body or morals. 

The majority of individuals 
in medicine, social services, 
and psychology of today en- 
dorse or even encourage 
masturbation, calling it a 
healthful practice, but there 
are other voices of careful 
scientists who not only do not 
endorse, but point out some of 
the dangers of masturbation. 
A curious thing is that while 
respected physicians will say 
there is no evidence that the 
practice does any harm, they 
will then outline their own 
methods of treatment with the 
strongest methods available to 
medical science. If there is no 
disease there should be no 
treatment. Treatment, often 
includes some of the most 
powerful drugs known for 
influencing the central ner- 
vous system. A disparity 
between what is said about the 
harmlessness of the disorder 
and what is found in practice 
is illustrated by the article in 
the medical journal. Patient 
Care. October 15, 1978. page 
105. 

Some sceintists consider 
excessive masturbation to be 
caused by an emotional upset 
of some kind. They consider 
masturbation to be normal and 
physiologic, but also recognize 
that certain physical and emo- 
tional disorders are at least 
associated with the act. (i.e. 



Vol 18. Pediatrics, page 803. 
July-December 1956). 

Other practitioners find that 
individuals who suffer from 
various mental illnesses, from 
certain physical diseases, and 
from obscure disorders that 
are difficult to treat, often 
admit to the free practice of 
masturbation as a long stand- 
ing habit. While some say the 
disease caused the masturba- 
tion, inspiration says it is the 
other way around. 

To the young man who 
wrote the letter. I would say 
you probably cannot control 
the habit by trying to control 
the act itself, because the 
habit is the result of a deeper 
cause. That makes as much 
sense as trying to treat a fever 
rather than the infection that 
is causing it. It seems to me 
that a person had a good sense 
of self-worth, based on a 
thorough understanding of his 
place in the universe and time; 
of the reciprocal nature of his 
relationship with his Creator; 
and an unselfish attitude of 
service toward his fellow man. 
he would not experience the 
"fever" of aberrent behavior. 
May I offer a prescription 
that I believe will work? It is 
found in Desire of Ages, page 
83. "It would be well for us to 
spend a thoughtful hour each 
day in contemplation of the 
life of Christ. ..Beholding the 
beauty of His character, we 
shall be 'changed into the 
same image from glory to 
glory.' 2 Cor. 3:18." 

Sincerely yours. 

(Mrs.) Betty Scott 

(an interested mother) 



juries. Efforts to revive him by 
medical personnel and the 
Tri-community Ambulance 
Service were unsuccessful. 

Funeral Services were held 
on November 20 at the Standi- 
fer Gap SDA Church. 

Harvey attended College- 



dale Academy for four years. 
He will be remembered for his 
intellectual but witty person- 
ality. 

But most of all. Harvey will 
be remembered for the special 
and unique individual he was. 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra cost to you we will do your linen 
Hours: Mon.-lTiurs. 8-5 

Friday S-4 

Sunday 10-2 

Phone - 396-2550 College Plaza 



nOLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 10, 1981 



3 Preparations for Messiah continues 



SMC's choral groups, the demand a great deal from the 
SMC Symphony Orchestra students, but this experience 
and the choir of Lee College will give each participant 
will present a performance of goals to aim for." 
the Messiah on December 1 1 The concert is planned as a 
at 8 p.m. at Memorial Audito- "Thank-you" to Chattanooga 
rium. A capacity crowd of for their support of "Project 
about 3300 people is expected '80," the fund raising cam- 
to attend the concert, which paign that helped pay for the 
features soloists Dean Wilder, new music building. "The 
Jerome Hines. Phyllis Sahadi music department and SMC 
and Carolyn Bisel. want to express appreci- 
ation." Dr. Gilbert said, "and 



The performance is the first 
time SMC has participated in 
an event of this magnitude 
and conductor Orlo Gilbert is 
excited by the idea. "This is a 
remarkable opportunity," Dr. 
Gilbert said. "It isn't often the 
students at SMC are exposed 
to the high level of competen- 
cy our soloists have. We will 



show Chattanooga that SMC 
has a willingness to enhance 
the area's cultural heritage." 

The SMC musical groups 
that are taking part— the 
Choir. Chorale, Die Meister- 
singer, and Southern Bell 
Canto — have rehearsed about 



four times during the last 
months under the direction of 
Dr. Runyan. On November 30 
the Lee' College Choir joined 
the SMC students for a re 
hearsal in the Collegedale 
Church under the direction of 
Dr. Gilbert. 

Last night, December 9 and 
tonight, the mass choirs and 
the Orchestra rehearsed in 
three-hour sessions in Memo 
rial Auditorium. "The re 
hearsals are a very tinng 
ordeal." commented Dr. Gil 
bert, "and by the time this 
whole performance is over. 1 11 
be exhausted. But I have 
utmost confidence that the 
1981 performance of the Mes- 
siah will be outstanding." 



Senate moves toward recommendation 



The fourth Senate meeting 
of the 1981-82 school year 
begin with a challenging wor- 
ship talk from Senator Ken 
Bradley. After Mprk Bolton's 
absence excuse was accepted, 
Michelle Such presented the 
results of a jean survey con- 
ducted by the senators in their 
precincts. 

Of 717 students surveyed, 
591 were in favor of wearing 
blue jeans in the cafeteria and 
to classes, or 82 percent. One 
hundred and twenty-six stu- 
dents, or 17.6 percent, were 
against jeans worn to the 
cafeteria and classes. 

The Senate voted unani- 



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mously to recommend to send 
a petition to the Faculty 
Senate requesting a recon- 
sideration of the present jeans 
rule. All senators were con- 
cerned that an ammendment 
of the jeans rule would also 
include a rule which would 
exclude dirty or torn clothing, 
however. 

Jerry Van Scyoc brought a 
petition concerning the Lance 
Martin case, seeking senate 
support before taking his peti- 
tion—which already had over 
half the men's dorm to sup- 
port it— to the administration. 
The Senate recognized the 
right of an individual student 
to use the petition process in 
presenting a problem to the 
administration. 

Amanda Briggs shared a 
Christmas story for the devo- 
tional to commence the fifth 
Senate meeting. Greg Ellis, 



Student Senate parliamentar- 
ian, cleared up some mis- 
conceptions in Senate parlia- 
mentary procedure that have 
previously been abused. 
Laurie Hart's hospital stay 



was deemed a 
absence excuse 


n appropriate 
, and she was 


accepted back 


in full fellow- 


ship. 

Senators Ker 


Bradley, Ken^ 



Rozell and Les Matthewson 
then gave an encouraging 
update on Senator Bradley's 
committee on the phone sys- 
tem. Three recommendations 
from the committee with four 
subproposals under the sec- 
ond recommendation 
passed unanimously by the 
senate: (1) January 14-21 be 
designated as "Phone Aware- 
ness Week;" 2) That SMC's 
administration seriously con- 
sider (a) adding new lines 
from SMC to the Collegedale 



WHATWOOLDYOaDO 
A8ANI88I0NARY? 




eyAWGELISTS 

WHAT WOOLD YOa LIKE TO DO? 




Fulfilling the gospel. 
inujiaiticD. ability 



Santa visi 

In the true tradition of a 
Southern Missionary College 
Christmas season, students 
and faculty gathered in front 
of Wright Hall on Tuesday. 
December 1, to witness the 
lighting of the campus Christ- 
Programs committee chair- 
man E.O. Grundset presided 
as master of ceremonies. 
While the crowd waited for 

nrovided by the Brass En- 
emble, under the direction of 



tS ^.;^" 

Robert Anderson, 
Collegiate Chorale, c^ 
by Dr. Don Runyan. 

Santa Claus rode J- - ^j, 
the sirens and Hg"" p^^ij, 
Collegedale ^''^'^,,^1^ 
Departments. After el's 
a ladder and officially "3 
the yuletide season by "^ 
the tree, he threw canoy , 

to the waiting crowd. 

Hot chocolate »" ,|„g iH 
were served as an eno I 
the festive occasion- 



^Typewriters get mixed reviews 



December 10. 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 
b- ^ - Vl. frl V\ j r \ V\ ^ 



Typewriters available for 
student use in the library of 
I Southern Missionary College 
I have become a topic of discus- 
lately. Some students 
jliave voiced complaints about 
Rheir condition and availabil- 

ifv- , . 

I The most complamts regis- 
liered were with Dr. Barbara 
\uf of the English Depart- 
ment. She reported that both 
"nglish composition and Bib- 
lical Literature students had 
ined about typewriters 
feeding repair. Dr. Ruf admit- 
ied that some papers submit- 
led to her were difficult to 
lead due to typewriter mal- 
functions. 

While investigating the con- 
fcition of the typewriters. I 
fthecked with several students 
^ho were working at the 
es and got positive 
nesponses from all of them. 
jThe only complaint was that 
Bhere weren't enough of them. 
English Department head, 
[David Smith, requires type- 



written papers in many classes 
and reported not having any 
complaints. "If there's a big 
problem. I'm not aware of it." 
he said. The only problem 
brought to his attention con- 
cerning the machines was 
earlier in the year when 
freshman students had limited 
access to them due to study 
hall requirements. 

The typewriters in the base- 
ment of the McKee Library 
are not a pari of the library 
budget. The older gray ma- 
chines were donated in 1975 
by the senior class. At the 
time of donation, the type- 
writers were already used. 

According to Lois Doherty, 
the library worker in charge of 
the typing area, an IBM 
serviceman told her that these 
second-hand machines were 
pretty well worn out about two 
years ago. 

Three new typewriters were 
purchased last year; one with 
funds donated by the Student 
Association, one from the 



senior class and one by the 
college itself. 

Doherty recognizes, as part 
of student's reasons for com- 
plaint, that students have a 
habit of waiting until the last 
minute to type assignments 
and an obvious bottleneck 
results. She attributes the 
condition of the machines to 
their constant, at times, brutal 
use, many of them for over six 
years. 

J Some suggested solutions to 
the typewriter problems are to 
plan work which required 
typing in advance, report im- 
mediately any malfunction 
with a machine to the attend- 
ant on duty as all machines are 
on a service contract, and 
finally, try to convince the 
Student Association to pur- 
chase a few more new ma- 
chines. In reference to the last 
suggested solution. Dr. Ruf 
feels SA purchasing of some 
new typewriters to be "more 
valuable than donuts and hot 
chocolate." 



Departmental briefs 



Southern Missionary 

pollege's newest chorale 
[group, the Renaissance 
Kingers. will peil^orm Sabbath 
|afternoon. December 12, at 5 
in Aclterman Auditor- 
The small chorale con- 
sists of ten members: Sandra 
ISthiau, Karla Michaelis, 
ICyndi Jo Anderson, Barbara 
Pcndalin, Cynthia Patterson, 
JJeff Havron, Garj- Muncy, 
■Mark Stephens, Evan 

|Cliesney and Sydney Whiting, 
accompanist Sondra 
JSnider and Director Dr, Don 
iRiinyan completing the en- 

The program will be com- 
prised of Christmas selections 
V'om the 16th and 17th cen- 
|Unes featuring composers 
Filliam Byrd, Victoria, 
Ifhomas Morley and William 
fillings, with special arrange- 
firats by Robert Shaw. 

■■ chorale group was 
i'tmed to fulfill the previous 
r«<ls for the exposure of 
■™" classics and the oppor- 
■'"mty for music students of 
■fWomiing them. 

Worship credit will be 
■„, °- The auditorium seats 
Iri? , "■ ""■* 'he doors will be 
Kr".'"" 'he program be- 
■ come on time. 



■Sins. Plea, 



Ot. Ray Hefferlin presented 
kii^""" '° scientists at Oak 
Mnn! '^^''onal Laboratory 
■>".?>;■ "^"^ember 23, about 
itntr, '^^'"^ he and stu- 

file ru ■ ^ , 
■^minar ^'"="""1 Physics 

l*snis" '* ""^'y ""^^^ '° 

current frontiers of 



research. Dr. Hefferlin has 
addressed the seminar three 
times during the last four 



John and Bennie Baucom 
held a workshop for Headstart 
in Lafayette, Georgia, on 
November 17. Their topic was 
Emotionally Disturbed 

Children. 

Dr. Gerald Colvin is attend- 
ing the North American Divi- 
sion of Education's convention 
in Ft. Lauderdale. Florida to 
studv the present curricula in 
Seventh-day Adventist institu- 
tions during the week of 
December 6-11. 

Dr. Desmond Rice returned 
from Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 
on December 7 where he spent 
the first week of the month 
as a member of the Reading 
Steering Committee for the 
General Conference. 

John Baucom spoke to the 
East Hamilton County Chap- 
ter of the Kiwanis Club in 
Ooltewah on December 2. He 
shared "Behavioral Sciences 
for the Common Man." 
Baucom also spoke to .the 
combined Behavioral Science 
and SEA club chapel , 



On December 3 at 11 a.m. 
there were several short reci- 
tals given in the Ackerman 
Auditorium on the campus of 
Southern Missionary College. 
The program was a continua- 
tion of a series in which 
students, not necessarily 
music majors, who are taking 



the 



Services at the Collegedale, 
Tennessee Seventh-day 

Adventist church on Decem- 
ber 12 will be conducted by 
the greater Collegedale 
schools, including Collegedale 
Academy. Services begin at 
11:15 a.m. 



opportunity to perform before 
a live audience. 

Performing that morning to 
an audience of about 30 people 
were two vocalists and three 
pianists. The singers were 
Lisa Self and Juli Zacharias, 
both sopranos. Those perfor- 
ming on the piano were 
Michael Bryant, Eunice Hong 
and Renee Cometa. Both 
Hong and Cometa are grade 
school students in or below the 
fifth grade and are under the 
instruction of Dr. .Robert Sage. 

The History and Art Depart- 
ments continue their prepara- 
tion for next summer's 
European Study Tour. A rep- 
resentative of Europa Express 
was recently on campus to 
confirm transportation and 
lodging arrangements in 
Europe. From conversations 
with him the tour directors are 
confident that the estimated 
costs will remain firm. Con- 
firmed reservations are 
approaching the minimum 
number of 20-25 which makes 
the remaining spaces limited. 
Students considering this 
activity should finalize their 
plans during Christmas break. 



' ' For unto you is born this day in the 
city of David a Saviour, which is 
Christ the Ijjrd." 

Luke 2:11 



Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza, 
"Like Nobody Else" 




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1 to be believed. Ne; 





6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Deccmber 10. 1981 



D Crossroads 

Christmas: has it lost its true meaning? 




YES 



by Rosemary Bryant 
(To the tune of ' 'SUver Bells") 

Bustling sidewalks 
Crowded sidewalks 
Neon signs in the night 
Nothing's new 
Still it's true 
Santa's coming 

Tension heightening 
And it's frightening 
How commercial things are 
The nation's turned into one 
shopping mall 

Plastic trees 
Gift wrapped cheese 
Tinsel and lights 
Yes, it's Christmas 
Christmas pies 
Bloodshot eyes 
The nation's caught up 
in it all. 



And so it goes. The year is 
divided between the number 
of shopping days before 
Christmas and the number of 
days in which the merchandise 
can be returned for full credit. 

Gift-giving is a noble idea, 
and I'd be one of the last to 
dispense with it, but let's 
consider for a moment its 
implications. 

Mom and Dad incur 
unnecessary debts doing their 
parental "duty" in making 
sure the kids receive all 
they've asked for, while kids 
make daily revisions of their 
lists. And those of you for- 
tunate enough to have large 
families know the financial 




frustrations of the season. 
Everyone wants to buy a gift 
for each family member (and 
in some cases is expected to 
do so). 

I once spent Christmas with 
a family who poured endless 
amounts of energy and money 
into buying presents. But the 
whole spirit of Christmas was 
absent from that home. 

"I'm not getting you any- 
thing 'cause you don't deserve 
it." 

"Why do we have to sing 
anything? Can't we just open 
the presents?" 

"Did you see the tacky 
plastic iewelry 



sent?" 

"What he got you costs 
more than what he got me." 

It made me stop and re- 
evaluate the purposes for 
giving. All too often the 
emphasis is placed on the gift, 
its quality (price tage?) re- 
flecting the character of the 
giver. We feel compelled to 
give to some and sorry for not 
being able to give to others. 
Materialism rises to the sur- 
face. 

Plastic trees, wreaths, and 
mistletoe have their place, but 
there should be no room for 
plastic hearts. Painted china, 
ornaments, and scenery are 



tions £ 



eptable, but painted inten- 



; not. 



But let me leave a word for 
those aspiring young critics 
who are poised, pen in hand, 
to begin their "Dear Scrooge'' 
letters. I'm not suggesting 
that gift-giving be deleted 
from Christmas. What gives 
more happiness than bringing 
a little joy to someone you 
love? And is there one of us 
without the desire for love? 

The gift of time, the gift of 
self, wrapped in love and 
offered with a cheerful heari— 
that is the real spirit of 
Christmas'. 



scenes, Christmas cards and 
letters — even the giving of 
gifts (how and when); Santa 
Clauses and their elk. regional 
activities and foods, concerts, 
carolling, programs, and 
pageants. 

These all vary from one part 
of the country to another and 
are a reflection of the cultural 
and ethnic background of that 
region. To deny ourselves this 
wealth of music, art, and 
culture is to deprive ourselves 
of a rich and noble heritage. 
No other season seems to 
bring out the best in man's 
artistic endeavors as does 
Christmas. 

Then there is the commeri- 
cial aspect. To start with, just 
about everything we do on this 
earth will be tinged with 
commercialism — a plain fact. 
It's true that many merchants 
make almost half or more of 
their yeariy profits during this 
season and because this is the 
situation, many people de- 
nounce the enjoyment that the 
holiday season brings. We 
often hear the wail that 
"Christmas is getting so 
Well, here is 



week I heard a startling radio 
advertisement: "Give your car 
a Christmas gift it deserves — 
^n oil change and a lube job ! ' ' 
(sick) Somehow we must 
thread our way through this 
commercialism and learn how 
and what to give. 

Lastly. Christmas obviously 
has religious significance. 
Many of us shy away from this 
simply because we are not 
comfortable with the pagan 
and pseudo-Christian origins 
of the holiday. It's a fact that 
Jesus was not born on Decem- 
ber 25 — we all know that. But 
that fact shouldn't deter us 
from celebrating the greatest 
event to have taken place on 
this earth: the birth of Jesus 
Christ which set in motion the 
plan of salvation. 

But, here we also need to 
observe caution — we are no' 
worshipping the Baby Jesus or 



the Virgin Mary. We are not 
upholding the events in 
Bethlehem above the events 
which they foreshadow— the 
Second Coming and our Eter- 
nal Destiny. George Frederick 
Handel certainly must have 
had great insight when he 
composed The Messiah. This 
musical masterpiece depicts 
the entire plan of salvation. 
The whole story is there from 
"For Unto Us a Child is Born" 
to the majesty of "Hallelujah! 
for the Lord God Omnipotent 
Reigneth." 

So, from these three aspects 
we determine a definition and 
posture as to what the "Spirit 
of Christmas" is. Christmas 
is: an appreciation of art, 
music, and culture; it is 
giving, sharing, and loving; is 
is being with loved ones and 
also noticing those who are 



less fortunate than we are; it 
is joy, hope, laughter, warmth 
peace on earth, wonder, and 
goodwill to men; it is rejoic- 
inc in the Birth of Christ and at 
the same time anticipating His 
glorious Second Coming. 
There is an expectation and 
aura that at times sc 
almost heavenly. 

Have we lost the Spirit of 
Christmas? No, I think not. If 
we have lost it, misplaced it, 
or never had it, then we surely 
have missed the beautiful 
theme that threads its way , 
through the whole story of 
salvation because it is still ; 
true, as the carol rings out, 
"Man shall live forevermore 
because of Christmas Day. 
To which Tiny Tim, made so 
famous by Charies Dickens, 
would have added, "God bless 
us, everyone." 



Winter proposals blossom 



define or explain what is 
meant by "spiint" and also 
say a few words about Christ- 
mas itself. It is a very compli- 
cated concept, but there seem 
to be at least three aspects 
that we might consider: the 
cultural-artistic, the commer- 
cial, and the religious. Inclu- 
ded in the cultural, artistic able Christmases 

category are such items as when I made sc.,.. „ ,„ 

parades, fiestas, decorated gi^e away-like the bookends 
nouses, Lhnstmas tree dis- carved into the shape of a 
plays, museum and art exhi- dog's head, etc. But it's true 
bits, breathtaking store and that this commerical aspect 
street Her„„t,„„c ranger can get out of hand. Just this 



where common 
judgment need to prevail. In 
our home we always had 
Christmas gifts, but' mostly 
they were things that we 
actually needed (a new pair of 
shoes, a shirt, or a pair of 

of my most memor- 

ething 



street decorations. 



(CH)— Springtime is tradition- 
ally the season when a young 
man's thoughts turn to love, 
but on college campuses, 
romance is always in season, 
as two recent autumnal pro- 
posals show. 

Eariierthis'fall, a Michigan 
State University alumnus sur- 
prised his girlfriend at a 
football game. As the couple 
sat watching the halftime fes- 
tivities, the MSU card section 
spelled out his proposal in 
letters she couldn't ignore. 
After a flustered acceptance 
from the red-faced woman. 



the happy fellow signaled the 
students with a card of his 
own: a giant sign saying 
"Yes!" 

It took only a donation to the 
Student Foundation to secure 
the card section's services, 
but foundation officers say 
special messages aren't 
customary. 

Neither are proposals 
delivered by policemen, but 
the Brigham Young University 
Security/Police couldn't resist 
an opportunity to help a BYU 
student pop the question. On a 
prearranged schedule. 



campus police pulled the car 
which the woman was driving 
over. The plan was for tW | 
policeman to question W 
then give her the ring whii 
her boyfriend, a passenger i 
the car. looked on. Everythmgl 
went smoothly until the omK^^ 
asked the young woman 
her driver's license : 
was unable to produci 

The sympathetic polf^H 
decided not to spoil »| 
moment-he handed her th| 
ring box instead of a tickei- 



nd shel 



p^-jg^JTi f»i-V^-fn,Vt fin, W f « V I« i ] 



Directions 



December 10, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



The gift for a King 



I Though not well known, he 
I was one of the wisemen who 
Let out after the star in search 
■of the newborn King. As he 
Iset out he took with him a 
;apphire. a ruby, and a pearl 
IS gifts for the baby King. 
lArtaban was to meet his three 
■friends, Caspar, Melchior and 
iBalthasar, at a prearranged 
■place and if he was not there 
■at the agreed upon time they 
|were to leave him. 

As he was pushing his horse 
■as fast as he could, he came 
■upon a traveler in the road 
Iwho was stricken with a fever. 
Bf he stopped to help the man 
e would miss his friends, but 
if he left, the sick man might 
|die. Artaban stayed with the 
nd helped to heal him. 
e was now alone and 
Ineeded camels and bearers to 
■help him cross the desert. 
lArtaban sold his sapphire to 



get them. The King would 
never receive this gift, he 
thought to himself. 

Traveling as fast as he 
could, Artaban made his way 
across the desert and arrived 
in Bethlehem— late again. 
Joseph and Mary and the 
King had already gone. 
Artaban was staying where 
there was a baby in the house 
when Herod's soldiers came to 
kill them. All over town he 
could hear the cries of mothers 
as they mourned the death of 
their babies. As the soldiers 
drew near the house, he 
stepped outside and with the 
ruby, bribed the officer not to 
enter that house. He had 
saved the child's life, but the 
King would never receive the 
ruby as a gift. 

For over thirty years 
Artaban traveled looking for 



the King, but never finding 
Him. One day he heard of a 
Jesus who was being crucified 
on Calvary. From the reports 
it sounded as if He might be 
the King. Thinking that his 
pearl, the last of his gifts 
might save the king, he 
rushed for Calvary. As he 
rounded one of the streets he 
met up with a young girl 
running from a group of 
soldiers. "My father is in debt 
and they are taking me to sell 
me to pay for the debt. Save 
me!" she cried. Artaban 
knew what he must do. Slowly 
he drew out the pearl and paid 
it to the soldiers. 

Suddenly the earth began to 
shake and a flying tile struck 
Artaban on the head. He fell 
to the ground half — conscious. 
Suddenly he began to move 
his lips and say, "Not so. My 
Lord. For when saw I thee an 



Christmas is not a day or a season, 

but a condition of the heart and mind. 
If we love our neighbors as ourselves; 
if in our riches we are poor in spirit 
and in our poverty we are rich in grace; 
if our charity vaunteth not itself, 
but suffereth long and is kind; 
if when our brother asks for a loaf, 
we give ourselves instead; 
if each day dawns in opportunity 
and sets in achievement, 
however small — 
then every day is Christ's day 
and Christmas is always near. 

James Wallingford 



hungered and fed thee? Or 
thirsty, and gave thee drink? 
When saw I thee a stranger, 
and took thee in? Or naked 
and clothed thee? When saw I 
thee sick in prison, and came 
unto thee? Thirty-three years I 
have looked for thee, but I 
have not seen thy face, nor 
ministered to thee, my King;" 
and then like a whisper from 
very far away, there came a 



voice saying, "Verily I say to 
you, Inasmuch as thou hast 
done it unto one of the least of 
these my brethren, thou hast 
done it unto me." And 
Artaban smiled in death, for 
he knew that the King had 
received all three gifts. 

BJT 
Many thanks to 
William Barclay. 



1 S W F R 1 T X U L E F 


NMH 1 TELBATSS 


NEPESJSYULNJ 


SHEPHERDSDEL 


XESANAMTGSCS 


DLOGMYREUSNY 


DHJZRATSNPIE 


STERYJOLYXKH 


AEHREPEEKNNI 


SBSLRYRGPRAG 


JUHFREGNAMRO 


M 


ARRYBTAMAFL | 


Find the following words we 






hear often during the 






Christmas season: 






Wisemen 






star 






manger 






Jesus 






shepherds 






angels 






stable 






gold 






frankincense 






myrrh 






Joseph 






Mary 






innkeeper 






Bethlehem 





Messiah presents Christmas 

by Dr. Larry Otto A 

If you have a brilliant idea All of these elements are of mind the ^'Messiah" 

and you share that idea with a very important, but I believe brings. The music can be 

friend by spealcing it out loud, that the foundational reason baroque, classical or contem- 

your friend will hear you say tor the performance must porary. but if the subject is 

something and will interpret always be the subject, or the sincerely treated it will speak 

what he thought you said basic idea. That, of course, is to the listener, performer, 

based upon his understanding the story of the coming of the composer and director, 
of you, the subject and upon Saviour. Even though music cannot 

his background, etc. " Whether the story of sal- come alive without the per- 

Now suppose you are asked vation is symbolized and told formers, the director, the com- 

to decide what the most in middle English, King poser, and the listener it is 

mportant part of the above James Version, or simple the "Messiah which hould 

taation is It is the person mountain talk, it has a special be the important revelation of 

situation IS. 1. .» f ^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ iii^ presentation this 

•need the joy and peace Christmas. 



"And she will' bear a Son; 
and you shall call His name 
Jesus, for it is He who will 
save His people from their 

Matthew 1:21 



who conceived the idea, the 
idea itself, the words which 
were spoken, the friend it was 
spoken to or the interpretation 
the friend gave your com- 
munication? 

Music has been called a 
universal language, but what 
is the most important? Is it the 
idea the composer had, the 
performers who play the 
music, the notes on the page, 
the director who organizes the 
performers, the listeners who 
hear or the interpretation the 
listeners give to what they 
hear? . „. . 

This year the Music Divi- 
sion here at SMC along with 
Lee College music department 
is presenting Handel's "Mes- 
siah" in Memorial Auditori- 
um Why has this composition 
been around so long and why 
do we spend so much time and 
money making it come to lite 
again? Is it because of the 
performers, the notes on he 
page, the conductor, the hs- 



WANTED 

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Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 

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For father information 
call 756-0930 

Bonus with this coupon 
on first donation 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 10, 1981 



^ 



Time Out 



rfar V> r j iri|rSir\'tir \V ».'&^^t^;.^ 



Talk about an offensive game p 

. 1 J L.J 1 ■•f.r.t^A Torh in a ICOFC 126-tO-O. 



Ian 



Since football begi 
America in 1869. thousands of 
teams have competed for glory 
on the gridiron. But a team 
from Georgia Tech rolled over 
its opponents to rack up the 
highest football score ever 
recorded. 

On October 7, 1916 on Grant 
Field in Atlanta. Georgia Tech 
played Cumberland College. 
One thousand curious spec- 
tators were on hand to observe 
the skirmish. The famed 
"Rambling Wrecks" from 
Georgia Tech were then 
coached by John Heisman, 
one of football's hallowed 



That afternoon. Georgia 
Tech was an angry football 
team bent o.i working off a 
grudge against its opponent, 
for the preceding spring, an 
athletic team from Cumber- 



land had humiliated Tech 
baseball game. 

Cumberiand punted to start 
the game, and on the first play 
from scrimmage, Georgia 
Tech scored a touchdown. It 
was to be the first of many. 
When the score reached 
28-to-O, the overpowered 
Cumberiand team changed its 
strategy. Instead of receiving 
the ball after each Georgia 
Tech score, it elected to kick 
off, thus keeping the "Ram- 
bling Wrecks" in their own 
territory. But it did no good. 
The score continued to mount 
and the first quarter ended 
with Georgia Tech ahead by a 
score of 63-to-O. 

The bewildered Cumber- 
land team took refuge in 
holding the ball as long as 
possible, determined to keep 
the score down. Nevertheless, 
the first half ended with the 




from the 

Campus Shop 

Christmas Gift Specials: 

All SMC imprinted shorts, 
jackets, T-Shirts, sweaters — 
20% off 

Hot Pots— Regularly $7.95 
Now $6.95 

^All Timex Watches— 10% 
off 



score 126-t — 

In the second half, the 
rampaging Georgia Tech 
players scored almost every 
time someone got the ball. 
Midway through the third 
quarter. Tech's right end ran 
for yet another touchdown, 
and the score mounted to 
154-to-O. It set a world's 
scoring record for a single 
football game. And still the 
slaughter went on. 

Finally. after forty-five 
minutes of play, with the 
battered and bruised Cumber- 
land players near total exhaus- 



the 



rival coache 



_^ ._ stop the game. By 

that time, Georgia Tech had 
amassed 528 yards rushing 
and returned punts for 220 
yards and kickoffs for 220 
yards. The final score of that 
brief football game was 
222-to-O. 




Volleyball, tennis, Christmas review 



Everyone is anxious for 
Christmas break. It doesn't 
seem like this semester can be 
over already. Why is it that 
the older you get the faster 
time seems to fly by? Wasn't 
it just yesterday that you were 
playing tag with all your 5th 
grade friends? 

Just l..mk about all the 
different plans people are 
making for THE break. Skiing 
at Snows'ioe (you guys know 
I'm jeaious). tanning at 
Daytona Beach, seeing the 
grandparents, meeting your 



boyfriend's parents for the 
first time, or just going home 
and doing nothing. Well, 
whatever it is that you plan to 
do, everyone has to be excited 
about getting away from 
"Happy Valley" for awhile. 
Merry Christmas. 

Volleyball season is well 
under way and Hartle's team 
is out in front of the "A" 
league. B league east shows 
Lonto's team in front of 
Harnage by a few points. B 
league west has Matraka's 
and Martin's team tied at this 
point. The play has been very 



exciting and there havi 
many close games. If you're 
lacking something to do some 
night, drop by the gym and 
watch a volleyball game! 



Br sure and sign up for 
basketball before you go home 
for Christmas. The only other 
day after Christmas break to 
sign up is registration day. 

Earl Johnson defeated Tim 
Arellano for the tennis 
championship of SMC. Way to 
wack them balls, Eari! 



fPro forecast 



I found it quite comical to 
find the Atlanta Falcons fea- 
the front cover of the 
December issue of .Sport mag- 
Actually, what caught 
my attention was that accord- 
ing to this magazine the 
Atlanta Falcons are the NFL's 
new "Dynasty of the Eight- 

The article told how the 
Falcons are buih like the 
Dallas Cowboys, and are re- 
placing the Cowboys as 
.'sTeam." With the 
currently 7-7, this 
me. Alas, 1 soon 
just how out of date 
these articles really were. 

Turning a few pages 1 found 
a section spotlighting top 
quality players who play for 
the NFL's "worst teams." 
Here the San Francisco 49ers 
and the New York Jets were 
included as two of the worst 
teams in the National Football 
League. 
L ' '^■" eive the authors this 



much credit: The Falcons are 
certainly just as much a dynas- 
ty as the 49ers and Jets are the 
worst teams in the NFL. 

Turning to more current 
issues, I would like to con- 
gratulate the San Francisco 
49ers for being the first team 
in pro football to clinch a 
division and playoff berth this 
year. If the Jets win their last 
two games, they will more 

Here's a look at the weekend: 



by Mike Burks 

than likely be in the 
too. . 

With so many teams still 
harboring playoff hopes, al- 
most every game is a must win 
for someone. Therefore, just 
about all the games this week 
are key games. One thing is 
for sure: half the teams won t 
be 7-7 after this weekend. 
Who knows how many will W 
8-8 when it's over?!!! 



Falcons 
amused 



Detroit 

N.Y. Jets 

Washington 

Buffalo 

Oakland 

Cincinnati 

New Orle&ns 

San Francisco 

Miami 

St. Louis 

Philadelphia 

San Diego 

Denver 

Atlanta 



Minnesota [Saturday] 

Cleveland [Saturday] 

Baltimore 

New England 

Chicago 

Pittsburgh 

Green Bay 

Houston 

Kansas City 

N.Y. Giants 

Dallas 

Tampa Bay 

Seattle 

Los Angeles [Monday^ 



■ ''• 



Alternatives 



Dear Hope: 

Thanks for your column. I 
enjoy reading the questions as 
well as the answers. 

Thanks also for researching 
the questions and giving vari- 
ous views. 



Sincerely 
A Grateful Student 



Hy Hope Sumerz 

Dear Grateful. , 

lr„„„f ■, , ■ , "".vwhere else. 

r:T' ' '"'" '"'" ^""bearoandfoTsLne., 

'"■ semester. 

I hope I have been able to 
help some students or at least ffn,,^ „ \a ^, 
hroneht someone coml„ """^^ " '^^^ ^hnstma 
"• „ ,Ao eouldn, find u ^'"" '"' 

— - - -^ Hope 




Brad Davis' advanced photography class provided an appealing display o( talent In McKee library. 



Football trivia quiz 



What famous football staroutof Illinois signed with the Chicago 
Bersin 1925 for 13,000 a game? 

Who was the Washington quarterback in the 40's that broke 
nearly every passing recorcj up to that time? 

What famous sportcaster quarterbacked the Dallas Cowboys in 
the 1966 Championship game with Green Bay? 

What year were players first required to use face masks? 

Who was the.first player selected in the 1973 professional draft? 

When did George Blanda begin his career and with whom? 

Who holds the record for most passing yardage in a game and 
tiow many yards 



December 10, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 

Jame survey 

Attention students and facultyl When the Southern 
Missionary College Board of Trustees convenes in Februar^ 
the members will vote for a new name for our college 
|coramittee has been organized to recommend potential names 
T the board, and this committee requests your help as Southern 

ccent readers in making this historical decision. 

Your participation in this survey is importam because your 

leas will help ensure that the best possible name can be 
CoHe e ""^ ^''''°°'' '"""""^ '^'"^'^ Southern Missionary 

Please place your favorite suggestion from below or your o\ 
Idea for a new name. Any new options would be appreciated 
addition to those given below by the committee. 

1. Southeastern College 

2. Sutherland College 
2b. (Sutherland Memorial College) 

3. Wright College 

4. Suhrie College 

5. Daniels College 

6. Southeastern Adventist College 

7. Lynnwood College 

8. Southeastern Christian College 

9. College of the South 

10. Southern College 

11. Southeastern Memorial College 

I would like Southern Missionary 
College's name changed to: 



Please cut out the above coupon with your favorite college 
me on it and turn it in at the front desk of your dormitory 
the Student Center desk. Thank you for your help in 



Election engenders informality 



LIVERPOOL. England (CH)— 
Britons may have a reputation 
for being stuffy souls, but a 
recent episode shows British 
students certainly don't lack a 
sense of humor. 

A Cambridge University 
student recently proved this 
true when he qualified to run 
for Parliament in Liverpool. 
That in itself isn't funny, but 
the name he chose to run 
under is. John Desmond 
Lewis, as he 



paid a $ .96 fee to change his 
moniker, for ballot purposes, 
to Tarquin Fintimlinbinwhin- 
bimlin Bus Stop-Ftang-Ole- 
Biscuit Barrel. 

Not only will that title 
scramble the traditional listing 
of names on the ballot, it will 
pose serious problems for 
Mayor William Bullen, who is 
required to read the full 
names of Parliamentary candi- 
dates in reporting election 
results on national telev 



Needless to say, Bullen isn't 
laughing at Fintimlinbinwhin- 
bimlin, Etc.'s little joke. "This 
is ridiculous," he snorts. "He 
may think it's a joke, but an 
election is a very serious 
matter." 

Not so. says the erstwhile 
candidate, who has the back- 
ing of Cambridge's Raving 
Looney Society. "1 am a 
nonpolitical candidate," he 
says. "I am, simply, 
silly." 







Now available at the I ^t^ 
Adventist Book Center and { I^P 
the Campus Shop. 



10/SOUTHERN A' .'CENT/December 10, 1981 



First semester; a second look 




Southern cynic 

by Laurie Logo 
Since the long-awaieed. much-looked-for Christmas .,.». • 
nnally here. I think we should each take a minme ,„ S'Jh'I 
famous poem. "The N.ght Before Finals." In case yu hat 
somehow managed to forget this piece. I have tho,,„h.J T 
published it here for refresh your niemot^y. *oughtfully 

T.VOS the night before finals, and all through the college 
Students were frantically absorbing new knowledge 
Rooms were all messy, but no one could care. 
They just hoped no visitors soon would be there. 
The deans were nestled, exhausted, in bed. 
While visions of empty dorms danced in their heads. 
I. with my schoolbooks and note-weary brain. 
Had just settled down to study in vain 
When out on the lawn there arose such a clatter 
I sprang from my bed to see what was the matter 
Aviay to the window I flew like a flash. 

into the closet, and fell with a crash. 
. ..- moon on the crest of the hill far beyond 
Revealed plainly some figures down on the lawn. 
When, what to my wondering eyes should appear, 
SulE. 0. Grundset. with eight tiny reindeer. 
[These creatures. I found, usually reside 
In Hackman Hall, in formaldehyde] 
More rapid than eagles they raced towards the lawn 
With E. O. Grundset just egging them on. 
"Come now. get moving, and listen to me. 
We 've got to deliver this lopsided tree." 
To the lawn directly in front of Wright Hall, 
Now dash away, dash away, dash away all! ' ' 
And then in a twinkling E. 0. Grundset was down 
Digging a hole in the hard frozen ground 
And all but forgetting my neglected books, 
leaned out of the window for a closer look. 
And I will describe, as best I can. 
The characteristics of this fabled man. 
He was dressed in jeans and a red flannel shirt 
And his clothes were all soiled with wet. muddy dirt 
Ihe Slump of a tree trunk he held in his teeth 
And the branches encircled his head like a wreath 
His droll little mouth was drawn up in a bow 
But a beard hehadn ( attempted to grow. 
Icouldn -t see ifhis-eyes twinkled a lot. 

en if he had dimples, or not. 
He was hearty and plump, a jolly old elf 
find I grinned when I saw him. in spite of myself 
'> «hole string of lights he had stuffed in a sack 
"'"'''•e whole apparatus was flung on his back. 
Out his dragging step and nod of his head 
'M that he wished he were sleeping in bed 
ver he quickly set up the tree. 
■' the lights, then— winking at me 
"e sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle 
'indaway they all flew, like a jet-propelled missile 
nil managed to yell, ere he drove out of sight, 
"•eny Christmas. E. 0. . and THANKS FOR THE LIGHTS!.'! ' 

f COUPON ■■■■ 

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OtferaxpirM 12-31-61. 




'!^*********^»**=t5.vS,*^ipeSt* 



Even tiMdy boar sharaa In lft» riojioay rmllc. 



Sound off 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

What Is the meaning of Christmas to you? 

Pam Faberr junior.-nrt. Tampa, FL:Nights, Christmas tree 
lights and hot chocolate that bites back. 

Blaine Pleasants, junior, biology, Roanoke. VX; Time to be 
together with friends and family, eggnog. 

Tamilang, senior, nursing. Bradenton, FL: Getting out of 
school for 3 weeks. 

Mike Seaman, senior, physics. Cedar Lake. M/; Christmas 
trees, Santa Claus, manger scenes and kissing Lisa under the 
mistletoe. 

Dean Edwards, junior, religion. Madison. TN: Giving, family, 
friends, ■— 



Patti Gentry, senior, camp, science/journalism, Knoxville. 
TN: Keeping my brother Mike from opening all of his presents 
before Chrislmas morning. 



NEED MONEY FOR SCHOOL? 



Evergreen Forestry Service has work from 

December 1st through March 30th. Full time and 
part-time work available. Tree planting is hard manual 
labor. One needs to be in good shape, and have a 
mental attitude of agressiveness. This is piece-type 
work, which means the harder you work, the more you 

With pay and travel expense, our planters average 
575— $100 per day. Hard-working determined people 
can earn more, but it's not easy. 

Please write for an application and letter further 



describing this work. 



Evergreen Forestry Service 
Rl. 3. Box 212 
Sandpoint. Idaho 83864 

Phone: [208] 263-7434 



Jones Hall (# 

decision 

postponed 

On October 22, Southern 
Accent published a front page 
story with the news that the 
residents of Jones Hall would 
soon be moving out due to an 
administrative decision to 
close one of SMC's older 
buildings The decision was 
made due to cuts in spending 
resulting from a tightened 
budget 

The onginal decision has 
been reversed for the present 
time The men of Jones Hall 
will be allowed to remain in 
their dorm during the second 



Accent will notify the publit 
of any further developments. 



Answers to 
trivia quiz 

Red Grange 

Sammy Baugh 

"Dandy" Don Meredith 

1954 

John Matuszai by the 
Houston Oilers 

1949 with the Chicago Bears 

Norm Van Brockling in 1951 
threw for 554 yards 



SEI 
20% OFF I 

all 3MC Students & Faculty | 




elegance aiid 
eaulHul stylo 



y^ 



89yjs^^ , 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Deceraber 10, 1981 



!-JRr^Rrfr=t^»» 



o 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^?^^^^^^^ 



Update 

December 11 

December 12 
December 13 



December 16 



FRIDAY 

SATURDAY 

SUNDAY 

WEDNESDAY 



8 p.m. 
Concert 



Messiah 



Christmas parties 

Exams begin 

2 p.m. Nurse's 
Pinning 

4:30 p.m. Decerrv 
ber Graduation 
Christmas Vaca- 
tion begins 



Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 
UNEMPLOYMENT reached a him and other U.S offiriaio 
six-year high of 8.4% or 9 - "'''"'^ 

million people for November 



WANTED 
A small refrigerator for 
second semester. Willing to 
wait until graduation. Call 
4574 and ask for Rhonda. 
Evenings are best for call- 



John. Brent. {& Greg). 

Thanks for showing 2 
damsels in distress a really 
delightful Saturday night on 
the town! Who says chivalry 
is dead?!?! 

Two Iowa Fans 



Face 

HELP WANTED! 
Information on ALASKAN 
and OVERSEAS employ- 
ment. 

Excellent income potential. 
Call (312) 741-9780 Ext. 
6422. 
Dave, 

Please don't forget Satur- 
day night! Love you. 
Bud 



Classified 

SURPLUS JEEPS, CARS, 
and TRUCKS available. 
Many sell under $200. Call 
(312)742-1143. Ext. 3125, 
for info, on how to pur- 



THE WHITE HOUSE pre- 
dicted combined budget defi- 
cits totaling over foiir hundred 
billion dollars for the next 
three fiscal years, 

THE SENATE overwhelming- 
ly approved the largest de- 
fense spending bill in U.S, 
history. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN ex- 
pressed concern over intel- 
ligence reports that Libyan 
leader Moamar Khadify had 
sent hit squads to assassinate 



THE .JAPANESE bombed! 
Pearl Harbor 40 years ago this! 
week and an A.F.-NBC 



> this! 
revealed that one out"if''s°ij| 



U.b, adults were unaware ofl 
the event's significance. " 

JOHN LENNON'S murder hc„, 
its first anniversary this week 
and thousands of devoted fans 1 
thronged the New York apart- 1 
ment where he was slain. 

ACTRESS NATALIE WOOD I 
drowned when she fell off her I 
yacht in a Southern California | 
harbor. 




m 



Need Assistance 

In Getting Your Auto Repaired 
01 Restored? 

For FREE ESTIMATES on 
Quality Body & Paint Work 

Please Come By 

Collegedale 
Paint & Body Shop 

Industrial Drive 

(Street Behind SMC, down alley 
beside SMC Engineering Department) 

Or Call 

396-3188 



For Sale: 

Fresh Florida tangerines 
2/25 cents'. Florida Navel 
oranges 25 cents each. 
Florida juice oranges 2/25 
cents. Call Lydia or Cheryl 
at 4470 or come by 179 
Thatcher. A great snack and 
healthy, too! 

The Nursing Club is plan- 
ning a Christmas party for 
Saturday night. December 
12, beginning at 5:30 p.m. 
in the Spalding School phy- 
sical education center. All 
nursing students and 
friends are invited to come 
and share in the fun. 

A Christmas party at 
Stonehenge! For the Divi- 
sion of Arts and Letters — 
Art, English, History. Com- 
munications and Modern 
Language departments. 

A van will be leaving from 
Wright Hall at 5:45 Satur- 
day night, Dec. 12, for Dr. 
McGill's house— 77604 

Wimbledon Place. Sign up 
sheets are posted in the 
department offices. Invite a 
friend and come enjoy a 
very merry Christmas 
party! 



Saturday night, December 
12, the Division of Religion 
is holding a Christmas 
party at the Collegedale 
Academy chapel. The film 
"Shop Around the Corner" 
will be a part of the festivi- 
ties. The party will start at 
6:30 p.m. 



Has anyone accidentally 
taken a History of Western 
Pennsylvania from the li- 
brary or found it anywhere? 
If so, please return it to the 
library so I don't have to pay 
for it! 
Thank you. 



Ride desperately needed to 
New York City for Christ 
break. If you have anv 
room, please call Kevin at 
4828. Will pay big $$$!! 

A ride needed to Orlando, 
Florida, leaving December 
17 or 18. If ride is open, 
please contact Kathy Mul- 
holland at 4106 or 4352. 
Thank you. 

Dear Mom Somers and 
Gustin, 

Ya'll have really been 
great friends and deans. I 
hope you have a great week. 
I love ya. 

Love, 

Your daughter. 

Princess Sunshine 



Cansler 

Photograpl^ 

Weddings* Portraits 
Wedding Video Photography 

Ringgold. Georgia 30736 

Business: (404) 694-8215 

Home: (404) 935-4564 local fiom Chattanooga 



I've tried to get a i 

but without avail. Maybe 1 I 

should wear one?!?! j 

Sharlene 1 

Dear Dad, Susan, and Bea, 
We are all going to miss 
you guys. Good luck and I 
keep in touch. 
Love, your family. 

Deb S, Hi, Marlene, 
Suzie, DebV. I 



Ken, 

Thank you for the! 
flowers. They did chee 

Wait on the Lord: be ofl 
good courage, and He shalll 
strengthen your heart: wait.r 
1 say. on the Lord. 



Dear Bradley Y., 
I think 1 love you! 
I know 1 miss you! 

Love Alwaysj 
•■YourE 



Dear Secret Admirer, 

Thank you so very muclj 

for the nice birthday c 

would like to hear morfj 

from you. J 

Joyce IcS 



To all the lovely 
who have talked to Micke| 
and the Mouse: We hop| 
ya'll have a wonderful dayj 

Mickey and the Mous j 
P,S. Keep guessing! 

Dear R.A.C— , 

■•To love and be loved 1 

to feel the sun from bofl 

sides," Enjoy the sunshinj 

Love, R.M.K! 



Need a writer w.th *| 
ability to write business anj 

promotional letters. "^ 
^ay on P-ece ""l" ''^/o9 
Write Mr. JI-, °°,\ 
Collegedale. TN 3731i 



S™rthem /fccent 



Volume 37, Number 14 ^ 

. Colleeedale. Tennessee 

Pre-advisement shortens^ ^^^ubhahv 

"-la, Tennessee 3731 



January 14, 1982 



registration 

" by Maureen Mayden 



n Mayden 

Pre-advisement expectations class lists were returned pi 

E running high last semes- Miss Elara stated "I feel it """"- '°'"'' "<" "edit any 

,„ as SMC students counsel- (pre-advisement)' gave the w^.'^ , '"™" '" "'''■ ^*"^ 

ed with their advisors and students a better opportunity smJ,™J'^""f °" '''" 8°"" 

decided on classes for the to get a more personal in ™°°"''y '^""Sldenng that it 

second semester. According to volvement with their advisor leLJH """ "*">' "''^ 

Miss Mary Elam, Director of than they could have in the InHv m . 

Records, it worked better than gym at registration time A™ '^°<"'' ""^"^Ser of The 

i,ampus Shop. agreed. 




lime, students 

allowed more control ovei 
their registration time de- 
pending upon when they saw 
I iMir advisor and how 



plamed that a 
direct result of this program 
has been fewer drop/adds 
since classes have started. 
The college does have a larger 
percentage of students return- 
g this semester, but Miss 



SMC Reaganomics 

Faculty cut 



eglstrailon. 
Moots felt rhat book sales had 
been pretty regular for proc- 
essing everybody in one day. 
She did say that there had 
been some long lines in the 
morning, but they activated 
four computer terminals, and 



nd of this school 
I Southern Missionary 

College there will have been 
'' '0 20 people dropped from 
^'^ulty and staff employment, 
"f of this figure will come 
I ;j!" the instructional area 
'7 the balance will affect 
«'her college personnel, 
'f-e latest faculty members 



year contracts which 



Tiply 



I ": fcceive notici 
I '''smissal are Dr. I 



of the 



IdcDa^""' ^""^ers of the art 
KKT- ^«^^^ Sage and 
■■UvPh ^^^ contracts which 
tceive mterrupted and will 
Ition a! ^"""^ ^^'^'■^' "^ontinua- 
|U». '^ afforded them by 

^ear ^ '^' ^o before the 

is over. Business 

^"^eer Richard Reiner savs 



The 

names could not be released 
until the February board 
meeting at which time all 
contracts for the following 
year will have been negotiated 
and all affected personnel 
notified. 

Reiner thinks those most 
recently notified of their 
termination are taking it in a 
good spirit but conceded that 
he had no way of being sure as 
unemployment is not a very 
pleasant experience. He also 
remarked that among other 

feelings of uneasiness and 
paranoia which are ic 
expected- Reiner feels 
people 



be notified should 
have some idea of where thev 



Teachers now being con- 
tracted to teach one or two 
classes will likely be dropped 
and their class load absorbed 
by the remaining personnel. 

Staff being released have 
been evaluated by the presi- 
dent and the academic dean, 
conclusions being based on 
several criteria such as con- 
tract status, class productivity 
and their proximity to relirc- 

These cutbacks of staff are 
probably the last the school 
will have to face this year and 
barring any future drop m 
-nrollment. Reiner feels the 
ill meet all budget 
requirements before the 
1982-83 school year begins. 



the college 




Reglslratlon takes lis loll on leactiers i 
the afternoon lines shortened 
considerably. 

Moots also staled that 
the books had been relocated 
in order to cut overhead costs. 
Because The Campus Shop 
had sold their hardware, they 
moved Ihc books out of the 
book room and will rent that 
part of the store out. 
She feels that The Campus 
Shop should be just that, and 
not a mercantile like it used to 
be. Now that the hardware is 
out, it will become a card and 
book store that will hupefuiiy 



18 wall ai Btudants. 
be more cost efficient. 

Because of the pre-advise- 
mcnl program and more com- 
puter terminals in the gym 
and the bookstore, registra- 
tion did indeed go smoothly 
and efficiently this semester. 

However, despite the good 
results, registration for the fall 
semester cannot be done in 
one day. Students will again 
depend on the computer for 
their registration times and an 
extra day of vacation won't be 
available next time. 



Lectures convene 



Being an annual fculurc of 
the business curriculum, the 
E.A. Anderson lecture series, 
made possible by a generous 
endowment from Mr. and 
Mrs. E.A. Anderson of 
Atlanta. Georgia, provides li.s- 
teners with a broader under- 
standing of the world of 
business. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend each lecture free of 
charge. College or continuing 
education credit is available 
upon request for a fee. 

The lectures will be present- 
ed in Summerour Hall 105 on 
Thursday evenings at 8 p.m. 
The first lecturer, scheduled 
for January 14. is Dr. Zlad 
Keilany. chairman of the 
department of Economics at 
the University of Tennessee at 
Chaiianooea. Dr. Keilany re- 
ceived his docforate defiree in 



from Indiana Uni- 
versity in 1968. He received 
the Blue Key Award. 1976; the 
Gucrry Professor of Econom- 
ics, 1974; and the Outstanding 
Professor Award. 1973. 
Dr. Keilany has recently 
served as an advisor to the 
International Developmen 
Bank, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, 




: SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 14. 1982 



jUo/tG ikm enougd 

Two weeks ago Americans screamed, hugged and drank to 
,he happiness of a new year. Hours later, after the hangovers 
and football games had cleared from their minds and TV sets 
the same group, at least the courageous ones, sat down to the 
chore (torture) of creating New Year's resolutions that would 
improve their lives. . , ■ j i 

The lists reveal an outrageous medley of social indulgence 
that points out American indifference like a mirror reflects a 
large wart on the end of a nose. 

I will go on a diet. I mil exercise. I will reduce my l:me spent 
watching TV. I will stop eating sweets. I will study diligently 

Equipped with the latest in a highly technological society and 
seating ourselves splendidly in the dough of the world's bread 
basket, we the people of the United States of America, have 
limited our vocabularys to the word "more." Whoever 
invented the phrase, "making a mountain out of a molehill" 
was probably observing an American heap his dinner plate. 

Most resolutions either suggest that we will quit using too 
much of a good thing or we will take advantage of opportunities 
placed before us. A large number of the world's population 
can't even write a New Year's resolution. 

How can one of India's starving millions resolve to eat less? 
How can a primitive New Guineau native promise himself that 
he will study harder? How can an isolated third world 
inhabitant insist that he will decrease his TV viewing hours? 

The fact that most resolutions require us to reevaluate our 
method of handling what we've been handed is a sad testimony 
to those of us living in the land of plenty. But there is an even 
greater element of disgrace that manifests itself about this time 
of year. By now. most of these resolutions have been broken. 



Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Young Huh 

DavidLorell 

Frances Andrews 



Dear Editor. 

It is unfortunate that as 
humans we often leave unsaid 
many good things about what 
we appreciate in people and 
about things. This is my fourth 
year at SMC but I am only now 
getting around to having pub- 
lished my love for. and thanks 
to. this place. 

As many have said, college 
days are some of the best of a 
person's live. This is true in 
mv case, although I haven't 
experienced any "after 





1 


SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 


Editor 


Mike Seaman 


Assistant Editor 


Jay Brand 


Layout Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Carol Loree 


Photography Director 


Louie Parr a 


Advertising Manager 


John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lau 


Religion Editor 


Barry Tryon 


Sports Editor 


Greg Culpepper 


Typesetters 


Diana Dodd 




Karen Juki 


Proofreader 


KathyFillman 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Columnists 


Bill Both 


' 


Mike Burks 




Steven Dickerhoff 




William Dubois 




Patty Gentry 


1 


LauriLoga 


1 


Hope Sumerz 


I Reporters 


Tom Hunter 



Letters 



college" days yet with which 
to compare them. 

I am grateful to this institu- 
tion for the many ways it has 
provided for me to grow. 
People have been the most 
important part of this— to a 
great degree, my teachers. I 
have realized that some of the 
most important discoveries 
about myself have been made 
in the studios of my teachers. 
My other friends have also 
helped me to grow in many 
different ways. 



I'd also like to express appre- 
ciation for the good job the 
cafeteria does. From the little 
bit that I have worked in large 
kitchens 1 realize it is not 
always a "fun" job to cook 
and it is often a thankless 



(mhe 



ihan 



money!) to SMC and 1 «■ 
its admmisiraiinn. laculu, 
students, friends and enemies 
to know that I love it 
very grateful to it. 

Jenine Fryling 




I am very ashamed that 
someone had to beg foi a 
letter of commendation for our 
school. Thi.s is mv fourth vear 
at SMC, my eighth year at 
Collegedale-and 1 tove ii! I 
recognize that nowhere on this 
planet is life perfect, but I 
surely thank Jesus for leading 
me here to be taught by some 
ofthebcsi teachers, including 
Hard Knocks and Professor 

Spiritually, the last eight 
years have brought great 
groulh; Jesus lids spoken to 
me through each religion 
teacher, and 1 believe 1 could 
say. evfery other teacher in 
some way. He has grown to be 
a Companion and Confidant — 
Someone I can even yell at, at 
times, and He understands. 
My relationship with Him is to 
a good deal due to the lessons 
and example of my leachers 
here at SMC; they have point- 



and Grampas. i feel that this is 
one of the greatest blessings 
college offers— the opportu — 
nity for fellowhsip with all 
ages. People who can open up 
and share their burdens, 
theological thoughts and 
goals, who I can listen to and 
comfort and point to Jesus, 
and who can listen to me, 
comfort and advise me, and 
point me to Jesus. 
Summer work has proved 
this to me over and over— I 
meet wonderful friends, but 
the bond of fellowhsip is not 
always there and 1 long for the 
people at school. I appreciate 
each one of the teachers for 



this reason: they don"i hold 
themselves separate, but 
so willing to speak to ..., 
personally, to be a friend and 
work for my benefit— even 
when I'm not so enihusiasti 
about it! 

When I leave here. I will 
carry the marks of SMC— the 



■ 'he ^ 
learned, praising Jesus 
all my heart for this plai 



Lovingl 

Julia Newlon 



P.S. This year's paper 
best yet! Keep up the good 



ed r 



to Hir 



Of course, menial growth has 
occured, in spite of my occa- 
sional resistance, because of 
the efforts of my teachers. 
Physically. I admit I am not in 
top shape, despite SMC's 
efforts, but I know what to do 

Socially, this is the place for 
friends of all ages . from 
babes-in-arms t 



Dear Editor, 

I felt that after reading the 
comments about the Atlanta 
Falcons in the last issue of 
Southern Accent in the "Pro 
forecast" section I should say 
a few things. 

I feel that a "Pro forecast" 
has nothing to do with what a 
periodical may have said of 



vere geared 
against Atlanta and were not 
necessary. We Atlanta fans 
are fully aware that Atlanta is 
7—7 at this time, and just 
because the magazine Sport 
might have said that Atlanta is 



replacing Dallas as the 
"America's Team" does not 
mean that is the general 
concensus of Atlanta FANS 

Furthermore, to get things 
straight. Dallas isn't 
America's tearn anyway. Nor 
were they. Nor shall they be 
If thev were, they'd be the 
"AiT^ncan Cowboys" 
■'USA Cowboys." But they 
,, c iMilhs Cowbovs. And 
thai's probably where Ihey 11 
stay. Nobody will become 
"America's Team." 
thank-you. 

Jack Roberts 




Yearbook to press 



SEND 

YOUR 

LETTERS 



by linda Kimble 

Acojiding to Dan Kittle. 
Editor of Southern Memories, 
early April is the expected 
time of delivery for SMC's 
annual yearbook. 
The theme this year is the 
"Railroad," with slate grey 
and silver as the color scheme. 
The book has 216 pages, with 
sixteen pages of activity 
photos featured in color at the 
beginning. Those second sem- 
ester arrivals who met the 
January 11 deadline will have 
their pictures included. 
Second semester events will 
not be featured because of the 
press deadline. Kittle explain- 
ed that if the yearbook went to 



press anv later than January 
it would incur addition.il =■ 
penses by requiring thai it 
sent to the students in tllj 

''Kittle pointed out that. "Ttl 
years' yearbook can be J 
proved upon by the use 
journalism and layout clas« 
The school can use " 
educational tool." 

There are rewards for * 
WHO accept the hig press 

E^e'-^^ri^tTrp^erpic-e 
the dark room. 



January 14. 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Mission emphasis comine 



The week of January 19 
through 26 has been desi- 
gnated Mission Emphasis 
Week at Southern Missionary 
College, with the 19th to the 
22iid covering the core of the 
activities. The week begins on 
Tuesday, January 19, when 
Elder D. A. Roth, associate 
secretary of the General Con- 
ference, holds chapel in the 
church. Elder Roth's main 
concern is for general 
missions, although he 
supports and helps with stu- 
dent missions as well. Elder 
Roth will be coming from the 
Orlando Campus where he will 
be visiting on Monday. 
January 18. 

Mission emphasis week is 
_ mainly an awareness pro- 
I gram by the General Con- 
I ference to acquaint the SMC 
I student body with the 
I church's mission outreach," 
5 Dan Kittle, student mis- 
is co-president with Wayne 



Dysinger. "Many students are 
unaware of the diversity of the 

carried on by our church." 

According to Mrs. Rice, 
secretary to the chaplain, stu- 
dent missions provides stu- 
dents with an "opportunity to 
donate a year of their lives for 
service while discovering 
whether they really enjoy their 
feild of study." Of course, the 
travel opportunities and the 
benefits of becoming acquain- 
ted with a foreign culture are 
additional pluses. 

"To me. student missions 
involves much more than one 
year of foreign service," 
added Rosemary Bryant. "As 
student missions public rela- 
tions director, I am committed 
to familiarizing the church 
laity in the Southern Union 
with the importance of mis- 
sionary service as a lifestyle. 
No one can be a missionary for 
only one year; rather, former 



student missionaries visualize 
potential service areas 
wherever they are." 

Elder Roth will be available 
for mterviews Tuesday and 
Wednesday afternoons from 
1:15 to 5 p.m. January 19 and 
20. and on Thursday morning, 
January 21, from 9 to 11:30. 
Those wishing to talk with 
Elder Roth should call the 
chaplain's office for an 
appointment. 

On January 26, Tuesday, 
Elder Maurice Bascam, 
coordinator of student 
missions in the Far East, will 
hold the chapel service at 11 
a.m.. and he will be at a 
banquet for all former and 
present student missionaries 
that evening in the banquet 
room of the cafeteria. 

The midweek service on 
Wednesday. January 20, is 
tentatively scheduled for the 
Student Missions Club. At 
press time, no details could be 
given about the program. 



^^^ 4Mb^ 




featured speaker o( Mission Emphasis Week. 



'Flowers for Algernon produced 



Casling has been completed 
and rehearsals begun for this 
year's play. "Flowers for 
Algernon." scheduled to be 
presented at SMC in March. 
The play centers around a 
retarded young man. Charlie 
Gordan. who has an operation 
that raises his IQ to 185. The 
problems and challenges he 
faces due to the abrupt change 
tnake for a powerful and 
imu'hing drama. 

Clyde Garey is directing the 
Plav. In his nine years at 
Shenandoah Valley Academy, 
Gary has directed everything 
from the classics and "Our 
Town" to comedies and reli- 
Rious plays. 

lireclor Garey strives 

I 10 create a feeling of belieabil- 
'ty. He uses characters that 
people can identify with, and 
plays that have something 
■mportant to give to an audi- 

I '"«. He also wants this 
Ptoduction to be worth the 
I'me of the cast and crew and 
Jj> teach something of what it 
an being. 



tneans 



Abo 



'Flow 



for 



A'sernon" and the experience 
Charlie Gordon. Garey 
'".«. "We hope the audience 
"'« catch a glimpse of what it 
means 10 live tuny." 
frank Roman is playing the 
* of Charlie. Roman is a 
I I'or communications major, 
"e played one of the leading 

Po^l '". ""= P'^y "Fimily 
°"faif,n 1979-80 and also 



""'i"y." last year. 
|"yed by Justine Child. .i 



The 



freshman nursing student. 
Sh'e has studied drama, voice, 
and movement at the Ameri- 
can Academy of Dramatic Arts 
in New York Citv and has 



"Flowers for Algernon" is 
currently being produced in 
many major areas of the 
country. 




p ay d ecto Ga ey as 


3 3 3 uoen .1 _^^ 


GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by bemg a part of our 
famtly Save something every payday There s no better | 


time to save than no 


W. 


JtS. 


COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 


€^ 


College Plaza 


>c 


Telephone: 396-2101 


Office Hours: San 
6 to 


nto2pra Monday through Friday 
7 pm Monday and Thursday 



The 
Campus 
Shop 

Take Advantage! 

f COUPON ■■■■■ 

COLOR 
PRINT FOX 

FILM Photo [-^j^g^ 

DEVELOPING 
& PRINTING 

(C-41 process only) 




(C-41 process only) 
12 exposure roll. 
20 exposure roll . 
24 exposure roll . 
36 exposure rojl^. 



$1.99 
$3.29 
$3.69 
$4.89 



W 



3- 



New Hours: 



S-TTi 9:00a.m. -6:00 p.m. 
F 9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 



m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 14. 1982 



o 



AIA gains recognition 



r 



Here's a riddle for today. 
What organization do you 
belong to that charged you 
nineteen cents dues this year 
and is known by its initials 
(AIA)? If you answered, 
" Advent ist Intercollegiate 
Association." you're correct. 

According to the AIA cons- 
titution, the purpose of the 
organization is to represent 
"the collective thought and 
opinion of all student govern- 
ments of Seventh-day Adven- 
tist instutitions of higher edu- 
cation and their respective 
members, and through which 
representation to and com- 



munication with other relevant 
bodies shall be fostered." 

Other purposes are to assist 
in promoting efficiency of 
student government operation 
and to coordinate channels of 
communication between the 
student governments of 
Adventist Colleges. 

AIA is administered by 
officers including a President, 
Vice-President of Publications 
and regional Vice-Presidents. 
This year's President is 
Darren Morgan, last year's 
Student Association President 
at Columbia Union College. 

The most prominent event 






of the AIA is its 
convention. The last conven- 
tion was held at Pacific Union 
College where it was voted 
that the 1982 convention will 
be held at Oakwood College. 

Convention activities in- 
clude election of officers, 
workshops, discussions, 
delegation voting on discussed 
topics and communication 
with top church officials. 

Member student govern- 
ments send delegates to the 
conventions. Incoming as well 
as outgoing Presidents, Vice- 
presidents, newspaper 
editors and social activity 
directors are the participants. 



Sound off 

LutnpiU'd by Patfi Gentry 

What does A.I.A. stand for? 



1 



Tammie Justice: junior: elementary education: Decatur, AL 
Aggravating Intellectual Areas! I don't know. What does it 
stand for? "*#0!" Oh, I knew that! 



■ accounting: Tipton. IN: Something 



Shari Overdorf: freshma\ 
Association. 

Julia Newton: senior: pre-med: Marietta, GA: Adventist is 
probably in there somewhere. Other than that I can't think of 
what it could be. 

David Trower: freshman:, "macho" nursing: Virginia Beach, 
VA: American International Association. (I impressed Tammie 
Justice.) 



Sir Douglas Rowland: soph 
American Independent A 
from a mental home. 



psychology: Roanoke, VA: 
David Trower just escaped 




A New Concept in student Missions 

February 4-7, 1982 

Columbia Union College 



Featuring 
D Seminars 
D Workshops 
D Plenary Sessions 



Conducted by 
D Dr. Gottfried Oostenwal 
D Dr. Winton Beaven 
D Dr. William Loveless 



For more information or registration forms, 
see your campus chaplain, or write: 

Humanitas 1982 

Columbia Union College 
Takoma Park, Maryland 20012 
Attention; Betty Howard 

Deadline for applications: January 25, 1982 



SherriScott: freshman: dental hygiene: Vienna, V4.' American. 
Is this serious? Ohv Adventist Institute. 

Ken Caviness: senior: physics [he wishes theology]. Col- 
legedale. TN: I don't know. I'm sure I've heard of it. I live in my 
own dream world. Association for Intervention of Animals?! . 



Jerry Van Scyoc: sopho 
Introverts Anonymous. 



Gentry. AK: Adventist I 



Campus briefs 



Dr. Theodore 
professor of nucle, 



mg, 



t Penn Sta 



guest speaker from Oak 
Ridge National Laboratory. 
Toward . a Desirable Energy 
Future. Dr. Besmann's topic, 
will also be the title of a book 
authored by him to be pub- 
lished this spring. The book is 
the result of a two-year study 
by 70 people to assess the 
energy situation in this 
country. 
Dr. Besmai 
Dr. Hefferiir 
Physical Scit 



1 will lecture i 
5 class. Issues 
ce and Religio 



Dr. Robert Morrison attend- 
ed the annual convention of 
the Modern Languages Asso- 

Low Drop 



cialion held in New York City 
from December 27 Ihrough 30. 
10,000 language professors 
from all over the country 
attendeti the convention. 

Dr. Morrison, secretary- 
treasurer of the ALTA* was 
asked to chair the annual 
subconvention of the Advent- 
ist Language Teachers' Asso- 
ciation while in attendance in 
New York. 

Dr. Malcolm Childers held a 
print-making workshop at 
Pacific Union College during 
the first week of second se- 
mester. Dr. childers and Dr. 
Charles Zuill are exhibiting 
examples from their art at 
Pacific Union college through- 
out January. 1982. 



Enrollment retained 



SMC's second semester 
enrollment has dropped 8% 
from the first semester, 
according to preliminary 
enrollment statistics. Mary 
Elam, Director of Records, is 
encouraged by the enrollment. 
"We will have over 1700 
students by the time the final 
figures are in," Elam says. 
"Enrollment always drops 
from first to second semester, 
but this is one of the lowest 
J percentage drops in SMC's 



history." Last years drop «s 

13.5%. „,„ 

The Collegedale campus 
enrollment is expected ■ 
reach 1500. Orlando is pro]" 
ted at 106 students. >vnii 
academy students taking i" 
.. nhntit tne 



throughout 
uthern Union are expccte_ 



ioutnern u.i.u,. ..- - . . 
to total 65. About 45 R-"^^ 
will be taking nursing 
search classes sponsored _^ 
Erianger Hospif 
Chattanooga. 



January 14, 1981/SOUTHERN ACCENI/5 



Directions 



I It is a principle that is true 
■everywhere in the world. It is 
t fifteen-hundred acre 
ffheat farm or a hundred acre 
1 field in Iowa. Not only is 
true in the agricultural 
^orld. hi" a'so in the husi- 
ntific and social 
Fealm as well. Some would call 
itthe "you get what you give" 
Tjjrincipie. Paul speaks of it 
Ihen he says. "Whatever a 
ih\< u what hr will 
llsoreap.-' (Gal. 6:7). At the 
leginnnig of this new senies- 
' year, I see Piaul's 
fedmonition in Galations as a 
Prescription for a healthier. 



Hiappie: 



life in 1982. It ( 



lit least three 



of 



j First, physically. Whatever a 
in sows in his physical life, 
it is what he will reap. Most 
of us claim that someday 
: will loose that extra few 
Ipounds or will get on a regular 



exercise program, but we 
often do little more than talk 
about it. With this good 
intention on our mind, time 
seems to slip bv and soon the 
semester or year is over with 
iiolhuig done about il. 

Why can't this year be 
different for all of us? Let us 
remember Paul's words and 
sow in such a way in oui 
physical life that we will be 
stronger, healthier people. 

This admonition also applies 
to our mental life. Whatever a 
man sows in his mental life, 
that is what he will reap. It is 
true scholastically. If we fail to 
study and learn the material 
from our classes now we will 
reap a harvest of low grades 
when the semester comes to 
an end. But, if we study and 
prepare now for the exams, 
later in the semester we are 
indeed sowing wisely and will 
reap accordingly. 



Not only is it important in our 
scholastic life, but in the 
things we let our minds dwell 
on. The mental harvest we will 
reap later will be determined 
hy whether we think on things 
of ihis world or on things that 
will up lift the mind and draw 
us closer to Christ. Whatever 
a man sows in his mental life, 
that is what he will reap. 

Finally, it is true in our 
spiritual life. Whatever a man 
sows spiritually, that is what 
he will also reap. We have all 
tried at one time or another to 
begin a meaningful spiritual 
life with God— some with 
greater success than others. 
This year, let us determine to 
have a greater spiritual life 
than ever before. By reading 
and studying our Bibles, 
through prayer and sharing 
our faith with others, we will 
be sowing in such a way that 
will produce a good spiritual 



lAdventists rally in Chattanooga 



Memorial Auditorium in 

lowntown Cliattanooga 
Ireceived approximately 3.5G0 
lAdventist church members 
|from the greater Chattanooga 

rea churches on January 9 for 

rally to initiate personal 

■ witnessing for Elder Kenneth 

I Cox's crusade meetings to be 

in Memorial Auditorium 

I March 20 through April 25. 

Sabbath school ran from 
H:30 to 11:15 a.m., %vith Die 
iMeistersinger, Gary 
IPalterson, Elder Kenneth 
[Cox, Elder Bill Hulsey, Gary 
land Marilyn Vanden, and Phil 
land Joey Draper and Elder 
I Don Aalborg- participating. 
ISome videotapes of TV 
1 advertisements for the Cox 
I Crusade to be held in 
I I^uisiana, and of a previous 
I Cox Crusade meeting were 
I shown as well. 

Church lasted from 11:30 to 
n2:15 p n, Participants 
I included the King's Heralds, 
I ™er Charles Bradford, 

president, North American 
I Division, and Elder Cox. 
Greater Chattanooga area 

thurch members were 
I f_°™utaged to each invite at 
one non-church member 
. ^ ^o the Crusades to help 
I TT ""^ projected opening 

JIS"' attendance— 5,000. 

Wsmorial Auditorium seats 
I ™ly 4,800, so 

planned for. 



for this 
ul winning. 



The 
"lventure'"in^M 
''limaledtobapti 
I Cm"'^ ^' ^tiout $170,000: 
I 2» Bill Hulsey acts as 
J «ide„, of the board for the 
S'nization of the crusade. 



Newness puzzle 

1. "Behold. I make new." Revelation 21:5. 

2. "Cast away from you all your transgressions and make 

you a new and a new ." Ezekiel 18:31. 

3. "And to Jesus the mediator of the new ' ' 

Hebrews 12:24. 

4. "(They) sat down in the entry of the new of the Lord's 

house." Jeremiah 26:10. 

5. "But new must be put into new ." Mark 2:22. 

6. "Sing unto the Lord a new ." Isaiah42:10. 

7. "If any man be in Christ, he is a new ." 

2Corinthians5:17. 

8 ■ ' From one new to another. . . .shall all flesh come to 

worship before me. " Jeremiah 66:23. 

9. "And they bound him with two new ." Judges 15:13. 

10. "A new 1 give unto you. " John3:34. 



harvest. 

My prayer for all of us at 
SMC this semester and this 
year is that we will sow 



physically, 
spiritually ir 



uch 



ally 



ilthier, happier people than 
have ever been, and that 
will have a closer, more 

:aningful spiritual life with 

BJT 





Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza, 
"Like Nobody Else" 




is individuallv c"rafti:d in „ .„ ^ 

uf thin, home-made dough on the ,..^ -..^ 
and Rcnerous portions of ihe final, i 
in^-rcdicnis Huffed in the middle. The la 

dnuRh arc scaled and a luscious whole-U>m,n 
ipread Gsntrously over the surface bt-forc b^l 
piiia for a full ihlriy minmci in our old-fa: 
bread-bakers oven. 

What The Critics Say About 
Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza 

THE ANONYMOUS GOURMET 
DETROIT FREE PRESS 

limply, Michelai ' ' "' ' 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 14. 1982 



m 



Hero Hayes handled 
historic marathon 



Time Out 



On July 26. 1908. in Lon- 
don, seventy-five of the 
world's greatest long distance 
runners lined up before King 
Edward Vll of Great Britain 

and Queen Alexandria for the of runner 

start of the Olympic marathon came runn 

race. Among those great Bush Stadi 

runners was an apple-cheeked spectators 

seventeen-year-old American finish of 

boy named Johnny Hayes, marathon race 

Back home, he had been an be a certain w 

obscure department store But the Itali 

ribbon clerk. But on that of his ordeal 

day in England, he scarcely more 

s the "baby" of the United dred yard: 



the Great raced into the lead, 
holding it easily as he churned 
off the miles. The day was hot 
and fiercely humid, and the 
weather took its inexorable toll 



I Dorando 
ng into Shepherds 
um where 100.000 
waited to see the 
the Olympic 
ice. he appeared to 



isho' 



ed sign 



hun- 



States Olympic t 

Johnny Hayes neve 
had run a marathon i 



before 



grueling 26-i 
Olympic foot i 



into the 
385-ya 



Suddenly, he 
jllapsed on the track. There 
ere sympathetic cries of 
id up!" 



practice. The favorite to win 
that marathon was Italy's 
incomparable Pietri Dorando. 
then the world's greatest long 
distance runner. 

■ had the Olympic 



purely for lowed by warning shouts of. 



nl If: 



Nobody touch 
against the rules!" 

As Dorando lay helpless on 
the ground, the finish line 
within sight, into the stadium 
came Johnny Hayes, legging 
started than Dorando it toward the finish line with 
ease and power. At the sight 
of the American runner, panic 
seized some of the muddled 
^-^ British Olympic officials who 

I fl in 1^11 6 rushed out on the track. 

^-^**'**J^'^^ picked up the fallen halian 

runner and half-carried, half- 
dragged him across the finish 
line, only a few steps ahead of 
ly Hayes who completed 




Kitchen 



the marathon race under his 
own power. The confused and 
wild finish became the most 
dramatic single episode in 
Olympic history! 

When it was first officially 
announced that Dorando was 
the winner of the marathon 
there was such a hue and cry 
that it almost created an 



cident. But 
the finish of 



SANDWICHES 

Sam's Chickon 

Sandwich 1.45 

Veal Cullol on bun 1.15 

Master Burgor 1.15 

Sizzle Burger i.no 



the controversial race, Johnny 
Hayes was properly and 
officially proclaimed the 
winner of the 1908 Olympic 
marathon! 

That victorious race cata- 
pulted the slim, seventeen- 
year-old boy to world fame. 
When he returned home, 
nearly a million people lined 
the streets to give him a hero's 
welcome! Only Johnn y Hayes 



ever won a marathon race in 
the Olympic Games for the 
United States. 



Cut 
not 



cake 
time 




Jet Burger 95 

Cheese Burger 85 

Steak Sandwich 1,00 

Club Sandwich 1.45 

Club Sandwich w'Fries . . 1.70 
Roast Beef (Barbecued) . 1.05 

Reuben 1.05 

Lomino 1.05 

Swiss 'n Rye 95 

Grilled Cheese 115 

Grilled Cheese w/Wham .90 

Tomato and Lettuce 65 

Chicken Salad 95 

Egg Salad Sandwich ... ,75 

Tuna Salad i.uo 

Wham Sandwich 95 

Peanut Butter and 

lelly Sandwich 65 

Prosage Sandwich 95 

Hot Dog 55 

Hot Dog w/Cheese gg 

Hot Dog w/Krau( (55 

Hoi Dog w/Chili ^95 

Slice Cheese 11; 




"Keep your economy free, 
your government small, your taxes low." 



JThls ad sponsorea by McKee Baking Company. 



(CH)-Marriage may be back in 
fashion, but today's college 
students are doing it in their 
own style. 

Two Huntington Barber 
College students recently cut 
their wedding cake where they 



had 



sly 



Stark and Carol Fuller 
got married in the school's 
barber shop, while assembled 
guests looked on from barber 
chairs instead of pews. "We 
met here, we went to school 
here, we dated here and we 
fell in love here." explained 
Fuller. Besides its romantic 
implications, however, the 
barber shop wedding had its 
practical side. "I'm still on the 
clock," Fuller joked. "1 keeP 
my hours and I won't lose any 
time off." 




Southern cynic 



January 14, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



a well known fact tha 
u,^ first day of Creation 
^Veek God created light. He 
neni on 'o create eyerything 
else and finished by resting on 
.venth dav. Not very 

Zm ?=»?''= ^" •' "■''^' ^°^ 
aidonihe eighth day, though. 

I, seems Moses did not feel it 




.ni porta 
recorded. 



enough to be 



who had been 

ated on Friday, had done 

rvthing a person could do 

1 perfect garden on Satur- 

-. When he woke up Sunday 

morning, he could find 

nothing new to do. God saw 

Ihis and decided to do some- 

iHng about it. so He created 

His greatest gift to man — 

foolball. 

And now the most impor- 

int Sunday of the year, next 

I Easter, is upon us. The 



Aweiit Delayed 



Super Bowl will be played in a 
little more than a week. The 
school, of course, is already 
preparing to accomodate the 
huge viewing audience. 

Several T.V. sets will he 
set up around campus to make 
sure Ihai everyone has a good 
seat. Because problems have 
developed in the past by 
mixing certain types of 
viewers, it has been decided to 
let each group have its own 
T.V. The following sites have 
been designated: 



The Student Center— The 
Student Center will be solely 
for guvs who only take time to 
watch one game a year— the 
Super Bowl. They will be able 
to talk all through the game on 
every subject besides the 
game and annoy themselves. 



Talge Hall Rec Room— This is 
expected to be the center of 
Super Bowl activity on 
campus. Preferred seating will 
be reserved for the guys who 
have lived in the Rec Room 
since September. The Deans 
feel it would be a violation of 
■their squatter's rights to deny 
Ihem this privilege. 

Also, during half-time Dean 
Evans will present Herb 
McCoy with the M.V.V. {The 
Most Valuable Viewer) award. 
Herb watched a record break- 
ing 52 games completely 
through. Aficr t^e award 
ceremonies ii ctillection will 
be taken up i.> hii\ Herb a pair 
of glasses. 

Thatcher Hall Rec Room— For 
the women of Thatcher Hal! 
who don't have their boy- 
friends' laundry to do, a 



six-inch black and white T.V. 
will be set up. But the girls 
will have to provide their own 
coat-hanger and tin foil for an 
antenna. 

The Gym— The P.E. Depart- 
ment has agreed to sponsor a 



T.V. set in the gym. This is 
expected to reduce the num- 
ber of obnoxious P.E. majors 
in the Talge Hall Rec Room 
who feel it is their duty and 
life-calling to display their 
complete knowledge of the 
rules and history of football. 



The New Year like a book lies before me; 

On its cover two words, "My Life." 1 see. 

I open the covers and look between- 
Each page is empty, no words can be seen. 

For 1 am the writer. 1 hold the pen 

That'll fill these pages to be read by men. 

Just what kind of book will my book be. 
My life written there for others to see. 

Each day a page written, one by one- 
Will it be worthwhile when finished and done? 

Lord, help me keep these pages clean and fair 
By living the life I'd have written there. 

Gertrude Laura Oast 



SMC iced for a day 



winter storm crippled 
much of the Southeast on 
Wednesday, January 13. clos- 
ing businesses and schools 
Ihroughoul the Chattanooga- 
Collegcdalc area. Southern 



Missionary College closed for Knittel, Academic Dean Larry 
the day— one of the few SMC Hanson, and Business Man- 
closings due to weather in the ager Richard Reiner out of 
schools history. town. Associate Business 

Manager Ken Spears and 
With Presiden' Frank Dean of Students Everett 
Schlisner made the joint deci- 
sion to cancel classes at the 
college. "We didn't feel it 
was worth the risk of having 
people get hurt to keep school 
open," states Schlisner. 

Snott mi\ed with freezing 
rain did create slippery con- 
ditions on roads and side- 
walks Weather bureaus ad- 
viied the local population to 
sfi\ indoors if possible. 

One business that closed for 
the day was Soulliem Accent 
primer Target Graphics. Asa 
result the/lccral'scirculation 
was delayed 

We have made every ef- 
fort possible to get Accent's 
out on time this year," em- 
phasued editor Mike Seaman. 
Unfortunately, though, some 
Lircurastances are beyond our 
control We were ready to 
take the paper in, but it 
vjouldn t have done any good 
with the printers closed." 

SMC was not the only 
college to experience delays 
and shutdowns as almost 
every school in Chattanooga 
including the University oj 
Tennessee at Chattanoogr- 
Tennessee Temple, 
the day. , 

Student opinion about im 
free day seemed generall) 
enthusiastic. "This is ai 
opportunity," commented 
senior behavioral science ma 
Jor Louie Parra, "For sttiden. 
,0 get ahead in their studicf 
id perhaps join ■" •"" "'^ 



The truest sign of power 
not in troubling the seas but in 
calming them. The weakestj 
child may turn a forest into i 
inferno: but only fools wou 
call that true power. 

Robert Mcaghi 



+ 

Keep Red Gross 
ready. 



Doomsday meets Waterloo 




Some of my friends and I 
were going to get matching 
T-shirts that said "Nuke the 
Cowboys." but it looks like 
San Francisco beat us to It. 
Yes, the Doomsday got dum- 
ped! 

And there also is a new 
game goine around the dorm. 



All> 



udoi 



isk a Cowbov fan 



why the Cowboys lost and 
then count all the different 
shades of blue he turns. So far 
we've counted twelve. 

But the harassment of the 
Cowboys will end with this 
issue. Some of my friends 
can't bear it any longer. We 
can't have angry bears, can 

GC 



closed for 



casional snowball fight. 



WANTED 

Blood Plasma Donors 

EARN OVER $80 A MONTH 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 

Chattanooga, TN 

For father information 
call 756-0930 

Bonus with this coupon 
on first donation 



# 




Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 



UNEMPLOYMENT has 
reached 8.9% and is expected 
to go well over 9% before 1982 



AN ARTIC AIR MASS swept 
across most of the U.S. caus- 
ing record setting low 
temperatures. 

POLISH LEADER 

JARUZELSKI relaxed some of 
the restrictions put into effect 
by his martial-law regime four 



PRESIDENT REAGAN has 
decided to continue draft 
registration. 

THE CINCINNATI BENGALS 
froze out the San Diego 
Chargers. 27-7. while the 
Dallas Cowboys were out- 
slogged by the San Francisco 
49'ers, 28-27. The Bengals 
and the 49'ers will meet in 
Super Bowl XVI on January F 
24. 



Update 



January 14 



January 15 



January 16 



January 17 
January 19 

January 21 



THURSDAY 8 p.m. E.A. Anderson 
Lecture Series 

FRIDAY 8 p.m. Vespers— Melvin 

Campbell 

SATURDAY 8 p.m. Student Missions 
tjenefit film 
Humanities Film Series 

SUNDAY 9 a.m. SA trip to Gatlinburg 

TUESDAY 11:05 a.m. Chapel— D. A 

Roth 

THURSDAY 11:05 a.m. Chapel -Cavett 
Robert 



Clasgifieds 



The Adventist Forum pre- 
sents a panel on "Divorce 
and Remarriage in the 
Adventist Chruch" on Sab- 
bath, Januaryl6, at 3:30 PM 
in Thatcher Worship Room. 
Panel members are Gordon 
Bielz. Ron Springetl. Laura 
Gladson, Alice Williams 
and Ed Lamb. 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 



Apison Pike 

Four Comers 

396-22.M 

396-2148 

ASK FOB DAIRYLAND 



from the audience will be 
invited. Jerry Gladson is the 
moderator. 

SURPLUS JEEPS. CARS, 
and TRUCKS available. 
Many sell under $200. Call 
(312)742-1143. Ext. 3125, 
for info, on how to pur- 
chase. 

Elder Gerald Morgan will 
be guest speaker at a 
special chapel for religion 
and theology majorK on 
January 21, 1982, in Talge 
Hall chapel. Elder 
Morgan's topic will be 
Youth Ministries, to be 
shared starting at 11 a.m. 

The Student Missions club 
is sponsoring the film "The 
Third Man on the Moun- 
tain" this Saturday night, 
Januarylb, at 8 p.m. in the 
College P.E. Center. 
Tickets can be purchased at 
the Student Center for $1 .50 
per person or $5 per family. 
Money raised goes to help- 
ing students with their fares 
to go overseas. 

The Religious Liberty Club 



presents Dr. Robert Gentry. 
SDA Oak Ridge scientist, 
speaking on the Little Rock 
trial on the constitutionality 
of teaching Creation in 
Arkansas public schools at 
8 PM on Friday, January 15. 
Worship Credit. Location is 
Thatcher Worship Room. 

The Southern Union Edu- 
cational Superintendents 
will be on the SMC 'campus 
January 20 to interview all 
junior and senior education 
majors. Sign-up sheets for 
interview scheduling are in 



Couple; 



Su 



103. 



The Engaged Couple Re- 
treat has been changed to 
February 12-14 but the 
quality has not changed. 
Plan now to attend by 
signing up at the Chaplain's 
office. Elder Ron Flowers 
and his wife will be conduct- 
ing the seminar. The cost 
will be for food only. 

If you allended the en- 
gaged couples retreat last 
year or II you are newly 
weds (last is months) we 
would like you to plan to 
come February 5-7 (notice 
the change) to the Married 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra CMSt to you we will do your linen 
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 8-5 

Friday 8-4 

Sunday 10-2 

Phone - 396-2550 College Plaza 
COLLEGEDALE CLEANFR.c; 



; Retreat. Ron and 
Flowers from the 
G.C. will be conducting the 
seminar. Sign up in the 
Chaplain's office. The cost 
will be for food only. 



S.O.S.! (Southern Outdoor 
Society) New outdoor 
recreation club sponsored 
by S.A. this semester. No 
dues. Just a good time to 
get together with friends 
who share same interests in 
various outdoor activities. 
Come to first club meeting 
in gym lobby and get 
details. 
Meeting Thursday evening 
January21st at 6:30. See 
you the 

We have several calls 
available in the call book for 
those who would like to go 
overseas for a year (or less). 
Check with the Chaplain's 
office. Call books are placed 
in the Dorms, library. 
Student Center and Chap- 
lain 's, off ice . 

HELP WANTED! 
Information on ALASKAN 
and OVERSEAS employ- 
Excellent income potential. 
Call (312) 741-9780 Ext. 
6422. 

Lisa Louise: 

We've all arrived safely. 
The weather is great. Miss 
.vou alot. Paula savs Hi. 
Linda say Hi, Karen savs 
Hi. Give Jon our love. Tell 
Welch Hello. Tell Glen 
Hello. Tell Wavne Hello. 



Typing papers, thesis, 
dissertations— proffesional 
work. 
Call 396-2335 



CIS 

SMC at Orlando: 
Tremendously enjoyed 
meeting some of ya'll in the 
short time our existences in 
Orlando coincided. You've 
got some half-wav decent 



njoy 1 



some of us covet it. 

If 1 can be of assistance to 
ya'll in any way please let 
me know. 
JT 

P.S. I'll personally ensure 
that Accents gel to Orlando. 

Dear "RoJo." 

Happy Birthday to some- 
one who makes the world » 
better place! A little nuttiet 
maybe, but 



ilefii'illy 



\TL7ks for a wonderhil 
Xmas vacation and for being 
my friend. I love you. 

All my Ic"^' 
Turtle 

Congratulations Dawn a»J 
Timl You will make beaut 
iful music together. 

Your fellow flddl" 

Mister God: ,,.,, 

Thanks for hot »a"^ 



"^--tjSay 



Souttierh/fccent 



Volume 37, Number 15 




New name discussed 



The faculty of Southern 
Missionary College convened 
in a meeting on Tuesday, 
January 19, partially for the 
purpose of airing their feel- 
ings concerning the proposed 
name change of Southern 
Missionary College. 

Brian Strayer, Chairman of 
the name change committee, 
presented a summary of the 
committee's findings up to 
date. The top six name choices 
as seen by the committee, are: 
Southeastern College, South- 
eastern Adventist College, 
Southeastern Memorial Col- 
lege. Southeastern Christian 
College, Sutherland College 
and Wright College. 

In an informal hand poll, the 
majority of the faculty seemed 
10 prefer Southeastern Col- 



lege. Southerland College, a 
geographical and biographical 
combination of "Sutherland 
College," was preferred by a 
few others. 

The faculty input is, of 
course, just that— input. The 
final decision of whether the 
college will indeed change its 
name— and if so. what to— 
will be determined during a 
February board meeting. 

Student input, as indicated 
by survey results, is similar to 
faculty consensus. Students 
picked Southeastern College 
as their number one choice. 
"Southeastern" also appear- 
ed in the second and third 
choices. Southeastern Adven- 
tist College and Southeastern 
Memorial College. 

According to Dr. Wayne 



Thurber, Public Relations 
Director at SMC, alumni let- 
ters he has received tend to 
also agree with both faculty 
and student sentiments. 

College administrators see 
the need for a name change as 
the prerequisite to increasing 
the job market tor graduates. 
Another reason for a name 
switch is to further open up 
the big business contribution 
market. 

Dr. Frank Knittel, college 
President, mentioned that the 
change may even be made 
soon enough to allow for the 
new name to appear on this 
year's diplomas. 

Whatever the change, if 
any, the spirit of SMC is likely 



Inflation hits 



Cafete 



a Christian educati 
expensive undertaking. Oi 
the basic needs of SMC stu 
dents— food— will now cost 
seven 10 ten percent 
Starting second semester, the 
;teria has raised prices 
^e (0 ilve cents on the 
ree', vegetables and 
desserts. Other items upre 
also increased. 
Many students ha _ 
plained about the price 



ria raises prices 

j[ by Ken Rozell 

was released, wholesalers all 
Florida raised prices 



de getting 

ry Director of Food Services 
of defends the higher costs a; 
necessary. "Our expenses art 
going up all the 
says. "We are being hit from 
all sides by suppliers raising 
prices." 
Evans cited the recent freeze 
in Florida as an example. 
Only a small portion of the 
orange crop was effected 
sa>s but the 

possible shortage 




tend to be lowered." 

Labor costs run between thirty 



then just throw them 
'The garbage collectors 



to thirty-five percent of the tell of finding all kinds of 
million dollar plus budget, cefeteria items when they pick 




told of ways he was 
to keep prices down, 
cafeteria has been put- 
1 extra buffets so all the 
ue for the budget 
doesn't have to come from the 
students." 

Another way is to buy in 
bulk. "We try to keep our food 
at about forty-five^ per- 
n Messinoer President (from I cent of our budget, 
' Barry Tryon Paslor and Judy I ^mph, 



but caMwlB prIcM a 
up the trash from the dorms. 
By destroying these, the stu- 
dents are just increasing the 
cost of eating at SMC. " 
But for those who don't relish 
percent ofthe cafeteria budget the thought of fasting for th. 

is consumed by fixed expenses rest ofthe school year fai 

such as utilities, repairs and offurthi 

of food, take heart, 



/buying strength 



depreciation. 

But one cost that could be 

drastically cut is the replace- 

of trays, silverware and 

,ur large glasses. Evans told how stu- 

expenses dents take thi 



items to fhej 



said, "there will 

the cafeteria for the rest of the 
school year." Now that is 
something to celebrate about. 



I 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 21, 1982 



Is eiperimental knowledge superior to expenential know- 
ledge? Indeed, is a reasoned, logical explanation neqessary for 
knowledge, or is that merely the scientific traditional paradigm 
for seeking truth? Experimental knowledge, I maintain, will 
remain necessary for predictabUity and generalizabUity, 
Experiential truth remains unique to each individual and thus 
cannot be used for prediction or generalization with 
populations. 

Let me backtrack for a moment. Yes, I am saying eternal truth 
cannot be shared efficiently. (Remember, "eternal truth" 
remains— and always will remain— in the realm of experiential 
knowledge, at least until "that which is in part shall be done 
away." I Corinthians 13:9,10). Do eternal realities exist apart 
from our understanding of them? At the moment that an eternal 
principle is grasped by our limited understanding, it is 
relegated to the same domain as our capacity to understand, 
thereby becoming imperfect and thus mortal. 

Someone may say, what about gravity? Does that eternal 
principle cease to exist because I understand it? But wait a 
minute. Just because we're subject to the law of gravity doesn't 
mean we understand it. In fact, there exist theories, such as the 
"graviton theory," to explain gravity, but no one has really 
demonsfrated why an object falls earthward if it is close enough 
to this planet. If we knew exactly what gravity was, we could 
devise ways to no longer be under its subjection; thereby it 
would cease to exist as an absolute, irrefutable, eternal 
principle. {Please note gravity is a secular example of spiritual 
realities such as heaven, angels, God, etc.) 

It seems then that when an eternal reality permits its being 
understood by humans, it then ceases to exist as an eternal 
principle, but is imperfect, in symbolic form perhaps, a shadow 
or skeleton of what cannot be seen or understood. 

Faith then becomes the medium of the will by which we defy 
(or at least leap beyond) logic and reasonable explanation, 
accepting revelation as infallible, and thus coming under its 
power to propagate our belief until it becomes firmly grounded 
in experiential knowledge. 

Experimental knowledge usurps experiential knowledge in 
genejalizability, however, so why do we attempt to share that 



■Sound docitim^ 



*♦♦**♦***♦*+* 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Columnists 



Mike Seaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

Carol Loree 

Louie Parra 

John Seaman 

Yung Lau 

Bany Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

Dixie Williams 

Kathy Fillman 

Bill Both 

Steven Dickcrhoff 

Patti Gentry 

Lauri Loga 

Mike Burks 

William Dubois 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Frances Andrews 




which can only be individually understood or attained? 
(Especially doctrines, which have no meaning apart from 
Christ— they're open to anyone's interpretation— and Christ 
has no meaning apart from experiential knowledge, which is 
individually unique— not generalizable.) 

Yet we continue to teach, word for word, our traditional 
doctrines to our church's chydren growing up and to 
non-Adventists in evangelistic meetings. Granted, they're more 
Christ-centered than they used to be, but still have a long way to 
go in being individually understood internally as an inseparable 
part of a walk with Christ. I have found in my own life 
(experientially) that the church's interpretations of scripture, 
handed down for me to "study and understand;" (actually, that 
means to study the Bible until you can understand it the way the 
church 'always has,' which is not the case anyway as the 
church fathers have disagreed before;) have only given me 
something tangible to rebel against, rather than transforming 
my life through the power of God. 

I believe an exposure to the Bible (a thorough, deep, 
thought-provoking search) will be more an influence for good 
than sharing a particular interpretation as the "truth." 

"But sanctify the Lord God in your hearts: and be ready 
always to give an answer to every man that asketh you a reason 
ofthe hope that is in you with meekness and fear." I Peter 3:15. 

And I believe a famous author once said something about our 
youth bemg thinkers, and not mere reflectors of other men's 
thoughts. 



Dear Editor; 

After reading the political 
broadside sponsored by 
McKee's in last week's issue, 
I am convinced that they 
should stick to seUing Little 
Debbies. 

The ad's prominent display 
of George Washington's pic- 
ture and its use of quotes from 
Washington and James 
Madison are an obvious effort 
to relate what is commonly 
known as Reaganomics to the 
economic policies of 1776. 

Our founding fathers were 



ned 



with limiting the powers of the 
federal government— and for 
good reason. Theirs was one 
of the only true examples of 
democracy in the world and 
they intended to keep it that 
way. Furthermore, they didn't 
need a large, powerful govern- 
ment. The U.S. consisted of 



Letters 



little more than the thirteen 
original colonies populated by 
less than 4 million people and 
a small rural economy. That 
was 200 years ago. Since then, 
the fragile agrarian democracy 
of 4 million people struggling 
for survival has been trans- 
formed into an immense in- 
dustrial supergiant of over 
tU'O-hundred million people. 

Since 1776, we have not 
only been forced to deal with 
new problems like massive 
unemployment, but old ones 
like slavery as well. In the 
process, our country has 
undergone painful but neces- 
sary changes. 



So 



nt ha 



grown larger and more power- 
ful not to take away our 
freedoms but to properly ad- 
minister a country that has 
grown far beyond the wildest 
dreams of Washington or 




Read 
Time Out 



Madison. 
As to the validity of 



unemployment at abo^ ,. 

percent and industrial produc- 
tivity way down. Of course, 
the sorry state of our economy 
is no more entirely Reagan's 
"ault than it was Carter's 



ther 



tof 



astly and futile war 
(Vietnam), two crippling oil 
embargoes (1973 and 1977), 
and increasingly tough trade 
competition from Japan. 

Ahhough 1 doubt any eco- 
nomic plan can overcome 
these basic problems, I d 
u;,h the President success i 
dealing with them, if he does 
succeed, however, it will not 
be with an economic theory 
formulated in 1776. 

Bill Both 



Schwartz for president 



TUCSON, Ariz. (CH) - A lot of 
college seniors are sending 
out job applications about 
now, and Jackson T. Schwartz 
is no exception— he just has 
his sights set higher than 

Schwartz, a U. of Arizona 
senior, recently applied for the 
presidency of that school. 

His application was one of 
154 received after John P. 
Schaefer announced his resig- 
nation. But it's certainly 
different from the rest. 

For one thing, Schwartz 
states he would move the 
president's office into one of 
the roundtable areas at one 



end of the Student Union, to 
increase interaction with stu- 
dents. He would also gear 
university programs to "turn- 
ing out complete people" 
instead of just churning out 



To help accomplish this, 
Schwartz would turn the vac- 
ated president's office into a 
student stress center, allowing 
any student carrying a valid 
identification card to use the 
facility for five acts of physical 
rage. Schwartz would also 
require the Student Health 
Center to provide abortions 
and would instruct campus 
police to spend more time 



fighting crimes against peop'' 
and property rather than vic- 
timless crime. ,. 
All this may strike the W 
Board of Regents as a in 
eccentric, but one '^'" . 
Schwartz's plan has to so 
appealing. He P^P?*" ' ° 
ncing the P'"ident s s^^ 
from 186,000 a year to Sl^w^ 

dividing the remaining " 
between improving a«"* 
the handicapped and ad»8 
students with outstanding 
loans. 

Ifs unlikely any other »»_; 
didates wUl make sue 
offer. 



January 21, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



m 



^smann previews energy future 



America's future depends 
on how it chooses to use its 
energy today. A two-year 
researcii program on energy 

I has just been completed, 
■nieodore Besmann, a mem- 
ber of the research team. 
spoke Monday. January 18, to 
Or Hefferlin's Issues in Phy- 
sical Science & Religon class. 
Besmann holds degrees in 
both Chemical and Nuclear 

I Engineering. He is currently 
studying possibilities for 
improving breeder reactor's 
fuels. America's basic energy 
problems were explained in a 
slide presentation of the com- 

I mittee's findings. 

The need for energy alter- 
natives was expressed in the 
presentation. Synthetic fuels. 



conservation and development 
of present resources were 
suggestions explored. 

Besmann expressed con 
cem for America's depen 
dence on oil imports. Depen 
dence on other nations for __. 
energy poses three main pro 
blems. 

1. It causes, reliance on 
another country for our 
energy, 

2. Our independence as a 
world power is threatened by 
our dependence. 

3. World peace and stability 
are at stake. 

Not all findings were pessi- 
mistic. Besmann stressed 
positive aspects as well. 

The cost to build new 



energy plants for new energy 
alternatives are lower in the 
long run than present cost 

America can make it's 
future energy efficient but it 
must start today. 

When asked if American s 
will seriously try to follow 
some of the committee s sug 
gestions, Besmann answered 
"Try to guess what the 
government will do. would be 
like looking into a crystal ball 
But to get government to act 
will take a concerned America 
accepting the fact that energy 
conservation is important 

Only by beginning to under 
stand these issues can people 
fully understand the need for 
new energy alternatives 



SMC's yeas and n£^s 




What do SMC students like 
or dislike the most at SMC? 
The Southern Accent asked a 
number of students that ques- 
tion and received some 
interesting answers. 

Among the men surveyed, 
the female population ranked 
high on the list of likes. "I 
really love the social oppor- 
tunities, ' ' one young man 
replied. "I'd give you her 
name but 1 don't want to 
embrrass her." Jay Brand 
liked the friendly atmosphere 
but especially the women, 
while Phil Gilbert enjoyed the 
"intimate nature" of SMC. 

Not all students cared for 
that aspect of the social life. 
Rhonda Hallock thought that 
the PDA (which, of course, 
stands for Public Display of 
Affection) on campus was 
•disgusting. 

Academics at SMC drew 
both praise and critism. 
jeveral students "greatly dis- 
J'^ed" the classes where the 
teachers emphasized useless 
"lemorization. But many 
•^"joyed teachers who created 
f atmosphere conducive to 
'earning, 

Another student disliked 
"^3chers who are "unwilling 
Jbreak with tradition even in 
"^ ''ght of numerous facts 
J"^' encourage a break." 
'°"ng Lau mentioned an 
"demic standard he thought 

7 slipping. "The accep- 



just really like him." Michelle 
Buch thought the teachers in 
her major (Office Administra- 
tion) were tops, while another 
student said her teachers were 
fantastic. "Half of my really 
good friends are teachers," 
she commented. 

Many of the women inter- 
viewed complained about get- 
ting cold showers in the 
morning but they enjoyed 
other aspects of college life. "I 
really like the freedom com- 
pared to academy." commen- 
ted Carol Loree. Pam Faber 
enjoyed playing hooky. 
"There is nothing 1 enjoy 
more," she said, "than sleep- 
ing in when I should be in 
class!" 

One student had a streak of 
sarcasm when she was inter- 
viewed. "The worst thing at 
SMC is the lack of obscene 
phone calls this year. We're 
getting only half as many as 



last year." But she wasn t double standards Even better everything about everybody." 

finished with her choice gems is the underground gossip SMC admmistrators worry- 

"What I like best is the system 1 find it very exciting ing about dropping enrollment 

wonderful communitv of I mean you can find out [continued on page 5] 

Number One Speaker 

Robert lectures 



Cavett Robert, holder of the 
coveted Golden Gavel Award 
as the nation's outstanding 
speaker in the field of Leader- 
ship and Communicarion, pre- 
sented a special lecture at 
SMC's chapel service Thurs- 
day morning. January 21, 
1982 at 11 a.m. His lecture 
title was "A Ticket to Any- 
where." At 8 p.m.. Mr. 
Robert will be presented by 
the Division of Business and 
Office Administration in a 
lecture entitled, "Think 
People." This will be the 
second of the E. A. Anderson 
Lecture Series. 1982 edit" 



and will be held at 
Summerour Hall, Room 105 on 
the SMC campus. The public 
is invited to these lectures and 
continuing education credit is 
available for those desiring it. 
The unique ability of Cavett 
Robert to add "People Know- 
ledge" to "Product Know- 
ledge" has earned him the 
reputation of the number one 
speaker in America in the field 
of Human Engineering and 
Motivation. He has devoted 
his life to helping people bring 
their "DO HOW" up to their 
"KNOW HOW"— helping 
to realize that regard- 



We Carry 
FtoMout Bleu Racquetballs 
AJAY Racquets 
Racquetball Accessor'es 
Backpacks 

SMC imprinted sportswear 
Nike Tennis Shoes 



- = policy at SMC is dropp- 

I,,." '*LT scores of five are 
"jl'S accepted." 
n= "ot everything was 
^'e about teachers and 
nt]iJ: ^""'^ students 

4ined "-" <="°"g'i good 
Ihii*"^""! their teachers. "I 
, "'■ Grundset is so 
°"e girl bubbled. "1 




less of what they do, first and 
foremost they are in the 
PEOPLE BUSINESS. 

In 1973 he was elected by 
United Airlines and Inter- 
national Speakers Network as 
Speaker of the Year from a 
canvass of over 10.000 
associations. convention 

planners and corporation. In 
the same year he was presen- 
ted by the Greater St. Louis 
Sales and Marketing Execu- 
tives International with The 
International Speakers Hall of 
Fame Award af^er a canvass of 
all Sales and Marketing 
Executive Clubs International. 



As a service to you 

me Campus Shop will 
re-strIng your racquets for 
only $12. 



re-string all racquets 
ept T-Series Wilson Racquets 



m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 21, 1982 



Crossroads 

Superbowl XVI: who will prevail? 



CINCINNATI 



by John Robleon 

Cincinnati's airborne attack 
is why they're going to win. 
With excellent players such as 
rookie wide reciever Chris 
Collingsworth and the lop NFL 
quarterback Kenny Anderson, 
who else can you go with? 

The Bengals' offensive line is 
the key to the game. It's kind 
of tough to move mountains 
like Anthony Munoy who can 
take on two defensive players 
at a time. An example of this 
is the San Diego game when 
nearly every play Munoy had 
his defensive lineman 10 yards 
down field. 

Another rock that is hard to 
stop is Big Pete Johnson. At 
6'3" and 250 lbs., it will take 
the whole San Francisco team 
(including coach and cheer- 
leaders) to bring this monster 
of a man down. With Charles 
Alexander's awakening in the 
playoffs, he will leave the rest 
of the 49ers (if there is 
anything left) dazzled by his 



fast moves as he did to 
Buffalo. 

Among the other offensive 
threats is Anderson's uncanny 
ability to run with the ball. As 
the second leading rusher on 
the team and the top rushing 
quarterback in the NFL. San 
Francisco's defense is going to 
have headaches from the 
many threats in the Bengals' 
offense. 

Besides having an excellent 



SAN FRANCISCO 



offense and coach, the 
Bengals' defense will claw the 
49ers to their doom. Montana 
will get many tastes of the 
astrofurf as Ross Browner and 
the rest of the defensive line 
spring on the unfortunate 
quarterback. Notre Dame will 
be looking very promising to 
him after a defensive lineman 
allows him to stand up at the 
end of the game. 
If, and I do mean if, Montana 



does manage to throw a pass, 
Riley. Le Claim, and Breeden 
will be waiting for his hastily 
thrown footballs. 

But there is a problem, and 
that is Mr. Solomon of the 
49ers. His clipping, oh I I 
mean blocking, abilities are 
astounding. In the game 
against the New York Giants, 
he chased a play 10 yards just 
to clip (I'm sorry, block). 

However, even with Solomon 



the 49ers haven't got , 
chance. Also, the loss to th. 
49ers^ in regular seal 
doesn t mean a thing The 
Bengals aren't intimidated bv 
such nonsense. They are 
ready to receive those Super 
Bowl rings right now. 
So as a loyal fan of the 
Bengals and living ten miles 
from the stadium. I believe 
that the Cincinnati Bengals 
will play havoc on the 49ers 




TRADITION 



A commitment for always 
deserves the artistic design 
and hand finished quality of 
a fine engagement watch. A 
beautifiil tradition yon 've 
come to expect from 
Matisoffs. 



MATISOFF'S FINE JEWELHV 
5953 Braiiii-rd Road 



The 49ers in the Super 
Bowl? All year long people 
have been saying, "They are 
not that good; they just don't 
know it." But as the year wore 
on they kept beating the big 
teams. Now they are going to 
the Super Bowl. Linger over 
that thought. Two years ago 
the Nincrs won two games and 
lost 14. Now they are Cham- 
pions of the N.F.C. 

When you tiy to figure out 
why the big turn around 
happened, you think of Joe 
Montana and the exceptional 
year he had, along with play- 
ers like Fred Dean. Ronnie 

Elaborate plot falls 

STANFORD. Calif. (CH) - The 
scheme was flawlessly de- 
signed, the plans carefully 
laid, the disguises cleverly 
done. Everything, in fact, was 
ready for 14 Stanford U. 
students, several alumni, an 
assortment of athletes, stu- 
dent politico types, resident 
advisers and a former cheer- 
leader to pull off the heist of 
the year. 

They were going to steal the 
axe, that renowned annual 
trophy of the Stanford-U. of 
California Berkeley football 
game. 

The California Bears 1980 
gridiron victory had ensconced 
the trophy in that school's 
athletic department. But after 
posing as representatives of a 
major sports publication, and 
then convincing Cal's sports 
information director to bring 
the axe out for a ceremonial 
picture, the Stanford students 
planned to create a diversion 
(a lover's quarrel) that would 
allow a nimble-fingered fresh- 



Lott, Jack Reynolds and 
Lawrence Fillers. But if you 
stop there you haven't found 
the answer. 

I would venture to say the 
reason is Bill Walsh, the coach 
of the San Fransico 49ers. 
Walsh is a man who draws up 
his play book according to his 
opponent, narrowing down the 
number of different plays but 
increasing the options off 
those he selects. He gets his 
kicks out of stringing together 
outrageous and unexpected 
football plays, and he was at 
his creative best for four 
minutes and three seconds of 
the NFC championship 
game. 

With the 49ers trailing by six 
points with less than five 
to go, Walsh figured 
was expecting a pass 
ana so he mixed in running 
plays, using a "washed up" 
running back named Lenvil 



Dallas ' 



man to grab the axe and take 
off. 

After picking up interfer- 
ence from four large men 
dressed casually as joggers! 
he was to convey the prize to a 
waiting motorcycle team, 
which would pass it on to a 
waiting driver, who would 
pass it on to another motor- 
cycle team which would, well 
you get the idea. The finale 
would have been a triumphant 
carrying of the sacred axe into 
Stanford Stadium on game 

The scheme went as plan- 
ned until the moment came for 
the sports information direct- 
or's staff to produce the axe. 
It was then discovered that it 
had been sent to a local trophy 
shop for cleaning and refiirb- 
ishing. 

Exit, stage left: a group of 
very disappointed would-be 
thieves, leaving behind a 
puzzled SID, an equally con- 
hised photographer and their 
dreams of stealing the axe 



Elliott whom he had activated 
only nine days prior to the 
game. The result was Elliott's 
picking up consecutive gains 
of6, n, and 7yards — 31 yards 
total on the final drive to lead 
the 49ers to the winning score. 
And so Bill Walsh had beaten 
the innovative Tom Landry at 
his own game. 

When it comes down to 
picking who will win the Super 
Bowl, one guess is as good as 
another. The Bengals too have 
a super coach in Forrest Gregg 
and their quarterback has 
walked off with MVP honors, 
and has been named the NFL 
player of the year. 

But despite these facts, I find 
myself having confidence in 
Montana, who has built a 
reputation as a crafty practi- 
tioner rarely making a 
mistake. He doesn't have the 
strongest arm in the NFL, but 
he has developed great poise 



and quickness and the abili 
to make the big play. 
Another key factor to co 
sider is that San Fran led the 
NFL this year in forcing 
turnovers. In the NFC cham- 
pionship game they didn'l 
quite follow their format, but 
despite turning the ball overt( 
Dallas 6 times, they went on t( 
win. They bent, they stag, 
gered and they made enough 
mistakes to get steam— rol- 
led— but they still won. 

In closing. San Fran has 
beaten too many good teams 
and now whether people want 
to believe it or not — they 
for real. They are in the Super 
Bowl, facing Cincinnati— Bill 
Walsh's present team against 
Bill Walsh's former team- 
and his present 
prevail. 

After all, who was the last 
team to play Dallas twice in 
• both 






times?.. 



WHATWOaLDVCXIDO 
AS A MISSIONARY? 



» — 

MAINTENANCE PERSON 
\ TEiCHEAS, ENGLISH LANGUAGE SCBOOl 



D 



COMSTRUC nON J 

'~r^ — 



PILOTS 



WATER AMDULANCE DRIVER ^ 

! S \ -^ 

iDENTALiri'GIEMST l 

LIBRARIANS, <& ETcTmIScP; 



EIMNGELIS7S 



•<?© 



WHAT WOOLD YOQ LIKE TO DO? 



January 21, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



■They did everything together. 
■ It was not uncommon to see 
I them walking side by side 
I through the universe discuss- 
I ing the arrangement of galax- 
I ies, or to see them sitting on a 
I grassy hillside overlooking the 
I City talking, planning, shar- 
ling. They loved each other, 
1 Michael and Lucifer. 
Because of their great love, it 
is a mystery how their friend- 
ship was broken. Lucifer be- 
Igan to question the authority 
1 and position of his best 
[Friend. Why wasn't he called 
J into the councils of God? He 
|could do things as well as — 
better than-Michael! He 
I should be like the Most High! 



Questions festered into doubt 
which burst into insurrection. 



"He has done all 
that is possible...' 



The peaceful atmosphere of 
heaven was shattered by war. 
War hurts and scars and 
separates friends— even in 
cosmic battles. Lucifer and his 
rebellious followers fought 
against Michael and His loyal 



followers, but they lost. With 
tears streaming down His 
face, the Prince of Love cast 
Lucifer from heaven. 
Millenniums rolled on and 
the two grew farther and 
farther apart. Things hadn't 
changed much. Lucifer still 
wanted to run his own life, he 
wanted it his way. The love for 
his Friend was now gone and 
he raged war on everything 
that bore His name— nature. 
Scripture, people— trying to 
destroy, or change or pervert 
them. He seemed to be 
successful. Michael watched 
the centuries grind on with 
tear-dimmed eyes that fore- 
saw Lucifer's end. 



The history of sin is now 
concluding. For one last time 
the two once friends meet for a 
final battle Satan, his eyes 
gleaming in defiance, looks 
over the vast army of men and 
angels that wanted things as 
he did. He sees the billions 
that wanted to have it their 
way, to run and rule their own 
lives, and he marches them 
into position around the City. 

Michael, too, looks on in 
broken-hearted sympathy. He 
has done all that is possible for 
those outside, but they refus- 
ed His help. His mind is far 
from the battle scene sur- 
rounding Him. He is not 
concerned for the outcome of 



[Origin of conveniences 



this battle, for it was decided 
long ago on a lonely hill in 
Palestine. His mind is on 
those who refused Him. His 
mind is on Lucifer. 

A signal is given. The 
wicked rush the City to des- 
troy it and fire falls from 
Heaven to consume them and 
their sin forever. As the fire 
bums, the righteous, the ones 
who had chosen to submit to 
the leadership of Christ, turn 
their gaze upon the newly 
crowned King. He sits nobly 
on His throne, crown of victory 
on His head, scepter of ruler- 
ship in His hand and tears 
tumbling down His face. 

BJT 



Dr. Heinrich 

iBrummenthaler and the 
ISociety for Optimal Research 
right, Philo Remington 
land Henry Ford are two of the 
Imost notorious frauds in the 
■history of modern science. 

"For years it was commonly 
Iheld that Remington and Ford 
great inventors," 
I Brummenthaler recently 

Istated, "but optimal re- 
I searchers both in Europe and 
■ica now have solid evi- 
|dence to the effect that their 
3-called inventions to a large 
I extent were the products of 
I natural causes." 

Brummenthaler is highly 
I critical of what he calls the 
I western technological naivete. 
I "It is ridiculous to think that 
I Remington, a simple peasant 
I from Ohio, suddenly should 
I have come up with such a 
I radically new concept as a 
1 typewriter," he continued. "It 
• nothing less than astound- 
ig that educated people 
I should fall for simplistic re- 
I ductions of that nature." 

According to Dr. 

I brummenthaler, optimal re- 
search has established that 
I the basic units of the type- 
I writer were developed by 
natural causes in a peat bog 
south of Pittsburg. Peat, iron 
I °^e. compost and various 
other elements have evidently 
reacted chemically in a way 
"ot fully understood, but 
whLch. quite effectively, pro- 
ved Remington with a pro- 
"aential discovery. 

^^"lington must have 

stumbled upon this incredible 

jevice on one of his frequent 

I '•"""ng trips and made a 

^rtune by palming it off as a 

I ^.^'^ntific invention," Dr. 

'^mmenthaler charges. He 

I ,.^'s that this is the only 

J^ofy which can account for 

1 "',"^st spots on Remington's 

St model. 



When it comes to Henry 
Ford, the Swiss professor calls 
him "the greatest perpetrator 
of scientific fraud this worid 
has ever seen." He claims 
that American optimal re- 
searchers finally have called 
the bluff. 

Information long hidden in 
the files of the Ford Motor 
Company and the Michigan 
Historical Society is supposed 
to prove that Ford certainly 
did not invent the automobile. 
"People not used to scientific 
thinking do not seem able to 
exercise their critical faculties 
if a great name is involved," 
says Dr. Brummenthaler. 

According to the Society for 
Optimal Research, the various 
components of the automobile 
were years in the making, 
again largely through natural 
causes. Information derived 
from the colonial archives of 
Detroit indicates that the great 
Ottawa war chief Pontiac. 
during the siege of Detroit in 
1763. tried to buy the freedom 
of captured Chippewa chief in 
return for a carburator. Com- 
mander Henry Gladwin at the 
Detroit fort took the device, 
but refused to release the 
Indian. 

Brummenthaler is con- 
vinced that Gladwin left the 
carburator in the fort when he 
left, and that this was where 
Henry Ford found it. The pro- 
fessor charges that Ford tried 
to cover this up. but that 
General Motors decided to 
shame him by dedicating a 
line of its cars to the great 
chief. 

Apart from the carburator, 
optimal researchers have not 
been able to pin-point the 
discovery of the other com- 
ponents of the automobUe. 
They claim that the piston rod 
was well known among the 
Incas before Cortez, but they 
cannot account for how Ford 



was made aware of this. 

When it comes to the body 
itself, Dr. Brummenthaler 
believes Henry Ford found it 
in an abandoned mine shaft in 
the early 1890's. where it 
probably had developed quite 
spontanously as a result of a 
severe thunder storm. 

Other optimal researchers 
disagree. They attach more 
significance to an 18th-century 
frontier diary left by a close 
friend of Indian agent George 
Croghan wherein the writer 
claims to have seen the 
Shawnee warrior chief 
Hokolosqua (otherwise known 
as chief Cornstalk) ride around 
in a vehicle which may very 
well have been a primitive 
automobile. 

These researchers point to 
the fact that Buffalo droppings 
and prairie grass in a thunder 
storm can react with almost 
nuclear intensity. "We cer- 
tainly cannot preclude the 
spontaneous emergence of the 
entire automobile, ' ' one 
expert says. 

Brummenthaler, disagree- 
ing with this view, believes it 
would be more correct to work 
on the theory of independent 
development of the various 
components and give Ford the 
credit of having put it all 
together. "But. of course, 
starting out with all the parts, 
that was hardly more than 
putting together a jig-saw 
puzzle," Brummenthaler 

adds. 

Brummenthaler and the 
Society for Optimal Research 
claim that man's blind faith in 
a Creator is responsible for the 
prevalent scientific naivete 
characterising the industria- 
lized narions. For years and 
years people were fed cheap 
and simplistic explanations 
about the origin of the world 
through divine creation. 

Gradually people came to 



"When the love of Christ is enshrined in the heart, like sweet 
fragrance it cannot be hidden. Its holy influence will be felt by 
all with whom we come in contact. The spirit of Christ in the 
heart is like a spring in the desert, flowing to refresh all and 
making those who are ready to perish, eager to drink of the 
water of life. 

Love to Jesus will be manifested in a desire to work as He 
worked for the blessing and uplifting of humanity. It will lead to 
love, tenderness, and sympathy toward all the creatures of our 
heavenly Father's care." 

Steps to Christ, p. 76 

"Dear friends, let us practice loving each other, for love 
comes from God and those who are loving and kind show that 
they are getting to know him better." 

I John 4:7 The Living Bible 



apply this to technology so 
that by the time Remington 
and Ford presented them- 
selves to the world as 
inventors of astounding new 
machines, people were con- 
ditioned to believe them. 

Concludes Dr. 

Brummenthaler, "When we 



that 



hundred thousand times more 
complicated than an automo- 
bile, evolved by natural causes 
through time, chance and 
necessity, it should be evident 
to all that it would be a small 
thing for nature to crank out a 
typewriter from a peat bog 
a car body from . ' 



; shaft." 



yeas and nays 



[continued from page 3] 
should take heart at one girl's 
comment, "l wouldn't go any- 
where else. The atmosphere 
and the friendly people are 
really great." 

But not all is roses at SMC. 
This reporter is considering 
lessons in selfdefense 
because of comments by one 
irate student. When asked 
what he liked the best and the 
least about SMC. he thought 
for a moment then angnly 
replied. "I hate being put on 
the spot by %#t& reporters!" 



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6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 21, 1982 




Time Out 



What is it about a basketball nearest basketball and lets out feeling satisfied, he strides fr 

court that can transform an the most horrendous Tarzan the court and calmly sits o 

othenvise normal, passive yell I've ever heard. the bench until the gam" 

theology major into a raving begins. And I thought Brad 

lunatic? He walks on to the He then proceeds to the Durby was the only diesel 

court, calmly takes off his nearest basketball and slam locomotive here at school 

sweat suit, picks up the drunks it into the goal. Now 



GC 



Basketball season begins 



Superbowl contest f 



Standings 

AA League Women's League 



Botimer 

Durby 

Faculty 

Bovell 

Price 

Ware 



Basketball season has gotten far have been very exciting each league, but maybe we 
off to a great start this year and we look forward to the can talk Mike Burks int 
with 6 AA teams, 9 A teams, 8 remainder of the action- sticking his neck out again ° 
B teams, and 6 women's packed season. Here are some items of 

teams. The games played so No one can say who will win notice. The games on Satur- 
^^■■■■■IHii^^H^H^Hi^fday January have 

been moved back an hour so 

first game will begin at 

p.m. And the Sunday 

night, January 24 games have 

Time Out is pleased to announce its second contest of theH been rescheduled for the 

|year. What do you think will be the final score of SuperbowlB morning, beginning at 900 

XVI? Write your guess on a slip of paper or an index card and Ja.m. and continuing at 10:30 

placcitinoneof the Southern Accent's red mailboxes by 3 p.m.|and at i 

on Super Sunday. Make sure you legibly print both team name 

their final scores, your name and your room number. g Coach Jaecks would like to 

The answer closest to the final score (taking into accountB thank everyone for the good 
predicted score spread) will win a large pan pizza at Pizza Hut.B turnout, not only for the AA 
Second pnze is a five dollar gift certificate at the Campus Shop,* games, but the other league 
while third prize is a CK milkshake. Bgames as well. After all, is 

drawing will be conducted. You may not be* there a better way for a guy to 
able to attend the Super Bowl, but you still can participate! Bshow off? 

^ And this last item, there is' 

Sponsors: —going to be a racquetball 

Pizza Hut Btournament coming up. If you 

The Campus Shop ■ would like to join it, stop by 

the gymnasium office and sign 

up by January 30. 



Dortch 

McKee 

Laurencell 

Florance 

Kierstead 

Thompson 



I 
I 

J 

I 

IS 
: 

The Campus Kitchen ■ 

Pro forecast 



Note: Throughout the basketball season the Southern Accent 
will plan to give equal coverage to each league as room permits 
from week to week. 



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When this season started, 
most people expected San 
Francisco and Cincinnati to 
finish about where they did 
the previous season — last and 
next to last in their respective 
divisions. What they did was 
become the two best teams in 
Pro football this year. 

Neither team made it to the 
Super Bowl on the luck of a 
semi-good record in a 
mediocre division. They 
finished with the best records 
in their conferences; they beat 
the "best" teams along the 
way, and they beat the "best" 
again in the playoffs. 

The 49ers have been noth- 
ing short of magnificent. Over 
the past 4 months dating back 
to September 17, 1981. they 
have won 14 games while 
losing only one. This includes 
two 7-game winning streaks 
with the loss coming in the 
middle. 

They have also beat a team 
that many thought would be in 
the Super Bowl this year— 
the Dallas Cowboys. They 
beat the tough Cowboys 45-17 
in the regular season, and to 
silence the critics for good 



by Mike Burks 

they topped Dallas again 28-27 
in the N.F.C. championship 
game. 

The Cincinnati Bengals 
have been just about as im- 
pressive, losing only 4 games 
this year. They too have 
played a team twice that many 
thought would make it to the 
Super Bowl this year— the San 
Diego Chargers. Both times 
the Chargers were crushed; 
40-17 in the regular season 
and 27-7 in the title game. 

The 49ers lost only to 
Detroit, Atlanta, and 

Cleveland. The Bengals lost 
only to Cleveland, Houston, 
New Orleans, and San 
Francisco. Neither team lost to 
anybody who made it to the 
playoffs except for the 
Bengals loss to the 49ers, 
21-3. Cleveland is the only 
team that beat both Super 
Bowl teams— and both of 
those games were won by 3 
point margins. 

Both teams are young and 
inexperienced, yet managed 
to beat the experienced. As 
young as they are, both 
coaches are responsible over 
the past 3-4 years for having 
built their teams to what they 



are now. The 49ers and the 
Bengals have the two top 
rated quarterbacks in pro foot- 
ball this year, and both teams 
are making their first trip ever 
to the Super Bowl. 

If these two teams don't 
seem even enough, then con- 
sider the fact that Cincinnati 
scored 54 more points than 
San Francisco in the regular 
season, yet gave up exactly 54 
more points than the 49ers. 

Both teams lost 12 fumbles 
during the season. Anderson 
threw 10 interceptions while 
Montana threw 12 intercep- 
tions (This is understandable 
because over the 16 game 
season Montana threw a total 
of 11 more passes than 
Anderson!) 

It would be the only fittinE 
end to such a super year tor 
these two teams to give us a 
Super Bowl full of excitemeni 
and top-level play. The odds- 
makers raie San Francisco as a 
slight favorite, but when « s 
_,,' I .ui„i, thp striped 



the 



I think the strip; 
Bengals will be wearing ' 
big ring on their paws. 

Cincinnati 2^ 
San Francisco 20 



Southern cynic 

[ bv Laurie Loga •' 



January 21, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



by Laurie Loga 
Well, we've been back in 
I school for a couple of weeks 
l„ow, and 1 must say, some- 
Ithtag is missing. 
I It's been difficult to tell 
■people this when they asked 

■ what I liked abou' college, but 
Ireally the time 1 anticipate and 

■ look forward to the most is 
llunchtime on Fridays when we 
■set to see cartoons. 1 was so 

1 the semester began on 



Wednesday because that 
meant only two days of classes 
to wade through before 1 saw 
Bugs Bunny again. And 
then — horror of horrors— HE 
WASN'T THEREI 
Talk abut disappointment. 1 
was devastated, especially 
when the same thing happen- 
ed last week. After all, the 
field of good drama and acting 
at SMC is limited to only that 



it's a dog''s life 



by John Baucom 
The other day I was in class, 
Iranting, raving, and other- 
ivise making a general fool of 
myself, as usual. Suddenly the 
I door burst open and there 
I stood Dr. Colvin, with a grim 
1 his face. He told me I 
I had a collect long distance call 
I downstairs, and that the 
I operator said it was an 
I emergency. I nervously 
I hurried to the phone, wonder- 
ling aloud what the problem 
I could be. 

Colvin told me to be calm. 

!'m one to follow instructions, 

io I immediately grew silent 

I and composed. The phone way 

I laying on Mary Morford's 

I desk. I knew Reiner wouldn't 

I like it. but went ahead and 

repted the charges. After 

, it was an emergency. 

I When the caller spoke I 

couldn't believe my ears. It 

was my Doberman. 

1 could tell from the back- 
ground he was in a bar, and 
from the sound of his voice 1 
could detect he'd been into 
something besides "gravy 
train." He slurred his greet- 
ing. 1 reminded him that this 
was long distance and to get to 
the point. 

Well; come to find out he'd 
bummed a ride to Atlanta with 
this Collie fi-om down the 
road. The people were out of 
town so the Collie had hot 
wired their 2bO Z and decided 
i to take it for a ride. They had 
stopped in Dahon and picked 
I up some "nip" from a 



Siami 



nip 
ese cat. So. all the way 
W Atlanta it had been catnip 
2nd "people jokes". There 
was one he just couldn't wait 
^° tell me. The collie 
attributed it to poet Nikki 
Giovanni. 

It seems there's this man 
"ving in the year 2000. One 
evening he goes into a 
doctor's office and in the 
middle of the waiting room 
sees a large machine. On a 
'able in front of the machine is 
? deck of cards and directions 
'"structing the reader to "... 
P"t your name, date of birth, 
and todays date on a card and 
insert it into the machine." He 
owed the instructions. 



' foil, 



rumbles softly and then spits 
out another card. Now with 
interest the man grabs it and 
reads: "Five Years Later. You 
will be rich and famous but die 
after a heart attack when your 
business goes bankrupt." 

The man is fascinated. He 
pushes "death averted" 
again. The data card is quickly 
returned. "Ten Years Later. 
You will have a lovely wife and 
two wonderful children, but be 
killed in a plane crash." 

By now the man was totally 
enthralled with the machine 
and continued time and time 
again to push "death aver- 
ted " . He was so involved 
playing with the apparatus he 
failed to notice time rapidly 
passing. 

Night passed into early 
morning. A barely discemable 
wind swept clouds nearby and 
soon a soft rain silently 
covered the streets. As the 
man continued to play with the 
machine, the clouds broiled 
into a small storm. And at 6 
a.m. that morning the man 
was struck by lightning and 
killed, while pushing "death 
averted". 

My Dobie broke out in 
laughter. He snickered that 
sarcastic way that only a 
catnip wasted Doberman can. 
(He thinks he's real smart 
because he has a pedigree and 
I don't.) I told him I failed to 
see the humor in his story. 

"You probably don't." he 
replied. "That's the problem 
with you humans. You have all 
the information, all the 
technology, all the answers 
you'll ever need. If you guys 
would just apply what you've 
got. you could solve a lot of 
your own problems— a lot of 
the world's problems. But you 
don't. You get so involved m 
playing games with each other 
vou ignore the obvious. 
Humans! You're all alike. You 
can't see the data for the data 
cards." 

As I hung up, I heard the 
Shepards, St. Bernards, and 
even the Dachsunds laughmg 
in the background. Smart alek 
animals. Oh well, what does a 



which has been carefully 
screened, edited and approv- 
ed for our young minds, so I 
can very definitely appreciate 
the intellectual material set 
before us. 

I've been doing some very 
thorough research into the 
actmg techniques of the three 
stooges. Woody Woodpeck- 
f'-'^ voice control is another 



"Why can't 
somebody give 
us a list of things 
that everybody 
thinks and 
nobody says, 
and another list 
of things that 
everybody says 
and nobody 
thinks?" 

Holmes 



field that deserves looking 
into. And you'll have to admit, 
cartoons are much cheaper 
than any class would be. I'm 
sure several people have 
already thought of that. 
I seriously hope, for several 
reasons, that this arrange- 
ment is only temporary. 
Permanently removing the 
Friday afternoon movies 
would plunge SMC students 
into a huge cultural defi- 
ciency. Films like "The Love 
Bug" and "Mary Poppins" 
would have to be shown twice 
a month instead of only twice a 
year like they are now, in 
order to keep the students' 
insatiable appetites for the 
theatre satisfied. That could, 
in time, become rather boring. 

And what about those 
cowardly waifs who cannot 
bear the thought of spinach 
without Popeye? Knowledge- 
able nursing students every- 
where will be more than happy 
to tell you how important iron 
is to the body. However, some 
of us do need a little encour- 
agement. Without my weekly 
dose of Popeye, I stand a very 



good chance of becoming 
And then there's the problei 



Dr. 



Moon just doesn't have what it 
takes to motivate the tired 
pupil. But who can resist the 
Roadrunner? The idol of Nike 
wearers everywhere, he can 
stir the blood of even the most 
lethargic student. 

All in all, I'm quite sure thatt 
whoever has been witholding 
our beloved cartoons will see 
the logic of my statements and 
restore the above mentioned 
films, I didn't mention this 
possibility earlier, but if SMC 
students know there won't be 
any cartoons to come back to 
next year, we might see a 
noticeable drop in enrollment. 
That is something to be avoid- 
ed at all costs. 



We 



udent! 



already had to endure two 
whole weeks without seeing 
our favorite heroes of the 
screen. I trust that those 
responsible will not further 
compound the wrong by add- 
ing this week to the list. I 
mean really, after all, what's 
college for. anyway? 



Campus briefs^ 



'°" the machine lights up. 



Sue Tehennepe and John 
Baucom held a workshop on 
interpersonal communications 
for all personnel at Madison 
Hospital on January 12, and 
Jeannette Stepanske partici- 
pated in an elementary school 
evaluation at Pine Valley. 
Georgia on the same day. 
• ••••• 

The Southern Missionary 
College Symphony Orchestra 
will enrich the worship ser- 
vices on Sabbath, January 23. 
The orchestra will play the 
prelude, the offeratory— both 
compositions by Bach— the 
Doxology— a special arrange- 
ment by von Williams. Old 
Hundredth— and will accom- 
pany the hymns sung by the 
congregation. 



Penny Duerkson. as ao 
employee, and Kevin Shaw, 
Ken Caviness, and M-ke 
Seaman, for credit are work- 
ing on research projects con- 
cerning the attempt to build a 
periodic chart for molecules, 
in spirit like the periodic chart 
of the atoms. Duerkson and 
Caviness are concerned with 
visualizing 3- and 4-dimen- 
sional structures and findmg 
the most suitable descriptions 
for those structures. Shaw 
explores existing data and 
plots them on a graph to look 
for patterns or repetition^ 
Seaman begins his research 
the second nine weeks of the 
semester. _ - • • 



The introductory course in 
conversational Russian is pro- 
gressing very well, according 
to the professor, Dr. Ray 
Hefferlin. Sixteen students 
are enrolled in the class. 
• ••••• • 

IMPORTANT: 

All sophomore theology stu- 
dents need to be sure and take 
the battery of five tests for 
those preparing for the 
ministry. The deadline for 
taking the tests in the Student 
Center Testing office is 
January 25. 
The tests are not threaten- 



ing; rather, they intend to help 
the student better understand 
himself in relationship to the 
professional role of the 
minister. The role of the tests 
is a self-analysis to provide 
insight as to areas of strength 
and weakness, thus making it 
possible to reach for goals of 
improvement where needed. 
The tests have been field 
tested for several years. 

One test strongly recom- 
mended for wives and fiances 
can also be taken along with 
the other five. (By the wife or 
fiance, of course). 




^TT^^WBSf 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 21, 1982 



9 




Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 



TWO-HUNDRED AND 

EIGHTY SEVEN people have 
died in weather related 
accidents as Arctic weather 
gripped the US for the second 
straight week. 

LT. COLONEL CHARLES 

RAY. 43, an assistant US 
military attache, was assassi- 
nated by an unknown gunman 
in Paris Monday. 

SOLIDARITY LEADER LECH 

WALESA, (interned by 
Poland's martial law regime 
since December 13th), may be 
turned over to the Catholic 
Church soon. 

FOUR MEMBERS of the US 



Air Forces Thunderbird stunt 
team died in an air crash 
Monday, 

DIVERS are still probing the 
wreckage of an Air Florida 737 
for more bodies and for the 
two "blackboxes" which FA A 
officials hope will tell them 
why the jet crashed into the 
Potomac. 

INFLATION was held to seven 
percent for 1981, but only at 
the expense of a spiraling 
unemployment. 

SUPER BOWL XVI is a sellout 
in spite of ticket prices of up to 



Update. 

January 21 

January 23 
January 26 



(Confetti, Synd. 1981) 



THURSDAY 8 p.m. E. A. Anderson 
Lecture Series 

SATURDAY 8 p.m. Cafeteria Film 

TUESDAY 11:05 a.m. Chapel- 

Maurice Bascom 



Classifieds 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 

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S COLOR 

PRINT Fox 

FILM ptToto 

DEVELOPING 




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12 exposure roll . . . 
20 exposure roll . . . 
24 exposure roll . . 
36 exposure roll . . 

OXvro 



$1.99 
$3.29 
$3.69 
$4.89 






LOOKING FOR A RIDER: 

Anyone wanting to go to 
Georgia way on January 30. 
Locations anywhere along 
1-75 to Macon or Rt. 16. Call 
4030. 

Tri-Beta members: 
Please reserve April 2-4 for 
the Spring CampoutI 
If you are interested in 
helping with a research 
project or donating some 
practical labor toward the 
division, as sponsored by 
the club, please sign up on 
the club bulletin board. 

S. O.S.I (Southern Outdoor 
Society) New outdoor 
recreation club sponsored 
by S.A. this semester. No 
dues. Just a good time to 
get together with friends 
who share same interests in 
various outdoor activities. 
Come to first club meeting 
in gym lobby and get 

Meeting Thursday evening 
January 21st at 6:30. See 
you there. 



To My "Harem:" Squirt, 
and the "Whole Bunch of 
You," 
Thanks a million for mak- 
ing my birthday a memor- 
able and happy time. If was 
embarassig but it's the best 
birthday I've had yet! 

Keith Potts 

Nursing Club Members: 
We have planned a special 
sundown worship for you on 
sabbath afternoon. January 
23, at 5:45 p.m. this will be 
a relaxing time to close the 
Sabbath with music and 
special thoughts. Watch the 
Nursing lab bulletin board 
for the location. 

Mickey, 

Have you tried the cheese 
dip at the Snack Shop? It's 
good but it gets on my 
whiskers. Hope to see you 
at Disney World over Spring 
Break. 

Minnie 
P.S. I hope you don't miss 
the Mouse too much. 



FOUND: One kernel I 
popcorn found on West ttdll^ 
Annex. Please call and 
identify. Phone: 4030. 

Conn 

Nursing Club meditations 
will be in the Sludenl Ceii 
ter lounge at 5:45 p.ni on 
Saturday. January 23 ^ 
very special service u 
planned, and you won i 
want to miss it. 

NOTICE TO SOPHOMORE 
THEOLOGY STUDENTS; 

Those who didn't take tht 
Sophomore Ministenal le^' 
on January 5 must take II." 
the Student Center 
January 25. Thank you. 

Ohabhti— . ,.. 

Missin' you cuz you re the 
besfbuddy" a man couio 
ever have. 

I can't wait until we are 
together again. It's so co 
up here without you. 

He. you and me: Together 
we'll set the world ""jj^H, 



<4ltKtS.'A 



McKEE UBRAEY 



^^^^^^ ^m ^1 Colleged ale, Tetu esaea 3731S 

Souttiern/fcceiit 



Volume 37. Number 16 



Elections begin 

,-. ^ by Linda Kimble 

All prospective candidates Sunday morning. January 31 
for the 1982 Student Associa- Election speeches will be 



n elections must have their 
applications in by noon on 
Friday, January 29. Applica- 
tions are available at the 
Student Association office. 

Candidates must have a 
GPA that is either 2.5 
cumulative or a 2.5 for the 
previous semester, and must 
be taking at least eight credit 

The officers to be elected 

President 
Vice-President 
Social Activities 
Student Services 
Southern Memories Editor 
Accent editor 
Jnker Editor 
Campaigning begins on 




given in chapel on February 4. 
The actual elections will be 
held in chapel from February 
U until noon on February 12. 

Should a run-off election be 
necessary, it will be held on 
February 16 and continue until 
noon on February 17. 

Ballots will be counted by 
computer and will be kept in 
strict security by the SA 
sponsor and the election 
mittee chairman. 

Election results will be 
announced the afternoon after 
the polls close. 

Roger Burke, current Stu- 
dent Association president 
said, "Any students who are 
interested are encouraged to 



Board elected 



senate continues 



The Southern Missionary 
College Board has appointed a 
new controlling board for the 
WSMC-FM radio. station. The 
College Board of Trustees has 
traditionally made policy deci- 
sions for the station, but due 
to the complexity 

of operation and increasing 
programming opportunities of 
WSMC the board opted for a 
local governing body which 
wuld make on — the — spot 
decisions with short notice, 
>hus ensuring the continued 
smooth broadcasting of the 
station. 

Dr. Robert Morrison acts as 



chairman of the new board 
with Kenneth Spears as secre- 
tary. Coleen Barrow, Bill 
Hulsey, Ben McArthur, Jerry 
McGill. Elsworth McKee, 
Garv Patterson. David Smith, 
and Allene VonHenner com- 
plete the controlling board, 
wirh Dr. Frank Knitiel. Ulson 
Perry and Don Self serving in 
an advisory capacity- 
According to Don Self, man- 
ager of WSMC-FM the 
College Board compared the 
new Controlling Board to the 
already existing Industrial 
Board which governs the 
coliege industries. It will then 




The Student Association 
Senate met for their Sixth 
regular meeting on January 
25, 1981. Items on the agenda 

be a sub-board, but will have 
full responsibility for the 
policies and organization of 
the radio station. The only 
things not controlled by the 
board are the options to sell or 
shut down the station, or hire 
and fire paid radio personnel. 
Self stressed that the new 
board doesn't imply any major 
changes in policy or program- 
ming, but will act merely as a 
decision-making body which 
may be called on short notice 
to make prompt, needed 
decisions — an ability not avail- 
able from the College Board. 
Most of the new board mem- 
bers are not members of the 
College Board. 

*'I really feel the controlling 
Board will be a great asset toi 
the station, and I look forward 
to the necessary community 
input that it will bring, thus 
ensuring the continued suc- 
cess of our programming," 
manager Self concluded. 
The first meeting of the new 
board was held Sunday, 
January 24. The next meeting 
is slated for February 22 at 6 
p.m. in the cafeteria banquet 



included a Phone Committee 
update, a presentation of the 
Elections Manual and a bill 
proposing a name for the 
Snack Bar. 
Ken Bradley, Chairman of 
the Phone Committee reas- 



the snack bat should be 
named"K.R:s Place" in honor 
of K.R. Davis, who has been 
primarily responsible for the 
construction and opening of 
the new snacfc bar. 
A motion was made by Jay 



sured the Senate that the Brand to accept the bill and it 

committee was still working was seconded. However, the 

and that further updates bill cannot be voted on until 

would come in as more infor- the second reading at the next 

mation about the Collegedale senate meeting, which will be 

phone system was collected. February 8, 1982. 



To end the meeting, a finan- 
cial update was handed out 
and a motion was made by 
Amanda Briggs to adjourn. 

Kuhlman 



WSMC policy 
planning 
switches hands. 



to reschedule the 
Senate meetings was present- 
ed by BUI DuBois in an effort 
to allow him and three other 
senators to remain on the 
senate and be in the Com- 
munication Department's play 
at the same time. The times 
were conflicting, so a motion [eCtUreS 
was made by Jay Brand to 

allow temporary replacements Dr. Henry Kuhlman presented 
to attend the meetings that a paper on the "diabolical 
these four senators would monster" on Thursday, 
miss. The motion was second- January 28, at 10 a.m. in San 
ed and carried. Francisco. The presentation 

Greg Ellis gave the senators was given to the American 
the Elections Manual with Association of Physics Teach- 
rules concerning election ers and discussed the advan- 
procedures and then he ex- tages of Dr. Kuhlman's 
plained certain terms in the "diabolical monster" method 
manual for the senators. Mark of testing. 
Bolton made a motion to Briefly. Dr. Kuhlman's tests 
accept the manual and this encounter a "diabolical 
motion was also seconded and monster" who destroys and 
corned.. mixes up some of the data in a 

The main event of the meet- completed laboratory expen- 
ing took place when a bill ment. The students must then 
concerning the name of the deduce the answers from 
snack bar in the Student mixed-up data, or they must 
Center was introduced. The induce the missing data by 
bill was read by Roger Burke, working back from the answ- 
sponsor. Co-sponsors were er-all from a single lab sheet 
les Matthewson and Michelle with numbers on it. Some are 
Buch. The bUl declared that answers, some are just data. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 28. 1982 



a 



lee obse/tyations 



The sign-up for next years' SA officer candidates wiU soon 
end and the campaigning will begin. Listed below are the duties 
up for grabs, the annual salary for each and my evaluation of job 
responsibilities. 

SA President. $1,400. This job should be scratched off of your 
list of considerations unless you either a) won't be taking many 
hours b) don't mind making poor grades c) want to neglect your 
duties. In other words, this is a job where you earn your keep. 
Some weeks are easier than others, but the tough weeks are 
tough. The president must work closely with school adminis- 
trators and must be able to bring to the student senate the bad 
news time after time that "the faculty voted it down again." 
SA Vice President. Jl.OOO. If you were discouraged by the fact 
that you will have a heavy class load next year and you can't run 
for SA President, why not try the vice president's position. 
There are two ways you can earn your keep, a) if you are 
innovative and constantly ask "what can 1 do now." b) if the 
President is sick for most of the year. Like many assistant 
positions (including the government's) the vice president comes 
as close to a figurehead position as our democratic system 
allows. A better name for the position might be Assistant to the 
Social Activities Director. 

Social Activities Director. $700. Creativity and hard work are 
needed for this position that's an activity of its own. By the time 
one banquet is over, you can get ready for the next one — or 
perhaps start planning for a talent show. The help of some of 
the other SA officers is solicited for this job. Get ready for hard 
work, but — because the title doesn't sound quite as impressive 
as some others — low pay. 

Student Services Director. $700. If the sound of $700 dollars 
seems to you like a lot of money for conducting cookie breaks 
and showing Friday afternoon flicks — go for it. The Student 
Services director has one other responsibility— to find new ways 
to help students. Take that to mean what you will. 
Southern Memories Editor. SI200. One semester of hard work, 
24 hour days and tough leadership are essential for meeting 



deadlines. Photography knowledge is a must; drive is of no less 

importance. 

Southern Accent Editor. $1600. This is the highest paid job of 

theSAoffices. Forty, fifty, even sixty hours a week on the job is 

not uncommon in order to maintain a well run newspaper. There 

is little room for sluffing. The editor has the privilege of having 

praise whispered in one ear while obscenities are being 

whispered in the other. 

Joiter Editor. $275. If you don't mind a bad start to a busy year, 

becoming Joker editor might be for you. Classes must be 

neglected and sleep ignored for the first two weeks — or two 

months, if you don't student wrath— of school. If the job is well 

managed, you get paid peanuts. If not, you earn more than 

enough. 

For any SA position to be handled effectively, classes must, at 
times, tak^econd place to your job. Is it worth it? Are we not 
going to school for classroom study? Ah, that's an editorial all 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Columnists 



Mike Seaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

Louie Parra 

John Seaman 

Yung Lau 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

Dixie Williams 

Kathy Fillman 

Bill Both 

Steven Dickerhojf 

Patti Gentry 

LauriLoga 

Mike Burks 

William Dubois 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Frances Andrews 




Dear Editor, 

Who does John Robison 
think he is kidding? I can 
understand a person wanting 
to defend their favorite team 
in the Superbowl, but putting 
the other team down at the 
same time is different! 1 think 
that John Robison was show- 
ing very poor taste in his 
article putting down the 
49ers — a very capable football 
team. If they were not, they 
would not have made it to the 
Superbowl. 

I did not read anything in 
Matt Nafie's article about 
putting the Bengals down. He 
quoted quite a few very 
impressive statistics, also. 1 
suggest, Mr. Robison, that 
vou read his article. You might 



Letters 



just learn one or two things 
about journalism. 

And what do you mean IF 
Joe Montana does manage to 
throw a pass? That was one of 
the main reasons why they 
made it to the Superbowl this 
year. His great throwing arm 
in the last play of the NFC 
championship game against 



Time Out 



Dallas is whv thev shut down 
Ihe Cowboys 28-27. 

And. Mr. Robison. Solomon 
of the 49ers is a great blocker, 
not clipper, thank you! 

And when the 49ers shut 
down the Bengals in the 
Superbowl, we will see what 
u are talking! 
Meri Porter 



Dear Editor. 

1 am concerned about the 
earrings and slit skirts on 
campus. The women's hand- 
book clearly states that 
earrings and jewelry are not to 
be worn. It also slates that 
modest attire is to be worn. 
Slits are not modest. 



I challenge Ihe adminis- 
tration and faculty to do 
something about this. Our 
school was founded on sound 
standards: lets keep it the way 
it was. Thank you. 

Sincerely 
Cindy Torgesen 



Dear Editor. 

We here at Southern Mis- 
sionary College have been 
faced with the task of 
renaming our school. Several 
ideas have been thrown 
around! "Lynn Wood Col- 
lege," "Southeastern Col- 
lege," and "College of the 
South — " just to name a few. 
In light of the task at hand 1 
propose we name the college 
"Southern Military College." 

It seems to be just what 
we've been looking for. First, 
we can keep our initials, 
something "Lynn Wood Col- 
lege," "Southeastern Col- 
lege," and "College of the 
South" do not offer. Second, 
we would have no problem 
raising funds for college. 
We'd have dropped the word 
Missionary and added a word 
whose bottom line means 
strength. Third, our graduates 
would have no problem get- 
ting jobs. They would leave 
our halls with the reputation of 
being disciplined, well-trained 
citizens ready to take on 
America's toughest problems. 

Now there ivouW have to be 
some changes. The adoption 
of rank for instance. President 
Frank Knittel would now be 
known as General Frank 
Knittel. Dean of Students 



Everett Schlisner would now 
be Colonel Everett Schlisner, 
and so on on down to to deans. 
For the men. Captain Evans 
would man the barracks along 
with his counterpart Captain 
Runyan in the women's bar- 
racks. 

Rank would also serve as a 
means of rewarding chapel 
and worship attendance. How- 
ever, a more considerable hop 
in rank would be given those 
enlisted personnel who 
maintained a high GPA. 

The uniform is another 
necessary change. I'll admit I 
don't particularly like the 
idea, but it does take care of 
the jean war in the mess hall. 

From our new name would 
come a new image. From the 
new image new needs. 
McKee's could add a new line 
producing field rations. Our 
body shop could enlarge to 
include a department to re- 
finish Willy's jeeps and staff 
cars. T'iis in ".irii .vould 



expand the motor pool, (who, 
under the direction of Master 
Sgt. Bill McKinney. will paint 
all the vans drab green and 
the buses will be 
camouflaged). 

Besides expanding nearly 
every department, the new 
name also has the potential of 
cutting cost! First, heating 
costs could be cut by turning 
the heat off in the barracks 
while the troops are oul in 
their mandatory, one-week-a- 
month survival maneuvers^ 
Second, the money it woul" 
take to tear down Lynn Wood 
and Jones Halls could be 
saved, because the cadets 
could use these structures for 
artillery practice. 

Yes we should name our 
school "Southern Militaiy 
College." If for u" .'J'''^ 
reason, it at least beats Col- 
lege of the South." 

Sincerely Vours. 
PFC Rod I. Lewi* 



Gentlemen: 

We would like to clarify a few fact that one third was s ^^^ 

points in your leading article off the time we had to d I 

of January 14 issue. job. There was. m 

There was no additional sliehtlv less, 

equipment used for registra- The shorter line« were ai 

tion this semester, despite the four factors: 



JanuMy 28, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
continued 



Some "lines" problems per- inc ThU wa i i j 

sisted. The very beginning of overlan L^Ll", '° ^^"""^ ''™ <» 8" yoT 

registration was lield up for Those wlio oof .h.T° ^°^^'' '"""'"^ P™'=<" ■"•>' saved 

about fifteen minutes whne we tiorcoml.td bv am . T '^ ■"'"■""'■ ^e also 

corrected a couple of problems those who wer^^ 1 AM and determined the cause of the 

1 At second semester that showed up when we reri.t^ r Z,Tl ^°'°!. '° malfunctions: a smaU error in 

registration, we do not have to switched things on, (Every- to those wh„ ,hi T^^"' """ Physical design of the form. 

,^,end with hundreds of thing had worked fine the o set vnnr l? i '■f'!;^'' The corrected design will work 

.nmine freshmen who do not night before). We brought in teehtfriJo n lu T ''^"" '" *^ printer, save 

„ ^i„ JL • I- . '^fiwicruig. DO It when the 

a standby piece of equtpment. Campus Shop opens, not a^ 

The Collegedale Telephone hour or two later You're the 

Company s standard dial-up one who will have to wait 

hnes served as well, fillirjg in One thing that has plagued 

wh.le we got the regular hnes us for at least five years a? the 

fixed. That prob em was fully Campus Shop has'a solution 

disioaied bv 8:35. " " 
Ai the Campus Shop we had 

delays of up to about 50 

minutes late Monday mom- 



incoming fresh: 

know where they need to do 
what. We hope this advant- 
age will disappear in August. 
2, The equipment we did use 
s set up better, particularly 
at the Campus Shop. We 
simply could not have handled 
things at the bookstore if 
certain adjustments had not 
been made. 

Traffic flow in the.gym- 
sium^vas evened out by ihe 
■t that less un-lhc-^nnt nd- 
visement 
4. Many first 
are also used for 
courses. 



the printer, 
personnel at registration time 
(as nobody will have to remove 
those side strips), and cost 
slightly less. 

It never hurt anybody to see 
if more could be done with 



finally: malfunction of the 
printer. First we set it up s 
that recovery is easier (Did w 
ask you for your ID card 



Sincerely, 

John Beckett 

Director of Computer Services 



On behalf of the Thatcher 
deans we just want to make 
public the fact that we think 
we have a terrific group of 
your ladies. Several times this 
semester we have asked for 
time, money, or services to 
benefit a human need and the 
response has always been 
overwhelming! 

What a privilege to live and 

work in such an atmosphere. 

Millie Runyan 

Dean of Women 



books 



Educators eet acquainted 

by Maureen Mayden , ^J ■ 



1 Union Educational 
Superintendants came from 
c\er\ conference m the Union 
education 




students this week. The pur- 
pose was to get acquainted 
with the students that will be 
looking for jobs in the next 
year or two. 

The superintendants inter- 
viewed only on Wednesday, 
and went to meetings for their 
benefit on Monday, Tuesday, 
and Thursday. Each of those 
attending the meetings inter- 
viewed an average of 24 to 28 
students on Wednesday. 

To the students, this was a 
mere formality. It was a 
chance to let the educational 
curps of the Southern Union 
know what skills were avail- 
able and to let the students 
meet some of the possible 
future employers of that field. 

Most of the students inter- 
vl.wed were seniors, with a 



Almost every superientendant 
commented on the large num- 
ber of potential teachers. 

Elder D. K. Griffith, Dr. 
Nonvida Marshall, and Dr. 
Don Weatherall from the 
office were here all week 
helping with the interviews 
and conducting the meetings. 

This week was not a session 
for hiring. It was merely a 
getracquainted period for the 



students and the educational 
administration of the Southern 
conferences. At this point, 
none of the superintendants 
know of any openings in their 
conferences and could give no 
positive hope to the students. 
However, this does not mean 
that the Southern Union will 
not be hiring any new per- 
sonnel for the next school 
year. It merely means that it is 
too soon to know anything. 



few junic 



nterviewed. 



Evans aiven reward 

by William DuBois ^ 



including eight consecu- open last pilch district. Ted 
years with the men's Evans was named the most 
American Softball Association valuable player of the Dixie 




Maj.ir League (a league under 
the ASA) in Chattanooga. The 
Old Timers' Club, comprised 
of a group of former athletes, 
inducts players into the Old 
Timers' Hall of Fame. Each 
year the Old Timers' Club 
gives away five awards — one 
being the MVP for the year in 
men's Softball. 

Dean Evans finished the 
season with a smashing .475 
batting average, second place 
for the league. Evans is the 
captain of the McKee team, a 
big responsibility which diver- 
ted from his ability to be 
mentally "psyched" for each 
ball game. 

Evans stated, "This year 
everything fell together. With 
an excellent team. I was able 
to concentrate on playing my 

about receiving 

award, he said 

flcally flattered. This is an 

ultimate honor for any Softball 

olaver. To have this happen to 

me. 1 feel some luck must be 

involved." 



Research contest held 

Quality research papers dent," Dr. Gladson states, 

submitted to SMC classes the "It's purpose is to encourage 

current 1981-82 year are the development of good 

eligible for cash awards this writing skills in research 

semester, according to Dr. writing, an area generally 

Jerry Gladson. Chairman of neglected by most contests." 

the Faculty Writing Emphasis Student entries must be 

Committee, which sponsors accompanied by a registration 

the Research Writing Contest, form obtainable at the Student 

Papers submitted no later Center or the Division of 

than the April 1 deadline must Religion, 
fall within 1200-7500 words 

(6-25 pp.), be neatly typed and A pane! of three judges will 

in proper research style and evaluate the papers. A first 

have been submitted in ful- prize of $75, a second of $50, 

fillment of an SMC class. and a third of $25, will be 

"The contest is open to any presented to the winners at 

full-or part-time SMC stu- Awards Chapel on April 20. 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
I family. Save something every payday. There's no better 




COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8 am to 2 pm Monday through Friday 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



• 



4.S0UTHERN ACCENT/January 28, 1982 



Crossroads 



Age discrimination: is 23 justifiable? 



w 

I ^/ by Dean Schll 



m 



Dean Schllsner 



It seems that throughout our 
lives we have always been 
presented with 21 as being 
that magical age when a 
person is regarded as a re- 
sponsible adult, when he takes 
full consequence for his 
actions, and — in legal terms — 
when contracts are binding 
and full punishment is dealt 
through the law. 
But here at Southern 
Missionary College this is not 
the case when discussing resi- 
dence hall living. The College 
bulletin states that "living in a 
college residence hall with its 
daily 'give and take' prepares 
the student to meet life with 
equanimity, teaches respect 
for the rights and opinions of 
others, and offers a first-hand 
experience in adjusting to a 
social group." 



The bulletin continues to say 
that to assure the students of 
this beneficial experience, it is 
required to live in the dorm if 



Keavney 
to lecture 



Jack Keavney of Australia is 
the third lecturer in the E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series to be 
presented by the Southern 
Missionary College Division of 
Business and Office Admin- 
istration. The lecture, entitled 
"Free Enterprise, Australian 
Style," will be presented in 
Summerour 105 on thursday 
evening, January 28, at 8 p.m. 
Keavney's present lecture 
tour has taken him from 
Australia through Europe and 
the U.K. and from thence to 
Collegedale. U.S.A. Hers the 
Chief Executive of Enterprise 
Australia, a non-party, non- 
partisan organization set up 5 
years ago to develop better 
public understanding of how 
the community benefits from 
the free enterprise system. It 
also endeavors to create better 
working relations between 
business, unions and 

Keavney played first grade 
cricket and rugby union in 



you are taking more than 3 
hours, are unmarried, and not 
living with parents. 

But where does the beneficial 
experience come in the dorm 
where a student must cope 
with real life— dealing with a 
financial budget, and forming 
your own life style? We under- 
stand that the reasons behind 
the present 23 age rule is to 
mold and guide students into 
an Adventist lifestyle. 

But don't you think that by 
the time a student reaches 20 
or 21 years of age that he will 
begin to regard the regula- 
tions of dormitory life as being 
juvenile, since he/she is now 
regarded as a responsible 
adult by society? These 
restrictions could even be 
more detrimental than benefi- 
cial. For example, TVs aren't 
allowed in the dorm rooms. A 
responsible adult of 20 or so 
who enjoys relaxing with a TV 
in the evenings might be 
tempted to break this rule, as 
he or she could enjoy this 
relaxation if in an apartment 
off campus. 

A random survey revealed 
that slightly over half the 
students here have lived on 
their own for a substantial 
period of time or during the 
summers, feeling that this 
type of housing is more 



beneficial— particularly in 
monetary value. This school 
faces a problem of decreasing 
enrollment with one of the 
major causes being lack of 
adequate finances. The sav- 
ings of living off campus 
present a brighter picture for 
successfully meeting the 
college's other financial 
obligations. 

Consider this: wouldn't 
parental permission to live on 
one's own come sooner than 
the age of 23? In most cases 
considerably sooner, 1 
suspect. 

Since thoughts interact to 
produce decisions, as long as 
what we do is dictated for us, 
the harder it will be to make 
personal choices in the future. 

if 

I l/ by Jerry Van Scyoc and 

I y/) \/Q GlenGreenlaa 

Southern Missionary College 
is primarily a 4-year liberal 
arts boarding school. Unless 
you are 23 years of age or 
older, you are required to live 



in a residence hall. My posi- 
tion on this issue is that 23 is 
not too old an age limit to 
permit off-campus living. 
T he mainritvnf students who 



aticnd SMC between the 
ages nt IS and l\ . Most 
graduates arc IZ years of age 
or less. Our constituents are 
drawn mainly from boarding 
academies and are familiar 
with the SDA residence hall 
system, thus making the 
college residence living expe- 
rience quite smooth. 

Currently SMC operates four 
residence halls — Thatcher. 
Talge, Jones and the nurses' 
residence hall on the Orlando 
campus. The combined capac- 
ity of these four buildings can 
house 1,450 students. As of 
this date, the number of 
students living in residence is 
approximately 1 ,260, which 
shows we are not operating at 
full capacity. If we were to 
lower the age limit to 22 the 
potential group of students 
who could live out of the 
residence halls would be 



approximately IbO. If this 
entire 22-year-old group 
moved out, plus the 70 who 
are 23 (or older), we would 
face some financial difficultv. 

From the above facts a 
person can quickly conclude 
that one of the major reasons 
for keeping the age limit for 
non-residence hall living at 23 
years of age involves finances. 
The overhead cost of operat- 
ing a residence hall designed 
and equipped lo handle '^00 
people is approximately the 
same whciher there are 350 or 
500 students in the residcute 
hall. 

There are other factors in- 
volved in this issue such as 
controlled environment. Due 
to our Christian philosophy 
and commitment to the 
Seventh-day Adventist life- 
style, we design and operate 
our residence hall program to 
enhance and perpetrate these 
idea. Thus, we firmly believe 
that residence hall living is a 
viable and important pan of 
the total educational package 
we offer at SMC. 



Wolff gets educated 




HEMPSTEAD N.Y. (CH)- 
Slow but sure wins the race, 
and a college degree for a man 
willing to wait 24 years. 

Harvey Wolff of Wantagh. 
N.Y., probably set a record 
recently when he received a 
bachelor of business adminis- 
tration degree from Hofstra 
University. Wolff began his 
education in 1957 and, taking 
only two years off, finished up 
in 1981. 

He started as an electrical 
engineering major, moved to 
the education department 
when deciding to become a 
teacher, then settled in 
business. The final choice was 
more in keeping with his 
career— Wolff works as a con- 



tracts administrator for the 
Bulova Systems and Instru- 
ments Corporation. 

During his 24-year student 
career, Wolff picked up 150 
credits— well over the 128 
needed for graduation. He 
also managed to prove some- 
thing to his two sons (ages 16 
and 18) and to his own father, 
Wolff says he showed his sons 
"that whatever goal you sci. 
you can accomplish your 
objective regardless of how 
long it takes, provided you 
have determination." As w 
his father, he disproved the 
elder WolfTs theory that he d 
never amount to anything, 
because he lacked education. 



Mobley will perform 



Sydne> and was an RAAF 
pilot in Worid War II. Since 
then he has been mostly 
involved with humanitarian 
causes, including; 

1) NSW State Organizer for 
the Road Safety Council; 2) 



""> ol the National 
Council of Promotion for the 
Church of England in 
Australia; 3) National director. 
Australian Freedom from 
Hunger campaign; 4) Inter- 
national Property Manager for 
a large diversified campany. 



Tony Mobley will be per- 
forming his senior keyboard 
recital in Ackerman Auditor- 
ium, Sunday, January 31 . at 8 
p.m. Some of the works to be 
featured are the Fantasia by 
Bach on the harpsichord. 
Haydn's Piano Concerto for 
the orchestra, Romance by 
Rachmoninoff for two pianos 
(accompanied by Dr. Robert 
Sage), and one special piece 



composed by Mobley called 
Rivers Flomng, with ruai 
ments from the romantic ano 
impressionalist periods cm 
bedded in the movements o 
the composition. Other com^ 
posers featured include 
Schubert. Brahms. Debuss) 
and Bartok. j,:, 

Mobleyp:a.s.ocon..nu=J' 
education out west on pi'j 
therapy. 



January 28, I982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



■Ihe angel of the Lord 
encampeth round about them 
that fear him, and delivereth 
them." Psalm 34:7. Is this text 



a conversation 

Suddenly she remembered 
the promise in Psalms. Find- 
rest room she 



— Directions 



make a change in Vallejo to 

e^^^jo^campus. We should not 

; of His angels 



limit God o 



including the bus driver. 
seemed to be aware of him. 

--. ^.^^ „cm 111 nor niiA *" *u ■ " ^^ ^^^ turned and got off 

Psalms merely a memory and locked the door. Falline to ^vJ J f " ^^^'^^^ *° ^^^ ^^^ ^nd began to walk 

.. .h.f «.. f^.rn*.^ in u^. y. ._ . ^^ '° ^^te SIX letters on a bus- down the platform As 

!Il"„'L'*. *"^"'' Soing the Charlette watched him leave 
suddenly vanished-dis- 



verse that we learned 
kindergarten, i 
niise from God 



her knees she prayed, "Dear 
Lord, I'm tired and lost. I'm 
afraid. I don't know anyone 



whole V 



-, if only good for heroes of here. Please help 



Back to Charlette. She 



finrt m« t u \ ! '-"^"^"e. She appeared-right before 
Bible like Daniel, way home. According to tZ A hTn "!'° °"^° '^' *'"'• "^^^^ ^^^ ^e an angel sent to 
Word, deliver tup a^.. - ^ Zl... P^"'!'^' ^PP^^ently 



the 

Abraham, Peter, etc.; or is it 
applicable for me today? 
Charlette, a former student at 
PUC, believes it to be a 
promise for today 



Word, deliver me. Amen.' 

As she stepped out of the 

rest room into the terminal 

again she noticed a man with a 

black book— it looked like a 

To help pay for her school Bible. Figuring he must be a 

Charlette traveled to a good man. she followed him. 



bill 

distant city twice a week 
where she worked. She had 
made the journey so many 
times that she did it almost 
without thinking. One night, 
probably because she was 
tired, she boarded the wrong 
bus— one headed for San 
Francisco. 

Arriving in the big city, she 
was frightened and alone. 
Unfamiliar with this terminal, 
she didn't know how to find a 
bus back to school. The infor- 
mation booth was closed and 
no one on the platform seemed unless 
to notice her or hear her would 



mqu 



A drunk stumbled 



rilcp 



He went down several 
corridors to another section of 
the terminal and up a long 
flight of stairs to an out-of-the- 
way loading platform. There it 
was. A bus ready to leave with 
a familiar word on top — 
ANGWIN. 

At this point this may sound 
nothing more than a frigh- 
tened giri's story of an 
answered prayer. But let me 
tell you something else. If you 
were familiar with PUC you 
would know that no bus, 
e chartered, 
leave San 
Francisco with "Angevin" on 
top. It would be necessary to 



t=.it ♦ \u ^ ■' ^^ ^ "- direct her to the right bus? I'll 

talk to the driver, he let her let you decide 

pass to take the only seat left If you were to ask Charlette 

m tne bus. Carefully she if she believed that angels stUl 

watched him and noticed come in human form today to 

someth^g^trange. No one, help humanity, she would say, ..„,.. .„.. ..u. .u .... ^^... 

'Sound of Music" auditions 



"Yes." She would tell you 
that Psalm 34_:7 is more than a 
memory verse- it's a reality. 
"The angel of the Lord (still) 
encampeth round about them 
that fear him. and delivereth 
•hem." 

For this and other exciting 
angel stories see It Must Have 
Been an Angel. Marjorie 
Lewis Lloyd. Mt. View, Cali- 
fornia, 1980. It's in the library. 
— A special thanks to my 
roommate. Vic Czerkasij. I 
found this book on his desk. 



Headlines 

compiled by Bill Both 



PRESIDENT REAGAN dur- 
ing his State-of-the-Union 
address, indicated his inten- 
lion I.) siiik with his original 
econnniic strategy and outlin- 
ed his "New Federalism" 
plan to turn over federal 
programs to the states. 

BRITAIN'S UNEMPLOY- 

MENT LEVEL reached three 
million for the first time since 
World War Two. 

NUCLEAR REGULATORY 
COMMISSION DIRECTOR 
Harold Denton said that Mon- 
day's accident at the Ginna 
nuclear power plant near 
Rochester, N.Y. posed no 
"very serious" public health 
problems. 

THEE.R.A. AMENDMENT'S 
chances of passing dimmed 
considerably as the Georgia 
ilate Legislature rejected it 
soundly and the U.S. Supreme 
Court refused to rush its 
decision on an appeal to save 
- amendment. 

J^E U.S. ARMY is changing 
"s basic strategy of relying on 

' "^erwhelming firepower to a 
"J°re intense, freewheeling 
yie using small units to 

I "'maneuver and confuse the 

I ^nemy. 

Jl^E CINCINNATI BENGALS 



A WORLD AIRWAYS DC-10 
skidded off an icv runway at 
Boston's Logan International 
Airport and landed in the 
water, killing two people and 
injuring 38. 

SECRETARY OF STATE Haig 
and Soviet Foreign Minister 
Gromyko abruptly broke off 
talks in Geneva, Switzeriand 
Tuesday when Haig attempted 
to bring up the crisis in 
Poland. 



On April 11 and 12, 1982, the Collegiate Chorale and the 
Divison of Music will present "The Sound of Music." These 
three performances, under the direction of Dr. Don C. Runyan. 
will take place at the Collegedale Academy Auditorium. Specific 
times will be published later. 

Dr. Runyan is looking for dedicated people who would like to 
help out in various ways, including some of the parts that have 
not yet been cast. If you are interested in auditioning for one of 
these parts or in helping backstage, please fill out the following 
application and return it to the main office of Wood Hall (Music 
Building) no later than February 10. Remember, do not apply 
unless you are willing to spend the extra time required for 
rehearsals, etc. Auditions will be held on February 11 from 7 
p.m. to 10 p.m. 



interested in auditioning or helping i 
I wish to audition for the part of. 



Franz (butler) 

Frau Schmit (house keeper 

Friederich (oldest son) 

Elsa Schraeder (Countess) 

Ursula (waitress) 

Herr Zeller (Nazi) 



Stage properties 
hand properties 
costumes 
makeup 
stage manager 



Baron Elberfeld 
Admiral Von Schreiber 
A Postulant 
Supernumaries (extra) 
Contestants at Festival 
Concert 



ushers 

parking attend, 
ticket sales 
promotion/adver. 
stage design/ 
scenery 



^° fte San Francii 



ay Super Bowl AVI 




programs 
Return to main office, Wood Hall (Music Building) 



Make us your school supply headquarters! 
Bic Roller Pen 

reg. $.98NOW$.69 

SMC stationary pads 
reg. $.89 NOW $.59 

SMC imprinted spiral notebooks 

80 sheets reg. $1.39 NOW $1.10 
150 sheets reg. $2.50 NOW $2.00 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Januaiy 28, 1982 



m' 



m 



Time Out 



Are you making plans for 
your ftjture recreational life in 
addition to your work life? The 
HPER Division has been 
making plans for next year to 
help you in this direction. Two 
of the more popular physical 
activitiy courses have been the 
S.C.U.B.A. and Recreational 
Activities courses. Beginning 
next year an activity course 
description added to the 
college catalog titled "Special 
Activities" will allow a variety 
of courses to be taken for 
credit for those with specific 
interests. 

For instance , the week 
preceding fall registration a 
water skiing camp will be held 
at Lake Ocoee. This will be an 
ideal time to relax between the 
summer's work and the fall 
grind for beginning skiers or 
experts. 

During the early part of the 
fall semester a sailing class 
limited to 8 will be offered on 
Friday afternoons and Sun- 
days. This will include exper- 
ience in both small and cruis- 
ing size craft. 

Also for the fall session a 
class in rock climbing will be 
offered and will progress from 
the campus mountains to the I 
cliffs of Lookout Mountain. 
Each of these courses will 
have a surcharge in addition to 
tuition if taken for credit. 
Those taking the courses for 
sign-up 



priorities. 

Second semester a course in 
snow skiing will be offered. 
The class will meet weekly 
until the spring break for 
films, ski techniques and 
conditioning work. At that 
time a school sponsored Colo- 
rado trip will depart College- 
dale. All are welcome for this 
trip, (hopefully for about 
$300.00) though the class 
members will receive morning 
instruction on the slopes. The 
spring break schedule for next 
year has been revised to 
include two weekends making 
this trip feasible. 

Make plans to learn or 
improve a recreational skill 
next year in an area you can 
really enjoy! 



Leading Scorers 










Free Throw 




Total 


Name 


Games 


Field Goals Attempts 


Free Throws 


Points 








A League 






Easley. E. 


5 


41 


39 


27 


IQi) 


Gibbon, B. 


5 


36 




3 


75 


Gentry, M. 


5 


31 


20 


9 


71 


Johnson, J. 


4 


29 




9 


67 


Mock, E. 


4 


28 


23 


10 


66 








B League 






Lonto, R. 


4 


47 


8 


2 


96 


Roberlso, C 


5 


41 


17 


8 


90 


Minty. R. 


6 


35 


11 


6 


76 


Pajic, D. 


6 


33 




4 


71 


Kuhlman, J 


5 


26 


27 


16 


70 








Women 






Laurencell, 


1. 5 


40 


15 


4 


84 


Dortch, T. 


5 


33 


21 


12 


78 


Kiture, A. 


5 


33 


5 


1 


67 


Brown, M. 


5 


26 


in 


6 


59 


Gudmestad 


K 5 


19 


2 





38 








AA League 






O'Brien, J. 


5 


57 


22 


9 


123 


Bovell. R. 


5 


44 


35 


25 


113 


VoBcl, S. 


6 


44 


28 


22 


110 


Botimer, D. 


6 


33 


35 


23 


109 


Ware, S. 


5 


37 


30 


19 


93-i. 




Standings 



A West 



TRADITION 



A commitment for always 
deserves the artistic design 
and hand finished quality of 
a fine engagement watch. A 
beautiful tradition you 've 
come to expect fi-om 
Matisoffs. 



y^ 



MATISOFFS FINE JEWE 
5953 Braini-rJ Road 
894-2466 



w 



Duff 

Ramos 

Markoff 

Manzella 



A East 



W L 



McCoy 

DuBois 

Greenlee 

Faculty 

Johnson 



B League 





w 


L 


Onoffrey 


5 





Miosi . 


4 


1 


FacuUy 


4 


1 


Wynn 


3 


1 


Alfara 


2 


3 


Kinsey 


1 


4 


Runnels 






Flach 





5 



Campus briefs 



On January 22-24, Friday 
through Sunday at Pacific 
Union College, the Adventist 
physicists from industry and 
education had their annual 
meeting, which is usually held 
near the AAPT's meeting. The 
physicists met to discuss the 
philosophy of their science 
interacting with secular 
sciences, religion, and 
Christianity. 



Anderson will conduct both 
church services at the College- 
dale hurch on Sabbath, 
January 30. The performance 



will fealuri 



) arrangements 



The Southern Missionary 

College Concert Band under 

J the direction of Dr. Robert 



by SMC students: "Jerusale... 
Ride" by Sidney Whiting, and 
"Lift up the Trumpet" by 
Jeanine Fryhng. 

The Division of Education and 
Human Sciences has a new 
psychology instructor. Ken 
Neet will be teaching two of 
Brad Davis' classes— Intro to 
Psychology and Experimental 



Psychology— until Davis re- 
covers from back surgery. 

Neet was in the area looking 
for employment in the mental 
health field when the teaching 
position became available. He 
holds a BA in Psychology from 
SMC and an M.S. from Pitts- 
burge State University. 

His future plans are uncer- 
tain. "After Brad Davis re- 
turns, I'm thinking of getting 
a doctorate in psychulogy," he 



says 




if. 'I 



ndergraduate schnn 
take pre-med courses.' 



Southern cynic 



January 28, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Steve Dickerhoff 



I freshly upon 
Lew year's traditron ts mabng 
I resolutions. Another part is 
Imaliing predictions. "Nine- 
eighty-two" promises to 
1 exciting year tor SMC. 
|l„ order to guide the college 
Itlirough the future, I have 
I come up with some predic- 
Itions for 1982. 

Bobby Smith will finally 



Because of the large num- 
Iber of movies shown in 
ITIiatcher Hall chapel, its name 
I will be changed to CoUegegate 
llheatre. 

On April 1, Desmond Ford 
■uill make a statement con- 
Icerning his split with the 
Ichurch. "April Fools! 1 -MS 
Ijusl kiddine." 



The Joker Supplement wUl dents are not allowed at dance 
"""■ '" "; P^rt of the July halls and discos. 



4th celebration. 

The movie, "A day in the 
Life of Dean Schlisner," will 
be shown in the gym. Because 
"The Ghost and Mr. Chicken" 
will be shown in the cafeteria 
ight, only 



Because of the popularity of Due to the popularity of 

aerobic dancng, the college faking athletic injuries, 

will make plans to add several crutches will begin to be sold 

"™ '='^^5"- in the Campus Shop. 



placed 


n your student ID the cafeteria, and reduce the 




number of roaches in the 




dorm. 



To accommodate SMC 

dents, Richard Reiner— as ...o „ic taioicrm ann mp 
person wll Show up "I loved last decision before getting Dorm wUl announce 
•* the projectionist will say. fired-will announce that that will 

charges at Misty's c 



Business manager Richard 
Reiner, because of financial 
problems, will fire himself. 

WSMC. after six months, 
will find out that its antenna 
has not been working. 



In an effort to reduce prices. 

the cafeteria and the Men's 

plan 

ave money a$ well as 

the food supply for 



Steven Dickerhoff, due to 
the dog-like forgetfulness of 
girls, will begin to get dates 

Victor Czerkasij will again 
help next year's Southern 
Cynic write his predictions 
column. 



■Alternatives- 



Dear Hope, 

Why do people make fun 
when others talk of Christ's 
coming? I know He's coming 
soon. And I want to see all my 
friends and everyone here at 
SMC in heaven. But I'm 
concerned about those that 



Dear Concerned, 

care. What do you The conviction that you hold 

? concerning Christ 's second 

Very Concerned coming deserves the highest 

1 also concerned about regard. I'm sure there are 






why 



SDA colleges nationwide 



■ning. 



I All of us eventually get tired 
f hearing about budget and 
Istaff cuts, roaches and the 
■lousy phones around campus, 
vents of interest on a 
I Seventh-day Adventist college 
I campus can seem pretty limit- 
^le following are a few 
I happenings of interest which 
I have taken place in the hallow- 
I ed halls of some of our other 
I denominational colleges. 

Students of Union College in 

I Lincoln, Nebraska have been 

/orking hard to raise money 

or a new ice skating facility. 

I So far they have raised over 

I SUO.OOO of their $180,000 

The project entails re- 

' vamping the tennis courts so 

I they can double as a skating 

in the winter months. 

I Additional funding will come 

a $15 student surcharge 

I added to the September 

tuitions for the next three 

I years. 

The New England Youth 
I ensemble and orchestra of 
Atlantic Union college com- 
pleted an extensive European 
'our this past summer, visiting 
parts of Western Europe, 
Romania and Israel. The 
gfoup performed in some 
notable locations including the 
"otre Dame and Chartres 
I ^athedrals in France. Stops in 
witzerland and Austria were 
I also included. 

^akc at home in Lancaster, 

I Jj'^ssachusetts. students of 

I AUC have had to adjust to new 

Jassroom settings for their 

J'ology. Chemistry and Home 

-t^onomics departments due 

I ^° a Hre last May that render- 

he original building used 

house these departments, 

' "-ongacre Hall, unsuitable for 



classroom use. 

Security has been tightened 
in Loma Linda following the 
abduction and rape of a stu- 
dent from a campus parking 
lot in October. Apparently the 
rapists had unsuccessfully Columbia Union college is 
attempted to kidnap another building an addition to their 
student just a short time existing science building while 
earlier extensively remodelling the 

Escort and shuttle services interiorof the old section. The 
are being provided for women project, ten years 
travelling around the campus making, 
after dark and special rape fruition 
prevention seminars have 

;S::;'^peltalka.theLa C.U. the H^e .luring^- 

X"wa:7:enl'«;e"';«- rhtol^ear. Thereasouforthe 

effec- 
ifiltrated the women's 



the game which quite possibly be highe 



is the center of controversy i 
many a college faculty meet- 
ing. By the way. the "killers" 
use dart guns. 
In Takoma Park. Maryland, 



finally coming to 

Over-reacting deans of the 
residence at CUC 



Most people think it isn't 

cool to be "straight laced, " I 

think this is a result of the fact 

that many people have been 

r. misinformed about the kind of 

to be life a Christian should lead. 



having a rash of shoplifting Many Chn 
offenses at the 



labeled 



3ird" 



versity businesses. The thefts >'oung peop/e, but this doesn't 
are generally minor but are exclude other age brackets. A 
frequent enough for proprie- Christian should be someone 
•"- .0 consider the locking up to whom people are attracted 
and to whom they can relate 
on a one to one basis. All of us 
are drawn to something that is 
exciting and life-giving. If a 
Christian is giving off this 
life-giving radiance and 
acceptance, then maybe those 
who don 't care will be drawn 
to something that they can 

Sincerely, 
Hope 



of displays and the hiring of 
security guards. Offenders are 
not being given any special 
treatment but instead are 
being prosecuted. 

"He that c 
patience ci 
what he wi 



a fourth degree black belt in studenti 

the martial arts. No doubt any out-of-harid. The 

rapist tangling with her would 

be surprised, to say the least. 

KANG-FM the college radio 
station al Pacific Union 
College in Angwin, California 
has changed its call letters to 
KPRN-FM following accept- 
ance of a $10,140 grant from 

the Corporation for Public ^__^^_^ 

Radio for the North Bay. Th Women ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ 

grant was awarded to tne ucua j .... .i,„ ,«arrh- 

college station in order for 

them to purchase a satelhte 

reception dish on which 

several public broadcasts are 

transmitted. 

Also at PUC, several stu- 
dents have embarked upon a 
variation of the game 

which is sweeping 
jllege 



lively i 

dormitory about 20 V 
previously descended on them 
with water and shaving cteam. 
Eighty to one-hundred men 
then stormed the women's 
residence armed with buckets, 
hoses and fire extinguishers. 
The screaming Dean ot 
Women, Dean Eaton, stood 

dorm to intercept the march- 
men, but, unfortunately. 



"assassii 
,vhile 



ine men, uui, " 

also intercepted a few galloni 

of water. The fun ended on a 

sour note when four squad 

cars arrived with officer 

threatening charges for any 

continued commotion. 

Andrews University ot 

Berrien Springs, Michigan 

projects their enrollment as 

L;;„ l„st a few shy of last 

cord high enrollment 

■ u l„P, were of 3018 students. Officials 

hey themselves were o. ^^^.^ ^^^.^^^^^ 

iroets for other nireu ■-",,_,,., „„„,| f.,,,. 



"assassm 
across American 
campuses of late. Sixty peo| 
^frf eiven contracts .- . 

another student year 



made targets for . 

killers." The sole surviving 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 
EARN OVER $80 A MONTH] 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 

Chattanooga, TN 

For futher information 
call 756-0930 

Bonus with this coupon 
on first donation 



and feel the actual figure ^ 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 28, 1982 



nems|c|enter H u u d e 
e 5 t e ! e h s g h a cues 

bra h t r c a u 11 h erg 


lodeIstarHstIarer 

A B A rtm. ^Tm. A V E 

rrzEiSiiti-t 

B H :) n n H P .-. p H H H 
P A s g^B T n A H ii n T e .<; 




Richard Haas, Shawnee Mission 
Medical Center Employment 
Manager, will be on campus ' 
Monday, Fetiruary 1 . 

Stop by the Nursing Department, 
or call for an appointment. 



Update 



X 

January 29 


FRIDAY 


8 p.m. Vespers— 
E.E. Cleveland 


January 30 


SATURDAY 


8 p.m. Stan 
Midgley 


February 2 


TUESDAY 


11:05 a.m. Chapel 
Literature Evan- 
gelists 


February 4 


THURSDAY 


11:05 a.m. Chapel 
SA 






IMPORTANT MESSAGE 
TO ALL STUDENTS: A 
financial workshop will be 
held February 2 at 5:45 p.m. 
SHARP in Daniels Hail. 
Room 111. A second work- 
shop for MARRIED STU- 
DENTS ONLY will be held 
February 4 at 5:45 SHARP 
in Daniels Hall, Room. 111. 
These will be the ONLY two 
workshops held. Applica- 
tions will be distributed, 
new regulations discussed, 
and questions answered. If 
for somt 

unable to attend 
these workshops, please 
stop by the Student Finance 
Office and let us know of 
another time that would be 
convenient. 



Dear David Dennis: 
My gratitude for youf 
amazingly inspirational idea 
Saturday night concerning 
my inescapable column can- 
not be sufficiently ex- 
pressed without subjecting 
you to unmitigated 
loquaciousness and platitu- 
dinous ponderosity. You are 
most kind. 

Lovingly, 

LL 

P.S. Come over some time 

and we'll look up anything 

you don't understand. 



Dear Snapper, 

You're a great roommate! 

Smile, God Loves You and 

so do I! 

Loveya, 
Sunshine 

Dear Joshua Z. 
I just wanted to drop you a 
short note to thank you for 
being a super brother this 
year. I hope that you have a 
really great weekend and 
semester. Looking forward 
to hearing from you soon! 
Love, 
"Katde" 
P.S. Don't get lost in the 
"English fog!" 



Classifieds 

Dear Rhonda C, 
I bet you haven't heard this 
one yet; "I'm so broke, I 
can't even pay attention!" 
How's that grab ya?!? 
Have a great day. 

Love always. 
Your one and only 
Wild and Crazy Me 

FROM SAN DIEGO: A big 

HELLO to Kelli R., Janice 

C, Lori P., and all of my 

friends. Thanks for your 

friendship! I miss you all 

very much. If you get the 

urge, please write. Love ya, 

Shan Brinegar 

1417 Tavern Road 

Alpine. CA 92001 

This Tuesday a multi-media 
presentation, produced by 
the Review & Herald Pub- 
lishing Association, will be 
presented for chapel in the 
P.E. Center. Publishing 
leaders from the Southern 
and Columbia Unions will 
be on campus Tuesday 
through Thursday (Feb. 
2-4). 

Those interested in canvas- 
sing this summer are 
invited to a banquet Thurs- 
day evening (Feb. 4) at 6 
p.m. in the banquet room of 
the cafeteria. 

FREE INCOME TAX 

ASSISTANCE: Free Federal 
Income Tax assistance will 
be provided retirees (60 or 
over), students, and low 
income personnel by an IRS 
trained counselors. The ser- 
vice, which is sponsored by 
the Collegedale Community 
Services Center, will be 
available each Thursday 
l"rom January 21 to April 8. 
1982 at the Collegedale 

Center. Call 396-2240 on 
Tuesdays or 396-2815 on 
other days except Saturdays 
for an appointment. Individ- 
uals should take their last 
tax return, tax forms receiv- 
ed from IRS* W-2 Form, 
and necessary records. 



Dear BR, 

If you follow your nose, you 

might get lost. 

Clarrabella Wantsafella 



Dear Lori and Anne, 

Thanks for your love and 

patience. And most of all for 

your friendship. 

I love ya both! 

Love always 

"Nobody Important" 

Dear Worid, 

Remember the King is com- 
ing soon. So keep looking 
up, it's almost time to go 
HOME. What a glorious 
day that will be! I want to 
meet you there! 

FOR RENT: Mobile Home. 
Married students only. 
Automatic Washer, drjer, 
sewing machine. Storage 
available. One mile from 
SMC. $125 per month. Call: 
396-334^. 

DOUG GATES 

Keep those cards and 
letters coming. 

May Poe 

HELP WANTED! 

Information on ALASKAN 
and OVERSEAS employ- 
Excellent income potential. 
Call (312) 741-9780 Ext. 
6422. 

P.S. 
I miss your lovin! I hope lo 
see you this week-end. The 
Saturday nights are long 
and lonely but I'm being 
true to you. _[^ess 

RIDERS NEEDED TO Ket- 
tering, Ohio 

Time/Date leaving: 2p.ni- 
February 19-21 
Contact Mr. & Mrs. Louie 

Address: P.O. Box 1411 
Phone: 396-3537 
Rider's fee to be arrangea- 
Four to five spaces open. 



Soulliem/k] 



Volume 37. Number 17 




iThree in Presidential Rant^ 



'JP»^5^ 



SA election campaigns begin 



dent ^r^pn- \^- """ ^"'""y- ^"'' f"'^ ""^ ^"'- «° -""k^ »>■= SA and its 

;, .«! ^.« IS making a dents need an organized body, senators more visible to their 

run at the SA presidency. The such as the SA, to represent constituents. Ellis says he is 

il year-old bills wants the SA their opinions to the faculty. "looking fonvard to working 

to cater more to the individual h,,j J^ „,|,i ^ > 

student while maintaining Though he has no drastic improving student life on 

with the changes in mind, Ellis hopes campus." 



IBud Ebaugh 




'More 

IChristians" is what SA pres- 
idenlial candidate Bud 
[Ebaugh would like to see. 
Ebaugh, 24, is presently a 
liunior majoring in math and 
1 while considering a 
major in Computer 
|Science. He feels he can do a 
y good job, building upon 
successes of this year's 
Eovernment. 

iMajor changes he'd like to 
|« included starting activities 
' early as one week after 
_ 'I starts for the benefit of 
|"= freshmen students and the 
Imping of suggestion boxes in 
dorms He plans on 



keeping the budget in the 
black, but still would Hke to 
use some of the money allocat- 
ed to the SA to buy some 
things for student use around 
campus instead of giving it 
away to causes outside of the 
college. 

He'd like to break up the 
cookie breaks to fit more 
people's schedules, but would 
mostly like to see more hap- 
pening in the Christian in- 
volvement of the students. 
"Getting Campus Ministries 
more involved with students is 
a must," according to 
Ebaugh 




Running for SA president in 
the upcoming student elec- 
tions is 20 year-old Alvin 
Franklin. He is a junior 
Accounting major who hopes 
to instill some sort of school 
spirit into future programs. 

Franklin feels the school 
under the direction of the 
present student government is 
headed in a positive direction 
showing considerable growth, 
and is aiming to continue this 
growth into the next year. 
He'd like to see more student 
activites in which a lot of kids 
can be involved inexpensively 
with a high level of interaction 
in a low pressure situation. 
More specifically he plans on 
improving relations between 
the home and Orlando 
campuses and making SA 
officers more responsible in 
reporting to and receiving 
direct feedback from 
constituents 
He also plans on tackling the 
transportation problem fresh- 
men experience by possibly 
providing van service Fritlay 
afternoons and Saturday 
nights to the greater Chat- 



peeves of Franklin's and he updated and quickly available, 
will insist they be properly 



Alvin Franklin 



malls as well 
other" popular spots, 
Numerique and Joker : 



The 




2 SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 4. 



Can ^iA im'? 

ve use the traditional tool for choosing a candidate- 
emotion-SA loses. If we rise above onr emotions and r" 
much higher form of thinking— logic— SA v 



, I recommend i 



— Letters -^ 



Dear Editor, 

Always remember to forgel 
the troubles that passed away. 
But never forget tj remember 
the blessings that come each 



day 



^ Sound off 

Compiled by Patti Gentry 

How effective do you feel Regan's 
policies have been since elected to 
office? 



1 don't know who wrote thi 
loem but the shared messag 
understood. So 



Blcssiiij! «2. Friendship. Yes 
this little word can attribute to 
happiness, some pain, tears, 
joy and inner beauty. God put 
friends here on earth to share, 
not hoard! With each friend 
encounter, i 



hear students bicker about the learned, gifts (spiritual and fei 



ed trust 
and one of thi 
dients God give us-friei^j' 
ship love. 

Blessing #3. The Sabbath. Tc 
some it's a day of blessing and 
longed for rest: to others- 
boredom. Yel even for some 



of i 



Ken Rozell: sophomore: business/joumahsm: Collegedale. TN: everyon, 

When he ran for office, I supported his ideas and proposed Ironc 

policies. But he turned out to be just another politician. His and inns 

promises— like a balanced budget— turned out to be just that, a college lire, 
promise. 



mishaps in their davs here at 
SMC, forgetting the blessings 
that come each day. 
Blessing #1. A couple of weeks 
aeo it snowed here, allowing 
day of fun and 



personal) are revealed and 
cherished and love bestowed 
onto another to help each 
other through the rough 



I witnessed two girls walking 

release frustrations down the hall from evening 

pressure caused by worhsip. h appeared that they 

were laughing and carefree. 

Also religiously it symboliz- yet they walked with their 



Lvndon Harder: junior; psychology: Chattanooga. TN: This is 
really an inappropriate time to ask such a question. A tew 
months from now, when all of the President's program 
particulars have been implemented, then 1 think we may 
intelligently judge his game plans. 

Patti Stone: junior: journalism: Cottegedlae, TN: He has 
basically some good ideas, but I don't think anybody can change 
things all by themselves. The individuals under him (Congress) 
have a lot more to do with decisions that are made even though 
he gets the blame. 

John Seaman: freshman: theology: Cedar Lake, MI: Very 



Becky Hernandez: freshman; occupational therapy; Riverside, 
CA; I'd say they are very efficacious. At least he's doing 
something. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 



Mike Seaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

John Seaman 

Yung Lau 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 



ed God's willingness to wipe arms around each others 
our sins away and leave our waists. To me that emphasiz- 



thoughts about 
If. The sudden racing 
around all week comes to an 
end and each person has time 
to think about their pasi, 
present and future. 
To make our college days a 
lot easier, instead of focusing 
on the negative things in your 
life, try counting and focusing 
on your positive blessings that 
come each day! 

Lydia Smith 



■ 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to address this theater attendance, TV watch- As a student in an educa- 

letter towards the subject of ing. jewelry, church attend- tional institution, and espec- 



rules. It seems to me that we 
have a problem that needs to 
be resolved. Let me use a 
story to illustrate it: 

A three-year-old boy comes 
into the kitchen where his 
mother is cooking supper. As 
he stands at his mother's side, 
he sees the bright red glow 
coming from a burner on the 
stove. In fascination, he 
reaches out. towards the burn- 
ing coil. His mother, seeing 
what her son is about to do. 



any othe 
ted rules. What I am trying to 
say is that it is past time that 
we look at the principles 
behind the rules. 

I'm sure that there are valid 
reasons underlying the reg- 
ulations that we hold here. 
Unfortunately, our answer to 
most individuals questioning 
the regulations has been that 
"those are the rules and that 
is why we do them." 

This response is simile 



slaps his hand first and tells the ignorance of the Jewish 



' to touch 



nation when confronted with 
the principles set forth by 
Jesus Christ. It was easier to 
do the rules than to under- 
stand them. 



ially a Christian institution, I 
would like to challenge admin- 
istrators and fellow students 
alike to THINK. It is not 
enough to quiet the objectors 
by handing them a student's 
handbook of rules. We need 
to understand WHY we do the 
things that we have to do. 

In order to comprehend 
fully the necessity for rules, 
we must understand the un- 
derlying principles BEFORE 
we burn our hands in ignor- 
ance. Only then, after we 
have used our minds to think, 
can we really say that we have 
learned anything! 



1 Mackey 







Dixie Williams 


Proofreader 




Kathy Fillman 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Steven Dickerhoff 

Patti Gentry 

LauriLoga 


Reporters 




Mike Burks 

William Dubois 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 


Adviser 




Frances Andrews 


1 The SOUTHERN ACCENT ia 

■ Southern Missionary CuMeoe and 

■ e>ceplion ol vacalion and exam we 

■ by-lined articles are (he opinion 

^— ■•=■■■— 


eks. Opinion 


Missionary College, Ihe 



that he 
the stove. 

The boy does not under- 
stand what burning his hand 
means and his mother cer- 
tainly does not want for him to 
fmd out at the risk of his hand. 
Hopefully, as the child grows. 
he will understand why the 
rule was made and can then 
appreciate more fully his 
mother's protection." 

Applying this to the present 
situation. I will relate to you a 
recent incident: 

I was in the cafeteria order- 
ing food on my plate when the 
hostess grabbed me by the 
arm and informed me that I 
was "one of those." When I 
asked what that 
told me that I ^ 

blue jeans" and that I could writing program m mc m i^ugi.^.. •— • . . j gi 

not eat in the cafeteria. English department, students persuasive writing. ^"'"^ / 

iimce 1 did not want to pay a will be required to take a 
25 cents charge for a take-out written as well as CLE? exam, 
tray everytime 1 wore the color and will have to pass both in 
blue, I politely handed back order to receive credit. For 
my plate of food, telling the English 102 they will have to 
take a challenge exam, cover- 
ing persuasive writing and a 
research paper. 

Students who receive an A- 
better in English 101 will 



English rejuvenated 

6y Linda Kimble I 

Among the many changes English 100 there will be an 

taking place at SMC, there English 099 called 'Basic 
Writing.' which will be offered 
to help students develop skills 
for entering English 101. 

The course in English lUI 
will focus strongly on speeitic 
writing skills which can 6=1 
used in any given wntingi 
situation. English 102 wljl 
build on the skills developed 1 
in English 101. while teaching I 
persuasive writing, think mgl 
skills and research wr*ng| 
Reading will also b^ P^" .ul 
.. ._ ti„ities for t>otn| 



complete re- 
organization of the English 
composition courses. 

Beginning after College 

Days, Tuesday, April 13, the 

English CLEP exam will apply 

len 1 to English 101 instead of 

she English 102. According to Mr. 

rearing David Smith, head of the 



r that 1 1 



rearing blue 



promptly made an appoint- 
ment with the proper admin- 
istrator to find out that even 
though my dress jeans were 
appropriate, rules were still 
rules and we had to follow 
them. 

The intention of this letter is 
not to discuss the blue jeans 

issue, however. Neither am I 

talking about stereo-playing, be offered. Al: 



courses. .j^gse] 

Commenting on . 

changes, Mr. Smith sa.d^^^ 
feel it's going to be .j 
strong writing program^ J 
be thorough yet practical a 

or better in English 101 will realistic. The o"""""" I io 
still be required to do English pose of all these ^™"^j„jeiit 
102, instead of previously ensure that any SML ^^.^.^g 
being able to take an elective 
in its place (as stated in the 
Bulletin p. 23). 

The class. English 104 
(Honors composition) will not 



, pla 



^ ^ SMC s 

going" through *e ;pp„. 
course has had a vi 
tunity to acquire basi^,„ 
skills, which would serve ^^^ 
well for any given ^r ^ 
task. 



February 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Pl?™»«ing candidates summarize platfo 



rms 



Bill Dubois likes to "help 
make a reality what others like 
;e." For this and other 
reasons, this 19 year-old 
;ophomore, majoring in theol- 
jgy, is running for the vice 

I president of the Student 

I Association 
Dubois has no drastic 

f changes in mind for next year 





their 



I impressive SA. Pet projects 
llie'd like to see introduced 
I include a "superstars' ' 



problems individual students 
have w ith administration. His 
overall thrust is urging stu- 
dents to use their right and 
ability to think and thus 
broaden the scope of activities 
available to SMC students. 
**•••••**•••*•••♦ 

Joe Robertson \ 
denttal candidate, 
qualms with the present stu- 
dent government but feels 
there is always room for 
improvement. Besides trying 
to bring about more activities 



the right 
opinions. Robert: 
year-old junior, majoring in 
Long Term Health Care. 

J T Shim intends to be a very 
supportive vice president in 
next year's Student Assoc- 
iation should he be elected. A 
sophomore Computer Science 
major, the 19 year-old candi- 
date feels that as vice presi- 



intends to take 
measures to make next year's 
Joker as accurate and avail- 
able as quickly as possible. 



presi- 



.vhich teams within the budget, he'd like to dent he will be 




I competition 

■ would compete in many dif- 
|ferent activities for points. 
Dubois would also like to see 
more Sabbath afternoon activ- 
I ities for students so they have 
1 interesting alternative and 
I don't just "take a hike to the 
jbedsprings." He also has a 
I burden that all students get 
I involved in voting and with the 
I candidates. 

Dana Reed would like to see see SA chapel periods improv- 
I some more notable speakers ed as he feels there is a bad 
I during chapel periods along attitude towards them. 
I with more "big name" enter- Robertson feels that senators 
I tainers to perform at SMC. As of the SA need to solicit more 
I vice president of the Student personal feedback from the 
I Association, Reed, 19 and a students and keep their own 
I sop|iomore in the Communica- 
program, would also like 
I tfie student government to 

play a more active role in the 
I events of the college outside of 

social programs. He'd like to 

see the SA take part in the 





capable 



Patti Stone, 21, a junior in 
the Communications program, 
would like to get involved with 
the student government in the 
capacity of Social Activities 
Director. She would like to see 
more student voice concerning 
activities directed into the SA 
ill try to implement 



nights since students do not 
get personally involved in this 
type of interaction because 
they are required to go else- 
where to earn points. Worship 
credit for these smaller meet- 
ings is her desire. 

Cary Gregory, a 19 year-old 
sophomore majoring in Phys- 
ical Education and Com- 
munications* likes "to see 
things that students want to 
happen;" so he's running for 
the position of Student Serv- 
ices Director. He intends to 
maintain the present level of 
activities and expand upon 
them as far as the budget will 

Gregory is opting for Friday 
afternoon van transportation 
service to malls and other 
areas of interest in the Chat- 
tanooga area. A big task which 
he would like to take on is the 



and better equipped to help these ideas. She feel: 



people 

Shim has no specific plans 
which he wants implemented 
other than supporting the 
president who he's sure will 
have "plenty of plans of his 
own." J T feels the office of 
vice president is flexible 
enough for the occupant to 
contribute in the way he or she 
does best and intends to do 



effective use of the poll 
end of this semester and at the 
beginning of the fall term 
would give her an idea of how 
to shape activities to the 
wishes of both new and 
returning students. 
Stone would also like to see 
the return of the smaller 
worship services on Friday 




cont. on page 6 



opinions to 
senate meetings. He also 
would like to see more inter- 
esting and mentally appealing 
movies when they are 
presented. 
Robertson wants students t 




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4; SOIITHERN ACCENT/ Febraary 4, 1982 



o 



Crossroads 

The Reagan administration: two views 




programs reinforces the 
deduction that both must be 
recognized as primarily mas- 
ters of the media. 
Just as Roosevelt confi- 



Dembcrats made clear that 
today's political worid 
effective thespian ability 
more important than any m 
sage. The last time around the 



The Democratic 
Altemaflve? 

by Dr. William Wohlers 
This past week Americans 
observed both the one-hun- 
dredth birthday of their thirty- 
second president and the first 
address on the state of 
the union by their fortieth. 
The conjuncture of these two 
events has provided a catalyst 
for comparing Ronald Reagan 
with Franklin Roosevelt. The 
most obvious conclusions cite 
the sharp contrast between 
them, a conclusion not without 
warrant considering the cur- 
rent president's renunciation 
of the policies of the past fifty 
years. On the other hand there 
is clearly a distinct similarity the medium, 
betwen this president and the One of the most telling 
man who preceded him by admissions of this came in the 
half a century. Reagan's open programming immediately fol- 
admiration for FDR at the lowing the president's 
same time he castigates his address. The response of the 

Headlines 



dently reassured this country best they could offer were the 
in the thirties through his uninspired meanderings of 
"fireside chats," so has Rea- 
gan demonstrated his own 
ability to win the heart of 
A'hen utilizing the 



senator from Ohio, confirming 
the charge that all of their 
ideas were time weary. This 



almost made Tip O'Neill look 
statesmanly. In doing so they 
relagated substantive alterna- 
tives to the proverbial cutting 
room floor and merely plati- 
tudinized about the deplorable 
condition of the country. Even 
Senator Bradley, who asserted 
the anachronistic nature of 
past approaches, failed to 



video medium. Even when 
guilty of erroneous statistical 
assertions, Reagan does not 
lose the beguiling charm 
which television so effectively 
captures and which has been 
so important for his success 
thus far. This ability to turn on 
for the red light of the camera 
seems particularly pro- 
nounced when he is delivering 
a prepared script. Quite pro- 
bably the greatest impressions 
from his recent address were 
left not by the substance of his 
new federalism, but rather his 
sentimental references to past 
and recent heroes. Truly with 
this president the American 
people are being massaged by 



they packaged their reply purpose any creative options. 



the 



the polished vernacular of 
documentary, which 



This deficiency probably 



does not matter that much 
considermg the present poll i 
cal environment. The real 

issue is not what is to be done, 
but rather how the peon|; 
perceive the ones who are 
domg It. For this reason the 
mastery of the media is ail 
important. While the Demo- 
crats may need some new- 
ideas, what they need more is 
a new director of casting. 




offering only repeated 
assurances that somehow the 
depression would be licked. 
The "New Deal" that 
emerged was not the product 
of a grand philosophical 
vision; rather, it developed 
piecemeal out of attempts to 
meet the various problems 
plaguing the nation. 

The unifying conception 
that finally brought all these 
acts together and gave the 
New Deal its defining feature 
was that the federal govern- 
ment had a responsibility to 
ensure its citizens a minimum 
standard of living and the 
chance for a job. It marked the 
beginning of the welfare state 
and the extension of federal 
Reagan and FDR, though of government that would pro- 



TheNew 
Federalism and 
the New Deal 

It is fitting that Ronald 
Reagan announced the most 
significant proposal of his 
presidency at the time when 
the nation was observing the 
hundreth anniversary of the 
birth of another president, 
Franklin Delano Roosevelt. 



Tipiled by Bill Both 



different parties and different 
political philosophies 
bound together by the I 
fate. 



U.S. GENERAL JAMES 
DOZIER was rescued by Ital- 
ian commandos from Red 
Brigade terrorists after 42 
days of captivity. 



POLISH AUTHORITIES 



Future historians will note 
with interest how both men 
sought to deal with economic 
hardship by diametrically 

A on K^NTITC T. C "PP"'^"* "'^^"'- ^^^ ^y ^^^ ■ '-' - ^""-H— J - -- 

A^yu MINUTE U.S. govern- expansion of federal authority problems surpassed those of 
m*.n n,^..r^o„f.„. „„ *u„ ,^jp gj^^j^, programs pre- the Great Depression. Despite 



ceed for the next half century. 
By contrast, Reagan 
entered office with a political 
and economic philosophy in- 
tact and a willingness to 
remake government in that 
image. The 
was not nearly ; 
1933, but the complexity of the 



ment documentary 

Polish crisis, "Let Poland be 



the worid in 39 languages i 
ed fuel and food prices 200 to 300 million people. 



JT4VP 



p , , .. . ^ _, usly unheard of in America; the complexity, iveagan iias 

Poland, was beamed around Reagan by the contraction of moved confidently forward 

n^t'oml government and a with his economic formula of 

major tax cut. Their contras- supply-side economics and his 

ting soluHcns are worth a political formula of "The New 

moment's reflection. Federalism." By means of a 

Roosevelt entered office in balanced federal budget and a 

I933when America was in the scaling down of federal 

very worst stage of the worst authority Reagan hopes to 

return America to prosperity. 

Roosevelt, most historians 

agree, saved capitalism from 



depression il had known. 
Roosevelt had no plan for 
solving the country's woes, 



itself and got America started 
on the road to recovery. Will 
Reagan fare as well in' his 
efforts? At present one must 
be doubtful, but as Reagan 
repeatedly says, it will take 
more than a few months to 
undo years of damage. 

1 would suggest that his 
chances for success would 
improve if he took two lessons 
from Roosevelt. First, Reagan 
should temper his ideological 
commitment with Roosevel- 
tian pragmatism — become 
open to alternatives outside 
his current philosophy. Being 
doctrinaire may suit a theo- 
logian, but it rarely is an asset 
for a president. 

Second, Reagan should re- 
consider ■ his assumptions 
about the limitations of 
government. Not that a 
trimming of unnecessary 
regulatory agencies and a 
cutback of some services is 
undesirable, but regardless of 
our fondest wishes to return to 
an era of small government 
and local control, the realities 
of modern life simply do not 
permit it. 

Reagan would better serve 
the nation if he would replace 
his unremitting attacks on the 
evils of big government with 
an approach stressing the 
positive features of govern- 
ment albeit in reduced form. 
In so doing Reagan might well 
take his place among 
America's notable leaders 
who creatively met the pro- 
blems afflicting our nation. 



*****^,**■k^,^,1,^,^,1,1,^r^,1,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^^^,^^* 



Dorm Students: 
At no extra cost to you we will do your linen 
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. &-5 
Friday 8-4 

Sunday 10-2 

Phone - 396-2550 College Plaza 

COLLEGEDALE CLEANFRS 




Directions 



February 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCE^^T/5 



by Rick Esterllne 

To: Ministerial Secretary ^_^ 

He may evade any attempt; 
It is with great agony of mind and soul that I write this letter ■"'" ' 

Our congregation here has the prospects of doing great thins, 
for the Lord. Tm sorry to say that the greatest hindrance to our 
dreams is our pastor. I write in hopes that you will be able to v 
awaken him to the necessity for change. The followiuB list of i j' '^'""f"' servant. 
1 problems have been presented since he began his minist^ ' '''"" 

here. ' 



havetoh'unthimdowV'HeT' " f.r,""'"''""""' ^ y<™ "^y 
seedy Tde of town I f^^^}' >"= '°'^^""' somewhere 
-ed a, act „ "■ ■"■" ^'^ '" ^«''^- W<= ='PP'eciate 



1. Over half of the congregation can't understand the point of 
I his sermons. 

2. He has be'en known to drag his sermons on well past lunch 

j 3. He sometimes seems proud of his obvious divisiveness 

. When he is questioned about his theology, he loses control of 
I his paranoia and has even stopped to accusing his closest 
I associates with being after his neck. 



thSes'Th'l'" P"',*';"' =■"" •" '"= '"•■ >f Jesus really was 
any about mm "'"S ■ '"m""™ "" ^''^ <'°"'= ^° ™"'^''. wouM 
fore\e?s°e^eX minrthat''r:tw"r ""^^ ^""^ ^'""' 

* Ss? i t :lTji?:"- '° '"" *e «- P-»i°n. nex? 



Desire of Ages 721 



Mistake 
acknowledged 

Southern Accent wishes to 
publicly apologize for, an error 
in last weeks "Crossroads" 
feature. The article under 
Dean Schlisner's byline was 
actually by Jerry Van Scyoc 
and Glen Greenlee; the article 
under Jerry Van Scyoc's and 
Glen Greenlee's byline was 
actually by Dean Schlisner. 

We regret this mix-up and 
hope our readers were not too 
confused by the error. 



1 5. He displays very little 



, He refused to accept the position to which he 
I the majority of the congregation. 



financial matters, 
elected by 



Coming Event: 
Date: 
Time: 



•Time Out 



■ 7. He is often inaccessible to anyone, even those desperate t 



1 8. He is often heard of speaking abusively to the leaders and 
'ogians of the church. 



. He implied in conversation with ( 



I 10. At church one day he lost his composure so much that 
|[£ie church's leading businessmen left to avoid violence. 



All College Swim Meet 
Sunday, February 21 
4-6 p.m. 

Eleven swimming events and diving 
All are invited to come watch or 

participate!! 

Basketball league leaders 

Here are the teams leading their divisions as of February 2: 
AA. Botimer; A Wesl, Duff; A East. McCoy; B, 'Moisi and ^'^^ '2 noon till 2:30 p.r 
Faculty: Women. Dortch. basketball, and from 1 p,m. 

till 9 p.m. for racquetball. 

****** 



RACQUETBALL! 
Be sure to sign up at the gym 
for the RACQUETBALL 
TOURNAMENT that starts 
February 15. Sign up by 
February 12. 

The Physical Education 
Center will be open Monday 
through Thursday from 8 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. when classes aren't 
Sundays 



WANT SOME GOOD NEWS? 




Vote Bill Both'forygccrart Editor! 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦jf ,>,,_»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



»».»»♦.»»♦♦♦♦*»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦* 



^ 



SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 4. 1982 



Campus briefs 



Professor James L. 
Crenshaw. Chairman of the 
Department of Old Testament 
at the Divinity School of 
Vanderbilt University will 
address the Adventist Forum 
here February 13. He will 
speak on the topic, "Is There a 
Place for Difference of 
Opinion in Religious Faith?" 

Crenshaw, who is regarded 
as a leading authority in 
Hebrew Wisdom, is the author 
of seven books as well as 
numerous articles — all in the 
field of biblical studies. As 
ordained minister of the 
American Baptist Convention, 
Crenshaw holds degrees from 
Furman, Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary and 
Vanderbilt, and has completed 
post-doctoral fellowships a 
Oxford and Heidelberg Uni 
varsities. His latest mono 
graph is Old Testament Wis 
dom: An Introduction, pub 
lished by John Knox Press in 
1981. 

The Adventist Forum will 
convene in Thatcher worship 
hall at 3:30 p.m.. February 13. 
Crenshaw's presentation will 
be followed by an audience 
question period. 



IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO 
AIL STUDENTS: A financial 
aid workshop will be held 
February 2 at 5:45 p.m. 
sharp in Daniels Hall, Room 
HI. A second workshop for 
MARRIED STUDENTS ONLY 
will be held February 4 at 5:45 
p.m. SHARP in Daniels Hall, 
Room 111. These will be the 
ONLY two workshops held. 
Applications will be distrib- 
uted, new regulations discus- 
sed, and questions answered. 
If for some reason you are 
unable to attend one of these 
workshops, please stop by the 
Student Finance Office and let 
us know of another time that 
would be convenient. 

THIS SATURDAY NIGHT 
is Pizza & Film Night at the 
cafeteria. First showing: 
Doors will open at 7:00 p.m. 
Second showing: Doors will 
open at 9:00 p.m. Movie will 
start approximately 20 
minutes after doors open. 
Only 550 seats per showing. 
When these seats are filled 
no one else will be admit- 
ted. We must keep the 
aisles open to keep the fire 



A critical review by Dr. 
Robert Morrison, of SMC's 
Modern Languages Depart- 
ment, appears in the latest 
issue of the Bulletin of the 
Comediantes. (Comediantes is 
the name chosen by the nearly 
1.000 members of the Modern 
Language Association whose 
special field of interest is in 
the drama of Golden Age 
Spain.) 

Dr. Morrison reviews a 1981 
performance in Madrid of a 
religious drama, 

"Belshazzar's Feast." by 
Pedro Calderon. who died in 
1681. The work is an auto 
sacramental, a peculiarly 
Spanish form in which such 
abstractions as Truth. Pride 
and Idolatry have speaking 
roles and help to delve into 
theology and human motives. 



Dr. Jack McClarty will be 
serving as Concert Band 
Clincianforthe Atlantic Union 
academy music festival at 
Atlantic Union College. The 
75-piece band will give secular 
and sacred perft 



ing the February 3 to 6 
festival. Dr. McClarty was 
invited last fall to be the 
clinician for the band compos- 
ed of members from acad-" 
amies throughout the Atlantic 
Union. 

•••••••••••••••••••• 

Final preparations for next 
summer's EUROPEAN 

STUDY TOUR are now being 
made by the Division of Arts 
and Letters. It is imperative 
that all who are planning to 
participate in this credit- 
earning adventure make thair 
firm commitmant now. The 
tour will visit the following 
eight countries: England, Hol- 
land, Belgium, France. 
Switzeriand, Italy. Austria, 
and West Germany. Six hours 
of credit may be earned in 
either art or history and at 
either an upper or lower 
division level. The price of 
$2850 includes tuition as well 
as transportation, meals and 
lodging. Dates of the tour are 
May 13 to June 27. Contact 
Bill Wohlers immediately. 



Grady Gant, director of pub- 
lic affairs, Dixie Yarns. Inc 
will be speaking for the E.A 
Anderson Lecture Series on 
February 4. He is the first 
individual to receive the 
Arthur G. Vieth Award for 
promotion of free enterprise 
education. Gant's topic i? 
"Pursuit of Perspective," to 
be given Thursday, February 
4, at 8 p.m. in Summerhour 
Hall 105. 
••••••••••••••••••t» 

The motion picture "Jon!" 
will, be shown on Februarj' 6 
and 7 in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center, sponsnred bv 
Die Meister. On Saturday 
night, February 6. there will 
be only one showing at 8 p.m. 
On Sunday, February 7. there 
will be two showings: one at 3 
p.m. and another at 7:30 p.m. 
A charge of 52 per person will 
be benefitted toward 

Die Meistersinger's tour of 
Romania and Russia this 
spring. 



The SA is like an egg... 

Handle it incorrectly, it will 
crack. Play with it, you'll get 
fried. But with Dana, 
everything will besunnyside 
up. 



VOTE DANA REED 

for 
SA Vice President 



cent, from page 3 

"College Within a College" 
program which would allow 
students to gain credit while 
participating in various 
activities. 
Gregory also feels a strong 
need to uphold the programs 
of, and work closely with the 
SA leaders. 




Running for Student Services 
Director is Stephen Morris, 
28, a Religion and Communi- 
cation major in his sophomore 
year. Morris is running as a 
pari of his desire to become 
involved in the student 
government and feels he can 
best serve the students in this 
way. He has already conduct- 
ed a small survey in conjunc- 
tion with one of his classes to 
determine what improvements 
can be made to the present 
department. 

He feels a service students 
would enjoy would include 
movies of a more intellectual 
nature, excluding the cartoons 
which he and several students 
found unappealing. Morris 
also would like to see an 
of Christian activities 
pus as "this is a 



As a result of his poll, he 
discovered that students 
would be interested in estab- 
lishing a book exchange at the 
end of each semester so ihey 
would not have to sell back 
their books at the low price 
and then pay high prices for 
used books. He'd also like to 
improve the publicity of the 
activities as students indicated 
that they were not always 
aware of what was going on. 

He feels this position is 
"something I'd really like to 
do" and intends to work hard 
to involve as many students as 
possible in student activities. 



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Denny Nconer. a 2> y=^y^° 
I junior in the .^ 

Management program « 
like to see more se 
available to students t o»^6'l 
the department of 5™ J 
Services. By increasing a j 
able activities, Nooner P' 1 
to include the smaller ev JJ 
day needs students hav j 
well as satisfying thetrenK I 

tainment needs. ^^^1 

Nconer would ''''^ „,„,idea 
tinue the services provi ■» 
,his vear while adding a 

cont.onpase' 



Southern cynic 

hv Laurie Loga J 



February 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



,- laxirie Loga 
Sweethearts of SMC; your 
I attention, please. Lest you 
I have forgotten what next Sun- 
I day. February 14, is, or the 
I duties it entails, I have dedica- 
I ted this column to you. 
I Allow me to recall some of 
I (he great lovers in American 
I history. Of course, tribute 
I must first be given to St. 
1 Valentine, who happened to 
I get a whole day named after 
Ihimself just for rendezvousing 
■with Cupid (the latter 
■obviously never visited 
■Thatcher Hall at 10:30 p.m., 
■or he wouldn't have picked St. 
(valentine to cavort with). 
_ The day has been celebra- 
■ted in a variety of ways by a 
■variety of people down 
■through history. Take Napo- 
lleon and his wife, for example. 
■On Valentine's Day, when he 
■should have been giving his 
Iwife Russell Stover candy and 
Ired roses. Napoleon was off 
Isomewhere playing Monopoly 
Iwith the Russians. I presume 
Ithat he, being a typical male, 
Icabled home some witty little 

Icont. from page 6 

I things such as longer Friday 

I afternoon films instead of 

■ short cartoons and transporta- 

Ition to Chattanooga for those 

|who need it or have no other 

t there. 

Nooner would also like to 

antinue the recent policy of 

D-operating with the various 

I Chattanooga restaurants in 

I the providing of discounts for 

J students holding SMC student 

I cards. 

For a slight change in avail- 
I able activities, Nooner would 
I Wk to introduce tournaments 
I for various games, such as 
ckgammon and others 
I Nooner likes to organize activ- 
1 ities and has worked in similar 
I capacities in high school and 
I hopes to work toward provid- 
■"?more options for students 
I to interact if they desire to do 
I so. 

I ,Bill Both is seeking to bring a 
good news" approach to the 
"tor's position of next year's 
cce/ir. "I have a commitment 
' journalism as a profes- 
f*"." says Both, who is 

Ijnajoring in both History and 

■ Communications. 

J °oth feels too much empha- 

I ^ IS placed on the negative 



message like "You stold my 
heart- N. Bonaparte." His 
wife, home alone with scream- 
ing kids, a sick dog and 
back-up plumbing, probably 
began putting the finishing 
touches on the Waterloo cam- 
paign. 

And then there was Noah. 
Being quite a bit more of a 
romanticist than Napoleon, he 
took his wife for a very 
memorable cruise on the Love 
Boat, probably the first ever 
recorded. I must admit he did 
go a little overboard with his 
surprise. 

Henry VIII was original, to 
say the least. When Valen- 




tme's Day came each year, he 
avoided buying costly pre- 
sents by simply getting a new 
wife. In the long run. his 
stinginess sort of caught up 
with him, but the plan 
definitely worked for a while. 
That is, until all his invest- 
ments banded together and 
demanded alimony and 
chocolates every month. 

And, speaking of origi- 
nality. William Shakespeare 
was a prime example. Always 
a shy lad, he found expressing 
himself extremely difficult, 
whether in writing or speak- 
ing. He did manage to slip his 
wife a note once which read, 



"How do 1 love thee? Let me 
count the ways." As far as we 
know, this one experience was 
so unnerving that he never 
wrote anything else. 

Being more current, do any 
of you happen to know how 
Jerry Falwell celebrates 
Valentine's Day? Well, last 
year he bought his wife a 
long-sleeved nightshirt with 
Norman Lear's picture on the 
front. (For those of you who 
are interested, the Campus 
Shop is now carrying these.) I 
believe he's planning to be a 
bit more conventional this 
year though. 

Last but never least. Steven 



Dickerhoff. In addition to his 
New Year's predictions, which 
he thoughtfully published last 
week, he really did make some 
New Year's resolutions. I 
managed to procure the mile- 
long list and discovered that 
he intends, if he ever gets 
married, to buy his wife a 
bright-red heart-shaped 

washer every February 14. He 
really does have a method to 
his madness. 

Anyhow, everyone has their 
own unique way of expressing 
themselves. After all, as some 
anonymous philosopher once 
said, "It's the thought that 
counts." 



news and hopes to change this 
with the introduction of 
reports from the dorms and 
features about local individ- 
uals. This trend will not ignore 
the controversial issues which 
Both intends to attack head on 
to get the facts that let the 
people know. 

Both also wants to improve 
on the religion section of the 
paper by keeping it more than 
just trivia, but yet not too 
theologically heavy. 

About the Accent, the 26 
year-old candidate says, "I'm 
committed to making it the 
best it possibly can be." 
•••*•••**•**•***• 




Smith would like to see more 
features and student /faculty 
input represented in the pages 
of the new Accent. She plans 
on working towards making 
the paper a balance of local 
and world issues while keep- 
ing it interesting and appeal- 
ing for the students as well. 

Smith intends to maintain the 
consistent editorials estab- 
lished this year and looks to 
the job to provide valuable 
experience which she will be 
able to use in future profes- 
sional capacities. 

Twenty-one year-old Bridget 
Knox, a freshman Art major, 
aspires to be the editor of the 
1982-83 Southern Memories. 
Knox conceded that the job 
has been a dream since her 
high school days when she 
participated in the preparation 



of the yearbook. She would 
like to see, and will try to 
include photographs of events 
from the previous spring 
semester for the benefit of 
returning students. Knox also 
intends to make efficient use 
of all available space and 
include thorough coverage of 
events at the Orlando campus. 
"A memorable book with a 
variety of faces and other 
shots," is her 'goal as she 
makes the attempt at being 
editor of "one of the best, if 
not the best there has ever 

•••**••••******•* 
As editor of next year's 
Joker, Jon Larrabee's goal will 
be to. "Get a magazine pub- 
lished that is accurate, infor- 
mative and quickly 
produced." He intends to 
make sure a quality publica- 
tion is produced, paying close 



attention to the elimination of 
all repetition. Larrabee en- 
sures us that there will be no 
blank spaces where missing 
pictures should have been. 

"The Joker." Larrabee 
stated, "is not on the classy, 
finesse level as the annual," 
but instead requires it to 
"contain information, look 
decent and get out quickly." 

Larrabee is a 20 year-old 
junior in the Communications 
program here at SMC. 



A communications major 
Tncia Smith will be running 
for editor of next year s 
Accent The 21 year old junior 
feels that she can handle the 
responsibilities of the job but 
does not foresee drastic 
changes in t he format for next 




VOTE 




GREG ELLIS 

FOR 

PRESIDENT 



^Ae Campus Shop 



It's not everyday you 
get something for free. 



TAKE ADVANTAGE! 




iFiSebeef 

■ Four KODAK Color Prints 
S for the price of three. 

i m Brinc in Ihis coupon with your favorite KODACOLOR Film 
! nSescoro" slides, colot prints or instant color pnnts. 

■ . R^S 4 color prints to, the P"« °' ^^P^^^^^^'' "^ 

■ K ocjok. Freebee otter expires Ivlarch 3. 1982. 

I ^he Camp us Shop [ 1|^ 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Februarv 4. 1982 



UJlJ^JLWLJLiJLJUUUUUiJ^JMUi^^ 



o 



m 



FILMS. EUROPEAN 

STXJDY TOUR. Two films, 
one on France and the other 
on Germany will be shown 
in the cafeteria banquet 
room Wednesday, February 
10, during the supper hour. 
All are invited, especially 
; who are planning to 



go on the 1 



Thank you 
Bill Wohlers 



HELP WANTEDI 
Informatioii on ALASKAN 
and OVERSEAS employ- 
ment. 

Excellent income potential. 
Call (312) 741-9780 Ext. 
6422. 

COLLEGE REP WANTED 

to distribute "Student 
Rate" subscription cards at 
this campus. Good income, 
no selling involved . For 
more information and 
application write to: TIME 
INC. COLLEGE BUREAU 
251 Glenwood Drive, 
Mooresvillc, NC 28115. 



Mrs. Pooh, 

Thanks for the best four 

months ever. Happy 

Anniversary! 

Love, 
Pooh 

P.S. I love you!! 

To the Greatest Gang on 3rd 
East. 

Just to let you know we 
really appreciate all of your 
friendships, and we'd 
especially like to thank: 
Diane, Ruth, Crystal, 
Marilyn, Lynn, Lou, Hi. & 
"Casper" II 

We love yal ! 

Cristie&Bec 
"Don't you wish they all 
could be California girls??" 
....or Florida!! 

Dear Nelda & Deanne: 
Words could never express 
my feelings on what your 
friendship means to me. 
Thank a million. You both 
arc the greatest. 

Loveya. 
Kerry K. Gadmestad 



VOTE 



JOE ROBERTSON 

for 
VICE PRESIDENT 



TfSp-'^^'^The Year's 

Most Powerful Story 

of Love 8t Courage 



"Joni portrays herself. . 



-Minneapolis Star 




»RiNGJONIEARECKSON«SHEnsEiF 



AWORinWIOEPICIOBESRElEASF Mn....JAHESF COLLIER 1 
itmru,!, JAMES F. COLLIER mmmm ini««o. «. nramc™, 



February 6 at 8 p.m. 

February 7 at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. 

Ail showings in the PE Center 



Classifieds 



A BIG THANK YOU to 
everyone who tried to help 
me learn how to roller skate 
at the MENC party with 
encouragement, tips, tutor- 
ing, etc. I had a great 
time— until the end! Also a 
big thank you to everyone 
who has helped me cope 
with a broken right wrist by 
opening doors, taking trays, 
trips to the hospital/ortho- 
pedist, encouragement, 
providing left handed 
music, and in so many other 

Penny 

FOR RENT: Mobile Home. 
Married students only. 
Automatic washer, dryer, 
sewing machine. Storage 
available. One mile from 
SMC. S125 per month. 
Call: 396-3355. 

DR. GARY ROSS SPEAKS; 
Dr. Gary Ross of the Gen- 
eral Conference Religious 
Liberty Department will 
speak on "Tuition Tax 
Credits in Church-Related 
Schools" at 3 p.m. on 
Sabbath afternoon. Febru- 
ary 6, in Thatcher Worship 
Room. There will be a 
question and answer ses- 
sion. Everyone is invited. 



Dearest Mel, 

If nothing else finds a place 
in your memory let these: 
■'With an image, there is no 
attendant danger"-Jim 

Morrison. "All truths that 
are kept silent become 
poisonous" '-Friedrich 
Nietzche. "I still love you"- 
see P.S. 

Pruitt 
P.S. The last statement is 



ajUUUJUUUUUUUULiUUUUUUL^ 



Dear You, 

I wish we could talk. I hate 
not being able too. I'm have 
a little war inside of me — 
are you? I can't forget yet — 
it's just getting stronger! 

Believer me... 

Me 



Enterprise: 

Please identify yourself 



Dear Smile Appreciater, 
Thanks sq much for the 
flowers, you made my day! 
DI 

I want to thank the faculty 
and students of SMC for 
their thoughtfulness and co- 
operation in closing the 
school in observance of my 
birthday, January 13. I 
appreciate your respect. 

Cathee Sweet 

ATTENTION ALL STUD- 
DENTS: 

Mid-semester vacation 

begins AFTER classes on 
Wednesday. February 24. 
Many teachers will be giv- 
mg niid-ierni examinaiioiis 
on Monday, Tuesday, and 
Wednesday before vaca- 
tion. Arrange your travel 
plans so that you will not 
have to miss any of these 

ACADEMIC DEAN 

Dear Laurie Loga, 

I loved your "singly sim- 
ple, over-elaborated, psy- 
chedelic non sequitors and 



^^J'J'J^JIJ^iJlWJlJUJUUiJlJij 



Hey you. 

Will you please notice me! I 
mean, how much does a mv 
have to do? 1 really do care 
about you. I'm not quittino 
until I win. (sounds familiar) 
Say 'yes.' You'll be happy i 
know I will. Ifs destiny. 

A tried hunter 
P.S. The cemetery is calling 
tor us! fi 

Dear 46818, 

You make me feel so 
special; 1 just want to tell 
you so, that you will always 
be special to me on Valen- 
tine's Day as well as 
throughout the year. 

With much love, 
20442 

Dear Kris, 

To the best sister a brother 
could be blessed with. 
Without you life would be 
e endless heartache. Your 



falla< 



last weeks 



classifieds. Let your voice 
never be silenced. 

Love & kisses, 
Strauss 



adiv 

love you so very much. 

Love you so very much. 

You're the greatest. 

Kerry 



A medium-sized brown 
Steveco briefcase left in the 
cafeteria lobby while its 
owner got lunch: 1/2G/82 
(Tuesday). Apparently has 
been taken by the wrong 
owner. If you have such a 
briefcase and wonder why it 
contains 2 organ books, a 
large red 3-ringed binder. 
Immunology book and black 
chorale music folder when 
v.iu need none of Ihcsf 
things, please call 4997 1ft 
Sidney Whiling. I he riglii- 
ful owner does nvfd il 
desperately in order to con- 
tinue his education. Thank 
you! ^^ 



Update 

FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 
SUNDAY 
TUESDAY 

THURSDAY 



February 5 
February 6 
February 7 
February 9 



8 p.m. Vespers- 
musical 

8 p.m. Movie— 
"Joni" 

3 p.m. "Joni'l 
7 p.m. "Joni" 

Black History 

Week begins 
11:05 a.m. Chapel 



February 11 11:05 a.m. 



Chapel 



^Z-Jt'^ 



^isv 



Southern /fccHil 



Volume 37. Number 18 



SMC focuses on 
Black History Week 



I Missionary College 
and ihc Afro-American Club is 
sponsoring Black History 
Week from February 8-13. 
The nation-wide celebration 
was set aside by the U.S. 
Congress in 1929 to emphasize 
black history and culture, 
according to Everett 

Schlisner, Dean of Students. 
Special programs include a 
chapel talk by J. Paul Monk on 
Thurday. vespers by CD. 
Brooks of the Breath of Life 
television program and a 
musical program by the 
Oakwood College Choir on 
Sabbath, February 13. 
An innovative feature this 
year was the opening chapel 
talk on Tuesday by Dr. Frank 
Knitiel. "This is the first time 
a TUin-black speaker has start- 
ed Black History Week." says 
Dr. Lorenzo Grant, coordinat- 
or for the week and sponsor of 
the Afro-American Club. "But 
we think Dr. Knittel is a fitting 



person be 



example of good leadership. 
He has sent the signal that 
SMC is for all Seventh-day 
Adventists, regardless of race 
or nationality." 
Black History Week is a 
relatively new event at SMC. 
No blacks were allowed until 
1964 when the Civil Rights Act 
guaranteed equal rights for 
everyone. The first black lo 
attend SMC in hs 73-year 
hisiory was a village student 
in 1965. according to 
Schlisner. Today black enroll- 
ment stands at 101. 

Dr. Grant has high hopes for 
Black History Week. "We 
want it to accomplish more," 
he says. "In the past this week 
tended to alienate non-blacks, 
but we want to take a step 
forward. Race relations have 
been improving at SMC. but 
we need to go beyond the level 
of society. We >vant to reach 
: people and bridge 




Ebony and Black Entorprise feature ttie lifestyle of Afro-Americans. Black History Week at SMC atlempts to bridge 
of Black history. 



I of his shining the cultural gap.' 



Jordanoff displays Tamburitzans 



The internationally famous 
Tamburitzans of Duquesne 
University under the artistic 
direction of Nicholas Jordanoff 
will be appearing at Southern 
Missionary College on Feb- 
ruary 13. with show time 
beginning at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 



For the past 45 years, this 
outstanding group of 40 young 
entertainers has presented 
concerts throughout the 
United States and Canada, 
occasionally making a foreign 
tour to such places as South 
America, the Soviet Union or 
Eastern Europe. These talent- 





ed college students . 

full scholarships for their 
participation in the group and 
perform more than 100 shows 
each season. 

A Tamburitzan is a typical 
American college student with 
an exceptional amount of 
musical talent and enough 
ambition to make an unusual 
effort to secure a college 
education. His is a dual 
personality. As a performer on 
the stage he is an enthusiastic 
and lively personality who 
sings in a dozen languages, 
dances as many routines and 
plays an amazing array of 
instruments. As a scholar, he 
is a serious academic-minded 
student applying himself 
conscientiously to the task of 
learning. 

The Tamburitzans' produc- 
tion has been linked to an 
European musical tour. In 
hundreds of colorful and 
authentic costumes, the stu- 
dents perform with brilliance; 
forming a kaleidoscopic 
impression of the most fasci- 
nating and romantic parts of 
the Balkans and neighbormg 
lands. Dances, rituals, songs, 
costumes, folklore-all unfold 
in a brilliant array of color and 
high-speed precision. 



This group possesses the 
remarkable faculty of sum- 
ming up in a single 
performance the spirit of an 
entire people. The enthusiasm 
of a Tamburitzan performance 
is exhilarating. Language is no 
barrier; the situation enacted 
needs no translation. Joy at a 
wedding, sorrow at death. 
pride in a plentiful harvest, or 
the secretive flirtations of a 
couple falling in love are 
understood universally. 

Eight overseas tours have 
earned the Tamburitzans the 
right to the phrase 
"internationally famous." 



they have fulfilled their roles 
as "ambassarods of good 
will" throughout the Western 
Hemisphere and Europe. Four 
times the United States 
Department of State has 
selected them to represent 
America and American youth 
to the world. The success of 
their people-to-people 

approach surpassed, in effec- 
tiveness, many years of 
diplomatic efforts. Their 
youthful energy and artistry 
have never failed to captivate. 
For tickets contact the 
Student Center. 



Dig It 
Hydrants installed 



Mayden 

Since the last of January, 
workmen have been digging 
UD the ground in the mall so as 
,0 tap into a water main. Their 
job is to connect a new pipe to 
tlie main for tlie installation of 
a new first hydrant. The new 
hydrant will be placed up 
near Wright Hall, with the 
possibility of another one 
installed by the SMC sign. 
The grounds department 



contracted the work out to a 
Chattanooga company. The 
work has been delayed 
because of the rain, but the 
grounds department is hope- 
ful that the job will be com- 
pleted soon. 

The fire h.vdrant is being 
installed because there is not 
one near to Wright Hall for 
use in case of a fire. 



m 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniary 11, 1982 



3 



^01/6 Ulii 



When we were small, we loved our mommies, our daddies, 
our brothers and sisters and the cute girl down the street. On 
Valentines Day we gave our mommies crooked hearts cut from 
red construction paper; our daddies received valentines cards 
that our mommies bought us to give him; and, if we were bold, 
the girl down the street was given a little valentine with the 
picture of cupid on the front smiling and uttering those stirring 
words, "Be Mine." 

Times have changed. Now we love cars, clothes, New York 
and flider (but always under 21) girls wearing Izod sweaters and 
skirts with slits down the side. 

General Motors tells us we love baseball, hotdogs, apple pie 
and Chevrolet. 

The Greeks have the right idea when they use several 
different words for different levels of what we call love. 

As old as love is, it still is the topic of much discussion. Some 
call love a feeding. Others, more logically oriented, call love a 
principle. 

Christ said, "Love your enemies." Bailey calls love, "The 
sweetest joy, the wildest woe." "God is love," says Ellen 
White. "Love is afi ocean of emotions entirely surrounded by 
expenses," commented Lord Dewar. 

Love is necessary. For man to be a complete person, he must 
love. What's more, the more love he gives, the more he has. 

Love is like nothing else the world has ever seen. It is 
powerful, convincing, mysterious. 

Here's to the half-naked little guy with the bow and arrows. 
May he remain a good aim. 



* 'There is no fear in love; 
but perfect love casteth 
out fear." 

lJohn4:18 



L- 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Columnists 



Mike Seaman 

Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 

Carol Loree 

Louie Parra 

John Seaman 

YungLau 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

Dixie Williams 

Kathy Fillman 

Bill Both 

Steven Dickerhoff 

Patti Gentry 

LauriLoga 

Mike Burks 

William Dubois 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Frances Andrews 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT I3 the otilcl 
Southern Missionary College and I3 release' 
eKcepllon of vacation and exam weeks. Opinio 



Dear Editor: 

' Last week the Accent made 
reference to a statement made 
by Mr. Joe Robertson, 
vice-presidential candidate in 
the SA elections. While I'm 
not for or against Mr. Robert- 
son, I feel it's compulsory 
that I dispute his statements 
concerning the SA senate. 

Mr. Robertson said "...Sena- 
tors ... need to solicit more 
personal feedback from the 
students ..." As a senator. I 
try to talk to my constituents. 
We may not talk about any 
issue directly, but I do have an 
idea of their general opinion in 
relevant issues. 

I do not knock every other 
week on all the doors of my 



— Letters 



hall because, besides the fact 
that I am a senator (a volun- 
teer in a non-paying position), 
I work and go to school. I 
suggest that Mr. Robertson, 
since he feels that there's not 
enough interaction between 
the students and senators, 
take the initiative and go talk 
to his senator personally. 

Mr. Robertson also contin- 
ued on to suggest that" ... 
(Senators) keep their own 
opinions to a minimum in 
senate meetings," Implying 
that meetings are full of 
selfish egotistical opinions. 

All persons express them- 
selves in a way particular to 



each, however, that doesn^, 
mean that the nucleus „ ^ 
thought IS self-centered 
As a senator I can attest t. 
the fact that opinions ex rs 
ed ,n all senate meetings that 
1 ve attended were either 
concern for others „, 
objective. Also, expressing 
our Ideas and polling ,1,^° 
together ,s what originates 
improvements and new ser 
vices to the benefits of ihe 
student, I suggest thai Mr 
Robertson attend a senate 
meeting , since I doni re- 
call ever seeing HIM (here. 

Shellv Accvulo 
Senalor First Wejl Thakhvr. 



Candidates 

preview 

promises 

by Tom Hunter 
Student Association elec- 
tions are now in progress. Last 
Thursday, February 4, stu- 
dents of Southern Missionary 
College crowded the floor of 
the P.E. Center to hear SA 
officer hopefuls speak. 

The morning chapel program 
got underway as those 
assembled sang the national 
anthem after which SA Pres- 
ident Roger Burke introduced 
the format of the program and 
then the first speaker of the 
day. 

Candidates for the SA pres- chapel', 
idency were given the longest 

opportunity to express their ing bell indicating thi 
views to the students and, windedness. 
though an elaborate timing Three students 
system was described at the unopposed for their offices" 
onset of the program, none of while the rest of the office; 
the speakers heard the warn- were given to the competitive 







■ long- 



: running 



ness which accompanies such 
a race. Speeches were short 
and to the point and those in 
attendance received some 
insight as to who and what 
they want to vote for, 



Warren joins SMC staff — 

Arriving on the SMC a Bachelor of Science degree 

Sr, ^' " instructor of in chemistry from Andrew's 

chemistry is Dr. Steve University in 1971 and a 

Warren. Dr. Warren is from Doctor of Philosophy degree in 

Niles, Michigan. He received organic chemistry from 




Or. Sieve Warren has 



Arizona State University "i 
1978. 

Dr. Warren spent two years 
at Notre Dame University 
doing post-doctoral work, ne 
specializes in mass spectro- 
metry. His doctoral thesis was 
entitled, "Studies in f":'" 
Ionization Kinetics." 

Although single, "'■ 
Warren has no trouble fll .»S 
his time and is interested u 
almost any outdoor recrea- 
tional activity, including M» 
packing, rock cl.nib.ng. 
canoeing, water skiing J 
snow skiing- "Days that h=« 
clear blue skies shoudntt.^ 
spent indoors, says the ^^^^ 
door enthusiast- "'^ f, 
enjoys playing <ne 
Horn and paiiiimS- ^|;^ 

nr Warren s leaching " 

Ur. warren ,,hemistI^ 

chemistry, organiz c" 
and organic chemistry 



Love dies controversiallv 



KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (CH)- Love's medical history, called 

Nine hours after University of police and a local ambulance. 

Tennessee police and local The students say ambulance 

ambulance drivers allegedly drivers and UT police refused 

refused to take him to the to take Love to the hospital 

hospital. UT student Michael because they thought he was 

I Lance Love was dead. drunk, and disregarded 

Now his parents are trying to information given about 



February 11,1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 

Sound off- 

compiled by Patti Gentry 

How do you feel recent technological 
advances In science will affect our 
future? 



I find out why their son died 
and why he wasn't taken to 
I the hospital earlier. 

Love reportedly suffered a 
I seizure while in his dormitory 
1 room Dec. 3. He had a history 
I of seizures dating back to a 
1 high school lacrosse injury. 
I Other students 



the dorm- 



,vho 



of 



Love's history of seizures. 
An hour after the initial call, 
students again called the 
police and ambulance service, 
and this time Love was taken 
to UT Hospital. Sources there 
told the UT student news- 
paper he was "effectively 
brain-de^d" on arrival and 
died eight hours later. 



Theheadofthe Knox County 
Ambulance Service says 
records show Love 

"conscious, alert, in control of 
his facuhies' ' on the first visit, 

UTnoUceTlf- T'^^T-- '"'n ^"^^^ ^'^'•'""l': sophomore; chemistry: chemistry, PHoenix. Az: 
iJSt, 1 '">"■. ' ""' ' •"""= "^tyhing wUl become more electronic and less man- 
investigating the mc.dent. operated-for the better. 

Attorneys for Love's parents Gerald Owens: Assistant Professor of Computer Science: 
and for the university are also Collegedate. TN: The thing that will have the greatest impact on 
investigating the student's us in the future is Computer-Base Expert Systems. Or perhaps 
ecently built robot-manned factory of robots in Japan. 



c 



death. In a prepared state- 
ment released through their 
attorney. Love's parents said 
they were "astonished" to 
leam their son was refused 
help. 



Hogan invades womanland 



fccOLUMBUS, Miss. (CH)- 
;e a lot of other students, 
e Hogan went back to school 
Ithis semester— but his arrival 
I at the Mississippi University 
I for Women drew considerably 
attention than that of 
I other students. 

Hogan dropped out of MUW 
last semester, after becoming 
I the first male ever to enroll in 
I the school. He gained the 



right I 



.... „ Bruce Rogers; sopho, 

estern civilization. Hogan. Probably make more 

registered nurse, enrolled at and you can quote n 
nursing program. 



MUW 



do that by winning a 
sex discrimination suit against 
the school. The case is now 
being appealed by MUW to 
the U.S. Supreme Court. 
Hogan entered amidst a flur- 
ry of publicity last August, 
then withdrew a few months PRESIDENT REAGAN sub- 
later, again with public notice, mitted his 1983 spending plan 
citing academic problems, to Congress and attacked 
this time around, he's taking charges that it was an attempt 
only two courses - speech and to balance the budget "on the 
backs of the needy" as 



Craig Calhoun: freshman: chemistry; Fairfax. VA: It will be 
more efficient, but less personal. 

Steve Warren: Assistant Professor of Chemistry: Collegedale, 
TN: There will, most probably, be many jobs in the future which 
are, as yet, not in existence. So get a good background and 
continue to grow. 

iiness manaeement; Napes, FL: 



Headlines 



Campus briefs 



I Eunice E. Winston, treasurer 
the city of San Diego, 

I California, will conduct the 
fifth portion of the E. A. 
Anderson lecture series on 
February U at 8 p.m. in 
Summerour Hall 105. Ms. 
Winston has been the trea- 
surer of San Diego since 1976, 
and also serves on the Board 
of Trustees for Loma Linda 
University Medical Center. 
is the recipient of Who's 
Who Among Black 

1 Americans, Woman of Accom- 
'lishment and Soroptomists 
International— only a few of 
her awards. 



Mrs. Sue Baker, department 
: »f English, had an article 
I published in the March, 1981 

J'Sns of the Times entitled 

Are You Listening?" This 

I '"''^le was reprinted under 

|»e title "Is Anyone Listen- 
I '."e" in the South African 
s of the Times on pages 22 

° 26, a publication of 
I I™-""''' ■'"blishing Associa- 

""' in Cape Town. 



^'- Desmond Rice 
°«s presented - 
'«ming Centeri 



ading 



Dr. Wilma McClarty will pre- 
sent "The Layman Speaks to 
the Minister" on February 18, 
at 11 a.m. in Talge Hall 
worship room for the Division 
of Religion's chapel service. 
All majors and minors with 
friends are encouraged to 
attend. 

Dr. Don Runyan will be hold- 
ing auditions for the produc- 
tion of the musical "Sound of 
Music" to be performed in its 
entirety in April. Some parts 
have been filled, but auditions 
from 7 to 10 p.m.. February 
11, will fill the remaining 
roles. Try out for an exciting 
production! 



Dr. James L. Crenshaw. 
Professor of Theology at 
Vanderbilt University, will 
address the Collegedale 
Forum on Sabbath afternoon. 
February 13, at 3 30 in 
Thatcher Hall, women s 
residence auditorium. 

His talk is entitled "Is 
There a Place for Differences 
of Opinion in Religious 
Faith?" Dr. Crenshaw is a 
well-known authority on UJO 
Testament studies and has 
many 



THE 1982 FEDERAL 
DEFICIT will reach S109 
billion, according to the Con- 



gressional Budget Office. 

EGYPTIAN LEADER 

MUBARAK emphasized his 
country's independence from 
the U.S. and underscored the 
imporiance of Palestinian self- 
determination during his 
meetings with President 
Reagan last week. 



U.S. MILITARY AID to El 
Salvador will be increased by 
$55 million and will include 
bombers and transports. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN cele- 
brated his 71st birthday Satur- 
day, becoming the first Presi- 
dent to do so while in office. 

Complied by Bill Both 




, 5 ^=..iers ,n Reading published articles in many 

; the local chapter of thi religious lournals 

■•lemational Reading After his address he will 



. . uai Reading 

;"«iali„n in Chattanooga on 

Urn r'^ 4. The display 

I . '"P"asized attractive ways 

^ moinaie interest m reading 

"» students. 



answer question: 
audience. 

All who are interested 
this subject are invited 
attend this meeting. 



Remember Your Wentine 



Remember your special Valentine Sunday Febtiiary 14, 
tm^U any sweetheart would love, ^^j^^^ 

.Campus Shop- 



• 



4/SOtTHERN ACCENT/ February 11, 1982 



Crossroads 

Advanced technology: will it soon doom life? 



^ 



by Jetl Havrof) 

[\Ayes 

The last century has seen 
unprecedented technological 
advancement. Wc have in- 
creased our speed of com- 
munication by a factor of 10 x 
10,000.000; our speed of travel 
by 100: our speed of data 
handling by 1,000.000; our 
energy resources by 1 ,000; our 
power of weapons by 
1.000.000; our ability to con- 
trol diseases by something like 
100; and our population 
growth by 1.000 times what it 
was a few thousand years ago. 

The rapidity and magnitude 
of these changes have left us 
unprepared to face some of 
the possible consequences. 

One of the most imminent 
dangers is that of nuclear 
escalation. In at least two 
major political crises, nuclear 
alternatives were considered. 
MacArthur wanted to use 
nuclear 



and John Kennedy is said to 
have estimated the probability 
of nuclear exchange during 
the Cuban missile crisis to be 
about 25 percent. 

The fact is that man has 
within his power the ability to 
destroy all life on earth. As 
long as we have no adequate 
stabilizing peace-keeping 

structures, this will remain a 
possibility. 

Another danger is that of 
food shortage. From 1957 to 
1977. an area larger than the 
State of Ohio was lost to 
agricultural use because of 
urban expansion, energy pro- 
duction, highway construction 
and the like. In Florida all the 
prime farmland will be put to 



other uses by the end of the 
century if current trends 
continue. 

How long will it be before 
we reach the limit? A major 
study has predicted only 50 
years until population 
seriously overtakes food 
supply. 

Although technology has 
done much to help us. there 
are certain problems which we 
now face which seem almost 
unsurmountable. Were time 
to last and were the human 
race left to its own fate, I find 
it likely that we would destroy 
ourselves before a technolo- 
gical Utopia, where science 
finally solved all men's pro- 
blems, was formed. 




ment in recent history con- 
cerned with these two areas, 
technology and population 
levels, is The Global 2000 
Report to the President (c. 
1980), commissioned by 
President Carter. The policies 
of this document can be seen 
in the record of the U.S. 
government in the past decade 



and 



the 




TRADITION 



A commitment for always 
deserves the artistic design 
and handjinished quality of 
a fine engagement watch. A 
beautiful tradition you 've 
come to expect from 
Matisoffs. 



/^ 



MATISOFF'S FINE JEWELRY 

5953 Br.iiiierd Hoad 

894-2466 



Will technological advance- 
ment soon doom human life? 
How are technological 
developments related to the 
woHd population level? 

The most influencial docu- 

Southern 

by Sieve Drckcrhoff 

Saturday nighl is the focal 
point of tlie week. Most people 
forget about school and plan 
on doing something to relax. 
For the guys, this relaxation 
sometmes includes the 
company of a girl. But, more 
times than not. it's hard to get 
the two sexes together. 

For instance, last week three 
of my friends and I were 
planning on all getting dates 
and going on a group date. We 
call these group activities 

mega-dates." Well, I tried 
and tried to get a date, but 
finally gave up after my fourth 
attempt. 

"I understand." and so do 
my; three friends. 1 have a 
theory that monks are just 
guys who gel sick of "under- 
standing." 

Well, we decided to hit 
Chattanooga single and 
unannounced. At 6:30 Satur- 
day night, as the last chords of 
"Free Bird" played in the 
background, we drove off into 
the sunset. 



administration. 
Economic forecasts for the 
world are primarily influenced 
by the investment decisions 
which affect three areas: the 
growth rate of the more 
advanced sector, the rate of 
technological change and the 

cynic 

Our first stop was Iceland. 
We figured on trying our luck 
with some non-SMC girls. As 
we stood in the line to get in, 
two of my friends saw a couple 
of the giris they had asked out 
with some other guys. Struck 
with a sudden attack of 
depression, they were in no 
mood to skate. 

We Just couldn't understand 
what would make girls want to 
go out with guys like that. One 
was a "Theo" and the other 
one was from another 
country— Michigan. 

We complained our way over 
to Holiday Bowl. Picking up 
our reserve number, we sat 
down to wan. As we sai there 
watching. I noticed one of the 
girls I had asked out. She had 
told me that her parents were 
gomg to be at SMC this 
weekend. 

I had a hard time figuring out 
which person she was with 
was her mom and which one 
was her dad. 1 finally decided 
the blond was her mom and 



rate of infrastructure develop- 
ment in the LDC's (less 
developed countrj-)- Global 
2000 assumes policies of low 
growth, technological control 
and a lack of infrastructure 
development. 
For "example. Global 2000 
explicitly excludes the 
development and implemen- 
tation of a fusion energy 
program (although three blue 
ribbon review boards have 
recommended immediate 

development of fusion energy 
production plants, under the 
present economic policies, 
these recommendations have 
been ignored). 

Global 2000 excludes 
dramatic agricultural break- 
throughs, a policy which 
dooms large areas of the world 
to famine and starvation. 
Infrastructure development in 
LDC's (transportation net- 
works, communications, 
health care delivery, water 
and sewage systems and 
energy delivery) will be 
negligible because invest- 
ments in such projects need 
long pay-back periods making 
them not immediately 
profitable. This is despite such 
examples as South Korea 
where subsequent economic 
growth has paid back the 
investment many times over. 
These examples refleci ihe 
policy tendencies in the 
advanced sector that are cut- 
ting back research and 



the other girl, by process of 
elimination, was her dad. 

Of course, I didn't want to 
ruin their family reunion, so 
we headed for the door. But 
before we left, we stopped at 
the counter and had my name 
paged over the public address 
system. I haven't seen a head 
jerk around so fast in all my 
life. 

Since the evening was still 
young, we drove around East- 
gate. Now don't get me 
wrong, we weren't planning to 
go in, but as we were parking 
in front of the theatre who did 



developraent spending 

.nvestment in basic scienf^ 
and advanced education 
The affective result of the 

2000 .s that people-especial- 
ly in the LDC's- will die 
younger. This projection made 
It necessary to revise the 
forecast of world population in 
the year 2000 down from the 
previous estimate of 6.35 bil- 
lion people to 6.18 billion. I„ 
short, the minimum result of 
the Global 2000 policies is the 
unnecessary deaths of 170 
million people. 
Alternatively, if it assumed 
that technological and popula- 
tion growth will be allowed, a 
different forecast is possible. 
As the population grows, each 
new consumer may be con- 
sidered as not only a user (■! 
products but as a potential 
source of new ideas to in 
crease productivity. High 
technology is accompanied by 

which means that in a high 
technology environment. :i 
larger population, but a larger 
population would actually be 
necessary for such a society i, 
function efficiently. For such a 
high-technology. fusion 

society, the world is presenile 
UHt^erpopulated. 

Will technological advance 
ment soon doom human life' I 
think not. On the contrary. J 
lack of development will do s" 



we see? Dean Schlisner »a^ 
standing in front writing lio"" 
names on a clipboard. *« 
discussed our options and. 
after about five seconds, 
decided to give-up on IK 
night and head back to SMi-. 
The trip back was quiet until 
we hit Summit- Since nobody 
had their ID cards with them. 
we didn't stop. The carop"* 
^rove 
had 



npty 



through. The evening 
been a total waste, which go" 
to show that dating is f"' "" 
birds. 



SMC's conversational Russian stu- 
dents have met nine times and can 
communicate with an estinnated 160 
million meaningful sentences, not 
counting combinations of these con- 
nected with a conjunction. 



Loretta's Valentine 

A one scene one act play 



February 11. 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 

^little child shall lead them 



SCENE: The third grade classroom of the local SDA elementary 
school 

The day is Valentines day and all the children are 
busily making Valentines to distribute to their friends. 
The distribution of Valentines is just about finished. 






(out of breath) I have already passed out all of 
I Valentines. 

: How many did you give? 

Fourteen; I gave my best Valentine to Susan. 

I Jan: Did you give one to Loretta? 

(in a matter-of-fact voice) No. she stinks! 

I Jan: 1 don't think she will get any Valentines, (pointing proudly 
I to her desk) took at the pile on my desk. 

I Jill: If Loretta gets a Valentine from anyone I will be surprised. 



I SCENE: Loretta sits in her chair, sadness 
the children finish passing out thi 
Valentine appears on her desk until the teachi 



Oiice upon a time [here was 
a Cirinch who hated Valentines 
day. He had reason to hate it 
When he was a little Grinch 
and sat in the classroom on 
Valentines day no one ever 
gave him any Valentines." 
never! He told himself that it 
was OK. but down deep he 
knew it was not OK. He would 
try to laugh and joke about it 
but down deep it hurt. And the 
hurt grew and grew until it 
made the little Grinch a big 
Grinch. 

He told himself that some- 
day when he grew up he would 
do something about all the 
people who made such a big 
deal about Valentines day. 
When he did grow up he 
always hated February and he 
got positively ill on February 
14. 



eyes, while all 

entines and no Well his chance finally 
■ puts came. He got rich (his grand- 
mother left him a rather large 
inheritance) and developed an 
THE END evil plan to destroy Valentines 
day. He determined one year 
hen you have it. But when you feel, that there would be no ex- 



j isn't love wonderful? Ye: 

I by-passed . then Valentines day, the day of love, 

latLciHuaies your loveless life. Valentines day is a pain to 

JLoreiias in the world who must sit and endure rejection at 

(hands uf their classmates. 

i And so what do you say when Loretta comes to you to cry 

lyour shoulder: 



"Don't feel bad. there are others like 
Fine comfort that is 

"Maybe things will change for you, so 
. I come. 

Tomorrow's prince can't dry today 



imeday your pnnce v 



ly! change of Valentine messages 
the if he had anything to do with 
it. 

He embarked on his plan as 
soon as the stores in the 
village began putting out their 
supplies of Valentine gifts and | 
cards. He went methodically 
into each and every store and 
bought up their whole supply 
of Valentine goodies. "Ah 
Hah!" he sneered, as he went 
from place to place getting a 
corner on Valentine supplies. 
"No Valentines day will come 
this year!" 

And it is true that when 
shoppers went to purch, 



little gifts and cards to ex- day to that place not very far 

change Valentme day there away. And when it arrived at 

were none to be found. It the home of the Grinch and 

certamly did look dreadful for when he opened it— he didn't 

February 14 this year. know what to do at first. He 

But there was one thing that smiled and he thought, he 

the Valentine Grinch had not cried and he fought with 

calculated into his evil plan, emotions that had been 

and that was Henry. Now bottled up for so many years. 

Henry was a 6 year old boy in He finally decided that maybe 

1st grade at the local school, he should give some 

He had some pretty red con- Valentines too. He had the 

struction paper, felt tip pens, supplies and if he worked hard 

some white paste and white he might save Valentines day 

P^Per. this year. So he mailed cards 

With his supplies, he made to all in the village and 

a first class Valentine. This returned cards, candy, and 

was no ordinary Valentine for gifts to the stores, 

just anybody, but it was a And ever after there was no 

Valentine designed for the one in the whole town who 

Grinch. Little Henry had failed to get a Valentine each 

heard of the Grinch and how year, for the Grinch made sure 

he never had received a that each and every person 

Valentine. Little Henry felt was included and none were 

sorry for him and decided to left out. 

send the Grinch a Valentine. And the moral of our story 

So the Postman delivered is; EVEN GRINCHES NEED 

that Valentine on Valen tines VALENTINES. 

Z!a^!VJW^JMMXfM/JJJJJJJ>^^|^^Jf|^f^^ 1 1 1 1 1 ■■ 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 

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# 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 11. 1982 

Murphy trains 
for a record 



Time Out 



Leading Scorers 

"AA" statistics not available at press time. 



It is be]ieved that the sport 
of bicycling actually started 
with a Frenchman named M. 
de Sivrac when in 1690 he first 
appeared on the streets of 
Paris, riding a crude, two- 
wheeled contrivance. In time, 
millions upon millions of 
people throughout the world 
took up bicycle riding for 
necessity, recreation and 
sports fame. 

Down through the years, 
bicycle racing has produced 
many remarkable champions 
whose names will glow forever 
in the history of this sport, 
However, the cyclist 
accomplished the most unfor- 
gettable feat was an Americar 
named Charles C. Murphy. 

Shortly before the beginn 
ing of the twentieth century 
when bicycle racing wa; 
flowering into its Golden Age, 
Charles Murphy was a cyclist 
noted for his rugged 
durability and speed. But he 
became the laughing stock of 
the sports world because he 
believed that someday he 
would pedal a bicycle at a mile 
a minute. 

To attempt the impossible 
Charles Murphy persuaded 
the Long Island Railroad to 
build a three-mile wooden 
track between its rails, over a 



level stretch of ground near 
the town of Hempstead. A 
train was to pace him over a 
measured mile, in a bicycle 
race against time. 

On June 30, 1899, Murphy 
mounted his bicycle and took 
off behind a train. By the time 
the marked mile was reached, 
the train was going sixty miles 
an hour. And cyclist Murphy 
was right behind it. Pedaling 
furiously, he raced across the 
measured mile in the astonish- 
ing time of 57 4/5 seconds. It 
was an unbelievable, new 
world's bicycle speed record. 

His whizzing ride caused a 
universal sensation. Almost 
overnight, he became famous 
throughout the worid as 
"Mile-a-Minute" Murphy. As 
the fastest bicycle rider in 
history, he reaped a fortune in 
exhibitions. 

As a bicycle champion, 
"Mile-a-Minute" Murphy left 
behind him no enduring speed 
records. But because of his 
single remarkable feat, his 
name towers above those of 
the most famous cycling 
champions. He was the first 
athlete in history to prove that 
a human being could pedal a 
bicycle at a speed of better 
than a mile in a minute. 



Name 


Average Free Throw 
Per Game Field Goals Attempts 


Free Throws 


Total 
Points 








A League 






Easley 
Culpeppe 
Mock 
Jaecks 
Johnson J 


23,8 
18.8 
17.1 
16.8 
. 16.2 


66 
56 
44 
4! 
50 


54 
35 
33 
32 
20 


35 
20 
15 
20 
14 


167 
132 
103 
118 
114 








B League 






Robertson 

Lonto 

Kuhlman 

Miosi 

Pajic 


23.4 
22.5 
21.1 
15.1 

14.7 


96 
86 

47 
64 

55 


44 
19 
46 
18 
11 


19 
8 
26 
8 
6 


211 
180 
127 
136 
118 








Women 






Dortch 

Laurence! 

Brown 

Kiture 

Kryger 


16.8 
16.7 
11.4 
11.2 
10.5 


56 
68 
36 
39 
44 


38 
37 
10 
5 
18 


23 
15 
6 
1 

7 


135 
151 

80 
79 
95 




fj 


J^JH^ 


1 


M 






"Culture is what 




li^mff^^ 




1^9 


your butcher 
would have If he 




P^^,/ 




-.JH 


were a surgeon." 


J 


r.,aMBb0KSSi 


si^Nfc' - 


mmm^)t^ 




Poole 


* 


<S^^U 


r^Kj 


^H 




"TWo hours 49 minutes! 

That^ how long you work 

each day just to pay your taxes!" 






Tills hi sponsored by BcKee Bsklog Cmopany, 



Spoolators— an Important part of e 



,^e--;' 



^y^ 



GIVE YOURSELF A BETTER DEAL by being a part of our 
family. Save something every payday. There's no better 
time to save than now. 



^ 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



Office Hours: 8atnto2pra Monday through Fri 
6 to 7 pm Monday and Thursday 



[ Jn Memory . 



Februa^ 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Oft Friday. February 
I Bruce Gerharf. former 
I associate professor of English 
tat SMC. passed away. The 
Ufollowing is a tribute to a 
\unique man who touched 
I many lives. 
I You came to me almost 

■ nonchallantly that October 
lafternoon. It was late and I 

■ for home. 
I You told me that you would be 

■ gone a couple Jays. The 
Idocior wanic.i you in the 
ihospitai to run some tests. 
Ivou'd be back Monday if he 
■found no excuse to keep you 
■longer In that case I would 
■have to arrange teachers for 
lyoii 



One More Autumti 

hruury 5. "Bruce.- MonK-ntarily „ was u. , A ^ "^ ■'-*•■'-■-'- ^^^^^^ 
ofL.H.h 1'" .^J'^'° y"- ""' " Once we t,ll„H ,v„ _.. "'"="'• y""' life- Vol 



all I ___ 

ugh — at once „ ^,j„,- 
plete response and a complete 
question. "Is it—?" 



"Yes.' 

You told I 

beyond the weeping 'stagt. 
You had accepted your fate 
with as much equanimity as 
.vou could. You weren't look- 
ing for teary commiseration. 
You were going to die and you 
simply wanted me and every- 
let you do it your 



talked about your bough, ad f^e'nthn^r '" "?' ""'>' " f'" '" 

you were preparing up refinisheri ditterent house, witness the final ceremony, 

the plateau. You didn'f say WheTt h h' ^T''.'",' that's the way you wanted it, 

"•'■-- ^ taectejfl '''f""'°u«'"' too. The day was much like it 

tlelccted a loss of weight and was when you came to see me 

more creases in your face. two Octobers ago, only colder 

Priscta"i :."""""• ' '"^' ^•'^"''^' Bn.ce, for being 

Fnscilla m the grocery store what you were. Thanks for 

one briday afternoon. letting your philosophy of life 

Bruce is domg well. Treat- rub off on us in unobtrusive 

ments are helping a lot. We all ways. You went from us 

are happy with his progress, quickly and quietly. You n 

We thought he would be gone took advantage of your 



much about the house itself 

you^ad passed St^^^^J^:::^ ^ ^ 

a lot of insights to share about 
the lifestyle of East 
Tennesseans. You obviously 
loved it. You never screamed 
out against the frivolities and 
superfluities of modern 
society. You didn't have to. 
Your own ouiet. sometimes 



Yrai 



way-with all the dignity spartan habit 
Bruce Gerhart could maintain, rebukes to the 
A few days later 
secluded corner 



Her eyes 



silent 
t of us that 



Ithal about three times 

Jincuiispicuously as only a 
■moment would allow. What do 
■doctors test for, so mysteri- 
■ously? Why the repeated 



ntioned campus. You walked in stiffly 



there were simpler and better 

ways to live. 
You never sacrificed your 

intellectual integrity. Years 

i„i,.H Ti, „ . '"" ago an English major sat in my 

joked. The college president office strugelins with some np ii ^,. ,.,h. ^ .. 

rab™;'":fki'" \"""- '^^^ ^'"'dTe: tZ7Tzvr:''z 

Lt^LralmSf^S ^.J^^TL^^^^t -"-oubuHedyourfather 



Priscilla's 
still sore. 



by 
bright. 

Another winter, another 
Christmas. Over fifteen 
months from that October 
afternoon. 

They buried you a few days 
ago up on the Cumberland 
Plateau, where you loved to 
be. It was where you had your 



dition to draw pity or attention 
to yourself. It is everyone's job 
to live, you could say. It is also 
everyone's responsibility to 
die. Let us do them both 
courageously and without 
regrets. Let us learn to do 
them alone. 

Thanks. Bruce, for the 
message of your life. 

Thanks for one more autumn. 



- - ,.'■ . , ". -"-.V. ->i."ai wiui tumpierea ror an mdividuaUz- 

tr:r lTLrJ.!"3 f'!"^-?.!"!: ^"V----^ ed study program m history. 



Monday? Why 

n't telling me every- 

ilhing. Your glibness didn't 

^totally disguise your own 

:oncern. 1 was worried, but I 

TOuld have to wait. 

So I waited. Four days. I said 

nothing to anyone. You hadn't 

[said anything to your fellow 

jteachers about it, neither 

Iwould I. My ears were full of 

[soapsuds and the water was 

splashing against the shower 

[walls when the phone rang. I 

ily distantly. In a 

ny wife yelled 

e soap and the 



— ~..uv.j piugiaiii 111 iniiury. 
other matters— the formalities After fumbling for ideas her 
of leaving school, retirement face broke into a smile, 
pay, etc. The conversation 
lulled. You handed me a book, 
Phillipe WolfTs Westeni 
Languages: A.D. 100-1500. I 
had read it during one of my 
trips to the student mission in 
Nicaragua and had shared 



T think 1 have found the best 
response from Mr. Gerhart. 
You know, he 
call a noble 
countenance 
by 



what 1 w( 

person." Her 

was literally 

„ . tw. "He deals 

with great ideas so nobly." I 



Iheard 

■moment 

■through 

I "Thai \ 



s Priscilia. She said 

Ljld not be back 

Jomorrow. You'll have to get 

teachers for his 



thought with you. You learned much that morning 

wanted to read it. too. about what students really 

"I won't be needing it," you take home from college, 

smiled. "I have other reading VYe didn't see each other 

to do in the time I have left." very often after you came 

I noticed your marker about home from the hospital. You 

half way through. took treatments, carefully 

"God," I prayed silently as 1 choosing where and to whom 

reached out to take it. "When you entrusted your wasting 

my time comes, help me to be body. Through the winter, 

as placid as Bruce." spring, and summer you 

I thought 1 knew you until stubbornly fought the malady 

all this happened ' "'"""^ ' """ ^"""^ "'""■'^ ':f^n"«''- (^^ 




did but now much better. I 

remembered a public relations 

trip we took together with 

other faculty. There were four 

of us men. When we opened 

the door of the large single 

room where we were to sleep. 

we counted only three beds. 

No one said anything. We 

propped our luggage against 

the wall and left immediately 

By the time we returned 

night had come. All of us hung 

our coats up and reached for 

our toothbrushes, making 

small talk and not noticing 

what you were doing. 1 

glanced around. While we had 

been chatting you had pushed 

two beds closer together to 

make room for the blankets 

, ■^"■"■'icu iii geniiy as i you rolled across the floor. 

^- How long would you be After the lights went out and 

oe from school? Whom do we were all in bed I could still 

^"ggest to take over your see your shadowy form 

^^^ in the meantime? stretched out on youi 

jj^ d'd the doctor say about improvised pallet. I felt a tmge 

.Vyhat can we expect? I of guilt, but I also knew you 

.'a hear you laboring for had a streak of Thoreau in you 

^ords. Finally you said and you probably viewed the 

situation as a question of 

"^ve seen my last honor. All four of us slept 

""■" ^ell_you, undoubtedly, the 



rWhat else did she say?" 
■'Nothing. What's wrong?" 
I 'Til tell you when I get out, ' ' 
■yelled back. 

puddenly the hot water felt 
Jfe sleet hitting me. I wasn't 
Jrried about Bruce's classes, 
^as worried about Bruce. 

e talked. I found your 
|spita! phone number on a 
ffa^l memo sheet where I had 
T"^" it four days before, 
•i hadn't volunteered it. but 
'tleast wrung that much 
'ation irum yuu. I knew 
ould not want calls, but 
Rt r ^ *^^ necessary, 
t' first you were noncom- 
'■ picking up where you 
'"r conversation four days 
.' persisted as gently 



CQfe- fioutd ^\%%a ad ^ak 



PIZZA 7;" 

CHEESE PIZZA 3 0" ^ ™ 

CHEESE AND 1 TOPPING 3 60 5 10 

EACH ADDITIONM TOPPING ,45 '« 
MINI PIZZA WITH ONE TOPPING 165 

Hot Steamed Sandwiches 

Spaghetti 

This Area's 
Largest Salad Bar 

50UPN- SALAD (ALL VOU CAN EAT| 



PHONE AHEAD 20 MINUTES 



we' re now open. . . 

11:00 AM-11:PMTue. -Sun. 

SMC STUDENTS ONLY 

$.25-$1 .00 off on all pizzas. 
$.20 off on all sandwiches. 
$.25 off on Salad Bar 



Ole ' South Pizza and Deli J 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February U, 1982 



o 



DOUG GATES 

May Poe wonders hoi 
you are. Why not drop her 



"Rhonda and I will be 
eloping February IS, after 
the banquet." 



Malinda M. 

Is it true you are the 
saxiest chick in band? 

Bob Smith, 

Thanks for the ft'ozen roses. 
Hope the neighbors don't 
miss them. 

To the guy in the green 
piard shirt in the library on 
February 9 at 8:40 p.m. by 
the magazine rack. The one 
with the cute smile and 
cold. Would like to meet 
you. Be there next Tuesday, 
February 16. Same time, 
same place. 
One VERY interested girl. 

Dear 97240: 
SMC is ratlier nice 
And for the time being 
It will suffice. 
But a desert island 
Just you and me 
That's the place 
I'd rather be. 

Sincerely 92212 

D. and S., 

Thank you for the unfor- 

getable evening. 



The B.O.M.C. is offering a 
course to Talge residents 
entitled "Men can be 
perfect too." Contact 
members at 4185, 4186, 
4187 or 4022. 



rirrrrrirrrrirrTTrrroTirririnn 

jClassifiedsi 



JUJUULiLUJUUUJLiUJUUJLJUUL^^ 



Cherie Smith, 
Wish everyone could have 
a friend as wonderful as 
you! Happy Valentine's 
Day! 

Sharlene Dawn 

John & Loren, 

Thanks for a nice time 

Saturday niteMBy the way, 

we heard that some states 

are showing "Chariots of 

Fire" in place of capital 

punishment!?!?) 



Karen, 

I just want you to know that 
you're missed up here a 
whole bunch and I wish you 
would hurry up and return. 
I'm thinking about you al- 
ways. Have the best day 
ever! Love you, 

87419 

The Apison Church warmly 
welcomes everyone to 
attend the Revival services 
Saturday night. 7:30-8:30 at 
the church for the next five 
weeks with Bob Mountain, a 
former Nazarene pastor, as 
the speaker. Galen and 
Shannie Drake from Idaho, 
and Harold and Ruth 
Wightman from West Vir- 
ginia have special music 
and a song service of gospel 
favorites with guitar. The 
Revival is entitled "Church 
Unity." Last week was 
indeed a blessing. Come 
and share a part of this 

SIGN UP AT THE GYM! 

Monday. February 22 — last 
day to sign up for FLOOR 
HOCKEY and 8-man 
SOCCER. Now is the time to 
start signing up for the 
doubles tennis tournament. 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 
EARN OVER $80 A MONTH 

Metro Plasma, Inc. 

1034 McCallie Avenue 

Chattanooga, TN 

For futher information 
call 756-0930 




Glen. 

Thanks for sharing your 
smile with me several limes 
this week. 1 hope you have a 
super day. 

Your friend. 
Sunshine 



Loren Coe, 

You have that touch of 
class, that touch of unique- 
ness, that touch of mystery! 
You're a little touched— but 
I like you! 

Signed, 
Jody 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY 
GRANOLAMAN 

From, 
A&K 



Ron Boston, 

This is from your run away 
bike. You better hold on to 
me 1 might run away again. 



My Dear Honest Toad, 
Thank you so much for 
caring! Your lollipops 
helped make the hurt go 

Loveya! 
C.A.H. 



Dear CLP, 

5 great months and going 

strong! 143! 

Love, 
WER 

P.S. Have a great weekend 



Alexandria 

Words can't express my 
sincere gratitude for the 
support and comfort shown 
to me by all my dear friends 
during my biggest time of 
need. I'll never forget you 
all. Please keep me in your 
prayers- 1 love you all. 

Clyde 



Nursing Club; 

Tired of the weekly rouiine? 
Come to Ackerman Auditor- 
ium for a vespers, February 
12, at 8 p.m. Come fellow- 
ship together to welcome a 
new Sabbath. 



ATTENTION NURSING 

STUDENTS; 

Experienced RN will give 
study assistance — tutor- 
ing — in her home. J5 for I'/i 
hour session. Call Linda 
Hale, RN. at 396-2053. 



DR. CRENSHAW SPEAKS 
Dr. James L. Crenshaw' 
Pn.ttssor of Theology al 
Vanderbilt University, wil 
speak on "Is There Rooni 
for Differences of Opinion 
on Religious Faith?" on 
February 13 at 3:30 PM in 
Thatcher Hall Worshin 
Room. ThisisanAdvenL 
*-onim program and there 
will be questions and ans- 
wers. You are invited. 

HELP WANTED! 

Information on ALASKAN 
and OVERSEAS employ- 
Excellent income potential 
Call (312) 741-9780 Ext 
Dear R.A.C. 6422. 

Did you know that as of 
this weekend it's been three Dear Dr. Strauss (alias 

years ? friend Melvin): 

Maybe in another three I was singularly gratified to 

years behold your exquisite sam- 

!!!!!* Aaaahhh ...., 2,3,4, pie of redundant nonsense 

...?5?, Mmmmmm Yes. which appeared in our last 

Love, Accent. Compliments are in 

R.M.M. order for a masterly bit of 

rhetoric; may you continue 

to wax eloquent for the 

G.J., duration of your stay in this 

Thank you for the fantastic hemisphere. 

weekend (photos too). Lovingly, 

L.K.L. Rose Gordon 

(alias the mad mother) 



Raptured; one rainbow 
colored umbrella from 
cafeteria on Feb. 1. If you 
know of its divine where- 
abouts, contact P. at 4187. 
Reward. 



Sharlene, 

Happy 21!!! May all your 

wishes come true. 

Love, 
Laurie 

Tri-Beta Members: 
There will be an initiation of 
new members at Pizza 
Ceasars in East Brainerd 
Village on Wednesday, 
February 17, 1982, at 6 p.m. 
Meet at 5:30 p.m. at the 
back of Hackman Hall if you 
need transportation or can 
provide it. Bring $2.50 for 
pizza. 



Update 



February 12 



Attention Sirs: Michael 
Seaman and Jay Brand 
You men, with the help of 
your highly esteemed but 
unmentioned helpers, are 
doing a remarkably 
splendid job on our paper. 
'Tis indeed a Southern 
Accent that even the 
staunchest Yankee would 
love to speak with. 

Sincerelv 
An appreciator 

J.G. and Folks 

1 love you and miss you. 

Happy Valentines Day. 



Need term papers typed? 
Call Nancy at 396-3610 for 
more information. ^^ 



Friday 



8 p.m. Vespers— 
C. D. Brooks 



February 13 Saturday 8 p.m. Tamburitzans 



February 14 
February 15 



Sunday 5:15 p.m. Buses leave for j 

Monday SA Banquet 

6 p.m. Banquet begins. 



c- j» 



Wr^^. 



Southom /Icxent 



Vnliime37. Nunibe 



Southern M...innan- CollepP rnll^gedale. Tenne«eP 



Name change finalized 

As of Julv 1 1982 Southern Relations Director, was that existed when Emmanuel > J 



5 S 




Banquet brings variety 



ifi Mayden 
The SMC faculty and the 
)oard of Trustees gathered for 
I banquet in the SMC caieter- 
aon February 16. 1982. The 
banqaet was to inform the 
faculty and staff of a few 
that had been made 
ngs that had taken 



Missionan College « 111 be no when trying to get 
more In a meeting held foundations to donate money 
Tuesday February 16, the to the school they are appre- 
Board of Trustees voted hensive about the word 
unanimously to change the 
name of the institution to 
Southern College of Seventh- 
da\ Adventists 

Of the 19 members present, 
all uere m favor of the name 
chosen Also present at the 
meeting were about 50 
members of the Committee of 
100 and 20 or so faculty 
members In a general vote 
taken all but tw o were 
opposed to the name chosen, 
but all 
change 

Reasons given for the name 
change included the problem 
some graduates were having 
on job searches with ihe word 
"missionary", as employers 
were concerned that students 



missionary. 

The name was derived from a 
suggestion by a name change 
committee headed by Bryan 
Strayer— Southeastern 
College. The name was short- 
ened to Southern for a couple' 
of reasons according to SMC 
President Frank Knittel; the 
first reason being that the 
union in which our college is 
situated includes more than, 
the southeast region of the 
favor of country; the second being to 
avoid confusion with the new 
Southeastern Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

Dr. Knittel reported that he 
will fully support the 



Missionary College changed 
its name to Andrews 
University in the past. 
When speaking about the 
apparent length of the name 
compared to the present one 
Knittel says, "I anticipate that 
an abbreviated version. 
Southern or Southern College, 
will become common vocab- 
ulary." Knittel also feels that 
the addition of "Seventh-day 
Adventists" to the end of the 

several other church related 
institutions, hospitals, etc.. 
have this addition to their 
names. Thurber reported that 
this name change idea has 
been anticipated for three or 
four years. 
The general reaction of the 
students is one of strong 



place duri 
The 



-the 



it announcement 
Dr. Knittel con- 
Krning the name change tor 
*e college. The Board voted 
un^nimnusly to adopt 

SoDlhern College of Seventh- 
llay Adventists as the new 
name. I his name will go into 
rfieclon July 1, 1982. but the 
"ew catalogues and brochures 
'^r the coming school year will 
'" be printed sooner than that 
""i "ill be printed with the 

"tc next announcement was 
""-■erning the service pins for 
* SMC faculty and staff. 
rins were given for years of 
I'Wvice beginning with 5, and 
WWessing by fives up to 25. 
I fifteen teachers were 
i '•""=<' S.year pins.eight 
I"?" members were presented 
•«h lO-year pins, six 15-year 
Ws were given, and one 
[,;near pin was awarded. Two 
|J'ear pins were given 



j-ai pins were given to 
"ear Grundset and Thelma 

^"shman. 

i« n '^"'"^' then gave fare- 
l'" "^cognition to Sue Baker 
„, ".<^lsven years of service 

L *'shed her happiness in 
Hi '"^'''^ment. Mrs. Balier 
"' 'etire after this school 

I "Us over. She said that she 

I ■" TOunting the days, and 



that she only has 2 months, a 
week, and 2 days to go. 

She thanked Dr. Knittel for 
asking her to come and teach 
at SMC, and stated, "In my 
eleven years of teaching here, 
1 have had more than 100 
students every semester. That 
is more than 1100 (actually, 
2200) students that 1 have 
touched and 1 believe they 
touched me more." Mr. 
Reiner and Mrs. Knittel 
presented her with a corsage 
and a fruit basket after her 
short message to the faculty. 

The Board, with'Bill lies in 
charge, then proceeded with 
the entertainment for the 
evening. Elder and Mrs. 
Malcolm Gordon from the 
Carolina onference sang a 
duet and Elder Gary Patter- 
son, from the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference, sang 
a song for his wife, lies 
emceed the program and gave 
prizes for a few games that he 
brought for the staff and 
faculty to play. 

Lorenzo Grant and Ken 
Spears both won prizes for 
their recognition of different 
places on campus. Roger 
Burke gave his impressions ot 
certain people, famous or 
other^vise. including Dr. 
Knittel and others of the SMI- 
administration and faculty^ 

The evening ended when 
Burke, in Dr. Hanson's place 
also announced the teacher ot 
the year and gave checks for 
$250.00 to each. These awards 
went to Ed Lamb and Jerry 
Gladson. 



,ed for 



mission work instead of recog- 
nizing SMC as the liberal arts 
college which it is. Another 
reason given by Dr. Wayne 
Thurber. College Public 

'^rx Well.. .' 

Franklin wins presidency 

On Thursday and Friday, place on Tuesday and 18, bul resuhs were un 
February 11 and 12 students Wednesday, February 17 and able at press time, 
of Southern' Missionary 
College elected niw Student 
Association officers for the 
1982-83 school year. 

Heading up the list of new 
officers is President-elect 
Alvin Franklin. Franklin was 
elected on the first ballot, in 
spite of two opponets. Frank- 
lin partially attributes his 
victory to a vigorous campaign 
which included passing out 
cake in the cafeteria 
pre-election parade from the 
Collegedale police station to 
chapel. 

Also elected were Patti 
Stone, Social Activities Direc- 
tor- Cary Gregory, Student 
Services Director; Tricia 
Smith, Soulhem Accent 
Editor- Bridget Knox, Soutn- 
em memories Editor, and Jon 
Larrabee, Joker Editor. 
V only run-off of this 
election was in the Vice-Pres- 
idential race. Dana Reed who 
collected 47 percent of the 
„ote on the first ballot, faces 
Joe Robertson. 

Elections to determme next 
year's SA Vice-President took 




M S H 

a -3 

■B o 



changed decision. when opposition. Soon after the 

questioned about the student name change was voted on. 

reaction to the change Knittle before the faculty-board 

said, "There Ts always an banquet which followed the 

initial adverse reaction when board meeting was over, more 

an institution changes its than 700 students had signed 

name." and cited a similar a petition thai asked the board 

discordant attitude which to reconsider its decision. 



X 



m 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 18. 1982 



Ckak conscience?" 



If you groaned when another black and white film flicked 
across the screen at the Valentine's Banquet. I don't blame you. 
If you're ready to lash out at the SA for their ancient choice, 
however, stop and reevaluate the situation. The Student 
Association and the Social Activities Committee didn't choose 
this flick — at least not at first. 

Before any general showing of a film on campus, the movie 
must first be previewed by the film previewing committee. This 
body of several Faculty members with a couple of students acts 
as a school conscience. It is their responsibility to see that a 
movie is consistent with "Christian standards." 

Before this committee is able to judge fairly, I claim that its 
members must first consider whether or not their voting record 
and reasoning is consistent. 

Exhibit 1. The first film previewed for this banquet, "The 
Promise," was rejected on the grounds that one scene was not 
moral. Near the beginning of the movie, it is obvious that a 
couple had been sleeping together out of wedlock. No, there are 
no nude scenes or passionate bedroom scenes. Reason for 
rejection? Cristians do not want to condone sleeping together 
out of wedlock. 

Exhibit 2. The Clark Gable "classic," "It Happened One 
Night," was approved. The decision reeks of inconsistency. If 
permitting a scene to be shown condones the action portrayed in 
the scene {Exhibit 1), then the Preview Committee has 

ndoned smoking, drinking, running away from your father, 



stealing c 
the ceremony. 
Why is showing s 
while showing a s 
whether the scene 



t of your wedding in the middle of 



ccne in one movie "condoning" an action, 
;ne in another is not? Does it depend on 
i viewed in color or black and white? 
I'll go one step further and propose that what the preview 
committee needs to watch for is what the movie is trying to say. 
Whafs the plot? What's the message? 
In last year's memorable showing of "Kramer vs. Kramer," 
Dustin Hoffman reeled off a whole string of obscenities. As you 
walked out of the movie, though it is more likely that you had 
tears in your eyes rather than cuss words in your mouth. 
Nonetheless, I will not fuss over how a committee member 
votes— as long as his voting is consistent. I will fuss over 



SOUTHERN ACCFNT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Assistant Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 

Proofreader 
Columnists 



AOVI 

I Soulhi 
■ exceptli 



Mike Seaman 
Jay Brand 

Frank Roman 
Carol Loree 
Louie Parra 

Yung Lou 

Barry Tryon 

Greg Culpepper 

Diana Dodd 

Dixie Williams 

Kathy Fill man 

Bill Both 

Steven Dickerhoff 

Patti Gentry 

Mike Burks 

William Dubois 

Tom Hunter 

Linda Kimble 

Maureen Mayden 

Ken Rozell 

Frances Andrews 



I by-lined a 



, Southern Mlsslor 



obvious inconsistencies. 

May I offer my congratulations to the Preview Committee 
members who voted the same after both film previews. To the 
other members, may I suggest you reconsider your logic, 
rationale and, most of all, your lack of consistency. 



"Learning 
without thought 
is labor lost." 

Confucius 



Letters 



Dear Editor: 

If chapel had ended 
immediately after the beauti- 
ful music offered by the 
talented and well-trained 
voices of the choir,. ..but it 
didn't. 

Last Thursday, February 
II. Black History Week put a 
black mark on its record. The 
speaker defeated the purpose 
and left many people dis- 
gusted — and some angry. 

One of the first points was 
his attempt to mislead the 
audience into believing that 
reverse discrimination is a 
matter of little consequence. 
The fact of the matter is that 
certain affirmative action 
legislations and programs 
cause reverse discrimination, 
and this type of discrimination 
is practiced on a regular basis. 

The second point has to do 
with his vulgar or profane 
language. I surely didn't 
expect an SDA chaplain to be 
shouting "...mad as h — ..." 
from our pulpit, or anywhere 
else for that matter. 1 don't 
know how mad h — gets, but I 
would venture to suggest that 
it would be an unacceptable 
level of conduct coming from 
an individual who is struggl- 
ing for racial equality. 

Finally, the "service" went 
into overtime by roughly 15 
minutes. That is bad PR policy 
by anyone's standards, 
especially those who have 
busy schedules. 
Before anyone tries to label 
me as a racially-prejudiced 
individual, let me say one 
thing. My early childhood was 



spent in a place and attending 
a school where whites were in 
the minority at about the same 
ratio as blacks are at SMC. I 
probably "suffered" as much, 
or more, from taunting, etc. as 
non-whites at SMC do— if they 



many non-white friends and ai 
one point, tnost of my friends 
were non-white. 
May the correct individual 

Bob MacLaffeny 



Dear Mr. Editor, 

I write in deepest 
over what I consider a problem 
in the handling of our annual 
Black History Weeks. 1 am a 
sophomore this year, and I've 
been given the chance to listen 
to two of these weeks and 
watch the reaction of my 
fellow listeners. I regret to say 
that my reaction has been one 
of horror. What is worse is 
that my reaction is shared by 
many others, both black and 
white. 

Elder Monk, in his talk 
given in chapel this last 
Thursday, gave his approach 
to what he felt must be done to 
solve some of the racial pro- 
blems that still exist within not 
only our nation, but our 
church and our schools. His 
final advice was to "Get mad 
as Hell!," an approach that I 
consider neither Christian nor 
ethical in solving any pro- 
blems that still may exist. 

1 feel that if the great 
Martin Luther King, Jr. could 
hear some of the talk that goes 
on now, he would do somer- 
saults in his grave. After the 
chapel on Thursday, I decided 
to go to the library and see 
what Mr. King had to say 
about issues that faced him 



then, and how he felt they 
should be dealt with. Here are 
a couple of his remarks: 
"Someone must have sense 
enough and morality enough 
to cut off the chain of hale. 
This can be done onlv by 
projecting the ethics of love to 



the ( 



r of < 



"Always be sure thai you 
struggle with Christian wea- 
pons. Never succumb the 
temptation of becoming bitter. 
As you press on for justice, be 
sure to move with dignity and 
discipline, using only the wea- 
pon of love. . . " , and the quotes 
go on and on. 

Why is it that at every Black 
History Week we try to revive 
a spirit of animosity that, quile 
frankly, has no room in a 
Christian atmosphere. If we 
are to work for a brotherhood, 
we must forget the wrongs 
committed in the past and 
work now to make a spirit of 
love and cooperation reign. 

Let's not hold our ancestors 
wrongs over each others' 
heads, but instead, let's make 
things happen now that will 
lead to a positive history. 

Sincerely, 
Michael A. PropsI 



Dear Editor: 

1 had a birthday two weeks 
ago on ground hog's day. If I 
had been home, my mom 
would have made me a great 
big chocolate cake, with 23 
candles and lots of butter 
pecan ice cream! But alas, 
being 700 miles from home, a 
birthday card had to make 
due. 

But 1 saw a little add in the 
Accenr. "The Campus 
kitchen generously offers a 
free Birthday Sundae for any 
student who has a birthday 
while attending SMC". How 
nice, I thought, and even a 
lighted candle as an added 
special touch. 1 went to the CK 
and shyly approached the 
cashier. "It's ray Birthday 
today," 1 said expectantly. 

"Oh ! then you get a Birthday 
Sundae", the girl replied 
cheerfully. "One Sundae 



coming up!" Another girl 
began immediately to make 
the special treat for me. 
"Could I have it to go? I'm in a 
hurry for my next class!" I 
said. The girl nodded. I stood 
nearby, watching her prepare 
the sundae. Suddenly one of 
the supervisors came breezing 
out from behind a counter. 
"What is that you're 
making?!" she demanded. 

"A Birthday Sundae," the 
girl replied. 

"Well! Birthday Sundaes are 
not to be made to go! I'm tired 
of kids asking for them to go! " 
The girl quietly went on 
putting ice cream in a plastic 

"Oh. no!" the supervisor 
went on, her glasses sliding 
down her nose. "Birthday 
Sundaes are to be made in the 
small size cup, definitely not 



large.' Goodness!" 

"Oh!" the girl said quietly. 

"Hmph! First you make » 1» 
go, then you make it a la'E' 
size!" She folded her arms 
and scowled, muttering "" 
and on; standing only " ■'^* 
feet from me, not knowing 
that I was the fortu«» 
beneficiary of the generort 
offered over-sized Birthda) 
Sundae. ^^^ 

Finally the girl finished, ""^^ 
embarrassingly handed i 

"Thank-you," I said. ■'" 
■. ^^ much troubi'^- 

sorry it was so n,ucl>y 
Truly, a nice gesture^ I e 
I forgot to also tharf » 
supervisor — for her |. . jgy 
ity, for making my if" ■ 
away from home some «^^» 
special (even though 
got the lighted candle on 



w^m 



February 18, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
jntinued 



1 1 don't mean to complain. 1 
IS hard to put a 
I take-out sundae), 
frhankyou, CK. 
lenuinely 



■oppose ■ 



n-hearted 



ivish. 



Biz Fairciiild 



New 



music opportunities promised 



SMC has been going through The item? Two new organs for 
- - ' lean years with budget the church and recital hall that 



cuts, staff layoffs and firings, 
and a freeze on new equip- 
ment purchases. Yet one 
major budget expenditure at 
SMC has drawn criticism 
because of the cost and appar- 
ent uselessness to students. 



^SMC ends drive 



nmial week-long drive 

leld bv WSMC to gain sup- 

trom the listening 

ludience came to an end 

night, February 13. 

Operating costs for the station 

Iverage about 37 dollars an 

thus necessitating the 

felp of listeners. 

JThe pledges as of Saturday 

Rght totaled $26,355, but 

ng to Don Self, general 

;r for WSMC. the 

lip program — which 

s of contacting past 

Beneficiaries about their con- 

Inued support as well as 

Berhaps some new donors — 

|ill push that total well past 

e hoped-for goal— 527,000. 

"We hope to increase the 

itial total by several hundred 

id maybe even a couple 

ousand dollars, ' ' offered 

ilf. From the success of past 

fcllow-up programs, such 

i not beyond feasa- 

[ility. 

is "pleased" with the 
Results of the pledge week, 
Ind felt that the total. 
fltliough only a 1 'A % increase 
: year's of 525,800, 
phowed marked improvement 
nfiation and other 
us variables are con- 



■The 



t of s 



Tfl-O 



■ Self 



he pledge drivi 
increased every year sin 
was begun back in 1974 
emphasized. 

Some of the 126,355 will go 
toward offsetting the operat- 
ing of' WSMC for the past 
fiscal year. The pledges are 
made to come due throughout 
the next fiscal year, with some 
of the money coming near the 
end of the year. 

An agreement with the 
administration has been made 
so that anv funds beyond the 
goal of $27,000 will not go to 
WSMC's general operating 
fund, but toward the signal- 
improvement fund — which 
will provide means to move 
the station's transmitter and 
antenna to a new location on 
Signal Mountain. 

As yet unspecified, the new 
site vviil be purchased with a 
hopefully successful applica- 
tion to a private fund for day after, thi 
$15,000 along with an addi- lobby wa- 
tional SIO.OOO from the pledge scent of 
drive and other donations. A orchids a 



are costing SMC over 
$300,000 according to the 
latest available figures. "I 
think the purchase is ridicu- 
lous," commented one stu- 
dent. "Many other areas of 
campus need improving 
before the music department. 

Judy Glass, associate 
professor of music and SMC's 
organ teacher, differs sharply 
with the criticism leveled at 
the purchase. "The 

Brombaugh organs we will be 
getting are the best quality 
with the excellent craftman- 
ship. They will provide new 
flexibility for the students of 
SMC and improve the 
congregational singing at the 
Collegedale church." 

Dr. Marvin Robertson, chair- 
man of the Division of Music 
agrees. "I think the people 
will be blessed by the music," 
he said. "This organ will 
become a tool of evangelism." 

But whatever the use, the 
price tag is high, he total 
cost of th. 
$350,000 accordi 



Robertson. Between $275,000 national recogniti 
"id 5290,000 of that amount is like nothing else. 



for the 29-feet tall church 
organ of which the church is 
contributing $50,000. About 
$75,000 is for the smaller 
organ in the recital hall. 
And where 
coming from 



1 to SMC 

Robertson 

said. The organ in the church 

will be the second largest 

tracker organ in the United 

States and will make a 

significant contribution to 

the money international organ design." 

Most of the Mrs. Glass agrees. "Accord- 



raised during the ing to the most respected 

project "80 Campaign", said music critics, John 

Robertson. "But some of the Brombaugh (the craftman of 

money is out of the operating both organs) is the leading 

funds." organ builder in the world," 

In response to questioning she says. The tracker organs 

about the fiscal soundness of he builds are world renown., 
the project, Robertson "Another thing." she said, 

defended the project vigorous- "the Brombaugh organs are 

ly. "When we signed the built to last. John studied 

contract for the organs in 1976 organs all over Europe and 

and 1978. SMC was in the knows the best designs." 
black. Enrollment was up and 
we had no sign of the budget 
crunch. We could cancel the 
contracts . ' ' Robertson 
admitted, "but that would be 
foolish." 



Even if the costs are high. 
Dr. Robertson feels the new 
organs will bring prestige and 
goodwill ' 



SMC. "We belie 



that this organ will bring the best." 



Mrs. Glass' confidence in the 
tracker-type organ and John 
Brombaugh can be best 
summed up in a story she told. 
"Someone asked me if I 
wouldn't want to go to heaven 
if there wasn't any tracker 
organs. 1 smiled and said *I 
know I'll play a tracker organ 
up there because God only has 



Cupid^s aim is true 



Valentine 
Day, and at the same 



the 



dorm 

flooded with the 

roses, carnations. 

id other flowers. It 



possible on-the-air mini-drive was about ti 
is being considered for the Association 
spring programming to help Banquet 
raise the extra funds 
for the move. 



Sound off 

Ciimpilei! by Patti Gentry 



If you had your choice of anyone 
earth, who would you pick for 
president? 



for the Student 
Sweetlieart 
well-dressed 
eded gentlemen %vere pinning 
corsages on tlieir dates. 
This year's banquet took 
place in the Silver Ballroom of 
the Read House. 
After a dinner of salads, 
vegetables, pie and ice cream, 
Roger Burke and Joe 
Robertson, the evenmgs 
masters of ceremonies, intro- 
duced a variety of entertain- 
ment numbers. 
From love songs to comedy 
skits, the program was a 



"I 

jne on I 

or SA I 




during I 

ofemotion and starring Clark Gable, 
shown to conclude 



combination 
humor. 
"II Happened One Night, evening. 



'Sfimgerfeh: Senior: Pre-h«: Maryville. TN: The rocket man, 
|'»y Brand. 

K'^ii Darmody: Freshman: Nursing: Gentry. AK: Ronald 



;;»' Gamer: Sophomore: Computer Science: Tallahassee. FL: 
""ry Kissinger or Ayathollah Khomieni. 

ft' Ounderson: Freshn-n: Phvsics: Nashville. TN: Ozzy 
^bourn. 



Basketball champions 



Physi 



'"lice Ebaugh: Snack Bar Supervisor: Co: 



TN: 



r* "»ber: Fresh, 
^''- We would hav 



,an: X-ray Tech: Frankfurt. KY: Jen7 
; some great activities 



Women 



A West 



Ramos 



A East 



B League 

Faculty 



AA League 



Botimer 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 18, 1982 



G Crossroads 

Don Knotts: should he be SA president? 




The 1982 S. A. Elections are 
history now. Some people 
have been elected who you 
wanted and some haven't; but 
there is one thing we can all be 
thankful for: Don Knnlts is not 
the S.A. President. Don't kid 
yourself otherwise. This 
school has its troubles, and 
the last thing we need is an 
S.A. Prcisdcnl who does 
Ruger Burke imitations. 

Face it, if you've gone to 
school long enough, you've 
seen all his films on the 
Advcntist Academy Banquet 
Circus, after four years of it 
myself, I guess I'm a rather 
astute scholar on Knotfsomia. 
Here at SMC, I've almost 
rmishcd my degree on him. I 
heard that for the final wc 
have to memorize his lines in 
"Hot Lead, Cold Feet" and 
write a dissertation on the 
social implications of inter- 
action between Tim Conway 
and Knotts in "The Apple 
pumphng Gang." So don't 
listen to any undecided, 
novice freshmen— especially il 
he's related to me. 

Let's look at some obvious.' 



negative impli 

Remember Knotts in the Andy 
Griffin show? He plays a 
bumbling sheriff named 
Barney Fife whose only job is 
to support the sheriff. Good 
grief, how could anyone even 
think of running on a platform 
like that? 

How about his role as a 
type-setter in the legendary 
"Ghost and Mr. Chicken." 
Remember how the wind blew 
away his notes as he was 
making a speech? The crowd 
cat-called "Atta boy. Luther" 
while he stood there like an 
ignoramus. Presidents, let 



alone any candidate, are never 
serious unless they can make 
good speeches. Why. Miss 
Piggy could do better. 

In one of my all-time 
favorites, "The Reluctant 
Astronaut." Knotts really out- 
does himself over and over 
again. Catapulted from janitor 
to astronaut, this hick from 
Sweetwater, Missouri ■ has 
definite traits of character 
which would never do in the 
highest office of Collegedale. 

First, his abject fear of 
flying. As everybody knows, 
the S.A. President has very 
important trips to be made, 



from San Francisco to the 
Cayman Islands, and driving 
just won't do. And how would 
he look carrying that silly doll 
to classes? Impossible, of 

The most namby-pamby 
thing about Knotts is his ways 
with women. With SMC's 
female population on the rise, 
a man in leadership must have 
tact and firmness. But what 
did we see when Don went to 
fight a gun duel in "Shakiest 
Gun in the West?" His crack- 
shot girlfriend did the job for 
him, from an upper window! 
What kind of Prgsidenfial stuff 



is that? 

probably never ! * 

Her Head Manual" toseihil 
stra,gh,. bu, the objec ™ 
remains. " 

Now don't get me wrong. 1 
/.*e Don Knotts. He has hi 
good qualities, I'm sure. Bu 
when It comes to as down, 
"ghl a serious job as S A 
President, he'd gel no res^ 

pect! But (sigh!) what a social 
aclivilies director he'd make 



f 



Q 



YES 



Okay SMC, you missed your 
chance. Another election has 
gone by and Don Knotts is still 
wailing to lake the throne as 
rightful and honorable S.A. 
President. People, wake upl 
This is the man for our times. 
Isn't il better to have the 
original ralher than an imita- 
tion? Yes, Don Knotts should 
be S.A. President — the ulti- 
mate cure-all for our ills. 

To begin with, don't Hsten 
to my brother. First of all, he 
was dating girls all the time in 



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academy, so if he uses the 
"Banquet Circuit" claim, for- 
get it— you know he never 
concentrated on Knotts. Also, 
that degree in Knotts he's 
taking is non-accredited. It's 
from some self-supporting, 
fly-by-night school. 1 think he 
acquired it from some book of 
matches. To top it off, he's 
good friends with Steve 
Dickerhoff. Just wanted you 
girls to know whal kind of 
influence he's under. But 
that's another can of worms. 

So what are Don's good 
points? First, take a glance at 
his human relations. He keeps 
people happy. When one of 
his movies are shown at a 
pizza feed they have to have 
(wo showings. Everyone loves 
ill Haven't you seen Earl 
Evans face as you buy all that 
pizza? 

Even Dean Schlisner likes 
Don. If he knows everyone 
goes to see Don at the cafe, 
then he doesn't have to check 
on us at the theaters. 

If Don were the President, 
(he senators would plead for 
more work, just to be near 
him. So much would be 



accomplished! The S.A. could 
save on cookie (even donut) 
breaks, too. They could have 
Don Knotts breaks where he 
could do scenes from his 
various films. 

Speaking of his fdms, they 
are masterpieces of publicity. 
Believe me, bumbling is only 
skin-deep in Knotts. Can't you 
see his worthy attributes? 
Doesn't he keep law and order 
in town in "Hot Lead. Cold 
Feet." even through the jail 
burned down. Oh sure, there 
were a few guns here and 
there, but still, he's great. 

Don Knotts is patriotic. He 
gave up his high-paying ser- 
vice department job to beat 
the communists in space in 
"The Reluctant Astronaut." 

Don Knotts loves kids, and 
they love him. In "No Deposit, 
No Return" they string him up 
with a trap. They just won't let 
him get away, will they? He'd 
be a smash at Spalding. It 
would encourage the little 
ones to come to SMC as they 
get older. To accomodate the 
overload which Knotts will 
bring, the administration will 
either have to use the new 



Building as a dorm 
ion or build higher 



,vho 



Ihe 



suave ways Don Knotis lias 
with women? With his si 
port, ERA will have ils pli 
at SMC. In every movie, 
gets the girl. Take a look at 
him today in "Three's Com 
pany." Can you imagine hav- 
ing those girls working in the 
SA office? 

Even in "The Apple Dump- 
lingGang" another good point 
shows through. Knotts is so 
honest (not bumbling) that he 
can't rob the bank, even 
though he tries five times! 

I could go on with how Tim 
Conway should be Vice Presi- 
dent, and how all the rest of 
the Disney movies will be shot 
on location here, bul I'll jusl 
stick to my main points: Don 
Knotts, the man-Ike 
President. 

Sure, he's got his fauHs. 
and the guv writing "No" "iU 
try to bring them out, but the 
facts are clear. For a gooj 
time, call D-O'" 

K-N-0-T-T-S. 



Planning for 

by Dt Carla Kamleneskl O -^ '-^ -» 



a summer 



bod 



It sure seems a long way off, 
Ihose gloriously warm days of 
frolic in the sunshine. Bul 
actually it's only weeks awayl 

Arc you ready for the summer 
season? If you su^ „„^, 

you'll havejust enough time to 
be in pretty good shape for the 
beach and swimsuit displays! 

nll^^h?.,^'' ^"""^ "P^ •I'at 
might help you lose those few 
unwanted pounds, firm up 
Ihose right places, and gain a 
respecful or even en'vious 
glance from spectators! 



1 Cut down c 



fats. Take inventory of your 
eating habits and see whe're a 
little discipline now can pay 
off in lesser divid-ends! 
2- Start a sensible and fun 
exercise routine. Take up 
something that is enjoyable to 
you. Playing someone else's 
game seldom gets us excited 
on an enduring level. Some 
suggestions are swimming, 
walking, bicycling and run- 
>ng- Try to exercise the large 
muscle groups (the legs, 
;„""°*^ and hipsi of the body 
brimming down. 



"ear and 3 Whalev 



schedule it! Select lime »« 
you're not rushed just before 
or just af»er. Hurrying uP ''' 
slow down doesn't accompl" 
anything! 

4. Get involved with 0'"' 
who enjoy the same acio"''" 
ralher tlian changing ."' 
just to be "nice." Comnu- 
interests often gro« 
delightful relationships, 
engaging in something ,^ 
than fun soon makes 

5. Life is what you make « 
is your body and self-"!"- 
Make it exciting! 



February 18, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Directions 



I Have you ever gone to a 
I meeting where a person 
I recently converted to Advent- 
I ism told of his conversion? 
When he was through, did you 
I catch yourself comparing his 
I story to your conversion — and 
I find that yours wasn't nearly 
I as exciting? Have you ever 
I wished that you would have 
I been bom a non-SDA and 
I come into the church? This 
I' story may be of help. 

The Parable 

a Sabbath morning in 

I Jerusalem. The downtown 

1 church is filled earlier than 

ual. It has been announced 

I that there would be an extra 

I special feature this morning 

I and people were even coming 

from Jericho and 

I Capernaum. No one wanted to 

I be late this Sabbath morning. 

As the opening song is sun, 

I the superintendent and seven 

len walk onto the platform. 

I After the formal greeting, the 

luperintendent begins his 

I well-planned intro for the 

I packed sanctuary. 

"Again, it is good to have so 

lany of you here this 

I morning. As most of you 

!. this is a special Sabbath 

'e have a special program 

I planned for you — one that we 

hope will thrill your soul. It 

I has taken much time, effort 



and money, but I have brought 
together seven special men. 
All have similar stories— they 
were once blind. That's right! 
They couldn't see a thing. But 
through the miraculous power 
of Jesus their sight has been 
restored." There is a gasp 
from the audience. He contin- 
ues, "Without any further 
ado. I will let them tell their 
stories." There is a rustle of 
expectancy among the people. 
Two men come to the pulpit. 
"We are from Jericho. One 
day this Jesus, our Lord, came 
through the city. As He 
passed by we called to Him to 
heal our blindness. He bid us 
come to Him and asked what 
we wanted of Him. When we 
told Him, He just touched our 
eyes and we could see!" As 
they finish, an "Amen" 
shakes the building. 
The next man begins. "I am 
from Bethsaida. Several of my 
friends heard that there was a 
man who could make bHnd 
eyes see. They took me to Him 
and asked Him to make me 
see. I was surprised when He 
took me outside the city and 
anointed my eyes. All I could 

walking. I wondered why I 
hadn't been totally healed. 
This man. Jesus, then touched 
me again and now I can see!" 
Again there is an "Amen." 

"My name is Bartimaeus," 
begins the next. "I too live in 



Senate reviews 
business items 



The seventh meeting of the 
1981-82 Student Association 
I Senate met on Monday, 
I february 8. at 8 p.m. in the 
I Student Center Assembly 
I room. After a devotional by 
ISA Vice-President Michelle 
I ""*, an absence status 
I report by Greg Ellis, and a 
I ™le that approved the 
I minutes of the previous meet- 
I !"8. old business was dis- 
] mssed. 

The bill that officially names 
I ™ Student Center Snack Bar 
I KR.'s Place," was 

I unanimously approved. 
I Senator Ken Bradley asked 
I j"r an update on the blue jeans 
I .issue. President Roger Burke 
I I™rmed the senate that the 
I 'ssue was waiting for faculty 
I review. Burke urged the 
I senators to talk to faculty 
l™°ut the policy recommen- 

J Senator Bradley then asked 
I uL ^ "^"'l^ge name change 
1 "Pdate. According to Burke, 
I tu*^ "^"^^ change committee 
I 11 in recommendations to 



the board that included: 
Southeastern College (along 
with variations such as South- 
eastern Christian College and 
Southeastern Adventist Col- 
lege), Sutherland College and 
Wright College. 

Jay Brand began the new 
business items with the first 
reading of a bill that would 
amend the constitution to 
make the Vice-President the 
chairman of the senate. 
Currently, the President 
chairs the legislative body. 

A financial standing sheet 
was then read and approved. 

Vice-President Michelle 
Buch outlined plans for the 
coming Senator's banquet. 
The banquet is cunently 
scheduled to be held in the 
Sun Dial restaurant atop the 
Peachtree Hotel in Atlanta. 
The senators voted April IS as 
the best date to hold the 
banquet on of the available 
choices. 

The senate meeting 
then adjourned. 



Jericho. As a blind man I once 
sat at the city gate begging for 
my living. One day as I sat 
begging, a crowd of people 
came toward the city. I over- 
heard someone talking about 
Jesus coming to the city. I had 
heard of Him and thought this 
would be my chance to see. I 
began shouting to Him to help 
me. Some told me to shut up, 
but I t,ersiste'd. he heard me 
yelling and called me over to 
ask what I wanted. 'Lord,' I 
said, 'I want to see.' All He 
did was speak the words and I 
could see!" 

Two others from Capernaum 
get up to tell their story. "We 
heard that Jesus was coming 
through our home town so we 
went to see Him. When we 
told Him what we wanted. He 
asked us if we believed that 
He could do what we were 
asking. When we told Him 
'yes.' He touched our eyes 
with His hands and we could 
see clearly!" 

The last person on the 
agenda comes up. "' 
blind. I had neve 



sighted people. This morning 
we have shared with you our 
stories of what Jesus did for 
us. You seem to have missed 
the message that we wished 
for you to hear; so here it is 
again. To all of you — those 
who doubt our stories, those 
who quibble over whose was 
the best, and those who wish 
you could have a story like 
ours— we have one thing to 
say. Though many accounts 
have been related to you this 
ling, the theme has been 



the < 
'Weo 



All I 



ere blind, but r, 
e manner of Jesus 
differed in each 
:cording to our 
needs, but the results were 
the same. Think about it, and 
pray that He will give you 
clearer vision." 

The Conclusion 



s born 



nothing 



flower, the s 
except the blacki 
my prison. One day a group of 
people walking by stopped 
and began talking about me. It 
was the same old discussion 
that I had heard from when I 
could remember. 'Who 
sinned? this man or his 
parents?' I was sick of it and 




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and hand finished quality of 
a fine engagement watch. A 
beautiful tradition you 've 
come to expect from 
Matisoffs. 



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5953 BiiiinL-rd Road 

894-2^66 



began to get hot under the 
collar. One of them drew near 
me. He spit on the ground and 
put the muddy paste on my 
sightless eyes, the Voice told 
me to go wash in the pool of 
Siloam. I felt strangely drawn 
to this Man and did as He 
said. When the mud washed 
off my eyes the darkness was 
gone and I could seel Praise 
the Lord!" 
There is a great stir in the 
church as he sits down. Some 
say out loud that they don't 
believe any of this. Others 
argue as to which account was 
the most exciting and interest- 
ing. Some in the crowd mutter 
that they wished they had 
been bom blind so they could 
have a great story to tell. The 
noise grows into an uproar 
that even the pastor can't 
squelch. Sensing what is tak- 
ing place, Bartimaeus jumps 
to the pulpit, waves his hands 
for attention and begins to 
speak. "You foolish^ near- 



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