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Southern accent, Sept.1979-July 1980 (Volume v.35) online

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the southern accent



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



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



Than 25 Recruits
Join College Faculty



Collegedale, Teimessi



DDebra Gainer

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

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



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

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



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



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

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

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

There Ste also several new The education department

teachers on the Orlando cam- has three new teachers this

pus. Myra Thompson, who year. Marilyn Parker comes

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

Linda University this past Junior Academy in Virginia,

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

White. Virginia Lazarus, a ing in the Richmond public

graduate of the SMC nursing Cont. on page 3

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

Vadis Kubasak, a former




Back to school i



s back to the books.



of nursing.
Judy Wint
faculty.



Enrallment Tops Record



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

This year 629 new freshman



inside.



Student Evacuated
Seniors Get Priveleges



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

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



elbr



ok Ac



where -

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



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

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



EE UBRARV
Missianaiy Colle^
1 Tenwsseo 37ai5



2 . THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday, September 6, 1979



Opinions



editorial



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

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

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

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



One rreo's eoop la




letters
policy



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



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



tiie soutliern accent






Spods Editor

Layout Aaslslar
TypesBHer



Aflvertlsing Manaoer



Msalonary College.



-y College, Collegedale,



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



street iDeat



Why did you choose to come to SMC?



{k\\ students interviewed are freshmen.)

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



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



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

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

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

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

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

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



Faculty



Thursday. September 6. 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 3



Cont. from page 1 _



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

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



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

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



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

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



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

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

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



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

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



Classified ads.



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

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



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



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

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

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



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



■s hoping
: at SMC is

the best yet. You're the

greatest! Flavian

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

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



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

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




WELCOME!

We NOTE WITH JOY
YOUR ARRIVAL ON

SNC's campus!



Come by the MUSIC DEPARTMENT and

JOIN US IN A YEAR OF PROFITABLE AND

FUN activities! Our plans have been

MADE WITH YOU IN MINd!



Marvin Robertson
Bob Anderson
Bruce Ashton
Orlo Gilbert



Judy Glass
Larry Otto
Don Runyan
Robert Sage



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



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



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



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

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

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



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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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



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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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



To the Carolina students:

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



4 ■ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 6, 1979

New Fine Arts Complex
Ready to Break Ground



DDebra Gainer

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

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

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



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

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

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



ed tha



the



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



$10 Million Lawsuit
Against SMC Dismissed



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

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

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

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



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

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

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



Senate Elections Coming Up

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



How to file for cendidacv:

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

2) Obtain necessary signatures on Petition Form.

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

4) Comply with all other stated requirements for candidacy.



.#1 Thatcher Hall r

#2 Thatcher Hall r

#3 Thatcher Hall r

«4 Thatcher Hall r

#5 Thatcher Hall r

#6 Thatcher Hall r

#7 Thatcher Hall r

#8 Thatcher Hall r

#9 Thatcher Hall r

#10 Talge Hall rooi



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

,ms 153-198 #12 Talge Hall room;

.ms 200-245 #13 Talge Hall room:

.ms 253-298 #14 Talge Hall room;

.ms 300-348 #15 Talge Hall room;

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

ims 418-440 #17 Jones Hall

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

ims 618-643 #19 Village (six senators)

; 105-139 & A-wing & basement



RMldancy FtaquIramBnl General Requdemenl



Madison campus re



Slffiahjiee



r questions regarding being a senator, call the SA




WELCOME
SMC STUDENTS



othe:



ichools



sports.

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

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

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




tiWELGOMES
^pUtoSMC

! :' "Ask About Volunteer Help




Thursday. September 6, 1979 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT - 5



Student VanRaden Evacuates Civil War Zone



D Roland Joy

"Dreams of service for God VanRaden. an industrial

and thoughts of doing the education and construction

work I love ran through my technology junior, left for

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

to sound out their deafening year of service as a student

warnings," he remembers. missionary in Nicaragua. He

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



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

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





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

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

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



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

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

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



and






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



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

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

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

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



Me;



while



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



"Welcome to SMC—


J^




A place where you can ^


C-^®J




improve spiritual, men- ((|L


=d^^^^


3


tal, and physical fitness.


~^^fei


Check the Recreation


B^


Handbook for sports


^U


^


schedules and activity


)


ideas.


j|T^




— the P. E. Department


<JM^I^Ib*''B


tt»i^








12 8911



6 - THE SOUTHERN ACCENT Thursday. September 6, 1979



Student Comes Through Registration Alive



"Get up you scurvy dogs."
The guard walked down the



Online LibraryIllinois. State Board of ElectionsSouthern accent, Sept.1979-July 1980 (Volume v.35) → online text (page 1 of 39)