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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1986-Apr. 1987"

First Time Survey The student Newspaper of Southern -College of Seventh-day Adventlsts 




Volume 42, Number 1 




Welcome To Southern College 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Augus(28, 1986 



Registration Extravaganza 





***************************** 



I First Year Survey 
* 

^ Are you here at Southern College for the first time? Take this simple survey to 

Ǥ1 see if you can go directly to "seasoned-student status." Circle the correct letter for 

•^ each question. 



"Comp 101 stands for 

complicated problems in everyday life. 

a new type of burger served in the Campus Kitchen. 

a class in complex numbers. 

the newest in designer jeans. 



* 

•^ d 
* 



How do you spell relief? 



R-0-L-A-l-D-S 
T-A-C-O B-E-L-L 
E-A-S-T-G-A-T-E 



Why do they call it the "cafe"? 

Because people might confuse it with the gym. 

Because no one can spell "cafeteria." 

To distinguish it from COMP 101. 

Wait till you see it and you won't have to ask. 

What is the best way to get rid of roaches? 

Spread a few dirty socks around the room. 
Use your handy-dandy roach-ridder dart gun/fly s 
Make them do your homework. 
Remind them of the "No Pets" policy. 

What three foods work for you on campus? 

Greens, Bietz, Com. 

Bielz, Rice, Lamb. 

Wheat, Apple, Burger. 

d. Lamb, Millet, Raisin. 

Where is the best place to work on campus? 

Light changer in the gym. 

Missmg ID card detective for the computer center 

Sidewalk gum scraper. 

Reader for Underwater Basket Weaving 102. 



***************************^* 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 

Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 
Danny Kwon 
Karia Peck 

Columnists 
Richard Moody 
Jimmy Wolcott 

Beth Mills 



Augial2S, I9a6/S0UTHERN ACCENT/3 




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"Take classes, me? Be real" 



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Andy MHIer rounds the 6nal him. 




"I know I just saw her card. 



Dr. K attempts the paper shuffle, a tough 



i/S0VTHERNACCENT/Aiigusl2S. 1986 



Speak Up 

By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 



What is your first impression of 
college? 




JACKIE WEBB 
Fr., Undecided 
Birmingham, Ala. 



GAYLE MILLER 
Fr., Accounting 
Kansas City, Kan. 



{ UNDERWOOD 



"I'm pretty e.xciied about ' 



I wonderful place here 




Williston, Fla. 



MICHELLE FULBRIGHT 

Fr.. Elementary Ed. 
Orlando, Fla. 



Just A Note 



Hi, and welcome to our show from Southern College. We've got alot of really big 
things planned tor you. The Somhern Accent slaft wishes to gite you the best paper 
possible this year. But that will take your help. We only know U you like or dislike 
something when you write to us. Sometimes we on the staff wonder it anybody out (here 
IS reading the Accen,. HopefoDy, the contents justify the time you spend m readmg. 
Otherwise, there Is something wrong. This year, feel free to drop us a line, for print 
or in pnvate, and let us know if we are reaching you. 

Several projecu for the year are these: 

l™, iVt '^H- "" '1" '""* !'"i™- ^"""^ '"" "'"=""»" '" ™1>°™"' P»"» of al- 
lege life Tins B not to say that It should dominate the paper, but more can be done 
to give II some "lime light". 

2 Running a Photo contest. Enough of you have expressed an interest in Ibis that 
i7tre pa'peTKu-r "'""'"• '"'""' """■ "" """""« '"«»■ ""I" '"■"^"^ 
comin^g t'^^ "ko like .0 run a short stor, contest. Agam, look for details In op. 

ThlstinLTon filM" '" ',° !""! '" «"'""!»"""' »'"i»" »« » "gular fealnre. 
this wil focus on line arts events m the greater Chattanooga area, as well as here in 
_ _Happy Vailey. Tli^ section will also try to have tips on great plac" to ea?! 

CRn-llhotographs, new columns, campus new5, calendar events, and many more items 
will ro.,a „,„ ,he paper to give you what we hope will be a worthwhile paper. Please 
,n »rv w,v «» „i., ,|,„ „3j|j „^,.^ ^ wonderful semester 



know if in any way 



S.A. Welcome Back Party 

"Hawaiian Luau" 

Saturday Night-8:45 
Door Prizes 

Games and Mixers 



Care 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventlsts 



p.3 



Luau 



Comp etition 

p,5 Volume 42, Number 2 




September 4, 1986 




Hawaii, Soutliern College Style! 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1986 

Editorial 



By Bretl Hadley 
There I was, walking on the beach, with the hot sand sifting beneath my feet and 
the salty ocean breeze blowing through my hair, watching the surf c 
up t 






e beach engulfing mighty sand fortresses that small children had endeavored 



! This V 



would say. 
ang. My alarm clock that 
the face, I was back in 



c distance I could make out the form of a female.. .but 
ordinary female. This was not your typical beach bunny. This was...a goddess. A; 
she came towards me I could tell she was staring at my Tropicana drenched body. 
She looked at me as if she had something to ask me. My name perhaps, 
free that night. With my eyes full of expectation I waits 
The moment was tense and as she opened her mouth... 
is. I opened my eyes and reahty slapped me coldly 
CoUegedale. 

What a change of life-style from being a life-guard at Myrtle Beach to being a pro- 
fessional college student again. 

But all things change and change happens to everyone. Change is a necessity and 
should be expected to occur in ah parts of hfe. In some cases change is a good thing. 
Take my bed sheets for example, their screaming to be changed. We change clothes, 
we change the radio station, we change our names, we even spend change. So what 
is all this leading up to? Nothing really, except that some people may be a Ultle 
frustrated over some of the changes that have been initiated here at our beloved in- 
stitution. The system that had become so comfortable to many of us has been 
disrupted. 

Change does not come easy for anybody. When you are used to a system and com- 
fortable with the administrative expectations of you as a student and something hap- 
pens to change those expectations it can cause some controversy. 

But if we didn't change and we became complacent with ourselves we would never 
grow. Change causes us to stretch our potential and reach beyond what we have 
already attained. With change comes a challenge and with challenge comes growth. 

All things change, change is a necessity to life. It should be expected and welcom- 
ed as a chance to srow. 



Enrollment 

By Charlene Spencer 

Compared to last year's count at the 
close of registration, enrollment is down 
this year by 113 students. The number 
presently enrolled is 1219. However, 
"late registration, nurses consortiums 
and academy extensions will determine 
the final figure." said MaryElam, Direc- 
tor of Records. "A final total of 1350 
students is anticipated." she said. 

On a larger scale, compared to 1985 
emoUment records, the college has lost 
at least 1 18 students. The final eiuollment 
figure for 1985 was 1468 while the pro- 
jected total for 1986 is 1350. 

Ron Barrow, Director of Admissions 
and Public Relations, attributed this 
decrease to three factors. He said that 
more students are choosing to attend 



community colleges while financial dif- 
ficulties and the lack of commitmei 
the part of parents and students to ob- L 
taining a Christian education are keeping I 
others away. 

In related areas, where once the Nurs- 
ing Division claimed a greater portion of I 
the student body, the Business Division I 
now runs a close second with a 243-241 \ 
ratio of students. 

According to official records, interest | 
in the Humanities Division has risen 2( 
percent and specifically by 10 percent ti 
the Communications Department 

The Honors Program has acquired 29 I 
new members bringing the membership I 
to 60. "This is the largest enrollment the j 
program has ever had." said Jerry Glad- 
son, program director. 



Campus 



The Facts About 



Crack 



Reprinted from 
Listen Magazine 



"Crack" {or "rock," as il is called on 
the West Coast) is one of the newest and 
deadliest fads in [he U.S. today. It is a 
ready-to-smoke form of cocaine that is 
easily affordable by teenagers and has 
been called the ultimate high. A close 
look at this supposedly new drug, 
however, reveals that it is nothing more 
than the ultimate rip-off. 

The truth about crack and its effects 
are examined in the article "Crack: The 
Myths and the Menace" in the October 
1986 issue of /.irren. 

Crack is produced through a simple 
chemical process that extracts the cocaine 
alkaloid, making it smokable. The im- 
purities and "cuu" added by the dealers 



are not removed. These cuts can be 
anything from corn starch to poisonous 
local anesthetics. 

"The more intese high derives solely 
from the method by which it's used, 
namely smoking," explains Dr. Arnold 
M. Washton, director of research for 
800-COCAINE. "Smoking a drug sends 
a high concentration of that drug direct- 
ly to the brain in less than 10 seconds." 
This is how crack gets its power, not from 
the fact that it's a purer or stronger drug. 

The most frightening thing about crack 
is its abiUty to quickly produce a 



this drug-the fact that the high 

tense, that it wears off quickly, and that 

it leaves the user craving more-all add up 



Complaints 



else filled in for her last 
year, and that recently somebody has 
even changed the column's name and for- 
mula, but be not dismayed for all is not 
lost. Southern College students will still 
have the opportunity to voice their com- 
plaints and receive a sympathetic ear. 
Because, back by popular demand, is the 
original formula — Classic Loril 

Yes folks, Lori has returned to in- 
vestigate your problems, get to the bot- 
tom of the situation, and give you an 
honest, thoroughly researched answer. 

So, send me your gripes (you may wish 
to begin by booing the first paragraph of 
this column) and I will see what can be 

Please put your peeves in writing and 
sign your name, although your identity 
will be kept confidential if requested. Un- 
signed letters will not be answered. Then 
sUck your notes in one of the Southern 
Accent mailboxes that are located around 
campus. 

Can't wait to hear from youl 



High Blood Pressure and Alcohol 



Reprinted from Listen Magazine 



"To your health" is a popular toast, 
but too much toasting can lead to high 
blood pressure, one of the nation's 
leading health problems. 

Researchers today are investigating the 
reladonship between high blood pressure 
and the use of alcohol. A new study in 
California indicates thai long-term heavy 
use of alcohol can contribute to high 
blood pressure in some people. The rela- 
tionship seems to be more pronounced 
among white males over age 55. 

The relationship of alcohol to high 
blood pressure appears 



mplyu 



:. Scie 



that eavy alcohol consumption may cause 
elevated blood pressure, but they are just 
beginning to understand this relationship. 
and it is unclear how much alcohol is 
harmful. 

The point when alcohol can become 
harmful is called the "threshold." It is 
at this point alcohol begins to affect 
blood pressure. Some studies indicate one 
or two drinks a day are not harmful, 



while other studies show a progressive 
relationship: the more alcohol consum- 
ed, the greater the risk of high blood 
pressure. 

The California study shows a sLght in- 
crease in blood pressure among men who 
had one or two drinks a day, but women 
who drank the same amount actually 
recorded lower blood pressure than abs- 
tainers. The strongest relationship bet- 
ween alcohol consumption and blood 
pressure is found among those people 
who reported consuming between three 
and eight drinks a day. Researchers ad- 
mil the threshold is difficult to determine, 
and ihey say it probably varies a great 
deal from one individual to another. 

This study also showed ihai people 
who drank beer and wine had slightly 
lower blood pressure readings than those 
who preferred Uquor. Researchers believe 
th^s difference may be due to the smaller 
■ of elhanol (a type of alcohol) in 









.- the fact that many beer ana wr 
drinkers consume their beverage witli 

Fonunately, the effects of alcohol w{ 

off almost as quickly as a hangov, 



Those who drink regularly have con- 
sistently higher than normal blood 
pressures, but even heavy drinkers who 
go "on the wagon" for several days show 
a decrease in blood pressure. 

Millions of Americans are at increas- 
ed risk for stroke, heart disease and 
kidney disease because of high blood 
pressure. High blood pressure cannot be 
cured, but it can be treated. In mild cases, 
simple changes inlifestyle may keep the 
condition under control. In more serious 
cases, physicians might prescribe medica- 
tion and encourage their patients to lose 
weight, reduce the amount of salt in their 
diet and get regular exercise. 

For people who are concerned about 
their blood pressure, here is a simple sug- 
gestion: cut down on alcohol 
consumption. 

Even though high blood pressure is a 
dangerous heahh proglem, it is con- 
trollable for most people. The American 
Heart Association recommends ihat peo- 
ple who have high blood pressure should 
follow their doctor's advice. 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Columnists 
Richard Moody 
Jimmy Wolcott 



September 4, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Who Cares? 



By Chris McKee and Tim Peters 
At Southern College, "care" has 
I become more than a verb. CARE, an 
acronym for Collegiate Adventists 
\ Reaching Everyone, is the orgeinization 
I chat directs all non-academic religious, 
I health, and mission activities. CARE 
I operates Campus Ministries, Collegiate 
T Adventists for Belter Living (CABL), 
' Collegiate Missions, and the new Chris- 
Leadership Advancement Source 
(CLAS). 
So who cares? You do. If not, you 
I should. Students involved in CARE ac- 
:s are guaranteed an exciting, uplif- 
ting experience-often the key to a fulfill- 
ing school year. Anyone can find an area 
of interest in one of their many programs, 
which range from the weight-lifting club 
Friday evening Afterglows. What in- 
erests you? 

Were you ever given the title "most 
likely to wear paisely with plaid"? Are 
you comfortable with a three-piece navy 
; and brown polyester leisure suit? 
CARE has a place in Clown Ministries 
varmT". and ready. 

D( you have a plump friend, once 
I elected "most likely to explode," who is 
I ready to moderate his dining habits? The 
I road to the petite clothing rack may begin 
with CABL. Two-hundred pounds later, 
your friend and yourself may become 
I CABL's Simmons & Fonda. 
Is your glassy-eyed roommate a victim 
I of midnight hallucinations? Is he often 
ome by the urge to plunge to his 
[ death from your first-story window? You 



have your foot in the door of AWARE, 
a substance abuse support group. 

Interested in becoming a student mis- 
sionary? Collegiate Missions is the first 
step toward an adventure spreading the 
gospel in the Far East, South America, 
the Pacific Islands, or another foreign 
mission field. 

These are just a few of the programs 
offered by CARE. Everyone is invited to 
drop in on the CARE officers at their 
headquarters in the Student Center. With 
their help, one may find a program 
perfectly suited to his or her int 

At the hebn of CARE stands Bob 
Folkenberg, SC's Assistant Chapli 
Mike Fulbright is the Campus Ministries 
coordinator, Ted Huskins directs CABL 
Kevin Costello is in charge of Collegiate 
Missions, and Alan Martin has CLAS 
Jill Bishop, CARE'S secretary, will guide 
visitors to their interest area. We hope 
that she^ wil l soon be very busy. 

the Collegiate Commitment weekend 
noted on the school calendar is a special 
Sabbath School, according to Ted 
Huskins, director of CABL. The activi- 
ty will be held in the gym on Saturday, 
September 6 at 9:50 a.m. "The purpose 
of the program is to familiarize students 
with the different activities CARE will be 
offering and to hopefully interest the 
s," says Huskins. 




CAKEing about you!! (CARE staff) 



I^U 



CARE^ 

COLLEGIATE ADVENTISX 
REACHING EVERYON- 



CAMPUS MINISTRY 

COLLEGIATE-MISSIONS 
CA.B.L 



[bloom county 



by Berke Breathed 





Bob Folkenberg; asst. chaplain 
CARE coordinator 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4,1986 




By Robbie Shanko 

Saturday night, August 30, the Student 
Association brought the balmy tropics of 
Hawaii to Southern College. Students 
came attired in peachy beachy, summer 
wear that would definitely turn the head 
of Don Ho, himself. 

Gifts, games and fruit were some of the 
main attractions to the paradise-filled 
evening, the main attraction being the 
five grass-skirted beauties who passed out 
[eis, with a smile and a kiss. 

Door prizes consisted of everything 
from gift certificates to Baskin Robbins 
to stuffed animals. These prizes were 
awarded, at random, as names were 
drawn from the official brown bag, 
assisted by the "lovely" in the orange- 
flowered moo-moo. Richard Moody and 
Russell Atkins were the masters-of- 
ceremony for the evening. 

As students met new friends and old 
acquaintances, they were entertained by 
the Hookie-Lau Singers and the Hula 
Girls. The fun of the evening continued 
with Limbo, the Blind Skunk, a 
members-only game of hacky sack, the 
Killer Ring, a football game, and a water 
balloon toss which turned into a water 

Said Dr. Don Sahly laughingly to the 
Hula Girls, "I don't think your skirts 
meet up to the college dress code." Scott 
McClure rebutled with, "I thought they 
looked great." Said Chris McKee, 
"Luaus are important because they make 
you feel wann and good." 

The S. A. officers did a super job and 
thank-you to Gary Hoover and Mike 
Lorey for the tunes. Also a special thanks 
goes to Janelle Nemess and the Hula 
Girls for their fabulous job on the stage 
decorations. 

We hope you all enjoyed the Hawaiian 
Luau and until next week. Aloha! 



"Eyery move has a meaning.' 
BLOOM COUNTY 





"What we men go through!" 




RULE5- 
U 1. hove one space ^.-ward at a^ir 

2. e:ve.ryone: is a winner! 




3815 Ko'.svillc IIK.I S67-5195 
Open Monday-Saiinday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 



Issues & Answers 

Competition 



September 4, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



a positive 



by Webster 

1. A striving against another superiority. 

2. A trial of skill or ability as in a contest. 

3. Business rivalry between firms for the same market. 

4. The struggle for existence among organisms. 

It is quite obvious from the above definitions that competition is not only a diverse 

erm, but it is also woven into every fiber of the American culture. We as Americans 

;an not escape competition. For example, politicians compete for votes, and we par- 

I ticipate. Automobile dealers compete for business, and we shop around, aiding in 

I [hat competitive struggle. Gas stations have "wars," and the consumers cheer as the 

I prices drop. Schools recruit (compete) for students. The head count allows us to cheer 

ur success or moum our losses. Young men and women seeking mates compete 

I for the best, the loveliest, their "dream come true." And finally, to bring it closer 

home, if you find yourself in a course where a curve is used to determine grades, 
]r if yuour grades will have an effect on your future, the competition becomes fierce, 

1 matter of life and death. 

So what is the problem with competition? Or is there a problem? How can we deal 
I with this aspect of our everyday life so that it will impact us in a positive way rather 
I than a negative way? 

The idea that cooperation comes from God and competition is from the devil is 
1 very narrow concept that is dangerous, to say the least. 
God didn't make mashed potatoes, and that doesn't make them bad. But too many, 
[ mashed potatoes can be bad. God didn't make competition, and that doesn't make 
, it bad, either. But an improper attitude toward competition can be bad. 

One of my favorite quotes is this: "The only competition worthy of a wise man 
s with himself." -Author unknown 

It would seem appropriate to say that as long as a person is SEEKING TO IM- 
PROVE HIMSELF, DOING HIS BEST, and is growing phsicaUy, mentally, social- 
ly, and spiritually, the competition encountered along the way would not only be 
welcomed, but it would be a must. The quahty and availability of automobiles, com- 
puters, televisions, public transportation, and our vast communications network have 
ulted from competition and free enterprise. Without competition, the above items 
I would not be available to all of us. 

Where has the problem with competition been? It seems that the traditional pro- 
I blem has been (and in some settmgs still is) with competition in sports and athletics. 
I ask, "WHY?" 

One of the main problems, as I see it, is that the terms "rivalry" and "competi- 
tion" have become synonymous when we talk about the negatives of sport. This is 
s mislakel Competition m sports and athletics can lead to rivalry, but this is not 
lulomatic. It is wrong to assume that every person relates to competition in sports 
,n the same way. The business man or educator that becomes obsessed with their 
work is called a workaholic and we applaud and promote them. The person who 
I gets enthused with sports is immature and has a problem. This is unfortunate. It is 
my strong feeling that the key to this dilemna is balance. Balance should be the key 
'3 everything we do. A balanced approach to life today would be one that had a 
well rounded hfestyle, where the physical, mental, social, and spiritual dimensions 
t all persued with vigor, and excellence was the goal in each area. This would 
Ji that when you studied, you would study with ail your might. When you wor- 
I shipped God, you would be diligent at being totally committed. When you persued 
relationships with others, you would become the best friend possible. When you played 
-r persued your physical and recreational activities, you would give it all you had— 100 
ercent. What a rewarding and beautivul lifestyle this would be. We need to make 
I time for each aspect while never trymg to put others down or humiliate them so we 
I would look good or so we could advance. Competition isn't bad, but bad people 
I do compete. It is the person and not the competition that needs help and direction. 



The intramural and recreational activity on this campus are provided a 
outlet for students and staff. They are provided for recreation and social ii 
as well as for the persuit of excellence in the psychomotor (physical) domain. 

It is my opinion that the intramural setting is a fantastic place where young people 
can learn to relate positively to competition and show growth and maturity in an 
area thai has taken a lot of abuse in the past. 

Don't let it be said of you that competition brings out the worst in you. Rather, 
let it be said that you are never satisfied with less than your best effort. This would 
make for a well rounded, wise person, capable of true competition with himself. 

On Behalf Of Worship 



By Stan Hickman 

This Monday morning I awoke at 6:30 
to get ready for the worship I'd be giv- 
ing at 7:30. It's hard to wake up so ear- 
ly. Last year when I gave worships usual- 
ly twenty to thirty guys would show up. 
This Monday morning there were eighty- 
one pahs of bleary eyes staring at me. 
Half of them looked asleep, the other 
half were asleep. There were a few "odd- 
ball" morning people who looked bright 
and cheerful, but they don't count. 

The subjea of my worship was choice. 
I quoted the first part of Joshua 24:15, 
"But if serving the Lord seems 
undesirable to you, then choose for 
yourselves this day when you will serve. 
. ." (I also read Frov. 1:28-33). I went 
on to say that being in a system that has 
so many rules can fool us mto thinking 
we have no choices. But we do have 
choices. As I said, "After hearing Dr. 
Sahly's presentation and the Deans' 'oh 
so brier explanation of the rules, you all 
made the decision to stay anyway. This 
morning you chose to give up sleep, 
breakfast, etc. to attend this worship and 
now you can choose whether to listen or 
tune out. To remind you that you really 
do have choices I'm going to offer you 
one. Those who really want to worship 
at this time of the morning please raise 
your hands." Twelve hands went up. 
"O.K., if you guys would please stay I'm 
going to give a short prayer and the rest 
of you will be dismissed." Seventy-three 
guys walked out smiling because a lunatic 
R. A. had just given them thek morning 
blessing (i.e. worship credit) in under 
three minutes. Twelve remained and 
heard the promise given in Proverbs 
2:1-11, that says the Lord will give 
knowledge, wisdom and understanding to 









for 



I heard later that a couple of guys 
thought I was trying to lay a "guilt trip" 
on them. Not at all. The point is, we 
make decisions constantly. We choose 



was just a demonstration of what we do 
in our minds. Instead of seventy-three 
men sitting there mentally tuning worship 
out, they could actually physically walk 

When you follow the rules and attend 
worship, a choice has been made. WTien 
you Usten or tune out, a choice has been 
made. You alone choose your life as an 
adult; no one does it for you. If you 
choose to leave Southern CoUege you can 
go. If you choose to foUow or break the 
rules, you can do so. Yes, there are con- 
sequences to every action, but those are 
considered as you choose what you want. 
You determine your own life, your own 
destiny. 

Here at S. C. this year, a very specific 
program is being offered. You can choose 
to find value in it and use it as an oppor- 
tunity to grow closer to your God. Or you 
could cruise through it all, mind in 
neutral, gouig through the motions, grip- 
ing all the while about being forced to do 
this and that and having no choice about 
it all. 

I don't like getting up at 6:30 m the. 
morning (I don't hke getting up before 
lunch actually). I don't like having to stay 
up every night until midnight taking 
roomcheck. I don't Uke having to attend 
two chapels and five worships a week. 
But, I have chosen this job and this 
school for good reasons, reasons that are 
greater to me than the hiconveniences in- 
volved and so I'm choosmg to get the 
most value from all of it that I can. I hope 
you choose to look for and get the value 
out of it too. 



bLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1986 



Time Out 



Sports 
Update 



By Robbie Shanko 
As soon as aU of this rain moves out of 
the valley, the 1 986 Softball season WILL 
begin. Consideration is being made to re- 
schedule all games that have been rained 
out thus far. The one game that was 
played Sunday afternoon [Hemandez vs. 
Demon] has been counted as an ofHcial 

We are all looking forward to an ex- 
ceptional season, so if you are par- 
ticipating in the games or if you want to 



watch some good live ei 
yourself to a softball game. 
Coach Jaecks, head of the intramural 

program says, "we are going to have a 
great lime in the intramural programs this 
year, more students have signed up to 
play Softball this year than last year, even 
though the enrollment dropped. It looks 
like we are going to have a great from the 
point of sportsmanship competition and 
socialzalion." 

All slow pitch games will be played on 
Sunday, Monday, and Wednesday even- 
ings. Fastpitch will be played on Tuesday 
and Thursday evenings. At the end of the 
season the allstar fastpitch team will ac- 
cept the challenge of battling Nellie and 
:. That game will be September 



Don't forget to mark September 27 on 
your calendars. This is when all of the 
slow pitch teams battle it out all night un- 
til their is only one victor. If you're a 
night owl come on out and cheer your 

Also, the girls' softball will ptopiMonr 
day thru Thursday. These games vrill be 
at 5:30 and 6:40. There are 6 teams that 
will do their best to provide you with 
super entertainment; possibly even better 
tham watching the guys! 

Lastly, those that have signed up for 
the singles tennis tournament, games will 
begin next week. There are close to 50 
players signed up. For the courtesy of 
others, please wear white clothes while 
playing on the court. 



25. 




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Now back to my story. After my op 
ponem snatched my flags, I watched l 
heated match of mixed-smgles between 
Shelly Acevedo, Senior, and Benji San- 
„ ^ ^^. „, , tana. Junior. Before the end of the first 

By Robbie Shanko match, two balls had been destroyed 

The ramy weather has mdeed put a Benji won the first match with a score of 
damper on the softball games. But if your 21-14. SheUy, not to be defeated 
lookmg for a super spectator sport or if challenged him to the best of three With 
you enjoy gellmg into the action, the adrenalme flowtog, the second match 
Southern College Student Center offers began. As the game got under way the 
pmg-pong m a wide variety. Most of us match Intensified. There was fierce corn- 
know how to play the basic ping-pong petition m the air At tunes the room was 
game. But if you vre'ctovisil the Student completely silent, reserve the ping-pong 
Center you would find that there are of the ball as it was hit back Md forth 
many ways to play pmg-pong. I was and at other tunes there was yelling and 
walkmg throng the Student Center on maybe a bit of violence, i.e. , hitting and 
my way to K R.^s when 1 heard a loud throwing thmgs. The second match Z 
™ ', V i "T '"'° "" '^"^'""' "led m defeat for SheUy, as once again 
room I found colleagues engagmg m an Benji took the game with a score of 
acDve match oi tackle pmg-pong. I was 21-13 

asked to participate and I agreed to do As Benji was basking in his glory, he 
so only after they told me I could play was once again challenged by itoflte 
nag ptng-pong, which m tun,, tumed out competitor. Jenene McDonald, 
ouchito.^rr"',;'"'" "'°'^"'^; Sophomore, with her wicked forehand 

^^V,^aS ''"'"" ™* ^ '-° skills. She took the first game with a score 
Z';"^ S "'"''"'■'"'•''■ Pine-Crosby- of 21-19 and then went on and swept fte 
pong, polo-pong, putt-putt-pong, the next game and match """'"'l"""' 

Jo^n'a™ "T?,,"' '■'"'-:'"" °'-'- i"»' ThfZTof S'ryis, whenitrains 
i« Z, „„ "'°" ° ' '* '"'' "" P^-S-Pons balls, take refuge m the Stu- 
usi goes on. jj„, center. 

One Rainy Game 

By Dennis Hazekamp 

ballLten" amstSeTo'nl J? °/ *' '"'"' '"™ "' '"-"""^ '" »'°« P"'" >""■ 
and Denton were the ol °cani toS,? "f "'°?' ^°'""' " ■ '"""'"8'' Hernandez 
downpour of mother nMretaelf ° ° " "* °"""' ""' ''"° *= '°"""^^ 

Mike Fogg, the first bailer of the seasnn .„„ a^- ,.■ ■ 
second for Hernandez The priCVh.H , "' '"1""^"^ m hitting a line drive over 
managed to knock a fiv o ri.hj n m "J'' J"" ''=8"n; Danny Hernandez (Captain) 
score was two runs f()r He H " """'"' °" •■'' ^^^ •="'" "'t™ The 

slipping and sliding of both 'ih^'Si 1°'^!°' ?"'°" "'">' '" ""= 8™'- '^™''sl ll" 
Plete an tinassisteTdouble play fofoeln ,S rh'"' P? ^"'"'^ '"'"'"^^ '° ™'"- 
ic turnabout occurred. Wih the "o - S°*T 'T"' '"' "' *" '"°'' 
■ =u. yyiin tne «rnr, eight to eight, Steve Dobias drove in 

'as nine to eight with Denton's 



_ drastic turnabout occurred. With the s 

le™ SEL'" ""t '■'' "'""'"8 "■"• The final J 
% '"""M, yet happy about their victory 

caJXrs°orrhXarri,^?e5S,r'"'"*^°'^''='^-'"'-'^- 



t everyone 




September 4, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



English Language 
Schools Celebrate 



College Survival 



Washington, D.C, — English Language 
ISchools celebrate their 20th anniversary 
September, all made possible by 
iMaurice and Dorothy Bascom, now in 
I Church Ministries and Home Study In- 
|ternational at the General Conference. 

Called to evangelize Japan in 1964, 
I they found no one interested in hearing 
J about their Friend Jesus but eager to 
Jenhace their business trade in other coun- 

Ls by learning to speak English. Despite 
I'lheir hesitancy to teach English, the 
pBascoms invested their own savings of 
I'Sl.OOO to set up a laboratory, secure 

■ books and other materials they felt 
I necessary. Dottie even prepared a manual 

1 vowel pronunciation for the Asian 
I tongue. 

Using the three-story center built by se- 

ond quarter, 1957, 13th Sabbath 

I Overflow Offerings, the Bascoms had an 

I ideal location near government offices 

I and the subway station. However, only 

17 answered their first media advertising 

the subway system and 

■ newspajjers. 



Enrollment continued to mount 
though, during that first year until it 
reached 42. Jim and Ann Fisher, their 
former students at Lodi Academy who 
were studying at Pacific Union College, 
joined them as teachers. By the end of 
another year, 250 were studying not on- 
ly English, but about ten percent were 
also staying for English Bible classes. 

By 1970 a branch school was begun in 
Korea and other sections of Japan. 
Bascoms returned to the University of 
Nebraska for Maurice to complete work 
on a doctorate in school administration 
for this new way in which he was dress- 
ing up the old message. 

By 1973 there were eight schools, more 
than 100 student missionaries, and 3.500 
students. By 1978 more than 7,000 peo- 
ple were attending a Seveth-day Adven- 
tist Language School, and 160 Student 
Missionaries were "employed" annually. 
Because Indonesia's educational re- 
quirements now call for teachers to have 
a master's degree or at least two years' 
experience, only nationals are keeping the 
schools open there. 



1 the surf trembles and the gulls search for 
tion. The words are a rhapsody of delight 
of year, those months of bliss and refresh- 
and a far-off reality. Once again the boxes 
engaged for the task of gaining 



By Richard Moody 

The sun dissolves into gold( 
morsels on the sand... Ah, sui 
to a student's ears. However, < 
ment are nothing but pleasant 
are unpacked, pencils are sharpened, and minds 

an education. Although the first few weeks are busy times for all, the classes and 
assignments soon run together and discouragement sets in. Although these times are 
sometimes unavoidable, it's severity can be lessened by keeping oneself interested 
in various activities. In the next few lines, I will attempt to give the reader a few 
gems of collegiate wisdom to help keep the blues away. 

Hobbies have long been a popular pasttime and for good reason. Relaxing, 
structive, and enriching, a hobby can take up as much or as little time as the hob' 
byists desires. One particularly exciting field is collecting. While collecting stamps, 
books, or baseball cards is gratifying, try something a little different. For instance, 
a neighbor of mine, Doug Center, collects paintings done on black velvet. To date, 
he has 6 of Elvis, 3 of Waylon, and 33 of white stallions in various poses. Another 
one is collecting bones from the vege-meat. Although I haven't seen anyone do this. 
I feel it would be interesting. 

For those on the active and artistic side, a world of activities awaits you. For the 
sports-oriented, try playing handball with your feet. 

If the reader is creative, countless options abound. Try building a calculator out 
of used Cap'n Crunch toys, or carving world leaders out of styrofoam cups. 

Whether it's budding sbt-inch replicas of the Statue of Liberty out of pencil shav- 
ings or collecting all twenty portraits of General Conference officials on Worthington 
Food Labeb, remember to get involved and don't be discouraged. 



Speak Up 

By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 



What was the most unusual thing 
that happened to you this summer? 




"MACKIE" 
Jr., Physical Education 
St. Croix, Virgin Islands 



Hendersonville, N.C. 



"Experienciog college for t 



RHETT EKLUND 



Tai Pci, TAIWAN 



Columbus, Ohio 




t Camp "While skiing, I !■ 



California for (he f 



lRTH MANSFIELD 
Fr.. Undecided 
-on-Treni, ENGLAND 

a roUer coaster break dow 



8/SOXJTHERN ACCENT/September 4, 1986 




^ 



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to the Faculty and Students 






The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventlsts 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 1986 



Editorial 



By Scoil Kinsey 
FOR THE RECORD.. 



I was lalking to a friend of mine today and this editorial idea is his. He didn't 
think he would have the time, so I decided to help him. My apologies, Randy, If 
the words are not yours. The meaning, I hope, is... 

Have you ever wondered how the classrooms you attend class in stay clean? Do 
you ever think about the amount of trash on campus (or the lack thereoQ? How about 
[he flower beds; who waters, weeds and watches them? Have you ever noticed that 
V the time you eat your next meal, the PA system works so 
rails gel painted, the telephones work (usually), you have 
ime), you have a sports program to participate in, or that 
pveted parking spot has a welt-deserved ticket? 
: thoughts before, maybe you need to think about 



a silent group of people on this c 
yet. "Unsung Heroes." They ma 
Let me explain... 









3 your class, you make y 



buy a meal in the cafeteria, Campus Kitchen, or K.R.'s 
z to wait on you, and help you charge your food. Whenever 

1 the library, someone is there to attend to your needs. If 
s you want, each building on campus has a host of people seeing that 
n looks good for the next day. People take care of your finances, keep 

you informed through several media devices, i.e., WSMC 90.5, the "Chatter", the 
"Southern Accent", plus numerous announcements and people even keep track of 
your birthdays. Whether you realize it or not. these "heroes" make your life much 
simpler. Imagine this scenario if you can,.. 

You wake up late, decide to take a quick shower and then try for your 8:00 a.m. 
class. You discover that the boiler in the basement is broken and you are not going 
to get any hot water because no one works for engineering anymore. Fine, you say. 
After a mad dash for the cafeteria, you find that several of the workers didn't feel 
3 work early, so no one made any breakfast. Strike two. Heading on 
r way from Talge HaL to the music building. The grass 
is very tall, and you ruin your new pair of suede shoes. As you find your desk in 
Brock HaU 347, you notice that the chalkboard is filled with notes from yesterday's 
class, the trash can is overflowing, your desk is all marked up with pencil marks and 
there are several wadded up paper balls under your desk. Your teacher has a movie 
planned for your class, but no one from Instructional Media comes to deliver a pro- 
jector. You finally leave your class and head for the library. And throughout the 
day you keep finding the same things happening. No one is taking care of the cam- 
pus and you find that you have to do everything for yourself. Your life at college 
becomes a drag because no one is there to help you. 

Now I realize that this is very extreme, but I want to stress this point. If it weren't 
for the student and staff labor in the many departments, helping you make it through 
your day, everything would be so much harder. Nothing would get fixed, cleaned 
or run. And school would be a pain. 

I write this article today, realizing thai many of you could care less about the peo- 
ple who make this campus run. But I urge you to give a "thank you" once in a while, 
or let someone know that they've helped you. Remember, without those "Unsung 
Heroes", this school would not be able to continue. 



How to Win Grades and Influence 
Teachers 

1 . Bring the teacher newspaper clippings dealing with his subject. Demonstrate fiery 
interest and remember timely items to mention to him. If you can't find clippings 
dealing with his subject, bring in any clippings at random. He thinks everything deals 
with his subject. 

2. Look alert. Take notes eagerly. If you look at your watch, don't stare unbeliev- 
ingly and shake it. 

3. Nod frequently and murmur, "How true!" To you, this seems exaggerated. To I 



4. Sit in front, near him. (Applies only if you intend to stay awake). If you're _ 
ing to all the trouble of making a good impression, you might as well let him know j 
who you are, especially in a large class. 

n tell. If he looks up from his notes and smiles ex 



6, Ask for outside reading. You don't have to read it. Just ask, 

7, Be sure the book you read during the lecture looks like a book from the c 



Blood 



Assurance 



Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor, 

I enjoyed Sun Hiekman's "On Behalf of Worship"; the logic was good Stan 
howeve,. d,d not state the assumptions vital to this argtrnten. BasicaTy we eati 
subscnbe to one of the two foUowing assumpUons: 

you «; go'^ttheT' " ""' """" "'"'' '"' '''°" ''°"'' "'' "■= "■"*»""-• 

op?iirs,"nV;:'™to':L™Ks 17° ""' *"■= "" ^"'"'-■° «■"- ^<>" 

I ■hint. =, to Change things that are unconscionable to you 

me„« wilfZT "T^ """" '""""P"™ »"■">>=' I, and so the following com- 
ments will also be under assumption number 1 * 

J^tr"' ''>'°" ''=""« "«= ™'*iP requirements aud/or other rules are uncons 
c.onable, go elsewherel Uaving Southern does not imply that «oJ ,r, hi 7 T" 
the "land down under", or even for a Hn„ri™. , ^ heading for 

elsewhere and find . relition hT,^^h Ood tha i mr,7e reTn"" f'" °°'- °° 

Sincctly, 

Shandelle Marie Henson, A student who currenilv believe, in . 

u vurreniiy believes in assumption number 2. 



By Chris McKee 
The Blood Assurance van was in front 
of Wright Hall, September 9 and 10, 
from 10:00 a.m. to 6:p.m. Giving blood 
helps the community and our school. 
Says Grady Lane, group services coor- 
dinator ' 'we appreciate all the suppon we 
get from all the students and faculty 
down there (Southern College). We have 
always had a real good relationship and 
we're looking forward to pulling off 

The thought of giving blood may send 
chills up many student's spines, but the 
thought of saving a life should outweight 
the fear of it aU. Added to the fact that 
you are saving lives, you also get 
refreshments, 32-teeth grins from cute 
nurses, and Blood Assurance t-shirls. 

Giving blood not only makes you feel 
good about saving a life, but it also gives 
yoM coverage in case of an accident in 
which you need blood. So, the next time 
you see the Blood Assurance van, don't 
thmk of the pain and horror you have 
always heard about, but instead think of 
all the fun, food and relaxation you will 
get while laying there saving a life. 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 
Tammy Ellis 
Kaila Peck 

Columnists 
Richard Moody 
Jimmy Wolcott 

Beth Mills 
Cordon Beitz 



_^ 




September 11, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 

Matthews to Speak 



Karol Rich in Concert 

By Charlene Spencer 

Musical minister and vocal soloist Karol Rich will perform a sacred concert at the 
CoUegedale Church on September 12 at 8:00 p.m. 

Rich has performed throughout the United States over the past four years. She 
utilizes a wide range of music that includes old hymn favorites, classical and light 
contemporary selections. 

"My greatest desire," Rich states, "is to present Christ first, offering encourage- 
ment for daily living as we grow in His love." Her three recordings include More 
Than Life, Sweet Devotion, and Safe and Warm. 

Karol Rich's concert is the first in a series of sacred concerts sponsored by Southern 
College. The College Band will perform October 3, and Marshall Kelly will give a 
sacred concert on November 7. All the performances will be on Friday evenings at 
8:00 in the Collegedale Church. 

Hefferlin to Present Research 

Dr. Hefferlin will also present this 
seminar at California State University in 
San Francisco on Friday, September 12. 
The research to be discussed in both cases 
represents work done together with 
several SC students including Gary Bur- 
dick, Ken Priddy, and Orvitle Bignall (aU 
Physics graduates). Presently, Earl Cor- 
nell, Vincent Tan, Emil Dameff, Lizzie 
Harper, and Darwin Clark are par- 
ticipating in the research. 



By Chris McKee 
Twice a school year Southern College 
sets aside a week for spritual emphasis, 
widely known as "Week of Prayer". This 
is a time in which students can come 
together for spiritual refreshment. This 
coming Monday marks the beginning of 
Fall Week of Prayer, 1986. During this 
week there will not be any worships held 
in the dorms. This means that students 
must fulfill ail of their five worship re- 
'n the church. Services usually 



although, some teachers will make 
allowances for this special week. 

In order to make these meetings truly 
out of the ordinary, the school brings in 
top Adventist speakers from outside the 
Collegdale area who can provide new and 
refreshing ideas. This year's speaker, Dan 
Matthews, has been Executive Director 
and speaker for Faith For Today televi- 
sion since May 1 , 1980. Matthews came 
to the Adventist Media Center from the 
Potomac Conference where he had first 
served as Ministerial Director and later 
as Executive Secretary. 

The Executive Director gives general 
leadership to all phases of the Faith For 
Today ministry. He is Executive Pro- 



ducer for film and video projects, in- 
cluding the new television series, "Chris- 
tian Lifestyle Magazine." Matthews also 
functions as Executive Editor of the print 
magazine for "Christian Lifestyle 
Magazine," and provides direction for 
marketing and other related activities in 
the organization. 

Matthews' media experience derives 
from public relations and communication 
leadership in the Oregon Conference. In 
addition he produced radio and television 

pastoral/evangelistic assignments. 

Ministerial opportunities in the Nor- 
thwest and East included public 
evangelism, Bible study seminars, camp- 
meeting classes and devotional series em- 
phasizing Christian communications and 
spiritual gifts. He has conducted seminars 
on pastoral care. Christian leadership and 
Biblical preaching. 

Matthews holds a Masters Degree from 
Andrews University. He Is married to the 
former Elizabeth Neufeld, The Matthews 
have three grown sons. 

We hope that you, as a student body 
will gain a great spiritual blessing as Elder 
Matthews speaks to each and every one 
of our hearts. 

Continued on page-8 



September's Trivial Pursuit 



By E. O. Grundset 
This month. . . 

•We finally got relief from the hottest 
and driest summer the Southeast has ex- 
perienced in over a hundred years (since 
had daily 



Southern College will be represented at 
[ the Anaheim meeting of the American 
!■ Chemical Society, which is holding a 
y special symposium on "Pedagogy and the 
; Periodic Table," Wednesday, September 
■ 10. Ray Hefferlin will report about the 
college research done on periodic systems 
of molecules. The symposium was 
organized because of the furor caused by 
It proposals to renumber the col- 
umns of the periodic table of the 
! elements. 



^Richards Takes Sabbatical 



*The cooler weather has finally given 
students a chance to wear all those bulky 
purple, red, and yellow sweaters, skirts, 
and slacks (and other gear) they acquired 
at the back-to-school sales at Sears, Pen- 
ney 's, and Macy's; 

•Some students have discovered just how 
far it really is between Brock and Herln 
Halls-even getting to Hackman takes 

•Fall fiowers are now in their brilliant 
glory: the Crepe Myrtles (the South's ver- 
sion of lilacs) are especially attractive 
along the 'boulevard' going from Flem- 
ing Plaza to Mabel Wood HaU and up 
along the library. The Needle-and- Thread 
plants beside the SC entrance sign are 
spectacular as is the entire flower bed 
maintained by the Ciiv of Collegedale 



(this is al the spot where Camp Rd. in- 
tersects with Apison Pike-in front of 
McKee's big flag), and of course, the 
numerous varieties of goldenrod are 
blooming in the fields and ditches while 
Narrow-leaved Sheezeweed is decorating 
pastures and lining almost every road- 



•Teachers have, by this time, en- 
thusiastically welcomed their students 
and carefuLy explained how meaningful 
and exciting each course is going to be 
this semester-by the sound of things 
everyone should be taking everything. 

A few words about last names and such. 



•The head of the Biology Dept. is Dr. 
Stephen Nyirady (pronounced nigh-rah- 
dee) and his wife teaches in the Nursing 
Division and her name is pronounced just 



By Chris McKee and Scott McClure 
Dr. William Richards, known affec- 
tionately by Cecil Rolfe as "Dr. Bill" and 
known to accounting majors as "the grim 
reaper" is on a one year sabbatical at 
McKee Baking Company. Roving 
reporters McKee and McClure visited Dr. 
Richards at his office to see how he was 
adjusting to the elusive real world. 
Richards seemed quite comfortable in his 
crisp, white oxford and with his desk 
dominated by a PC and printouts. 
, We asked Dr. Richards why he decid- 
' ed to make this career move. "Actually 
I did It for more than one reason. After 
graduating from Southern, I went 
straight into a Master's program and then 
into a Doctorate program - I've done 
nothing but take accounting or leach ac- 
counting all my life. Also, through the 
years, as 1 took professional exams, I 
Qidn't know anything really about inter- 
nal auditing, it was just more letters 
Dehmd my name." Dr. Richards does 
have quite a few letters behind his name 



including PhD, CPA, CMA, CIA, CDP, 
CCP, CCA. "Now I'm learning more 
about what internal auditing is all about. 
It's different from public accounting ■ 
with internal auditing, you 're part of the 

We asked Richards of his plans for the 
future. He replied that he was not certain 
yet whether he would be teaching or in 
the business world. His responsibilities at 
McKee Baking Company range from 
writing long-term investment strategy to 
tutoring top McKee executives on the use 
of micro computers. 

Dr. Richards looked very appropriate 
in the corporate setting. When talking 
about computers, seemingly his favorite 
subject, he leaned back in his chair and 
crossed his. hands behind his head. For 
our final question we asked 'the grim 
reaper' if he was happy at his new job. 
We could barely finish the question. 
"very happy, I really look forward to 
going to work each morning, it's been fun 
to have a challenging 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 1986 



Issues & Answers 



Reverence 



By Ron Qua/ley 

I came to Southern College six years ago, in 1980, fresh from an academy 
background in deanlng. And because of that background, I did some things that first 
year thai were "academyish" in nature. For instance, one Friday night at vespers, 
I took a student oui from under the balcony and told him nicely, yet firmly, that 
if he wanted to talk to please go outside. I, to this day, never felt good about the 
mechanics of having to do that act, and never did it again, until six years later, last 
Friday night al vespers. And 1 will probably never do it again (or at least for another 
six years). I'm not, however, apologizing to that student, or the first one, for trying 
to obtain some degree of reverence in the house of God for those who might have 
come to worship. 

There are some major physical problems in the church (other than our mouths) 
like the low ceiling that can make a low whisper sound like Luciano Pavarotti. So 
we can put the blame there if we like, but the problem still comes back to us. How 
better can we witness than by example? Isn't that what Jesus did in the short time 
He was on this earth? A lot of students have come to me and expressed their disgust 
at the irreverence in the church, yet Ihey sit in the back and TALK about how noisy 

We don't spend much time in HIS house during the week compared to the time 
we eat, sleep, drink?, go to classes, socialize, etc. Is God's asking for reverence too 
much? I don't think so. "God has commanded nothing that is unessential, and there 
is no other way to manifesting reverence so pleasing to HIM as by obedience to that 
which He has spoken." Councils to Parents, Teachers, and Students, pg. 111. 

Some of you who are leaders may have to set the example. Some of you who have 
come to Southern for the "unique Adventist advantage" may have to witness to your 
friends who haven't come for that reason. Two deans cannot even begin to control 
the back, nor am I sure they should even try. We need your help. 

For me, I have solved the problem. I come over early, stand in the back and greet 
the students as they come in, then I either leave, or I stand in the foyer in the quietness 



The purpose of the Issues & Answers 
column is to promote thought on important, relative issues corifronting collegiate I 
society today and lo give students and faculty space to express their opinions on these I 
topics. Comments concerning issues discussed in this column are appreciated and I 
encouraged and can be submitted in the form of a letter to the editor. 

Opinions expressed in this column are those of the writer and do not neccessarily 1 
reflect the opinions of the editors. Southern College, the Seventh-Day Adventist 
church, or the advertisers. 



and listen, all the while wishing I 
"Guard your steps when you go 
to offer the sacrifice of fools who 
with your mouth. Do not be hasty in your heart 



)uld come in and enjoy r 

the house ofGod. Go near to listen rather than 

know that Ihey do wrong. Do not be quick 

lything before God, God 

your words be few. As a dream comes when 

the speech of a fool when there are many words." 



Eccl. 5:1-3 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




The operation was a success: Later, the duck, 

with tils new human brain, went on to become 

the leader of a great Hock. Irwin, tiowever, 

was ostracized by his friends and family 

and eventually just ambled south. 



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September 11, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




MicheDe CromweU, Laara Lewis and Mark Bond 



EdKepBngeriCiri Vonbet«,BobJlineKZ and Ron Qualley 

THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
nted by the insignia you wear 
a member of the Army Nurse I 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left ( 

ms you're part of a health c 

I system in which educational and | 

eer advancement are the ri 

t the exception. The gold t 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities. P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll free I-SOO-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AU YOU CAN BE. 






"Gangway ... Here come the Mofflson brothers. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 1986 

Time Out 



This Week in Softball 

By Robbie Shanko 

Butler 11, Beers 8 Faculty 6, Drab 7 



The grass was a little long and still west 

look the lead and held on. Butler picked 
two injured players. Jav McElrov who 
was 4 for 4 (Bob Jimenez runs for 
McElroy because of a broken foot) and 
Jimmy Crone as scorekeeper, who has a 
broken arm. David Bante, playing center 
for Beers, was also 4 for 4. Iowa made 
a force out al home for Butler, and can 
usually run out his full swing bunis. 
Home runs of the evening include Myron 
Mixon's ihree-run homer, David Butler's 
ihree-run homer and a grand-slam homer 
for Paul Boone. 

-► Reid 17, Boyd 15 

Boyd's team did their best to hold off 
Reid's sluggers. Melanie Boyd and Joy 
Richards both hit home runs, trying unn- 
successfuUy to put Boyd's team on top. 
Kim Robertson keyed the victor for Reid 
with her hitting as well as precision 
center-fielding. Rumor has it that Don- 
na Denton hit a homer for Reid. 

Faculty 1, Beers 5 

Maynard Wheeler led the charge with 
a three RBI home run as Beers beat the 
faculty five to one. It was a game mark- 
ed with brilliani defensive plays by Mr. 
Smith and Steve Vogel. 



What's wrong with the faculty team? 
Well, that's what the faculty want to 
know! They have the same all-siar profs 
along with Ken Rogers, the new Col- 
legedale chaplain. Maybe they're just get- 
ting a little old and need to stick with 
chalk and erasers instead of bats and 
balls. Anyway two rookie teams, Drab 
and Beers, have both defeated the facul- 
ty, leaving them with for 2. 



Moody 16, Pieper 15 

Moody's team led off the game with six 
runs in the first inning and did not relin- 
quish their lead, finishing the game with 
a 16 to 15 win over Pieper, Sunday, 
September 7. Moody's team was short a 
catcher, a second basemen and a rover, 
but managed to make outfield catches 
and even double plays. The score kept 
moving up as both teams were baiting 
well with place hits. Jim Huenergardt, 
who just got his fool out of a cast, was 
making some hard hits into left field. Us- 
ing the speed of Larry Cowen to do the 
running for him. In the top of the 



Fulbright 27, Dickerhoff 14 

Fulbrighi eased to victory Sunday night 
in a game that featured solid basehitting 
from Rody Hosteter, Tim Chism, and 
Todd Wilkens. Chism and Wilkens both 
added a touch of power with one homer 
each. Consistency from the Fulbright 
sticks, coupled with Dickerhoff's error 
prone outfield, made this one a laugher. 



■ get I 






etrym 






s forcefully hit on 
the ground towards second, but Shanko 
gracefully snagged the ball, fiicking it to 
the first basemen, thus saving the game 
for Moody. That was Moody's first win 



of the s 






I for 1 



Armchair Athletes 




By Robby Shanko 

Once believed to be a dying breed, 
armchair athletes are increasing in the 
Talge Hall television room. 

Since the NFL season has begun, the 
men in the dorm have been putting off 
their history and anatomy to cheer their 
teams on. Oh sure, some do bring their 
books down and turn to the assigned 
chapter only to become glued to the 
modern day gladiators in the television 
screen. Occasonally after a play or dur- 
ing a BuQ Light 



themselves feel better. 

These armchair athletes are of all 
types, from those who do kick around the 



old I 



?-skir 



r put a foot on the grid ii 






These 

down to cheer their team on, but to coach 
them on as well. Each one knows of a 
better play that should have been used, 
or what a foolish head coach this team 
or that team has. And they all make it 
known so everyone can loudly hear them. 
Those who don't bring their studies 



Stand" to stuff themselves with burritos, 
shakes, popcorn, dougnuts and a variety 
of juices. Then they lounge around and 
feed themselves as they make sly cuts 
about teams they dislike and their friends 
who like those teams. 

You can find these armchair athletes 
in the television room almost every night 
and always on Sunday. They can tell you 
the stats on any player, who makes the 
most money, and who eats what. But 
don't try to ask them any questions dur- 
ing the game, you won't g^ 
Save it till half time. 




September 11, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Care Corner 



Care's 

Collegiate 

Committment 




I've had several requests- 




Lawn Concerts 



business. 



What happened last weekend? For those of you who 
are now too bhtzed to remember that far back, it was 
CARE'S Collegiate Commitment weekend. The object of 
this presentation was to alert the student body to the pro- 
grams offered by CARE, and to give everyone the op- 
portunity to join any club or program that interests them. 

As you'll remember, Collegiate Commitment weekend 
began with a Sabbath School designed to introduce each 
of the thirty CARE programs through a skit, "sUde", 
weather report, etc. God made a cameo appearance, en- 



couraging Mike Fulbright to get involved despite his am- 
bitious class load of four hours. The dramatic blood 
donation slogan of "That life you save may be your own" 
had over 500 college students simply begging to join the 



The main statement behind these activities was this, "In 
CARE you'll have fun, lots of fun! You just won't beheve 
what a mind-boggling amount of fun you'll have. Real- 
ly." A heavy claim, but, the Lawn Concert made for a 
pret ty conv incing example. 

What about those of you who didn't sign up for any 
CARE program Sabbath? You may have decided to think 
about your choices, talk to your friends, and visit the 
CARE office sometime later. Can you still join a club? 
Forget it. Tough. You are hopelessly locked into a bor- 
ing school year. Only kidding. Of course you can siill 
join. Grab your Garfield pencil and run up to the CARE 
office now. The CARE officers have no desire to cheat 
you out of the fun you'll have in a CARE program just 
because your blue card wasn't fiUed out Sabbath 
morning. __ 

That afternoon S.C.'s annual Lawn Concert, spon- 
sored by CARE, featured impressive student talent along 
with professional musicians Bill Young and Duane 
Hamilton. Flawless weather and inspired performances 
made for a great Sabbath. 



Speak Up 



By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 



What Are Your Views On The 
New Worship Policy? 



**5? •^l 







"I think religion is a personal choice. "Worship 
1 don't think that increasing the re- but I feel 

a will change the quality of quired. People should 




Classifieds 



JB /SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 11, 1986 

Gmndset ConOnued 

•And, we have Dr. H. H. Kuhlman, 
former head of biology, teaching 
Anatomy and Physiology 11, and Dr. 
Henry Kuhlman, our resident 
astronomer, is teaching Earth Science and 
Physics. A letter addressesd simply to Dr. 
H. Kuhlman will be a real mystery 



Now that we have completed . . . getting 
the proper signatures at registration, join- 
ing clubs, feeling the aiudety of class clos- 
ings, getting a good seat on the first day 
of class, eating watermelon, throwing 
balloons filled with water at each other, 
applying for a job and then another one, 
studying for the first quizzes, straighten- 
ing up our rooms, lugging S 1 SO worth of 
books from the Campus Shop to the 
dorm— we're on our way and somehow 



Campus Complaints 







3815 Rossvilte Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 






By Lori Heinsman 
Dear Readers, 

Hey, I didn't really mean it when I said you were allowed to complain about the I 
first paragraph of last week's column! It seems that whenever I try to be funny, i | 
sUck my foot in my mouth. I humbly apologize if 1 appeared to be nasty to the other 
complaint column, ''Say, Grace" or to it's columnist. It was unintentional. 

Dear Lori, 

I have heard that it costs over S700 per year for the two dorms to send copies of | 
weekend leave requests home to our parents. Is this necessary since our pg 
already signed their permission for our leaving beforehand? 

•Irked 
Dear Irked, 

Weekend leave requests have three copies. One is given to the student, one is kept I 



ir daughter is in the dorm-informing them that the student was off campus for 
the weekend. The parents who do not care to know where their offspring are 
simply discard the notice. 

This service should reach that $700 figure only if the maximum amount of studentsl 
leave for the weekend, each weekend of the two semester year. The dorms considerl 
100 students per dorni to be this maximum number (for instance, only 64 girls lefii 
thefirst weekend of school, so the expenditure would not be as high for that week). f 
(Of course that doesn't include the men's dormitory weekend leaves.) The cards ; 
not sent for Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays, nor are they sent when the s 
dent is going home for the weekend. 
The postage for the post cards is paid for through the Student Services budget, j 
You may be interested in knowing that several other SDA colleges provide 



Dear Lori, 

Is it possible for the school to let the students In on future developments before I 
they are to occur? For instance, we would like to have known that the n 
lot was being planned, etcetera, 

•Curious 



py with the new parking lot and would have been just delighted to know that it v 
a plan. Unfortunately, this isn't possible since sometimes minds are changed, or money I 
is not available until the last minute, as was the case with the new village parking lot, f 



Students, don't throw your money away. 

Get FREE Student Checking at our 

convenient East County Branch! 



•■■x» 







student Checking Includes: 
•Unlimited check writing with no 

minimum balance 

•Free Teller 24 card for 24-hour banking 

convenience 

Present the coupon below to the East County Branch 
and receive your free student checking account. 



FREE STUDENT 
CHECKING COUPON 

(Accepted at East County Branch only) 

Name 

Address ^ 

Phone 



Expected Graduation Date_ 



coupon expires 12-31-86 



AMERKANONAnONAL 



Member F.D.l.c. 



[ Inauguration The student Newspaper of Southern Colleg e of Seventh-day Adventlsts 




Volume 42 Number 4 



September 18, 1986 




^!^ 



Week Of Spiritual Emphasis 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18, 1986 



Editorial 
Relationships and Such 



By Brett Hadley 

This week I have nothing particularly inspirational 
gods did not reach down from on high and strike m 
instead, 1 would like to share with you something that happened to me recentl> 

Just the other night a good friend and I, I say a good friend not to denote th; 
I have any bad friends but just to emphasize this particular person is of special in 
poriance to me, were talking about relationships over cappucino and cheesecaki 

As we were discussing the many different aspects of multi-dimensional relation- 
ships 1 was analyzing the progressiveness that a boyfriend/girlfriend relationship has. 
There seems to be certain steps of progression (hat a developing relationship follows. 

First of all there is the initial eye contact made between two individuals. It car 
happen anytime, anywhere and to anybody. For instance, Mr. Average collegi 
dent, who Is on his way to class, busy with thoughts of scholastic endeavors, is 
denly struck down by a freshman vision of beauty. He sees not in his eyes a typical 
underclassman, but a walking goddess of love. He is hooked and he will not rest 
easy until he has formally made her acquaintance. So he sets his endeavors to quench 
the uncontrollable desire he has lo meet this person. The next step is a hard one 
- the Initial asking out for the first date. It takes a lot for a guy to pick up the phone was 
lo talk lo a strange girl for the first lime. And often ihe conversation is a little the 
awkward, but surmounting the obstacles of a first time introduction, a date Is made 
and excitement reaches an all time new high. 

Actually going out on this date can be a challenging and eye-opening experience. 
Now, when you go out with someone for the first time, it usually feels a little strange 
because you don't really know each other. So you spend most of the time asking 
questions and getting to know each other better. If it's a good date, the more you 
learn, the more you like about thai person, and it sparks enthusiasm to learn even 
more about them. If it's a bad date, you go dutch and ask her for gas money. 

We'll pretend it was a good date and just merely being with the person makes you 
want to move progressively onward lo bigger and better experiences wilh them. And 
it turns out that all the time you spend with the person just motivates you to spend 
even more time wilh them. You have an unquenchable desire to be with them and 
learn more about ihem. Now, you don't, and shouldn't, allow this passion to become 
all enveloping, to the point that you exclude other activities and interests of your 
life, such as scholastic achievements and sports, or whatever It is that trips your trig- 
ger. Instead you want this person to be involved In those things, become a part of 



It takes an awful lot to pick up and actually read the Bible for the firu t 
s not easy hitting the knees for the first time to talk to God. But we snenri . 
ne with Him and His Word, and though it may be a little awkward at f 
h,. ^^^ that small piece of newfound knowledge auu 
And^ust like a^ny other relationship, th'e"n 
comfortable we bee. 



get to know Him a little b 

spent, makes us want to know n 

time we spend with it, the smoother things flow and the n 

in our new relationship. 
Then it -s not long until we find ourselves changing slowly, little by little We be,,. 

doing things for Christ, just like we do for our hr.v/<.irTfri«r,H .„; "'^ oegin 

have to, but because we want to. Even our ov 



I because w 



/ life. 



Then love s 



is only now that that love can happen, because it is p, 
penence that forges love. Just as the majority of the world does not have the 'Taii' 
ing m love at first sight" expenence, so it is in Christianity. You can't deeoiv e 
lionally love someone you just met - it takes time. Time spent getting lo know 



., just like all other 



other, to have experiences together, whether it be with a boy or eirlfrienH nr rv. ■ 

-r relationships, you re gomg to have excitement I 
ppointment. Thai's because we are human and 
ty, you're going to have hardships with triumphs, 



.And with Chri. 
and joy, mixed v 
in any relationship involving hum 
but without them, a relationship would not grow. 

I was engrossed deeply in these philasophical thoughts when the w 

though my financial supply I 



Local Artists 
at Southern 



Doris Burdick 






small, honorable deeds of kindness for the person y 
Halhnark cards, candy, wTiting little passionate notes 
(teachers love that) or even changing some of your ov 
a whole spectrum of new experiences awails you - 
clothes more than once a semester, to learning what 



The paintings of 
Carolyn Wright and Ann Tankesley will 
be on display in the Brock Hail Gallery 
at Southern College of Seventh-day 
As you do spend more time together moving progressively on, sharing and doing Adventists from September 14 to October 
the things that couples do, whatever that might be, you will find yourself performing 10. 

Ju like. It may be buying them An opening reception wilt be held Sun- 
on their homework assignments day, September 14, from 7 p.m. to 5 
ii personal habits. At this point, p.m., with both artists present. The 
everything from washing your gallery Is open from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. 
it's like to actually buy and use Monday through Friday and 1 to 5 p.m. 
deodorant. Monday through Thursday, 

The key is ihat you're doing these things not because you have to, but because Carolyn Wright has exhibited her art 
'ou want to. The emotions and feelings you have for this person is iniiiating changes throughout the tri-staie region as an 
n your life - you could almost call it your new hfe. award-winning artist. She is renowned for 

Then finally, love sets in and there is nothing in all the world that could separate her watercolor still lifes in Howing lines 
he iwo of you. You would do anything for this person you love and you have faith of bright colors. Mrs. Wright has been e 
- ■■-— 1 that they would do anything for you, being it was in your best interest. teacher in the Chattanooga area for mors 

than 1 5 years. She taught at Hunter Arl 
Museum, UTC (Continuing Education), 
Chattanooga Stale Technical Communi- 
ty College, and private schools. Her hus- 
band, Jim Wright, is a local landscape 
painter, and they live on Si 
Mountain. 

Ann Tankesley, formerly a student of 
Carolyn Wright, graduated from Ringl- 
ing School of Art. She has been in more 
than 10 one-artist shows over the past few- 
years with displays at Ihe Carroll Reece 
Art Museum and the Slemons Art Center. 
Her most recent show was in Sacramen- 
to, California. Ms, Tankesley paints in 
an abstract style with strong spiritual 
overtones. She resides in the Chattanooga 

The art show is sponsored by the art 
department of the college. For more in- 
formation contact the humanities division 
at 2J8-2111, ext. 742. 



Now, being the religion major that I am. ii suddenly struck me that all this 
an awful lot like the Christian experience. 

We see Christ or Christianity from a distance, like through our friends. Tht 
something about it thai sparks our inleresi. We want to learn more about Christ 
ly, we want to know more about this person Christ. 

collegiate camouflage 



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Can you find the hidden legal terns? 



ABATE 

ACT OF GOD 

AGENCY 

ARBITRATION 

BAILMENT 

CAVEAT EMPTOR 

CONSIDERATION 

DAMAGES 

DEED 

DURESS 

EASEMENT 

ESCROW 

ESTOPPEL 

FELON 



FRANCHISE 

LIEN 

MARTIAL UW 

NOVATION 

PATENT 

PRIVITY 

PROBATE 

PROOF 

PROXY 

REMEDY 

SUBPOENA 

SUMMONS 

TORT 

TRUST 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 
Tammy Ellis 
Karla Peck 

Columnists 

Lynford Morton 
Jimmy Wolcotl 

Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 




September 18, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




Schnell and Combs Chosen 
To Lead Behavioral 
Science Club 

By Maria Dominguez 

Oklahoma psychology major Charles 
Schnell was recently selected president of 
this year's Behavioral Science Club at 
Southern College. A fifth-year senior, 
Charles is also obtaining a second major 
in history, plus completing requirements 
for secondary teaching certification. 
December graduate Jack Combs was 
named vice president. Jackie is a 
Behavioral Science major concentrating 
in Family Studies. 

The remainder of the slate of officers 
includes: Maria Dominguez, secretary 
and Public Relations; Tambra Rodgers, 
assistant secretary; Shauna McLain, 



Gregory Fowler, seargent at 
arms. And most important are the club 
sponsors; Dr. Colvin and Mr. Lamb. 

When asked his primary goal for this 
year's club, Charles replied, "I would like 
to encourage greater input at club chapels 
from area psychology, social work, and 
related professionals. And, of course, the 
officers want to continue planning for 



;urrently completing 



fun social activi 
The officers a 

plans for their October 10-11 [ 

Cohutta Springs Camp. Keep your eyes 
peeled for other exciting events planned 
by our presitigious club! 




By Lynford Morton 

Dr. Don Sahly will be inaugurated as Southern College's 22nd president on Mon- 

iay, September 22, 1986. The ceremony, which begins at 5:30 p.m. will be held in 

■ the CoUegedale S.D.A. Church. The purpose of an inauguration. Dr. Sahly states, 

's not to put himself in the limelight. It gives the college an opportunity to invite 

Deople from the Chattanooga business community and once here, they have a chance 

o see, first-hand, what Southern College is really hke and what makes us different. 

A working committee of seven people has been appointed to plan the celebration. 

|Char!es "Chick" Fleming, Chairman of the committee, echoed the president's sen- 

' 1 for the inauguration. "It gives the board a chance to of- 

■ficially welcome the new president and introduce him to students and the public. On 

Top of that, it's an opportunity to reaffirm our committment to Christian education 

pnd heighten the visibilityof our college and it's goals." 

Delegates from at least 45 major colleges and universities such as; Yale University, 

peorge Washington University. Northwestern University, the University of Califor- 

■~ *i Berkley and Fisk University, are expected to attend. Representatives from each 

jr nine Seventh-day Adventist Colleges in North America will be present also. 

The theme of the inauguration is "Reaffirming Christian Values." Norman Woods, 

president of Loma Linda University is to be the evening's speaker. He will be presented 

py Dr. Gordon Madgv^ck, Executive Secretary of the North American Division Board 

p^f Higher Education, and the seal of office will be presented by Alfred C. McClure, 

■" lirman of the Southern College Board of Trustees and President of the Southern 

on. Continuing in the spirit of the evening, all 115 faculty members will also join 

i reconsecration service in which they reaffirm their dedication to Christian 

jeducation. 

An inaugural reception for the faculty, staff, students and close friends of the col- 
ege is scheduled to be held Sunday evening, September 21 , from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. 
^ the cafeteria. A post-inauguration banquet, hosted by the Board of Trustees for 
hatlanooga Business, Professional, and Educational Representatives, will be held 
n Monday night. Several board members are personally picking up the tab for a 
>unday evening reception and other expenses connected with this happy celebration 
t SC's past and future. 

Dr. Sahly began his duties as president on June 8, when the position was vacated 
''^^^^y^sgner. To the presidency, he brings fifteen years of experience in teaching 
Id administration. Most recently, he served as Associate Director of Education for 
•i Far Eastern Division of Seventh-day Adventists and supervised all the S.D.A. 
hools in the Phillipine/Guam area. Completing his accomplishments in the east, 
r Sahly directed Home Study International, which is a fully accredited college cor- 
spondence school with headquarters in Washington D.C. 

He earned his Doctorate in Educational Administration at the University of the 

leitic in Stockton, California. The degrees of Bachelor of Science (Elementary 

Faucaiion and History) and Master of Arts {Educational Administration and 

tendance and Counseling) were conferred on him by Andrews University in Berrien 

pnngs, Michigan. 

, One of his major goals. Dr. Sahly states, is along the same vein as the theme for 
e inauguration. It is to reaffirm our commitment to Adventist education and to 
liddTth °^^ '^*^^'^ '^^'*^'' ^^^^ "^ unique as a people and a school. In addition, he 
^iva . another one of his objectives is to promote and educate students in the 
antages of the Adventist hfestyle. To begin implementation of this plan. Dr. Sahly 
■he S H ^ '"^' *'^'' ^^^ '^^''^" ^"'^ ^^'^"'^y of each of the departments, as well as 
■ . ^luaent Personnel Committee. He has spoken Sabbath morning for church ser- 
1 -;11 as worship periods in the students' dorms. 

L °"8^^tulations for Dr. Sahly and the college, have been pouring in all week from 
ties such as Brigham Young University, Southern Connec- 
le University of Tennessee in Knoxville and many others. 



Federal Grant for TLC 
Runs Out 



By Janelle Burton 

Federal grant money for the Teaching 
Learning Center will be cut off 
September 30. The TLC. located in the 
Southern College Student Center, offers 
free tutoring to all SC students. 

The funds were acquired under a Title 
III grant, which is a non-renewable 
federal grant for higher education institu- 
. The grant originally appropriated 



$417,000 for the TLC and a 



ivolving 



Adn: 






Development ; 

The TLC program was especially 
developed for first time students. These 
are students whose parents did not attend 
college. The program is designed to give 
these students a place to come for help. 



The grant has run for four years, 
started in 1982 by Richard Reiner, former 
SC business manager. Every year 
Southern was lo pick up more of the ex- 
penses, eventually paying for the entire 
program. As of now SC pays for the stu- 
dent tutor salaries, but beginning 
September 30 ii will have to pay for non- 
student employees, supplies, and 
maintenance expenses. This all totals to 
around 543,000 per school year. 

Grant money has already paid for eight 

computers and software for the TLC, 

three of which are located in the cur- 

ilum lab in McKee Library. It has also 



Neal Ramsay To Perform 
For Chamber Music Series 
At Southern College 



Saxophonist Neal Ramsay, accom- 
panied by Amy Dorfman on the piano, 
will perform al Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists on Tuesday, 
September 23, at 8 p.m. 

This concert begins the Chamber Music 
Series which features affordable evenings 
of cuhural entertainment. All concerts in 
the series will be held in Ackerman 
Auditorium located on the college cam- 
pus. A reception with the artists will 
follow each concert. 

Neal Ramsay, a native of Nashville, 
graduated from Peabody College with a 
bachelor of music education. His masters 
is from North Texas State University. 

Mr. Ramsay was one of the first 
soloists to receive a grant from the Na- 
tional Endowment for the Artists, and he 
recently received Tennessee's Outstan- 
ding Achievement Award. He is the 



artist-teacher of saxophone at the Blair 
School of Music of Vanderbilt Universi- 
ty and touring ar^st for the Tennessee 
Arts Commission. 

The New York Times described Mr. 
Ramsay as "a virtuoso performer. ..He 
played with elegance and skill, produc- 
ing a mellifluous tone from his instru- 
ment in a variety of material." Mr. Ram- 
say makes regular appearances on Gar- 
rison Keillor's "A Prairie Home Compa- 
nion" heard on National Public Radio. 

Amy Dorfman is a well-known 
recitalist and chamber musician with per- 
formances in both the United States and 
Europe. She is also from the Blair School 
of Music- 

The Chamber Music Series is spon- 
sored by the Music Department of 



'residents o 



chhmeee series 
WEAL RAMSAY 

SAXOPHONIST 
5EPT. 23, 1986 8:00 P. M 

ACKEEMflH flUniTORIUIl 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18, 1986 



Revenge of the R.A.'s 



By Scan Hickman 

Why would anyone want to be an R.A.? An honest "Want Ad" looking for an 
R.A. candidate might read something like this: We're looking for a few good men 
(good and stupid) who want a real chaLenge at low pay, with long hours that go 
late into the night, who like janitorial grunt labor, weekend work; someone who 
relishes dirty looks, muttered insults, audible snyde remarks and doors slammed loudly 
behind them. If you enjoy long conversations with deans and meeting lots of strange 
people (students) in unusual situations (in trouble), this job is for you. 

Fifty to seventy men apply yearly for the 12 R.A. positions. Why? Menial illness 
is a distinct possibility. An average day in the life of an R.A. is filled with many 
shon but memorable moments. During registration one R.A. was woken up at 2:00, 
3:30 and 5:00 in the morning to open doors for some gentlemen who couldn't wait 
until morning for assistance. It is impossible to meet anyone on time, because on 
your way out of the dorm, you get stopped to answer questions, help someone find 
the dean or to open a door for someone who chronically loses keys. 

One day in the life of an R.A. may go something like this: 6:30 a.m. - get up. 
7:30 a.m. - give worship. 8:00 a.m. - go to classes like a normal student. 12 noon 
- eat lunch and socialize like a normal student. 2:00 p.m. - vacuum hall, take out 
trash and clean water fountain. 3:00 p.m. - begin a very long nap (because of a friend 
or person on your hall who needed to talk late last night). 7:00 p.m. - hand out wor- 
ship cards and pick them up. 7:30 until 10:00 p.m. - on duty with the deans. 11:00 
p.m. - take nightcheck. 1 1:40 p.m. - take second check. 12 midnight - begin study- 
ing. By Friday, the R.A.'s are ready to crash. Then comes weekend duties - Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday night check. Sabbath church check, possibly a Sabbath shift 
at the desk or passing out vesper cards on Friday or Saturday night. Sabbath becomes 
very special to an R.A. Rest is wonderful. 

When we are in our rooms on duty, our doors remain open so that the guys know 
we arc available. Available for what, no one knows. The R.A. meeting raises a lot 
of curiosity. The group is often seen laughing hysterically. Yes, we are permitted to 
smile and even laugh. We begin each meeting with an R.A. reading a selected scrip- 
ture, giving a short talk and then prayer. Then the deans inform us of upcoming 
duties, special situations, etc. Then, each in turn, the R.A.'s have an opportunity 
to ask questions or talk about any problem situations on their halls. The guys yuck 
it up a lot. It's a great way to relieve tension and just feel good. When things go 
rough with a friend or one has a problem on 
a group of guys who are sharing 



As an R.A. I've discovered a couple of things I didn't know. The deans really car 
about the guys in this dorm. They constantly encourage us to be available and i 
listen and be helpful, especially for those who are having troubles - troubles sue 
as homesickness, depression from a realization of how tough college can be, fromi 
being a somebody in high school to being an unknown in college. Other probler 
such as breaking up with a girifriend, troubles at home, troubles with a roommaieH 
- the list is as long and as varied as there are individuals in this dorm. 

I've learned that each R.A. copes with the stress of the job in a different v, 
every R.A. I know hates to tell anyone anything. It's very difficult to confront p 
pie over music, excessive loudness in the halls, televisions, improper posters, etc. 
so much easier to want to just be everybody's friend so everybody will like us. I 
the job doesn't allow us to choose that. 

No one ever likes to be told what to do, nomaner how nicely it's put. As an R 
you expect flack, but it makes it no easier to take. Each negative reaction hits ■_ 
in the stomach and it hurts. Some R.A.'s tend to react by putting up a front andB 
they get in a gruff and author its true manner. Some cope by complaining t 
other R.A.'s about what's happening to them. Some cope by giving up and letting! 
everything slide (which makes another R.A. have to take up their slack and deal w 
two times the troubles). 

Before I became an R.A., I stereotyped them. That wasn't intelligent on my pan! 
Each one is a very different individual, with his own needs, desires and ways of copi 
ing with a good but often difficult job. The men in the dorm rarely see that R./ 
who stands at their door hesitant to knock because he doesn't want to tell a frien( 
he has to take his speakers. The students don't see the anguished looks on the R.fi 
faces when a friend of theirs is in serious trouble and he may face suspension or wo) 
Students rarely realize that an R.A. is a person too, who huns and suffers. The jotl 
isn't easy, especially when you really care about people. Next time you get in a situ 
tion with an R.A., try and remember that he may be feeling as uncomfortable 
you. Just like you, he wishes that the situation wasn't necessary. There is no amou 
of money that can make up for those rejections, for those nasty looks, those mi 
tered insults and those slammed doors. Believe it or not, your R.A. wants to be 
friend and have a good relationship with you. If you give him half a chance (eveil 
telling him your fnistrations) you'll probably discover he's a lot like you and r 
quite so bad after all. 



VIEWPOINT: Of 

Inaugurations 
and Grace 






resembles a graduation. Both use specific 
costumes and regalia. Both are celebra- 
tions: a graduation celebrates the ending 
of an era; an inauguration the beginning. 
A corporate entity (the college) confers 
degrees upon graduates; the same entity 
inaugurates a president. Both celebra- 
tions are designed to make statements 
about the philosophy and beliefs of the 
college. But there seems to me to be an 
understandable difference between the 
two: we are conditioned to graduations 
because they are commonplace in our ex- 
perience, but we have no reference point 
by which lo relate to inauguration. 

Yet we will, in a few days, be center 
stage in the greater Chattanooga com- 
munity because of our celebration. And 
there is just cause to celebrate. Southern 
CoLege is only five years away from 



BLOOM COUNTY 



beginning its second century, and js in 
good health. While many smaU, Uberal 
arts colleges have folded and gone into 
quiet obscurity. Southern is still here. It 
is well respected in the general academic 
community, in its immediate environs 
and by it's constituents. Proof of this is 
apparent in the number of academic, 
biisiness and other leadership people who 
will be here specifically for this 
celebration. 

The official message of the inaugura- 
tion, it seems to me, is that this college 
has at least two large assets going for it: 
committment and class. Frankly. I'm 
glad Chick Fleming and his committee 
arc promoting both. 

But I also see a need for the evidence 
of the Christian virtue of grace. Let me 
suggest at least one spin-off to the con- 
cept of grace-that of waciousness. What 



a powerful statement of our belief in 
Christian relationships will be made if all 
of us who parlicipate-students, staff, 
faculty, administrators and board 
members will exhibit altitudes of 
graciousness. It may not be easy for this 
virtue to shine through the pomp and 
ceremony that are legitimate aspects of 
an inaugural celebration. But if grace, 
and sepcifically graciousness, is honestly 
obvious, then the official statement of 
Christian committment will have a basis 
on which it can be practiced. 

Graciousness is as much a part of this 
college's heritage as is our belief in the 
Adventist lifestyle. Perhaps this inaugural 
celebration will focus not only on our 
beautiful surroundings, our heritage of 
academic strength and spiritual committ- 
ment, but also on the practice of 
Southern Christian graciousness. If so, 
we will all be stronger for it. 





by Berke Breathed 



The President's Lecture 
\Series: A Closer Look 

By Kev Gepford 

The publicized inauguration of 

I Southern College's President, Donald R. 

ISahly, wilJ be accompanied the same 

I week by another high event on campus, 



September 18, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



I dent's Lecture Series, the distinguished 
"sculptor Alan Collins will be presenting 
sculpture demonstrations portraying 
J the condition of man on the 25th and the 
|26th of September. 

Alan Collins serves as a professor of 
t Loma Linda University, California, 
the La Sierra Campus. His 
background and works are international 
pn scope, having been bom in Britain and 
been commissioned to do 
us works of art for both churches 
■and public buildings on either sides of the 

■ Atlantic Ocean. Among the most notable 
I of his handiworks is the memorial to the 
I late President Kennedy at Runnymede, 

■ England, which he created for the Ken- 
Inedy Memorial Trust. Perhaps a bit 
I closer to Adventist interests, however, is 

: larger-than-life group, "The Good 
I Samaritan," located near the Loma Lin- 
I da University Medical Center, and a large 
I abstract sculpture on the campus of An- 
Idrews University, Michigan. 

As a guest speaker on the Southern 
■College Campus, Professor Collins will 
Itransform 100-pound chunks of model- 
ling clay into large heads, illustrating the 
I stages of life and the emotions of living. 
iHis sculpture demonstrations have been 
penjoyed by audiences from coast to coast 
and in Canada and Hawaii as well. He 
assisted by Dr. Dorothy Minchin-Comm, 

■ professor of English at Loma Linda 



University (La Sierra Campus) in ad- 
dressing mankind as a unique being 
among all created species. Dr. Minchin- 
Comm has compiled a background of 
music and narrative literature to highlight 
the theme of the two programs they will 
be presenting at the Collegedale Seventh- 
day Adventist Church. On Thursday, 
September 25, they will present the first 
of their programs for chapel at 10:30 
a.m., entitled "The Passions of Man." 
Collins depicts the six most basic passions 
which characterize human existance: fear 
anger, pride, greed and lust,' mirth, and 
joy and contentment using two large 
heads of modeling clay, one male and one 
female. 

The program to be given on Friday 
evening at 8 p.m., "The Ages of Man," 
commences with a clay model of a head 
of a newborn baby on which Collins 
traces the changes of a lifetime through 
the stages of an infant, child, young 
lover, soldier, mature adult, to an old 
man, with an epilogue of immortality ac- 
companied by music and readings. 

Although the visiting professors Col- 
lins and Minchin-Comm have a busy lec- 
ture tour planned, with visits scheduled 
for Oakwood College and Andrews 
University, they will be present on our 
campus for the entire week of September 
22-26, They would welcome any students 
who want to talk to them or any teacher 
interested in inviting them to address a 
class. To make the most of the time that 
these guests will be on campus, anyone 
may make an appointment to see them 
through the secretary of the Humanities 
Division at Brock Hall. 




Alan Collins adds Gnai toaches 



Dear Lori 



By Lori Heinsman 
Dear Lori, 

What's the deal with KR's Place having such a limited menu? I cannot hve without 
my bagels and cream cheese, or my chips and cheese! 

•Hungry in the Student Center 

Dear Hungry, 

I know what you mean about missing your bagels, I've had a taste for them too. 
Fortunately, we won't be kept waiting much longer. According to the lady who runs 
KR's Place, Karen Eckright. the items missing on the menu are on their way. The 
"latecomers" have been ordered and should be ready to pop inti " 
next week (she hopes!). 



Dear Lori, 

Why do so many students choose to ride the elevator in the music building when 
they are perfectly capable of walking the stairs? ! know that the elevator is appropriate 
for those who are physically restrained or for people carrying heavy loads, yet many 
students opt for the easy way up simply because they are lazy. If more students would 
be willing to use the stairs, they would derive cardio/vascular benefit as well as sav- 
ing the school more watts per $()uare perEon, or something like that. 

Sincerely, 
The Elevator TroU 



s Dear Abby would say, I'll pass that along. 



■. Does this mean that everyone is happy, and nobody 



Dear Readers, 

I'm all out of letters to ans 
has any questions to ask? 

If your curious minds happen to come up with something, please write it down 
and stuff the note into a Southern Accent mailbox. Remember, all letters must be 
signed. 



<U 
C 

O 

1 



The Greatest Ticket In Town 

Be A Part Of Southern's History 

For the first time in the history of your college, a president will be inaguraled in for- 



Meet Donald Sahly at the Inaugral Reception for students, staff, and facultyrSUIl- 

day, September 21, 

from 7:30-9:00 r 



1 the cafeteria. 
Your classes will be cancelled from 5 



so you can see ihe Main 

Event: The Inaguration on Monday, 
September 22 

at 5;30 p.m. in the Collegedale Seventh-Day Adventist church. Join us in "Reaffir- 
ming christian values, a celebraiio 



1 

B 

o 



Paid for by the Board of Trustees. The Committee on the Inaugurati^ 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Septetnber 18,1986 



Time Out 

Weightlifting 



This Week in Softball 



By Robbie Shanko 



Drab 12, 



By Stan 

"Gross, what are those sounds they're 
making? Is somebody dying?" " What 
do you wanna look Hke that for?" " Oh 
sick, you're dripping with sweat." " It's 
all ego." These are just a few of the many 
sophisticated comments people make 
about weightlifting. Weightlifting is the 
most misunderstood and maligned of all 

Weightlifting is an excellent exercise 
thai is optimal for shaping the body and 
losing fat. Weightlifting can be done by 
any person, male or female, with any 
shape, at any weight. Weightlifting 
teaches discipline as well as providing a 
physical outlet for emotional frustrations. 
These are just a few of the endless reasons 
why you should be weightlifting. 

Most everyone would like to aher the 
shape of their body. For those without 
the money for expensive medical surgery, 
weightlifting and diet is the only complete 
answer. By controlling calorie intake and 
selecting a body-building program that 
will work the areas you want firmed the 
most, you can grow, harden and re-define 
the shape of your body. 

Fitness is from the whole body, you 
cannot isolate a body part to lose fat 
from. But you can isolate a body part in 
weightlifting and make it grow, and 
growth of muscle means firmness and 
definition. Also muscle tissue burns lots 
of calories all day long, and so if you 
have lots of muscle you can eat lots of 
food and still lose fat! 

Anybody can weighllifi and everyone 
can make gains in their strength and 
muscularity. Women tend to grow mus- 
cle faster than men in the first three 
months of working out. so they see 
i quickly. When you have never 
touched weights, your growth rate is 
many times faster than an already ex- 
perienced and big weightlifter. You get 
and see results quickly, which encourages 
you to keep at the lifting and keep at the 

Weightlifting teaches you 
tent. Every missed 
east a week. \ 
and dedicated, because when you 
growth comes quickly. My 
from a bench press of 180 It 
in 9 months. He did not skip 
in that whole time. He was alway; 



Weightlifting releases stress. When you 
pump iron it feels much better than pun- 
ching faces. Every day, frustrating things 
happen, every day we have to think and 
study. In the weight room, you don't 
think about anything: just bags and 
plates, sets and "reps" (ever heard the 
term musclehead?). At the end of a 
workout, your body is exhausted but 
your brain is refreshed and you feel so, 
so relaxed. 

If you want aerobic exercise, then cir- 
cuit weight training, jumping from exer- 
cise to exercise with little or no rest. You 
increase aerobic capacity and you build 
muscular endurance and size. Whatever 
you need to do, weightlifting can help 
you do it. With weightlifting you learn 
how important nutrition is because when 
you don't eat right, your muscles don't 
heal and you don't grow. You learn to 
listen 10 your body. You learn that you 
can change your body and develop 
discipline. You gain confidence, and that 
can carry over to all aspects of your life. 
Weightlifting is awesome - just ask 
Gilbert, Raul, Glenn or any other 
musclehead. 



Johnson 36, 
Moody 4 

= 32 



Manzella 7 



The score says it all. Johnson and his 
merry men were stealing every hit 
Moody's team could make. And then 
when it was their turn at bat, they were 
placing them where the other team 



Boyle 2, Johnson 1 

Batters are still trying to make a tran- 
sition from slow pitch to fast. The game 
was a little slow due to the excellent pit- 
ching of Coach Evans, Elder Pangman 
and Coach Jaecks. The 
at one to one most of the game, until 
Randy Beers hit a hne drive down the first 
base line allowing Kent Boyle to 
winning run in the bottom of 
inning. 



Drab rallied from a 7-5 defecit with a 
momentous 8-run sixth inning and held 
on to defeat Manzella 12-7. Drab took ar 
early lead on William McKnight's 2-run I 
homer in the first, but Manzella retaliated | 
with four runs in the bottom of the first. 
There was a solo shot by Mike Waller in 
the third and the teams exchanged two 
runs in the fifth to lead up to the deciding 
sixth inning. Matt Kroeger's inside-the- 
park run around the bases produced three 
runs, highhghting the inning. 



Z'^^® 




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by Berke Breathed iSLIr'Sw 



September 18, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Care Corner 

CARE'S Target Evangelism 




By Tim Peters 

A target evangelism team from 
Southern College met with a local church 
group to distribute copy's of "Happiness 
Digest" to Chattanooga residents this 
past Sabbath afternoon. A van full of 
students, armed with these versions of 
"Steps to Christ", spent their Sabbath 
participating in this outreach program. 

What is "target evangelism"? It is 
CARE'S literature distribution program. 
Target evangelism has enjoyed much suc- 
cess in this area, for the distribution ef- 
forts of local churches and S. C. have 
caused over 600 people to enroll in mail- 
in Bible Studies. An impressive number. 
One that can grow even more. 

CARE invites everyone to get involv- 
ed in Sabbath afternoon target 
evangelism. It is a relaxed, fun way to get 
out and meet people while making a 
religious impact. One participant said, 
"It's no problem. You aren't asking peo- 
ple for anything. Most are more than 
willing to accept a book. ' ' The entire goal 
of target evangelism is to gel the literature 
in the hands of the people, not to demand 
immediate baptism. A polite, rela.\ed ap- 
proach is all that is required. 

Tired of spending your Sabbath after- 
noons asleep? Get a few friends together 
and give target evangelism a shot. 




Greg refreshes Janet witb apple juke 



April Thayer targeting 




The Target Team 



Speak Up 



By John & Rhona 



If you were stranded on an island, what 
would you want with you? 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 18, 1986 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 



While Helping Save Lives 



Fast-Friendly-Service 

Hours: 9 a.ni.-6 p.m., Monday thru Friday 

Special Hours For Clubs, Groups, and 
Organizations Needing To Raise Money. 





Rossville Plasma Center 

4707 English Avene 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 

Bring In This Ad For Bonus On First Donation. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



(238-2851). 

Gym Hours: 

Monday— Friday Open during non- 
class times for College Students only un- 
til 10:00 p.m. (MUST show current I.D. 

Sunday 1-5 p.m. College students 

5-7 p.m. Alumni 

7-10 p.m. College students 

RacquetbaU Hours and Fees: 
Sunday 1 p.m.— 10 p.m. 
Monday-Thursday 8 a.m.— 10 p.m. 



College Students FREE with current 
I.D. card 

Community (non-students) $2 each 
Alumni SI each 



Pool Hours and Fees: 

Community Swim: 5-6 p.m. Sunday, 

Tuesday, Thursday ($.50 per person) 

Lap Swim (College Students only): 
6-7 p.m. Sunday 
6-7 a.m. Monday-Friday 
6-7 p.m. Monday- Thursday 

(FREE with current I.D. card) 

FREE SWIM/PARTIAL LAP SWIM: 
5-6 p.m. Monday, Wednesday (College 
students only) 
(FREE with current I.D. card) 




[Inaug uration _^ e student Newspaper of Southern Colle g e of Seventh-day Adve ntists 




Almost Anything Went 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 7.5. 1 



1 

ll 


1 





Dr. Don Sahly with Gordon Madgwick of the General Conference 




President Sahly 
Inaugurated With Stylel 



Har\'ard was here. Yale was here. So 
were Clemson and UTC and official 
delegates from 40 other colleges and 



U V 



ilike 



Southern's 96-year history. Though 
President Don Sahly is the 22nd presideiil 
to undertake the challenge of leading this 
institution, his was the firs- formal 
inauguration. 

The 5:30 p.m. time for Monday's in- 
augural service in the Collegedale SDA 
Church was a bit unusual, so classes and 
labs were cancelled to permit students to 
attend. A number of ihem did, in addi- 
tion to those singing with the male 
chorus-Die Meistersinger-playing in the 
Brass Ensemble, or helping as ushers. . 

Dr. Norman J. Woods, president of 
Loma Linda University, gave a brief in- 
augural address, but not until greetings 
were presented on behalf of various en- 
tities, such as the Board of Higher Educa- 
tion in Washington, D.C., and the Chat- 
tanooga business community. Bill Bass 
spoke for the Student Association, and 
Ray Hefferlin for the faculty and staff. 
Other student delegates included Brenda 
Gabbert, senior; Rodney Dixon, junior; 
Jill Rice, sophomore; and Keith Di 
Domenico, freshman, 

"From a student viewpoint, I thought 
it was an impressive and colorful event," 
said one student. "I especially liked the 



them, they kept moving right along withi 
very little repetition." 

A freshman added, "I realy like thosel 
flags out in front. I wish they could stayB 
up all the lime." He was referring lo t 
first unfurling of the eight state flags 
recent gift from an alumnus, which « 
be flown with the American flag fori 
graduations and other special occ 

In Dr. Wood's main address, he loldl 
of recently asking "What is ultimaiel 
freedom?"of the new class at Loma Linf 
da (which, incidenlally, includes 
students from SC who have just enter 
the School of Medicine). He was pleasedB 
to report that a frequent answer expressX 
ed the idea of "losing myself in 
toothers." He spoke of perspectives and| 
pointed up in a number of ways why a 
private school such as ours has i 
vitally important place in our society! 
which so strongly supports public educaT 
tion (divorced as it is from Chriatian 
values). 

After Board Chairman Al McClure's 
Challenge to Leadership and Dr. Sahly's 
response, Gordon Bietz presented him 
with the Bible and led in a reconsecration 
responsive reading in which the president,! 
board, faculty, choir, and congregation! 
participated. 



-:i2SB££S3iii:-;:-_-L.. .r. . 



Pastor Gordon Bietz presents i 




Jimmy Rhodes plays your favorites 




Dean Kinsey enjoys a glass of punch 



- September 25. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Die Meistersinger performs the "Last Words of David' 



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Dr. Sahly meels 


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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Scplember 25, 1986 

News 

Outside Happy Valley 

Compiled by Keith Potts 

Presidential Hopeful Haig Says GOP Nomination Wide 
Open <AP) 

Alexander M. Haig, Jr., the former four-star general, secretary-of-state, and White 
House Chief of Staff, harbors an ambition to win the election to the presidency in 
his own right. Haig, 62, caUs himself "a dark, dark horse" in the 1988 presidential 
sweepstakes. Haig wiU announce, though, whether he intends to run after the 
November 4 elections. 

Rocket Hits French Lebanon Mess Hall 

French peace-keepiag soldiers in the southern Lebanese village of Maarake nar- 
rowly escaped injury Tuesday when a rocket was fired into their mess hall during 
breakfast. The French contingent, part of the U.N. Interim Force in Lebanon, was 
hit by four rockets, three of which missed the mess hall, allowing time for the soldiers 
to take cover before the building was hit. No one was hurt. 

News Organizations Will Join In Seeking Release Of 
Daniloff (UPD 

Major U.S. news organizations have joined forces in an unusual effort to gain the 
Ireedom of journalist Nicholas Daniloff, telling Soviet leaders they want to send a 
delegation to Moscow to discuss the case. In an unprecendented move Monday, of- 

rt ^^"^^^ representing many journalists and virtually aU newspapers, magazines 
and broadcast outlets in the country, sent a telegram to the Kremlin requesting such 
a tneeting. Daniloff, 51, a U.S. News and World Report correspondent, was siezed 
in Moscow August 30 and accused of spying. 

Introduction To Life 

By David Kim 
Why would seven sane college students knowingly pay an extravagant fee to have 
their hot shower privileges taken away for three weeks? What reasoning might drive 
these students to indure meals too repubive for vagrant squirrels? For what ugly pur- 
pose would they submit their bodies to torture from the dark forces of nature** The 
answer lies deceivingly in the form of a course called ' ' Sysematic Botany in the Smoky 
Mountains." 

On May 5th, 1986, seven brave souls, including Jim Malone, Greg Wilkens Joe 
Orquia, Carl VoUberg, Pat Hawkins, Lisa Springetl, and David Kim, led by Dr. Duane 
Houck, left the Southern College campus on a quest for botanical knowledge This 
quest would take us to the Smoky Mountains where an endless species of plants exist 
f«, "-r studies and memorization. 

1 Cades Cove, where we were informed 
were to lake daily hikes on the numerous 
■e to identify various plants that we en- 
I be done by alternating four-membered 



Around The World (Tunes Wu-e Services)--Moscow 

Two gunmen killed two policemen, seized a Soviet airliner, and killed two passengers 
before they were gunned down by KGB troops and police in the city of Ufa, about I 
700 miles east of Moscow, according to a Tass Report Monday. Would-be hijackers 
N.R. Mantsev and S.V. Yagmurzhi grabbed a taxi in the city and forced the driver 
to head to the airport, Tass said. Police gave chase and the gunmen killed two militia 
sergeants, Z.N. Akhtyamov and A.G. Galeyev. When they reached the airfield, the 
two seized a Tu-134 airliner with 76 passengers abourd that was en-route from Kiev I 
to the Siberian city Nizhnevartovsk. 

New Deans 

At Thatcher HaU 



The first day our party took up c^...^ 
of the course's expectations. The eight of u 
trails that the Smokies offered and we wi 
countered. The meals and clean-up were 1 

With all of that in mind, we began the most interesting and rewarding summer 
of our earthly lives, for this trip proved to be quite a sobering learning experience 
tor all of us. Dr. Houck, though having a vast store of knowledge, learned that rat- 
tle snakes can mdeed look very much like a fallen tree branch, and Lisa found that 
having to deal with seven boys can be hard on the nervous system 

Descending the steep side of the Chimney Tops with only "bald tennis shoes" was 
thought provoking for Cari, while Joe and 1 leariied that the biology department 

had excellent tents that held water. . ,'" i —^ -.i -. -- - ■ ..^^/t:^ .' . 

is hard to keep up with on the hikes, 



By Lynford Morton 

Thatcher Hall welcomes two new deans 
this year. Mrs. Sharon Engel and Mrs. 
Jeanette Bryson have become two new 
additions to the Thatcher Hall dean staff. 
The two associate deans will work with 
Dorothy Somers, who is currently the 
head dean at Thatcher Hall. 

Mrs. Bryson attended Pacific Union 
College in California where she received 
her B.S. degree in elementary education 
and religion. She earned her masters 
degree in education at San Diego State 
University. 

While visiting this summer from 
California, Mrs. Bryson was interviewed 
for the job of associate dean at Thatcher 
Hall. In California, she taught English at 
Orangewood Academy in Garden in San- 
ta Ana. Nine years ago however, she serv- 
ed as dean of women for Kingsway Col- 
lege in Ontario, Canada. 

Mrs. Bryson also spent time abroad 
with her late husband, George E. Bryson. 
The two lived for 12 years in West Africa 



where Mr. Bryson was a ministe 
mission president. Mrs. Bryson w„^ „„ 
adviser of community projects and public 

health programs. She also taught English 
and deaned, 

Mrs. Sharon Engel is a native i 
Nebraska, and it was there that she a.- , 
tended Union College. She has deaned | 
previously at Sunnydale Academy in 
Missouri and Ozark Academy in Arkan- 
sas. Most recently she worked at Garden I 
State Academy in Tranquility, New- 
Jersey as dean of women. 

Richard, Mrs. Engel's husband, does 
carpentry work. The couple have two 
children. Robin, 20, attends Rutgers 
University, and Richard, 17, is a student 
at the Collegedale Academy. 

Mrs. Engel expressed her feelings 
about coining to Southern College, "I , 
have found true Southern hospitality here j 
and feel right at home. The students a 
friendly and warm, and I am already e 
joying my work." 



Administrative Adjustments 



find that Dr. Houck 



When we first arrived, the man was gasp- 
ing for air, but later, when his pulse could 
not be found, Pat started artificial 
resuscitation. 



In the absence of Cathy Knarr, Katie 
Lamb, Associate Professor of Nursing, 
is acting chairperson for the Nursing divi- 
sion. Knarr is on a doctoral study leave 
at Loma Linda University in Cahfornia. 

Lamb's new management role includes 
overseeing all activities on the Orlando 
and SC campuses and is directly respon- 
sible to the State Board on Nursing. 

Her first duty is coordinator of the up- 
per division nursing program and the nur- 
sing curriculum. 

Peg Bennett, formerly the head 
cataloguer at the McKee Library, is now 
the director of libraries. She replaces Dr. 
Charles Davis who left recently to assume 



the post of public service librE 
Loma Linda University, La 

Bennett has a Masters degree in librarjj 
science and helped to develop thJ 
ANGEL (Adventist Network of General 
Education Libraries) program. ANGElT 
provides SDA elementary and secondaoT 
school libraries with centralized ordering,! 
processing and cataloguing options. 

Under Bennett, internal operations I 
have been completely re-organized and! 
the prospect of changing its automated I 
system to allow the integration of ci 
tion with the ordering and budgeting pro- 1 
cesses is being studied. 



Collectively the eight of us determined that Spence Field Trail and Mount Le Con- 
le was designed to be climbed by mountain goats only. 

The climax of the learning experience, however, was' reached at the end of one 
of our hikes when we encountered a heart attack victim on the side of the road. Pat 
Jim, Greg and I remained with the patient while the rest went for the ambulance 
When we first arrived the man, Mr. Ray Mills, was gasping for air. but later when 
n ^^"^^t^ "°' ^ ^°""''' ^^' ^^""^"^ ^"'«^'^' resuscitation. We took turnrgfv" 
^'o^/efYon Tk" '° """";' resuscitation but his throwing up did not help much 
m our efforts The paramedics arrived about twenty minutes later yet in soite of 
their efforts Mr. Mills died. ' ^ °' 

the°dav?evenK?nH?h' "'T'''? '^' TT^ ^^' °^ ^ ^"^''"^^ """"d. We discussed 
Hnrin ,h . " I *^°"S*i' o"^ ""^ Whole experience of the group. We realized that 
dunng this trip, we had exercised much team work and displayed sLng toScmess' 
because our neighbonng campers at Cades Cove and the manager 






mrr.^^^ 

cples, had taken and passed a hands-on course in -Introducfion to Ufe" 



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We also offer gift certificates Offer expires October 15, 1986 



ackling Football: A 

'Oman's Guide to 
[Watching the Game 

, !!'J!!°,"J?.'^!1 f""""""""""" proudly announces the Seplember. 1986 release of 
jJA™. ,^" oi, r, ru" ; T'ckltns Football: A Woman's Guide ,o Watclme 
- ars n„™l r;™; r T n^ ' simpl,s„e, ,his 40 minute entertaining home video 
r.1 T w 'T"'™ TonilJressen, Cllicago Bears' tight end and Super Bowl Cham- 

owards women To"' "hi ?J"'° '??', '"'■" "="■ ''"*""« '"'"""» '» ='i«"Sl 
owards women who. while they might hold an MBA in Economics just can't net 

n'in'fl^tn ., ^!."!'"r"*^'';,'" "f' "■'' °'"°" 5"''"'- "Because cullurallv she 

lasn I been exposed to football m the same way men have-she-s never olaved iri" 

TocklittfFoolMI explains the key elements of the game utilizing some very im- 

Je yet sophisticated elements, including film clips, the Ultimalle video matting oro 

c, and a ootball field model with moving pieces to connote the p avm ' S- 

I. husband 



- September 25, I986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



1 fooit 



old 1 



boll. . 



•. Onci 



v'll t 



able I 



IS produced bv Dillon 

prtLsicienuM Tliomas 
liiaions l.iL. Tuckling 



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Tiniey Park, Illinois 60477 
(allow 4-6 weeks for delivery) 



■wn J Guide fo II -aicfiing ihe 

icnand direcied by Thorn Pe, ...,,.. 

li onginal music bv TMK-Elias Pro,iiiaions'l?K ' 
itc-dbyMPI Home Video (Oak Fiircsi, lllinuM, ^ 
ai all home video reiaii ouilels and renial faciluje? begin- 
>ng Football is also available by mail-order: Make check 
Lint (S24.95 plus S3. 00 shipping and handling charges) 




THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

. And they're both repre 

I sented by the insignia you wear 
I as a member of the Army Nu 
Corps. The caduceus on the ' 
I meansyouVepartofahealthc 
I system in which educational and I 
reer advancement are the rult 

...jt the exception. The gold ba. 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities. P.O. Box 7713 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BL 





THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




Do you know what it is Ijke to have a blank 
space staring you In the face? If not, call 

The Southern Acceiu. 

This paper has been brought to you by, 
"The Midnight Madness Team". 



Bowling For 
Knowledge 

By Michael Battistone 

It was quiet in the back of the cafeteria. As eight 
students sat at two opposing tables, Dr. McArihur 
began to speak. 

"Next question. . . . What is the first animal to be 
mentioned in the dictionary?" 

Silence again. Eight students sat with hands poised 
over the buzzers, their minds racing to find the answer. 
"BEEP!" The jolting sound of the signal shattered the 

"Yes, Kevin?" asked Dr. McArihur. 

•' aardvark?" replied Kevin, though his response 



had 



equality of a 



r question than that of 



"Right! Ten points for Jarrett's team. And here is 
the bonus question. . . ." 

Whether you are an ace at Trivial Pursuit, your 
nickname is "Britannica", or you simply enjoy mat- 
ching wits with your classmates. College Bowl may be 
the game for you. Teams are being formed now! The 
competitions begin on January 1 2 and continue through 
February: (he final match will be held as the convoca- 
tion program on February 24. 



ealt 



of five people (four players and 

land-picked by the captain. The 

with subjects from both general 

academic subjects from Art to Zoology, are sub- 

:ulty members. Tweivi 



dbyt. 



teams begin, but only one finishes. The names of the 
members of the winning ream are inscribed on a pla- 
que which IS displayed in Brock Hall, and ihe procram 
operates on a "double elimination" systerr '-"—'' 
group can sustain two losses before being rem 
the competition. 

If you are interested in pariicipationg as 
this year's event, or if you would simply 



?ved from 



information about College Bowl. 
Hobbs in Talge Hall. 






6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Sepiember 25,1986- 



Triatha-excitement 



By Bob Kamieneski 

On Sunday, Sepi- 21, ai 7:00 a.m. the 
Southern College Physical Education 
Depanmeni, with the help of many of its 
physical education majors and CABL, 
conducted iis third annual triathalon. The 
event consisted of a half mile swim, a 
29.5 mile bike ride, and a 6.2 mile run. 
The weather and water conditions were 
ideal for the event and as every one 
gathered the excitement of the event fill- 
ed the air. 

The swimming ponion of the triaihaon 
began at Cohutta Springs Camp. The gun 
sounded to begin the event at approx- 
imately 7:40 a.m. Thirty contestants from 
Andrews University, Southern College, 
Collegedale Academy, Shenandoah 
Valley Academy, Georgia-Cumberland 
Academy, Mt. Pisgah Academy, and 
several local entrants dove into the water 
to begin the event. 

The first triathletes to leave the water 
were Todd Hunt (14:21), Brian Craig 
(14:24), MicheUe McCurdy (15:32). and 
Dave Nerness (15:59). Rob Shanko 
helped clear the water by picking up the 
rear with a time of 30:15, 

At this point, the transition between 
the swim to the bike look place. By now 
the temperature began warming up, as 
was the pace of the triathalon. During the 
cycling phase. 



ly exchanging places, but when this part 
of the triathalon ended, most of the top 
athletes were near the lead. Todd Hunt 
and Dave Wiedemann had captured the 
lead at this point with identical combin- 
ed swim and cycle times of 1:38.26. 
Following them were Todd Wilkens, 
Dave Nerness, and Brian Craig. 

The transition from cycling to running 
is one of the most difficult physical feats 
in any sport as was witnessed by the many 
spctator. The mid-day heat was beginn- 
ing to take its toll at this point as the 
triathaletes began to fight the pain of 
aching muscles and dehydration. 

When the triathalon came to its con- 
clusion, Dave Nerness had taken the vic- 
tory. It was a victory that saw Nerness 
break his own course record by over two 
minutes with a time of 2:21.1. Dave 
Weidemann placed second, Todd 
Wilkens third, Brian Craig fourth and 
Gerald Wilkens was fifth. The First place 
female finisher was Sherry Wright from 
Shenandoah Valley Academy with a time 
of 3:14.30. Michelle McCurdy of Col- 
legedale Academy was the second female 
finisher with a time of 3:26.53. 

The Physical Education Department 
wishes to extend an invitation to any and 
participate in next year's 



all who 




New lo I lort <.i tl ' 



September 25. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




Time Out 

Tennis 
Anyone? 



By Doug Coppess 

^Zhtl!'S^.T!^;,"''h ";'"'■ T"" "'"-eshhhh! all at the same time? A fearsome 

ent hi f ' " ''«'™y«'l yo<" oppenent's glasses, shrediied his shirt, and 

1 Acwairy ' theTt,™!™' .^^"' .'"si"' ""^ ^'leee'' """ual fail tennis tournament. 

of play '""'"^ment is m full swmg. now m round 2 during the second week 

jt this year promises to supply action, entertainment enod snnn 

F yTste'v'e Vn' Tl l"' "T""''''' ='«'" *>■'=" '"■ '" T'" E'-ns. (2) sfeve Jaeck t 
I «i„. .!5«1' i'"_.^°"«..'^'""'«"' <5' B"! McArlhur. (6) Alan Martin. (7) Mik,; 



I Skelion, „.,„ 
] Steve Jaecks 

lin this year. 

\ great deal of in 



(8) Brett Hadley- 



n shown by the men with approximately 40 entr 
he women had 8 sign up. We would have h'lted 
lot bad. considering the all-time ' _" " 

ires single elimination. A match victory 

the iptio"n o"r playing rhe" of 'i?po™,'fil? b'reake? °o'r"c™,?n',f-"n'' ]'" ?'""" ■1"'" 
meone wins the set by 2 games, say 8-6 or 9-7. ' ^ " ' '°' 

brackraTd' 'Jnfh""' '\° "l" '""'''"""' !"■!"= ""' '<»•'■<' drop 10 
So r= still have the chance to win the title in Ihat division. 

efforts P?ease'?r'."^,;Vi^"';r '"'°°;'"*' '"'' ="""'^"8 10 schedule, thanks 10 
I from roi.nd n... '■, , u ^'^^L. ^°"'" "latches on time, reporting your re 

I ScpTcXr 7« u ?,^'" °''"' "38-2850) no later than Friday afiern 

I September 26. Have a good time and good luck. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCEhTT/Seplember 25. 1986- 



Almost Everything 
Went! 




hope thai ihing doesn't touch r 



Issues & Answers 



September 25, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



A Message From The New President 



By Donald Sahly 

Here we are in a relenUess world symbolized by computers, pavement, and shopp- 
ing centers Increasingly, people arc unable to withstand the stresses of a cullut. 
dommated by technology. Life often hurts. 

Our society, and particularly public education, has come to honor neutral in 
tcUigence. But inteLigence byitself is not enough. Devoid of values and ultimate raean- 
tafeUiSncr " ™' ""'"="" "= '"' '™°' "= "=<"«" ™a P^= 



I believe that worship-a deliberate openness 
to the divine perspective-is a part of learn- 
ing, and therefore renewed emphasis will be 
I placed on the campus worship program . 

One of the greatest things Christian eaiJiMlum to oiler youm loaay is ilie Chris- 

lan view of man and God's solution for our dilemma. As president of Southern Col- 

I lege, I plan to lake senously the spiritual dunensions of our heritage. A person's rela- 

I tionship to God affects every part of being and doing. This fact has led the faculty 

and me to talce a new iooi: at worship attendance. 

I believe that worship-a deliberate openness to the divine perspective-is a part 

of learning, and therefore renewed emphasis will be placed on the campus worship 

t program. Personal meditation and study are being encouraged. A private devotional 

I life makes religious services much more meaningful. Goals for scheduled times of 

] worship are: to offer a daily reminder of who we are, why we are here, and where 

egomgitodevelopasenseof Christian community: to give the student strength 



anc^ encouragement through Christian fellowship; to enhance the spiritual growth 
of the student; and to estabUsh and strengdien the habit of daily devoUoni 

A new worship schedule just developed this summer provides 13 opuons each week. 
Residence hall students will now attend worship at least once a day, five days each 
week. (This is up from three.) Attendance at Friday evening vespers and either the 
Wednesday or SabbaUi evening service in the church is expected and included in the 
live Sabbath School and church attendance is also required but not counted among 
the 13 options. 

Just as pastors are seeking to do across the Southern Union, here at the college 
we want to hold the Bible in its rightful place of prominence so God's Word can 
f^^wJ^ \°^^ °"'' ?" "' assurance for the future. We must not abandon the 
great biblical doctrmes that have drawn us together and brought us through so much 
to the present time. God's special reveladon gives us truths far more relevant to our 
needs than all the glories of science. At die same tune, reason is not the enemy of 
God. The objective pursuit of knowledge and intimate reverence for God will never 
lead us to different places. 

Intelligence and spirituaUty must be combined. Simply being a child of God gives 
us moral responsibiUty. In one sense, God and His church depend on us in a special 
way to clearly herald the message of hope to a dymg world 

Adventist colleges such as Southern should be a statement of faith, hope, and love 
Philosophy asks: What can I know? What ought we to do? and. In what may we 
hope? We answer: Through God the possibihtics of our knowledge are limitless-and 
laitn in God reaches even beyond knowledge. We ought to love God and to love our 
neighbor. This leads to a life of service. Our hope is built on Jesus Christ and His 
righteousness. This gives us purpose and inner peace 

As for me, 1 wiU stake my own life and future on Christ, my Savior and Lord. 




The agony of da feet 



10 SOUTHERN ACCENT/Sepie 



Care Corner 

Write A Student Missionary 




By Tim Peters 
II has come to CARE's 
indreds of SC siudenls are ccnfronled 
major dilemma. This widespread 



nhas dominated 
is Ihe cause of epide 
stress. You, too, suffer this affliction 
Don't be ashamed. You're not alone 
Many others also lay awake at night, ask- 



without leaving SC?" Don't deny it. Tru- 
ly an awesome obstacle, but the Col- 
legiate Missions Club can free you from 
your living nightmare through their new 
program, "Write a Student Missionary." 
This is it. Free at last. To stop your 
damaging self -punishment that has gone 
unchecked, one merely needs a pen and 
paper. "But what does this new, exciting 
program involve?" you ask. 



5 34 s 



"Moi 



thai 



SCha: 

history," says the Collegiate Missions 

Club director, Kevin Costello. The places 
that these student missionaries are sta- 
tioned include Japan, the Republic of 
China, Africa, Thailand, and Guam. 
They're a long way from home. Each 

will be featured on the Student Center 
bulletin board, in the Southern Accent, 
and on the scanvitizer. Everyone is urg- 
ed to write. These missionaries will know 
what it is like to receive several hundred 
letters in a few days. 

A few minutes of your time could real- 
ly brighten the day of someone who is 
giving their all in a distant mission field. 
These 34 Southern College students en- 
dure great hardships in their work. Con- 
fronting guerilla bands, rescuing drown- 
ing natives, and having foreigners freely 
discuss their funny clothes in an 
unintelligible language. Who knows 
where they live? Some may look back at 
days in their Talge Hall freshman 
with longing. Heavens. The 
boggles. 

You can be a part of t...., .„ 
fort by merely writing a short r.i^L^. . uu 
don't have to be a member of the Col- 
legiate Missions Club to participate. The 



current SM ot the Week is Mark Wede] 
and his address is P.O. Box 5070, Ebey" 
Marshall Islands, 96970. Because the 
Marshall Islands are a U.S. Trust Ter 
ritory, postage will be only S.22. Go for 

What else does the Collegiate Missions 
Club have to offer? If 1 join, will | be 
crated up and shipped off to Mongolia 
nething? No. The Collegiate Mis 



in this 
their 



ns Club, which ,„ ^.^^ 

the SA, consists of student 
laries, former and future student 
, and many who ai 
:ea but have no pi 






This Sabbath is a perfect opportunity 
Lu find out more about Collegiate Mis- 
sions through their all-day retreat. Vans 
will be leaving Sabbath morning from 
Wright Hall at 8:30 a.m. to Amnicolola 
Falls. Everyone is welcome. Cost is S5 for 
non-members and S3 for members, so 
sign up in the Chaplain's office soon. 



Speak Up 

by John Dysinger and Rhona Dalusong 



"If you could 'fill the shoes' of anyone, 
whose would it be and why? 




Editorial 



September 25,1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Dear Lori 



By Janelle Nerness 

Have you ever noticed how vastly different the clothing styles are at Southern Co!- 
lege? Has .t occurred to you why people dress the way they do? A person's memal 
attitude may affect the way they dress. This mental attitude seems to ch a 
person progresses through four years of college. Bluntly speaking, what's new to a 
freshman is old to a senior. A freshman's important issue seems insignificant to a 



ething 



e trying t 



During their first year, most freshmen £... ..j...^ 
Schoolwork is thrown out to the birds-homework' 
■ " So, like every other preceeding freshman class ' 



award". They ^_. 
class. Have you s 
by wearing their n 
hing when you'r 



re, that, yes, suits, ties, and heel, 
n freshman girls trying to impress the new guys 
ist expensive outfit? Being perfectly dressed seem 



— -■ ■— ■'— in LUC HUTU graae- 
give them the "overdressed anymore. No, it is 



By Lori Heinsman 
Dear Readers, 

I have recently received several compl. 
pus bathrooms, most recently in the sti 
needs to be done. 

In fact, there is nothing that I loathe more than childish behavior in college smdents 
I am sure thai everyone else has noticed their handiwork. THey have not signed 
names to these obscene drawings and lewd jok 
suggestive portions of their anatomy notes ont 

Well, let me tell you juveniles, whoever you 
not at all funny. I remember it being """i '" "■'■ 

the third grade-you k 






but have gracelessly transferred 
he back of the bathroom door. 
;, that you offensive behavior is 

_ - on the desks and bathroom walls 

if like "James ' Lori, TLA"- 



; out of a Seventeen magazine or the Forenza 
luuf. ui Casual Corner, and the sleekness of Lerner's 
heels, and light jeans with baggy sweaters are just 



For girls, the perfect look might 
line of womens' wear, the junior In 
and Brooks. Stirrup pants ; 
a couple of the many freshman looks. 

The men. on the other hand, are flashing the "Miami Vice" look mixed with a 
touch of starched paisley shirts unbuttoned to the navel and sweatshirts that adver- 
tise he "Generra" man. Shoes for the freshman guy cover a variety of styles from 
black Reebok hi-tops. docksides and vans. This "perfect look" SsSy fide a™ 
the freshmen sLde into their second year. The freshmen are now changinR mentallv 
as well as physically, and feel a sudden urge to put on a new look "''"'^"^' 

After seeing the errors of their first year, the sophomores are eager to rebel Resur 
rected is every fashion that was cast aside, buried and burned. AJl of a sudden, fashions 

iXn H fT 5^^"r''l'' °' '°' '' ^^^"- ^"^'P^ ^"^ chains appea n^a Se 
is theorderof ihedav. Nenn hr ohtr hnio ci-;..^ u„ii i... , . *^ . .'. 



places where others are unable to escape them 

So, if the third grade boys and girls who think i 
this practice would please bring their manners am 
with the rest of us, we would really appreciate it 



ibble vulgar riddles ii 






Letters to the 
Editor 



Dear Editor; 

I would like to raise th 
prayer in class, ..Wiiere i 

Southei 



Ts ,hr„rrter„ T.^r r t ; °u , *"""■ """" ""■' """"» =■??«'; 1"*=' southern College, (a little over a 

ollar" w L iet oaichuTa "nam, :■ h'J V'""' ?/" 'i'""""^' '•'"^''"' ''''"'■ »<" ^''^A. °f ' » -^l^^". > "! those had 

ThesVevlL?;.'/ , "^ r "J'"^"^''""'™'''"'"'"™^^ prayer regularly, '- ■ 

these extremes are true signs of individuality, and when the second year students ■ 

/« ,l°Tl, h'"^ "'■ "",""" ""' ""^ '"'<= '' "■= "'■"■ »■"»"■■ «•!'■"!«■ After 

all. the Ihird year means you're an upperclassman, so, bring out the catalogs for that 

.look. LL Bean Britches, Joseph Banks, Land's End, and Banana Republic are 

, back in business. The look that comes out for both male and female alike is the nen- 

y loafer, tie, and oxford look. Polos, jersey shirts, pleated pants, and argyles arc 

Pall noted throughout the year. The line of shoes seems to be Sebaeos Eastlands 

iTimberlands, Dexters, and Sperrys. The "I am a scholar" glasses down'on the nos^ 

out. Gucci pens and Casio calculators occupy the pockets of many students. 



Thes 






the mind a 



here's the shocker, 10 never had 
prayer even once. Currently, one of 
my five classes has prayer regular- 
ly, the other four haven't had it at 
all. This is not to suggest that the 
Lord is left out totally, some of us 
do remember to ask Him to class. 
But when I think of the classes I've 
had where we had class prayer on 
ily basis, it seems that these 



vLTrt-rV?" '" ' t" "!,'"" "'u "" '™'°'" '""'' ™"' around, though. The classes' functioned' more efficiendy 
ali'ke have S™ w»i ?r. r°" of college, the year everyone-both family and friends than the others. There's the added 
alike nave been waiting for. The seniors get an air of franticness. Fashion is forgot- .-~,^i... .t., ,u. , .... :. .....u ..„ ,^ 

ten. as are other things at other times, e.g. shaving, showering, and eating. Out come 
me sweatshirts and jeans. Levi's 501 's gradually wear to threads. The busy student 
nas no time to waste on shopping, so on go the patches in an array of colors. The 
snir s are not all bad~Maui and Gotcha are common among the men. Never 
t^he look of sleep they have about them. Who irons anyway? The girl; 



hand are not even wearing their own clothes. They wear the shirts of their boyfriends 
and friends. Untucked oxfords, rolled-up jeans, and sneakers are prevalent among 
emale seniors. Graduation finally rolls around, and, as the ceremony takes place 
he graduates survey the crowd with a thoughtful look, thinking back over the past 

1 ,-wu '"°'^'^' '" ^?^^ '^^^'^^' ^^'*"- ^"lagine going from a careful selection of dress 
clothes to an apathetic feeling towards fashion. 

H,„" ;:"■"'"' "''^'' '"'° =°"'i''=ra>ion the people who stand midline each year and 
dress the same as they did 10 years ago. There are also those people who are con- 
stantly being extreme. Whatever category of dress you, as a student, fit into you 
rr,°r°iQ»T' *" ""^"'f'y}' »* '""E »s "lat's "le way .you want to dress. THe fa*ion 

I tor 1986 IS not what's in; it's what you likell 



BLOOM COUNTY by Berke Breathed 



security that the Lord is with 
class, and the assurance that the 
teacher is leaning on Him too. 
What makes Southern College a 
. . w. ..,„>„ Christian college anyway? Is it that 
the other religion is offered as a major i 




Is it the chapel requirements? What 
about us who don't have to attend 
chapel? How are we ministered to 
any more than if we attended Chat- 
tanooga State? Tell me, I'm 
wondering! Is it that S.C. student 
body is mostly Adventists? Or is it 
because Southern is supposed to be 
a Christian school? In a society 
where class prayer has been bann- 
ed in the public school system, 
you'd think the least a Southern 
College teacher could do is spend a 

-- prayer with the class in 

a "Christian" college where a stu- 
dent pays five limes the cost for that 
"Christian" education. 

Again, this is not to suggest that 
the faculty should be required to 
have prayer in class, but ihis is to 
suggest that the faculty should want 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scoil McClure 

Advertising Manager 



Typesetters 
Tammy Ellis 
Karia Peck 

Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Jimmy Wolcott 



Circulation Manager 
Doug Coppess 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 25. 1986 



Hair Cuts 
$6.00 

With This Coupon And 
Student I.D. At 

Hair Designers 

396-2600 
College Plaza 

Your Official 
Campus Hairstylists. | 

Not Valid PasI Ocl. 1 i 

This space brought to you 

by Chris McKee and Scott 
McClure 



Classifieds 



9 al Covcnanl College. 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 

While Helping Save Lives 



Fast-Friendly-Service 

Houre: 9 a.m.-fi p.m., Monday thru Friday 



Rossville Plasma Center 

4707 English Avene 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 



Happy 



Birthday 

Maria! 






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I 3815 Rossville Blvd. 867- 
• Open Monday-Saturday 
t Plus Special Sunday Hour 




The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




Assistani Dean Slan Hobbs, and Student Di 

Talge Hall Renovations 



Dean of Men Ron Qua/ley, Assistani Dean Slan Hobbs. and Sludenl Dean Allan I 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Ociober 2, 1986 ■ 

Editorial 

Dear Editor: 
I do appreciate the concen 
1 enjoy being the editor of the Southern Accent. There is a certain quality of in- of all us students. Seriously, : 
sanity that makes the job very enjoyable. Often, the staff and I spend long nights believes strongly enough in the spiritual dimension of our school to tnake bold chan '"* I 



putting everything together. After a while these have a way of catching up 

so we have devised several different methods of keeping each other awake and in 

touch with reality. 

First, [here is putting your face over the air-conditioner with the controls on "high 
cool". Also we go into the darkroom and take turns sniffmg old photo chemistry 
(that's always a real eye-opener), and if we get desperately tired. . . we go to bed. 

To me, though, it's more than the endless nights spent on lay-out, and more than though 
the hundreds of Dunkin Munchkins and gaUons of milk we consume. It's the oppor- where \ 
tunity lo give you, the student, a chance to voice your opinions. 

To illustrate my point, let me tell you about this crazy vision I gel sometimes on 
one of those long nights in the office, I dream that I'm a vailant knight riding on 
agalJant, white steed whose name is "Accent". I'm wearing a mangnificently gleaming 
suit of armour. My left hand holds an immense shield that brilliantly git 
sunlight. In my right hand I'm holding a razor sharp, double-edged swc 
inscription embedded into it that reads, in big, bold Greek letters, "Student Voice". 
1 am the defender of student rights and below me is a giant dragon I have just slain, 
and his name was "Administrative Injustices". The vision goes on with me riding 
off into a glorious sunset with a fair maiden from another Student Association pro- 
duction, but that's irrelevant. 

I know it sounds crazy, but my point is this: without the input of your opinions, 
as a student of Southern College, I'm going to get burned in the dragon's lair. The 
Southern Accent is dead in the water without student voice. We have no horse, shield 
or sword vrithout your input (I can handle the fair maiden myself). The Accent needs 
your letters to the editor to give the paper dimension. It needs your responses to "Issues 
charge the paper with life. If you have some question or complai 



that he must know will seriously damage his popularity with the students 
philosophy behind his actions is too solid to argue with. 
I do, however have a little concern that the progam is not fulfilling the 



jio of the philosophy behind it. " " ^'* 

There's nothing wrong with, to quote President Sahly, "A daily reminder of wh I 

*■ here, and where we are going." It does tend to get redundani* f 

" week. A daily worship program, . ' 
again on Thursday. I 



reminded eight 
where we go once a day instead of twice on Tuesday and 
would be both meaningful and fulfilling without becoming a burden. 
The problem is that the chapel requirements, coupled with ihe worship requirements 
tudent who ends up attending a worship twice a dav 
^ .L._ ._ as^ijjg Jog j^^^j^ J |j^^^ ^^ quarrels I 

the with worship once a day, I simply believe the administration should lake another I 
"" look at their program and make sure it is fulfilling the expectations of their p 

If the answer to this is yes with the program as it is, I beleive the administration has I 



pped 



and 






about something on campus, drop a note to "Dear Lori' 

This is why we, the Accent staff, are here: to inform you, 
your questions, and give you the opportunity to be heard so your ideas 



'hat she is for. 




B,«tHadiey 2 synthesizers belonging to CARE 

liave been missing since the Lawn 

collegiate crossword S^VAS^T^lSii 

leading to their return. If you have 
any information,^ease contact 
the chaplain's office immediately at 
ext. 787. 



I was iate for Wednesday night prayer meeting last 
week and had to sit near the back. Now 1 wish I had 
been on time. There were people talking and studying 
throughout the entire service. I know most of the peo- 
ple that come to worship only go because they are 
made to. It was obvious they would rather be talking 
with friends or studying Health and Life. 

I am writing this letter because I feel that something 
should be done about the studying and the talking that 
goes on in the church during any meeting, whether it 
be a Wednesday night prayer meeting or a Tuesday- 
Thursday chapel. No one but the student can help keep 
the noise level down during meetings but the faculty 
could ban books from the church as they have done 
in the past. In Leviticus 19:30 it states, "Ye shall keep 
My sabbaths and reverence My sanctuary: I am the 
Lord." The church is the house of God where we come 
and sing praises to Him and worship Him. It is not 
a library or a study hall for students to study their 
school work but to study God. According to the dic- 
tionary, reverence is an act of showing respect. When 
someone invites you to their house, you respect them, 
you pay attention to what they are saying. 

So next time you attend a meeting in the church, 
don't take your books or talk to your friends. When 
you listen to what the speaker has to say. it makes him 
feel more comfonable-just put yourself in his shoes. 
If you had prepared a speech for class and when you 
were giving that speech everyone was either talking to 
their neighbor or studying for another class, you would 
feel rejected. Besides, the speaker might have 
something good to say and you might end up a better 
person for listening to him instead of talking or 
studying. 



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Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 
Tammy Ellis 
Karla Peck 

Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Jimmy Wolcoti 



\News 




the Nursing Division, Laura Nyirady 



Nyirady Joins 
Nursing Staff 



By Staci J. Henderson 
Laura Nyirady has recently joined the 
[ nursing staff at Southern College of 
■ nursing 






Her husband, Dr. Stephen Nyirady, 
[■ Ph.D., has accepted the position as chair- 
of the Biology department at the 
I college. 

ura and her husband attended 
■^Atlantic Union College where they met 
were married. They continued their 
ation at Loma Linda Univ., CA. 
I Laura received her Masters in Medical- 
I Surgical Nursing. 

Laura, a child of missionaries, was 
I born in China and grew up in various 
s of the Far East. After she and her 
I husband finished their education, they 



went to the Far East a 
a period of six years. 

The Nyiradys have three sons, ages 
four, eight and sixteen. They attend the 
S.D.A. church schools in Collegedale, 
TN. 

Laura decribes her family as "outdoors 
loving people." She states they enjoy 
I, boating, snorkeling, and other 



legedale and how long she planned t 
stay. Laura cheerfully commented, "Col- 
legedale is beautiful! We are really feel- 
ing that this could be home. Our children 
are happy here so far. We're building a 
house nearby; we're looking forward to 



living here for quite s 



IWestend Scholarships Awarded 
[To Southern College Students 



By Tina Frist 
Five students attending Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventisls received 
I scholarships last week from the Westend 
Foundation in Chattanooga. 

The charity foundation donated S2,500 
o Southern College. The loan and 
I scholarship committee of the college, 
f presided over by Laurel Wells, Director 
of Financial Aid, awarded S500 scholar- 
ships to eligible students. 

Criteria for eligibility included achie- 
veing a 3.0 grade point average over two 
consecutive semesters, maintaining honor 
roll status, and exhibiting outstanding 
potential In a major field of study. Reci- 
pients were: William Proulz. Pre- 



Dietetics; Tina Frist, Public Relations; 
Tony Minear, Religion; Ron Strilaef , 
Math; and Linda Sorenson, Office 
Administration. 

The committee generally awards 
scholarships on the basis of finacial need, 
but the Westend Scholarships were bas- 
ed on academic achievement. 

The Westend Foundation was initiated 
by a principal donor and then incor- 
porated in 1956. Us primary purpose ac- 
centuates local giving with emphasis on 
scholarships and higher education. The 
foundation also supports the Protestant 
Church. 



— October 2, 1 986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 

Retirees Still At Work 

By Charlene Spencer 

Robert Merchant, William Taylor, on a special project of raising one million 
K.R. DavisandElsieMaeTaylorarestill dollars for Endowment from Chat- 
working at their posts and some with add- lanooga businesses. "I'm retired," says 
ed responsibility even though they were Taylor, "but they won't let me quit." 
officially retired as of late summer 1986. The Endowment office is presently being 

Former treasurer Robert Merchant said run by Dean Kinsey, former Director of 

that his duties remain almost the same Endowment for the Florida conference, 
for, besides relinquishing a few extracur- Before his official retirement date in 

ricular aaivities, the only major dif- June, K.R. Davis was Directorof Testing 

ference is thai he is not being aided by and Counseling and Vice President of 

an assistant. Merchant has served this in- Student Services. Now he has an addi- 

stitution for the last 25 years and is not tional responsibility of Acting Dean of 

-'--i of when he will actually retire. "I Students. When asked why he did not ac- 

"It could be from tually abandon the work, Davis replied, 

I felt they needed r 



health and the need of the school." 

William Taylor retains his title of assis- 
tant to the president, but, instead of 
managing the typical Develpment/En- 
dowmeni related operations, his focus is 



Elsie Mae Taylo 
operator for many years, also c 
to work, though on a parttime basis. She 
works alongside Cynthia Bietz. 




Snider To Perform For 
Artist-Adventure Series 



McKee Library Holds 
Book Sale 



By Leigh Whicker 
. A number of changes and events are 
taking place at the McKee Library on the 
I campus of Southern College. 

The library is holding a book sale 
which will begin on September 24. 
I Duplicate copies of books, posters, and 
I older materials will be sold at reduced 
prices. Sale items will be located on the 
n floor of the library near the circula- 
tion desk. 

Southern College students may already 
be aware of the increased library fines this 
school year. Students will now be charg- 
2d 20 cents per day per overdue book. 
Overdue fines have also been raised for 



books and periodicals that a 
According to Chip Hicks, 
the circulation desk, members of the 
community can no longer receive library 
cards. Only SC graduates who live within 
a 30-mile radius will be able to check out 

The periodical room, formeriy known 
as the nursing-learning lab, has been 
remodeled to make room for three com- 
puters for the nursing students. Remodel- 
ing was also necessary in order to make 
the microfiche cabinets 
and open for students, Hicks said. 



By SCPR 
National Bluegrass Banjo Champion 
(1983) Mike Snider will be performing 
Saturday evening, October 4, at 8 in the 
Physical Education Center at Southern 
College of Seventh-day Adventists. 

_ Mike Snider's stage act combines banjo 
picking and country humor in a family- 
oriented show sponsored by the Artist- 
Adventure Series at Southern College. 

A resident of Gleason, Tennessee, Mr. 
Snider was invited to debut at the Grand 
Old Opry in Nashville. The entire 
Gleason population attended the perfor- 
mance. Nashville Mayor Richard Fulton 
presented Mr. Snider with the key to the 
City of Nashville and a certificate nam- 
ing him an honorary citizen of Music 
City. 

Mr. Snider first performed profes- 
sionally with his local band "Cross- 
country." He has made numerous ap- 



pearances on the Ralph Emery show and 
"Nashville Now" and was featured on 
ABC's Good Morning America and the 
NBC Nightly News with Tom Browkaw. 
He has also performed with Glen Camp- 
bell, Bill Monroe, and Chariie Daniels at 
the Volunteer Jam. 

Audiences of Mr. Snider's tours range 
from Jackson, Tennessee, to Mathews, 
Virginia. His attitude towards success is 
"you must be willing to work hard, have 
faith, and be patient." His professional 
ambition is to become a member of the 
Grand Ole Opry. 

The Artist-Adventure Series provides 
high quality family enierlainmenl lo 
Southern College and the surrounding 
community. Contact the Student Services 
office at the college, (615) 238-21 1 1 . Ext. 
814, for admission rates and information. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 2. 1986 

Faculty Features 



By Beih Mills 

What does one do after ihirty-five years of leaching and practicing medicine? The 
obvious answer is— retire. Thai is what Dr. Robert K. Wolfer, Ph.D., D.O.. did 
several years ago. But Dr. Wolfer enjoys teaching so much he is back doing it again— 
and this time he is volunteering! The Southern College Biology Department is lucky 
to have Dr. Wolfer teaching one of his specialties— anatomy. 

After obtaining his D.O. (Doctor of Osteopathy) from Kansas City College of 
Osteopathic Medicine, and ihen his B.A. in Biology and Chemistry from Andrews 
University, Dr. Wolfer taught such classes as anatomy, histology and embryology 
at Michigan State, where he secured his Ph.D. in zoology and anatomy, Des Moines 
College of Osteopathic Medicine, Kansas City College of Osteopathy and Surgery, 
and held (he position of Chairman of the Department of Radiology and Nuclear 
Medicine at West Virginia State College of Osteopathic Medicine. 

This is not all Dr. Wolfer has done — while leaching, and between leaching 
assignments, he practiced medicine privately. He was a General Practitioner and 
Radiologist in Missouri, Florida and Michigan. 

■, has given lectures at various 
.ssociation for the Advance- 
ment of Science, and as a matter of course, he is a member of AOA (American 
Osteopathic Association) and NASDAO (National Association of Seventh-day Adven- 
lisi Osteopaths). 

Why is Dr. Wolfer volunteering his time? His answer is "for the fun of it." He 
leaches for the "pleasure and excitement of helping students learn. ..and to pass along 
some clinical, practical applications while they're learning." 

Welcome aboard. Dr. Wolfer and thank you for your missionary service at our 
college. 




Dr. Wolfer at work? 



Outside Happy Valley 



Soviets Free Daniloff 

New York (NYTImes News Service and Associated Press) -- On Monday, the Soviet 
Union freed Nicholas Daniloff, the American Journalist who had been confined to 
Moscow for the past month on spying charges. Daniloff's release occurred after a 
three hour meeting late Sunday in New York between Secretary-of-Slate George P. 
Shultz and Foreign Minister Eduard A. Shevardnadze at the Soviet Mission. U.S. 
officials asserted that Daniloff was arrested on trumped-up charges of espionage in 
retaliation for Soviet U.N. employee Gennadiy Zakharov's August 23rd arrest. The 
Soviets denied a link between the cases and insisted that Zakharov was framed by 
the FBI. 

House Immigration Bill Tackles Fake Marriages 

Washington (AP) - The House of Representatives voted Monday to stiffen federal 
penalties for immigrants who fraudulently take wedding vows with Americans to gain 
immediate entry into the United States and then have the marriages annulled. The 
House boosted the criminal penalties for fraudulent immigrant marriages to a $250,000 
fine and five years in prison. A conditional two-year award of permanent resident 
status for certain newly married aliens was approved, providing the couples would 
prove their marriages legitimate. In addition, "fiance" visas would be denied to aliens 
who have not personally met their intended American spouses. 

Around the World (Times Wire Services) 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



Soviet Union Cranks Up No. 1 Reactor at Chernobyl 

Moscow ~ The No, I reactor at the Chernobyl nuclear plant was restarted on Mon- 1 
day for the first time since the explosion and fire disaster in nearby No. 
that shut down the four-reactor plant five months ago, the government newspaper I 
Isvestia reported. The 1000 megawatt No. 1 reactor "was brought to the minim 
controllable level" Monday morning, but would soon supply power to the Ukra 
niaa electricity grid, Isvestia said. 

Ivan the Terrible Accused of War Crimes 

Jerusalem - Prosecutors formally charged retired U.S. auto worker John "Ivanl 
the Terrible" Demjanjuk on Monday with torturing prisoners at a Nazi death c 
and operating gas chambers in which hundreds of thousands were killed. Demjan-I 
juk, who served as a guard at the Treblinka camp in German-occupied Poland dur- 1 
ing World War 11, has been indicted for "crimes of incomparable severity," including I 
stabbing prisoners and tearing off pieces of their flesh. Conviction could b 
death penalty, 

Robertson Supports Separation of Church and State for| 
Christian America 

Atlanta (AP) - The Rev. Pat Robertson said Monday he would support the ConI 
stitution's absolute separation of church and state if elected president, but that ^ 
minority of "atheists" should not be allowed to challenge the nation's belief in God| 

"I absolutely believe in the separation of church and state," Robertson s 
Atlanta during a live broadcast of the Donahue television program, "But I do not 
think that the 94 percent of the people who believe in God in this nation should disman-| 
tie their belief for the six percent who are atheists." Robertson addressed other is 
including women in the job market. He said that women should realize that ra 
children is their most important job, and that it may involve sacrifices as far as thcirl 
careers are concerned. "Why can't the government give tax credits for v 
want to stay home and raise their children?" he asked. Robertson said he will seek| 
By GARY LARSON 




Is and Bfuno 
where Ihe/d 

really ploy>" 




-October 2, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



New Mistress for 
SC Orchestra 



By Charlene Spencer 

Junior music major Young-Mi Kwon 
competed against, for concert master 
Danny Ashton and violinist David 
Creole, for first chair and won. She now 
holds the most important position of con- 
cert mistress in the Southern College 
Orchestra. 

After attending a public university at 
home in Canada and spending last year 
at Pacific Union College, Kwon chose to 
continue her study at Southern. "They 
have a very good (music] program here," 
she said. "That's why I decided to 

Kwon began her violin lessons at age 

six and has studied under various instruc- 

^ tors, the most influential one being 

[| Eugene Kowalski, 



him," said Kwon. "He was an excellent 
leacher." At present, she studies under 
the guidance of Bryan Skoggins of the 
University of Tennessee, Chattanooga. 

Kwon has performed in different bands 
like the Pacific Union College Sym- 
phony, the University of Manitoba Or- 
chestra, and the New England Ensemble. 
She has also received numerous cer- 
tificates and has been awarded scholar- 
ships for her musical performance. 

"I enjoy the violin," said Kwon. 
"Sometimes it gets hard but I keep ask- 
ing myself inside: 'If you quit, what else 
will you do?' " Besides, "my family is 
very music oriented and ihey give me a 
lot of encouragement," Kwon said. 

Her brother, Danny Kwon, also at- 
tends SC and plays the principal cello in 
the orchestra. 



"^alge Hall Renovations 



By Lynford Morton 

' Talge Hall's dean staff has undergone 

e major changes this year. First, Ron 

Qualley has stepped up to take over the 

1 of head dean. Stan Hobbs con- 

serve as assistant dean and Allan 

IValenzuela joins the force as student 

Dean Qualley, who is now in his 7th 
'ear at Southern, says his objectives as 

■ head dean are to create a positive en- 
■vironment for Christian and academic 
■growth. His experience as a dean spans 
111 years. His first two years he spent at 

■ Walla Walla College, one of which he 

■ spent as a student dean. He then went to 
I Forest Lake Academy where he served 

e year as head dean. His last stop 



Stan Hobbs is a graduate of Southern 
College and is entering his third year as 
pan of the Talge Hall dean staff. He 
spent his first year as a student dean 
before being promoted to assistant dean. 

The newest addition, Allan Valenzuela, 
is a Junior Health and P.E. major and 
assists as student dean. As student dean 
he would be on duty every third week-end 
and one afternoon per week. His respon- 
sibilities also include being in charge of 
the janitorial and maintenance depart- 
ments of the dorm. 



S Hit Bound Record Club 

By Lynford Morion 

Hit Bound Record Club is an organization wlierc record collectors and music en- 
tliusiasls get together lo buy, sell, and trade records. The group meets once a month 
with this month's meeting convening this Saturday night, September 27th, at Shonev's 
on Bramerd Rd. from 7:30 to 10:00 p m , icy s 

The group deals with alljypes of music, from gospel to jazz lo rock, soul and pop. 
Music froin the last 50 years ts featured among from the collectors' displays Two 
guest speakers are mvited to each meeting to give information on various aspects 
01 music. This month Ginger Sattler, a member of the Christian-rock group "The 

wi^iTeihTL^hrofh*YpS'r°"^^'"''"^-°"'"^^"-""'-^^'*^^^^^ 

The club and us members will be on display next month at Eastgate MaU to give 
or Sih " '^A^? '°r .""^'thsy are all about. The three-day exhibit is scheduled 
lor October 16-18 and will be open during the mall's regular business hours 
,.,,;,■„" "t.° f ,, J "'™!'="''iP °' '<" "ny "isitors who wish to attend any of the 
conH rf 7^',?"'' ""^ '"'V*,™"". 'h^' i' '='«»= 10 Ptrcent of all personal sales 
conducted at the meetings. The money collected will go for advertisement of club 
events ana ti) otfsct some of the expenses of dial month's guest speakers 

The club s leader, Robert Waters, has been collecting records for almost 1 1 years 
Durmg this time, he has bmlt his collection up to 67,045 records. Included in this 
number are over 2,000 33 rpm Ips from the 40's and 50's 





THE FAR SIDE 




By GARY LARSON 


it^fekte^^wj; 


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THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you we 
as a member of the Army Nu __ 
Corps. The caduceus on the left I 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational antJ | 
career advancement are the ruli 

not the exception. The gold ba 

i command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
. --- Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713 
ifton, NJ 07015, Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 





6/SOLlTHERN ACCENT/Oclobcr 2,1986 

Time Out 

All Night Softball 



Bv Robbie Shanko 

Ai 5:49 a.m. , Sunday morning, the 1986 All Night Softball game came to a close 
wiih Randy Beers' team the victor. Assisted by Maynard Wheeler, who was named 
Most Valuable Player of the tournameni. Randy Beers and team edged away a 9-8 
victory over Captain David Butler and his veterans. Beers figured that the more games 
they won. the less games they would have to play, thus giving themselves more free 
time between games. Thus, ihey only played and won four games including the final 
against Butler. 

Butler's team played five games straight, without a break, from 12:00 a.m. until 
5:49 a.m., besides the two games they played earlier. Though they were exhausted, 
they managed to come in second place. 

The games began at 8:00 p.m., Saturday evening, September 27, with 14 teams 
ready lo test their skills and endurance. It was a double elimination lournament which 
allowed two losses per team before being eliminated. 

The weather for the evening was excellent! Everyone preferred the warmer weather 
as to the freezing temperatures of last year. As a resuh, fans came out in record 
numbers to cheer their team and that special person on. 

The first place team was Beers, second place team was Butler and the third place 
team was Valenzuela. 

If you were not able to make the all-nighter, you probably noticed the ones dragg- 
ing around Monday morning who did make it to the games. 




The Campions of the All Night Softball Tonraament 




to do what with that burrilo? 



1 have the Steve Jaecks Coliseum 



Total Exercise 



By Gordon Bieiz 
It is still dark and the dew still rests 
heavy on the grass as, roused from sleep 
by the incessant noise of the radio, I roll 
out of bed. The first few seconds, as my 
inner ear canal tries to communicate my 
new position to my brain, 1 feel dizzy. 
Hands before me in the dark, so as to not 
crash into anything, I make my way to 
the closet for my running attire, 

A flip of the light switch blinds my eyes 
as I adjust to the apparent brilliance of 
a 60 watt closet bulb. A pair of socks, a 
pair of shorts and a tee shin later 1 des- 
cend the stairs into more darkness, flip- 
ping on light switches as I go. A glass of 
water wakes up my stomach, and 1 go in- 
to the garage looking for my running 
shoes. They are there, awaiting my 
punishmeni, right next to the empty 






A button opens the garage door i 
; cat makes for her food bowl w 
;ws a plenty. I dump some food in 
iwl, encourage her not to eat too I 
d, after doing a few stretches, 1 trot 
to the night, or morning if I look at 
itch, A quaner of a mile later 1 n 



some friends and their dog and we run, 
talk, and bark for a couple of miles until 
1 have returned home, where the cat 
awails my petting, and my family turns 
up their noses at my sweating. 

It's a morning routine to guarantee, 
somehow, that my aging body won't 
decay quite so fast or to postpone the day 
of chest pains that radiate up my arm. 

1 choose to exercise my body so as to 
maintain iis health. It is hard, but en- 
joyable, especially with friends and their 
dog. 

Why, I ask myself, does it seem even 
more difficult to maintain regular exer- 
cise of my spiritual life? To spend the 
time with God, to study, not for a quiz, 
sermon, or assignment, but just lo reflect 
on the goodness of God. 

Maintaining a spiritual fitness program 
will stave off the day of feeling that pain, 
not in my chest, but deep in my heart ~ 
pain that doesn't leave with medication, 
surgery, or nitroglycerin. 

Help me. Lord, to have a total exer- 
cise program. 



Pittman 38, Ozment 6 

September 29. 1986: A day that will 
hve in infamy. On this day, Dave Oz- 
ment's less than adequate, though 
devilishly handsome team, was 
thoroughly trounced by Pittman's stanl- 
ingly adept , yet hardly brilliant, playing. 
Richard Moody, in something of a 
twilight zone play, accidentally snagged 
a ball for the touchdown, which raised 
the score from a mortifying 0-38, to an 
embarrassing 6-38 loss. Ben McArthur. 
after a foiled "one if by land, two if by 
sea" play, seemed to lose interest in the 
game, while Paul Ware, though cheetah- 

McCoy 31, Lacra-Denton 20 



1 Puerto Rico. The disorganization o 



Newsome, whi 
celebrating his 21si binhday 
choice young ladies. The moi 
players, however 



plified by i 
i-captain, Todd| 
> detained 



McCoy, in the first of four premiere 
games that kicked off the fall football 
season, defeated Lacra-Denton 5 
touchdowns to 3. Our trusty not so rusty 
man of the cloth, Jim Herman, unleash- 
ed his timeless end-over-end bombs to his 
fellow chums with explosive success. A 
sleeper in the draft, Keith Juhl starred 
and shone brightly by plucking four of 
the jewels for touchdowns. Lacra's 
"Waterloo" defense just was not 
together at inopportune times, allowing 
McCoy to march down in timely fashion 
almost at will. Dale Lacra was still op- 
timistic about the future of his defense 
which was potentially saying, "We can 
still go 7-1, but it's not winning that's im- 



portant. 



5 having fun with the right ai 
titude, even in losses, that counts." Som 
of the highlighted players of the gam 
were David Vandevere, who execute 
smashingly at halfback for McCoy, an^ 
David Denton (no relation to VandevereW 
with an interception for Lacra. Ores| 
Jurkiw also tossed a touchdown to Bill* 
Underwood who was everywhere. Alas| 
but yes, tranquil Happy Valley might b 
losing another faithful son of hers. Jin 
Herman is considering applying for ih| 
Dolphins' starting quarterback job. | 
P.S. Students - please give goo| 
references for our "pastor touchdown r 



|Who Needs Friends? 

By Stan Hickman 
Have you ever felt that if you could only get away from your friends you would 
le able to make good grades? Have you ever wanted to scream because you attempt 
o sit down and study but a proccession of friends calling or visiting keeps you from 
ludymg? Friends can be an incredible inconvenience. They demand your time and 
ttenuon, they often have problems that they want to share with you and they always 
ome around so much when they're depressed or upset. Friends can really be a pain. 
,0 why have them? Wouldn't it be nice to be left totally alone sometimes? 
A distinguished looking old man sits in his study late one night. With darkly 
Jvarnisheo wood panels surrounding him, complimented by a deep burgundy carpet 
■and a large oak-wood desk, he takes a favorite book in his hand sits quietly in this 
■dark and somber room. The man can hardly breathe, he is old, he is dying. He thinks 

■ over his lite, his ambitions, and his dreams. He had gamed everything he dreamed 

■ of, everythmg he wanted, everything that mattered to him. He was proud of his 

■ bachelors degree from Princeton, and much more so his law degree from Yale He'd 
I Pl''"" high in his class and obtained a great position in a law firm right out of school 



lAlone he sits in his study, inside his 
Imillion dollar home, thinkmg of his 
jlife that would soon be over, 

I "^ had worked hard, invested well and built himself a fortune. He was respected. 

I Al age 37 he bought his first Ferrari. He had loved driving it to his condo on Daytona 

I Beach. Once a year he would ny to Europe for a week's vacation. He took his first 

.wo-week vacation when he was 43, he just hadn't had time before thai It was too 

mportant for him to work hard and advance in his firm. 

Alone he sits in his study, inside his milion dollar home, thinking of his life that 
vould soon be over. He had gained it all and yet he still felt unsatisfied, he felt emp- 
y, alone. His thoughts were getting mixed, his eyes tired in the room's dim light 
I He closed his eyes to rest. . . they never opened again. 

His coffin was ornate, trimmed with gold-leaf. The plot of land that would hold 
his body was in the most beautiful section of the cemetery. A few limousines ' 
I parked near the grave and a small group of family and buf " 



e there 



- October 2, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



for the service. The air was misty and wet, the mourners eyes were dry. No one there 
loved him, no one there really knew him, he had never given them the chance. His 
dreams had meant so much that he couldn't afford to let people get in the way. Even 
his wife never understood him and his children never saw him enough to know him. 
He had no friends, because he had no time for friends. He was a good man, a likeable 
man, but he shared himself with no one and never touched another life. 

What are your ambitions, your dreams, your goals? What matters to you most? 
What do you really want from life? I've often grappled with these questions and sad- 
ly, my dreams closely resemble those of the man I've described. 1 often desire more 
to impress others rather than to touch other's lives, and share in their experiences. 
When I die, I don't want to be remembered by the wealth I've accumulated, but by 
the tears in the eyes of those that I've loved. 

This last week and a half has been very difficult for me. I spent all of my time 
studying for the Law School Admissions Test, which I took yesterday. I'd take prac- 
tice test after practice test unit! my neck would cramp, my head ache, and my eyes 
burn. My brain turned to mush and I could spend no time studying for my regular 
classes. It seemed to me that my whole life, everything I'd dreamed about, was hang- 
ing on this one test. Without a great score it would be impossible for me to get into 
a top school. Stress, stress, stress, and I wasn't pleasant to be around. I don't even 
get excited about spilling my guts publicly, but I've learned something this week that 

A friend's love is the most precious thing on this earth. I never knew my friends 
cared so much. The night before the test a friend gave me a stress relieving back, 

^ that day another Friend camp rr 

because he knew better than a 

were so thoughtful and caring all week, I received cards a 

The night before the test I received two special notes. "Stan, I just wanted you to 
know I will be proying for you tomorrow morning. God knows how important this 
is. God will help you. Don't worry and think cleariy. Thanks for being my friend, 
we all need them." 

"Dear Stan, Just want to wish you well for the test tomorrow. 1 am thinking about 
you and will say a prayer for you tonight. Get some good rest. I love you alot." 

The future is important and we must plan for it, but the only time we live in is 
the present. The importance of friends and the love they give seems so much rlearer 
tomenow. I hope the rest of you are less "dense" than I. Relationships are the greatest 
store of value on this earth. God's love and a friend's love are the greatest reality. 



Speak Up 

By Rhona Dalusong 
md Bob Folkenberg 



What can be done to reduce the noise level in the church and 
dorms during worship? 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 2. '986- 



Classifieds 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 



While Helping Save Liv 



Fast-Friendly-Service 

Hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Monday Ihru Friday 



Rossville Plasma Center 



4707 Enclish Avcne 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 




p plasma alkance 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 



Dear Lori 

By Lori Heinsman 
Dear Lori, 

V is the sixth digit on 3 



Dear Curious. 

The sixth digit is delermined randomly by tl 
Quentially, but that enabled people to figure ( 



t other students' last t 



Dear Lori, 
When did WSMC go 24-hour? Why? Where did they get the fin; 

Signed, 
All Night Long 

_s September 1. The extended hours makes the station 

-WSMC has been wanting to make this enviable step up for a long 

The extra fundin 
contributions whicl 
monetary surplus from these source 
This extra six hours of programming was a very timely move. The board of trustees 
ive recently granted the station permission lo move the tower from White Oak Moun- 
in 10 Signal Mountain, which will raise the lower height and extend the listening 
ea, increasing the signal strength in western North Carolina, Georgia and Alabama. 
And one more thing— November 13 is the station's 25th anniversary. Send 'em 







Dear Lori, 

1 am a village student and I feel like 1 n« 
like the dorm students do. My social life i 
in this crucial a 



Dear Villager. 

To begin, you will need to read the Chatter and the Accent for an update on com- 
ing events, since nobody Scotch tapes announcements to a villager's front door like 
ihey do for the dorm students. Try hanging around the student center off and on 
being aware of posters and notices on the bulletin boards. Sign up for a village mailbox 
for personabzed and club announcements, and watch the Scanvcrtizer in the cafeteria. 
Attend some 5. A. functions, and invite a friend for a little social life improvement. 
Watch the cartoons m the cafeteria on Friday, gel involved in a club or two. There 
are jillions of ways to be active on cmapus. Try some! 



HUNGRY ? 

a snack at the 



Campus Kitchen 



WANTED 

Camp Yorktown Bay, located near thel 
resort town of Hot Springs, Arkansas, isl 
looking for highly motivating, spirituallyl 
solid, and enthusiastic staff for the 1987 sum| 
mer camp season. 



r Ron Whiieli"''! 






Bible Conference ^^^ ^^^ ■ 

<^ — cni 


IIU 


rni 
bRI 


1 


^°"™""3i 


I 


S. Blank Space '^^ ^^ ^ 


■ 


J.8 Volume 42 Number 7 




October 


9, 1986 




L.vnnMcFaddin,Southen.CollcBe delegale for Intcrcollcgeialc Bible Conterenci 

IntercoUegeiate Activities 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 9. 1986 - 



Editorial 

Amy Grant, White Heart, Glad, and Pelra are names of popular ■•Chnstain Rock' '-"■"■";■ ■, ,,,„ „ ;„ .^^ formation of the Southern College chapter 
groups who are becomming increasingly popular w.th college >>"^="« >l>^°"gou "^^« ''^^J'^^ Computing Machinery, I was looking forward - ••■- - i 

fhc nation. But why are most students listenmg to these groups ■"'•"^ "' '"'= ^."8 '"= ^^°^'»'^^^ , ^onth that I would be able to get together with my 

Hearalds, Del Delker or the BiU Gailher trio? Because music has changed m the pas day "'8"™" ^ 5,^ worship credit.) However, much to my dismay, 

"w yeai A unique sound made by a vartety of relaUvely new ."•™-"'l>P|>=^ ^".emr^trarrang sue! an assembly have gone for naught. It seems that thisj 

to collegians. There are some people, however who thmk 'h.s change """"='", »'«3'J have the "umber of worships we are required to attend in one week 

sinful. But is a change in beat and rhythm as bad as some make it out to be. I aon "°' °Ye,cent but also the location of these worships is bei 

tbinkM- .. ... ,. ....,.„ ,.„.i„.™. Chris- l„„„r can we'gel together once a momh exclusively with those with whom 



Dear Editor: 



strictly dictated! 



Some compare coniemporary Christian to rock music, stating that ringing Chris- |on8" J-" r.^ubra^ndworship for credit. Apparently, the administration is saM 
nan lyrics with an upb^t rhythm docsn-t_ma.ceKr.gM.j^h^l^^ JhaUhe didness of a dorm worship is more benencia. than that of worship ..| 

musical instrument used, such as 
the evil role in this "sinful musi 
guilty of making Chri: 



group. 



William McKnight 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing in response to an ar- 
ticle from the Volume 38, Number 2, 



e electric guitar and prominent drum beat, play that the ngidnes; 
i any certain instrument or group of in- - -"■' ;-,.-rB.:. u, 
c evil? I don't think the instrument mat- 
ters us icanrhow and what the musical instrument is used for. These instruments 
are being used by groups to "in their own way" praise God. We use the large pipe 
organ in tSe church to sing praises to God, why not use an electric guitar or a syn- 
ihesizer? Is praising God with these intruments wrong? 

Or is it the upbeat rhythm that is bad? Who's to say how upbeat the music can 
bC Just because the beat has changed and become faster and deeper does not 
necessarily make it wrong. Clothing styles change from year to year and. with the don't disagree with the article i 
exception of a few people, most go along with the change. You rarely see people somuch as the attitude of Southe 
wearing clothes from the early 190O's. So is this change in clothing styles harmful? College in conjunction with the ar 
No! just because something changes doesn't make it corrupt. cle. I am glad the organ is at S.C. I 

The point I am trying to get accross is just because the i ' 



have changed doesn't really make "Chi 
of what you like to listen to. Be it Pctra 
always be changes in mus 



. beat, and instruments think that it's beautiful, the sound is 

Rock" bad. It's really a personal choice magical, and it is a wonderful tool in 

Sandi Palti, it's up to you. There will spreading the love of God through 
but these changes are not always bad. 



Dear Lori 



. Some of these drains are quite deep and 



By Lori Heinsman 
Dear Lori. . . . 

The upper area of this campus is looking grcati The new walkways and steps add 
a nice touch to long needed renovation. Unfortunately, no one seems to be keeping 
an eye out for safety on the project. The other night I counted eleven new sidewalk 
drains that lacked a grate 
is going to gel hurt! 

Signed, 

A Concerned Person 



Dear Concerned, 

Thanks for 
department has done for 
diwork goes unthanked. 

As for your concern of the dangerous holes 
that it is being taken care of at this very mom 
more prominent drains have big orange 
that there is a menacing gap 



the sidewalk, I have been assured 

t. 1 have noticed that a few of the 

them, warning us hurried students 

the sidewalk which is capable of swallowing a leg 



. In the r 



sidewalk. 



. keep your eyes open when walking at night on the n 



Dear Lori, 

Just out of curiosity, do you believe in kissing on the first date? What about love 
at first sight? 

An Infatuated Freshman 

Dear Infatuated, 

"No" to both questions. Of course, this is personal opinion, but I always figured 
kissing on the first date to be a bit hasty. On the same note, love at first sight often 
closes the poor lover's eyes to the lovee's faults, and leaves him/her vulnerable to 
blind infatuation. One's should be kept open on any date. 
But, there are always exceptions to every rule, and even the strongest of us females 
i weaken and allow the male to "steal" a kiss on the first date. And 
"all in love with the first sighted lovee. One never knows. 






Limited Vocabulary 



I didn't know either, so I called the gym and asked the deskworker who also didn' 
know. But 1 did find out what their hours are, regardless of the "nonclass time' 
bit. The gymnasium is open from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday, from 
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday, and from 1 to 10 p.m. on Sunday. The raqi^etball ( 
are open at all of those limes, since 1, with prejudice, assume the courts were 



What I object to is the general 
attitude of S.C. that borders on 
haughtiness. The attitude that this 
place is special or even better than 
others because of the organ seems 
wrong. Shouldn't S.C. be considered 
special because of academic ex- 
cellence and the people here rather 
than the jewelry it has to show? 

To show my meaning, 1 just begin 
by pointing out how the organ isus- 
ed to advertise for the school. To be 
sure the organ is a wonderful asset, 
but to center on that alone is not 
right. All I heard from recruiters 
before coming to Southern College 
was about the new organ and how I 
should go to the college just to see 
and hear that. 1 heard about the 
classes, teachers, finacial aid, and 
social activities, but the organ was 
stressed above all those items. 1 feel 
that the organ is important, but that 
S.C. is an educational institution, not 
just here as a picturesque organ case. 
Southern should be known for 
academic excellence not just organ 
playing. 

A second point showing the thin 
line between the vairmess and natural 
pride of the college is how freshmen 
were made to sit through a chapel 
dedicated to the organ during sum- 
mer session. There has never been a 
chapel dedicated to the new music 
building or Brock Hall, or the new 
Garden of Prayer by the religion 
■why should the organ be 
singled out? Again 1 feel that the 
school is showing off their expensive 
tool and being ahnost haughty. 

A third point I wish to make show- 
ing the questionable attitude is the 
comments that have been said by 
faculty members and various other 
people stating that the organ is so 
unique and special that none other 
can really match it. That is definite- 
ly a fact to be proud of, but the at- 
titude that accompanies it is one of. 
"Yeah, our organ is one of the best 
and no one can touch it." 

I don't mean to single out any one 
member of the faculty, nor step on 
anyone's toes. I just feel that the 
general attitude being emminated 
from S.C. about the organ tends to 
be arrogant and "look at us". I am 
stating my wish that the people of 
S.C. not put emphasis on the organ 
over all the other things here. S.C. 
has a good school here, with the 
organ being a fine addition. Don't 
ruin the good standing by being so 
haughty of the organ. 

I Marsharee Johnson 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Jimmy Wolcott 



-October 9, 1 986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



lews 




Christian Illusiomst Steve Varro, and friends 



\Magician To Perform 
In Collegedale 



Christian Illusionist Steve Varro will be 
performing for vespwrs on Friday Oct. 10, 
|n the CoUegedale Church at 8:00. Varro 
s year round throughout the U.S. 
■presenting his programs to service 
lorganizations, colleges and 
[churches and conventions. 
In 1978, Varro began a ci 
ime performer after he discovered the 
|potential of "Gospel Magic" when he 
s asked lo perform at a church camp- 
meeting after his conversion in 1975. 
"The word magic has for a long time 
en tagged with the label of evil or 
tanic. Speaking to the dead in seance 
an unexplainable event, controlled by 
itan, a supernatural being, therefore we 



can say that Satan does magic. Creation 
i^also an unexplainable happening con- 
trolled by God, a supernatural being, 
therefore we could say that God also does 
magic. The magic I do is neither of these. 
The magic that I do is simply a sleight of 
hand or illusion. An eight year old can 
do what I do with 25 years experience," 
said Varro. 

"The object of using sleight of hand 
in the pulpit," Varro said, "is simply a 
way of visually communicating the 

Telling others of the importance of a 
love relationship with Jesus Christ is 
always first and foremost in Varro 's pro- 
grams. The magic is secondary. 



^'Oping With A 
\Drug-using Parent 



Reprinted from Listen Magazine 

^ n estimated 6.5 miUion children 

inder 18 in the United States have an 

|!coholic parent. No one knows for sure 

V many parents abuse prescription 

igs, but the number is thought to be 

ifih: up to 20 percent of all doctors' 

rescripiions are for sedatives and tran- 

"iliiers. Those figures don't include the 

legal drugs that some parents use. 

"When Parental Guidance Isn't Sug- 

ested," an article by Elaine Radford to 

published in the November 1986 issue 

Listen, is a look at the problem of 

tarenial drug use through a teenager's 

|y«. n examines the difficulties a teen 

s and the methods, good and bad, 

are used to compensate. Radford 

ialks about the reasons behind self- 

pestruciive behavior, strategies for cop- 



for 



child 



alcoholic/drug-using parent. Self-respect, 
confidence, and interpersonal skills are 
stressed. 

Dr. Janet Woititz, author of the book 
Children of Alcoholics, points out that 
most children of alcoholic parents have 
low self-esteem. In "When Parental 
Guidance Isn't Suggested," Dr. Woititz 
explains that children frequently come to 
blame themselves for their parents' drug 
use. The resulting guilt feelings can be the 
basis for lifelong emotional problems if 
the child doesn't learn to cope with the 



WSMC To 
Relocate Tower 



By Charlene Spencer 
According to WSMC's manager, Olsen 
Perry, the station tower has to relocate 
in order to comply with FCC (Federal 
Communications Commission) specifica- 
tions. The present tower height of 199 
feet is approximately 2 feet short in rela- 
tion to its transmitting power of 100,000 

According to Perry, the two-feet ad- 
justment cannot be made at the tower's 
present location since it will interfere with 
air traffic control at the Lovell Field 

But "insteadof moving the tower," ex- 
plained Gerald Peele, development direc- 
tor of the station, "we plan to purchase 
a new trasmitter and keep the present one 
as backup. 

Peele explained that relocating will 
eliminate a few other problems. "The 
tower is not high enough to get over Mis- 
sionary Ridge," Peele said, "and that 
creates multi-path (static) in certain 






(coverage) a 
With a I 
Mountain, the coverage i 
only receive clearer reception but will be 
markedly increased. "We would have a 
better North Georgia and fringe area 
coverage and will also be able to reach 
Northeast Alabama and Western North 
Carohna," Peele said. And with this in- 
creased listening audience, Peele noted, 
the station has more opportunity for 
financial independence. 



The 



d for tl 






yet been bought and the project is still in 
the planning stage. Perry said that the sta- 
tion has an application deadline of March 
1987 and then a one-year period in which 

The estimated cost of the project is 
$125,000 and the station hopes lo raise 
the money through a joint effort with the 
Development office. 



Parking Space ForMcKee? 

By Charlene Spencer 

The college board voted to sell 44 acres said Kenneth Spears, business manager of 

of land situated north of Apison Pike SC. But he explained that since the land 

the McKee Bakmg Company, was so close to the creek which is not of 

and the any significant value, they decided to sell 



The land was sold for S9I 

money was placed in SC's Operating En- Lhat 

The school owns an additional 
1100-1200 acres of land in this valley 



dowment Fund. 

"About one and one-half years ago w 
voted to sell 20 a 



Bass Paints Mail Van 



By Charlene Spencer 

Bill Bass, president of Student Associa- 
tion, in cooperation with William McKin- 
ney of Motor Pool, is at work on ideas 
to improve the appearances of Southern 
College's vehicles. So far Bass has in- 
itiated the repainting of an SC logo in- 
scription on the mail van of Wright Hall. 

The Motor Pool takes care of the ac- 



tual labor while the projects are funded 
by each department. In line for service are 
the Cafeteria and Service Departments. 
Eventually, Bass hopes to get to 
Engineering and Grounds but says that 
this will need further consideration 
because of the large number of vehicles. 



Jax Yogurt & Deli 

Red Food Store Plaza Ooltewah, Tennessee 
Telephone 238-5617 



Serving Delicious All Natural 




Home Of Jax Subs and Many 
Other Deli Sandwiches and 
Salads 



Open Wecknighls Till 10:00 p.m.- Friday and Sal 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 9. 1986- 



Care Corner 

Southern College Delegates Attend IntercoUegeiate Bible Conference 



By Allan Marlin 
Located next to glistening Lake 
Ouachita, Camp Yorkiown Bay. Arkan- 
sas, was host to 60 Southern College of 
S.D.A. delegates as well as 80 other 
Adventist collegians for the Inter- 
collegiate Bible Conference. 

From October 2-4, representatives 
from Union College, Southwestern 
Adventist College, and Southern College 
took part in recreational activities. Bible 
study. Christian fellowship, delicious 
meals, and religious programs. S.A.C. 
and U.C. had 60 and 20 students respec- 
tively in altendence at the conference. 

The Southern College group left Col- 
legedale, TN, 9:00 p.m.. Wednesday, Oc- 
tober I , to arrive at Yorktown Bay for 
waterskiing, sailing, canoeing, parasail- 
ing. and jet skiing all day Thursday. 

Spiritually focused meetings began 
Thursday nighu The book of Phitippians 
was the area of indepth study for the col- 
legians. The delegates were divided into 
eleven groups to do a special paraphras- 
ing of the entire book; the new version 
was affectionately know as the ICBC 
Version (Intercollegiate Bible Conference 
Version). 

Friday morning, following breakfast, 
more Bible study followed an address by 
Elder Allan Williamson. Southern Union 
Youth Director. Affirming the delegates 



to the fact that Christ Uves and works in 
the lives of young people, Williamson 
told unique, incredible stories of inspira- 

Friday afternoon was left open for 
more sun basking and water sports. Many 
of the delegates also took advantage of 
free time to visit amd make new acquain- 
tances with students from different 
Adventist colleges. 

Sharing sections from Philippians, a 
message on "The Types of Friends" by 
Victor Brown, Chaplain of Southwestern 
Adventist College, and an extra-long out- 
door Afterglow program, were among 
the Friday evening happenings. Follow- 
ing the Afterglow, evening rides were 
given on the pontoon boat under a 
beautiful starlit Arkansas sky. 

Sabbath began with a "Southern- 
style" Sabbath School, presented by 
S.C.'s CARE Ministries. Songs with both 









nd do 



i Bob 



jazz/gospel flavor filled the 
Folkenberg, Southern's Assistant 
Chaplain, led the group in music with the 
help of musicians Mark Bond, Greg 



Fulbrighi, and Allan Martin, assisted in 
skits, readings, a panel discussion, and a 
mime that brought across the theme, 
"What is real Christianity?" 

The sharing of more paraphrased sec- 
tions of Philippians and the worship hour 
message by Elder Williamson followed 
Sabbath School. The afternoon had 
various hikes, pontoon rides on the lake 
and nature programs in store for the 
students as well as a nice post-Sabbath- 
lunch nap. 

Closing out the Sabbath and the 
weekend on a high spiritual note, the con- 
ference delegates took part in a commu- 
nion service that was predeced by an 
agape feast. "Side By Side" was sung 
hand in hand as the students formed a 
large circle in the candle-lit dining hall. 

Following the service, tears and good- 
byes were exchanged as Union and 
Southern College made preparations to 
make the long trek back to their respec- 
tive campuses. 

Less of an emotional and spiritual high 
and more of a time away to "get on the 
level with the Lord" was the way many 
of this year's delegates explained the con- 
ference. Without the stress of studies and 
deadlines, many of the delegates said that 
they gained more of an understanding of 
balance in Christianity from their ex- 



perience at Camp Yorktown Bay. 

"Sometimes you come away from Bil 
ble conference with a real religio 
only to come back down to the lows al 
school," commented Pam Ivins. c 
the Southern delegates. "This conferenci 
gave me more of a level-headed realizal 
tion of my Christain experience. I realljl 
enjoyed myself." 




AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAGH! 




Tammi Fredrick and Shelly Neall soak up the Arkansas 



Kim Newball ami Gregg Hess catch the last 
rays of the ilay 



Kirsten Fields, Lynn McFaddin, and four great legs 



Outside Happy Valley 

Compiled by Keith Potts 

U.S. Summit Possible Next Month 



Washington (AP) - The United Slates could be prepared for a full-scale summit 
with the Soviet Union next month, especially if this weekend's Reykjavik (Iceland) 
meetings between President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev go well, 
presidential Chief-of-Staff Donald Regan said Tuesday. "I would say that there will 
be a summit in the United States," Regan said. "When. . . I don't know. We couid 
be prepared for it as early as November or December, but the date itself i: 



portani. The idea 
ed against "false hopes' 
meetings "a base camp before the 
1 publicity". Mr. Reagan and 



ally get a 






3n. ' ' President Reagan has warn- 
: the Iceland summit, calling the 
the occasion for "treaty signing 

expected i 



for several hours this Saturday and Sunday, Mr. Reagan pledging to push the Sovie 



1 rights and stop their involvemct 



nflicts around the world. 



PentaEon Fears No Danger From Sunken Soviet Sub 

Washinglon (NY Time N™s Service) - A crippled Soviel nuclear submarine after 

aRon said ihe 9™ L !.°"<' ^''^.l^' Deparimen, otticials announced. Tl,e Pen- 
■^fs°3es (eact a^ ^1 , ^™'^"-' ='»f '"K'^arine. carrying 16 SS.N-6 ballistic 
teof ia«? Z, , mn 7 °", ""''«"'^>' >"k about four a.m. EDT in 18000 

,=ua,e,alkingaboutr.d,oac«v,?y'or?nS 'pi io^^'h": :;;i'; "^T^^^^ 
Friday and Saturday ,0 Sovief ships niarby "' '° """ """ ™''^'='' 



Rather Is Better, Goes On With The Show 



New York (Times Wire Services) - Dan Rather, recovering from being beaten by I 
two men in a mysterious weekend attack, anchored the CBS Evening News Monday | 
night and told his audience that he felt some stiffness, but was luckier than s 
crime victims. Rather, 54, told police he was accosted by a well-dressed man Satur- 1 
day night as he walked down Park Avenue. The man said, "Kenneth, what is the ■ 
frequency?" Rather responded, "I don't know what you're talking about." The ques- r 
tioner punched Rather and knocked him down, said Pohce Sgt. Raymond O'Don I 
nell. Rather, his face noticeably swollen, closed the Monday night newcast by saying | 
he was "assaulted with violence on a Manhatten street. Why and exactly by whom 
remains unclear, and it may never be determined," he said. 

Hostages Make Videotape Appeal (Around The World- 
Times Wire Service) 

Beirut - Three French hostages said in a videotaped appeal Monday that they believL- 
their government has abandoned them to a slow death and they cannot survive c p 
tivity much longer. Meanwhile, in Paris. Premier Jacques Chirac said firmess an | 
refusal to negotiate was the only possible strategy "toward those people. 1 m 
toward those animals. Any negotiation or compromise. . . is profoundly immora . 
The statement was made before Chirac knew of the hostage's appeal. Islamic Jinao. I 
the fundamentalist Shiile Moslem group holding the Frenchmen and at least in | 
5 hostage, said it would free them if Kuwait releases 17 prisoners c 



-Oclobsr 9, I986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



[An Interview With Sahly 

By Chris McKee & Scott McClure 
I Chris:"Where do you see Southern College now and where would you like to see it?" 

I Dr. Sahly:"This is a fine institution, one of the best our church operates. The physical 
Ian, structure, and the campus was well planned and laid out. The campus was ac- 
lally built for 1800 students and we presently have 1200 students. In terms of where 
e are going, we need to increase the number of students on this campus. Those things 

Iwill have to happen the in the areas of general recruiting and a long-term plan and 

Tfevaluation of our present curriculum." 



I Chris:" What are your short-t 






1 goals for Southern College?' 



I Dr. Sahly:"My immediate goals are to focus on marketing and recruiting: seeing what 
i/e can do to improve the numbers on this campus. Strategically we are going to try 
improve the percentage of Adeventisl academy seniors that come here. Long-range 
ve need to develop the kind of acedemic program that would be more marketable 
o the students and bring the students out. There are no long-term plans that I can 
ee in terms of building new buildings; the campus is basically built. Perhaps in the 

I long-range future, the science and math facilities, which are currently the oldest 

I buildings on campus, could certainly use some improvement. 1 think it's going to 
a challenge to keep the enrollment up over the next five years as to where we can 

I keep everything in balance. The enrollment is dangerously low at this point, because 
ihe campus was designed for 1800 people. We currently have fixed costs for about 

1 1 800 students. And so we're at very much of a crisis point right now trying to deter- 
w big the student enrollment is going to be, and get the rest of the campus 
s of personnel and teachers and so on) in balance with that. We're out of 

I balance now. The enrollment has dropped but the staff has not dropped. Long-range 
the improvements have to come in the acedemic offering and marketing, but 1 see 
little change in the [physical] campus." 

IChri: 



■ leader a 

I Dr. SahIy:"No. ! think that view is in line with my personality and in line with what 

f this school needs at this time. If it's not. obviously the board has hired the wrong 
1 because I am a conservative person who makes change. I have usually made 

[ change wherever I have been. I think that image and that perception is fairly accurate. 
But 1 don't consider myself a revolutionary or reformer. I don't think there was 
anything inherently wrong with the way John Wagner ran the school for the last three 
years to say that 1 need to come and make a reformation. Every leader who comes 
to any organization is going to see things differently than the past did and you make 

I changes that you perceive to be for the better of the program. 1 would like to en- 
courage commitment to the goals and philosophies of Adventist education by teachers 
and by students." 

reduce faculty in view of the present decrease 



Dr. Sahly:"! would hopefully say no although we haven't gotten into the real budget 
situation. It is possible in some departments to reduce faculty without reducing quality, 
ludent load becomes less, you can sometimes give up a faculty member in one 
irtment or another and still maintain the same program, in terms of the quality 
I of the program. We will look at things very carefully before we replace those people 
r leave of their own volition through a call or some other job change. 
I Because the budget is shrinking we are not going to hire on anybody that we don't 
I really need. The faculty will be a little bit smaller next year but were hoping we don't 
I what we consider a major change. 

I Scott:"Do you forsee any changes in the Southern College dress code?" 

Dr. Sahly:"The dress code was discussed during the summer in our student person- 
nel, and it was decided to leave it as it has been printed in the handbook, but simply 

inforce it, which we were a little lax in doing in in past years. We have a good 
dress code. 1 see no need to change it in the future but I am asking that the students 

1 it carefuLy and dress accordingly." 

the lack of 



Dr. Sahly: "Worship is part of the educational program. We can learn how to wor- 
ship just like we can learn to solve equations or we learn priciples of accounting. 
We can learn principles of worship, the first of which is allowing oneself to pay at- 
tention to what is happening which gives the spirit an opportunity to work. It's not 
something you can impose on people, it has to be an educated thing, and 1 would 
hope that the students who are concerned and the faculty who are concerned will 
teach by example in their own life and the they way they live and in kind, gentle, 
^hristian reminders that we should be reverent in the sanctuary and that we should 
"ave a little more repect for things of a religious nature that perhaps we show at 



3cott:"What is the school's plans for the future, concerning Ihe position of Dean 
of Students?" 

Sahly:"At this particular time, we have no plans. Dean Schljsner was given a leave 
of abscence, in which he had a cerlian time to negotiate his position with this institu- 
tion, That was voted before my comming here, so 1 am lied to that, and that time 
frame has not yet expired, so there will be some negotiations with Dean Schlisner 
m Ihe coming months as lo whether he is planning to return or not to return. At 
that point in time a decision will be made. At the present time we are still living within 
time frame. I can't tell you whether he is coming back or not coming back." 




New Communications Division Chairman-The Oliphant Man 

C.A. (Bill) Oliphant 

By Lynford Morion 

Communication and Journalism majors can expect some changes in their division 
over the next few years. Dr. C.A. (Bill) Oliphant arrived last Wednesday and has 
been appointed chairman of the communications division. As Division Chariman he 
plans to build the present program into one that offers a degree (30 hrs.) in each 
of three areas: Broadcast Productions, Public Relations and Journalism. 

The desire to build a department that offers a specialized degree in each of three 
areas is one that Dr. Ohphant has had for a long time. He says he remembers getting 
together with his friends, Don Ruth, Associate Secretary of the General Conference 
and Earl Coffey of Coffey Associates, Inc., while they worked together in Public 
Relations. The three, then, would discuss the need for one of our Adventist schools 
to have a complete journalism program; one which is accredited by the Accrediting 
Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communications, the national ac- 
creditation organization for college and university departments and schools of jour- 
nalism throughout the United States. Since accepting his new position at Southern 
College, he has made that one of his major goals. 

Among the immediate plans of Dr. Oliphant are those to add classes to the cur- 
riculum as soon as possible. Under the discipline of Journalism, students can expect 
to see additions such as a class in News Commentary where instruction Is given in 
the proper way to write editorials and book reviews, etc. Public Relations students 
can anticipate the addition of classes such as Public Relations: Principles and Theory, 
and Fundamentals of Advertising, Public Affairs and Documentary Production are 
just a couple of the classes scheduled to be added to the Broadcast Production area, 
as well as several Broadcast Journalism workshops. Along with the addition of these 
new classes, Dr. Oliphant also plans to begin a writers' workshop. During the sum- 
mer, freelance writers from all over the nation will be able to attend the workshop 
where they will recieve instruction and critique on their past and present work. 

Finally, another one of Dr. Oliphant's goals is to set up a Journalism Professional 
Advisory Council. The 12 to 14 member council will consist of newspaper editors 
within the region, news editors, and public relation executives. The purpose is to help 
those within the department keep in touch with the "real world". Members of the 
council will visit the campus once a year and spend a day with departmental majors. 
During this time they will help the students get acquainted with the professional re- 
quirements of their field. They will also hold question and answer sessions and serve 
as guest lecturers for the journalism classes. Members of the council will help to pro- 
vide internships and assist in job placement. 

Dr. Oliphant earned his Ph.D. in Mass Communication from the University of 
Iowa. He received a Master of Arts in Journalism at the University of California 
at Los Angeles and a Bachelor of Arts in English with a French minor from La Sierra 
college. 

Professionally, he has a lengthy and impressive track record in journalism and com- 
munications. Most recently he served as Senior Vice President for Coffey Associates, 
Inc., and editor of Health Scene, a magazine which he and Cecil Coffey built and 
edited from its conception lo its current AVi million reader circulation. In the past 
he served various positions as Vice President for Development, Marketing, Pubhc 
Relations, Community Health Education at Shady Grove Adventist Hospital, book 
editor for the Southern Publishing Association in Nashville, Tennessee, and Pubhc 
Relations director for "Faith For Today". 

The profits from the magazine Health Scene, which Dr. Oliphant formerly edited, 
now serve to fund the chair position he now holds. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 9, 1986- 



Time Out 

Southern 
Teed Off 



Golfers Get 



By Steve Jaecks 

One hundred and eight participants 
highlighted the Southern College annual 
fall golf tournameni held at Fall Creek 
Falls. October 5. Teams, captained by 
An Richert. Bruce Slepanske, and Dave 
Everitts, took home first place trophies 
out of their respective flights. Second 
place awards belonged lo foursomes who 
were anchored by Ted Evans, Jeff 
Taylor, and Terry Shaw. 

In addition to overall score competi- 
tion, on each par 3 there was a closest to 
(he pin trophy, and on each par 5 a 
longest drive contest. Notable winners in- 
clude Barry Manzella, Lynn Ross, Nelson 
Thorenson, Time Believa, Kelly Petty- 
john and Lewis Dixon. 

Participants included students, facul- 
ty, alumni, and Southern area SDA's 

who submitted 4-man teai,... ..._ 

placed in three different flights according 
to skill level. Each flight housed 9 com- 
petitive teams. 

Tournameni directors, Ted Evans and 
Steve Jaecks, were exiremely pleased with 
the large entry as well as ihe fine spirit 
everyone exhibited in their efforts 
achieve fame, but 
golfing endeavors. 

Evans stated, "K .^ ^^^^^.^^.j ....- — 
have Ihe students participate as well as the 
many alumni that return each year 



Championship Flight 

First Place Score-62 

Art Richerl Dick Wodzenski 

Gary Will Dan McFarland 

Second Place Score-63 
Ted Evans Steve Jaecks 
John Nafie Matt Nafie 



First Flight 

First Place Score-64 

Bruce Slepanske Dick Stepanske 

Bob Mills Ben Parrish 

Second Place Score-65 
Jeff Taylor Dave Spicer 
Bob Wilson Ed Brogan 



Second Flight 
First Place Score-68 
Dave Everitts Ed Martin 
Eldon Walter Roger Hall 







"No! It's my ball and you can't have it." 



"O.K. now, just like the pro's do it." 



-OctobEr 9, 19S6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Speak Up 



and Bob Folkenberg 



What makes you happy ? 




"Bama being 4 and 0," 



li friends and makin 



collegiate 


camouflage 


S H S L L A 


BDNAHAMW 


H C K E V G 


G I N G L M A 


I V I N G N 


N U A V U N I T 


T G N I T F I 


L T H G I E U E 


U W N G M X 


L E N G N S R 


P G G G M G 


I X I N F G P 


H C V I N N B 


P L C E R I E 


U A W M G I S 


H V P K N K L 


J S J J N X T 


C E W N T S E 


E L U G I A L 


I F A S H K V 


L M D E C I S 


NOTCOTAA 


P S E N X G 


THHTCATU 


I « D G E L 


L I P S C R I L 


R 1 A U F B 


X U C K E A N T 


T N M u J N D 


TFESRMGA 



Can you find the hidden Olympic events ? 



BOXING 

CANOEING 

CYCLING 

DECATHLON 

DIVING 

FENCING 

GYMNASTICS 

HANDBALL 

HOCKEY 

JUDO 

LONG JUMP 

LUGE 



MARATHON 

PENTATHLON 

POLE VAULT 

ROWING 

SHOOTING 

SHOT PUT 

SKATING 

SKIING 

SOCCER 

SWIMMING 

TRIPLE JUMP 

WEIGHTLIFTING 





Hair Designers Welcomes 
Tammy Whittenberg 

to their staff of great designers 



Come gel acquainted and let her give you 
a great loolcing cut, perm, or higlilighting 
at 30 percent off during tlie monttt of 



396-2600 
College Plaza 



Your Official 



Campus Hairstylists. 



8/SOUTH ERN ACCENT/Oclober 9, 1986- 

Classifieds 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed I 





Hair Castle 

The Perfect Cut, Perm or ] 
Color That You Always 
Wanted 

No Appointment Neccessary 



Visit Us At 
Our New 
Ooltewah 

Location In 
The Red Food 
Shopping Center 



Shampoo, Cut, and Style 



Men $3.00 off 

Reg. $12.00 

Expires 10/23/86 



j Women $3.oo off 

j Reg.$13.00 

■ Expires 10/23/86 




Campus Kitchen 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money ] 

While Helping Save Lives 

Fast-Friendly-Service 

Hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Monday thru Friday 



Rossville Plasma Center 

4707 English Avene 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both rej 
sented by the insignia you vv( 
as a member of the Army Nurse I 
Corps. The caduceus on the left I 
means you're partofahealth care I 
system in which educational and | 
career advancement are the rule 
not the exception. TTie gold bai 
you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
ite: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
\J 0701 5. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY, 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 





^plasma alliance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-SaCurday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 



W SMC histor y 

I Women Ordained 
M 

I Lifestyles 
P,5 



The Official Student Newspaper for Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




Volume 42 Number 8 



October 23, 1986 




Long Weekend Lovers 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 23, 1986- 



Editorial 



• and myself, would take 
a child my father would 
use the government had 
being sold by the pound 



were from and each of us three kids, my brother, my sis 
turns ai exchanging and opening gifts. I can remember ; 
[ell me that there really wasn't a Santa Claus anymore 
put him in jail for tax evasion and his flying reindeer we 
at the local Red Food Store. 

The only mystery, Ihe only real excitement that us kids ever had, was seeing who 
had [he largest present under the tree. It seemed to rotate every year so that each 
of us would have his turn at being able to proclaim proudly that he had the largest 

I remember one Christmas that it happened to be my turn at having the largest 
gift. I was particularly audacious about my good fortune, for it seemed to have been 
a little overdue. I flaunted it relentlessly at my brother and sister. 

My package was big. Almost half as big as the Christmas tree itself. It was wrap- 
ped in bright, shiny, red and green paper with little Santas sparalically placed all 
over. What really made it special was that it had three bows. Everybody else only 
had one bow on their presents but mine had three bows. 

Visions in my imagination of what it could possibly be danced jubilantly in my 
head. "As big as the box is," I brilliantly concluded to myself, " it must be a shiny 
new 10 speed bike with racing training wheels. Or maybe its the world's largest train 
set (C'mon, I was only 10 years old; these things were important)!" Anyway, being 
big, stemingly expensive and pretty with the Santa Claus wrapping paper, it must 
be something really special. 1 could hardly wait to open it. 

Finally Christmas morning came and my family once again gathered around the 
tree to go through the yearly routine of exchanging gifts. I opened all my smaLer 
gifts one at a time rather impaitiently; what I really wanted to get to was the big one. 

At last there was only one gift left under the tree and it was aL mine. It stood 
ominously before me as if it held some mystery within it that would make my life 
meaningful and complete. The visions were still dancing in my head. I tore open the 
package only to find another package neatly wrapped in the same paper. I opened 
it and got the same results. This went of for about five episodes when finally, in the 
last box, that was smaller-than any gift opened that day, 1 found a pack of chewing 
gum. It was my favorite kind of gum but at this point that was irrelevant. 

I had been fooled, misguided, led to believe something that wasn't true. I allowed 
myself to judge a book by it's cover, a package by it's size, a gift by it's wrapping 
and I ended up sadly dissapointed. 

I relived this experience just recently. Not literally, I mean I didn't celebrate 
Christmas in October, but synonymously. 

Just a few days ago the opportunity for me to make a new friend presented itself. 
The particular person involved was someone who I had heard a few negative things 
about. There was something about the place they were from, the way they dressed, 
basically just their appearance, their "size and wrapping", that made it easy for people 
to mis-interpret them. Friendsof mine sensed their obligation to forewarn me about 
what kind of person I was allowing myself to associate with. 

When 1 finally did get to spend some time vrith them to share and get to know 
them, I discovered underneath all the warnings, blasts, and pre-suppositions a sen- 
sitive, caring and multi-dimensional person. I must say I am glad I took the time 
to get to know them for I made a special, new friend. If I had listened to the majori- 
ty of people's opinions 1 would have truly missed out on the chance of being a friend 



the short-sightedness of society. 

Don't judge people simply by what they look like. Have the intelligence to look 
beyond a person's size and wrapping to what is on Ihe inside. Who knows? Beneath 
It all may be a very good friend. 

"Man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord looketh on the hean " 
I Samuel 16:7 



the same message, just in a different 
manner to different groups of people? 
Name withheld 



Southern 
Accent 



of "normal" people, do you think it is too much to ask to allow him c 
indulgence? 

Since the stage has been set, I will now offer my suggestion. There are some \ 
ings that some people do not have to force their bodies into paying homage 
day until 7:30 or even 8 a.m. Would it be possible to allow them this occasional lux- 1 
ury by resetting the church chimes to sound their otherwise lovely music at a 
time than they now do. Since classes, for the most part, do not begin until 8 a 
could the chimes not wait until at least that hour to begin their day? We are working! 
to equalize opportunity for other groups; it might be that it is now time to focusB 
on the least recognized of all minorities — the night people. 
Sheila Smith 

Dear Editor: 

I'm writing in response to the editorial 
written by Jim Huenergardt in the issue 
from October 9th. I'm glad somebody 
finally wrote down what I've been try- 
ing to say for the past few years regar- 
ding so-called "Christian Rock". 

When you break a song down, what 
actually makes it a "rock and roll" 
song? Is it the beat or is it the lyrics? It 
seems to me that the lyrics are what con- 
stitutes the type of song it is. For in- 
stance, you could take Amy Grant's 
song "Sing Your Praise to the Lord", 
change the lyrics around so that they 
weren't sacred, and you would be left 
with a song just like any of the others 
heard on KZ-106. On the other hand, 
however, there are many other songs on 
the radio that aren't quite so "upbeat". 
Lionel Richie's "Hello" could just as 
easily be turned into a sacred song in 
much the same manner. Therefore, the 
beat, obviously, isn't all that constitutes 
a rock song. 

Unfortunately, though, many people 
are very closed-minded about this sub- 
ject. Some believe that all contemporary 
Christian is okay to listen to, but they 
wouldn't dare turn on a rock radio sta- 
tion. On the other hand, there are peo- 
ple who are completely against any kind 
of music except the "elevator" kind (no 
offense you guys, but this is true). Most 
of today's "elevator" music is adapted 
from popular rock songs, believe it or 
not. So what's the difference between all 
three? Not all that much, actually. 

Anyhow, my main point is this: We 
shouldn't discriminate because of 
musical tastes, especially in Christian 
music. Some people prefer the rock-type 
sounds of Amy Grant and Petra, some 
prefer a more easygoing sound like San- 
di Patti, some prefer an "older" type, 
such as the Bill Gaither Trio, and still 
others prefer just plain old hymns. But, 
they each getting 




Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McCIure 



Columnists 

Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 



INews 

hvSMC: A Strong History In 

iThe Community 



-October 23. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



By Eric demons 
On November 13, 1961, FM 90.5 
I WSMC became a fully Jiscensed non- 
commercial public radio station on the 
I campus of Southern College. Since then 
station has come a long way. 
V big move came in 1967 when the sta- 
1 boosted its power to 80,000 watts, 
is important as the history of the sta- 
1 is the impact the station has today, 
only on Southern College, but on the 
I Chattanooga area. 

WSMC has listeners from as far away 
s Birmingham, Alabama, and Atlanta, 
Georgia, but what about right here in 
Chattanooga? MicheaJ Alfano of WDEF 
radio, Chattanooga, had this to say about 
' WSMC. "It is posible for a non- 
I commercial station to have an impact on 
the market." WSMC, according to Birch 
Radio Ratings for January of 1986 had 
a higher rating than both WUTC and 
WFLl which are non-commercial sta- 
tions. WSMC also has more listeners than 
WDXB, a commercial station. 

Greg Schafer of WSKZ radio, the 

Chattanooga station with the most 

■ listeners, also felt that it was possible for 

a non-commercial station to run suc- 

\ cessfully in a highly commercial industry. 

WSMC is known not only for its 



classical programming but also for its 
news programming. In 1981-82 WSMC 
won the best non-spot news and best 
radio production from the Tennessee 
Associated Press Broadcast Association. 
WSMC is also at this time the only sta- 
tion in the Chattanooga area that receives 
"National Public Radio" and "All 
Things Considered" direct from satelhte. 
WSMC may be putting another page 
in their history book soon. The station 
recently received a mandate from the 
Board of Trustees which commissioned 
it to move its broadcast tower from White 
Oak Mountain to Signal Mountain. If 
funds are raised to make this move, the 
station's broadcast ability to downtown 
Chattanooga and outlying areas will be 
greatly increased. * 

WSMC will celebrate it's 25th anniver- 
sary on Nov. 13. To commemorate the 
anniversary. Bob Edwards, host of 
NPR's "Morning Edition" will be flown 
in from Washington, D.C., to hold a lec- 
ture at the celebration. 

If the last years are any indication of 
where WSMC is heading in the radio in- 
dustry, the next 25 years are sure to be 



"Where There's a Need, There's a Wav. 
The United WayT 




Survey Reveals Student Attitudes and Buying Habits 






By Diane Fakuli 
Oberlin, OH— The 

I students __ . „„,^ ,„ .^„,_„ ^^. 

I titudes about a wide range of subjects 

I than the generation which preceded them, 

according to the most penetrating survey 

of college student attitudes ever 

I undertaken. 

Student Watch '86. conducted by Sim- 

mons Market Research Bureau for the 

I CoUege Stores Research & Educational 

I Foundation, provided for the first time 

nn in-depth look at a separate and impor- 

I social/poUtical/economic picture— 12 5 

I millioii students with over S20 billion in 

I discretionary annual spending. 

I The Foundation that funded the 

I 5250,000 survey is the research arm of the 

[ National Association of College Stores. 

a trade association with more than 2 700 

college store members and 1 ,000 associate 

I ^thTr^"^ ^"°^^ '^^ ^■^■' "^^"^^^ ^"'^ 

Based on responses from 4,349 ran- 

I domly selected students who answered a 



29-page questionnaire, this picture of 
general attitudes emerged from America's 
college and university campuses: 

Fifty six percent think sex before mar- 
riage is always or sometimes wrong, while 
95 percent believe sex outside marriage is 
always or sometimes wrong, and 69 per- 
cent prefer postponing marriage until 
they have achieved other goals. 

Seventy percent believe that cigarettes 
are harmful and 48 percent mdicated they 
would not even date someone who 

Eighty-four percent think cocaine is 
harmful and 62 percent believe marijuana 
use is also unwise, but only 10 percent feel 
that way about alcohol. 

Seventy-three percent favor the death 
penalty, and 69.9 percent think abortion 
should be legal. 

Respondents expressed their political 
views and alignment; 37 percent con- 
sidered themselves Republicans, 31 per- 
cent independents, and only 28 percent 
listed themselves as Democrats. 



Doctors, scientists, and professors are 
highly respected by students. But 
reporters, government workers, and 
politicians had better mind their "public 
image," because 60 percent, 47 percent 
and 70 percent, respectively, of students 
had little or no triiSt in these professions. 
Sixty-nine percent of the students said 
religion was important to varying degrees 
in their lives, and 26 percent said they at- 
tended religious services at least once a 
week; 51 percent attend at least once a 
month. 

The survey also provided an insight in- 
to financial habits of students, including 
the fact that 48 percent live offcampus, 
and in effect run households. 

Fifty percent of the respondents get 
more than half of their discretionary in- 
come from their own earnings, and 58 
percent of those said they earned over 
$2,000 last year, while 25 percent earned 
over $5,000. 

When it comes to discretionary spen- 
dmg, 61 percent said they had 5100 per 



month or more to spend. Nineteen per- 
cent in that group has between S150-249 
and another 19 percent spend $250 or 
more. Largest dollar expenditures by 
students during the school year were at 
the college store, with a median of 
$248.61. 

Ninety-sbt percent said they spent more 
money on clothing during the past school 
year than on any other category— with a 
median expenditure of $187.40. Four per- 
cent of all discretionary income was spent 
on health and beauty aids. 

In other survey highlights, 56 percent 
have and use bank credit cards. 4] per- 
cent have borrowed money to attend col- 
lege, and 86 percent have savings ac- 
counts. College students are owners of 
high-priced items as well: Sixteen percent 
have a new car, 39 percent purchased a 
used car; 78 percent own a television set, 
66 percent a stereo system; 36 percent a 
35mm camera and 1 7 percent a computer. 



Outside 

Happy 

Valley 

Compiled by Keith Polls 



Hasenfus Facing 
Terrorism Charge 



_ Managua, Nicaragua (AP) - The lef- 
tist Sandinsta government brought 
Eugene Hasenfus before a revolutionary 
court Monday and charged him with ter- 
rorism and violationg public order on 
behalf fo the U.S. government. Hasen- 
fus, if convicted by the People's 
Trimunai, faces up to 30 years in prision 
"We will demonstrate that the actions 
imputed (to Hasenfus) are indissolubly 
hnked to the official policy fo the govern- 
ment of the United Stated towards the 
Republic of Nicaragua," said Court 
President Reynaldo Monterrey, reading 
the charges against Hasenfus. Hasenfus 
was captured October 6 by government 
troops who shot down a cargo plane fer- 
rymg supplies to U.S. backed contra 



Powerful Quake 

Strikes Pacific 



Wellington, New Zealand (Times Wire 
Services) - An earthquake powerful 
enough to cause tremendous damage 
struck a remote Pacific archipelago Mon- 
day, but New Zealand scientists living on 
the sole inhabited island were reported 
unhurt. "They're all okay. There's no 
damage. No one was injured," said 
Jeremy Lumley, a technical officer at the 
meteorological observatory in Well- 
ington. "They said a few things tumbled 
off the shelves but that's about it," he 
said. The U.S. Geological Survey in 
Golden, Colorado, said the quake 
measured 8.1 on the Richter scale mak- 
ing it the biggest earthquake since the 
September 19. 1985 earthquake that 
destroyed parts of Mexico City. 



Teen-age Girl Helps 
Deliver Baby Brother 



Huntington Beach. Calif. (Times Wire 
Service) - A fifteen year old girl was late 
for school but with good reason - she 
helped her mother give birth to a sixth 
child. "It only took a few minutes," said 
Heather Luick, a high school sophomore. 
''He just came out. So I picked him up 
in a towel and he started crying. No one 
really told me what to do. It's just amaz- 
ing what you can do when you're under 
pressure." Heather said the 5-pound, 
S-ounce baby, named Benjamin Adam 
Steven Luick. was bom with its umbilical 
cord wrapped around his neck. She un- 
wrapped it and placed the infant in a 
towel until her father arrived and took the 
baby to the hospital. This reponer's com- 
meni: "Hey, baby!!" 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Occober 23. 1986 

Issues & Answers 



Should the Church Ordain Women? 



By Jerry A. Gladson 

The question of the ordination of 
women in the Adventist church has reach- 
ed an impasse. Eveo before the last 
General Conference, held in New Orleans 
in 1985, it was decided to table the issue 
for further study. A new study commis- 
sion has now been appointed. Pro- 
ordination forces envision this may mean 
the Adventist church will become the tail 
rather than the head in taking this step; 
the anti-ordination side fears radical new 
departures in church poUty if women ever 
set foot in the pulpit. 

Is there a way through this impasse? A 
way which does justice to Scripture, the 
Spirit of Prophecy, and the new 
egalitarianism in society? I believe there 
is, but only if we realize why the deadlock 
exists and are willing to consider an alter- 



some of it, in fact, possibly better. 
Pastoral work requires strong nurturant 
ability; women seem to possess this in 
greater measure than men. This tradi- 
tional objection, however, is unlikely to 
be discarded unless the second concern is 



yof d 






Ouri 



I paralysis has developed for 
two reasons. In the first place, it has not 
been our custom to ordain women. We 
are just not used lo women in the pulpit 
at 11 o'clock on Sabbath morning. Old 
ways die hard. Some, in fact, seem eter- 
nal. Many objections to the ordination of 
women — a woman's place is in the home; 
women are to be submissive to their 
husbands and to men in general; women 






nply 



sophisticated versions of this traditional, 
culturally conditioned view of women. 
The actual work of ministry (preaching, 
teaching, leading, etc.) can be perform- 



BLOOM COUNTY 



This second reason stems from the 
singular fact the Bible contains no clear 
answer to whether women may be ordain- 
ed. Each side understandably marshals 
texts to support its case, and both sound 
convincing. Pro-ordinationists like Paul's 
liberating comment that in Christ "there 
is neither Jew or Greek. ..slave nor 
free.. .male nor female" (Gal. 3:28). Anti- 
ordinationisls also insist on Paul; "I per- 
mit no woman to teach or to have 
authority over men; she is to keep silent" 
(1 Tim, 2:12). Paul himself thus appears 
confused! Since Ellen White never com- 
ments on the matter, she too is mined, 
with equal bewilderment on the part of 
those watching, by both sides. 

Little can be accomplished a hurling of 
texts or quotations at the other side. This 
whole procedure, I think, is wrong- 
headed and represents an approach which 
will leave the church forever deadlocked. 

Ethicists would caL this approach a 
"prescriptive" technique. That is, it tries 
to find an explicit scriptural or Sphit of 
Prophecy prescription authorizing-or 
disapproving-the ordination of women- 
Prescriptive ethics works well when direct 
: readily available, such as 



in the Ten Commandments. But on many 
modern issues, like the use of tobacco, 
drugs, coffee, and tea, we are forced to 
adopt another method. We look instead 
for scriptural principles which will apply 
to new situations. From the principle that 
our bodies are the temple of God and 
thus worthy of honor, we derive the idea 
that tobacco, drugs, etc. are not accep- 
table to the Christian lifestyle. 

The principled approach, applied to 
the ordination of women, will lead us 
through the present deadlock and help us 
overcome the paralyzing inertia created 
by the absence of any clear statement in 
either the Bible or Ellen White, Several 
biblical principles, it seems, apply to this 

The fundamental equality and dignity 
of both sexes as part of the original order 
of things is clearly taught in Scripture. 
"So God created man in His own im- 
age.. .male and female He created them" 
(Gen, 1:27). Both male and female- 
together— make the image of God. They 
are both equally necessary in the created 

Barriers erected by sin, such as racial 
bigotry, cultural superiority, social 
stratification, sexual discrimination, etc., 
have in principle been broken down by 
the advent of our Lord. "He is our peace, 
who has made us both one, and has 
broken down the dividing wall of hostili- 
ty" (Eph. 2:14). The ground, we hke to 



say, is "level" around the cross. 

In the new age created by the gospel, 
the Spirit distributes spiritual gifts 
regardless of station in life (1 Cor. 
12:4-1 1). These gifts include administra- 
tion, prophecy, teaching, and pastoral ac- 
tivity (vv. 27-31; Eph. 4:11), There is no 
evidence of sexual restriction in the 
spiritual gifts. 

Earlier in then history, Advenlists 
moved beyond a similar prescriptive im- 
passe by taking such a principled ap- 
proach. Pro-slavery advocates in the last 
century often appealed to the fact that 
nowhere does the Bible forbid the institu- 
tion of slavery. In this they were quite 
right. But eariy Adventisis, including 
Ellen White, countered with the broad 
biblical principle of freedom. She even 
couseled civil disobedience! "The law of 
our land requiring us to deliver a slave to 
his master [the Fugitive Slave law of 
1850], we are not lo obey" {Testimonies, 
1:202). George I. Butler, later General 
Conference President (1871-74; 1880-88) I 
for a time even operated a station on the 
underground railway. 

It appears to me the issue of the ordina- 
tion of women is exactly the same kind 
of problem. If we follow the principled 
approach, we will break the deadlock and 
give women their rightful place, under the 
Spirit, in the church. God, scripture, and 
tiie dignity of all humankind will then be 
honored. 



by Berkc Breathed 




BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



October's Trivia 



■a cavalcade of colored leaves (the pinkish-red dogwood is first, 
followed by the maroon sourwood and sweet gum, bright scarlet 
of the sumac and persimmon, oranges and reds of the maples, 
soft beiges of the hickories, and finally the deep reddish-browns 
of the oaks)— all of this keeps weather forecasters and seasonal 
prognasticators guessing as to when the "peek" will be in our 
area and whether this year's leaf-turning will be as "intense" 
as last years! Be that as it may, natives and people who are ex- 
periencing their first North American autumn are continually 
amazed by the l-'--' ■ ■■ ■ 




■neighborhood fruit and vegetable stands loaded with boxes and 

baskets of apples, funny-looking crooked squashes, sweel 

potatoes, cabbages, and pears— but most conspicuous are tht 

of orange and yellow pumpkins (in all shapes 

;) Just waiting for imaginative frolickers to carve them 



This month also has produced: 



fairs, festivals (including o . _. ^...^ _ 

kets, endless garage sales, craft fairs, campouts, and'trips I 
* plus a plethora of Tennessee Homecoming 



n whooping Fall Festival), flea 



•tne National and American League Play-off Games, The World | 
Series, college and professional football working themselves into 
a mid-season frenzy, and, believe it or not, professional hockey I 
and basketball getting started— making zombies out of avid 
:s enthusiasts who try to watch "everything" these fall days; 

'the end of the nine-weeks, the fury of those exams, and the 
exhilaration of that long week-end, the end of Daylight Saving 
Time, and the gathering of SC's alumni for a tremendous home- 



— an exhilarating season. The incredibly blue skies, fros- 
ty mornings, migrating Canada Geese and Sandhill in long skeins 
on their journey southward, and the pungent smell of smoke 
from bonfires all help to make October my favorite month. 



-Oclober23. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



ILifestyles 

Date Of The Week 



By Scoil McClure and Chris Mckee 
Our choice of the week for a good date 
1 after chapel lunch at the Gazebo. 
iLocated downtown right next to the Brass 
iRegister at 615 Georgia Avenue, the 
iGazebo features good food at reasonable 
, while also providing a nice at- 
mosphere. It is the kind of re 



1 take 






Lvith your class while still spending less 
1 SIO.OO. Their menu ranges from 
Ihicken and roast beef sandwiches to 
Issorted salads, including fresh fruit. 

Another advantage the Geizebo has is 
fhe variety of vegetarian entrees and 
lads that are available. As far as prices 
I, the only place that you can find more 
■reasonable is the good old cafeteria. 
Hardly any item on the lunch menu is 
triced over S5.00. 

We found dessert to be the highlight of 
fthe meal, especially the Derby Pie, a 



chocolate chip pie served a-la-mode. 

Regardless of how good the food is. 
though, the atmosphere is clearly the 
Gazebo's strong point. While sitting at a 
dimly lit table on a balcony overlooking 
the rest of the restaurant, you can enjoy 
the entertainment of a live 
opposed to a dead musician). 

chains, the Gazebo reeks of class. 
However there are a few drawbacks, the 
biggest of which is the distance. Plan on 
thirty minutes' driving each way. Also, 
unless you don't mind walking a mile to 
your parking space and spending 10 
minutes just finding a space, you would 
be wise to bring some money for park- 
ing. All things considered, we give the 
Gazebo an A- on our good-things-to-do- 
for-a-date grading scale. The Gazebo 
really is a good time. 



Tze Social Event Of The 
semester 

By Chris Mckee and Scott McClure 
\s social commentators of the Southern Accent, we have picked the Southern Col- 
lege Business Ciub's "Night of the Round Table" to be the social event of the semester. 
p"he Student Association has not planned a formal banquet for this semester, so the 
s Club has taken the responsibility to provide a delightful banquet open to 
students and faculty. According to Bob Jimenez, banquet coordinator and Business 
Blub Social vice-president, the theme is medieval. The banquet is being held at the 
lookout Mountain Country Club on November 9, 1986 at 6:30 p.m. The price is 
5 dollars per couple. The Lookout Mountain Country Club is a perfect setting for 
I medieval theme. Perched upon the side of Lookout Mountain, the building alludes 
fc a fourteenth-century castle. In keeping with Business Club standards, the evening 

frill prove to be one of style and elegance; dinner will be served to the tables (the take orders for flowers 
Jables, of course, are round) instead of buffet style. The price is a meager sum for 




^ije 'Bjg-{)t"of thc3\ounb ^abk 

lianqutt 
^t Hookout iWtn. Countrf) £lub 

©n jBobembcr 9 at 6:30 p.ni. 

Co£it 16 $25/cottplt 
sponsor tU bp '^M 

%>.€. l^mt%^ Club 



such an evening of glee, but the banquet is limited to 1 50 couples, so tickets should 
be purchased soon at the Business office at Brock Hall. The photographer will be 
there at 5:45 p.m. for students who wish to avoid lines. Pictures are 8 dollars, cash 
only. Quintessence will be at the mens' dorm lobby on October 30 at 6:30 p.m. to 



IBLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




the campus shop 

PHOTO CENTER 

^ "^ ON 

Film Develo ping 







6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 23, 1986- 



Time Out 



Newsome 32 Lacra 26 

Early in the first quarter Newsome's Knockouts took a seven point lead with a 
touchdown and extra point by Paul Ware. After the kickoff to Lacra, John Walton 
made an inlerception turning it into a touchdown by Newsome, upping the score to 
1 3-0. Richard Moody made three interceptions but Troy Epperson turned two of those 
into safeties, adding up to four points, with William Underwood pulling another safety 
late in the game. Greg Grisso pulled the ball out of Richard Moody's hands scoring 
six points for Lacra. The score kept shooting up on both sides of the field. Lacra 
came within six points of tying the game but Newsome's team held off the offensive 



Ozment 20 Prussia 18 

David Ozment and his team scored 20 edging Tim Prussia's by 1 8 points last TuesI 
day evening. The ball kept changing directions as each team tried to manuever thJ 
ball to their respective goals. Finally late in the first half Mark Gomez completed 
a pass to Dave Ozment followed by an Ozment to Richard Moody completion put! 
ting Ozment on the scoreboard with seven points. Ron Coonley came back foil 
Prussia's team recieving a pass from Bob Martin for a touchdown. Ozment's defensj 
held off the extra point play. The game intensified as each team continued to sv 
positions for top score. The score worked its way up to Ozment 20, Prussia 18 wn™ 
Prussia in possesion of the ball. But Ozment's team held the offensive attack IhroualJ 
two sets of first downs. In the final play Ozment made an interception, running o 
the clock and securing a first win for his team. 



Drab 44 Dobias 12 



Drab trounced Dobias 44-12 with a solid combined running-passing attack. Six 
different passers threw four touchdowns for Drab. Steve French threw two and caught 
ooe and William McKnight threw one and caught three touchdowns. Jimmy Jordan 
shone on defense with two interceptions, one of which he threw for a touchdown. 
The victory improves Drab's record to 2-1 and leaves Dobias' at 1-3. 



Smith 33 Rivera 31 

This game staned off slowly with both defenses doing very well, but as the game 
wore on the offense of both teams started piling up the points. Roger Moore srepped 
in at QB and did an excellent job passing the ball downfield. Stephen Pollett caught 
two touchdown passes, while Bo Smith scored one with two key extra points that 
clenched the win from Rivera. Near the end of the game Smith was ahead, but Rivera 
was threatening but Dave Kopp came down with an interception to lead Smith to 
a victory. 



Smith 41 Davis 24 

Bo Smith's team took complete control of this ball game with their strong aerial 
attack. Stephen Pollett led all scorers with 4 touchdown receptions. Alexis Cruz let 
Smith's team on the ground with several outstanding carries. Davis' strong point was 
the run, but the tough defense of Mike Sinclair and Jay Jones left them with lettle 
offensive threat. Jay Jones scored defensivley for Smith with a timely sack in the 
end zone for a safety. Linden DeCarmo did an excellent job defensively for Davis 
limiting Bo Smith " ■ ■ 



? C^ 




Look!! a four leaf clov( 



BLOOM COUNTY 




Look everybody, I'm levitating the football! 



-October 23, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



\Care Corner 



ICARE 
Has 

ICLAS 



By Tim Peters 

I CARE now has das. Formerly, CARE 

o Clas. However, CARE is now the 

Illy campus organization with Clas. 

|lAS stands for "Christian Leadership 



The Christian Leadership Advance- 
irce is a multi-faceted program 
lesigned to enrich Christian leaders by 
Iroviding them with helpful resource 
liaterial, program evaluations, and 
lars. Through this leadership 
ance campus programs w 
, greatly benefiting SC. 
J The work of CLAS is not restr 
IC, though. Among their goals is "to 
Build Che leadership capabilities of 
;nth-day Adventist young people at 
loth the academy and collegiate level." 
■he primary means to this end are leader- 
liip workshops and the CLAS Chronicle. 
\ The CLAS Chronicle is a bi-monthly 




Allan Martin has lots of Clas 

newsletter published by CLAS and sent 
to each SDA college in the North 
American Division. The Chronicle con- 
tains suggestions for Campus program 
improvement and new program develop- 
ment. A valuable resource. Through this 
publication ideas may be shared with 
leaders across the nation, making the 
CLAS ministry a potent, far reaching 
leadership enrichment tool. 

Allan Martin, the CLAS director, con- 
siders himself a "facilitator" of 
"Resource Person" whose purpose is to 
serve Campus leaders by providing 
material to improve their programs. He 
helps ease the burden of responsibility in 
any way possible. 

If anyone has suggestions for program 
or leadership enrichment, please contact 
Allan Martin in the CARE office. The 
foundation of CLAS is new ideas, and 
your help would be greatly appreciated. 



Clas To Hold First 
Leadership Seminar 
For Care 



By Allan Martin 

Christian Leadership Advancement Source is holding its first seminar Saturday 
November 1, 1986, 2 p.m. in the Student Park. Christian Leadership Advancement 
Source (CLAS) is a subdivision of CARE Ministries that deals exclusively with leader- 
ship attribute enhancement. 

CARE leaders, encompassing ail CABL, Student Missions Club, and Campus 
Ministry Officers and program leaders are encouraged to attend this seminar focus- 
mg on group dynamics, role play, andjole participation. Officers of the various secular 
organizations at Southern College and Southern collegians with an interest in leader- 
ship are invited to attend as well. 

From 2 to 3:30 p.m., November I, CLAS will involve leaders in group initiative 
games, role play analysis, and 2PR0APT exercises. Leaders wiU look at leadership 
from the religious perspective and define their capabilities and potential. Warm 
refreshments and fellowship time will also be a part of the seminar lime, so leaders 
can get acquainted with other organization leaders. 

Due to the wide range of unique and creative exercises the seminar contains, par- 
ticipants are asked to wear warm, rugged, outdoor clothing. 

CLAS, under the direction of Allan Martin, holds seminars for CARE leaders on 
a bi-monthly basis. CLAS also provides resource material, supplies program ideas, 
evaluates CARE departments, and publishes a North American Division bi-monthly 
newsletter for leaders. The CLAS Chronicle. 

Christian Leadership Advancement Source is a program created, instigated, and 
piloted at Southern College by CARE Ministries. No other Adventist campus has 
such a program. 

"Southern believes in leadership and its importance to our church," remarked Allan 
■ 'CLAS is just one way that CARE and S.C. hope to develop 



fpeak Up 



(( 



What Is 'Antananarivo'?" 

The capital of Madagascar 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 23, 1986- 



Classifieds £S[Si^3SSl ^S1S|§^;^S=K olll'irifjf"'"""^ 







SPECIAL 

With Kimberly Fuller Only 

2 for 1 Cut & Styles 
Guys regular price $12. 00 
Gals regular price $21.00 

Perms 

Includes Cut & Style $23.00 
Bring this coupon and your I.D. | 

Mon -8-10 a.m. 

Wed -8- 12 p.m. 

Fri - 8 - 12 p.m. 
Tues nights by appt. only 

Hair Designers 

College Plaza 396-2600 



Campus Kitchen 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 

While Helping Save Lives 



Hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Monday )hru Friday 
Special Hours For Clubs, Groups, and 
Organizations Needing To Raise Money. 



Rossville Plasma Center 

4707 English Avene 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 

as a member of the Army Nurse 

Corps. The caduceus on the left I 

means you're part ofahealth care I 

system in which educational and | 

career advancement are the rule, 

not the exception. Tlie gold bar 

I command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
^,,- Army Nurse Opportunities. P.O. Box 7713 

Clifton. N] 07015. Or call toll free l-800-USA-ARMY 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BL 





< ••••••••••••••••••••••••••>•••••**{ 




(^ piasma alliance 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday .- 

Plus Special Sunday Hours J| 

Expires October 30 • 

••••••••••••«•••••••••••■••••**" 



The Official Student Newspaper for Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Alumni 




ICABL Campout 



[p.7 



Volume 42 Number 9 



October 30, 1986 




Obed And The Cruisers Cruise 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oc[ober 23, 



Editorial 



I had jusi set my [ray down and slaried eacing when I couldn'l help noticing the 
conversation two girls were having sitting to my right. "I think it's sickening" said 
one gir! with a squeaky voice. 

"It's really quite sad if you ask me" replied the sweeter, more melodic voiced girl. 
"Just thinking about it makes me want to cry at night." 

"I know what you mean." chimed the sqeaky voiced girl, "No phone calls, no 
dates, after alt, isn't this college's nickname 'Southern Matrimony College' ?" 
"That's what I've heard" replied the melodic voiced girl, "but you would never know 
it around here, you'd think the guys didn't have any phones!" As their conversation 
droned on, I began to stare intensely at the scanvertiser. letting its lethargic revolv- 
ing hypnotize me. I felt myself drifting slowly back through time back to last night, 
Wednesday night. It's as if 1 am reliving a nightmare. I find myself frantically flipp- 
ing through the pages of the Joker looking for a famihar face, someone I can ask 
out for Friday night vespers. Every giri I know is either dating someone or already 
has plans for the weekend. Now 1 must decide whether to go dateless again or to 
ask someone out I have never met. I go back to the first page of the womens section 
and start looking more closely at the array of faces. With so many eligible girls, its 
hard to decide which one to ask. On to the next page I go, desperately seeking one 
gir! whom I will call, introduce myself to, and finally invite to attend vespers with 
me. My eyes stop in the middle of the page. Where has this girl been hiding? Why 
haven't I noticed her before? I think I will give it a try and call her up. The tension 
is mounting, my hean rate doubles, I find ihe Numerigue to find her phone number. 
My fingers are shaking as I dial the number, my palms are sweating profusely, my 
throat is dry and the PHONE IS RINGING! It rings three times and I hang up tell- 
ing myself that I don't need a date this weekend and 1 have enough friends and don't 



ny more. My roommate picks the phone up and dials the number fn I 
e the phone. Now instead of the ringing I hear a voice saying, '' Hellor ' 



m^; he hands n 

"Is Lisa there?" I reply. 

"This is Lisa" she answers. My tongue swells up, and my throat clamps shut h I 
I still manage a "Hello, you don't know me but my name is Jim Huenergardt ' 

g this? I 



1 trymg 



"Yes" she says. Is that all she can say 
going. Now comes the hardest part of the 
ing if you would like to attend Friday night \ 
pages riffling. Oh, no! Not the Joker] 

Her five second pause seems like five minuti 
think I have plans Friday night, sure, I'd hke 
pause. 1 am so surprised I drop the phone. I don't know what to say.'"Uh" 07 great'" 
1 gurgle, "I'll pick you up at ten till eight, see you Friday night." As I hang up ihe 



get a simple conversation I 

Iblurtout, "IwaswonderT 

with me?" she pauses, I hear| 

re she finaUy answers "I don't 









slows down to almost normal, my tongue shrinks back t 
hands me a glass of water to drench my lifeless dehydra 

"ly chair, happy I had enough ■ 



ror and mortification. 

The giris were so entangled in their conversation they didn't 
walked out of the cafeteria. I began to wonder how many women of Thatcher reaiizel 



such phone calls? 



collegiate camouflage 



I S U T S U 

9 fl A N R E 

4 M N E D L 

8 M I J A N 

E M J I M 

C B A H T I 

A V L T D J 

E D F N C A 

P I A I L E 

D C R A V J 

N K H A D A 

A R R J I 

R B 1 9 8 

A L Y E S S 

H E E S U 



A F R T C D f 
N R A H S A L I S 
AWTWAR18E 
MESJ099EI 
D N I W 8 1 4 T L 
MSWORRAHF 
OETOWAAAE 
NMRATRENH 
I L E N D R A F T 
OLVTAAURF 
TTIBBABOO 
N M L E 4 J I M 
EH08H84ER 
V D E H T 9 H 
H K A E L B 1 1 L 



Dear Editor: 

Today, I attended another drawn-out chapel service. Franic- 
ly, I'm beginning to get what you might call worship burnout. 
; religious services in- 
sabbath-school and 
church. 

I'm the kind of person who ei 
vices, however when I'm forced 
begin to lose their sense of being special. They just become 



Can you find the hicjden book da 



ANIMAL FARM 

AHROllSMITH 

BABBITT 

BLEAK HOUSE 

BRAVE NEW WORLD 

CANDIDE 

DOCTOR FAUSTUS 

EMMA 

ETHAN FROME 

HARD TIMES 

IVANHOE 



LORD JIM 

LORD OF THE FLIES 

MOBY DICK 

1984 

OLIVER TWIST 

OUR TOWN 

SILAS MARNER 

THE ILIAD 

THE ODYSSEY 

WALDEN 

WAR AND PEACE 




motions. 

1 wish that we could attend worships out of desire to be there 
rather than from mandatory rules. When Christ walktd the 
earth. He didn't require the people to listen to Him speak five 
times a week; the people flocked to Him because of a genuine 
desire to be with Him. It was a foimula that worked back then, 
and I'm sure that it would still be effective in reaching hearts 



Name withheld 
Dear Editor, 

I would like to commend Dr. Gladson for his article which 
appeared in last week's issue of the Southern Accent. It is not 
easy to take a stand on a subject which is the object of debate 
within one's own church. I reaUze that Dr. Gladson was asked 
to write on the subject of the ordination of women, but he 
could have refused. He certainly could have given the legitimate 
excuse that he did not have the time to do the topic justice. 
That seems to be the position that the General Conference has 
taken. He could have hidden behind the popular "shield" of 
"further study". Bilt he chose not to hide. 1 am also pi 
that the idea has been presented in our "official student 
newspaper" here at Southern College. It says something about 
the "backbone" of those responsible for the publication a 
as that of the specific author. 

As for the topic itself, it is something I have felt has long 
needed to be addressed. I have seen men who. in my opinion, 
have been wonderful ministers; I have seen some who would 
have been better suited serving the church as business managers 
or pubhc relations directors than as pastors. But I have also 
met more than one woman blessed with both the desire and 
the talents to be excellent ministers and pastors. 1 wondered, 
these gifts and apparent "callings" did not come out ol 
nowhere. If they are presented to these women by God, how 
is it that mere humans have taken it upon themselves to decide 
that God has made an error in entrusting these virtues to a 
woman? Do these men understand the awesome responsibility 
they take upon themselves in denying God's ability to assign 
expertise appropriately to the female of-the species? Perhaps 
they have decided thatGodhasasenseofhumorandhasgiven 
these talents to the "wrong" people as a joke not to be taken 
seriously. 

The members and workers of the church deserve the respect 
of their leaders just as the leaders of the church deserve the 
respect of the members. And God should be given the respect 
of all of His creatures. Would it not be showing respect to 
follow the principles of God's word and honor His decisions 
as to who will receive specific abilities and callings to complete 
His work? He just might know more than we do. 

Sheila Smith 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 

Scott McClure 



Columnists 

Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 



-October 30. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



News 




Certificate Of Merit 
Received By Southern College 
For Advisement Program 



By Tina Frist 
Southern College of Seventh-day 
>icJventists was one of 16 educational 
nstiiutions in the nation to be award- 
i-d a certificate of merit for and 
lutstanding academic advising pro- 
tram in the 1986 National Recogni- 
tion Program for Academic Advisers. 
Awards were presented during the 
NACADA annual conference Oc- 
tober 12-15 in Seattle. VanderbJIt 
University and Southern College were 
I lie only Tennessee winners in (he 
competition. Four of the schools, in- 
i,luding Southern, were church- 
jffiliaied. 



1 program is spon- 



Coordinater of advisement program materials 



Ther 
sored jointly by The 
lege Testing Program (ACT) and the 
National Academic Advising 
Association (NACADA). Goals of 



the program include encouraging 
wider support and recognition of the 
importance of academic advising by 
colleges and universities and eventual 
improvement in student advising 

Criteria for eligibility were in- 
novative quality, creativity, currency, 
impact, and transferability. Award- 
winning schools are engaged in in- 
novative and/or exemplary practices 
that have improved their advisory 
programs. 

Mary Elam, director of records at 
Southern, and Carole Haynes, direc- 
tor of the Teaching Learning Center, 
nominated the college for the award. 
Southern's program was described in 
the paper, "Development of a 
Records Office/ Learning Center 



Cooperative Advisement Program." 
Mrs. Elam handled the initial plann- 
ing and coordinating of the materials 
for the new program. Mrs. Haynes 
with the 






and % 






majors. 

Changes In Southern's advisement 
program have been taking place since 
the 1 984-85 school year when the new 
vice president for academic ad- 
ministration. Dr. William Allen, 
recognized a need for added emphasis 
on advisement. Feedback from an 
advisement committee enables Mrs. 
Elam and Mrs. Haynes to continue 
improvements in the college's 
program. 



I Mary Elam. 

J Hawkins To Be Featured 
\Soloist On Trumpet 

By Jill Rice 

Glen Allan Hawkins, sophomore 

nusic major at Southern College, is to be 

I the featured trumpet soloist at the open- 

l of the Southern College Sym- 

I phony Orchestra on November 1 . 

Mr. Hawkins, a twenty year old from 
I McDonald, Tenn., is the principle 
trumpet player in the Southern College 
I Orchestra. He auditioned for the chair 
I against trumpeter Roy Dos Santos, who 
Jtook second chair. He has been playing 
with the orchestra for two years and is 
new to the position of principle chair. 
Hawkins has played trumpet for nine 
and a half years and attributes his suc- 



cess on it to his present instructor, Mrs. 
Patricia Silver, professor of music at 
Southern College. 

When asked how he feels about the 
quality of the orchestra he plays with, he 
said, "Its a fine organizaion and I feel 
privileged to be a part of it. It is not as 
new to me as some people here, I have 
been around music all of my life." 

Southern College Symphony Or- 
chestra's opening concert will be held at 
the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
church at 10:00 a.m. on Saturday, 
November one. The public is invited. 



Alumni Homecoming 86 



By Charlene Spem 

I 2000 graduates are ex- 

Jpected to attend the Alumni Homecom- 

Jing celebration to be held on the weekend 

of October 3 1 through November 2 here 

~' "s 27th homecoming event will 

I honor the classes of "26, '36, '46, '61, '76, 

and '81. The weekend activities include 

J Professional Seminars, for example, 

I "Organizing Your Own Small Business" 

i "Stress Management"; musical pro- 

ims: a sacred concert and a special 

"Those Nostalgic Years"; Alumni vs. 

|College basketball game; and the Alum- 

li Fellowship Dinner. 

The weekend celebration also features 
he Adelphian Quartet and The 



I Trek A Trail 

By Julio Narvaez 
Its here-what many have anticipaied- 
. -the third annual Fall opening of 
I Southern's biology trails. These trails 
I which have one entrance across the road 
1 behind Hackman Hall are now beautified 
I With seasonal reds, oranges, and yellows 
I and make an excellent place to visit. 
I The original visitors, the botany 
I students, were forced to be there. But 
', many students go there on their own 
wth good reasons. There are plenty 
y thmgs to photograph such as: racers, 
"d and black peliated woodpeckers, and 



Wedgewood Trio. And along with singers 
Marilyn Dillon Cotton and Dorothy 
Evans Ackerman. trumpeter Jim Closser 
and pianist Beverly Babcock Botten will 
perform. 

Greg King, pastor of the Atlanta Metro 
SDA church, and Elder Fred Fuller, 
Youth Ministries Director for the 
Kentucky-Tennessee conference will 
preside over the 8:40 and 11:15 services, 
respectively, in the college gymnasium. 
Also expected to speak are Director of 
Guidance at Forest Lake Academy, Elder 
Larry Stephens and Randall Cox, Direc- 
tor of Human Resources at Medical 
Center Hospital in Florida. 



of course, the colorful leaves. The trails 
are also a great place for picnics, jogg- 
ing, and Sabbath walks-but not kite- 
flying. Why drive to the crowded, 
smoggy Smokies, when you can take a 
relaxed view of nature right here, in Col- 
legedale's own backyard. 

So, if you find yourself in an adven- 
turesome mood and wanting to do 
something different and inexpensive, why 
not scout your biology trails? Alone or 
with a special friend. 




Featured trumpet soloist Glen Hawkins. 



International 
Cuisine Carnival 



By Lyn/ord Morion 

The Collegiate Missions Club will be 
holding its annual food fair this Sunday, 
November 2nd, from 12 pm to 6 pm. The 
fair, which features food from fourteen 
countries will be held in the Spalding 
elementary school gym. Tickets will be 
sold for $3.25 each. This entitles you to 
a fuU mejtl at one booth or an assortment 
of different food from various booths- 
Students will be able to charge the tickets 
on their I.D. cards but there will be a limit 
of S6.50 per person for the entire day. 

The proceeds from the fair will help to 
pay some of the expenses for next years' 
student missionaries. The students raise 
as much money as they can through 
donations from churches, families and 
other fund-raising activities. The money 
that they lack will be made up from the 
food fair profits. 

Along with the wide array of different 
foods a number of programs are plann- 
ed so that guests can be entertained as 
they eat. "Destiny" is Just one of the 



groups scheduled to perform. A slide- 
show of the student missionaries overseas 
will also be shown periodically 
throughout the day. 

Chief in command of the food fair is 
Southern College senior Vanessa 
Radovan. She is a nursing student who, 
having completed her R.N. training, is 
finishing up this year with her B.S. 

"There is quite a bit more work to it 
than I had originaLy planned on," 
Radovan commented, "but I enjoy the 
challenge." ' 

The students hope through this event 
to get other students to consider being a 
student missionary. Witnessing, however, 
is the key reason for the fair. Coverage 
has been given in the local papers. 

An attendance of 2,000 is expecied 
with Alumni-weekend also convening this 
weekend. A high student turnout is essen- 
tial for the success of this program. 



7 the student n 









4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30, 1986 - 



Obed and the 
Cruisers Cruise 



"The music was great! h was wonderfully fun!" 
I didn't ihink Adventisis could get that excited about 
anything." 

"I loved it!" 

These are just a few of the many comments make 

by students concerning last tuesday nights 50s bash. 

The concert, sponsored by the S.A., seemed to be well 

accepted by most; even to the point of driving some to 

jump up and perform a spontanous flashdance for the 



The band, Obed and the Cruisers, consisted of Bob 
Fotkenberg, Obed Cruz, Mike Fulbright, Bob Martin, 
Allen Martin, John Machado. and Randy Minnick. 

One student commented that. "Over all 1 think that 
the program went well and certainly helped spark some 
enthusiasm for a little school spirit." 





Enthralled fans look 



Outside Happy 
Valley 

Compiled by Keith Potts 

Scopes Trial Again? 

Hawkins County, Tenn. (U. S. News 
and World Report, Nov. 3, 1986)-- 
Federal Judge Thomas Hull ruled last 
week that Hawkins County school of- 
ficials violated students' religious 
freedoms by expelling them for refusing 
to read books they viewed as "anti- 
Christian". Hull ordered the schools to 
allow objecting pupils "to opt out of 
reading class"~a decision fundamen- 
talists hailed as a blow against "religious 
bigotry". Civil libertarians predicted that 
the ruling, if upheld, would throw public 



education into disarray as sect after sect 
filed objections to schoolbooks. The Ten- 
nessee case and similar lawsuits have been 
brought by fundamentahsts who com- 
plain that textbooks are written with a 
liberal bias. Parents complained, too, 
that reading books ignore mainstream 
religions while prominently discussing 
such movements as feminism, humanism, 
pacifism; and vegetarianism. Hull's rul- 
ing will bar Tennessee from operating 
schools "in a way which systematically 
forces Christians.. .out," declared Beverly 
LaHaye of Concerned Women for 
America, which represented parents in- 
court. Liberals were quick to denounce 
the court's decision as a formula for 
chaos. "Shutting kids in and out of the 
classroom every time certain themes come 
up is not practical," said Timothy Dyk, 
a lawyer defending the Hawkins County 
School Board. Both sides agree that the 



grass-roots drive is alread^iflecfin^ex^ 
tbooks, as publisher are "dumbing" 
them down so they won't offend anyone. 
The battle over God and school is far 
from over. The Supreme Court wil rule 
this term on the constitutionality of a 
Louisiana law that requires teachers to 
give Biblical "creation science" equal 
time with evolution theory. This 
reporter's opinion: why not allow equal 
time or equal representation of these sub- 
ject and allow students to decide for 
themselves? 

Thai Jetliner Plunges 
in Near Disaster 

Tokyo (NY Times Wire Service)~A 
Thai Airways jetUner, suffering severe 
damage to its rear pressure bulkhead, 
plunged five miles before making an 
emergency landing Sunday in Osaka, 



First Annual 
Southern Memories 
Photography Contest 



The Southern Memorie 



first annual 



photography contest that will be featured in the 1987 edi 
of the Memories. The contest is open to all Southern College 
students who may enter as many times they like. 

Photographs are restricted to black and white prints, 8'10 
or larger, and will be judged in three catagories: still life, peo- 
ple, and nature. A S75.O0 grand prize will be awarded to the 
best overall picture with S50.00 for first place, $25.00 for se- 
cond place, and S15.00 for third place to be awarded in each 
category. 

The contest will be judged by a panel of experts from the 
Chattanooga area. All the winners including honorable men- 
Mem"ies'.' '""'""' '" " "'=='^' ''"'"" »' "«= "«' S™'"™ 

The deadline for entry is January 9, 1987. Each entry must 
have a label on the back with the following information on 
It. title, category, name and address, and phone number All 



BLOOM COUNTY 



Japan, a Japanese Transport Mimstr^Tl 
ficial said Monday. Ploymekham 
pole, the pilot of the brand 
European-made A300 Airbus, sai 
heard a loud bang from the rear o 
plane about 8p.m., roughly 40 mil 
before he managed to land safely. Off-J 
cials said the bulkhead separating t 
pressurized passenger cabin from the u 
pressurized tail section broke, causi 
pressure to drop sharply. In addition, t 
plane lost two of its three hydraulic] 
systems, reducing the pilot's ability u 
just the plane's control surfaces. Many I 
of the 233 passengers and 14 crev 
members were tossed around the cabin a. 
the plane pitched violently for 2( 
minutes, dropping from an altitude of| 
33,000 feet to 6,600 feet. Of thos 
aboard, 62 suffered injuries. Five peopl 
were said to have been seriously hurt, ir 
eluding one man hospitalized with whf 
were described as severe burns. 



by Berke Breathed | 




-Ociober 30. 1986/SOLTHERN ACCENT/S 



{Lifestyles 

Date of the Week 

I By Scot! Mcclure and Chris McKee 

\ In ihe spirit of fall your lifestyle team searched out an activity which would gel 
I you and your date outside to enjoy the changing leaves, which this area is abundant 
I with this time of year, and into the cool brisk air, which has a way of bringing two 
I people closer together. We think we have found something which is not only a need- 



, but also c 






I ed change of pace from the usual dating ; 
I be a real good time! 

During the month of November, as well as throughout 

r operates cruises that run every Saturday nighi as well as on other varius special 

Inighls. These cruises usually leave around 8:00 or 8:30 p.m. and return between 10:30 

^nd 1 1 :30 depending on the time of year. The Saturday night cruise includes dinner 

live entertainment for a hefty sum of $19.75 per person. Although this is a sleep 

; for mosl SC students' budgets, it really does seem to us to be one of the few 

s that is worth the large expenditure. The meal is more than you 

intertainment, a Dixieland band, really sets the mood for an evening 

of the ordinary. 

On Monday nights the river operates a gospel dinner cruise. This en 

different menu, with no alcohol served and all cigarette smoking is done outside ( 

■the decks. This cruise goes for only $13.95 and might prove to be 

■ for those of you who prefer an older, less rowdy crowd. 

Coming up during the next few weeks there are several special < 



; year, the Tennessee 






(light wai 



isider. Unfortunately, for Southern College students. Hallow 



What Is Eyesight Training? 

a method of visual self-improvement that was developed over 60 years ago by 
iDr. W. Bates, an ophthalmologist and professor at the New York Posl-Graduate 
I Medical School and Hospital. 

What Types Of Visual Problems Have BeniSted This Method? 
I Thousands of people have been able to restore their eyesight to normal, after coming 
I from such visual difficulties as: myopia (nearsightedness), hyperopia (farsightedness), 
I astigmatism, strabismus, presbyopia (so called "old age sight"), and many other con 
I ditions as well. 

Is It Expensive And Hard To Do? 

s less than a pair of glasses and it easy enough for a pre-schooler to learn. 



Then 



s scheduled to begin 



t trainrng coui 

November 3rd - 6lh 

7:00-9:00 p.m. Lesson No. 1 (Free Introductory Lesson) 
November 1 0th - December 18th 
7:00-9:00 p.m. Lessons No. 2 to 6 



Call the EYESIGHT Today For More Information: 
"c'^SS^ 396-9494. 



offers a 



e desirable 



s that you 



falls on a Friday night this year. This means that we can not panicipate in the annual 
Halloween cruise. This is running from 9:30 to 1 1 :30 with prizes awarded to the per- 
sons with the best costumes. This cruise goes for only S9.00 per person. Also coming 
is a mini-cruise this Saturday and Sunday afternoon running from 12:30 to 4:50. This 
cruise goes down to the Grand Canyon of the Tennessee River. The charge for this 
cruise is $14.75 per person and is well worth the price due to the brilliant colors of 
the leaf changes. The dates again are November 1st and 2nd. 

For all of the above, you would be wise to order your tickets from two to three 
weeks in advance, due to the great demand in this area for this type of activity. We 
believe that any of these activities are well worth the money and effort they require 
on our date scale, they definitely rate an A. 
Bonus lip: 

Tonight is the opening night of the Chattanooga Symphony at 8:00 p.m. From 
what we heard at the opera, "Carmen", I think the Chattanooga Symphony is going 
to have a great year. Look fora "Date-of-the-Week" article on the Symphony later. 
Treat your date to an evening of elegance, take her to a symphony. For ticket infor- 
mation call the Chattanooga Symphony and Opera / 



Alumni Weekend Notice 

Approx. 1040 Alumni Returning! 
Space is limited for the talent show Sat. night 

and will be reserved for Alumni first 

However, plenty of room for 

cheerleaders and spectators for the 

Alumni -College Basket Ball game 

See you there! 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 







BLOOM COUNTY 




by Berke Breathed 



M 



eMBfiRRASSeP... 





Heart Song Performs 
Thanksgiving Concert 
in Thatcher Chapel 

By Allan Martin 

Heart Song, Southern College of Seventh-day Adveniisi's 
own contemporary Christian music group, performed last Sab- 
bath, October 25th, in Thatcher Chapel at 3:00 p.m. Spon- 
sored by CARE Ministries, the concert entitled, Thanks From 
The Heart, featured the seven member group and several 
original songs written by them. 

"I really enjoyed it," remarked Jeff Cox, a sophomore who 
was among the 250 students who attended. "It's nice to hear 
hfe (in music) for a change," he added. 

Heart Song uses the contemporary sounds of electric 
keyboards and synthesizers along with the traditional piano and 
guitar to provide a rich blend of accompaniment for their two 
female singers, Laura Lewis and Michelle Cromwell, both 
students at Southern. 

Randy Minnick and Keith Tucker play guitar while Mark 
Bond and Gary Hoover have talenis on the keyboards. All four 
gentlemen also sing for Heart Song. But the man who has true 
control over the sound of the group is Mike Lorey, the mix 
board technician. 

Heart Song aims to tour with Destiny, the Christian drama 
company of Southern, and visit Adventist academies and chur- 
ches throughout the Southern Union. Heart Song is also open 
to performing sacred concerts in the local area. 

For concert date arrangements call Michelle Cromwell at 
238-2189. Heart Song focuses on a music ministry for young 
people and those young at heart. Concert possibilities are sub- 
ject to Ihe Destiny tour schedule and personal academic 
schedules since members of Heart Song are Southern students. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 30, 1986 

Time Out 

Six Balls 
of Fun 

By Robby Shanko 

To keep you up on the latest Southern sports, we are 
proud to announce a new sports developmenton our 
lovely campus here in southern Tennessee. The new 
sports rave, "Six Balls of Fun", developed and play 
tested by Ed Cheneweth and Neal GaLion, was condev- 
ed on a biistery afternoon in October. 

The game is relatively easy to leam; because of this 
fact it is destined forlheWide World of Sports, so jump 
on the bandwagon now! 

The game consists of two players, three tennis courts, 
and eight tennis balls. The play testers, after naming 
[he game "Sit Balls of Fun" realized they were actual- 
ly using eight balls. . . well, twelve really, but we won't 












player begins wi 
Simultaneously each player s 
four balls as quickly as possi 
the balls landing on his side, a 
10 the side of the opponents t 
is not present, thus making 
return the balls to your side 

This tomfoolery ( 
opponent drops dead. At this time you head over for 
a cool one at the C.K. 

Be sure lo grab a partner who doesn't mind geting 
sweaty with when you try this new sports extravagan- 
za. Play merrily and remember, safety first! 



balls. 

rves to his opponent all 
lie. Each player charges 
d hastily returns the balls 
)un. hopefully where he 

for 1 S minutes or until an 



Flagball Statistics 



Boyd 

Huenergardt 
Green 
Frett 
Richards 

Flagball "A" 

Dobias 

Drab 

Hershberger 
Butler 

FlagbaU "B East" 
Hawkins 



1 51 
1 31 



31 1 

32 1 





- Occober 30, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



\Care Corner 

'ABL Gampout 

By Tim Peters 

Despite rain, on Friday, October 25, a small group 
I of SC campers, along with John Lazor, former CABL 
I directot, left SC for the CABL campout as scheduled. 
I The destination; Chilhowee camping area and Benton 
I Falls. 

I The weekend was filled with canoeing, campfires, and 
I hiking, all of which made a damp sleeping bag seem 




hobby Kyle and Don Green play fire starters. 




Sabbath sported improving weather and 
feUowship. A hike over to Benton Falls was a featured 
activity. The brilliant autumn colors made the whole 
; alive. Canoeing on the lake and a mar- 
shmaiiow roast later on made for a perfect weekend, 
regardless of some precipitation., 

Everyone who went had such a great time that they 
would have much rather sent the vans back to SC 



Angela Holly chops kindling for the Gre. 



ISpeak Up 



"Whats The Phrase That Pays" 



By Bob Folkenberg & Brett Hadley 




''€' 






8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 30, 19: 



Classifieds ~^^;^ 






Your Home Town Pizza Hut 
offers a variety of 

Vegetarian Style Pizzas 

at a 15 percent discount to students. 
Taste the Pizza Hut difference 

phone 892-4791 7003 Lee Highway Pizza Hut 



Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 

Whilr Htlpine Save Lives 



Fast-Friendly-Service 

Hours: 9 a.m..6 p.m.. Monday thru Frida: 
Special Hours For Clubs. Groups, anc 
Oreanizations Needinc To Raise Money. 



Open On Sunday 
From 9:00 ■ 3:00 



RossvlUe Plasma Center 



4707 English Avene 
Clrattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867.5000 



What's New 

The Electronic Pumps 

At 
Duff's Campus Service 
Coupon 3 cents off per gallon coupon 



Unleaded or Super Unleaded 

Mon Nov 3rd, Tue Nov 4th and Wed Nov 5th 

Now open 6:00 a.m. 
Two Service Days 
To Serve You 
396-3271 



3 



Nov 3rd 4th & 5th 



Unleaded 



Super Unleaded 




FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACKTIME 

NEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 



^.^ THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- | 
sented by the insignia you we 
as a member of the Army Nu. __ 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left 
1 means you'repartofahealth care 
J system in which educational and I 
I career advancement are the ruli 

— j- — — 1 not the exception. The gold ba 

on the right rneans you command respect as an Army officer If vouVe 

Cirn' ^immrA" V^l^""^ O^PortunitierP.O Box 7 13, 
Llitton. NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 






p piasma alhance 



J815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Expires October 30 



The Official Student Newspaper tor Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Care Clowns 




^ove Connection 



jlume 43". Number 10 



November 6, 1986 




International Food Fair Well Done 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6, 1986- 



Editorial 



Matdng A Difference 

[ received a phone caU lasl night. . . . This is extraordinary due to the fact that 
I don't gel very many phone calls. 1 do, however, answer a lot of phone calls; indeed 
myriads of phone calls are made to my phone, so many you would think my dorm 
room is a junction for A.T. & T.. but they're always for my roommate. The only 
time 1 get to talk to someone is when a wrong number finds my phone and 1 initiate 
a conversation with a total stranger. This is usually short-lived though, due to the 
fact that I'm really not the person that the caller wanted to talk to in the first place. 

But last night I received a phone call; somebody specifically asked to talk to me. 
It was a special friend of mine who called just to ask me how 1 was and to hang 
in there with the newspaper. In T.T.T. (thats newspaper lingo for Total Talk Time), 
the conversation lasted about only two minutes, but it was the best two minutes of 
the entire day. I got quite a charge out of it. 

A two minute phone call is not much. It did not take a vast amount of effort to 
make that small gesture of friendship. But because someone took a little initiative 
and did something for me, as small as it was, my entire evening was brightened as 
a result of it. You know, it's the little things we do for people that make the big 
differences in our relationships with others. 

When is the last time you told someone that they were important and you ap- 
preciated ihem? Most of us are too complacent, too apathetic, too Laodicean, to 
tell somebody what they mean to us. We are too wrapped up in our own little ex- 



istence that we don't take the time to acknowledge the people that make oui 
worth living. 

It does not take anything major to let someone know that they're special. A smalll 
handwritten note dropped in their mailbox, or a smile and a word of encouragement I 
can perform radical miricles in a person's daily existence. 

Now don't get me wrong, 1 'm not preaching to convert everybody into a philosophy I 
of blind optimism where we all walk around with smiles on our faces uttering word; 1 
of good cheer all the day through. I, too, have met people who are the epitome of | 
optimism and will always try to say something positive though the world falls a 
them. . - they're aggravating to be around. 

No, my point is that we need to take a step back and realize that we can perform | 
great miricles of mental healing and increase the quality of life by simply undersia 
ding that it is the small tokens of friendship that we can perform almost every day I 
that make the greatest differences in a person's life, And isn't what we want 
in this life is make a difference? 

Brett Hadleyl 



collegiate camouflage 


H E E 


T I R H 


p 


A H R E H 


A V L 


A I R L F L 


H 


2 V G E E 


E S P 
HUH 


X B I A K 
S R S S I 


A 
R 


X H N P 
Y S A 


c c y 


N T M T B E 


Y 


Z L H I T 


A U L 


A H I A D 


N 


C H R S I 


R H U 


M E T A E 


X 


E C Y A C 


T E M 


V P L E 


A 


I Y R T L 


N T 


N R N S A 


B 


L T A S 


T I G 
L U C 


I D Y X I 

U N S M R B 


M 
R 


ELLON 
U L E E I 


E A E 


V U A E B Y 


L 


U S A M P 


L S S 


N V A G U S 


K 


A C N S 


P I I 


A N E M S 





M R H C 


E S P 


A N y S F L 


A 


G E L L A 


Can you 


find the hidden b_ 


olo 


ay terns? 


ALBINO 


HOMEOSTASIS 


RETINA 


ANAEROBIC HYPOTHALAMUS 


RNA 


AORTA 


IRIS 




SEX 


ARTERY 


LIP 




SINUS 


CHROMOSOME MUCUS 




SKULL 


CLONE 


NASAL 




SMELL 


DIGIT 


PHARYNX 




SYNAPSE 


ENZYME 


PHYLUM 




TAXONOMY 


EYE 


PLASMA 




TIBIA 


FLAGELU PORE 




TONGUE 


HEPATIC 


PSEUDOPOD 




TRACHEA 


HERMAPH 


RODITE 




VAGU 




il>SC::ii.::::xis.i 






' - = sOsJi xSX^X^vS ° 


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KK'-i . „ .T5fe'ff 













The Wall 
Dear Editor, 

As I look out the window of the TLC where I work, 1 
am usually awed by what I see — the grassy rolling stretches 
that make Southern so famous. But today as 1 looked out 
all I saw was a grey brick wall. I am forced to ask, as 1 have 
heard many others, "Why?" 

All this "school improvement" has been very nice, and 
1 must compliment whoever is responsible. The road down 
to Brock, Wood, and So-Ju-Conian Halls has long needed 
repair. Thank you. I suppose that the faculty and village 
students badly needed a parking lot, and that the wall in 
front of Daniells Hall needed repairs also, but couldn't we 
have just stopped there? 

I have heard of plans to tear down Lynn Wood Hall, and 
I suppose the old "Tab" will be next. Then they'll have to 
start all over again with the dorms and the old "new" 
classrooms. Yes, improvement is never ending and at times 
necessary, but only when warranted. Why spend a lot of 
money on a wall we don't need (it's not a big land slide area) 
or want, so thai some poor soul, twenty years from now, 
can tear it down on account of "school improvements." 
Besides, brown stones don't go well with red brick, or is 
this just of sign of things to come? 



Trading Places 



Dear Editor: 

I'm writing about the editorial in last week's issue. I feel 
that the article hit very close to home with a lot of guys (in- 
cluding myself)- I have also heard that some girls on this 
campus cannot understand why guys don't date any more 
than they do (if at all). Well, the nickname of this college 
(Southern Matrimony College) may scare some of us guys 
off. I don't know for sure but it sounds like the girls got 
that nickname started. I mean, it could give us guys the 
wrong view (I hope) that the girls are trying to "snatch" 
IS up as fast as they can. 

But to be totally sincere and honest about the situation, 
1 believe a lot of the guys just want to make and be friends 
with the girls. I know from talking to a lot of my friends 
that they feel uncomfortable calling a girl up for a simple 
date to vespers. Why? Because they're afraid the giris may 
think he is coming on too strong or fast. Or they ask, "What 
if she doesn't like me at all?" Most of the guys just want 
to make new friends or gel to know someone better. 

In this day and age of ERA and women's liberation, why 
don't you girls call us guys up and ask us out. You don't 
e weekends to do that. If one of you 
girls really likes a guy, why don't you make his day by call- 

g him up lonighl. And tomorrow I bet you'll see him walk- 

g around two feet off the ground with a gleam in his eyes 

id a smile on his face. 
Sincerely, 
Eric Tanner 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporters 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

Stephen Pollett 

Tina Frist 

Columnists 

Lynford Morton 

Beth Mills 

Gordon Beitz 



Susan Wimberly 






-November 6, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Heiller Concert Series 



Com 






\ 



Fleming Plaza Leaks Gas 



think we should utilize 
them." said organist Judy Glass whose 
idea it was to begin the concert series. 
"The concerts {and workshops) are for 
everyone," Glass said, and people from 
the neighboring Nashville and Birm- 
ingham areas are expected to attend. 

Yuko Hayashi, the second artist in the 
series will perform on November 17 at 
8:00 p.m. in the Collegedaie Church, and 
on [he following day, conduct a Master 



Class workshop between 9:00 and 1 i :00 
a.m. Glass explained thai this class will 
give opportunity to students to have their 
work critiqued. They may play pieces of 
music from any period in history. 

Yuko Hayashi is chairperson of ihe 
organ department at New England Con- 
servatory, and her frequent American ap- 
pearances have included national conven- 
[ions of Ihe Organ Historical Society and 
[he American Guild of Organists. 

On February 17-18 and March 26-27, 
Peter Planyavsky and Guy Bovet will be 
the featured performers. 



By Breil Hadley 
Early Tuesday morning, at approx- 
imately 12:15, fire-fighter Nolan Stover, 
who was stopping by the Collegedaie post 
I office, noticed a smell of gas present in 
] Ihe Fleming Plaza parking lot. 

After smelling the gas Mr, Nolan 
I notified the Collegedaie city dispatcher 
I sent the Tri-community fire depart- 
it and Collegedaie police who secured 
I [he parking lot and began looking for a 
[ gas leak. 

"It look about 30 minutes for the 
1 Chattanooga Natural Gas people to ar- 
after they had been notified of the 
Uion," said fire-fighter Donald 
I Bond. 

ce on the scene, Chattanooga 
I Natural Gas located the leak that turned 



of a 






out to be in front of the Village Market. 
"The line that is leaking is a college house 
line and doesn't belong to the gas com- 
pany," said Leon Smith, a Chattanooga 
Natural Gas Company employee. Smith 
determined that Ihe line fed into Talge 
Hall and the only safe cours 

showers for Talge men. 

Fire trucks from Ooltewah, Standifer 
Gap, Apison, and Collegedaie along with 
Hamilton county police and Collegedaie 
police helped in securing the area in case 

The leaky gas line was repaired and hot 
water to both dorms was restored late 
Tuesday afternoon. 



IPre-Advisement at Southern 



By Dana Knecfit 

The Records Office on the campus of 

I Southern College of Seventh-day Adven- 

i conduct their pre-advisement 

[program during the weeks of November 

Pre-advisement is a program designed 
> speed up the registration process for 
r by determining the stu- 



takc the i 

with their advisers. (If you 
who your adviser is, check at 



the Records Office.) Advisers already 
have all the materials that are needed. 

After filling out an enrollment form, 
bring it to Mrs. Joy Roe at the Records 
Office counter in Wright Hall. The forms 
will be numbered as they come in to 
determine the student's registration time 
in January. 

This form cannot substitute for 
registration. It merely submits the stu- 
dent's class preference and assures a 
registration time. Students must attend 
registration to confirm their classes. 



Parsons to Present Workshop at 
Southern College on Health Care 
Changes 

By SCPR 

A presentation on the "Effects of 
Health Care Changes in Nursing" will be 
given by Agene Parsons, B.S.N. , 
M. P. H., on Friday, October 31, in Herin 
Hall, the nursing building at Southern 
College of Seventh-day Adventists. 

The workshop, geared especially for 
nursing professionals, will take place 
from 1-4 p.m. in Room 103 of the 
building. Changes taking place that af- 
fect the nursing profession as well as the 
consumer/patient will be discussed. 

Ms. Parsons is the chairman for home 
care with the Chattanooga/Hamilton 
County Health Department. She assisted 
in developing the first Hospice Home 
Care Program in Chattanooga. She 
receiveTher education~"at the University 
of Tennessee School of Nursing in Mem- 
phis and Loma Linda University in 
California. 

Panicipants will be charged a S6.00 fee 
that includes 0.2 continuing education 

The Florence Oliver Anderson Nursing '^B"ie Parsons: Presents health \ 
Series provides professional nurses with 

continuing education opportunities and by the Division of Nursing at th 
exposesstudent nurses to the importance Southern College has 316 
of self-initiated education. It is sponsored students this year. 




Soviet Religion Chairman Visits Adventists 



MGeneral Conference New. 
I Release 

Washington. D.C.— A Soviet official 
I made a whirlwind tour of the Review and 
aid Publishing Association at 
serstown; Shady Grove (Maryland) 
■Adventist Hospital; Takoma Academy in 
■Takoma Park; and General Conference 
■ headquarters in late October (October 
1 29). 

Konstaniin Kharchev, chairman of the 
I Soviet Council on Religious Affairs, was 
awed by both equipment and product of 
""J Review plant. 

"I've never seen anything like this in 
fiy life," Kharchev observed, comparing' 
I the web press with equipment he had seen 
at home. At the art department he stop- 
ped to look at the paintings of Jesus and 
['lustrations for Bible stories, even ask- 
ing for a reproduction of one of those 
illustrations. 

Impressed by Adventist illustrated 
oooks, he also wanted "one of every 
book in stock" sent to his office. When 
GC President Neal C. Wilson cautioned 
I Jhat he might not agree with everything 
the books, Kharchev asked Elder 



Wilson if he did. leaders at a luncheon in the OC cafeteria. 

When Elder Wilson said he beheved Kharchev said, "We are all aware that it 

the books, the Soviet ambassador is not only Government but people 

thought he would have to agree then with themselves who should bring more 

what he read, too, "for I will have lo understanding among peoples, 

look through your eyes." "It is people who can put more trust 

At Shady Grove Adventist Hospital, between peoples, to help them hve in 

Kharchev observed technology unknown peace," he continued, 

to him at home, asked if they turned Transferring his thought to 

away patients who could not pay, was religionists, Kharchev observed, "Ii is my 

assured that the budget included enough firm belief that religious organizations 

charity patients, was surprised that his can do a lot to further understanding, 

nurse guides had received their medical "And I give high marks to United 

knowledge in Seventh-day Adventist in- States Adventists for their efforts in 
strengthening relationships between our 

Appealing to Adventist leadership, 
Kharchev noted that the Church "can do 
much to strengthen Ihe lies between our 



and wondered whether 
tienis had to receive religious i 
while admitted. 

Returning to Takoma Park by 
helicopter, the group touched'down on 
the campus of Takoma Academy amidst 
the clapping and welcome of both 
academy and Sligo Elementary School 
students. Academy student body officers 
gave Kharchev a card signed by every stu- 
dent and a copy of the book. Education. 

Speaking to 50 General Conference 



In response Elder Wilson explained 
that the international Adventist Church 
does not get involved in diplomatic, 
military, or economic summits. 

"However, Seventh-day Advendsts fit 
perfectly in the humanitarian cause to 



which both Mr. Gorbachev and Mr. 
Kharchev have appealed." 

In a non-alcoholic toast, the 50 Adven- 
tist leaders in attendance then committed 
themselves, "each in his or her own way, 
to eliminate intolerance and to bring 
peace to our world." 

Soviet Ambassador to Guyana from 
1980-84, Kharchev continues to hold the 
diplomatic rank of ambassador while 
heading the Religious Affairs Council. 
He is in the US by invitation of Rabbi 
Arthur Schneier and the Appeal to Con- 
science Foundation, attending their Min- 
neapolis conference aimed at implemen- 
ting the 1981 United Nations Declaration 
on the Elimination of All Forms of In- 
tolerance and Discrimination Based on 
Religion or Belief. 

The Rabbi, an interpreter, and the 
senior counselor from the local Russian 
Embassy were also present 
luncheon. 



the 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6, 1986- 



Bulimia: Another Kind 
of Addiction 



"Our bodies don'i redesign themselves 
because of current fashion," notes Dr. 
Robert L. DuPont, director of the Center 
for Behavioral Medicine in RockvjIIe, 
Maryland. Unfortunately, that is just 
what people suffering from bulimia 
would like them to do. 

Bulimia is, in effect, an addiction to 
food. Bulimics cannot control their eating 
habits, so they attempt to rid themselves 
of the calories they eat by purging. 
"Purging can come in a variety of ways," 
says Dr. DuPont. "Excessive exercise, 

commonly — self-induced vomiting." 

"Addicted to Food?", an anicle in the 
December 1986 issue of Lislen, takes a 
look at bulimia and shows how it cor- 
relates to other types of addictions. The 
article examines the causes and effects of 



and bulimics, 

"The person who becomes bulimic is 
someone who tries to control her weight 
by following a calorie-restrictive diet or 
even by going without food completely. 
Initially she succeeds, and she experiences 
a rise of self-esteem because she has solv- 
ed the problem," explains Dr. DuPoni. 
The behavior soon becomes compulsive, 
and the bulimic finds she can't stop the 

Bulimia is an addiction, like alcoholism 
or drug addiction. There is no cure — only 
recovery. "But bulimics are never really 
the same (after recovery)," says Dr. Du- 
Pont. "They are going to have a different 
relationship with food and eating forever 



Good, Bad Nurses To Be 
Discussed in Houts' 
Presentation at Southern 



By SCPR 

Native Chattanoogan Buddy Houts 
wiU present "The Role of the Patient" at 
1 1 :05 on Thursday, October 30, in That- 
cher Chapel located in the women's 
residence haU at Southern CoUege of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

Mr. Houts' presentation is based on his 
personal experiences after two coronary 
bypasses, a perforated stomach ulcer, and 
two cardiac arrests. His lecture, the se- 
cond in this year's Florence Oliver Ander- 
son Nursing Lecture Series, wall center on 
the theme "Recovery from the Patient's 
Viewpoint— The Good Nurses and What 
Makes Them Good, and the Bad Nurses 
and What Makes Them Bad!" 

Educated in local schools and the 
University of Chattanooga, Mr. Houts 
has worked as an announcer for WDEF 
and a newspaper reporter. He is current- 
ly assistant city editor and automotive 
editor of the Chattanooga News-Frea 
Press . Mr. Houts has also served as 

automobile manufacturers. 

The Nursing Lecture Series, sponsored 
by the division of nursing, exposes the - 



students and professional community to 
nationally recognized nursing experts. 
The public is welcome to attend the free 
presentation on Thursday. 

Friday afternoon, October 31, another 
guest of the series, Agene Parsons, will 
present a workshop on the "Effects of 
Health Care Changes in Nursing." Con- 
tact the Division of Nursing at 238-2940 
for more information. 




Chris Mckee and Scott McQure: The 



tertainment specialists of Southern College. 



BLOOM COUNTY 




Buddy Houts: Presentation on nursing 



An Evening of Orchestration 



By Chris McKee and Scolt McChire 
S m'hon'""'' "''"' '° '""" ^ *™' "™'"^ "'"' " '''"'• "'" •""■ '° ""^ Chattanooga 

The opening night of the Chattanooga Symphony was last ThursiJay, October 30 
We don t claitn to be music critics, but the Chattanooga Symphony sounded great' 
even If it was a httle hairy for our humble tastes. The guest artist was a guitarist' 
No doubt he exhibited great talent but listen, how much can one do with a otiiS 
Also consider this: how well can a guitar stand out and contrast with an eighty-foai 
member orchestra? ^ ^ 

As far the orchestra goes, they seemed to be much sharper than last year They 
played passages where one would think all the violinists' bows ' ■ ' " ' 

ble string, they were so well synchronized. 

Many students claim an intense dislike for classical music, even though they have 
never given it much of a chance. Now that students have vegetarian "Christie "■ 
to substitute for the classical music they used to listen to on Sabbath, there 
danger of their minds becoming mush. 

A night at a symphony is a very relaxing and elegant evening. One can enjoy 
beautiful music and forget things such as statistics assignments, or paper articles ' 
dale will also be very impressed because you will give her the illusion of 

-J next performance of the Chattanooga Symphony is a week from toinght,, 
November 13. The seats start at S9.90 for students(that is $11.00 less a 10 percent 
student discount). That is the bad news; a total of S19.80 per couple, which reveals' 
Why we don t recommend a place to eat in this week's date pick. After spending almost 
twenty bills for entertainment the young lady, or man, will have to settle for a pro 
volone at K.R.'s. 

Next week's performance will be Verdi's Requiem, performed with the Chattanooga 
Symphony and Opera Chorus , the Chattanooga Singers, and the Lee College Sin - 
call 267-8583 for ttckcts. It's gong to be great; we've already got tickets. We 
he Chattanooga Symphony a "B", resulting from an "A" for great music, a 
C for prohibitive cost. 



by B erke Breathed 




Hair Designers 



College Plaza 

Lowest Prices Ever 

Cut and Style 
$6.00 



Thru month of Nrfv. only. 

Open: Sun thru Friday 

offer opened to students, 

faculty, staff and communit; 

with this ad only. 



November 6, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




Ulph Brother! 
'^^'^'hat AClown! 



By Bob Folkenberg 

The marriage was incredible, awesome might be e 

nore appropriate word. The effects of their union wen. 

_.een on the faces of all the kids who watched them per- 

■form. Clown Ministry and Big Brother/Sister, the 

^ogicai pair. This last weekend proved the point when 

fthese two energetic Care programs joined forces and 
Jreally put on a show for the kids from downtown's 
■Chamblis Home and Children's shelter. 
I The first party was held on the grounds of Chamblis 
I Home. Pizza and punch, games and skits, balloons and 
I smiles were just part of the fun. Saturday night the older 

kids were treated to gangs of fun and surrounded by 

a barn full of clowns and friends. To put it mildly - it 

was a total sucess ! A true witness of what Christian fun 

IS all about. 

BLOOM COUNTY by Berke Breathed 







Week Of Prayer 



Next week. Southern CoUeee will experience a spiritual 
revival. Student week of prayer begins November 10 and con- 
tinues through November 14. The meetings begin at 8;00 p m 
and will be held in the CoUegedale church. The theme chosen 
is Heart Talk: straight talk about Christianity. 

A team of seven dedicated young men has been chosen to 
deliver the messages of the week. Monday, Mike Fulbright will 
begin the meetings with the topic Heartbeat (Christian life to- 
day, apathy or activity). The rest ofthe week holds topics that 
will prove to be just as interesting while motivating students 
into a closer and more serious relationships with the Lord. Mike 
Sinclair will deUver the message on Tuesday chapel, while Joe 
Rivera carries the torch later that evening. Doug Rowland 
Allan Martin and Kevin Pride will deliver the messages oil 
Wednesday, Thursday(chapel) and Thursday night respectively 
Finally, the culmination of the week sets Bob Folkenberg 
delivering the message "Heart Transplant." 

Wednesday night, a special day of prayer has been planned 
Students are asked to spend the day in prayer. The spiritualness 
of the school is the most important reason the specific day has 
been set aside for prayer. Bob Folkenberg, assistant chaplain 
and coordinator of the week of prayer also commented about 
the object of prayer for next week's revival. He said,"Weneed 
to start praying that week of prayer will really talk straight to 
us about Chnstianity." In addition to soliciting the prayers of 
the students he also added energetically, ' 'Tell everyone to come 
on downl We're gonna have a good ole time." Not only will 
you enjoy Student Week of Prayer, but a blessing lies in store 
for all who come. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCE NT/November 6. 1986 

Alumni Review 

The flags were up, the carpet was out and the people poured in by the bus loads! 
Alumni Homecoming '86 was here this past weekend, and if you happened to have 
had a weekend leave, here is whai you missed... 

The doll house was opened from 10 am lo 3 pm on Friday, October 31. for the 
beginning of registration. Jennifer Jones from the Development office carefully or- 
chestrated the operation. Eight hundred and ten families signed in and as the weekend 
progressed, the number of Alumni swelled to even greater numbers. Bob Lorren. 
the president of the Southern College Alumni Association, working with the Southern 
College Alumni Office, under the direction of Jack McClarty, put together an im- 
pressive weekend. Some of the highlights were: top-notch guest speakers, the Third 
Annual Founders' Day, an Alumni Talent show, sacred concerting, awards and a 
basketball game lo cap off the weekend activities. 

The Alumni of the Year award was given to two people this year. Buddy Fisher 
and David Taylor. The Young Alumni of the Year award went to Debbie McKee 
from the class of 1981. 

Another bright spot in the weekend was Clarence Dortch. Clarence is 92 years old 
and has worked as a musician and director for many of our school systems. He was 
in attendance and sang for the funeral of Ellen G. White in 1913. 

Over 2000 people were fed on Sabbath at the Collegedale Academy gymnasium, 
and one woman remarked that the lunch line was faster and cleaner than in previous 




Alumni re-union: 800 families visited the historic sight. 





A Southern Greeting: K.R. Davis, Dan Jensen, and friend. 



- November 6, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



the Adelphian Quartet: Don Crook, John Thurber, Jim McClinlock. and Wayne 



bill "Bright Eyes Young": Fiddling his way through Orange Blossom Special. 




The Wedgewood Trio: Gary Evans, Jerry Hoyle. and Bob Summerour. 



WANTED 



Someone with humorous and artistic ablilties. 

To Be 

A cartoonist for the Southern Accent. 

Please contact: 

Brett Hadley at 238-3023 Rm. A-13 




Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Money 

While Htlpini; Sine Lives 

Fast-Friendly-Service O op™ on Sunday 

Hours: 9 a.m.d p.m.. Mcindav lliru Friday ^"^ ^8 from 9:00 - 3:00 
Special Hours For Cluhs, Croups, and ^^ 

Ornanizatinns Needing To Raise Money. dAS 



Rossvilte Plasma Center 

4707 EuBlish Avene 
ChallanooKa. Tennessee 
Phone: "N67.5U00 



THE VILLAGE MARKET 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 6, 1986 



Students Crush Alumni 
in Basketball Game 



By Rob Shanko 

The Southern College student basket- 
ball team smashed the Southern College 
Alumni basketball team 74-55 in an 
action-packed game while cheering spec- 
tators supported both teams. 

After the Southern College Concert 
Band jogged through another round of 
the Star-spangled Banner, the second an- 
nual Alumni vs. students basketball game 
was under way. 

The game was held in the Southern 
College Gymnasium. The event got to a 
late Stan because of the Alumni talent 

It was a closely matched game up un- 
til half-time with both teams exchanging 
turns at having the lead. The students 
were a httle clumsy to began with insisting 
that the alunrni have the ball. The alum- 
ni, a little upset, displayed their aggres- 
sion by fouling Steve Vogel and Rob 
Bovell, which, with theu- foul shots, push- 



r the alumni at half 



ed the students 

time 38-37. 
The Southern College Gymnastics team 

presented a tremendously patriotic half 

time show before the teams came back 

for the final clash to determine who the 

victors would be. 
The student seemed to have loosened 

up and they were now playing as a team. 

Joey PoUom was the lead scorer in the se- 
cond half of the game for the students 
with his outside jump shot. Eric Mock 
did an equal amount of good work for, 
the alumni. But when it came down to' 
team work the students knew how to han- 
dle the ball. 

With three seconds left on the board 
Mark McKenzie, while under heavy 
coverage, managed to gracefully execute 
the only slam dunk the entire evening en- 



Final Flagball Standings 



"B West" 

W LT 

520 




Jim Huenergardt and Eric Tanner: Looking for action. 

The Best Kept Secret 
of Southern Sports 

By Don Russell 

■'Possibly the best team I've ever seen liere at SC," said Coach Evans of Mike I 
Hershberger s A-league Hagball team. Hcrshberger went 7-0 for the season beliind 
a versitile offense with Evans at quarterbacli and Joey PoUum at half-baclt Witii | 
these two running options in the backfield, added with Rob Bovell. Bob Murdock 
and Hershberger as receivers this team was unstoppable. 

When asked about how the offense was run. Coach Evans said "We jus 
what they gave us. if they covered us deep we would run short down-and-out 
If they covered us short we would go long." 

However, as incredible as this offense sounds. Coach Evans said the key ti 
success was the defense. Only an average of 12 points per game were allowed by the I 
defense. Bobby Forquer and Jim Malone were the stars intercepUng passes with the 
style and grace of Ronnie Lott or Raymond Clayborn. These two continued with | 
pass rush by Hershberger which ranked their defense number one in It 

this. Hershberger could hardly help but win it aU. With a 

I have just one piece of advice to the members of I 
because next year you could be right back down [ 




BLOOM COUNTY 


mieua.. 


^ FeSLS UKS 

i mci^n.,. 


i^ 





-November 6, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



International Food Fair Well Done 



By Vanessa Radovan 
"Oh, my stomach...," that was heard among many people last Sunday at the 
I Food Fair. Yes, the food fair is finally over and hopefully the tummy aches as well 
I (hee heel). I am proud to say that the food fair was a success! It was great seeing 

■ everyone having a good time, some of you looked hke pigs and sows (that was 

■ for you. Penny & Alisa). Best of all was the enthusiasm from all of you who par- 
|licipatcd or helped in some way. It is impossible to have done the food fair alone 

s. lot of credit should go to Mrs. Jan Rice and Elder Jim Herman. We could not 
e done It without them!! Also a big thanks goes to all of the churches, clubs, 
fend last mmute fill-ins in the preparation of the food and booths; all of you who 
fcerformed in the talent section; Allan Martin for being the MC; the strawberry 
■estival staff for die sound system; and those of you who served food, set up, cleaned 
[.p, and stayed up making this food fair a total success! I would also like to thank 
a & Elena for "keeping me sane" during the past few weeks. I really thought 
5 going to lose it. (Okay, I am going to stop saying this "academy 
|peech) But one more. Praise God He saw this through!! 

In conclusion, the food was great, the talent was great, and if you weren't there 
Ivell, you can redeem yourself next year by attending the food fair. Finally, those 
|)f you who are considering becoming a student missionary or a task force worker 
ir please contact Mrs. Rice at the chaplain's office in the Student Center, 
■e many openings in many countries, come and check them out while they're 



Thanks again to all you wonderful people who v 



t of the Food Fair! 



1^ 



^v 



% 




1 and Jenny: Indulging at the food f ah 




A little bit of Dutch: Two Dutch maidens serve up pastry. 



I acial artist Scott Kinsey: Picasso couldn't have done it better. 




iO/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ November 6, 1986- 

Love Connection 

By Bob Folkenberg 
There is a problem that is common to 
most students around ihe world. 
Thousands of students tackle this pro- 
D exception t 



e face lo face w 



1 the 



grim reality of being broke. But like r 
college students, especially in Europe, 
adventure beckoned me; travel knocked 
ai my door. So. I asked myself, "What 
I.-, (he cheapest way to travel? Hitch hike, 
>! course." So that Easier vacation found 
my best friend, John, and me on the 
roads of England, sign in hand, thumbs 
*ituck out, smiles on our faces, pleading 

We traveled up to Scotland and back 
for 1200 miles. It took us a week and we 
spent fifteen dollars apiece. Scotland and 
England were beautiful. The people were 
great, but that trip will be remembered 
not for Scotland or England's beauty or 
the hospitatliiy of the people or the cold 
night out in the rain. That trip will be 
remembered for the important lesson 
God taught John and me, which com- 
pletely changed my outlook on 
Christianity. 

You are probably wondering how a 
story about two hitch-hikers can be ap- 
plied to life here in happy valley, 
Southern College. Good question, and 
I'm glad you are asking that question 
because I am going to tell you how it will 
apply right now. 

Out trip was great on the way up to 
Scotland. But when it came time to come 
back, things began to grow bleak. It was 
Easier Sunday and we were out hitch- 
hiking. At about noon all the churches 
emptied out and the people drove by in 



their cars in what seemed like a pomp and 
righteous parade. That day we ended up 
walking 23 miles. Finally we tried hitch- 
hiking again and two hippies from France 
picked us up. Later a chain-smoker who 
refused to open his window picked us up, 
followed by an atheist. I remember spen- 
; city trying to get 



ride 



tho 






I look back o 
trip and to see who had picked 
Atheists, hippies, business men, 
agnostics.. .but only one Christian out of 
the dozen or so rides had picked us up! 
What was Christianity all about 
anyway? Could it be that those hippies, 
who probably knew nothing about Jesus, 
were better Christians that those ctaim- 
irig the title of Christians? Where were the 
Christians? We didn't get a ride for 
hours, for as I look back, I believe the 
Lord was trying to drive a point home to 
me and teach me something about Chris- 
tianity. That's the lesson 1 was talking 
about. Finally it crystalized~the impor- 
tant thing about Christianity was not 
church going, or righteous doing or not 
doing, or abstaining from evil things; no! 
The essence of Christianity, the base ele- 
ment of Christian life was love in action! 
Christianity had to be practical or else it 
was useless. 

My point is, if Christianity does not af- 
fect every minute of your day, then your 
Christianity is worthless. Christianity is 
not something you put on or take off at 
will. It's a way of life. And as I stood out 
there on that Scottish road I realized that 
that is where Christianity comes alive. It 



comes alive when you live it. That's what 
it is all about. And you know, when I 
look ai the life of Christ I see that I'm 
right. 

The greatest lover of all times was the 
Son of God. He lived love from sun-up 
to sun-up. All day, healing, forgiving, 
listening to and talking to those who were 
depised by all people. Christ lived love 
and He commands us to do the same. 
Matt. 22:37^0 talks about the two great 
commandments: to love God and to love 
your fellow man. And He practiced what 
He preached, all the time. And the thing 



taught us our lesson and \ 

for a ride home which w 

miles a»ay. Sure enough, we 601 a rii" I 

We were so exciled, and the most =™ 

ing thing is that he took us all the^f'' 

toNewboldeollegeeventhoSshh:;:; 

only plannmg on going 60 miles fo" 

vacation. It was incredible. He was ai 

mamac ai the wheel, going from 1 10 mni, I 

downtoSOoreOmph.HewascrazJ.B* 






1 do the f 
Everyday-all the time-then we will tru- 
ly be Christians. Before any of God's 
laws make sense, or any of the worship 
sevices He designed, or before the title of 
a Christian really means something, we 
must first love. And when that happens, 
the worid will know we are Christians. 
Not by our laws or habits, but by our 
love. That is what makes Christianity real 
and exciting, love. 

That is the lesson the Lord taught me 
that day up on the Scottish slopes. Chris- 



ly right here in happy valley. Realize that 
you are not a Christian because you do 
certain things, but because you live 
Christ's love. 

There is some bad news, though, I feel 
1 need to break to you. We are by nature 
selfish people; kind of loveless at heart. 
When 1 realized that Christianity was love 



re glad for the ride. And when \! 
school we got out of the car an 
and walked into the the dorml 
I almost c 

incredible! 



Speak Up 



When I entered 
Herelhadjusi.„..._^.„,„ 
discovery in Chnstian living. The realiza 
tion that Chnstianity was exciting It was I 
a whole loving way of life. And the first I 
time I have to live love toward I 

my neighbor, towards someone who 
had driven 600 miles out of his way for I 
me, and I don't even invite " " 
cafeteria for dinner. I don't even show I 
my appreciation for his time. I fdi 
sick. I had totally messed up, first ti 
up to bat. It was then that I realized thai 
the Lord had taught me lesson number! 
tw-o. On your own you are just another | 
selfoish man. On our own, here in I 
py vaUey, we are useless. Only whei 
are connected to the vine of love. Jesus I 
Chnst can we tryly live Christian lives. [ 
So, our hightest goal tommorow, ihi 
week or better yet, our whole lives is t< 
learn love. That's the lesson I learned oui. 
when I was hitchhiking. How about you? 
Is your Christianity a bunch of do's andL 
don'ts or is it an exciting life of lovel 
towards God and your neighbor? 



What do you think is the biggest 
problem in the Adventist Church? 

By Rhona Dalusong & Bob Folkenberg 




[What Is Life Anyway? 

By Stan Hickman 

The sun falls from the sky toward the horizon like a ticking clock counting the 
Iseconds till the darkness will prevent me from writing. The mountain in front of me 
is bright with the reds, ambers, and yellows of fall. A sprinkling of green trees adds 
a dark accent to the beautiful colors. It is cool, peaceful and very beautiful. Here 
)n the balcony of a cabin in the Smokies thinking of the past, the present, the 
e and thinking what it all means. 
What do I really know of life? Born without choice to parents not of my choosing, 
■given a name and raised in a family; all without a choice. I was taken to church and 
Jiaught about God. I was sent to a church school and learned what the church and 
ty wanted me to learn; all in the absence of choice. Somewhere, somehow I learn- 
) think, to question, to search for understanding. What can I discover in my 
(few short years of life? I live with questions unanswered and still so many questions 
yet unasked. What do I really know? 

I have lived 24 years upon the face of a very old planet. I am 1 person out of AVi 
[billion presently living. So many millions and billions before me - so many billions 
that will come after. Within 50 years I'll be buried in the ground. So, what does my 
iUfe mean? What do those billions of lives mean? Can I ever know? 
I I know this. I experience life through a worid given me by sight, touch, taste, smell 
■and hearing. I feel a hard, cold rock, a soft, warm pillow; I smell a rose, or a child's 
■vomit, I see a beautiful mountain in the distance or a vulture eating a dead rabbit 
■off of a Texas highway. What is good, pretty, sweet, what is bad, ugly, putrid? Are 

■ these words opinions or realities? I gain belief in these things as facts because most 
I all of the creatures like me, agree with me. So I believe that my sensory experiences 

: subjective, but real, and the things outside of myself are real facts because 
■others agree with my perception. The people who really see things differently are 
■locked away because they are dangerous to the rest of us (and rightly so). As with 
■sensory experience, is learning and knowledge, a reality that is simply a common 
I perspective (or common ignorance). How do we know, how do we test it? 

ur own experience of course. It is all we have that is completely knowable. 

.0 the past, to history, to what I was taught, to what others have learned for 

wers. But how do I verify it? How is it real to me? How do I know if these 
bthers have discovered truth? Ultimately I can not know. I can only weigh and measure 
t-ith whatever ability was given me, and then guess and the believe. Then I use that 
pelief as a framework for constructing and organizing knowledge and new beUefs. 

t truth. I was taught to call it truth. 

; you ever been told to "believe, just believe", "have faith", trust others' 
■greater minds, great books. Every church asks that of its members and every society. 
I Am 1 to depend upon my SDA church, my SDA prophet and their experiences and 

■ knowledge or on my own? If they were wrong can I blame them before God or vrill 
■l still be held responsible. I was taught to consider the Bible a book of facts, spiritual 

■ facts. Facts that are unambiguous and unequivocal to the earnest and honest seeker. 
lYet these same facts have spawned thousands, if not millions, of different interpreta- 

. What have I learned, what do 1 really know? 

e learned very little, but 1 have learned. I've learned that there is laughter and 

ind times you feel so good and so high that you could burst. I've learned that 

|there is pain and tears and times when you feel so low that death would seem a welcome 

've learned that there are many ways to attempt achieving happiness and mean- 



- November 6, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



ing. I've found they all were short term and failures. 

For many years I played the perfect "goody-goody" Adventist. There was no hap- 
piness there, only pride and ego and superiority. I've tried being a good friend and 
having lots of them, but you always go home alone. I've tried some secular ways 
and found them empty and meaningless. I've tried a relationship with Christ to make 
me happy and it did not work. Life was still so difficult. I've tried the happiness 
that can be found with a woman's body. But that only lasts a few hours. I've tried 
the happiness of serious relationships though ultimately I'm still stuck alone within 
myself. We ail are. 

Trapped in a shell of flesh and blood we use words and tone, expression and touch 
to try to communicate our insides to other minds that are, like ours, uapped alone, 
in shells of flesh and blood. We try and escape our aloneness and yet even with our 
great desire we do it poorly. We fail to understand and we fail to be understood. 
We can not get inside their mind and feeUngs nor can they get inside ours. In the 
quiet moments we realize this. It is not pleasant and so we avoid this realization. 
We surround ourselves with activity: studies, work, play, dating, music in the car, 
music in our heads (walkmans), mindless chatter on the phone, reading, writing, play- 
ing cards (even sohtaire), weigh tlifting, ninning, aerobics. Activity, activity, please, 
no tune to think, no time to meditate upon this state of being, this life, this aloneness, 
this meaninglessness— this is what we cry out for. 

Rehgion often becomes yet another way to escape dealing with the reality of life. 
The reahty of discovering for ourselves what this life is about. Religion is often just 
another attempt to find happiness through externals. I use God to make me happy. 
I use rehgion and church and my Adventist culture to create happiness and meanmg 
for me. But this too is without meaning. This too is an escape from the hard ques- 
tions this finite, lonely life demands asking. 

Our greatest desire is to be understood, to escape aloneness. We try and try, yet 
we never escape it. We always go to sleep inside ourselves, alone. Marriage doesn't 
change this. If you think marriage is the magic that transcends our separateness from 
each other think of your parents relationship or your friends' parents. No, we are 
trapped m shells of decaying flesh, crying out to be touched yet we can never truly 
escape our bodies' cages. We will always be alone. Life will always, in the quiet times, 
show itself empty and meaningless. 

In this understanding the hope of real answers presents itself. There is only one 
outside of me who can ever understand all that I think and feel, all that makes me, 
the me I am. God is the only hope. He is the only one who can really understand, 
the only one and the only thing that can provide meaning and the peace of real 
togetherness. All of the externals of this worid, religion mcluded, are only images 
of the meaning that is God and only inside of yourself in your heart and mind can 
the answers be given. The answers thai provide meaning, the peace of being 
understood, love. And this can only be found in the quiet times, the still, in pain 
and in emptiness. The externals of this worid, all of the pursuits to find happiness, 
chase the answers far, far away. Few ever touch those answers. (I have not). Few 
even try. We are aU too busy searching for the thmgs outside us that will make the 
being inside us happy. If you want to begin the search, or if you feel I've written 
sacrilegious words, try reading your Bible and stan with Ecclesiastes. 



Attention College Students: 



DO YOU HAVE 
THE WRITE 
STUFF? 



-I ^if^jill^^Ijhiil-S presents 

The iSth Annual 
GoUege Joupnalism' 

Competition, sponsored b; 




Closet Skeletons 



^ By April Sahly 

One month ago, I was working in the library when a prospective student walked 
up the library with its mobile clock hanging from the ceiling, he promptly 
_ J .-■-. i.j-jQ ^^^ i^y ^^y chance have a skeleton in 
choke, I promptly sent him down to the 
e to thinking: is there anything on this cam- 
know about— some skelton in our closet? 
on, I faintly remembered a comment made 
psychology research laboratory. This 



in- Si 

the front desk and 
your reference section?" Trying not t 
Hackman Hall anatomy lab. This sent i 
pus that is unique and that we need t( 
Thmking back to fourth summer sesi 
by Professor Gerald Colvin pertaining 



of the behavioral science department. 

The greatest source of information in this laboratory if obtained, not from the 
common rat, but from the human being. The experiments that have been conducted 
lately are social experiments. How does one group of people compare with another? 
The experiment going on at this time is a comparison of attitudes of groups from 
UTC and SC towards certain social issues. Unfortunately the lab cannot keep ajiimals 
as it used to because of the need for classroom space, but studies have been done 
on the effect of alcohol on goldfish, and cognitive conditioning has been done on 
rats and gerbils. (It was found that the rat was smarter than the gerbil.) 

The data analysis is processed on the microcomputer, which seems to be the main 
tool. According to Dr. Colvin, the microcomputer has brought power into the 
transforming undergraduate research labs. The computer is able 
record data, but also to analyze and produce statisEics. Similater pro- 
hitting the market. A program called "Inforai" has just been ordered, 
'"""display of a rat being tracked through a maze ai various 



classroom, a 



This program _ _ 

speeds. The display is compared lo that of "Pac-Man, 

The process of research and data collection is what one might call busy work. It 
mvolves a selection of a topic, a hypothesis, a study (including reading and random 
sampling of populations), and finally collection and analysis of the data. 

The idea of doing a study using this lab is not necessarily finding a new theory, 
but learning. Even if your hypothesis is wrong and the answer false, one still has 
an answer, and it could be a clue leading to the discovery of other hidden skeletons. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Novcraber 6. 1986- 



Bill Young 

and 
Steve Grice 

Pickin' and Singin' 
Variety Show 

At 
Bowman SDA School 

Sat. November 8 
at 7:30 p.m. 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



,Q^^ 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
nted by the insignia you wear 
___ a member of the Army Nutse 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left I 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and | 
career advancement are the rule 

I not the exception. The gold bai 

1 the right means you command respect as an Army officer If you're 
earning a BSN. wnte: Army Nunse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton. HI 0701 5. Or call toll free I-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 





\Classifieds\ 




RULE 5 
1. hove one sp3ce -forward at a-lio 
Z.EVtRYONE ISAWIMNER! 



If You're Still Using Bank Checking 
You Haven't Checked with Us! 



rfff^' 



I'lire'dif iJiiion share drafts. 

B^ Collegedale Credit Union 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON | 




The Official Student Newspaper for Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 

I Creating Spir it — — 

p. 4 




Romance In Fairyland 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13. 1986 - 



Editorial 



■ if their very 



School Spirit Speculation 

I'll never forget the screaming. Three thousand teen-ager 
lives depended upon raising the decibel level of their voices higher than it had ever 
been before. Cheering, chanting, waving their arms up and down with clinched fists 
as if possessed by some spirit from within to destroy an opposing school. 

In the center of this encircling crowd was a banner stolen from the rival institu- 
tion. As the sign was held up the multitude screamed and began throwing anything 
loose or nearby. 

A few enthusiastic teens up from pulled out aerosol cans and cigarette lighters 
creating homemade blow torches. As the sign caught fire a crazed, glassey-eyed look 
came over the entire crowd. The shrieking and hooting crescendoed with the flames 
and as the fire consumed the sign the rhythm of the chanting increased. 

When the rival insignia was completely burned to ashes a great roar went up from 
the host of teens gathered there and they all moved out in one force to do battle 
with the opposing school in the form of a football game. 

School spirit. . . a term used to describe the attitude and feelings an individual 
has towards the educational institution that he attends; and these kids had it. 

If you investigate the programs here at Southern you will not find anything even 
vaguely resembling the above described activity, mainly because we do not operate 
an intercollegiate sports program. That is what the majority of public schools use 
as their main motivator for generating their school spirit. Many students here have 
the philosophy that Southern College would do well to also develop an intercollegiate 
sports program to ii.itiate school spirit. That is placing the majority of responsibility 
10 generate school spirit on the HPER division. If we did that I don't believe we 
have a very good focus on what school spirit is. 

The HPER division has an excellent intramural program combined with a vast ar- 
ray of specialty sports events that stretch across the entire school year, (never a dull 
moment as it were). The potential for involving every student in an athletic program 
and to generate its own share of spirit is alive in the HPER division. The only lack- 
ing ingredient, as it will be for any program designed to spark excitement and en- 
thusiasm, is student participation. 

However, I do not believe that the general air of apathy so prevelant on our cam- 
pus today is even remotely associated with our sports program. It is, in fact, due 
to the many administrative renovations in the high leadership positions that Southern 
College has undergone in the last five years and the changes in ideals, expectations 
and programs that the students have had to tolerate that have accompanied these 

We, the students, have not had a long lasting, solid form of leadership lo rally 
behind and support in five years. Without this kind of foundation I do not believe 
that school spirit can healthfully and to any significant degree exist. With so many 
changes we have no time to settle in with an administration, get comfortable with 
their leadership, and then build school spirit. 

The solution to this problem is three-fold. To begin with we, as students, need 
to be aware of the situation at hand. Due to the administrative changes that have 
occured we have very little genuine foundation with which to build our school spirit 
upon. This is not a situation to be discouraged about, but simply be aware of so 
we can do something about it. 

The responsibility to do something about it rests on three organizations; the Stu- 
dent Association being the first. 

It is the S.A. officers' direct responsibility to provide a medium for student par- 
ticipation by creating exciting programs and activities that emphasize and bring the 
student body to the fore-front. This could be dramatically improved upon this year. 

Also responsible for helping to generate school spirit is the administration. It is 
nothing less than their duty to be involved, extra-curriculariy as well as in class, with 
the students. They need to be visible and active participants in S.A. functions and 
other areas of student life. (This may even mean attending a few chapels). 

Lastly, the greatest degree of responsibility for creating school spirit has to fall 
into the hands of the student body. .School spirit comes from and finds its definition 
as to what it really is within the student body itself. 



Dear Editor, 

In response to the editorials of the past two weeks, 
we feel that light could be shed on the "Southern 
Matrimony College Controversy." There are two sides 
to every issue and this my dear fiiends is no exception. 

1 . The female perspective: Many girls come lo college 
wanting to further their education and broaden their 
horizons, but yes, some come to find a husband. The 
girls actively involved in their education lend to not 
become distressed by the lacksadaisical attitude of the 
males on campus, but the giris looking for a husband 
find this situation most distressful. They primp and put 
on their best manners only to be shunned by unimpress- 
ed males. Sitting around waiting for that perfect guy 
to make the telephone ring is a long and agonizing pro- 
cess, making the unsuspecting female develop nerves, 
—■ the patience of Job. Which maybe these 

part of God's plan, because the naive 
find herself in the position of wife, 
oman, gardenkeeper, housecleaner, 
ana men must put delicious meals on the table several 
times per day, followed only by the care and feeding 
of the animals (which may or may not be her family.) 

2, The male perspective— while dodging marriage anx- 
ious females, they're trying to find a major that will 
hopefuUy provide enough monetary suppon where they 
can enjoy the finer things in life: skiing, sailing, driv- 
ing a fas, car, and an exciting nigh. on the town. In 
reality, they are faced wiih exam- 



School spirit is looking to and emphasizing all the positive aspects fo your sch 
and not dwelling on the negative. Its being proud and vocal about the things T 
like within the institution instead of complaining about it's faults. 

By the same token, ignoring the downfalls of your school will do no more 
generate spirit than apathy will. Making a voice to try and implement change wher' I 



s much of school spirit as cheering for the all nigi 
lake a differences 



change is needed is every bit a 
Softball t 

Participating, getting involved any way you c 
campus is school spirit. Complaining and complancency has r 
of the student who wants to be proud of the school he attends. 

We at Southern are in a very dangerous situation. Apathy has taken a strong hold I 
and settled in over the majority of the campus. If allowed to go unchecked and 
its full course nothing less than a complete cessation of our school can be expected 1 

"So where shall our destruction come from? From without? No! If it 
it will have to come from within ourselves, ..",., 

Abraham Lincoln 




characteristics 
female will 
mother, cai 



down V.W.. and the CK. The girls are either suffering 

from lack of enthusiasm, or have an overabundance of 

it. Finally, the perfect girl enters his sight, but she's 

engaged, involved, or just really doesn't care. So, with 

his dreams crushed and destroyed, he prepares to once 

again attend vespers with the guys. But then—the phone 

rings. A giri is asking him to escort her to vespers! In 

utter shock and horror, the guy begins to shake and 

perspiration immediately forms a 

dare a giri ask me out— and not o 

The guy begins to make false exc 

to escort this obviously "butch" female. So, on 

she attends vespers with the giris as he takes a 

skip because of the deadly illness which he 

developed. 

Now that we have the facts of the situati( 
a few simple guidelines which will help u 
awkward ritual known as dating. 

a. Guys— ask the girls out— one date does n 
marriage. 

b. Giris~if you're asked out don't think that it's am 
big deal— you're not headed for the altar. 

c. Guys— don't make excuses and be intimidated jus 
because a giri asks you out (in reality, it's because you'r 



;ross his brow, "How 
rt Reverse Weekend." 






. Guys— D.B.G.! 



a broken- 



Southern 
Accent 



Reporlers 
Chris McKee 
Scott McClure 



Typesetters 

Karia Peck 

Stephen PoUeti 

Tina Frist 



; FUN FACTORY 



- November 13, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



\News 




Gerhard Hasel to Present In- 
augural Series 



Former assistant professor of religion 
at Southern, Dr. Gerhard F. Hasel will 
present an inaugural series over ihe week 

of November 16-22. Hasel will make the 
first contribution to the Ellen G. While 
Memorial Chair, a project designed by 
the Religion Division to privide for an ad- 
ditional full-time religion professor. 

"Daniel: Christian Living in a Secular 
World" and "The Bible Today" are the 
main topics Hasel will address. The 
meetings will be held in the mornings at 
9:00 in the Pierson Chapel and at 7:30 
p.m. in the Ackerman Auditorium. 

As professor of Old Testament and 
Biblical Theology. Hasel is qualified to 



1 books and other publications 
and is presently at work on a commen- 
tary on Hosea and Amos for the New In- 
ternational Commentary on the Old 
Testament Series. 

The Chair endowment makes it possi- 
ble for the division lo bring several lec- 
turers and their publications to the 
Southern College campus. 

The Religion Division faculty hope that 
the Chair project will strengthen the 
academic involvement of the division in 
researching, teaching and propagating the 
standards and traditional understanding 
of scripture as embraced by the SDA 
denomination. 

The division welcomes all who can at- 
tend these lectures. 



■ Pla>ing as guest violinist for the symphony Nov. IS: Sarah Johnson 



JGuest Violinist Sarah Johnson to 
[Perform with Southern Collge 
lOrchestra 



Nurse Practice Act to Be Discuss- 
ed by Manley at Southern College 



The Southern College Symphony Or- 
chestra under the direction of Orlo 
Gilbert will be performing Saturday even- 
ling, November 15, at 8 p.m in the 
■Physical Education Center on the Col- 
llegdale campus. 

VioUnist Sarah Johnson of Charleston, 
•I.e., will be the guest artist performing 
he Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso 
by Saint-Saens. 

native of Minnesota, Ms. Johnson 

n playing the violin when she was 

ri years old. By the age of ten she had 

Iplayed more than 100 concerts including 

solo performance with the Minneapolis 

Symphony. 

Ms. Johnson graduated from the Cur- 
■■ Institute of JVIusic in 1975 and joined 
the Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra one 
year later. Next she traveled lo New York 
City where she played with the Orpheus 
I Ensemble. 

In 1981 Sarah Johnson became the first 

irtist ever to receive the Southern 

■Carolina Commission's Performing Ar- 

'■-t Fellowship grant. She was selected to 



join the distinguished roster of Affiliate 
Arisis. Inc., in 1983 and participated in 
their national residency program. 

She performed at the Spoleto Festival 
in Italy at the invitation of composer 
Gian Carlo Menotti in 1984 following her 
performance of his violin concerto at the 
Piccolo Spoleto Festival in Charleston. 

Southern's orchestra concert will in- 
clude the overture to "La Gazza Ladra" 
(The Thieving Magpie) by Rossini, and 
the Symphony No. 2 in D major by 
Sibelius. The public is welcome to attend 
the free performance. 

Director Orlo Gilbert is also the assis- 
tant conductor of the Chattanooga Sym- 
phony Orchestra and the music director 
for the Chattanooga Youth Orchestra. 
Southern's orchestra has performed ex- 
tensively throughout the South and 
recently returned from a second lour to 
the Orient. Other tours include Russia, 
Romania, Australia, and the Fiji Islands. 
A February trip to Florida is included in 
their itinerary this school year. Their an- 
nual dinner concert will be April 19. 



A seminar on "Nurse Practitioners and 
the Nurse Practice Act" will be presented 
by Virginia Manley, R.N., M.S.N., on 
Thursday, November 13, from 7 to 9 
p.m. at Southern College of Seventh-day 
Advenltsts. 

The history and problems of current 
nursing practice acts nationally and in 
Tennessee will be discussed as well as 
strategies for successfully modifying or 
changing the Nurse Practice Act in Ten- 
nessee. The prsentation will take place in 
Room 103 of Herin Hall, Southern's nur- 
sing classroom building. 

A native of Nashville, Ms. Manley 
received her M.S.N, degree from Vander- 
bilt University School of Nursing. She is 
a certified nurse practitioner and has 
worked in private practice. Her current 
position is director of the Center for Sex- 
ual Health Care at Vanderbilt Universi- 
ty Medical Center, and she is also an 
assistant professor. 

As a prohfic publisher and presenter of 
seminars, Ms. Manley is actively involv- 
ed with several professional nursing 
organizations and is a member of Sigma 
Theta Tau. She formerly served on the 
Tennessee State Board of Nursing. 

Participants in Thursday's workshop 
will be charged a $5 fee to cover 0.2 con- 




Presenting a seminar : Virginia Manley. 



tinning education units, a certificate, and 
materials. The seminar is part of the 
Florence OUver Anderson Nursing Series 



Outside Happy Valley 

By Keith Polls J~ J~ ^ y 



\' Keith Polls 
I Vyacheslav "Iron Pants" Molotov Dies 
I Moscow (AP)— Vyacheslav M. Molotov, 
I former Soviet foreign minister and grim- 
I faced right-hand man for Joseph Stalin, 
I died Saturday at Iheageof 96, the Soviet 
1 news agency Tass announced Monday. 
Molotov, a humorless, round-faced man 
whose infiexibility in cold war negotia- 
tions earned him the name "Iron Pants" 
from Western diplomats, was among the 
last of the Old Bolsheviks who founded 
I the Soviet state. Born March 9. 1890, 
I with the family name Scriabin, Molotov 
joined the Bolshevik underground and 
helped lead the 1905 revolution. After the 
revolution. Molotov aligned himself with 
Mahn and following Lenin's death, begai) 
nis quick nse to power as Stalin's protege. 
From 1939 to 1941 he was both premier 
and foreign minister but stepped down as 
premier in 1941 so Stalin could con- 
I ^^°"aate his power by assuming the office, 
other claims to fame, he is 



credited with having ordered the mass 
production of bottles filled with infiam- 
mable liquid that could be used against 
German tanks. The Germans nicknamed 
the bottles "Molotov cocktails." He is 
probably best known in the west for sign- 
ing a non-aggression pact with Nazi 
Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribben- 
trop. The agreement linked the Soviet 
Union with fascist Germany and enabl- 
ed the Nazis to invade Poland, thus trig- 
gering World War II in 1939. 
Two Frenchmen Freed In Lebanon 

Damascus. Syria (AP)— Two 
Frenchmen were released by Shiiie 
Moslem kidnappers Monday lo Syrian ar- 
my officer.^ in Moslem west Beirut. The 
Frenchmen, Camilie Sontag and Marcel 
Coudari, were released following a writ- 
ten promise by the Revolutionary Justice 
hostages. 



do to get the release of the hostages and 
wUl continue to do so," said Syrian 
Foreign Minister Farouk al-Sharaa at the 
ceremony where the hostages were turn- 
ed over to French diplomats. The French 
government, showing its appreciation to 
Syria, claimed that the release was obtain- 
ed by Premier Jacques Chirac's govern- 
ment policy of mainiainng "contacts with 
all the states that may have an influence 
on the.kidnappers," said French Foreign 
Min- ■ ■ " ■ - ■ - - ■ 



Syria claimed 



hiy 

e done everything w 






Jean-Bernard Raimond. Rai- 

ed on completely dignified pohcy and not 
on any bargaining. "You will never hear 
of, in connection with the freeing of our 
hostages, any arms deliveries or financial 
haggling," he said, apparently referring 
to the reported U.S. arms shipments lo 
Iran linked to efforts to free American 
hostages in Lebanon. 
\}S. Catholic Bishops Ask Meeting With 

Washington (NY Times News Service)— 
The president of the National Conference 
of Catholic Bishops, warning of 



"dangerous disaffection" between some 
American Roman Catholics and the 
Vatican, announced Monday that he was 
seekmg an audience with Pope John Paul 
II to discuss the tensions. The president, 
Bishop James W. Malone of 
YoQngstown, Ohio, said that he hoped 
the meeting (involving the Holy Father, 
members of the Curia, and members of 
his own conference) would provide an op- 
portunity for sharing church information 
with the pope. "No one who reads the 
newspapers of the past three years can be 
ignorant of a growing and dangerous 
disaffection of elements of the church in 
the United Slates from the Holy Sea." 
Malone said. "What makes the question 
of dissent all the more complicated in our 
local church is the passion we have in this 
country lo let all persons have the 
freedom to give iheir poini ol"\iew," he 
said. Malone iaid ihai, "av ciiizens, we 
will die 10 proieci ihi> freedom of 
speech." Malone lunhe.r siaied that 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/No' 



Creating Your Own Spirit 



By Beth Mills 
Why don'i [he siudenis of Souihern College have lots of school spirii? Why don't 
we brag aboui our insiitijiion and drive around with S.C. bumper sticlcers on our 
cars? Why isn't the Campus Shop beseiged with mobs of screaming students begging 
ihem 10 put in more orders for Souihern College paraphernalia to help Ihem adorn 
themselves and their rooms? 

II. I thought about it long and hard, and my conclusion is thai this place is 



y day. Even the weekends settle 



BORING. We do the same thing the 
down into a comfortable routine. 

Since everyone has the same routine every day (or every Monday, Wednesday, Fri- 
day or Tuesday, Thursday), we see the same people every day. Even the most in- 
dividual S.C. students cannot get away from this. Although I admit there are some 
looks forward to seeing, the monotony can be hazardous to your mental 






ri do here 



Of course, we do the same things because there 
in Happy Valley. How many new, different activitie 
in our little community? What choice do we have I 

Well, we do have a choice, but it 
excitement is not created for us, we must create our i 
if you are easily excited, as I am, it's not a big job.) 

It Only Takes A Spark 

By Sieve Dobias 

As one wanders through the back roads of southeastern Tennessee, he slowly 
descends into a tranquil setting of Happy Valley, Collegedale. He is instantly sur- 
rounded in a mystic peaceful setting. New friends are made. Challenges of classes 
toil on him day after day. Slowly, his blanket of security surrounds him as he becomes 
totally absorbed in his homework, friends, and work. Fears of getting involved, speak- 
mg out, demonstrating, etc., seem to just disappear as the shroud of apathy encom- 
passes him. He blends unnoticed and untouched into his new environmeni. 

Why does this have to happen to us year after year? With each new year, another 
cycle begins in the lives of over 400 people in Happy Valley- .Articles are written 
speeches are made, and actions are taken, but the results are the same— apathy' ' 

Of all years to be apathetic. 1986-87 should not be one. True, the year is a little 
more than a quarter over, but we have all the symptoms of apathy. Hasn't the ef- 
fects of the new administration given us an incentive to break from the past or are 
we drudging along under the heavy burden of trying to comply with the new regula- 
tions and restrictions? 

The dorms have made definite improvements in their systems, but one can at times 
get sidetracked into thinking that the deans are more interested in strict enforcement 
1 bu^l^diiig^a better person. Tremendous emphasis has been put on 
> uniting the 



For lack of any thrilling activities, we plan our own. I f we r.idn't, what would 
be doing? Studying is out of the question, of course. And if you enjoy evenin •' 
Artist Adventure Series or pizza and a movie in the cafeteria, I commend you^' o I 
if a constant rotation of attending classes, working, studying and sleeping (if you'r^ 
privileged enough to enjoy that luxury) turns you on, I feel awfully sorry for vou'^ 

"As for me and my friends, we must escape." That is the philosophy of manC 
students at Southern College. We all enjoy doing things with our friends. And whe I 
the boredom overtakes us, we make plans— usually for off-campus activities (W li I 
sure, we could go fly a kite on campus, but there are so many trees . ) ^ 

I don't know about you, dear reader, but I feel that we should not have ti 
all of our own activities. There should be more going on at school. I'r 
that S. A. is doing a bad job— they're doing a great job. But what choices do w 
"' expected to either attend an S.A. function or find something else to do. Why I 

of the many I 



't saying I 



Tipetition? Let's make I 



can't there be more than one thing going on at once? Why c 
other clubs on campus give the Student Association some co 
them work for the big fat budget they have to work with every year! 

Let's face it, the majority of the student body leaves S.C. to look for excitement I 
Because we do less at school, we feel that we are less a part of it than we could b 



1 that is the r 



1 fore 



r lack of school spirit. 



e rules than 
the new worship system. Administrators think 
dent body and building a strong 



each morning to hear an RA read 
ing which will unite us or are 
worships? 

The chapel system is another 
of the student body. There is s< 



ge. Yet. record numbers show up 
and give a prayer. Are we obtaining a biess- 
: to quickly fill one of these five required 



of the administration to increase the spirit 

tihing missing this year in the meaningness of the 

to the chapels appears to be last minute. This is 

by the administration, but especially the chapels 



chapels. The 

evident not only by the chapels 

organized by the Student Association.^ RecentlyrTeveraTofTheireakeTs'ha^^^^ 
more mierested m telling us how much time they have left to speak and how much 
time until lunch, then speaking on, the topic of their sermon. Are the organizers of 
the chapels rnore interested in rushing the formalities and getting on with the rest 
of the day. then in givmg us something on which to unite? 

The answers to solving our problem of apathy may be hard to find. The fauh may 

BLOOM COUNTY 




be in the student body of Southern College, but it would only seem logical that i 
responsibility lays in the hands of the administration. We don't make the rules, and| 
t conduct and plan most of the programs. Wouldn't the spirit of the college| 



by Berke Breathed 




Hair Designers 



Lowest Prices Ever 

Cut and Style 

S6.00 

All Perms 

S23. 50. ..-,.:.. -.,..■:, 

Thru month of Nov. only. 
Open; Sun thru Friday 



faculty, staff and c 



ovember )3, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



{Lifestyles 

IPreambulum To Banquet 



filled 



By Russell Lanier 
he evening was cool and crisp 
air as the men of Talge look those last few n 
room in anlicipalion of an enchanting evening. Yes, 
"night of the round table" banquet, sponsored by 
I the business club, was to be a night to be remembered 
,vith its atmosphere and theme of the medieval era of 

The neatly polished men made their way to Thatcher 
md were welcomed by dashing, extravagantly dressed 
■young ladies prepared for an evening of equitable fair. 
^s I gazed in wonderment at the captivating beauty 
t would be accompanying me, I couldn't help but 
I feel great sorrow for those fellas who chose not to at- 
llend the activity of the semester. As she pinned the 
Iboulonniere to the lapel of my tux, my mind raced wild- 
lly in search of finding a proper way to attach the small 
Icorsage of pale pink roses to the sheerly laced covering 
of her.. .her uh uh her convexity. By the time she had 
I finished her pinning, I realized my awkwardness was 
s making. As I stumbled in words and action in 
I my feeble attempt to fasten the corsage, Chattanooga 
I Times headhnes flashed thru my mind, "S.C. student 
IdiesfrompuncEure wound of corsage pinning..." Just 
I then, Renee promptly came to my rescue by meekly sug- 
Igesting that the girls' dean could help, not that I 
■ couldn't do it, of course! We turned towards the dean 
land I breathed a huge hidden sigh of relief! 

Regaining my confidence, we made it to the car and 
vere on our way. With directions in hand we both tried 
decipher our trek. We smoothly accelerated into the 
ast lane of 1-75 S. All eight cylinders of the 455 cu. 
n. engine had been tuned that day and they were all 
I doing their job beautifully as we approached the 85 






had thought, suddenly, an old 
Honda car swerved into my lane forcing me into a fren- 
zied panic! 1 immediately trounced on the brake pedal 
causing the car to jump into convulsions. Glancing in 
the rear view mirror, I glimpsed the horror of my room- 
mate, who was following me by now, swerve to the 
shoulder to avoid eating my bumper for supper. With 
all of the adrenlin pumped into my right leg by now, 
I was surprised it didn't puncture the floorboard. 

Miraculously, control was somehow regained and I 
realized the distance between my front bumper and his 
rear end was approximately 1/100 of a centimeter. I 
grabbed my face from the windshield and settled back 
in the seat with another huge sigh of relief. Turning now 
to my date, who was white as a sheet. I saw the pallor 
; her face. Utilizing all of the self- 
r, I calmly pulled the car out and 
n the Honda without using any 
)f disfavor. 

Our journey continued and I was able to revive Renee 
back into a comfortable slate of being and reassurance. 
Exiting at the Lookout Mountain turn off, we looked 
for signs of Rock City to no avail. Traveling up the 
mountain, my roommate had taken the lead and seem- 
ed to confidently know where he was heiicied. We finally 
reached our destination for we had found a huge stone 
encased building with lots of unfamiliar cars surroun- 
ding it. David and I entered the building soon to find 
out it was a church, the Lookout Mountain Presbyterian 
church. We casually walked around finally finding so- 
meone in the kitchen area. We talked with a few peo- 
ple feeling very out of place according to their very 
casual attire. They were very pleasant and personable 



of fright etched a 
control I could m 
passed the old n 
gestures c 




f "Are you sure this didn't come from the cafeteria?": Chris Mckee, Chester, Scott McClui 
Karen Wilkens try to decide what the entree is. 




1 s^r-^ 

"This IS such a festue occasion 

Carol Montgomeo at the banqui 






Plasma Donors Needed Earn Cash Monev 



While HelpinR Save Liv 



Fast-Friendly-Service 

Hours; 9 a.iii.-6 p.m., Monday thru Friday 
Special Hours. For Clubs, Groups, and 



Open On Sunday 
From 9:00 ■ 3:00 



Rossville Plasma Center 



4707 English Avene 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Phone: 867-5000 



; exited the church with our new directions to the 
Lookout Mountain Golf Club. We drove for what 
seemed hours following the directions they had given 
us. We passed a golf course and followed a road that 
wound down the country side of Lookout Mountain. 
All the while we kept our eyes peeled for the Country 
Club. It was only at this point that we realized that we 
had been given directions to the Golf Club instead of 
the Country Club! 

With my keen sense of direction we continued to 
wander, lost into oblivion on Lookout Mountain. The 
area was a breath-taking sight to behold. We viewed 
from afar the hghts that illuminously speckled the city 
reaching far into the comers of the night. I still feh 
uneasy knowing this wasn't the reason we came here. 
Approximately six cars were still following me and by 
some freak accident we happened upon a Handy Andy 
convenience store. Walking into the store I exclaimed, 
"Your not gonna believe this!" She retorted, "I'll bet 
your looking for the Country Club, ay?" "How did 
you know?" I asked. She explained how about 50 
million other people dressed in monkey suits were hav- 
ing the same problem. Come to find out, we were only 
two blocks away. I left the store and saw that we had 
accumulated a few more lost victims of circumstance 
and together we made our way to the club. After park- 
ing, Renee mentioned how much "fun" we had ex- 
perienced so far this evening. And me?... I just turned 
and we strode to the building as 1 gave another huge 
sigh of relief. 




here and voila! a poodle": Scott Kinsey sculpts a balloon. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13, 191 



Time Out 

Southern Hosts Clinic 
for Academy Gymnasts 



By Ted Evans 

Three hundred enthusiastic gymnasts arrived on our campus from thirteen schools 
last Wednesday to begin the 1986 Gymnastic Clinic sponsored by Southern College. 
The clinic included two days of instruction. Sabbath services, and a spectacular show 
on Saturday night. 

The clinicians included gymnastic stunl specialists Scott Elliot, Lee Wray and Wendy 
Adams. 

Southern College Gymnastic Team Coach Ted Evans coordinated the clinic. Many 
of the academy coaches felt this was the most beneficial clinic to 




Intercollegiate Activities Evaluated 



By Bob Kamieneski 

In recent months the question has 
arisen concerning school spirit on out 
campus. Many wonder why there is ap- 
parently so much school spirit in other 
college and university campuses but very 
little on our campus. This idea probably 
falls in line with the philosophy that 
Christians do not smile much or have a 
lendancy to carry long faces around with 
ihem. li IS my opinion that we must look 
to see where school spirit is developed 

Does a school only have spirit and 
viiality If ihey are raiding dormitories, 
burning books and records, or hanging 
underwear from flagpoles? I think not 

On most college campuses school spirit 
IS generated from athletics. The focal 
pomt of school spirit is generaily around 



perceives such programs from a 
philosophical point of view. It is believ- 
ed by many in the Seventh-day Adventist 
school administration that our focus 
should be elsewhere. 

The trend in developing interscholastic 
and intercollegiate athletic programs is 
growing within the Adventist denomina- 



are actively involved in our intramural 
programs, music programs and spiritual 
programs. Many departments on campus 
also have active clubs. School spirit is a 
■"1 transposed i 



kids 






f this 






vide a basis for recruiting, a piate u 
release pent-up energy, an outlet fo 
displaymg individual spon skills, and ai 
arena for students to rally around a nar 



It the high quality 
a! programs conducted on 
iiic campus of Southern College does in 
fact fulfill all the above. 1 believe the 
students who help to develop school spirit 



paricipating in campus programs. This is 
school spirit. 

To gel involved in iniercollegiaie sports 
at a time when many colleges and univer- 
sities are questioning the value of their ex- 
isting progams would be foolhardy at 
best. Our school system is not financial- 
ly set up for such programs 






of this 



programs -._ ^ _,. ,„„,„ ^^ 

tually reduce school spirit if not con- 
ducted properly. 
If our philosophy was the development 



of intercollegiate sports programs we| 
would have to adjust our thinking r 
terms of staffing, budgeting, as well a 
the over all mission of the school. Under j 
those circumstances I would welcome tl 
development of such programs. In add 
tion to existing intramural activities I o 
feel Ihey could enhance school spirit whi 
not developing a sense of rivalry. Pro- 1 
grams of (his nature would require strong | 
administrative solicitude. . 

I would tike to conclude by saying ina' | 
I feel school spirit runs in cycles acce- 
ding to the type of student enrolled t 
is also influenced by society. If yoal 
Southern lacks school spirit do something 
about it. Get excited. Seventy years o 
this earth is just barely long enougn 



-November 13, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Speak Up 



"What Can Be Done To 
Increase School Spirit?" 




"Having more panicipai 



Lisa Rhodes 






Helmutt Oil 


Stephanie Garni 


Therapy 


r-Fhysi 


ical 


Professor of Modern Language 
Collegedale, Tenn, 


Tampa. Fla. 


Sumter, S.C. 










-ed sing-a-1 


ongs 


or 


"Raise the teachers' salary." 


'Compete with other 



'Those of You, With or Without Dates, 
You'll Understand!'' 



By Brent Van Arsdell 

I ate lunch with some mad women four times last week. They were mad at the 
men of S.C; mad that they hadn't gotten asked out to the banquet. One girl said 
she got dates from some out of town men, but none from Talge. I quickly drew a 
hammer and sickle on a paper napkin, threw it on the girls side of the table and 
declared the S.C. cold war. Then I did the political thing and set out to find a way 
lo reduce intra-dorm tensions. It's just like in "real" politics — It ain't easy! 

Your mother hopes that college will be a great proving ground and a "hunting 
field." She wants you to be well prepared for a career and she wants you to find 
what I will call, "a lasting relationship." Why are you at S.C. anyway? If the Chris- 
tian environment here was perfect and the faculty better than Harvard, would you 
still came to S.C. if it was a school for only your sex? Is it dates, a Christian educa- 
tion, or spouses that we are after? Is, "All of the above" an option? 

Imagine explaining love S.C. style to someone who knows nothing about how the 
Ameriankski get together to get married. You might say, "Well a guy calls up a girl 
and asks her out. If he likes her and she thinks he's ok, they'll go out again, if not, 
the guy wiU call someone else the next Saturday night." Does it sound Uke the perfect 

Why is the "satisfaction with social life" quotient, as measured by my unofficial 
lunch line survey, so low? The people are here, they just aren't getting together. I 
think that part of the problem is how students view the purpose of dating. Is dating 
just for fun, oris it something that people do in order to get married? Having "com- 
mitment" in your mind set is probably the responsible thing lo do, but it can ruin 
a first date. It is a rare man at S.C, who will admit that he is not just "dating around." 
To admit that you are "looking" seems to bring to mind "Desperate Senior Theo 
Major Seeking Nursing Major Who Plays the Piano and Sings." 

In reality, what we do with the Joker and who we call up and go out with, even- 
tually gets a loi of S.C. students to the allar. It's just that getting there, and not 
getting there, leads a lot of students on an emotional ride. Our method of marriage 
IS not tougher than you think; it's tougher than you wish it was. Women may be 
inierested in knowing that some of the "Men of Taige" don't date much because 
ihey realize that they aren'l good husband material (no job prospects) yet. Ok— so 



cy to "choose 'em from a good safe distance." I call this the deadly serious approach 
to dating. Don't go out with someone if you don't think you could marry her. The 
built in flaw is that you end up deciding if a person is marriage material without 
any idea of what is more than skin and maimers deep. The unfortunate result is that 
20 percent of the girls get about 80 percent of the invitations. Phone calls go to the 
gtiod looking and sometimes the pleasantly talkative. 



To admit that you are "looking" 
seems to bring to mind "Desperate 
Senior Theo Major Seeking 
Nursing Major Who Plays the 
Piano and Sings." 

I have two suggestions. First, try God, He has the answers even if you don't know 
all the questions. Second, try to talk to the person you Uke. To be interesting, be 
interested in the person and what he or she likes, even if it is something crazy like 
building airplanes or ham radios. 

Remember that there are no simple solutions and there are no magic buttons. There 
are only intelligent choices which, made one day at a time, will make your life more 
liveable. 



Probably the n 



effective killer of social satisfaction on this campus is the t{ 



! SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 13, 1986" 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 

-ted by the insignia you wear . 

_._ a member of the Army Nurse 

Corps. The caduceus on the left 

I meansyouVepartofahealthcare 

I system in which educational and f 

I career advancement are the rult 

I not the exception. TTie gold ba; 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 77n 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toU free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 





rrUndset To The OtBcial Th anksgiving Paper for Southern Turkeys in Collegedale 

lYukon 




[he Way It Was* 



Volume 42 Number 12 



November 20, 1986 




Souihern College turkey celebrates in his oi 



Thanksgiving: Southern Turkey Style 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 20, 19 




Turkeys A ttack VillagA 
In Mexico 



Late Saturday night, a vicious gang of 
Leftist turkeys attacked the peaceful 
village of Pueblo, Mexico, killing 18 
villagers and inflicting wounds on hun- 
dreds more. The reason for this outburst 
of violence was unknown until an inter- 
view with Rambird, the leader of these 
vicious guerrillas, revealed that the attack 
was prompted by the villagers annual at- 
tacks on these "helpless" birds. Accor- 
ding to Rambird, the villagers have, in the 
past few years, been trapping and 
sacrificing turkeys for one of their annual 
festivals. 

"These acts of savage butchery have 
gone on long enough!" squawked Ram- 
bird. "We've tried to be nice about it but 
these savages don't pay any heed and 



watching those ferocious bandidos slr«t 
through the town dressed in their 3 
camouflaged pants and shins with be 
of ammunition wrapped around (J,\ 
plump bodies," exclaimed anoih? 
vdlager. The gobblers, exercising guerrill 
turkey warfare demolished the enil!, 
village in a matter of hours. During J 
skirmish, Rambird was seen rippinet!, 
doors off chicken pens while sinma 
'Born Free". Other rebels were repomdl 
to have broken into the towns pet shoDii 
freeing the canaries and parrots m, 
slaughtenng any cats and dogs hiding ij 
the store. The village's only grocery stort 
was vandalized and all the frozen turkm 
loaded into a truck and taken to a pro- 



E.O. Gnindset: in search of the Abominable Snow Turkey. 



Grundset Visits 
Yukon To Observe 
Rare Breed Of Turlteys 



E.O. Grundset, better known as the 
"big bird man" in ornithological circles, 
just returned from an impromtu trip to 
the Yukon to observe a rare breed of bird 
known as the Abominable Snow Turkey. 
The mysterious Meleagrididae was last 
seen by an Eskimo fisherman in Fair- 
banks, Alaska. When asked to show 
evidence of his sighting, a pile of bones 
was produced. "It was Thanksgiving," 
said the festive fisherman, "So I had to 

Grundset took with him several 
students: Brian Sparks, Benjie Sanchez, 
Brett Hadley, and Clyde Bloom. Clyde 
is not a student, but went along just for 
his ability to drive, bird watch, talk on 
the C.B. and hum "Rockin Robin" all 

"These are the best bird people I've 
ever had in my orinthology class" com- 
mented Grundset, "Especially Brian 
Sparks, he thinks like a bird." Clyde 
Bloom went on to say, "Yeah, I guess 
you could call him a real bird brain." 
Clyde was later taken to the emergency 
room at Erlanger to have his face grafted 
back on. 

Once in the Yukon, the band of bird- 
watchers took at once to the wild out- 
back in search of the Abominable Snow 
Turkey. Eariy on in the hunt Benjie San- 
chez alarmed the group believing he saw 
the allusive aves hiding in the underbrush, 
but it turned out to be an old fishing lure. 
Determined that he saw the bird Benjie 



took off into the underbrush and was not 
heard from again. He is believed to of 
been carried off by Big Foot or a Kodiak 
bear in heat. Rumor has it that Benjie, 
bear and cubs are all doing fine and plan 
to move to Point Barrell Alaska, where 
there is a Taco BeU. 

Eventually the turkey was sighted by 
Brett Hadley. "I really didn't find it on 
my own," commented Hadley, "I was 
talking to some teen-age eskimos when 1 
noticed Grundset shaking violantly; it 
looked like he was gong into convulsions. 
He was pointing towards the sky and 
there it was, this huge turkey standing 
ominously before us. 

The Abominable Snow Turkey is ten 
times larger than a normal turkey, 
something Grundset failed to mention to 
the class. As the band of birders realized 
their desperate situation they began to 
run, but it was too late. With an ' 'Oh my 
stars!" from Grundset, the oversized aves 
swooped down and carried off Clyde. All 
seemed desperate until Grundset, taking 
control fo the situation, leaped from a 
tree landing on the turkey. Amidst flut- 
tering feathers and "Oh my stars" a 
heated battle took place. But as the dust 
settled, Grundset, Clyde and a box of 
chicken IVlcNuggets were all that was left. 

Grundset and the class returned to 
Southern in time for a tremendous 
Thanksgiving dinner with the largest But- 
terhall in history. 







Big turkey leader 



something had to be done to stop these 
horrible acts of carnage." Later, after the 
interview it was nimored that the Russian 
government may have helped the rebels 
by supplying them with communist 
weapons. 

According to one of the surviving 
villagers, the turkeys surrounded the 
village about 1:00 a.m. and then began 
to advance, breaking into stores and 
houses, pilfering anything of value and 
shooting anyone who tried to stop them. 
"It was ghastly, simply unbelievable as 
the thousands of gobbling birds march- 
ed down main street," gasped one 
villager. "I barely had enough time to 
escape with my wife!" "It was hideous, 



rendition of Rambird. 



per cemetery to be given a decent burial. I 
A small band of turkeys were set 
ing into houses and carrying off anj"! 
children found inside. This small group I 
of hooligans was asked about this strange i 
act and they replied, "These carnivores 
cooked our children for their dinner so 
why can't we feast on theirs?" Later, ttiti 
stolen children were returned to iheirl 
respective homes unharmed, when askeJH 
about the motive of the attack Uie mayor, J 
Juan Valdez, said, "I haven't the foggio"! 
idea why these gobblers would or coul* 
attack our village." "This outrage wt1| 
not be forgotten, and next Thanksgiving 
we plan to exterminate this ruthless bi 
of rebels!" 



Turkey Shortage Leaves Nation In Dire Straights 

Bultsrball Turkeys. Incorooraltd „n w u „._____ ® 



BultErball Turkeys. Incorporated 
declared bankruptcy today crippling our 
nation with a massive turkey shortage in 
the Thanksgiving season. 

■Hie reason for the shortage, according 
to Butterball ofnciaU, is. due to a fowl 
change in the weather, most turkeys have 
migrated south into the jungles of Argen- 
ina 1 his being a communistic country, 
he Soviets are unwilling ,o return the 
turkes^ unless the U.S. ag,^ ,„ ,„, a^ 
star Wars defense spending in half or 
make a spy trade: the turkeys for Don 

'Si^iT.::X"'"° """"'"'''' 

A presidential committee was formed 

to seek solutions for alleviating the pre 



turkey crunch. Representatives from 
the major food corporations, including 
Loma-Linda and Little Debbie, made up 
the "Taskforce for Turkeys". 

In response to the turkey turmoil, 
Loma-Lmda announced their plan to 
relieve the defecit of birds by launching 
a new hne of vegetarian food: Soya- 
1 urkey, a Thanksgiving alternative. The 
new product will be released soon and 
available in local markets everywhere 

Oscar-Mayer offered their alternative 
to the desperate plight by recommending 
a Thanksgivrng dinner featuring bologna 
""^fr- H"b Soyason. presidenfo 
l^ma-Lmda foods, dismissed this sug- 
Restion by .mplymg that Oscar-Mayer 



bologna was made from llamas. This ii,- 
raged Oscar-Mayer officials who 
retahated by claiming that the-Loma- 
Lmda people had soy-beans for brains. 
This developed into a state of verbal 
abuse that ended with Oscar-Mayer 
boycotting the meeting while Loma- 
Linda sang "I wish you were an Oscar- 

The crisis has stuck locally in the form 
of black-market turkeys. Today, Col- 
legedale police, along with F.B.LT. 
(Federal Bureau of Investigation of 
Turkeys) agents, busted an underground 
turkey ring that was flying illegal turkeys 
into the Collegedale airport. Jim 
Huenegardt, a student of Southern Col- 



lege, was discovered to be the leadei 
the underground ring. 

When asked how the turkey drops w 
discovered, the flight coordinator at '■■-■ 
airport explained, "I heard a lot of go^i 
bling coming from the cockpit of Jim '■ 
plane. At first I thought it was ju" 
another one of his girlfriends, but I knej 
something was wrong when I f""" 
feathers all over his clothes." 

As of yet, there has been no satistyin | 
proposal found for the Thanksgjviijl 
turkey shortage. Many American fanuu | 
are, however, turning to "Fri-Chick 
a possible solution. 



-November 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




A Turkey's View On 
Thanksgiving 



Robin Parish and T Gobble TalL 



Turkey Gobbles For Accent 
Interview 



T. Gobbler: After carefully observing the migratory habits of the inhabitants of Col- 
legedale, we turkeys found that since everyone evacuates the area around Thanksgiv- 
ing, we could safely stay here without threat to Hfe or drumstick. Besides, turkeys 
iove Little Debbie Oatmeal pies. 

Accent: Do you attend classes here at Southern College? 

T. Gobbler: Oh, yes! I love going to school here. My favorite class is ornithology. 
Accent: Rumors have been circulating around campus that you will be running for 
Siudent Association president next semester. Are these stories true? 

T. Gobbler I am planning to officially announce my campaign for Southern College 
SA president after Christmas. My brother. Wish Bone Gobbler, wants to take over 
the newspaper, and my cousin, Chick Butterball, is running for student service 

director. 

Accent: If elected president, what changes would you make around campus? 

T. Gobbler I;d like to initiate bird seed breaks and organize Gobbling Bands to visit 
the local retirement coops. To encourage more respect for the feathered folk on cam- 
pus, 1 fee! it is important that we have a Poultry History Week. But by far the most 
important item on my political agenda is naming the biology trail "The Benjamin 
Franklin Memorial Walk" in honor of the great American hero who stood firm in 
support of the turkey as the national bird. 
Accent: I hear you boycotted badminton class last semester. Why is that? 



I'm not sure how it happened, but 
many years ago my ancestors started a 
tradition. I should say they became a 
traditon. They basically lived up to their 
name by becoming the main course for 
an American holiday-Thanksgiving. 

Ben Franklin tried to save us by mak- 
ing our family (Meleagridinae) the na- 
tional bird. That fell through, and we 
ended up in a very embarrassing position 
on the tables of thankful people across 
the nation. Do you realize how mortify- 
ing it is for us to see our relatives up 
there-plucked, decapitated, basted, bak- 
ed and STUFFED? You know, you never 
see the Bald Eagle eaten with cranberry 
sauce. . . Isn't it weird how a twist of fate 
can change the course of history? 

Anyway, now that you know how I feel 
about the fowl play invovled, let me ex- 
plain how I feel about Thanksgiving in 
general. 

I find it amusing that holidays are 
always accompanied by large doses of 
festive foods (the kind that turkey Mark 
McFaddin always eats). But I think I get 
the biggest gobble out of Thanksgiving. 
The week before Thanksgiving, moms 
and grandmas go shopping especially for 
that sumptuous Thanksgiving dinner. 
Yeah, it's a big deal-they have to pick 
out a special turkey (they wouldn't want 
me unless they like lots of thigh) or make 
a trip to the local dispensers of vegetarian 
illusions to pick up some "mock" turkey 
(I've always wondered who they think 
they're making fun of). 

'Tb the season for Americans to spend 
lots of time and money to buy tons of 
food, slave in the kitchen for hours, and 
then gorge themselves. Of course, the 
gorging part lasts all day. Dad and Un- 
cle John watch football from the dinner 
table so they will not miss a play while 



getting up to slice another piece of 
pumpkin pie. And when these activities 
have concluded, you crazy humans are 
ready to eat "turkey" sandwiches while 
decorating the house for Christmas 
(another excuse to eat). 

The questions 1, as a very concerned 
turkey, would like to ask are: How does 
eating excessively express our gratitude to 
God? Does consuming massive amounts 
of yams and cranberry sauce in any way 
show our appreciation for what God has 
done for us? 

I feel that we should do something for 
him to say "thank you "- we should start 
giving instead of taking. What can we 
do? you ask. Well, my brilliant mind, 
which is packed tightly into a very small ' 
skull, has come up with the solution. 
Since eating lots of food, especially meat, 
is bad for you anyway, let the food go 
free. Send the cranberries home. Don't 
pick that pumpkin. And most important- 
ly, raid a few turkey farms to show how 
much you appreciate life. Honor a 
turkey. Make him your official bird. 
Thank God for giving life to such a 
beautiful nad intellectual creature. Play 
with us- we love Trivial Pursuit. In fact 
we're thinking of forming our own 
Turkey Trivia team. Give a bird a break 
and celebrate life! 

Think of your cousin Sue (pretend you 
like her). How would you feel if, on 
Thanksgiving Day, you saw her thrown 
on a silver tray, deviod of bodily hair, her 
head totally gone, her body basted in real 
butter and seasoning until brown and her 
insides stuffed with rice dressing? Not a 
pretty sight is it? O.K., so it's really 




Outside Turkey Valley- 



Southern College 
Defeats Army 

CoUegedale, TN (SCPR) - Southern 
College, boasting its powerful foot- 
baU/basketball/rugby/dating team, blew 
the Army out of the field Sunday, in an 
all out effort on Sahly Field. The game, 
which took up most of the day, featured 
lour grueling events including football, 
basketball, rugby and dating - evems 
that kept Tri-Community Ambulances 
and the CoUegedale Police busy. Police 
Lt. Dennis Cramer, on the scene for the 
entire game, said that, as a rule, the game 
progressed with no mishaps. "We had the 
place covered and security was at the 
max. The only problem we had was when 
evpn..'^"! *^' P^'' °^ ^^^ tetrathalon 
^vent) took on a crack team.of giris in the 
dating event. The girls, thinking they'd 

ept their opponents away, found 
themselves spread out. wiped out in all 
<:oniers of the field. We had to call in the 



e squad to provide correct artificial 



Southern College won the event 
overall, but tied with the Army in the last 
event. One of the girls' team members 
(the team was composed of Southern Col- 
lege women), commenting on the day's 
events, offered this comment: "When it 
came to Southern College men, and the 
opportunities available, I had to admit: 
I was game!!!" Renou Korff, capuinof 
the SC team, said in retrospect that both 
teams performed like "officers and 
gentlemen." A true statement for such 
men of valor. Said Korff: "Ek say, what 
a lot, man!" 

State Department 
Welcomes Khadafy 

Ft. Meade, Maryland (UPEye) - 
Secretary-of-State Geroge P. Shultz 
welcomed colonel Moammar Khadafy to- 
day at an undisclosed U.S. Army base. 



Khadafy, who received top security 
clearance from the State department for 
the visit, smiled for the T. V. cameras and 
thanked Secretary Shultz for the surpris- 
ingly warm welcom given him by the 
American media and the small crowd of 
250,000 protestors. He wasn't even a bit 
surprised, however, when a group of 
local gardeners, pausing from their work 
nearby, tried to mow him down with their 
Briggs and Strattons. 

Reagan Says SDI is 
Headed for SDS 

Washington (APE) - President 
Reagan, in a White House private 
chamber, confided today to an aide that 
the SDI (Strategic DeFence Systeme), a 
French-designed missile security system 
adopted by the U.S. government, is head- 
ed for SDS (acronym for suds). 
Mr. Reagan, asking that his comments re- 
main confidential, spoke from the White 



House official bath tub, saying he felt 
that the SDI missile detergent system was 
washed up. "Nancy and 1 feel that, until 
the French can clean up their act and pro- 
vide a more clean-sweep system, we can 
no longer allow our defense contracts to 
be laundered out." 

Mt. St. Helens Erupts 

Portland, Oregon (Reuters Syndrome) 
- Mount Saint Helens, in its latest com- 
mand performance, blew its stack again, 
before a capacity audience of 20,000 cars 
and trucks in rush-hour traffic. The ex- 
plosion occurred about 8:00 a.m. as the~ 
city-bound traffic approached Ponland. 
Officer Brad O'Reilly, of the Portland 
Smog Committee and chairman of the 
Oregoners for the Safety and Promotion 
of Mount Saint Helens Public Display of 
Eruption, commented briefly on the oc- 
casion: "Well, looks like she blew it 
again." This reporter's comment: "What 
a gas?" 



Thanksgiving: The Way It Really Was. 



A long lime ago this very lime of year a special event took place between a group 
of Pilgrims and a group of Indians. It is a meaningful and well know story and I'd 

like to tell you a different side of it. 

The fall harvest was complete and to show their gratefulness to God the Pilgrims 
planned a Feast. A feast of Thanksgiving. In their gratefulness, love and sharing fill- 
ed iheir hearts and so they decided to invite a group of outsiders to join them. Yes, 
the locals (Indians). 

The big day arrived. The Indians came and with great interest and curiosity they 
greeted the Pilgrims at the feast's beginning. They wondered how these white people 
would celebrate the good harvest, the gift of the gods. 

The Pilgrims had argued in their town council about the best approach to take 
in dealing with these outsiders. The argument centered around the question of whether 
to just lei the Indians be Indian or to insist on them behaving by Pilgrim life and 
standards during the celebration. The Pilgrims knew their lifestyle was so superior 
to the Indians and they just had to share it. That's how the strongest supporters of 
the "Pilgrim Advantage" won out. They would require the Indians to conform to 
their lifestyle. This they figured would benefit the Indians greatly. 

The Pilgrims had an entrance gate set up at the edge of the village. As the Indians 
. came through it they were required to remove their decorative beads, their magic 
herb pouches, their animal teeth necklaces and even the warriors had to remove their 
feathers and the chief his feather head piece. The Indians were deeply offended but 
tolerated this strange white man behavior. 

The Indians were told to sit at the table. The Medicine Man spoke up and said 
they had to thank their gods before the meal or the next year's crop would be hurt. 
The Pilgrims looked hesitant but in a great display of understanding said they could. 
The Indians moved into a circle and began a rhythmic chant and then they began 
to dance. Dance? ! Yes they were dancing! ! The Pilgrims were horrified and quickly 
mobbed them telling them what a great sin dancing was. So they stopped, insulted 
and confused but still tolerant of these strange customs of the white men. 

They were told to sit down again. The braves did, while their women sat down 
behind them on the ground. Oh, those Pilgrim women screamed! The women were 
ordered to sit beside their braves. The women obeyed but looked confused and even 
frightened. The Indians were insulted but again gently tolerated the strange customs 
of these while people. The Indians were told to close their eyes for prayer but this 



they refused to do. The white man had proved himself far too strange t 

The food was brought out and the Indians also added their own foods to the tablel 
But the Pilgrims wouldn't eat their food. ..it wasn't "Pilgrim food". So the root I 
and the corn and the venison stayed untouched by the white people. The Indians! 
especially the Indian women, were deeply hurt that all their preparation and work I 
and food was not appreciated. But they smiled and gently accepted the foul ti 
(but healthy) food of the Pilgrims. 

After the eating was over the Pilgrims began their customary afternoon nap The I 
Indians left. This was the best part of the Indians' day. They vowed t 
from these strange, arrogant, rude white people. 

The Indians didn't need to worry about the Pilgrims ■ they hardly ever saw them I 
because the Pilgrims never went out to see the Indians. They never went out to observe I 
how the Indians lived. They never tried to discover what they believed or why. They I 

e Indians. But •■ ^"■" : — > - ■■ ■ 

ow much bettei 
dians should adopt their "Pilgrim Advantage". 

It went on like this until late in the winter. It was a very long winter and the Pilgrims' I 
food ran out. They began to starve and to freeze to death. The Pilgrims were too L 
proud to go ask for help. They didn't want to admit that they could need anything I 
the Indians had or that there was any possibility that the Indians could teach them I 
something. Fortunately for the Pilgrims an Indian came by to get back som 
and feathers taken from him on his last visit and discovered their plight. 

The Indians' chief called the council together and they quickly organized a relief I 



Thanksgiving came again. It was a different Thanksgiving. They had the dance I 
and the whites joined in. The Indians closed their eyes this year for the white n 
prayer. They shared each others foods and they all sat at the table together without 
bad feelings. After the meaJ they played games and talked. Together they had learn- 
ed the "human advantage". They had learned it because the Indians still had com- 
passion and love for a people who had been demanding, condescending, and arrogant. 
Respect and compassion bring people together. Being "right" and being sure 
and rubbing it in people's faces drives them away. This year be thankful God forgives. 1 



Speak Up 

Who's the Biggest Turkey in Your Life? 




John Dy!i"«" 
Jr., Elem. Ed. Sr.. RtUs", 
Spolswood. N.J. Oak Glen. Cain. 



'Jimmy Wolcoll, for nei 



I Christinas Xhe official student Newspaper For Southern College Of Seventh-day Adventists 

Survival 




Tis The Season To Be Jolly 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 1 



Editorial 



Thee 






n combined with the monotonous voice of the teacher 
re in the classroom. As the teacher droned on I began 
to wonder whether or not to ask someone out for the weekend, but wait, would that 
be neccessary? Pushing next weekend aside I began to worry about the fast ap- 
proaching exam week. While thinking of upcomming finals I realize I must begin 
studying this week as well as Saturday night and all day Sunday if I'm going to pass. 
Tests are not the only thing entering my thoughts. The deadline for the>lc«nris this 
Tuesday night (actually Wednesday morning) and we still have 6 pages to lay out. 
With all these refleclions dancing around in my head my mind flashes ahead to 
Christmas vacation. Ah! Christmas vacation, no more studies, tests. Accent, and 

Life at college can become hectic at times. Worrying about the weekend activities, 
homework, tests and so on lends to wear us out. Christmas vacation gives us a chance 
to rest and forget about the everyday life at college. Most students go home, sleep 
most of the time, and watch T.V. and really forget about the true meaning of 
Christmas. But what is Christmas all about anyway? Many people feel Christmas 
IS decorating a tree, gelling and giving presents, and having a large Christmas dinner I 
with relatives. I feel there is a deeper meaning, one most of us forget about much | 
too often. The dictionary states that Christmas is a holiday celebrated by Christians 
as the anniversary of the birth of Jesus. God gave the worid its first Christmas pre- 
sent: His Son Jesus. Christ's birth on this earth was probably the best gift God could 
give us. Because through Christ's life, death, and His ressurection on this earth we 
) obtain the perfect gift, eternal life! "For God so loved the world that 
n Him should not perish 



actually spend the time to thank God for his wonderful gift and acr^n, ■,-. ^ I 
offering us the best gift imaginable and many of us just pass iV bv n f '^ '' I 

it a second thought. We are too busy with T.V., friends familv ° f "^^ S'^'ng I 
remember what Christmas was really meant for. Most of us' are st k '° ' 

ing deeper and deeper until it will be finally impossible to eet out nnH-" ^-r"'' '*' 
nal hfe is still available for those of us who want it. All we need id ' °^"-" I 
time to accept it. Think of living forever; sounds incredible doesn't iti Th^ ^f^^ '''^ I 
anyone would turn down one million dollars if someone offered it too ih ' -^ I 
forever is priceless. *-ncm. Living 

So this Christmas vacation while you a 



He gave His only begotten Son that whosoever believeth c .„„„ 

but have everlastiiig hfe" John 3:16. How many of us will, during Chri 







Southern Kudos 




Dear Editor: 

In reviewing the semester, more specifically the 
Southern Accent, I have been pleased with its presenta- 
tion. Never before, at least in my three years here at 
Southern College, has tht Accent been out in August, 
during the first week of school. 

Also, the Accent editor, Brett Hadley, and the Accent 
staff have successfully created two twelve-page issues 
already this semester, with a sixteen-page Christmas issue 
due out, according to the editor. This shows me that the 
staff is working hard to put out a paper that is worth tak- 

Another improvement I have noticed is the new 
masthead used for the paper. It is modern and represents 
a fresh outlook. 

I feel x\ie Accent's improvements will be made com- 
plete when the staff realizes their dream for a desk-top 
publishing system, which has been pushed by Mr. Hadley. 
It is my understanding that this new system would make 
all laying-out obsolete, therefore cutting down con- 
siderably on staff and budget. The Apple Macintosh 11, 
with a page-maker, is the machine on which these im- 
provements would be accomplished. 

I commend the staff of the Southern Accent for their 
hard work. 



Chapel Complaints 

Dear Editor: 



Turkey Gobble 



Dear Mr. Hadley, 

I was both shocked, surprised, and 
students note the use of parentheses t 



fied ([Freshman comp. 
off matter unrelated to 
me main sentence idea as well as the use of brackets to set off 
unrelated matter within parentheses-and this matter is about as 
unrelated as it can get] if -both" can be used to refer to both schools 
as in: "both Virginia and William AND Mary were placed on pro- 
bation" then why can't "surprised, shocked, and mortified" be 
releted to as "both"?) when I read the Thanksgiving issue of 
Southern ylcce/7/. (Just what kind of an accent is this, anyway?) 
shocked to read of horrid in-house scandal, international 
1 down-right nastiness to turkeys, 
urprised to find out all the information packed into 



revolution, , 

Then I w 

4 printed f 



; huge 



3r the last page article-yes, Mr. Hadley, I did READ 

was monified to realize that the Southern Accent (Southern 
) editor had at one time been the very same Brett Hadley 
ed tor of the Mount Pisgah Academy Skyliner. 
I- What really disturbs me is how much 1 enjoyed the issue. 
.0 see someone enjoying their job these days— or should 



r compatriot in foolissness, ^s well as other aspects of 



writing this short discourse regarding the S.A. 
Chapel program held on Thurdsay, Dec. 4. First of all, 
I want to commend the Accent staff for the creative way 
in which they illustrated the need for a new computer. 
However, I feel that the presentation did not reflect Chris- 
tian standards. Southern College is above all a Christian 
institution. We, as students, pay plenty of money to ob- 
tain a Christian education, and if we wanted to hear rock 
music at our Chapel programs, we certainly would not 
be spending the extra money to attend Southern College 
because we could get that type of program on a secular 
campus for considerably less money. 

What bothers me most is the image poitrayed by some 
of us students who are in leadership positions. Do we 
realize that our words and actions have a profound in- 
fluence on those around us? Are we offering the exam- 
ple that Christ would find appropriate? Are we emulating 
Christ or MTV? These are hard questions to answer, but 
each of us must resolve them for ourselves. 

I feel strongly that we at Southern College need to be 
an example to the world. We should not see how close 
we can get to the world and still claim to be Christ's 
foUowers. The Bible leaches, "Whether therefore you eat, 
or drink, or whatever you do, do all to the glory of God." 
I Cor. 10:31. This text could be a possible guide for us 

determining what is appropriate for a chapel program. 



r life. 



Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 
Bob Folkenberg 
Rhona Dalusong 



\News 




Norman Gulley's Book 
Manuscript Accepted 



■ Tri Community Fire Men: "Ok, how's the T. 



[Building By 
irock Burns 



By Breil Hadley 
Last Thursday, December 4, at ap- 
jroximately 12:58, the house next to 
3rock Hall, located on Hickman Drive. 
:aught fire. 

According to firefighter David Sowey, 
B McKee baking employee telephoned to 
|iotify the Tri-County fire deptartment of 



^Station number 1 of the f ri-County fire 
-"-panment. The fire was deemed fully in- 
ilved upon arrival. 

"The fire was contained at the point 
■of origin, which was in the back section 

Retrenchment 

K By Brett Hadley 



of the attic," said firefighter Glenn King. 
It took approximately 20 minutes to get 
the fire under control. 

One firefighter, Andy Buck, captain of 
Tri-Communily fire station number 5, 
was injured. While making his way 
through the house, a weak section of the 
floor collapsed underneath him. "His in- 
juries were not too bad," commented 
Michelle Ledford, a Tri-Community am- 
bulance worker, "just a few bruises." 

Eight trucks from all five Tri- 
Community fire stations responded to the 
call. The cause of the fire is under 
investigation. 



Dr. Norman R. Gulley, Professor of 
Religion at Southern College, wrote a 
book manuscript on the Seventh-day 
Adventist 27 fundamental beliefs, this 
manuscript was accepted nearly five 
months ago by the General Conference 
Ministerial Department, in consultation 
with the General Conference officers. It 
is to become the basis of an official doc- 
trinal book for professional readers 
within and beyond our church. Some 200 
readers are going over the manuscript. 
They represent persons from each of our 
world Divisions, and from every 
seminary and college. Dr. Gulley was in- 
vited to join the executive committee 
I commissioned to steer the book to 
J publication, hoped for in 1987. 
, The author arranged the 27 fundamen- 

tal beliefs in a logical order under six ma- 
jor headings-God, man, Christ, salva- 
tion, church and end events, such an ar- 
rangment is common in theological texts 
of other denominatins, and is also found 
in Loma Linda University Dr. Richard 
Rice's book The Reign of God, 1985 (not 
identical listing). The reason for 
systematizing the 27 to 6 was to reach 
those who read theology systematically. 
It is very much like scientists come to 
nature and make systems out of the ob- 
jective evidence found therein. When 
ideas cohere and their inner rationality is 
seen, the total picture of what the church 
stands for can hopefully be better 
understood. 

It is this misunderstanding of Adven- 
tists that fired the project. Dr. Gulley. as 
a graduate student at Edinburgh Univer- 
sity (1967-70), while studying through 
Karl Earth's system (8.000 pages in which 
he unfolds doctrines in a Christ-centered 
manner), became convinced that Adven- 
tists should do the same. For still many 
designate us as a cult religion, a sect, 
meaning that we are less Christ-centered. 
And yet we are the people that were com- 
missioned to be foremost in uplifting 
Christ before the world (Gospel iVorkers 
p. 156) and told that "Every truth in the 
Word of God from Genesis to Revela- 
tion, must be studied in the hght that 
streams from the cross of Christ." 
(Gospel Workers p. 315) 



With this mandate in mind, Dr. Gulley. 
within space and time restrictions, over 
a few years, attempted to stand at the 
cross and unfold each of the six major 
sections of truth, as concentric circles 
around Calvary. For in the cross we find 
the greatest revelation of God, man, 
Christ, salvation, church and end-events! 
When each section, and every constituent 
part within it, are thought through 
together, and illuminated by the cross 
then doctrinal study becomes a study of 
the One who is the Truth (John 14:6). 
rather than just a study of truth for its 
own sake. Evangelism, preaching and 
teaching truths should be opponunities 
for presenting the One who is the Truth. 
Jesus must be seen as central in each. 

Dr. Gulley found in Ephesians 4:21 the 
key. .."The truth as it is in Jesus." This 
became the title of his manuscript. It is 
his hope that this book may, in some 
small way, help Christ to be seen in our 
fundamental beliefs, so that in studying 
them one may be led to Him, for the pro- 
mise is sure, "I. if I be lifted up, I will 




Norman Gulley: New book on 
Adventist doctrine 

draw all men unto me." (John 12:32) 
With this in mind. Dr. Gulley says, "It 
is exciting and humbling to have this 
book manuscript accepted. It is not 
ultimately my manuscript. I give all credit 
to the One to whom it belongs-to the 
One who is the Truth, who has guided me 
in the quest, and brought inspiration and 
blessing along the trek. I could never have 
done it without Him." 



Retrenchment, according to Webster, 
s, "a reduction ofexpenses." This year, 
I Southern College has found the need to 
j reduce their expenses by terminating the 
contracts of approximately 14 teachers. 
, According to Dr. Sahly, President of 
, Southern College, the school's enrollment 
, has been declining for five or six years. 
■ the same lime there has been a reduc- 
n m staff through retirement, reloca- 
tion and other means. The problem lies 
■n that the reduction of staff, or program 
capacity, has not paralleled the reduction 
01 enrollment, or student academic needs. 
Also, the cash income from students, 
f^™^"' programs and conference 
UDsidies, IS no longer enough to pay the 
expenses of the college As a result the 
budge, projected for the next school 'year 
>s three-quarters of a million dollars out 
o' balance. 

I nl7n°h^^'l"^ ^""^ ^^'^"« 'he budget a 
I Plan has been recommended: reduction 
°f faculty m areas overstaffed. 

rhe changes will be effective next 

"I'ege one-half of one million dollars. 
President Sahly went on to sav iha.rh,^ 
retrenchment process LVn^,!^ i 



are those with specific contracts. The 
school is required to notify these people 
a minimum of sixty days prior to termina- 
tion of their contract by board action, 
therefore they have been dealt with first. 
The retrenchment decisions were made 
through due process as outlined in the 
staff handbook. A Program Review 
Committee, formed of faculty members, 
studies the divisional programs of the col- 
lege in light of cost effectiveness and 
other areas. This committee makes 
recommendations to the Academic 
Cabinet who reviews the studies and 
recommendations, then reports to the 



Sauder Resigns To Continue 
Education 



Adm 



Cabir 



The 



Cabinet 

presidents and vice-presidents of the ad- 
ministration. This cabinet makes the ac- 
tual "who gets cut" decisions and makes 
its recommendations to the Board who 
will finalize the recommendatins at their 
January 29 session, this gives the faculty 



appeal. 

The college. Union, and General Con- 
ference, are doing everything possible to 
help relocate the staff members that have 



By Lynford Morton 
Vinita Sauder, after spending three 
successful years as director of public rela- 
tions and marketing at Southern College 
has decided to call it quits. She has of- 
ficially turned in her resignation, effec- 
tive December 19, 1986. Mrs. Sauder, 
who is leaving to continue her education, 
expressed her regrets for leaving. "I will 
really miss the office. I hate to leave but 
1 feel it's time for me to get the Masters." 
Vinita is planning on working full time 
for her MBA with a marketing emphasis 
at UTC. "The other motive." she adds, 
"is my one year old child with whom I'd 
like to spend more time." 

Mrs. Sauder has accomplished a lot in 
the three short years she has spent at 
Southern. Some of the accomplishments 
came in the form of publications that the 
department began to produce under her 
leadership. VIEWBOOK, a recruitment 
magazine, was started and, soon after, 
ADVANTAGE followed. ADVAN- 
TAGE was another recruitment magazine 
that was developed-geared toward high 
school students. This magazine earned a 
national award among 600 other entries 



from other schools. PARENT LINE is 
another magazine scheduled to come off 
the press next month. Its emphasis will 
be directed towards the parents of the col- 
lege's students. 

All of this success seemed to have come 
fast for Vinita, who graduated from col- 
lege as recently as 1978. A Southern Col- 
lege alumnus with a double major in Ger- 
man and Communications-Journalism, 
Vinita went to work after graduation as 
managing editor for the PALM BEACH 
CHRONICLE. She worked there for a 
year and a half before she decided she 
would rather work within the church 
system. She then took her talents to Ket- 
tering Medical Center in Dayton, Ohio, 
where she served as Communications 
Editor for the Public Relations office. 
Afier four years of service at Kettering, 
she joined us here at Southern College 
where she has been for the last three 

After she officially leaves the P.R. of- 
fice at Southern College, Viniiasays she 
plans to continue contributing to work 
here as a freelance writer. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December II, 1986- 




WSMC 

Under New 
Management 



By Charlene Spencer 

As of January 1 , Robert Morrison will 
be the general manager of FM 90.5 
WSMC. Morrison, chairman of ths sta- 
tion's operations Board, will replace 
Olson Perry who will be assuming the 
position of associate director of com- 
munications for the Southern Union. 

Also professor of foreign 1 
and chairman of the Moder 
Department, Morrison said that the col- 
lege Board of Trustees recommended hir- 
ing someone already on the payroll 
because of the proposed cut-backs. 

While he plans to keep the type of pro- 
gramming intact, Morrison would like to 



; the s 



jstify to the c 



Robert Morrison: The new manager for WSMC 



that Sabbath programming should be dif- 
ferent. "I am particularly eager," he said, 
"to have the Sabbath programming 
represent our convictions." 

He also intends to pursue the transmit- 
ter relocation project and to explore every 
avenue of economy in the operation of 

When asked how he feU about his new 
job, Morrison said that after 30 years of 
leaching, he welcomes the change. "I 
have aJways had an interest in music, and 
I am excited about the prospect," 




Southern Christmas 
Concert Successful 

By Jim Huenergardl 

Gloria was the main theme at the Friday night vespers program; performed by the 
combined College and Academy choirs, along with the SC Symphony Orchestra under 
the direction of Orlo Gilbert. 

The Southern College Brass Ensemble, directed by Pat Silver, preluded the vespers 
program with a "Suite of Carols." Following the ensemble, two works, which are 
both named "Gloria," come from the 17th and 20th century were performed by the 
main chorus. The first piece was written by Antonio Vivaldi and was composed of 
twelve movements. It featured soloists Holly Holweger and Kim Stebbins. A small 
group of orchestra members accompanied the 



- "Glorias" consisted of a beautiful solo number, which 

"ds performed by Julie Abril on the harp. 

Next, the entire orchestra joined the choir to perform the 20th century composi- 
tion Gloria" by Francis Poulenc. This modern rendition consisted of 6 movements 
and was graced by the lovely voice of the soprano soloist, Billye Brown Youmans 

Urio Gilbert chose these two pieces because they both exalted the birth of Christ 
as well as being of the same Latin text and Liturgical Mass. Professor Gilbert also 
did not want to repeat Handel's "Messiah" since it was done last Christmas. The 
orchestra was introduced to the music only two weeks before the > 
performed a noteworthy c 





Judy Glass and husband; 



Regarding the perrormance, violinist Juan Narvaez said "The concert was 
solemn but uplifting, and the performers as well as the directors inspired us to 
back in time to that lonely stable in Bethlehem where the angels sang 'Gloria n 
celsis Deo'." Another musician, David Creel, said, "Under the circumstances.^^.^|^| 
performance went well. Everybody got together and made music. I'm sati*; le 
what happened." aniza-l 

Both Orchestra and Choir did a fantastic job Friday night, and these "fsd ^^.^| 
lions along with their respective directors deserve a word of recognition ro 
Christmas performance 




I The combined choir with string ensemble Singing Vnaldi s Gloria 



Orlo Gilbert: Directing the Orchestra and combined choirs 



Outside Happy Valley 



Compiled by Keith Potts 

Man And Woman Kill Six 
In Canine Dispute 

Oakland, Calif.(AP)-A man and 
woman stormed a house Monday and 
iciled SIX people, including two young 

I girls, m what may have been a feud over 
ship of a pit bulldog. The two men, 
iwo women and two girls (aged 2 and 3) 
were slam about 5:00 a.m. when a man 
idenufied as David Welch and an unidcn- 

■ IJ'^° *°™a" kicked in the front door of 
ineir home, shooting the victims in the 
head, police and relatives said. A 
neighbor. Willie Walker, said Welch had 
asked someone at the house to watch his 
two dogs. When Welch returned to the 
ouse, one of the dogs was gone. "He 
loT h'""" ^°' f°"'' «^ "^^ days trying 
lo find It," Walker said. He contii 
^aymg that the woman who lived ; 



: Wha 



house bought a similar dog and offered 
it to Welch, "but he said his had clipped 
ears and this one didn't and. . .he didn't 
want any other dog than that one. He had 
bought them as a matched pair and he 
wanted lo breed them." The deaths 
brought the number of people slain in 
Oakland this year to 137. This reporter's 
s human life worth? 



Woman Charged with 
Product Tampering 

Seattle, Washington {AP)--A womar 
was arrested early Sunday at Big Daddy's 
supermarket in Lynnwood after a store 
security guard said he saw her inject an 
unidentified liquid into at least one con- 
tainer of ice cream, police said. The 
woman, Lenore Ann Lee, 28, entered the 
store about 2:00 a.m. with a man, who 
stopped in the video section. Security 



guard Randy Wiseman said he saw the 
woman tampering with a cork on a cham- 
pagne bottle, then followed her to the 
freezer where she injected the ice cream. 
Wiseman took the syringe away from the 
woman as she was attempting to inject a 
second carton, and they scuffled. Police 
arrested her as she was getting into her 
car—her companion escaped. If con- 
victed, Ms. Lee could be sentenced to 25 
years in prison and $50,000 fine, a FBI 
spokesman said. The FBI has been call- 
ed in on all food and drug tampering 
cases since the fatal cyanide poisoning of 
Extra-Strength Tylenol capsules in 
Chicago in 1982. 

U.S. Keds Save Pilot 

Miaini(AP)-U.S. Coast Guardsmen 
rescued a downed pilot Saturday morn- 
ing after he spent 15 hours in the Atlan- 
tic Ocean fighting off sharks. Waller 
Wyatt, 37, of Homestead, Florida was 
flying his twin-engine Beechcraft Baron 
from Nassau (Bahamas) to OpaLocka 
when it developed fuel and navigational 
problems late Friday, causing him to 
ditch the aircraft off the Cay Sal Bank. 



Wyatt crawled onto the plane's wing, but 
it sank 20 minutes later, leaving him alone 
in a leaky life vest with two defective 
flares-and sharks bumping into him. "At 
one point I was bumped pretty hard and 
it scared me," Wyatt said. "I had my ten- 
nis shoes on. When they came up to 
bump me I kicked them and that 
discouraged them. There are a lot of 
sharks out there with U.S. Keds stamped 
on their heads," he said. 

Three Dead, 30 Injured 
In Bulgarian Quake 

Sofia, Bulgaria (Times Wire Services)- 
-Three people were killed and 30 were in- 
jured in a central Bulgarian eanhquake, 
the official BTA new agency said Mon- 
day. The quake, registering 5.5 on the 
Richter scale, left more than 3000 
homeless, damaging industrial and other 
buildings, and disrupting electric power, 
telephone lines, and water supplies in nor- 
ihern and northeastern Bulgaria. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ December II, 1986- 



Lighting Up For A Southern Christmas 



By Lynford Morton 
Thursday night, December 4, after 
a couple of postponements courtesy of 
[he weather, Southern College and the ci- 
ty of Coilegedale celebrated the annual 
Christmas tree lighting. This year's theme 
was in line with the "Tennessee '86 
Homecoming" and was well attended by 
both students and the community. 

Jan Rushing opened with a short 
welcome before turning the show over to 
Bob Bolton and the Coilegedale Academy 
Band. The band entertains with a few 
Christmas carols before being interrupted 
with the distraction of flashing lights and 
screaming sirens--i.e. the arrival of the 
Santas. In keeping the spirit of 
Homecoming '86, all of the Santas who 
ever served for any functions on campus 
or in Coilegedale were invited back to 
participate in the Christmas tree lighting 
ceremony. Seven Santas in all came back 
escorted by poUce car, fire engine, and an 
ambulance. Having made an impressive 
entrance, the Santas piled out on the steps 
of Wright Hall led by E.O. Santa Claus 
Grundsel who introduced the other six: 
Bill Taylor, Charies Fleming of Fleming 
Plaza, Jim Hermann, a campus favorite, 



4»^'IW 



Six Santas Sing: "Is 




Dean QuaUey and Son: •'Dad. don 
enough donuts?" 



y kissing Santa Claus" 



Marvm Hickman, big Ken Rogers and 
Orville Redenbacher, president of pop- 
corn Sahly. The Santas, along with Col- 
legedale's city manager, Lee Holland, 
then took a short ride around the corner 
to the Christmas tree for that evening's 
main event. The Santas this time carried 
Lee Holland out of the truck and over to 
the tree where he fiddled with the lights 
and through some act of "magic", voila, 
the Christmas tree is suddenly il- 
luminated. While the crowd around the 
tree disbursed for refreshments, the San- 
tas threw out candy canes to the crowd 
with the exception of Orville Reden- 
bacher Santa who threw out what else but 
popcorn balls! 

For the rest of the evening music was 
broadcast across campus. The Instruc- 
tional Media department will continue to 
broadcast music over campus every night 
until December 18, the official end of the 




Photograph: By: Jim Huenergardt 




Young Mi Kwon: Enjoying a 



-December II, I986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



K - 

■Santa Claus' Jim Herman and Marvin Hickman: Handing out candy 



son m(o)[n](^^l 



COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 




Southern College students: Visiting around the newly 
lit tree 



Farewell Southern College 



By Stan Hickman 

Two and a half years ago at four a.m. on a Sunday morning one nervous Califor- 

ua boy pulled up in front of Talge Hall. He was 2,300 miles from home and he didn't 

;now a single person. This was like "Pee-wee's big adventure." This boy had decid- 

d to leave California to get away from home and friends. He wanted to find out 

note about his church and he wanted to find a working relationship to God. He 

ISO hoped to gain a degree along the way that would help him toward law school. 

It was tough. All his friends all his family so far away. He was lonely. Friday nights 

^ »ere unbareable. He remembered the weekly (Friday) Sabbath dinner with the whole 

I family and how afterwards he and his brother would go see their friends and goof 

' around. But the people at S.C. were very warm and he made friends quickly. They 

t real deep friendships, but they were friends. 

ne grew real close to his roommate Bill. Bill was always there to talk with and 

HiU cared. He was a real friend. Bill carried him through that first semester. 

Time moved on. The California boy got to know the deans. They became friends. 
1 he head dean offered him a job for second semester. He liked it and liked the deans 
and so at the end of the year he applied for an R. A. position for the next year. That 
was m case he decided to come back after the summer. For a while that second semester 
he was sure he wouldn't. He couldn't stand what he saw as Adventism's version of 
Chnstianity. 

He was repulsed by the unquestioning attitudes of students and faculty. He couldn't 
believe the ngid views and especially the rigid attitudes. He was shocked by the hostility 
ne received when he challenged the cliches, the easy answers, the off repeated end 
01 discussion Ellen White quotes. He was frustrated. He could not understand the 
attitudes. He couldn't see God in these people. He couldn't see the love that he ex- 
pec eo to see in good Christians in good Adventists. Rules and theology seemed stress- 
ed to the exclusion of the idea of God's love and of being loving people. 

Fortunately, this Californian Adventist stumbled into a religion class that chang- 
ed his view of the church. The class was Comparative Religion, taught by Dr. Jerry 
tJladson. What a class. So much information. To discover the thoughts of so many 
other peoples pursuing God in so many different ways. It forced him to think and 
nink hard. This is what he'd come here for, to be challenged, to question and thus 
to learn. Real learning does not take place without sincere questioning with a tint 
o skepticism. If learning is to be just like programming a computer then this school 
was doing an excellent job: garbage in, garbage out; Adventism in. Adventism out. 
nis school was programming him rather than helping him to pursue knowledge and 
a challenging, exciting class. This was the pursuit of knowledge 



not believe in the u-on-dad nature of the revelation Adventists claimed. (A step back 
is necessary here so that you can understand this young man. The previous class was 
taught from the Adventist perspective.) The person is of course me, and I will now 
assume first person. Since I've dragged you in this far. I hope you can tolerate the 

Two years before coming to S.C. a very special friend of mine died in a plane crash. 
He was the pilot. His name is Mark. He had been my idol through my high school 
years. He was three years older than me and a wild guy. He was fun. We had met 
on the C.B. radio and as a group of C.B.ers we would spend many afternoons together 
at a friends house one street away from where I lived. He was always happy, he never 



Something had gone wrong with his plane's engine and he 
crashed into the water by Newport Beach. Upon impact 
he went through the wuidshield. That severed his head. They 
found the body first, then his head. 



■uth. But here 
and 



H; 
differer 



truth, 
hard thinking. This lad saw that God spoke to different peoples and 
uiiures in many different ways. Gods method of self revelation was a corn- 
rev'' ?h"^' ^i"^^^*^ seemed to be much of value in every religion. Why would God only 
her. ™"" '" "1= ""JStern world, only to the Judeo-Christian culture and ultimately 
"e, only to Adventists (and beyond that only conservative Adventists). He could 



had a bad word to say about anyone, he was too busy having good clean fun and 
he was always smiling or laughing. Women loved him to death and I envied and ad- 
mired him. Our paths separated for a year and a half and then one night we drove 
into a 7-1 1 at the same moment. We talked for many hours late into the morning. 
He to Id me so much about himself, his life, his home, his hathig of religion and Cod 
My relationship with God was going very weU then and I suggested he should separate 
religion from God and consider God from a different perspective He gave me his 
new phone number and address and told me to call so we could get together. He 
told me he d like to take me flying sometime. Four months later he was dead 
Something had gone wrong with his plane's engine and he crashed into the water 
by Newport Beach. Upon impact he went through the windshield. That severed his 
head. They found the body first, then his head. It was on "the film at eleven" chan- 

W^^w H ,h5 wl ^5',';"'"'' °°'' '^'"""^ ™ » ''° «>' Why was Mark dead? 
What was death? What did life mean? Why Mark? Why not me, at least I had God 
and wouldn't be "lost?" What if it had been my brother who had died? All I had 
h,e„ tnlH n„ Ipnger fit. The answers I had been given did not match the 
page II 



How To Survive 
Christmas 




How To Survive: The Relatives 
At Christmas 



As Christmas break 
looms near, students of 
Southern College will begin 
their trips home. Some will 
travel via airplane and 
others by car. We will have 
completed our final exams, 
and stress and fatigue will 
definitely be in the air. Gas 
stations will need to be 
visited, luggage packed, 
and last minute details will 
need to be wrapped up. In 
our tired minds, jumbled 
up with English, 
phychology, accounting, 
pyhsics, and astronomy, 
the thought of a peaceful 
Christmas vacation will 
compel us to press on 
diligently. 

Finally, we are ready to 
begin our journey home. 
Lady passengers who need 
to stop frequently, traffic 
jams, flat tires, and bad 
weather all make the trip 
seem endless, but the glim- 
mering thought of home 
keeps us driving. At last, 
the final passenger is 
deposited, and the 
Christmas carols are crank- 
led up as we drive the final 
I miles home. 



But, oh no, could it be? 
Yes, they're here! The 
relatives have arrived. You 
walk in, exhausted, in need 
of peace and quiet. Your 
mother kisses you, and then 
asks you to take your little 
cousins Billy and Bobby 
outside to play. No pro- 




blem, you mistakenly 
think. Billy and Bobby 
want to play cowboys and 
Indians. Quickly, you find 
yourself tied to a tree to be 
burned at the stake. Lucki- 
ly your mom smells the 
smoke and saves you- 
mueh to the dissappoint- 
ment of Billy and Bobby. 



Whew! What a narrow 
escape. Finally, supper is 
over, Christmas carols have 
been sung, and goodnights 
exchanged. As you begin 
the long climb upstairs, 
mother stops you and asks 
you to allow Aunt Polly 
and Uncle George to have 
your bed since they are 
guests. 

Sadly, you drag your 
tired body to the lumpy 
couch, which Rover intends 
to share. As you lie there 
and contemplate two more 
such weeks, your Christmas 
dreams shatter into 
nothing. So you ask for my 
advice on how to survive 
the relatives at Christmas, 
but what is there to say? 
Just grin and BEAR IT!! 




V 



How To Survive: 
Christmas Mastication 

By Brent Van Arsdell 

Christmas in my home 
town is a time when it is 
socially acceptable to kill 
someone you like. The ap- - 
proved method-snack him 
to death! 

Around the first of 
December, shadowy 

characters with names like 
Zaworski, and Shimanski 
move in on my family. 
They bring goodie covered 
plates and platters 
decorated in "blood-death 
red" festive holiday colors! 
When you ask a Zaworski 
what he is bringing he'll 
just say, "ess verry goot!" 
but even if he does tell you 
what it is, you won't be able 
to say it, (isn't it morally 
wrong to eat something you 
can't even pronounce?) 

You'll eat one just to 
show that you want to 



December 11, 1 986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



maintain peace in the 
neighborhood, but as soon 
as the Zaworski leaves 
you'll run to the bathroom 
to maintain peace in your 
stomach. 

Now I don't want to 
knock all this Christmas 
homemade junk food stuff, 
some of it is really good, 
good for tha Alka-Seltzer 
to the rescue people that is. 
Even if what you eat 
doesn't make you rush for 
the plop-plop-fizz-fizz, 
you'll feel guilty for the 
weight gain, guilty for the 
unneeded calories, and guil- 
ty for the between meal 
snacks. "Not a morsel 
should pass your 
lips". ..between quotations 
from your grandmother, 
(isn't that how it goes?). 





But I have a solution for 
the X-mas indigestion 
madness. Enjoy the 
holidays and bake lots of 
snacks with names like San- 
ta's delight, chocolate 
creme puffs de X-Lax, and 
Mrs. Clauses revenge. You 
should even try to make 
one that's called "poteitz- 
ah", it's a real winner! 

Wrap up your goodies 
and trimmings and trapp- 
ings (in blood-death red 
festive holiday colors) and 
send them to someone you 
really want to impress this 
holiday season, or maybe 
someone that 's truly needy. 

How To Survive: 
Christmas Shopping 

By Bret! Hadtey 

Have you ever noticed 
-that around Christmas time 
everybody seems to be ex- 
traordinarily friendly? 
Something about the season 



brings out the best in peo- 
ple. With a hearty "Merry 
Christmas" and an affable 
"Happy New Year", you 




know there must be 
something special about 
this time of year. Smiles 
seem to abound on every 
face you see. Christmas, 
New Year's Day and the 
whole season in general 
tends to make everyone 
happy and hospitable. 

However, if you take a 
quick trip to the shopping 
malls, you will find that this 
spirit of joy and giving are 
non-existent. Just enter any 
women's clothing store and 
you will see that "peace and 
good will towards men" 
have no place there. Instead 
of smiles you see grimacing 
faces and glares that seem 
to say, "Don't shop next to 
me or I'll blow your face 
off with a bazooka!" 

No one wishes anybody a 
Merry Christmas in a 
women's clothing store. In- 
stead you hear things like, 
"Get your hands off this 
blouse, winch, I saw it 
first!" Or in the checkout 
line, "Move it moron, 
there's people going into 
retirement back here." 

I do all my Christmas 
shopping in July; it's much 
safer. As a child, I 
remember my mother doing 
all the family's Christmas 
shopping. Now I know 
why: women are the more 
vicious of the species. A 
Christmas sale is hke a 
feeding frenzy to women. 
Housewives, who are nor- 



mally well-mannered, 
good-natured people, turn 
into demented lunatics 
when they see the word 
"SALE". 

So how do normal peo- 
ple, like you and I, survive 
these crazed lunatics of the 
malls? I have a few sugges- 
tions which may be helpful. 

First of all, remember 
that there are no rules of 
etiquette when it comes to 
Christmas Shopping; it's 
every man for himself. 

Secondly, use athletic 
techniques. Think of shop- 
ping as a professional 
sport. If you see a crowd 
gathered around a table of 
shirts that has something 
you want on it, use the 
"jump over the defense like 
Herschel Walker" method. 
When you happen to be in 
a crowd of people rushing 
for the last pair of Levi's 
501 jeans, size 31, think like 
Wayne Gretzke and use 
body checks. 

Once you have the item 
you wish to purchase, run 
a hundred yard dash to the 
checkout line. If you have 
some friends with you, let 
them run interference for 
you. It is possible you 
might run over some small 
children and a few grand- 
mothers, but, hey, that's 
the risk they take by going 
shopping. Remember, it's a 
professional sport the 
amateurs and veterans must 
be eliminated. 

If you follow these sim- 
ple guidelines your 
Christmas shopping should 
be smoother than it has ever 
been before. So, I wish you 
good luck. Merry 
Christmas, and happy 
hunting. 




A Christmas Shopping Guide 



By Sonia Sanchez 

Now that Christmas is fast approaching, we are each faced with the age old pro- 
blem of choosing gifts for family and friends, something that can seem so very sim- 
ple, yei be so very complex. 

Family are a liiile less difficult than friends. Generally because family members 
don't feel as great a need to be subtle about what gifts they want. Perhaps you have 
awakened to find a large banner posted to your ceiling that reads, "If you love me, 
get me a compact disc player." Or maybe you've poured out your breakfast cereal 
and, instead of a plastic toy, you find a note from your mother saying, "You could 
be eating a hot breakfast, if I had a G.E. microwave oven." 

Shopping for friends, on the other hand, can be a long and frustrating experience; 
especially if your friend is of the opposite sex. Never fear! Help is here! 

To make your Christmas season a relaxing one, we here at the Southern Accent 
have put together a list of just a few gift suggestions for guys and girls to give each 

As always, ladies first. In contemplating gift ideas for girls, the first thought that 
comes to mind is clothes, which is a great thought! I can't think of one girl who 
would not enjoy receiving clothes. 

For instance, take sweaters; 1 can assure you that a girl can never have enough 
sweaters. This also is a piece of clothing that can fit any budget range. 

For example, you can pick up a nice sweater at the local J.C, Penney or Sears 
for around S25. Or if you desire something a little nicer. Casual Corner carries some 
nice knit sweaters for about S35. If the girl you have in mind likes to keep up with 
ail the latest in fashion, you could drop by The Limited and get a beautiful Outback 
Red sweater for around $38. Benetton has a fantastic selection of sweaters ranging 
from S60-S90. 

If sweaters are too stuffy for you, Coca-Cola clothes are available. Coke is "in," 
very affordable, and offers a wide selection. They have everything from bathing suits 
to sweaters, from sweat pants to jeans, and the classic jersey shirts. You can find 
Coca-Cola clothing in Lovemans and Miller's, starting at $30. 

So many limes people look at an outfit as several obvious articles of clothing. An 
outfit is more than a shirt and pants, it is often those little accessories that really 
make an outfit. 

Gloves and scarves, when bought in a set. can be a great addition to any outfit. 
Miller's and Lovemans sell nice sets, but if you are looking for a more casual look, 
why not pick from the United Colors of Benetton, or the store for which there is 
no substitute. The Limited. 

Perfume is always a nice gifi. Some of the more popular perfumes are Diva by 
Ungar, Beautiful by Estee Lauder, the Liz Claiborne line, and Poison by Christian 
Dior. Other favorites include White Linen, Obsession, Chloe', Chanel No. 5, and 
■ ■ *s almost endless. There is a fiagrance to match almost any budget. 



Now, for you girls who are about to begin shopping for that special man (or 
in your life, here are some gift ideas. 

Picture this, if you will. ..Your special guy walking by your side, wearing a 
new "born to be successful" oxford that you have bought for him at the local Milie'r'^^l 
Lovemans, or Ira Triver's. These nice shirts usually range from $15-S2S \ 

wool, argyle sweater. This and other sweaters of varioi, J 



Add to this pici 
designs and materials can be found almost anywhere, like J. R. Riggin 
ranging from $30-S60. 

Coca-Cola has expanded their line of clothing for men to offer you a wid 
of selections. We recommend that you take a trip down to Miller's or Lovemi 



For 



latest in Coca Cola fashion. 

ome finishing touches, we suggest that you look at the many accessory it 

' With the many required worships here at Southern College, a guy needj 



Perhaps you have awakened to find a largel 
banner posted to your ceiling that reads, "If 
you love me, get me a compact disc player."! 



Let's not forget what a simple tie bar or clasp can do for a tie. You might e 
want to buy a pair of cuff-links to add that classy touch. 

For the more casual look, Swatch, Benetton, and Coca-Cola watches are v 
popular this season. Price ranges vary from store to store, but $30-S40 should cove 

With a chill in the air, a set of gloves or a handsome scarf would be a wonderful! 
finishing touch to a delightful ensemble, and will help keep him warm when you c; 
be there. 

On a different line, there are many other items people will enjoy receiving, s 
as a copy of the latest tape released, or maybe a poster or picture for their roi 
A nice frame to hold that picture of the two of you at the banquet is an excellent] 
idea. How about a new subscription to a favorite magazine? 

Here at the Southern Accent, we hope that this list of gift ideas will add i 
nience to your Christmas shopping. Have a Merry Christmas and remember 
is not so much the gift that matters as it is the thought that goes with it. 




\ Speak Up 



What Would You Say To A Girl Under 



I By Bob Folkenberg 

\,„d RI,ona Daluso„i TllC MiStlCtOC?" 



^^^ 




Tim Herren 
Sr., Nursing 
Marion, III. 


Kevin Pride 
Soph., Religion 
Birmingham, Ala. 


Bobby Tisha 

Fr., Theolog 

CoUegedale, T 


.here we are." 


"Say, baby, what time is curfew 


?" "Hey, Babe, let's. 



'How Would You Respond?' 



Shannon Hale 
Soph., Elementary Ed. 




Sr,, Nursing 
CoUegedale. Tenn. 


Jr., Nursing 
Miami. Fla. 


Soph., Soci 
Orlando 


1 Wor 




Fr., Criminal Justic 
CoUegedale, Tenn. 


-ka-a-a-y," 


11."''"™°*"° "'■'b"""'' 


afs "l, depends on 


wha, 


ight it is." 


"Let's WHAT?" 




heads?" 




^ 


^^_ 





many hours at the beach in the evenings thinking and thinking, 
went to the desert and hiked and thought. I prayed for answers, I read my Bible. 
I visited Mark's grave where the most vibrant, happy, loving person I had known 
now lay still in the uncaring ground. He was dead, his life had been stolen; It was 
over Mark would never smile again, never laugh, never cry--he was dead. 

After four months of thinking, I came to some conclusions. God may be up there 
or out there, he may have started it all, but he wasn't involved and there really was 
no way of discovering if he was. I figured this "Father-God" was simply a creation 
ot man's desires and his fears: His desire to be protected, to see order where there 
I L? K r^°' ^"'^ '° '" '"^^ "^^^^ ""^^"y ^" he could see was death. Man couldn't 
Mce tne tear, so he created this sugar-daddy god that offered protection and the 
I assurance that whatever bad jhings happened, however inexplicable, there's some 
) live forever (if we've been good boys 
I will tell niir narV„<„' '"S^'.y^"'. . """ ' ""' ;'^'"'.^ler or priest standing over our grave 



that 



purpose, and in the l 

girls). Even if we have been "bad",'ihe"i 

parents, or our children or our brother or sister that, "there is hope and 
God's hands". I could -" ' ' '" 



to the theists a 
skeptics arguments even 
i than the random a 



' "'c are in Ood s hands". I could no longer believe. 
C,^^? l^^'t '^'"' ^ '^^^'^^^ ^° '■■y ^it^ 'earn of God again. To talk to God. to study 
So I ca ""1'°" ^""^ '° ^^^ ^^^^ '"y ''h"^*=h could do to help me along this path, 
with G^Tn^iL , "[^"" College. I came to question, to experience the church, to talk 
ihe emmv I- u° u "' ^^ ""^ ''"'* °'" ""^ f*"' ^^^' ' ^ad given up. I couldn't believe 
few we^l. ^f u' ," meaningless answers, the lack of questioning. Then in the last 
time for m / ,H°L ^'^^'^ ^'- Gladson if I could have lunch with him. He made 
hypocri.v Fn , ""^ doubts, my frustrations with the church, my feeling of 

Adventi^i v f^ ^° ^^'^'' '" something my intellect totally rejected (this, the 

mankind i J '^ ^"^ ^""^'^ relationship to our church and to the rest of 

I offer Dr ri H "° ®°'"^ '° '^°"'^ ''^'=^- f believed I'd seen all our church had to 
I ,!,;..,■. ■ '^'i^ason s wisdom changed my mind. To paraphrase the most persuasive 



[hing he said to me; this i. 

cultures and from God's various ways of speaking to other peoples 
le, learn from and stay within my church. I gave ii a lot 



I learn from other c 



of thought over the summer. 

I came back. I've learned a special love for this church and people and I will con- 
tinue to be a part of it and wilt raise my children in this Adventist culture. For this 
I thank God, Dr. Gladson, and Dean Qualley. Both of these men showed me that 
questioning and doubt can exist in a constructive relationship to God and Church. 
1 was fonunate also to take Philosophy of Religion from Dr. Gladson, I was still 
having trouble accepting religion and God intellectually. This philosophy class in- 
volved the hardest reading materials I've ever touched and required me to think harder 
than I ever had before. I came to see that the skeptics arguments were not superior 
. They seemed equal and this was greatly encouraging. The 
itually lead to a view that not even our own thinking is any 
ctions of physicial material in a endless cause and effect cy- 
cle. Thus, we have no basis to believe in the validity of our thinking. Therefore, there 
IS no reason to beheve the thinking of the skeptic. He has refuted himself. 

God IS meaning. God is the first cause in the cause and effect chain. God created 
the free will and the mtelleci that aUows us to find real answers and real truths. God 
IS the only place where meaning can be found. Upon this discovery, I realized that 
nothing could steal my faith again. My faith was now in line with my inteUect There 
is a marvelous quiet confidence in a well thought out, well understood belief in God 
This, I beheve, is the only type of faith that cannot be shaken. 

Look at Job. All the conventional religious thought of his day could not explain 
why he, an innocent man, was suffering so. Though all his friends told him he was 
wrong, though his church and culture condemned him as responsible for his own 
suffering, he refused to bow. He held to his innocence. Job spoke against the beliefs 
of his religious culture and did so solely on the basis of his own understanding of 
his own relationship to God. It turns out that Job was far closer to being correct 
than his friends. What was the answer? Sorry, that's not for me to tell you That's 
"" " discover as you look for truth and understanding and as you look for 



God. Easy answers, simple conclusions are the curse on, and disti 

given ability to think; and they lead us to reject the responsibility we. a! 
have in pursuring a relationship with and and understanding of God 



ofourGod- 

ndividuals 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 11, 



'Deck The Halls" 



4 n 




ThaUher Hall Lobby: CA, 



Christmas in Thatcher: "Deck the Halls" 



Law School Admissiot 
I have a great job as an RA. I have a clO! 
/ teachers. My social life is great. I 



leaving school. Especially nc 
on to law school. My GPA i; 
far higher than I could have 
e friendship to my dean. I knc 
lots of anicles for the 



and I love to write. Also I have many very special friendships. Here at SC I'l 

the best friendships of my life. So why leave all of that? Why not just stick it out, 
I finish up, gel that degree? It's not easy to explain because our society's value system 
t respect my reasoning. Even our religion shares a similar value system with 
!( the society it resides in. What do we value? 

will assert that we value all of the externals in our lives to the exclusion of a real 
.uit of meaning, a real pursuit of God. We are taught that aU we need to be hap- 
ind find meaning is. ..that degree, that special girl, that really good job. I'll be 
happy once I'm there.. .1*11 be happy once I have that.. .I'll be happy when I finally 
e always wanted. The theology student wants that good wife, that good 
"call", to move up and advance in God's organization. Someday, if only he works 
hard enough, he may be a conference president and then he'll have everybody's respect 
and all the good things in life. Or in religion: If only I could try a little harder; if 
only 1 read my Bible every day; if only I could have that better kind of relationship 
"I hate this religious stuff but if I'll just follow these stupid rules someday 
I'll be in heaven. Anything, no matter how bad, is worth doing to get eternal life. 
Surely, if I do good things for God, he'll bless me; he wouldn't let bad things happen 
to me like they happen to those non-believers." Does any of this sound familiar to 
you? Almost everyone thinks this way. Could there be anything else? 

My conclusion is, that there is. I don't think that even the best externals can satisfy 
ihe empty spirit that cries out for a life with God, for a life filled deeply with mean- 
ing. To paraphrase Thoreau (and John Dysinger) I don't want to come to the end 
^ of my life and realize that I have not hved. I want the central focus of my life to 
be the attempt at understanding God, to understanding life, and thus how I should 
~ relate to life and to other people. I want to spend my life growing as a person, grow- 
ing spiritually. Therefore, I am rejecting the value system of my society and to some 
extent, the value system of my church. For now, I will pursue truth, God, for no 
fl other reason than the desire to learn and the desire to become a real and whole per- 
to be a person who can love God, love himself, and truly love others 
ctive way that will nurture their own individual route to spiritual growth. 
fl I feel called to do this and I have accepted all of the costs involved in doing it. Christ 
lever promised that following him would be easy. If it is easy, I doubt I'm following 
lim, I doubt I'm growing. The hard decisions, the worst hurts and pains have caus- 
:d me to grow. The good times only maintain me in a status quo. 1 want growth 
Lnd so I'll accept the suffering. 
My heart is heavy in leaving SC. My RA experience has bee 
I 1 really respect Dr. Sahly and the beliefs he expresses and the a 
help make this school distinctive. This year I've seen a different a 
. I believe the changes and the firm hand that has guided 
rovided the best possible environment for 380 individuals 



To faculty: Dr. Gladson, thank you for helping me to value my church and my 
Adventist culture, as well as being my friend. Dr. McArthur, (LSAT). Thanks for 
trymg to understand. Dr. Ott, quiero hablar espanol. Dr. Wohlers (LSAT) I was 
wrong, you really are nice. Dr. Greenteaf, thank you isn't near enough, but" thank 
lan. you gave me a lot of love, thank you. - ' - 
I friend. I'm elad I cot to know vnii nr to 
1 your class this s 

I've met so many people and each person has in some way been special to me. 
I will miss you all, very much. I will miss this campus. But I wish for you something 
that I did not fmd much of here: Open attitudes, questioning minds, hearts striving 
for God; faculty leading us to use our minds, to question, to discover things for 
ourselves. Faculty, please, stop giving quick answers, stop using cliches, stop answering 
before the student has even understood the question. Life is complex, often cruel 
and very mysterious. There are no easy answers that can hold up against the injustices 
ot evil, the injustices of life, the cruelty of death. Faith without real understanding 
and questioning is empty, and will collapse. The first major disaster of your life will 
cause this. When death strikes your family or your friends, don't lose God Question 
him, look for him. He is there and can be found if you are willing to give everything 
you have to discover Him. For yourself.. .find God. 



) rich this year. 



cave behind special friends I love dearly. I leave best friends who have always 

there when I needed them: Valorie, Jim. Grover. Dean QualJey, and Allan. The 

riences I've shared with them are priceless. No one could hope for better friends. 

[ So many people here have touched my life and have become important to me. I 

tuldn't possibly name all the people, but I must give some special mentions. Stan, 

I 1 enjoyed working with you as your assistant. Jay, you're a total loon, nut-ball. Larry, 

ou're my favorite belcher. De, I loved calling so late, you sure are sweet when you 

jst wake up. Sheila, my kindred spuit. Cherie, I'll never forget that rose-filled evening 

r your sweet, loving notes. Tami. thanks for listening. Vanessa, where in the heck 

■ere you hiding all this time?!? Dean Somers. I love you. Dean Engel and Bryson. 

thanks. Myron, you're ugly, and I'll miss you. Eric, you've been a great partner and 



f Southern College Travels Abroad 

Another exciting travel adventure is scheduled for Southern College students next 
summer. From May 26 through June 12 Dr. Bill Wohlers will lead a select group 
of students on an exploration of England. Scotland, and Wales. 

Beginning with Ihe spectacular city of Edinburgh the tour will spend four days 
in Scotland. Included in this initial segment will be a train trip into the magnificent 
Scottish highlands. After two days amid the quaint villages and enticing castles of 
Wales the lour will move to London for 10 days. While in this majestic city students 
will visit some of the most impressive museums, cathedrals and palaces in the world. 
They will also have a chance to take in numerous concerts and plays as well as some 
of the best shopping anywhere. Simply enjoying the atmostphere of this great city 
would be enough, but while in London tour members will also take side trips by train 






Cowny Castle, Whales; 



f/ie Best of Britian Tour. 



to Bath, Cambridge, and Stratford-upon-Avon, where they will have a chance lo see 
a performance by the Royal Shakespeare Company 

enrolled at SC. Three hours of credit may be earned in either history or humanities 
ir D-3). W-course requirements and world history deficiency may 



I ^"-^k'-f am Palace, London: „e ,o,ne of Queen EHzatetk , 
I l^miighfs of the Best of Bntian Tour- 



bc met on the lour 

The price of the tour is S1595. This includes all tuition, air fare gro 
tation, lodging. English breakfast each day. and entrance fees Space is iimiied n 
the first fifieen people. Reservations may be made by calling Bill Wohlers at the Divi 
sion of Humanities, Room 215 Brock Hall, exi. 741 or 396-3220 






14/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 1 1 , 



Care Corner 

Destiny 



By Tim Peters 

Destiny, S.C.'s drama troupe, is a dimension of CARE, so involved in outreach 
that the SC student body often doesn't realize how active it is. This club has on its 
tour calendar, destinations ranging from New Orleans to Washington, D.C. What 
is this club, which represents SC on so r 
summarizes the philosophy of Destiny 
through drama." 

He continues. "Acting is an enjoyable way il. reach people and share God's love. 
None of us are professional actors. We are very nervous before a performance, but 
as we begin, we feel God's presence on stage. It is as if the angels are performing 
with us. With God on our side, we have no difHculty." 

This year the theme of the Destiny skits relies more on situations than parables, 
and there is particular emphasis on Scriptural skits. As always, their programs pre- 
sent the Christian experience from a variety of angles. 

Destiny's presentations will be shared with many this year due to their elaborate 
travel schedule. The first of these planned trips began on November 20, the date of 
their presentation to Covenant College. The next day ihey drove to Fletcher Academy 
to perform for the vespers service. Mount Pisgah featured Destiny in their Sabbath 
morning program. 

Destiny will visit Oakwood CoUege on April 10 of next year, the week before a 
major tour to New Orleans. They will be in Birmingham on April 16, after which 
Ihey will move on to a show at Bass Academy. The following Sabbath will bring 
Destiny to New Orleans for a church service presentation. 

For us in CoUegedale, March 27 is the date to look forward to. On that Friday, 
Destiny and Hearisong will have their home show, which promises to be one of the 
best ever. 

Anyone interested in acting who has had any drama experience should contact Tim 
Minear to find out about the possibility of becoming a member in the future. Destiny 
"T provide one with a wealth of drama experience. 

zone asks you about SC's drama group, you may tell them that Destiny 
. widely sharing Christ in their acting. 



^SV^ 



When SI 





i "ut, couple. " 




Places To Go, People To See 
Things To Eat 



Tri-Sum Bakery 

Box 218 

CoUegedale, TN 37315 

396-3334 



Jax Yogurt & Deli 



Lee Highway Barber and Style Sliop Downy's 



7504 Lee Highway 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
894-7193 



Men's Den 

109 Northgale Mall 
Hixson, TN 37415 
875-0273 

Neighborhood Barber Shop 

Airport Plaza 
5813 Lee Highway 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
892-3030 



P.O. Box 416 
Ooltewah, TN 37363 
396-3825 



Underwood's Exxon 

Apison Pilce Road 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-3803 

Mitchell's Formal Wear 



#• 



Crossroad's Restaurant House of Hair 



9411 Apison Pike 
Ooltewah, TN 37363 
396-3559 



6311 East Brainerd Rd. 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
899-6422 



American National Bank 



#■ 



Campus Kitchen 

Fleming Plaza 



Hair Quarters 

Eastgate MaL 
Chattanooga, TN 3741 1 
894-1160 



DufPs Campus Service 

Fleming Plaza. Box 1638 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-3271 



Racoon Mountain 
Recreational Park 
and Campground 

Highway 41 
Cummings Highway 
Chattanooga, TN 37419 
821-9403 

Rock City Gardens 

4100 Patton Rd. 

Lookout Mountain, TN 37350 

820-2531 



Sir Goony Golf 



Bill's Barber and Style Shop 



Ruby Falls 



Lookout Mountain Scenic Highway 
Lookout Mountain, TN 37409 
821-2544 



Hair Designers 



Hair Castle 

Red Food Shopping Center 



Hair Benders 

4929 Btaincrd Rd. 
Chattanooga, TN 37411 
874-2955 



6365 East Brainerd Rd. 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
894-3554 



State Farm Insurance 

Fleming Plaza 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-2926 

Northgate Flowers 

4845 Hixson Pike 
Hixson, TN 37343 
877-3548 

Bate's Flower & Fine Arts Gallery 



Tri-Community Florist 



NAPA Auto Parts 

5919 Lee Hwy 

Chattanooga, TN 37421 

4748 Highway 58:894^068 

4528 Hixson Pike:870-ll4I 

8016 East Brainerd Rd:894-0805 

1200 McFarland Ave.. Rossvillc:861-0392 



The CoUegedale Trading Post ^-. 



Apison Pike, 4-Corners 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-3875 



CoUegedale Credit Union 

Fleming Plaza 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-2101 

Haynes Pharmacy 

P.O. Box 443 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-2194 

Eyesight Training Center, Inc. 

Fleming Plaza 
CoUegedale, TN 37315 
396-9494 



Eaves Formal Wear 

4829 Brainerd Rd.:899-0057 
Chattanooga, TN 37411 
Eastgate MaU:899-7758 
Northgate MaU:877-8387 

Country Life Natural 
Foods and Vegetarian 
Restaurant 

3752 Ringgold Rd. 
Chattanooga, TN 37412 
622-2451 



t 



^ 



^ 



■■■«-^^Si^.«-^|,,,^,S^^Sl^„,^5^„^^|5^,,,^|jj^,,^,^^ 



16/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Dscember II, 1986 " " Z ^ ~ ^ >_!.!^Jt_!^, , , , . 



The Back Page 
the campus shop 







«4' 



f'JJs^^'- 






Valid Dec 19, 19 



,''- Jan 9, 1987 . 



HUNGRY ? 

Try a snack at the 



GO- 



""fwwli" 



Campus Kitchen 



Je 



ea&an& 



^reetiri^ 



Kentucky Tennessee Conference I 



to 



Faculty & Students 



at 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 




[New Phone ^^^ official student Newspaper For Southern College Of Seventh-day Adventists 

System 




[Lifestyle 



M 



Volume 42 Number 14 



m^rn^ 




Grand Priie Photograph: EI Cap by Jim Huenergardi. 



'^'M Southern Memories Photographical Fanfare 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 15. 1987 

Editorial 

Life • Take Two 

She was an editor of a college newspaper. . Just like me. Coming to Southern Col- 
lege from Michigan, for a weekend visit with her friends, it was totally by chance 
that we met each other, I saw her in the lobby of Thatcher and mutual friends in- 
troduced us. After the introduction we spent the entire weekend developing our com- 
mon interests and getting to know each other. Since she was a visitor from up North 
1 thought it would be appropriate for me to show her the campus of Southen Col- 
lege, so on Sabbath afternoon we walked around campus viewing the different educa- 
tional facilities; the end of the tour found us both in the Accent office. We talked 
and laughed about each others ideas while watching the sun go down in a Southern 
College sunset. When the sun had dissapeared neither one of us moved to turn on 
the lights. There, in the dark we exchanged some philosophies and delved into each 
others personalities to find striking similarities in our lives. I told her she was attrac- 
tive. We counted a few stars, and then she had to leave... if I had it to do again, 
I'd do it different. 

You should see the sunset from the windows in the Accent office; it's pretty spec- 
tacular sometimes. 1 was watching one the Thursday before Christmas break. My 
last final had been taken without too much difficulty. (The hardest part was getting 
my exam permits. I told Randy that I have a rich, Spanish uncle that owns a fruit 
picking company and wants to make a contribution to the furtherment of my higher 
education. ..he bought it fruit pickers and all). My vision was isolated on the sunset 



lile thoughts of the past semester went running through my mind. I couid nil 
t isolated incidents that if given the chance to live over, I would do differe ii I 



while thoughts of the past s 

3 do differMTlyl 

e could change, we would. The key word here is experience. There arMwo vJ I 
to handle bad experiences: let them live in your memory as a constant reminder f I 
how you should have handled a situation differenUy, or let experience be your teach? I 
to show you how you will not make the same mistake twice; the latter is preferabi r 

As we have all returned to Southern College for yet another exciting, fun-nueti I 
semester, we have before us a new chance and opportunity for success, it is all to 
easy to let the mistakes of the past semester live on and cast a shadow of doubt ove^ 
our next eighteen weeks of scholastic future. Instead it is important that we use o 
previous mistakes to help guide us into great success. 1 know this all sounds so ove? 
simplified and trivial, but it's like my grandfather used to say. I would ask him "Gran 
daddy, how did you get to be so smart?" He would always say, "From being dumb I 
for so many years. " ' Simple, but somewhere in there is hidden a great truth. Knowledee I 
does not always spring from stupidity, but you can trace its roots to there f 

Do not dwell on the mistakes you've made this year (and we've all made some) 



collegiate camouflage 



A H U C K R 

L A T A R S 

I R E D T A 

B X A P M U 

I N E W T 

R S R T F E 

E T N E T E 

L I L N D E 

U M E T L T 

R S A E N G 

E C N P M 

M T C I D A 

U H B M A 
H H R A S H 

1 T I C L A 



ALEGREEML 
EDNUBKNOT 
P I K C U A G L E 
« G U M A R X I S 
AKCUOKRAS 
LMRLLCNUE 
D S L E Y U S S N 
FICBMMTEK 
NTBIGLWNH 
A R X T D I K I 
LPOLEIMNP 
GSEANULOT 
SELCNUTOV 
T D I L L R A P 
R E B I L V B B 



Can you find the hidden government tenns? 



BUNDESRAT 

CABINET 

DESPOTISM 

DETENTE 

ELECT 

HOME RULE 

KNESSET 

KREMLIN 

LEFT KING 

LIBERAL 

LOBBY 



LOGROLLING 

MANDATE 

MARXIST 

MUCKRAKE 

MUGWUMP 

NEW DEAL 

POLITICS 

RED TAPE 

TORY 

UNCLE SAM 

WHIP 




Letters: 

Whose Education Is It Anyway? 



Dear Editor: 

It seems as if everyone is concerned about Christian 
education lately. I am a sophomore at Southern College 
of Seventh-day Adventists, Collegedale, Tennessee, and 
in my two short years in attending S.C., I have seen many 
things done to "improve the institution." 

Transitions and criticism are the most popular tactics 
used to enhance life at Southern College. Administrators, 
faculty conference officials, and concerned constituents 
have been discussing, debating, and dog-fighting about 
education at Southern College of S.D.A. for the entire 
time I have been in attendance here. 

While concerned constituents mail out flyers that 
slander S.C. in hopes to bring reform, the administra- 
tion moves to cutback the academic faculty. In addition, 
faculty members find little unity between the administra- 
tion and themselves on the process by which Southern 
can be revived. Conference officials add their two cents 
to the vicious cycle that is desperately seeking the illusive 
objective of "quality Christian education." 

Amidst all of the transition, revision, and deliberation 
concerning Southern College, one group has not been 
consulted. The collegians of S.C. The one group which 
is most directly affected by administrative decisions, con- 
stituent begrudgement flyers, and faculty reductions, the 
students, have been neglected in the crusade that everyone 
else has decided to take up. Why has the student body 
been excluded in making decisions and contributions to 
the direction of their Christian education? 

I know of no better source of infonnation about stu- 
dent life than the student. Valuable insight can be ob- 
tained concerning recruitment, curriculum practicality, 
and campus atmosphere from the one who experiences 
it directly. It is the student that holds the key to Southern 
Collie's future. Everyone knows thaL It is past time that 
constituents, conference officials, faculty, and ad- 
ministrators acted on the knowledge of this fact. 

I am concerned about my school. Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists has become my college and I plan 
to graduate from its halls. My time, money, goals, and 
dreams are invested in this institution. Involve me in my 
school. I want to see it prosper. I want to see its haUs 
overflow with students. I want to be proud of its 
academics, athletics, and objectives. I want to see it grow 
and expand. I want a Christian education at Southern 
College. 

Neglect me and there is a decline in student enroUment. 
Don't involve me and there is apathy. Overlook me and 
there are curriculum malfunctions. Ignore me and there 
is no Southern College. 

I am the student. Please talk to me. Whose education 
is it anyway? 

Sincerely, 



Brett Hadleyl 



Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 

Lynford Morton 

Beth Mills 

Gordon Beitz 

Bob Folkenberg 

Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 



Typesetters 
Christine Shinn 
Young-Mi Kwon 



iweeki. Opinions* 



-January 15, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



News 




Appalachian Fund Gives 
Southern College Capital Grant 



Southern College of Seventh-Day 
Adventist has received a $200,000 endow- 
ment grant from the Appalachian Fund, 
Inc., to continue the level of scholarship 
support provided in recent years. 

The Southern College endowment was 
the largest of four endowmments granted 
in December upon the dissolving of the 
Appalachian Fund, Inc. Several other af- 
niiates of the Fund received smaller 
donations. 

In the past five years about fifty 
Southern College nursing students have 
shared in scholarships totaling nearly 
$50,000. The goal for the scholarships has 
not only been to improve educational op- 
portunities for Appalachian students but 
also to help provide skilled nursing care 
in the region. 

"We're delighted with the Appalachian 
Fund's willingness to support substantial- 
ly the same scholarship program for 
Southern College as in the past," said Dr. 
Jack McClarty. vice president for 
development at Southern College. "This 
special grant gives focus and emphasis to 

yet financially needy Appalachian nurs- 
ing students," he stated, "and it wil sus- 



tain a constant flow of compassionate, 
highly qualified nurses who are prepared 
to serve health needs of Appalachia." 

Southern College enrolled over 300 
nursing students this year. "Several of 
these students are able to pursue their 
educational goats only because of 
scholarships such as those provided by 
the Appalachian Fund, " said Dr. 
Mcaarty. 

More than 30 years ago the Ap- 
palachian Fund was founded by Herbert 
and Ruth Faber to improve the health 
and well-being of people in Appalachia. 
Accordng to their son, Stuart Faber, 
president of the Fund, it was their wish 
that the Fund would eventually work 
itselfout of business. Though the Fund's 
activities have now terminated, continua- 
tion of its goals has been insured by en- 
dowment grants such as the one given to 
Southern College. 

Headquarters for the Fund has been in 
Berea, Kentucky. Some thirty affiliates of 
the Appalachian Fund have met in an an- 
nual conference each spring. Mrs. 
Norbert F. Stammer has served as direc- 
tor of the Appalachian Fund, Inc. 



■ Leo Ranzolin: To speak on world n 



World Mission Emphasis 
Week At Soiitheirn 



Tom Haggai Leads 
Off Lecture Series 



World Mission Emphasis took place on 
I the campus of Southern College of 
I Seventh-day Adventist January 13 to 16, 
with Leo Ranzolin and Don Roth as 
special guests. 

Leo Ranzolin and Don Roth are 
associate secretaries in the General Con- 
[ ference of Seventh-day Adventists at the 
church's world headquarters in 
I Washington, D.C. They are both ordain- 
"n the SDA Church, and dur- 
ling this week they promoted full-t 



Roth conducted 

dividuals interested in mission service. 
The Seventh-day Adventist Church has 
nore than 25,000 congregations in 184 
membership ap-. 



Meetings began on Tuesday at 11:05 
a.m. with Leo Ranzolin speaking in the 
Collegedale SDA Church, and again at 
7 and 10 p.m. in Thatcher Hall Chapel. 
Pastor Ranzolin also spoke on Wednes- 
day evening at 7 p.m. in the church. 

The 11:05 a.m. meeting on Thursday 
was a program given by the Southern 
College Student Missions Club. The Fri- 
day evening meeting, with the showing of 
the film, The Wail of the Woi 
p.m., will conclude World Mi 
phasis Week. Both of these me 
be held in the Collegedale SDA Church. 
Admission to all meetings is free and the 
public is invited to attend. 



ings will 



The 1987 E.A. Anderson Lecture 
Secies begins Thursday, January 15, at 
• Southern College of Seventh-day Adven- 
tists with a presentation by Dr. Tom Hag- 
gai, chairman of the board for IGA (In- 
dependent Grocers' Alliance). 

"-And the Latch Is Always on theln- 
side," the first often lectures in the series, 
will begin at 7:45 p.m. in Brock Hall in 
the E.A. Anderson Business Seminar 
Room (third floor). 

Averaging at least three major ad- 
dresses a week, and logging more than 
250,000 air miles each year, Tom Haggai 
has spoken frequetly for General Motors 
and Mayflower Corporatin, and has ad- 
dressed the Air Force Academy at least 
once a year for the past 20 years. He is 
heard daily throughout the nation on his 
sponsored radio show, "ONe Minute, 

In addition to serving as CEO for IGA 
(fourth largest group of retail food stores 
following Safeway, Kroger, and 



American Stores), Dr. Haggai is an ad- 
viser to Eastern Air Lines and on the cor- 
porate boards of Adams-Millis Cor .ora- 
tion. Super Foods, and Myrtle ^esk 
Company. He authored Chrissie, I !\ 




Tom Haggai: Anderson Lecture Series. 

Had It So Bad, a book dealing wth youth 
and their problems; and 1987 will bring 
to the bookshilf his book on corporate 
leadership. How The Best Is Won. 



New Telephone System For Dormitories 



By John Beckett 
After many rumors and changes in 
plans, the dormitory rooms at Southern 
College will be connected to a new 

The primary reason for the change is 
^osi ■ in the next year, we expect a rate 
increase on the current lines that would 
cost over $6,000 per year. Other increases 
may also apply. With over 500 lines in 
dormitory rooms, even a small increase 
per Ime would cost a lot of money. They 
system we are purchasing will actually 
cost a little less than we are now paying 
- and reduce dramatically the effects of 

The new telephone system will be a 
medium-size PBX, a Mitel SX-2000. This 
system was selected after the college 
reviewed bids from about ten vendors, 
ihe system will be instaUed in Wright 
"au, in a room which akeady has wires 
eo'ng to all our dormitory i 
There will be 



■ changes for 



students. But most importantly, we are 
not changing telephone numbers - with 
one exception. Dial-A-Menu will be 
changing to 2399. Girls in the Thatcher 
Annex will receive "standard" numbers 
(238-24'room number) instead of the 
randomly-assigned numbers they now 

We will be changing the way students 
dial numbers. Presently, we have to dial 
238-whatever. With the new system we 
will only dial the last four digits. 

Offices can also be dialed with four 
digits - just add "2" to the beginning of 
the 3-digit extension number. 

We have not fuUy determined what 
new features students will have. One that 
is certain is Call Transfer. If someone 
calls your roommate and you know he is 
down the hall in room 238, you just flick 
the receiver hookswitch and dial 3238, 
then hang up. The call will be sent to the 
number you dialed. 



short code to redial a number you dialed 
previously). Privacy (to protect modems 
from intrusion by other tones), and 
Camp On (so you will be connected with 
somebody when they finish a 
conversation). 

One feature students will not have is 
Call Forwarding. Although it might seem 
marvelously convenient to be able to for- 
ward your calls when you are visiting a 
friend, it would be too easy for people to 
have their calls forwarded to someone 
who didn't want them (because, for in- 
stance, they preferred to sleep at night). 

We are currently researching the 
possibility of access to numbers outside 
the college. It is very hkely that students 
will have unlimited access to all 
238-numbers. It is somewhat likely that 
students will have access (limited to a cer- 
tain number of conversations at a time). 



There is even a possibility that students 
may be able to use their parents' credit 
cards to make long-distance calls from 
their rooms. 

Why is all this so unsure? The issues 
have not been negotiated with the 
telephone company. The reason for this 
is that we don't know which company to 
negotiate with. Our telephone company 
is currently negotiating with another com- 
pany with a view toward a sale of their 
operations in this area. There has been at 
least one article in a Chattanooga 
newspaper about the sale, but the 
telephone company is not commenting on 
the issue at present. 

When will the changeover occur? We 
do not have firm dates from the 
telephone system vendor or the telephone 
company as yet, but current estimates call 
for late January to early February. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 15, 1987- 



Lifestyles 



The Truth About T^U7H~ 



By Mark Bond 

"Have you heard about the great 
Messiah?" WeU, if you've heard StiU The 
Truth, the dynamic new album by the 
group whose name is also Truth, you 
have. 5//// The Truth is an album which 
is full of life and message, hope and 
understanding. 

Truth has been traveling together for 
over 20 years. Their reputation for 
creating excellent Christian music is se- 
cond to none. As a group, their formal 
is similar to that of the Heritage Singers 
in that they have four female vocalists 
and four male vocalists. They also rely 
extensively on keyboards and syn- 
thesizers, bass and guitar; this is where 



credible brass section. Also included in 
their ten-person band is a sax- 
ophone/flute player. All of these are 
combined to bring forth a knock-out 
combination of intensely sweet vocal har- 
monies along with the power of a 
Chicago type band. 

Truth'snew a.lbum,Still The Truth, 
grabs you from the start with the first cut 
on the first side, "What Can I Do" which 
asks God what we can do to help bring 
our friends who don't know God to Him. 
"I'll Remember You To The Father," 
says to a friend who is in need, that he 



is earnestly being prayed for. 

Truth'stight vocal harmony, which 
they are known for, shines bright on 
"The Highest Call," and "Lamb of 
God." Following suit with Amy Grant's 
"Fat Baby," and Sandi Patti's "Face to 
Faith," they have included a couple of 
songs with a "forties and fifties" flair. 
"Do What" is a catchy tune in the 40's 
"do-wa, do-wa" style, and "Wonderful 
Invention" is an acapeUa 50's style song 
which you can't help but snap your 
fingers to. These songs clearly show why 
Truth is often compared vocally to 
Manhattan Transfer. 

The first time I saw Truth in concert 



was in a little Baptist church in Ocala I 
Florida. I didn't know what I was ii 
When we got there, the place was 
ed from wall to wall. We wound u 
ting on the floor in the front row. , „ao 
heard one of their albums before but 1 
they were even better live than on the 
album. Well, three albums and aboui 
four or five concerts later, Still The Truth 
IS on the shelves. I'm convinced that it's 
their best album yet. If you haven'i heard 
Truth yet, go down to Lanham's Chris- 
tian Music (on Brainerd Rd. by Service 
Merchandise) and listen to ihe 
demonstration album there. I'm sure 
you'll love it! 



Personal Observation 



By Brett Hadley 
When I saw her talking to another guy it hurt me. The more I watched the two 
of them standing in the afternoon sun, talking and laughing, the more my heart ach- 
ed, and my pain, mixed with anger rose. It was like a fire buring inside me. Seeing 
her having fun with another guy when it should be me, sparked a blaze that quickly 
swept through my entire emotional being. I wanted to be the one she enjoyed spen- 
ding time with. I wanted her undivided special attention. Defenses like, "Let her flirt 
with everybody, I don't need her anyway," quickly and autonomjcally were raised... 
I, my body quivered with emotional pain. Like the proverbial fox and grapes 

'" "' t her, but I knew that wasn't true. Deep inside 

.te, I also knew I was being foolish by letting 
;... but that didn't make the feeling go away 



I to.'d myself that I really did n 
me, past my ii 

jealousy take such a firm grip on m 
so I V atched and suffered without c 
atone... it's easier and safer. 

One of the most difficult aspects ti 
a bt-y/ijir! friend relationship, is the 



e and concluded that I would be better off 



the world. 
Lofal], in any relationship, there is going to be an element of hurt. It doesn't 

" J special girl, or even God, pain and suffering are part 

n learn and grow from it if you react ap- 



mai'L-r if it's with a friend, 
of 1 re. Hurt ca: 

pro.' -iately. It's not so much our actions that make a difference i 
lions. There is no maturing without hurt; thats why they caU them growing pains. 
If you are in a relationship with someone you feel is very special, you should want 
to show them off. It should be natural for you to want the rest of the world to see 
how special this person is. Please forgive this illustration; it's kind of like getting 



eventually develop animosity towards you and the very relationship you were tryingH 
to develop will die. 

Sharing people is not an easy thing to do. You can share your time, your clolhes.l 
your cake or yourself without any problem at all, but to share your friends may be I 
very difficult. Allowing your girl or boyfriend freedom may seem terribly hard, buti 
to not do so shows insecurity and maybe a httle lack of trust. A good way to enhancel 
the growth of trust and a relationship is to allow freedom for each other t 
many friends. Now you sfiU need special times alone together., in some dark r 
tic comer (What would a relationship be without those times?) but there is a balance.l 



It was like a fire burning inside me.j 
Seeing her have fun with another I 
guy when it should be me, sparked! 
a blaze that quickly swept throughj 
my entire emotional being. 



to show it off and feel good about it. 

A second important factor to all relationships is freedom; God knew this when 
He threw it into Christianity. If you try to monopolize either friendship or love you 
smother it, and it dies. A friend needs freedom to have other friends and spend time 
with them. A girlfriend needs time with other people, yes even other guys. When 
your dating someone and you try to isolate their attention on you by spending every 
waking moment with them, your being selfish; selfish love has no place in any heahhy 
reladonship. If you try to take away a person's freedom in a relationship, they will 



When someone you feel very attracted to starts talking and laughing with sc 
else and you thought the feelings were reciprocated, it doesn't mean it's all o' 
they have left you behind. It just means they're a friendly person and you a 
bably lucky to have them as a friend. 

All this streaked through my mind as I watched them. I stood fast and stared ii 
tently. All the right answers were mine, and it made no difference, I still ached in-| 
tently. I learned something else through all this; knowing what's right doesn't make! 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



>••••••••••••••• 




15 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
ExDires 1/31/87 



-January 15, I987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



)Outhern Memories 
'hotographical Fanfare 



t Place, Nature: Half Dome by Jim Huenergardi. 



J The 1987 5o«f/iernA/emorie'^ recently 
Beld a student photography contest. The 
s of which will be featured in the 
|)87 annual. 

ontest was open to all Southern 
BoJIege students and was restricted to 
■lack and White photographs in the 
piagories to people, nature, and still-life, 
■izes will be awarded as follows: $75 for 
rsl place, $25 for Second Place, and $ 1 5 
r Third Place in each catagory. 
The contest was judged by three in- 




First Place, People: Night Tunes by John Dysinger. 



divuals from McKee Baking Company, 
The first judge was John Petlicord. a 
graduate of Ringling School of Art and 
the director of new product development 
at McKee Baking Company. The second 
judge was Don Hill, the Art Director for 
McKee Company. The last judge was 
Janice Barker, a graphic artist and 
graduate of University of Tennessee, 
Knoxville. The contest was judged on the 
basis of creativity, form, and technical 
expertise. 




First Place, Still Life: Untitled by Kevin Gepford. 



[y Lines— 



By Brent Van Arsdell 
My ad book says that "creativity does not emerge from a state of relaxation, but 
I from a state of chaos. . ." so I ought to be really creative right about now. I have 
a computer monitor, a keyboard, box of fruit juice, notebook, chpboard, two text- 
I books, and a Roach Motel strewn all over my desk along with the usual piles of paper. 
I It looks like a decaying civilization. 

Being creative is supposed to make hfe more fun, (and everyone wants a fun 
■emesier, right?) so I'm trying to "create" a way to avoid answering the mumbled 
jalf question, "Did you have a good Christmas?" Of course what people mean, but 
I h "?^ ^^7,' '*' "^'^ ^°" '^° anything fun, or maybe a little bit naughty?" When 
I ine "said" question instead of the "meant" question gets answered, what follows 
n become a terribly dull exchange of facts, that masquerades as conversation. But 
iristmas was painful for some who spent their first holiday without Grandma, or 



J She said,"Whats your name?" I said, 
I "Brent." She said," I don't like you !" 

What 1 want to say to all the people (I've forgotten their names) who 1 haven't 
een smce December 18 is, "I'm glad to see we both lived through it!" 1 also want 
I hJ.^'^' '"^PPy January!" and "I graduate in 108 days!" I don't say those things 
I fi H^*^ response might be either, "What's happy about January?" or "So you're 
I ao 9- n-^'^"^""^'" '^'^^ °^ relief)" Haven't you been here since the Frank Knittle 
1 8e. (like stone age, ice age) Ok, ok, I'm really excited loo! 
l(to t' ^?f ''^ '^'^ ^"^°^ ""^ vacation. I even went on a S.C. style date with Margaret 
Ito <; n'^^D . " °^ ^°^^^^)- Margaret goes to a college in Wisconsin that is very similar 
■ ^.L. Beloit College has about 1,500 students, and is a private nay school tusi hke 






S.C. Margaret, who was a very fine looking girl, complained that she didn't get ask- 
ed out, just like at S.C. It costs a lot of money to go to Beloit, just like at S.C. But 
it costs $1 1 ,000 to attend Beloit fo a year, and that does not include books! Of course 
the only rules at Beloit are academic requirements and the dorms are co-ed. All this 
merely proves that there is a cost associated with going to liberal "sin" college. It's 
three thousand dollars (more than S.C.) per year, plus books! 

By mid January most S.C. students arc past caring about Christmas v 
break and snow skiing in Colorado here we come, but to ; 
you still might say, "What's the most interesting thing that happened to you diving 
Christmas vacation?" or by February, "Do you remember what you did during 
Christmas vacation?" 

It always takes work to have a good semester and survive the things that people 
will "creatively" do to you. 1 went to a friend's house for lunch last Sabbath and 
one of the guests turned out to be a girl with beautiful blue eyes and blond hair. 
She was three, count the fingers, three years old. She said "What's your name?" 
I said, "Brent." She said, "1 don't like you!" She then proceeded to prove it by 
"stomping" on my toes. When she wasn't trying to "stomp" my toes, she sal on 
the couch and tried to kick me off! Now there's a limit to how you can "protect" 
yourself from someone else's annoying three year old. 1 couldn't help it that she didn't 

S.C. students generally take their second semester studies very seriously (for the 
first two weeks at least). By next week the question to ask vrill be, "So how are classes 
going?" and if things aren't going the greatest relax and ask yourself how important 
your grades will be in twenty years. Be creative and say, "Classes are going great, 
but I'm not sending my grades home." 

Brace yourself for a great spring semester in 1987. It won't be perfect, but you 
can't help that. There will be romances that crash, teachers who overwork you, friends 
that use you, phones that don't ring, and three year old's. . .who "stomp on your 



«/SODTHE(iN ACCENT/Januaiy 15, 1987- 



CAMP KULAQUS 



needs a few good men and women 



%^-y^^^t 
i,^\ 




Positions Available: 

Counselors 

Lifeguards, Wsi's 

Canoeing Instructors 

Gymnastics Instructors 

Water Ski Instructors 

Nature Instructors 

Archery Instructors 

Four Wheeler & Ate Instructors 

Remote Control Car Instructors 

Crafts Instructors 

Horse Wranglers 

Food Service Personel 

Maintenance Personel 

Programming Personel 




Phone:238-3272 



Contact: 

Joey Rivera 

Come for an 

or Elder Lewis Hendershot, 



Jan 19-21 at the Student Center with Elder Phil Yauntz 



Come join the camp that cares! 



Care Corner 

C.A.R.E. 

Is Back! 



- January 15. l987/SOUT^^ERN^CCE^^T/7 



These people with the help of many 
others are responsible for these C.A.R.E. 
activities. 

In March, students from Southern Col- 
lege will attend the North American 
Youth Ministries Retreat in Washington 
D.C. For more information, contact Bob 
Folkenberg. 

CABL (Collegiate Adventists for Bet- 



ter Living) will be sponsoring several ac- 
tivities. In March the Fun Run will be 
taking place and in April the long awaited 
C.A.B.L. Olympics will get underway. 
These you won't want to miss. Ted 
Huskins, C.A.B.L. director, can supply 
more information. 

The Collegiate Missions Club will 
sponsor a retreat in March. Director 



Kevin CostellQ has details on this activity. 
So you can see that C.A.R.E. is plan- 
ning a very active second semester. And 
these are only a few of the many ways you 
can get involved. If you would like to be 
involved in C.A.R.E. contact Bob 
Folkenberg. These activities are for you. 
so take some time and support C. A.R.e! 




By Dana Knecht 

Do you remember that great Christmas 

I vespers? What about the lawn concert? 

I Or maybe the Student Week of Prayer 

out in your memory. All of these 

■ great activities were brought to you by 

:.A.R.E. Well, C.A.R.E. is back this 

iemesler and so are a lot of great 

Most of you who were here last 
.emester are akeady aware of the many 
iciivities planned for the student body by 
his religious organization. But if this is 
[ your first time attending Southern Col- 

;e we want you to know just what 

A.R.E. does and will continue doing 

First of all, we want you to be aware 

[af the people behind the scenes. Pictured 

re the officers as follows: Bob 

oIkenberg-Asst. Chaplain, Mike 

^ulbrighi-Campus Ministries, Ted 

is-CABL. Kevin Costello- 

ICoilegiate Missions, Allan Martin-CLAS, 

lma"^''hfcTmp^S:mpkS''°""" C.K.KE. : Ja. Rice. Ted N^kins. Mke Fulbrlgh,. Jil, BIsHop. Bob Folkenberg. Ke,in Cas,eUo. 



Speak Up «if You Could Do One Thing Different From 

B> Rhona Dalusong 

i.Bre„..,e. j^gst Scmester What Would It Be?" 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/J anuaiy 15, 1987 

Classifieds 

Typesetter For Sale: 

Complete system, suitable for student newspaper or low 
volume print shop. Contact Brent Van Arsdell at (615) 
238-3027, or leave message at (615) 238-2994. 



Hair Castle 

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Shampoo, Cut, and Style 
Men $3.00 off ! Women $3.00 off 



Reg. $12.00 

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Expires 1/23/87. 




Savings is a foundation 
for Increased borrowing 
capability later. 
Let us help you stack 
up a good credit rating. 
Call us today! 

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

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TOTAL SERVICE SALON 
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JANUARY SPECIAL 
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These specials good during month of 

January ONLY with this coupon 

Bring Coupon 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 




"Uh-oh, Donny, Sounds like the n 

^^n\6n\ has heard you crying again. ... ^, -. 
be reaoaal quiet and hope he goes away." 



ol riding oB into a loke sunset 



| P.E. Changes The Official studen t Newspaper For Southern College Of Seventh-day Adventists 

P.3 




"Say your goiri)^ lo Nosoca insitad 



Southern Leaders Recruit For Summer Camp 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 22. 1987 

Editorial 

T.V.- There Is An Alternative 

I glance ai my watch, it's 5:00 and time for Star Trek. I relax comfortably on the 
living room sofa and reach for the remote control. I lay back onto Ihe couch, flip 
on the T.V., switch my mind into neutral, and then gaze, hynotized by the television 
screen for an hour of space adventure. During a commercial break, J quickly make 
a sandwich, grab a glass of milk and settle back to watching Kirk, Spock and Bones 
chase Klingons thiought the galaxy. After Star Trek comes Ihe The Jeffersons, and 
1 sit, mesmorized for yet another half hour completely losing track of time. Before 
I know it, the 1 1 :00 news is on and I realize that 1 have just spent the last 5 hours 
silting before a windowed box being entertained . 

Millions of Americans spend at least 4-5 hours a day watching television. These 
people sit in their living rooms, almost unaware of any other activity present in Ihe 
room. I feel the excess of T.V. viewing described above is unnecessary and a waste 
of lime as well as being unproductive. There are numerous activities other than wat- 
ching T.V. that a person can do by himself that would be more productive. 

Many Americans sit down all day at a desk or computer only to come home and 
sit for another 6 hours doing nothing but eating and looking. Heart Disease is the 
number one killer of Americans today, and if these T.V. aholics would get outside 



; racquetball or ride a bike, they would become healthier I 
hances for a heart atta/'t "wiinier I 



and jog, run, swim, play t( 

individuals and lessen their chances for a heart attack. 
There are a myriad of other interesting and fun things to do instead of watrh" I 

television. Many families sit in front of the tube and rarely enjoy shari • '"^ ' 

experiences that happended to them during the week. Everyone is too c 
Dynasty. The Equalizer, and Moonlighting to even socialize. Instead of wairh* I 
T.V. a family could play Rook, just sit' and visit for a while, or go out to i I 
As far as an individual basis, one could take up an interesting hobbiflikJ 
photography, magic, nymg, computer programming or take up playing a mu^ir il 
.w,.. .. ..,.n .. n,any ^^re can be fun as well as educational'! 

amount of knowledge! 
profitable, 
spend too much time sitting in the living room being e 
a windowed box. If instead of watching T.V. , Americans would read, exercise spend I 
time with their families, and take up an interesting hobby, they would live much I 
healthier and happier lives. ' 

Jim Huenergardi I 



These hobbies 
Instead of watching T.V. one could also read. Thei 
to be gained from reading books. A weekly trip to the city's library could be 
taining a' "'" n..,.,^ 



collegiate camouflage 



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Can you find 


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BERNINI 


HOUDON 


BRANCUSI 


LAURENT 


CELLINI 


MICHELANGELO 




PHIDIAS 


M VINCI 


PICASSO 


DONATE LLO 


PISANO 


EL GRECO 


POUSSIN 


GHIBERTI 


PRAXITELES 






GIOTTO 


RODIN 




To Be, Or Not To Be A Newspaper 



Dear Editor: 

My school newspaper bothers me. When I think of 
what a newspaper should be, the Accent does not seem 
to fit. To me, it seems as though we simply have a paper 
of opinions here at Southerir. Only one page is devoted 
to actual news and the rest turns out to be nothing more 
than the romantic opinions of the very few people that 
run the so-called "newspaper." 

Why can't we branch out and do some real in-depth 
journalism? I would like to have a school newspaper that 
I could be proud of and show to my friends from other 
schools. When I show them an eight page (7 page really, 
one page is nothing but a picture) discourse on nothing 
but light hearted, superficial philosophy, it's just a little 
embarrassing. 

Instead of having editorials that read like an Uncle Ar- 
thur's bedtime story, maybe we should try dealing with 
some real hard-core issues. 

I believe it is time that the editorial staff take a critical 
look at what it is they're trying to accomplish through 
the newspaper, 

name withheld 



How To Make A Difference 

Dear Editor, 

I would like to commend Allan Martin for his letter 
to the editor in last week's Southern Accent. 

it brought to light the regretful fact that we, the 
students, have been neglected in many areas where we 
could have possibly provided helpful insight. 

But this letter is more than a pat on the back. It is a 
request, belter yet, a plea for the students of Southern 
College to take an active interest in our school. 

Too many times, we assume the passive attitude that 
our opinions are insignificant. We must realize that these 
individual opinions, when properly channeled, can alert 
the faculty of our needs, goals, and desires regarding life 
at Southern. 

So actually, what is my request? First, I would urge 
you, my fellow students, to voice your opinions about 
our school through generally accepted methods. Some ex- 
amples are: the deans, the Southern Accent, SA officers 
and senators. Second, I would ask each student to fre- 
quently attempt to say something positive about our 
school. You could boast on our great location (just 5 
minutes from Wendy's and 15 minutes from "The Bell") 
the Anton Heiller organ. Just try and be 



A positive attitude can do wonders. Even if it is 
January, we can still peer through the rain and catch a 
glimpse of the jovial days awaiting in "Summer '87". 
So what if you did poorly on an economics quiz. Dr. 
Rolfe believes in curving those gems. 

Finally, a word of caution; being positive can be con- 
tagious. The whole school could be infected with PMA 
Mental Attitude), and then what would hap- 






light be worth finding o 



Mark McFaddin 



Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Beth MiUs 
Gordon Beltz 
Bob Folkenberg 
Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 
Brent Van Arsdell 



le Southern Accent is lh< 



- January 22. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 





■ 


^^Hp^vK^ <^^/PI| 


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|^^^^^;i^J,^;^HH 


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TED EVANS: Coach of the Southern College Gymnastics Team. 

S.C. Gymnastics 
Team Performs For 
County Jail 



By Jill Rice 
The Southern College Gymnastic Team 
s making their debut for the 1987 season 
I Ibis Wednesday night at Walker County 
|Correc(ion Jail. 

The program will consist of three 
■group routines, pyramids, a cheerleading 
ne and a previously performed 
ne, which is made up of a variety of 
5 having been quoted as spectacular 
I because of their height and difficulty. 

There will be a doubles routine, a big 
I brother routine, which is done by Alexis 
j Cruz and the youngest team member, 
I Sean Maston, who is 8 years old, and a 
routine which requires much power 
f and balance, ._ 



P.E. Department 
Changes Program 



Kodak Presents China 
In Living Color 



A team of Kodak photographers 
traveled thousands of miles to gather the 
panoramic photographs, movies, and in- 
terviews for a multimedia travel spec- 
tacular called "China-A Journey in Pic- 
tures." Southern College is sponsoring 
the local premiere Sunday, January 25, 
at 8:00 p.m. in the college gymnasium. 

The director of the photographic team 
describes China as unique. "Because the 
culture is so different from our own, 
everyday life is full of wonderful 
surprises-the kind of surprises that make 
great picture possibihties. Photographing 
sights like the Great Wall is a thrill," ac- 
cording to the director, "but the greatest 
challenge is to capture the interesting 
details of daily life on film. Those details 
add up to a total experience which, we 
hope, provides a revealing look at a dif- 
ferent way of life." 



fascinating country." 

In land area, China is larger than the 
United States. Their travels exposed the 
photo crew to extremes of climate. "We 
visisted Harbin, where the temperature 
was twenty-six degrees centigrade below 
zero. And we traveled in the Yunnan pro- 
vince where the climate is subtropical. 
Our accomodations varied, too, from 
four-star hotels to yurts, which are tent- 
like dwellings of the Mongol people." 

Wherever the crew traveled to coUea 
scenes and stories, it carted some 500 
kilos of equipment. Movies are shot with 
a 16 mm motion picture camera. The ma- 
jority panoramas were taken with larger- 
format 120 film size cameras. 

The team's director considers the pro- 
per lens and film as important tools for 
travel photography. "Most often, our 
control of the subjects we photograph is 



Michelle Fulbright, Laura Putnum, 
and Julie Stevens make up the Southern 
Belles this year.- The traditional Southern 
Cents will feature Joe Milhohn, Allan 
Valenzuela, Kirk Rogers, and Roger 
Moore. 

When asked how he feels about the up- 
coming show, Ted Evans said, "I'm real- 
ly excited about this year. We have had 
to practice full team routines every prac- 
tice night, so those kids who are doing 
seperate small group routines have had 
to practice on their own time. I'm very 
proud of them because they have work- 
ed hard." 




CORMORANT FISHING 



"There's a tremendous amount of in- 
formation in a photograph. One picture 
of a city street communicates visual in- 
formation about transportation, the ar- 
chitecture of surrounding buildings, peo- 
ple's physical features, their dress, and 
much more. Putting many pictures 
together in a multimedia show gives us 
a powerful medium for sharing a wide- 
ranging view of this immense and 



limited. We need to use a lens and a fdm 
that give us flexibility. A zoom lens- 
allows us to change focal length fast, 
without having to change lenses or 
change our position. And a 200-speed 
film performs well under a variety of 
lighting conditions-from bright, sunny 
scenics to dimly lit interiors. Our pictures 
wil be projected, so we use a slide film- 
Kodak Eciachrome 200-film." 



By Jill Rice 
The Physical Education Department 
I has recently announced their decision to 
change the traditional B.A. degree to a 
B.S. degree beginning in September of 
' '987. 

The department feels that the B.S. 

iegree, which emphasizes health along 

I with physical education, will be more 

I marketable and better qualify students to 

I obtain a job. 

New requirmenis and the addition of 

lew courses have forced the change in the 

degree, said Dr. Kamieneski, chairman of 

I ihe division. The additions have diminish- 

e eleciives and increased the hours 

required for the B.A. degree, making it 

I necessary to change the degree title to 

Unforiunatly. some P.E. majors 
already in the B.A. program feel it will 
be difficult to switch to the new program 
and plan to continue with their present 

Others just starting the progra n feel 
ne change is for the better. "I feel the 
lew degree is going to be very beneficial 



to all P.E, majors in the long run," said 
SDphmore P.E. major Janine Miller. 

The P.E. staff feel that the program 
will benefit everyone and hope for an in- 
crease in P.E. majors in the future. 

Along with this change in the program- 
ming of the HPER division, Dr. Ka- 
mieneski announced a new program just 
getting underway. He and Phil Garver, 
a teacher in the Physical Education 
Department, will be conducting a stress 
management workshop for the Chat- 
tanooga area to be held in the new com- 
munities service building. The series will 
be starting January 29 and will be 
meeting once a week on Thursday night 
for four weeks. 

Talks will explain how to deal with 
stress, the side effects of stress, and the 
audience will be given questionnaires t 






their stress levels and how they 
te against other people. 
Dr. Kameneski expect an audience of 
1-100 people and invite students as well 
the public to attend. 



Taste Of New Orleans 

Feb. 8, 1987 

Choo Choo 

$12.00 per person 

Tickets at Student Center Desk 

Cash Only 

Reception 5:30 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 22, 1987 — 

Issues & Answers 



The High Cast 

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$jjj5jjjjj 

The .45 Cal. Approach to a Christian Education 

By Brent Van Arsdeli , 



The average American bank robber gels S3,048 in the average American bank rob- 
bery. An average commercial robbery will oel the criminal $625 in proceeds, and 
the average convenience store robber only gets $347. If the average S.C. student wanted 
to work his way through college using a Colt .45 to pay off his average S8,360 bill, 
he would have to rob 2.47 banks, 13.31 commercial establishments, or 24.09 Golden 
Gallons. When he's caught, he will average twenty years behind bars. No one ever 
said getting a college degree was going to be easy. 

Working your way (honestly that is) to a Christian education ought to be more 
common. Do you know anyone who has worked his way to a Southern College degree 
without loans? I don't know of any. Randy White, director of student accounts, knows 
one. White says that you can work your way through, but there are "very, very few 
people who do it." 

It hasn't always been this hard. Working your way used to be the in thing. The 
March 1956 issue of The Reader's Digest contained a story about a school that was 
then called Southern Missionary CoUege. The article was titled, "College With a Built- 
in Pocketbook" and it told about a school that had a very different financial 
philosophy than Southern College has today. In 1956, twenty five percent of the 
S.(M.}C. students worked their entire way through coUege. This was before the great 
bberal age of "free" government monQ-. It was an old fashioned age when you worked 
for your college education. Now you borrow for it. 

The last thirty years have brought dramatic changes to America. There have also 
been a few changes m the Seventh-day Adventist church. Test you knowledge of our 
changes in attitudes by taking this mini quiz. Match the author with the quote Who 
said, "we should shun debt Uke the plague," and who said, "neither a borrower or 
a lender be"? Was it (a)Shakespeare, (b)Solomon, {c)Sister White, (d) Randy White 
or (e)None of the above? 

Randy While, director of student accounts at S.C. says that there are two rather 
distinct groups of student borrowers. One group borrows about S4,000 per year for 
a tnrav„chool debt upon graduation of maybe $16,00^. Ajiother group borrows about 



a girl who also o 



maybe more. School loans can be a serious strain on marital bliss ! Randy White s 
the newlyweds "might end up doing nothing but fighting debt," what an unpleasant I 
thought. A college degree is a real asset, but "You can't use your diploma fori 
collateral." f 

A lot of things have happened to S.C. since the Digest editors wrote that "More I 
and more educators are casting an appraising eye twoard this unorthodox Souiherr 
College." S.C. sold off most of those industries that made it possible to work youi 
way through college. Attitudes have changed too. When a student faces a semester 
of hard work in the cafeteria washing dishes, he may find it much easier to spend 
1 minutes in the finance office signing for loans. In addition to loans, if your parents 
are poor enough and you're bright enough, you can get a lot of scholarship and grant 
(that usually means "free") money. If Uncle Sam offers you money, you'll probably 
be glad to get s ome return from my taxes. 

"To pay off an average bill a student would 
have to rob 24.09 Golden Gallons." 

I asked Randy WUte how a student could work his way through S.C. His response I 
was, "They're gomg to have to get busy right away, and find a job -- like through 
McKee s." It may be possible to pay for a degree without that kind of job but it 
wouldn't be easy. White continued, "1 know a kid who has done it, but he didn't I 
dale a lot, he didn't socialize a lot, he worked every time he got. On his days off I 
he would get jobs mowing lawns or cutting trees for people. He did not let any grass I 
grow under his feet. He'd go out and beat the bushes, and every time somebody had 
something for him to do he didn't say, "I have a date, or I'm tired-l've had a busy 
week", he got out there and did it and he has worked his way through " 

Many students would argue that sociahzing and making Christian friends, is as 
much a part of Christian education as class work. Would they be right? 



Parent Line- High Cost Of Adventist Educationl 



Editonal Notejraj u „ random survey conduced among sludenl 's parenis II is Ihe 
S ,°i 1- "t *"'"* ""■ """'S*" and feelings oj Ihe parents ofSoulhern 

Coilege sludenajnio i,gh: m hope thai afuiierseope ofnndersianding different iZZ 
can be obtained. -^ <«"» 

Why is yon son/daughter attending Southern CoDege? 

^fi^man: "Because he went to an Adventist academy and most of his friends 

To bets rs t::ti" 1° "?'• '^^ ^™'>" '™"'" '>■='' f-rLy s 

to oe with them in high school and coUege." 

Paslor: "My son Is attending Southern College because I want him to have a Chris 
tian education to prepare for his life and lifework and to prepare for ettrnal life"' 
Doctor: "Because my children wanted to attend Southern College." 

Why did you send your son/daughter lo Soulhera College? 
Businessman: "1 didn't, he chose lo go there." 

Doctor: "1 feel Southern College is the best Adventist College we have." 
How do you thtak .Kendtog a. Adventis. eoDege will help your son/daughter' 

s^ni^j^ptiigpCff^iii:-^---*- 

process m an Adventist college to reusin some rfhgious background" ' 

SeSs tofw!l'l"f l-S^frien^^^^^^ '°°" ^T" '•" ''"■ "' *"' ='« 
and intellectually." * ' ^'"'' P™P'"ng him religiously, socially. 



What is the biggest asset you hope to attain by having a son/daughter at Southern? 

Businessman: "Probably him getting through college with a good principled foun-l 
dation Coming out of college with more principles and morals...of course "■-' 
depends a lot on the individuals." 

Pastor: "Same as question three." 

Doctor: "They will have the highest opportunity at being ready for eternity.' 

In light of accusations agauist Adventist institutions straying from traditional AdvenI 
tism, do you feel Southern College is living up to die high standard of Adventist education?! 

Businessman: "No, 1 don't think they are. They may be doing as well or better tl 
other Adventist colleges, but 1 would say they're not, no." 

Pastor: "Yes, I do, 1 do not get upset at the rumors. All people are entitled to ani 
opinion and conflicts of thought processes. I think S.C. holds up to its reputation I 

Doctor: "No, I feel the entire Adventist administration has been straying away 
the fundamentals of Adventist education for many years." 



'ciutr^ceTSs^hrrr'^^^^^ 

w:ive spiritual help and guidance with good academics." 



Enrollment is dropping in our schooL What do you see as the cause? 

Businessmen: "I'd probably have to say cost. There are a lot of people out their that 
would come but just simpy can't afford it." 

Pastor: "I see as a main cause that there are not as many young people who are c 
lege age; the baby-boom is over. 1 also see an increasing indifference to a need 
commitment to the standards of the church. People don't feel the importance o. 
S.D. A. education any more. Financially speaking, public education is a cheaper w 
out. but not in the long run." 
(continued on page 5) 



- January 22, 19S7/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



I $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$s$$sjjjjjjj5555555jj 

Of Adventism 

1$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ s $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ s $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ s 



inued from page 4) 

tr: "I feel there are two main 
peel that Adventist educatioi^ does r 
'" to spend the extra dollars ti 



easons; the first being finances, second some 
)t difffer from worldly educational institutions 
send their child to an Adventist school." 



■What do you think can be done to curtail the decreasing enrollment? 

^Businessman: "I think that the school needs to broaden its education base to include 
Ipeople who can't afford to go to college for four years. More emphasis could be 
laced on something like a technical school, at least a branch of the college could 
e used for this. Not everybody wants a four year degree to be a preacher, teacher, 
■ ""^l' °''^?*^^°''" ^^ ^^"'" "°^ interested in those fields what does Southern have 
|o offer? Give high school graduates another option, a lot of kids are interested in 
yther things." 

■. ,. , ''T^®" ?^^'*^ '° ^« ^^ awareness of the importance of Christian education. 
Kcholarships and grants need to be made more available. There needs to be an effec- 
live work program. Create a desire in young people so they want to attend S C The 
fcollege needs to offer something special in the areas of academics, socially, and in 
■■'" ' — e training." 

^Doctor: "If we were to follow more closely the pattern God has given us, flie parents 

mid be more willing to sacrifice for their young people." 

.ost students attending Southern are forced to borrow money through Gnancial aid. 
_o you think that the Financial Aid ofBce Is performing sufficiently to meet the needs 
^f the students? 

;man: "Yes and no. Yes they are performing and helping kids obtain loans, 

[^ don't believe they or the recruiters are informing the students of the seriousness 

>f borrowing money through financial aid. If you borrow that first $2,500 or so you 

■better be prepared to continue borrowing to obtain a degree. If you don't, you end 

|up dropping out, without a degree, and $7,000 or so in debt." 



Pastor: "I don't have any input on this subject. I have been fortunate enough not 
to have to deal with this office." 

Doctor: "I haven't had to deal with the financial aid office." 

Borrowing money to put a son/daughter through school can be frustrating. Have yon 
ever had any problems in dealing with the financial aid office? 

can be frustrating. They have not been uncooperative, just 

Pastor: "I haven't had to deal with the financial aid office." 
Doctor: "Thankfully I haven't had to deal with them." 

What do you think can be done to ease the burden of Bnancial costs of attendine an 
Adventist college? 

Businessman: "The college should involve more astute people in the Adventist business 
community to help try and decide some of their problems instead of leaving it up 
to religious leaders who have never had to deal with these problems in the real world 
Also bring in more industry so there are real jobs available for students instead of 
having to create jobs. I'm not sure the leaders of Southern College know how to 




Endowment Endeavors 

^hat The College Is Doing 



By Lynford Morton 

Finances necessary for the c 
school come from many sources. One 
of the most important places a college 
receives money is through gifts. These 
gifts, or endowments are sent to the 
Development office. The Development 
I office invests the money and the earnings 
, made available to students through 
financial aid. In addidon to receiving pre- 
[sent gifts, (gifts available for use right 
away) the Development office also 
receives deferred gifts or gifts specified 
"" be used at a certain time. For an ex- 
iple of a deferred gift let's pretend 
I , ■'"^ ^^s the unfortunate passing of a lit- 
Jlle old lady who we will refer to as Mrs. 
jamith. Mrs. Smith lived alone and was 
a typical semor citizen. She didn't hve in 
I an extravagant house although it was pro- 
bably comfortable. She probably spent 
I "lany a night knitting by the light of a 
Kerosene lamp, peacefully rocking in her 
^ntique chair. The heat from the fireplace 
warmed both her and the basset-hound 
purled at her feet. She had one living 
eiative, a niece who left a while back to 
80 live m ihe "big city". She was well 
■ and Uked by her neighbors and the 



community. Almost everyone was 
devastated to learn of her death. An even 
greater surprise was that in the reading 
of her wil it was discovered that Mrs. 
Smith left a substantial portion of her 
estate to Southern College. Mrs. Smith, 
a part of the Southern CoLege communi- 
ty, loved her school so much that she in- 
cluded it in her will and specified that the 
school receive SIOO.OOO; much more than 
she left her niece. Since the money was 
pledged to the school long before he 
death, but could not be used until then. 
It was referred to as a "deferred gift". 
This example isn't totally fictitious, a 
similar situation did occur. Although in- 
cidents like that of Mrs. Smith don't hap- 
pen every day. it isn't a rarity to have so- 
meone donate a large sum of money to 
the school. 

On the other side of the coin, all con- 
tributions are not large donations from 
millionaires and little old ladies. A good 
bit of the school's endowment comes 
from hardworking church members 




able 



the Union. Members of church 
ithin the Southern Union will now I 
their donations in titi 



envelopes under a special endowment 
program sponsored by the Southern 
Union called "Project Safe". Pastors and 
conference workers within the union who 
contribute will have specified amounts 
taken out of their checks. Of the monies 
donated to Project Safe, Southern Col- 
lege will receive half and the union will 
get the other half, unless otherwise 
specified by the donor. S.C. faculty 
members have given and are continuing 



The endowment program has also ex- 
tended its campaign to the local Chat- 
tanooga area from which they hope to 
raise SI million. To put this in perspec- 
tive, the overall goal of the Development 
office is $10 million. Currently the en- 
dowment program has $3.3 million in- 
vested. The development office, however, 
will only use the money generated by the 
earnings on the investment. With interest 
rates running about 7 to 9 percent, it is 
expected that next year approximately 



— , — Federal 

. . . back from the school. As funds 
are cut the burden is placed on the en- 
dowment program to replace that money. 
How does a student take advantage of 
these gifts to the school? The money is 
disbursed throught the financial aid of- 
fice as part of a financial aid package. 
Students wishing to cash in on the money 
available will have to apply as if they were 
applying for financial aid. The school will 
disburse the money, as usual, on the basis 

Once students have received money 
from the endowment program, they are 
encouraged to write a thank you note to 
the donors. The Development office will 
be glad to furnish students with names 
and addresses of donors to whom they 
can send their thank you notes. Donors 
are always appreciative of such gestures 
of gratitude and are always anxious to see 
where their money is being spent. So if 
you should be the recipient of money 
from the endowment program, why don't 
you take a moment to say thanks. 



6/SOUTHERN. ACCENT/J^uary 22, 1987- 

Time Out 

Back Court- 



By Brett Hadley 
Southern College sports - they are as 
multi-dimensional as their name is. The 
collegiate intramural program here at 
Souihem is constantly moving, keeping 
up with all the hard hitting action that 
permeates the programs. Every perspec- 
tive can give a sports fan quite a bit of 



To begin the year, we saw our southern 
athletes go at it on the big diamond with 
fast paced rounds of superbly played 
Softball. Next, it was out to batUe on the 
ole' grid iron for some rack em' sack em' 
flagball (The rack em' sack em' is what 
happened to the referees). After flagball 
the wind blew in and the temperature 
began lo drop, so for the inside athletes, 
it was time to put up the nets and dig out 
some volleys for a Southern College 



favorite, volleyball. "A" league or "B" 
league, it didn't matter which you were 
in, just put your hand in a fist and swing 
at that genuine, imitation cowhide leather 
sphericle shaped piece of sporting ap- 
paratus. Of course if you wanted to see 
some real semi-intramuaralistic profes- 
sionalism you could go watch Bob(Mr, 
Spike) Foikenberg power smash people 
with his awesome spiking capabilities. 

But now, with all this behind us, the 
Southern CoUege sports scene takes yet 
another bold and excitmg turn for chills 
and thrills as we now stand face to face 
with the basketball season. That's right 
sports fans, I'm talking bout' basketball. 
Shootin hoop, backboards, jump shots, 
three point plays, and everything eke that 
makes basketball the great American 



Basketball Stats 



Basketball AA 




WL 


Nelson 


02 


Hershberge 


1 1 


BovelJ 




Vogel 


20 


Basketball Women 




WI, 


Green 


U 


Gibbons 


■ffl- 


Rogers 


01 



Basketball B 






W L 


Estep 


I 1 


Lacra 


I 1 


Shanko 


02 


Banfe 


20 


Basketball A 






WL 


Huskins 


1 1 


Russell 


10 


ManzeDa 


I 


French 


01 


Machado 


1 1 


Crider 


I 1 


Denton 


02 


Duff 


20 


Qarke 


01 



It's Not Just A Job 

By David Noltelson 

aIo''Jrwi7?S'"'' '" "" S^"?^™ °° = Thursday night at about 5:30 p.m. You, 
along w,th 75 or so more college bajkelbaU enthusiasts, are caught up in the hea 
fin's Si™ ■■';;"* '.'^" '"«"= '""'"""^ e™'' ^O"' screaming, theother 
" bTn l^rt Z' T"""'"' '""""^ """''"^ °' paraphanalia are being thrown, cheers 
taii?.l '""■''"= P'ws =■■= runnmg, jumping and concentrating intensly as the 
baU ,s passed shot and thrown. Then, amidst all this excitement, some mindless goon 
smfv'ofan I"?*' '"' ""?"' ^"^ '""'' '="'^"""8- "= -«' aTouTmuch to the 

anpZ=^S?-HSSHr-"----" 

It was about this time last year that r c^J^^ .A-.\:i , 
read; "People wanted to TrnkZlTu 7 ? '" ""= "*°°' "™spaper which 
lobotomy, Ld no knowledge of h«r,,TM".'°" ""^ """ ""= '"'"''■ "^^^ "^"^^ 

-utt^coiiegeoy^^i^fesisss^^-^oCsSSiss;:; 
-i;^i'M;Sir;i;:r::^Sr"^--^"-^-^"->" 

the young lady deskworker th,s ^Srh,, , .""'i' """'' ""= ''""= '''*• W"™ > "''■i 
"" """ ""1 iih^ cJuld b'e days" 1 'S .'f i'™.' .'»"«^'"- °^P"8 ">' ' 

under his lefi 

up and he blurted 



''''abom?S7^'^^°"''''^'^'^^^^^''" • -aitedanyw"ay: 

_about 5.00 that evenmg a man walked imo the omce with a box of doughn 

Mch hand. Upon seeing me his eyes lit 



a gallon of n 



sport that it is. It doesn't matter if you're 
in "A" league, "B" league or even the 
womens league (unless of course you're 
the only one on your team who doesn't 
shave their legs). No siree bob, basketball 
is fast paced fun for everyone. It's time 
you put down that biology book and 
started using the backboards instead. Get 
rid of that Harbrace grammar book and 
put things like "swish" and "fade- 
aways" into your vocabulary. Say, you 
can't dribble? Thats o.k., when you get 
the ball, don't try to run around, just 
shoot from wherever you're at (this is a 
sure way to get into "B" league). 

In all seriousness, the basketball season 
gives ahnost everyone an opportunity to 
be involved in some aspect of the in- 
tramural program. Whether it be as a 



n energeiic I 



"AA" league superstar u, an 
fan, the fun and excitement of basketball I 
IS for everyone. If you don't think 2 
simply turning out to watch and chU 
a fan is a vital part of intramurals, go t; 
to Coach Jaecks. "There ain't n^,k' I 
that makes me grin Jrom ear, oea?' 
seeing them stands full every game m 
even my grandmother's blackberry cob 
bier." and that's a quote. (Well ann i 
lyhereallydidn'tsaytha, but?'^"'- 
sure he would have 1 just took the liber- 
ty of throwmg it in). 

So turn off these re-runs of GilligaD's 
Island, take a break from you collegiate ■ 
studies and make you way down to the I 
gym and support the Southern ColleEe I 
Intramural Program this basketbaU | 




u the m^n fr^ ,K ,7 '^"" ^^^'"8 ""^ "'S eyes lit 

u me man from the Hershey candy bar place with my 



STEVE JAECKS; Grand Pooh-bah of Southern College basketball. 



No problem," he shrugged, "Sorry for being so late but the doughnut shop had I 
an aU-you-can-eat special. . .so I did. Anyways, you're hired. Can you star ■ ■ - ■ 

At heanng this I was simply elated with my initial success. Having a 
of confidence in my reffing capabilities I agreed to start that night, but I became I 
a Uttle nervous 'When, after telling me to ref the womens game on "B" court,-he handed I 
me a shirt, whistle, whip, and a .357 Smith and Wesson revolver. I still felt confideni | 
thinkmg that I could handle any situation I might encounter. 

My confidence quickly faltered, however, as I watched the ladies enter the gym- 1 
nasium. I noticed each one carrying either a bucket of tar or a bag of feathers. | 
Hmmmmm. I wonder who those are for" I thought to myself. 
The game, or more accurately the stampede, started and moved quickly do^vn cout 
with me m hot pursuit. There was biting, kicking, pulling of hair, and things tha 
would make a gladiator cry. Oh, it was simply horrific. All at once they turnedn im 
and started screaming about why 1 didn't call a foul. "Which one?" 1 thought t* 
myself. The, without warning, my whistle blew. The players stopped and looked al I 
me. I stopped and looked at my whistle. The moment was frozen. With the meanest I 
look that I could ri 
If an 

the scorer's table, reportetl the foul and with a deep breath turned around. There I 
were so many people behind me it looked as if I were leading a demonstration. ' 
reached for the whip and revolver but the fans on the bench had already eaten both. 
It's times like these when you reahze just how few places there are to hide in a gy"" 
nasium. Someone screamed, "Get Him!" Hoping for some guidance and support I 
1 franticaly searched for Jaecks. I found him leading the charge. So much for guidance I 
and support. I sprinted for the door using a combination of fancy footwork and stifl I 
arms that Walter Payton would have been proud of. I burst out of the door and, ^ 
after some Olympic cross-country running, made my escape complete. 

Today 1 was once again searching the ads in the paper when I saw one that read. 
"Have you always wanted to be a human doormat? The object of verbal abuse W | 
your friends? Then call the C.K. and ask for Mary." I think I'll call in tomorrow. 
After all, how hectic can waiting on people be? 



-January 22, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Speak Up 



"A Christian Education Involves Many 
Sacrifices. Do You Think The Benefits 
Are Worth It?" 




because it's worth ii 



"Sometimes, somethings. Overall, 1 
would say 'yes', but there are somt 
things that could be improved." 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 





^ plasma alliance 



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Open ^fonday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Expires 1/31/87 



8/SOUTHERN A CCENT/January 22. 1987- 

Classifieds 




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RULEb- 
-| 1. Move one sp3ce -forward at 
2. EVERYONE IS A Wl NNER ! 



THE FAR SIDE 



/ GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




THE FAR SIDE 



Unbeknownst lo most hisloriuns. ( 
down the road ol professional t 

an ankle injury diverted film Into s 



By GARY LARSO| 



O X 







.eotlng domTon us, a dead, blooled 
^undfrfoot, and good friends flying 
n Irom all over. .., I fell you, frank. 
Ifiis Is the best of times. 




Knee Deep In The Hoopla! 



S.A. Elections 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5, 1987 - 



Editorial 

Sun, Sand and. . 



1 kept trying to convince myself that something was wrong. Somewhere, deep in 
my conscience, a small voice was whispering words of warning to me. But the moon 
was full, the sky was clear, the stars were out, and romance v/a.% in the air. 1 was 
taking a night walk on the beach with a beautiful, young, teen-age beach goddess 
that I had just met only hours ago. Somehow she detracted my attention from the 
"still small voice" in my conscience and isolated it on her.. ."perfect". ..body. 

As we were just coming off the beach, a cool breeze from the ocean swept in and 
caused her to cuddle up to me. I had just met Toni that morning and we had spent 
the entire day together being spontaneously frivolous. Now, after eight hours of 
frolicking beach fun, SI 5 for a gourmet dinner and a romantic moonlit walk on the 
beach, like an innocent lamb to the altar she led me to her father's van. I began to 
understand that she also wanted to spend the entire night together. Rivers of nervous 
sweat began flowing from my body. I felt like an awkward teen-ager at his first high 
school dance. 1 had not expected it to go this far! I had not made any prior decisions 
as to what 1 would do in this situation and for some reason it was extremely difficult 
at that point to think objectively. She opened the van door to reveal a blanket and 
pillow neatly placed inside. 1 was at DEFCON-4 an emotional stress level. I had to 
make a decision, quick! Would it be Toni or my moral values?...! chose... 

Pre-marital sex is something that each of us must decide either to participate in 
or abstain from. This decision can be based on.a person's own Christianity, morali- 
ty, psychology or a mixture of all three. To make an intelligent decision, the tradi- 
tional philosophies and idealogies from the older generation's school of wisdom must 
be evaluated and the desires, beliefs and questions of the younger generation must 
be reckoned with. 

To begin, why would one want to participate in pre-marital sex? It seems like a 
pretty obvious question doesn't it? Actually, there are many reasons young Americans 
engage in this activity. One reason would be peer pressure. Check out any local high 
school, (even some of our own academies) and you will find that the prevalent at- 
titude is that if you haven't done it yet your strange. Even here, on our own elevated 
collegiate level, intellectual advice such as, "Have you taken her up to Stonehenge 
and got it?" flows from the hps of our most distinguished relationship philosophers. 
Peer pressure is a very real motivation for pre-marital sex on all levels. 

Of course, there is always those kind of people who simply just cannot control 
their hormones. You've seen them in the library at the "National Geographic" shelf. 
All they ever think or talk about, it seems, are boys or girls, whichever the case may 
be, and sex. These people need profesional help and should be placed in Dr. Lamb's 
"Marriage and the Family" class. The point is that the controlling, or lack of con- 
trolling, one's own urges and desires can be a determining factor of engaging in pre- 
marital sex. 

A third reason is curiosity. You've heard all these wonderful things from most 
of your friends and you would like to discover for yourself what the experience has 
to offer. It seems logical that if so many people had a lot of "good" to say about 
sex, it can't be all that bad. Beware. Most people, even if they had a bad experience 
with pre-marital sex, would not tell you. 

There are couples who will say that sex just enhances theu- relationship and brings 
the two of them closer together. Admittedly, sex does have an ability to do that, but 
at the same time it also has the potential of adding a very sensitive and stressfull 



dimension that could eaiUy, in and of itself, brings an end to any relaf 

Another dimension of pre-marital sex.is the possible contraction of STDs7se^' 
ly Transmitted Diseases). A person who decides to be a sexually active i h- -^ I 
must acknowledge to himself that STDs are a high risk that he or she is takinT' 
being a sexually active person. STDs are very real, very present, and very abunda 
in todays sexual market. Talking honestly and openly about STDs with your narfn 
will definitely help you in prevention, and such open conversation can bring you a ri 
your partner closer together, ^'^ 

By now you're probably thinking to yourself, "I know all these things Hadlev 
TeU me something I don't know." My purpose here is not to bestow upon you Drn 
found insights concerning pre-marital sex. My goal is to remind you of some thin I 
that you already know, but maybe have not thought about it very much. It is iniDo^^ 
tanl that people think about the implications and ramifications of pre-maritalV" 
in order to make an intelligent decision~now. If you wait till the situation confront I 
you. it is more than likely that you will not be able to think clearly and unbiasW 
Do not blindly accept the "if it feels good, do it" philosophy. Evaluate the positive I 
and negative effects of pre-marital sex and its social, moral, physical and spiritual 
dimensions, then make an intelligent decision for yourself. 

Brett Hadlev 




collegiate camouflage 


I S E T S fl I 


S E 


L C 


C E J S 


J U D V R X J 


A S 


A I 


BOTH 


U T R R M U K 


A A 


H 


E R E C 


D E U D I 


S I 


A L 


S L X U 


G B H I T H N 


J M 


S 


A K R 


E 1 T L E H G 


V 


S M 


N S R A 


H S R E E S 


B R 


E V 


R P B 


A E H N V K 


I N 


E A 


J R M 


N J N E S I 


T X 


B T 


I I 


T U S I A A 


T E 


A S 


U C S C 


I M I E T S 


V I 


H X 


H E U H 


S J A B I L E 


I H 


C E 


2 E D E 


* S K E L S 


I N 


A U 


D L A 


' I N G S R u 


T S 


H 


S T X R 


ft S G E N E S 


E G 


D U 


JOES 



AMOS 


JUDGES 


BARUCH 


JUDITH 


DANIEL 


KINGS 


DEUTERONOMY 


LAMENTATIONS 


ECCLESIASTES 


LEVITICUS 


ESTHER 


MACHABEES 


EXODUS 


MICHEAS 


E2ECHIEL 


NUMBERS 


GENESIS 


PROVERBS 


ISAIAS 


PSALMS 


JEREMIAS 


RUTH 


JOB 


TOBIAS 


JOEL 


WISDOM 


JONAS 





Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 
Bob Folkenberg 
Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Cai you find the hidden Old TesUmen 



._,!_^^^^. , „.„..„! 




; . ; 


' 


^?: : 


:l- 





n College of SevcnthnJay A 




- February 5, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



News 




The Southern College Senate 



S.C. Senate Changes 
System Voting 



I By Jill Rice 

. The SA Senate passed a proposal to 

I change the Student Association election 

1. process this past week, 

I Previously candidates ran on an in- 

I dividual basis for each office. This system 

of election appeared on the surface to be 

efficient but actually contaiined a major 

J flaw. Candidates who won in the various 

I offices often found thai they had oppos- 

I ing views on how they felt the S.A. 

I should be run, and they found it difficult 

3 work together. 

The new system, according to Mike Ex- 

m, will consist of a ticket with three in- 

I dividuals working together under a 

nified platform. The effect will be a bet- 

_ -Jr organized and more effective Student 

I Association that will spend more time 

I working for the students rather than 

I against each other. 



Some have voiced worry that self- 
interest groups may be voted into power. 
Exum feels that people will vote in- 
telligently and this will not happen. "It 
is the voters responsibility to recognize a 
fad group." said Exum. 

The result that the senate hopes for is 
a more visible senate with a greater, more 
direct voice. The ruling power should be 
the senate according to the Student 
Association Constitution. 

Presently running for office are Steve 
Dobias for President, Mark McFaddin 
for Vice President, and Richard Moody 
for Social Vice President on one ticket. 
On the opposing ticket is Renou Korff for 
President, Jimmy Malone for Vice Presi- 
dent, and Jodi Larrabee for Social Vice 
President. 



Programming Proves 
Profitable To Students 



CPTR 132 Fundamentals of Program- 
ming 11 turned up winners in an in-class 
contest which concluded Tuesday 
[January 27). 

Top prize, a valuable computer pro- 
gram, went to David Wheeling, a 
freshman, whose on-screen campsite was 
visited by a UFO. Judges recognized his 
^"1^ ^°^ '^^ imaginative action and color. 

Mark McFaddin, junior, in second 
place and a cash award winner, had pro- 
grammed a "Black Hole" that effective- 
ly displayed the design capabilities of 
i urbo Pascal, the programming language 
\ the studenu were using. 
th^J^°^'^ freshman. Angle Henry, took 
mird place cash with her programmed 



space shuttle battle (in which the shuttle 
comes out the loser). 

Each of the 15 members of the class, 
taught by Dr. Tim Korson, worked 



The judges~Dr. Bill Allen. VP for 
academic administration; John Beckett, 
director of computer services; and Doris 
Burdick, director of public relations- 
recognized four others whose programs 
were also noteworthy. These four were 
Anna Kalmansson, Don Green, Dwayne 
Flint, and J.D. Ashton. 



'*The Prodigal" To Be 
Shown On Campus Of 
Southern College 



"The Prodigal," a fast-paced, 
modem-day version of the familiar Bible 
story of the prodigal son, will be shown 
on Saturday February 14, at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center of Southern 
College of Seventh-day Adventists. in 



The film intimately 
gradual sprirtual and emotional 
breakdown of an American family as 
each member searches for his identity. It 
is set in comtemporary urban framework, 
and was filmed entirely on location in 
Seattle and various other spectacular sites 
throughout the state of Washington. 

World Wide Pictures, producers of 
such award-winning films as "The 
Hiding Place" and "Joni," is the film 

Brass And Organ Festival 

By Jill Rice 

On February 7, the Southern College 
Music Department will be presenting an 
Organand Brass Concert at 3:30 p.m. in 
the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. 

Judy Glass will be performing on the 
Anton Heiller Memorial Organ along 



organization of the Billy Graham 
Association, and the internationally 
known evangelist has a cameo role in the 
picture. 

Heading the cast are John Hammond, 
Hope Lange and John Cullura. Ham- 
mond, who portrays the title role of the 
wayward son caught up in the world of 
drugs and sex, starred in the hit mini- 
series "The Blue and the Gray." Award- 
winning actress Hope Lange stars as his 
confused and bewildered mother; while 
noted Broadway Tony Award winner, 
John Cullum. essays the role of his single- 
minded, career-consumed father. 

There is no admission charge and all 
are invited to attend this special showing. 



with the Festival Brass Ensemble i 
ducted by Patricia Silver. 

The Festival Brass Ensemble will com- 
bine the Southern College Brass Ensem- 
ble, The Sounds of Brass from Nashville 
with conductor James Closser, and 
various specially invited brass preformers 
from stales including Florida, North 



Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, and 
Alabama. 

The program will consist of pieces in- 
cluding "Fanfare" (Music for Royal 
Fireworks) by Handel,"How a Firm 
Foundation" by Ralph Carmichael, 
"Duke Street" by Bruce Ashton, "Can- 
zon Septimi Toni No. 1", "Come Thou 
Fount," and "Mache Trlomphale." 

Narrating the program will be Elder 
Gordon Bietz. 

The program is expected to be excep- 
tionally good and students as well as the 
public are encouraged to attend. 



Gymnastics Team Presents 
Half Time Show At U.T.C. 



By Jill Rice 

On the evening of February 9, the Southern College Gymnastics team will have 
the chance to show their skill to probably their biggest audience yet. The gymnastic 
team will be one of the acts presented at the halftime show at the U.T.C. versus Ap- 
palachian State University basketball game. 

The team is looking forward to the show and feel that it will be a great challenge. 
"This will be the first lime we have been confined to a designated time space thai 
is incredibly short." said Coach Evans. They have exactly 7 minutes to lay out their 
mats, do the show, then pack up and get off the floor in time for the game to begin 
again. It will take a lot of speed and precision which Evans said is something they 
are not used to dealing with. 

The performance will consist of the routine usually done as their finale and will 
incude the whole team. They hope to be well recieved and are excited about the ex- 
tensive publicity they will be receiving and a probable increase in billings. 

The game will begin at 7:30 p.m. and w ill be held at the U.T.C. arena 




The Southern College Gym Team 



,/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5, 1987- 



Southern College's Poos Concert 



By Jim Huenergardt 

This Saturday night at 8:00 in the gymnasium, The Southern Col- 
lege Music Department will be presenting its annual "Pops Concert". 
The concert features the Orchestra, Band, Ladies Chorus, Die Miester- 
singers, and the Chamber Singers under the direction of Orlo Gilbert, 
Pat Silver, Jeff Lauritzen, and Manin Robertson. These musical groups 
will be performing many exciting and familiar pieces that everyone 
should enjoy. 

The Orchestra, under the direction of Orlo Gilbert, will be playing 
a medley of "Big Band Era" pieces. The numbers are: selections from 
the musical "Cats", "Buglars Holiday" a three trumpet spectacular 
featuring Rhonda Facundus, Glenn Hawkins, and Roy Dos Santos. Stu- 
dent conductor David Creel will lead the Orchestra in "Rodetsky 
March" by J. Strauss. 

The band will be featuring five very exciting works of music. The 
fnst is a medley of three marches by John Williams. These are "The 
Raiders March" (from Raiders of the Lost Ark), "The Imperial March" 
(from the Star Wars trilogy) and the "Olympic Fanfare and March." 
Todd Wilkens, a freshman pre-med major will be featured on the trom- 
bone in Sammy Nesticos "Reflective Mood." The band will also be 
playing "Un Poco Cinco" (A Little Five). Bonnie Bornstein, Mary 
Walkowiak, Eric Merrifield, Kirk Wilcox, and Betty Bryant will be 
featured in the piece "Flute Cocktail." To end their section of the pro- 
gram the band will perform "Kaleidoscope" a piece with a contem- 
porary Latin beat combining a touch of rock and jazz. 

The Ladies Chorus will sing a medly of five songs based on ' 'A Sen- 
timental Journey Through The 40's" the songs are "It's A Great Big 
Wonderful World", "Chattanooga Choo Choo", "Sentimental 
Journey", "Somewhere Over The Rainbow", and "You Are My 
Sunshine." 

The all male voice Die Miestersingers will feature a variety of songs 
of musicals from different eras. They will perform "Today" from the 
musical "Step To The Rear." Along with "Five Foot Two", Vincent 
Youmans "Great Day", and "Stout Hearted Men" from "The New 
Moon." 



DM 



SA 



Dobias President 

McFaddin— Vice-President 
Moody Social Vice 



Vote 
Korff Larrabee Malone 

f resident Social Activities Executive 
VP yp 



^CLIVE^ 




Travel is the Chamber Singers theme, and they will be presenting s, 
selections from the musical "Oklahoma." To commemorate the 
America's Cup the will be singing "Waltzing Matilda", they will also I 
be singing "Geographical Fugue" by Ernst Toch. 

The annual Pops Concert should prove very entertaining. It c 
nothing to S.C. students and everyone should come out and support 
our music department. 




Music 

CASSETTES 



MAJOR LABELS 
TOP ARTISTS 

AFFORDABLE PRICES 
Something for Everyone 

$3.98 Classics 

On Sale for Limited Time 
Shop Early for Best Selection 



the camipus shop 



College Plaza, Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 



ICare Corner 

Aerobics Is "IN"!! 



e of the 

I hottest things in Thatcher Hall this 
I semester. Every Sunday through 
Thursday evening, women can be 
. heading tovi'ard the weight 
n clad in sweats, leotards and 
I tights. 

They do exercises for one hour 
[without stopping. The exercises 
(range from aerobic (to increase 
\ blood flow and oxygen) to stret- 
ching (to tone and stretch 
f muscles). 

Miss Hancy Cherasard is the 
one responsible for this activity. 
She instructs classes every week 
[ night and loves it. 

Miss Cherasard is obviously 

I dedicated. She has been involved 

1 aerobics since she was 13 and 

I says that she absolutely loves the 

activity. 



- February 5. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENt/5 




Thatcher Women: "IVe 




Aerobics class: Lift chose arms high 



Her goal for her aerobics classes 
is to help the girls achieve what 
they want. "Knowing I can help 
makes me happy," she says. 

The hour that is spent in the 
weight room consists of four basic 
exercises. The fust 3 to 5 minutes 
is a warm-up to help eliminate in- 
juries. For the next 20 minutes the 
women do vigorous exercises to 
get the heart pumping and the 
blood really flowing. Then 20 
mmutes is spent stretching and 
toning muscles, followed by a five- 
; cooldown. 
I think she is inctedible. I can't 







'JiememSer off i/our Loved Ones on 1'akntine's (Dayp 





', J'eBmary 
Order 'EarCy for Jv 

Speciaf 'Vike/iend 

']'\Hring :r(ozuers? Cad by Wed.. 'JeB. 11th 



^ Kim Crawley: One hundred and 



keep up with her," commented 
one of her exhausted class 
members. Obviously, Hancy is 
good at what she does. 

Health and fitness are definite- 
ly "in" right now and Hancy 
thinks it is here to stay. 

The women of Thatcher Hall 
are enjoying Hancy's talents and 
Hancy says she is glad to by able 
to help others with a talent that 
God gave her. 

if you are interested in par- 
ticipating, classes are taught Sun- 
day through Thursday evenings at 
8:00, and 8:00 and 9:00 on Tues- 
day evening. 



16/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5, 1987 - 



) many people doing it? 



Pre-Marital Sex 

By Phil Carver ^-«». | 

It is surprising to see a topic such as this getting ink in our school paper I 
Why? Because normally, it is something you just don't talk about or writ I 
about. I would agree with that statement if young people were getting a eo ri I 
education about sex, human sexuality, the opposite sex, pre-marital sex 
traceptives and relationships from their parents. Parents should be the in I 
structors in these matters, and some parents are doing a good job. But a lot I 
of parents are reluctant or refuse to talk about these very important issues I 
with their children. This creates a void of knowledge that is going to get fill- 
ed with garbage, and harmful misinformation. 

I am happy to see this topic being brought out of the closet! Hopefully 
some innocent people will be saved some hurt and some good information 
will be shared. 
Questions this article will attempt to answer; 

1. If pre-marital sex is harmful, why ar 

2. What's wrong with pre-marital sex? 

3. How can I prevent pre-marital sex? 

4. If I've had pre-marital sex, am I doomed? 
To answer the first question, it seems that sex is no different that a lot of I 

the other don'ts. They all seem to present a challenge to the youth of today. 
Why do so many people eat what is bad for them? Why do so many people 
use drugs? Why do so many people cheat? The list could go on forever. It 
seems that the human's basic deterrent to wrong is fear! This is very sad, but I 
true. Humans abstain or change behavior when the fear level gets high enough. [ 
Why don't humans in the 20th century look at the consequences of alternate J 
actions, and choose the proper behavior? 

This is a sad commentary on today's society. You would think people would I 
learn from other's mistakes, but they don't. It took the fear of pregnancy! 
to help prevent pre-marital sex until we got rehable contraception. Herpes I 
put enough fear in people to prevent pre and extra-marital sex for a long ti 
Fear of AIDS has prevented a lot of homesexual activity. What will it be next? | 
Fear of getting caught has always been a deterrent. Fear shouldn't be y 
reason to abstain. Hopefully, it will be a choice based on the consequences I 
of alternate actions. People are conciously having pre-marital sex because thai I 
are selfish and self-centered, because they are today oriented rather than future I 
of eternal oriented and because they are choosmg to believe a lot of lies about | 
pre-marital sex. 

2. So what can be so wrong about a little sex before marriage? The follow- 
ing list seems sufficient to give an honest person an way out. 

A. It produces guilt! Guilt is one of the devil's greatest tools of discourage- j 
ment and hoplessness. Don't place yourself in jeopardy over guilt. It is e 
to say "No" to sex than to live with guilt. 

B. Fear of getting caught. Married people don't want to get caught having | 
sex, so how much more do you think getting caught puts pressure o 
pie before marriage? It is easier to say "No" to sex than to worry about get- 1 
ting caught. 

C. Fear of pregnancy. Yes, I know abortion is a way around this fear, but I 
it seems that anyone planning to use abortion to get out of a problem they I 
could have and/or should have prevented, has a real problem. It is easier to | 
say "No" to sex than to have to deal with an unwanted pregnancy. 

D. Women; pre-marital sex is, for the most part, male gratification and | 
female exploitation! Guys are usually using the girls and this is bad. Say "No" 
so you won't have to wonder if you are being used! 

E. Sex is an end for many males. Men will say and do most anything when I 
all they want is sex! Put with this the fact that women will put up with a lot I 
for security and love, and it becomes quite obvious that this is a very dangerous I 
situation. Say "No" and you won't have to worry about the motivating forces! I 

F. Females submit hoping to gain favor and security, and usually lose both! I 
Say "No" and develop security in other ways. This will make it much easier | 
for you to like yourself and live with yourself. 

0. Usually responsibility for the consequences isn't available. Responsibility I 
for emotional and financial needs for each other and a child, if conception I 
were to occur, are rarely found in couples before their mid twenties or after j 
they have completed their education and are settled down. Say "No" so your I 
education isn't interrupted and you can plan for your future and the future 
of your spouse and children. 



-February 5. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/T 



A Major Malfunction 

H. Pre-marital sex may prevent a good sex relationship later in marriage. 
How? The old comparision problem. The potiental problems that can arise 
from comparing your lover to a previous lover is scarry. Don't place your 
future happiness in jeopardy through the possibiUty of comparisions of past, 
present, and future! It is much safer to say "No" and never compare! 

1. Usually the places that pre-marital sex take place are far from ideal. Say 

"No" to pre-marital sex and let you first place for sex be a honey-moon suite! 

J. The possibility for contracting a sexually transmitted disease is always 

I possible before marriage. The S.T.D.'s of today are scarrier than ever and 

I harder to cure. Say "No" to pre-marital sex and help prevent the spread of 

I sexually transmitted diseases. 

K. Sexually active young people seem togetlabeledandthistypeof reputa- 

ion is not positive. A reputation of being loose sexually can haunt a person 

I for life. At your 10, 20, and 40 year class reunions, what are people going 

to remember you by? A promiscuous little whatever, or a classy, quaUty per- 

ion? Say "No" to pre-marital sex and look forward to class reunions. 

What's wrong with pre-marital sex? Everything! 

3. How can young people today prevent pre-marital sex? 

A. Practice saying "No". Plan to say "No". Say "No". One of the best 
concepts that I have heard recently is the idea that "'No' is a complete 
sentence." When you say "No" to anything whether it be sex, or drugs, or 
cheating, you don't have to explain why. In fact, it is best if you don't say 

I anything else. Just "No" then there isn't any argument, no reasoning, no 
I weakness! Just "No". 

B. Plan on being in a group, not alone with your special friend. It's when 
I your alone that the temptations are the greatest. 

C. Don't read sexy novels! Don't look at sexy movies! Avoid all por- 
nography! These things are bad not only before marriage but after marriage 
as well. They create a lot of false expectations. They can become addicting 

! STAY AWA. : 

D. Keep a cose relationship with Christ. Ask for power. Ask tor a strong 
I will. You won't be tempted beyond what you can withstand with Christ's 
I power. This is a great comfort. 

E. Don't wear seductive clothes and then expect people not to want to touch! 
[t IS very dangerous to show your wares and expect people not to want to 

I handle them! Use discretion. Be modest. Modesty and good taste are 
I compatible. 

4. If you have made a mistake regarding pre-marital sex that doesn't mean 
rou are unclean, lost, or hopeless. All it means is that you made a mistake. 
Treat it hke any other serious mistake, ask forgiveness and beUeve that this 
mistake has been removed as far from you as the east is from the west. Forget 

I It. Move forward. No discussion is necessary with anyone. If you find yourself 
needmg to go through this forgiveness process on a regular basis, you may 
[ need to seek professional help, or change the relationship. 

The major argument in favor of virginity until marriage is this; Love Is 
Never For Self.'! If you "love" a person you will always want what is "best" 
for them. The "best" thing for single people is to "abstain". If you lovethem 
these things will wait! Sex will wait until the I Do's are said in pubUc! Because, 
until then, things could change and you could be sorry. 
There is no double standard, men! Why should you think you can sleep 
I around and some day find a virgin to marry? This attitude has been around 
oo long in America. Men and women should both think of then virginity 
s being priceless until marriage. Through planning, prayer, and good com- 
munication, this can be a reality! 

It would be wrong to discuss sex without pointing out that God gave us 
our sex d.ives, our sexual desires, and our attraction to the opposite sex. For 
tins we should thank God and never feel shame or guilt. But, along with these 
aesires Ood also gave humans minds to control their desires. It should be the 
goal of each young person to develop a desire and a will to withstand the 
temptations that are so powerful and prevalent about us today. 

Success breeds confidence and confidence breeds success. Future strength 
can be gamed through today's successes. Plan for your success and it can be 



I 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ February 5, 1987 - 



By Ronald M. Springett 

Sex is perennial topic of discussion 
these days and that's not bad. Healthy 
discussion of sexuality may help us to 
understand ourselves as weL as others. It 
is a topic of great interest because 
everyone knows sometiiing about it, and 
people Hke to discuss what they know. 
Not only does everyone know about this 
topic but everyone experiences sexuality, 
though not necessarily sexual intercourse, 
and is therefore naturally curious about 

In our topic there are two operative 
words, sex and marriage. 1 will b^in with 
the term "sex." What is sex anyway? 
Most people think they know the answer 
and, perhaps, therein lies the danger. It's 
not what you don't know that will harm 
you in this area but what you think you 

When we enter the world and see the 
hght of day, a phase of sexual develop- 
ment begins. We start to develop sex 
roles. That is to say, we are differentiated 
as masculine or feminine. MascuUnity 
and femininity are for the most part 
learned social behaviors. In various 
societies certain things are expected if one 
is mascuUne and certain other things if 
one is feminine. Some of this cultural 
baggage is helpful in esublishing sexual 
identity and some of it is irrelevant. 

By the time we reach puberty most of 
us are well integrated socially as "boys" 
or "girls." Powerful hormones enter the 
bloodstream and produce drastic 
changes. We need not go into' details, for" 
most of us this is history, for some of us 
its ancient history. 

It is at this lim^ that the learned sex 
role and the newly developed sex drive are 
integrated. This process sometimes pro- 
duces tension and considerable excite- 
ment and frustration. Assuming the in- 
dividual to be biologically normal, most 
of the pressure and tension will be focus- 
ed on the culturally learned roles which 
define the limits of acceptable mascuhne 
and feminine behavior. This learned 
behavior should not be underestimated. 
It is not easily thrown aside because socie- 
ty polices it and exacts "fines" and 
"punishments" for infractions. The key 
question is how to balance body, mind 
and spirit and not allow one aspect to 
totally control the others. What we are 
trying to say here is that sex is more than 
abiological act. It also has psychological, 
sociological, cultural, intellectual, 
spiritual and personal dimesions which 
we can learn to appreciate and enjoy. 
These in turn enhance the more physical 
aspects of a relationship. In our society 
the biological side of sexuality is over- 
rated and given too much weight. This 
often leads to demands for premarital 
sex. A relationship heavily dependent or 
ahnost solely relying on the physical 
aspect of the sexual relationship is out of 
balance and rests on a precarious 
foundation, 

Now, we tura to the other operative 
word m out topic, "marriage." On the 
basis of what we have said above it could 
be one of two things, a) a piece of cultural 
baggage or b) sexual intercourse, a 
tJiological act. 

For the Christian marriage is much 
more than thU. For the Christian couple 
sex and marriage give them an opportuni- 
to ««cise in the most meaningful way 
Zl'T'\ ^^"^ '"^^ Qo'i has given to 
[ them, freedom and the ability to pro- 



And Now, 



create in their own image. The key word 
is "freedom." They are free to develop 
the marriage and their sexual relationship 
as they will, informed by certain 
guidelines and principles in God's Word. 
This sounds at first as if God gives 
freedom and then takes it back. He tells 
us we are free and then tells us what to 
do. We need to understand that for man 
there is no such thing as absolute 
freedom. Freedom for man means 
freedom of choice. We choose this option 
over that option or no option at all. Not 
to choose is still a choice. Let's look at 
the bibhcal background. 

Sex is God given. This means that man 
was made for or complementary to 
woman and vice versa. Man was made in 
the image of God and woman was taken 
from man but she is not in man's image. 
She also is made in the image of 
God. (Gen 1:27) "So God created 
man(kind) in his image, in the image of 
God he created him; male and female he 
created them." This text is saying that it 
takes both man and woman to fully 
reflect the image of God. Either one 
atone does not do this. Man and woman 
there would be no mankind. Therefore to 
be human is to share humanity with the 
opposite sex. But this does not necessarily 
mean marriage. Man and woman in sim- 
ple communion and fellowship represent 
the image of God. We should rid 
ourselves of the cultural baggage which 
says that man or woman is not fully man 
or woman unless they marry or hop into 
bed with someone. Both man and woman 
were created in the image of God and 
they are this without engaging in sexual 
activity or participating in procreation. 

In the Bible the blessing of procreation 
is quite distinct from being made in the 
image of God (Gen 2:18,24). This means 
that God stands in a relation of freedom 
to man as far as sexual expression and 
procreation are concerned. Man is free to 
express himself sexually and procreate at 
will. But he will need to be advised on 
how to use this powerful drive so that he 
does not destroy himself nor abuse others 
and thereby harm and dehumanize the 
society in which he lives and on which he 
depends. It is vital to understand this in 
a discussion of premarital sex. The Bible 
leads us to understand that man in his 
present state is incapable of using this gift 
positively and constructively without 
some guidance. What the question really 
boils down to is whose advice shall we ac- 
cept. We are free to choose, but with 
freedom always and inevitably comes the 
responsibility to accept the consequences 
of our choice. In the biblical context this 
responsibility as, what is best for the 
other person, commitment to the other 
person, what is for God's glory and 
honor, which action has the greatest 
potential for good, and which has the 
greatest potential for harm. 

In stark contrast to this good deal of 
premarital sex today is entered into on the 
unspoken but very real assumption that 
this is sex without responsibility or com- 
mitment. Both partners engaging in a sort 
of mutual exploitation of the other for 
the thrill of the moment. This is decidedly 
less than Christian and behevers with any 
ethical convictions at aU would have to 
counsel against it. 

In the Bible, God stands over against 
His creation. There is a gap between 
them. No material continuity. Nature 



(Si 




- February 5, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Word From 




(man) is not part of God neither is God 
part of creation. Man obeys God and (he 
laws of nature freely-of his own choice. 
There is no material necessity which 
determines that man has to obey God. As 
Jesus said, " — the sun shines on the just 
and on the unjust." Nature is not 
manipulated by God to make man obey 
him. The Bible says that God created man 
free-without strings-and endowed him 
with the ability to think and choose. It 
is in exercising these and other God given 
gifts (freely) according to God's will that 
brings us closest to our full human po- 
tiental and gives the greatest honor and 
glory to God^The God of the Bible is all- 
mighty too but with a crucial difference. 
He chooses to (freely) limit His power 
due to ethical and moral considerations 
for His creatures. Those who truely 
beUeve that He is the God of the universe 
will do the same, "Love is of God," "We 
love Him because He first loved us," 
"Love one another as I have loved you," 

This brings us back to our main point, 
which in my opinion cannot be over- 
emphasized. God created us free with 
respect to sexual expression. We are free 
to have sex or not to have sexual relations 
with a person of the opposite sex. We are 
free to bring children into the world or 
not to bring children into the world. 
These experiences neither enhance nor 
diminish our status and standing as men 
and women in the image of God. If we 
make no choice, no problem. 

Problems may arise if we decide to do 
them. In this case the Christian, like God, 
must control the powers he exercises by 
means of ethical and moral decisions. We 
cannot do anything we hke and suggest 
that it is acceptable because it was done 
in "love." Because love, like the Golden 
Rule, is not much help outside of the 
biblical context, it may even be an evil. 
If love is allowed to dictate or to discover 
its own standards or patterns of conduct 
as I see fit, it becomes just what I want 
it to be, nothing more nothing less. That 
is why the word love in our society has 
become a semantic swamp which means 
virtually anything. For the Christian, love 
is the fulfilling of the law. It is tied to 
God's will for us, to the guidance He has 
provided. Christian love always operates 
in the context of revelation, it is not its 
own law nor its own moral monitor. 
There is always an outside reference 
point. God's will stands over against us 
as guidance, but we are still free to choose 

That is to say the Christian is one who 
has entered a covenant relationship with 
God. He sees that God has placed sexual 
expression in his power. Sexual conduct 
lies squarely in the sphere of human 
freedom and responsibihty. A sphere in 
which man has freedom and dominion 
but within his covenant obligations to 
God. Or to put it another way, the 
fashion in which man lives his sexuality 
is not independent of his covenant rela- 
tion to God. This is demonstrated in 
numerous Scriptural stories and their out- 
comes, eg., Joseph and Potiphar's wife 
(Gen. 39), David and Bathsheba (1 Kings 
1), Absalom and Tamar (2 Sam 13) the 
last item a case of premarital sex, 
although more in the nature of "date 
rape." All these stories indicate that sex 
is not an awesome force over which man 
has no control but, on the contrary, show 
that he is responsible for his exercise of 
this God given gift. 



Is preniarital sex wrong? For the Chris- 
tian, the short answer has to be yes. The 
potiental for harm is much greater than 
the potiental for good. This is so for the 
simple reason that sexual intercourse is 
not just a biological genital act. In 1 Cor. 
7:14 Paul says, "-the wife does not rule 
over her own body but the husband does; 
likewise the husband does not rule over 
his body but the wife does." What does 
this mean? He gives us a clue in chap.6 
vv.l6ff. where he says, "Do not know 
that he joins himself to a prostitute 
becomes one body with her? For as it is 
written, 'The two shall become one.'" 
The he continues, "Shun immorality, 
every other sin which a man commits is 
outside the body; but the immoral man 
sins against his own body." Here Paul 
shows an insight in to human sexuality 
which is exceptional by 1st century A.D. 
standards. He insists that sexual inter- 
course is an act which by reason of its 
very nature, engages and expresses the 
whole personality in such a way as to con- 
titute a unique mode of self disclosure 
and self 

Ifw 



nication, or sex outside the c 
and responsibility of marriage dehvers a 
double whammy to the persons so involv- 
ed. First of all the Christian considers 
himself united to Christ in mind and 
spirit, but by illicit sexual relations he 
compromises that union and his effec- 
tiveness as a Christian influence is jeopar- 
dized if not destroyed. King David lost 
almost all influence in directing his 



childr( 



after 



rith 



Bathsheba. God forgave His son (PF 
chap. 71) but did not remove the conse- 
quences. (PP chap 72). 

Secondly, the individual sins against 
himself in the sense that the individual 
with whom he has sex is joined with him, 
he is one body with her. (The two shall 
become one). Paul uses the language of 
marriage here although he well recogtiizes 
that this is not marriage. The person with 
whom we have sexual relations outside of 
marriage does not claim over us. The in- 
tial sexual union is of such a nature that 
even, or perhaps we should say especial- 
ly, outside of marriage it lays open to the 
partner the most intimate, sensitive and 



may be denuded or calloused or scarred 
for life. In the sex act outside of marriage 
we do commit our intermosi selves our 
reputation and all that we stand for into 
another persons hands for good or ill, 
whether we like it of not. We are not se 
free, not so much our own person after 
the act as we were before. Anyone who 
has been blackmailed by a previous sex 
partner whether psychologically or other- 
wise can offer convincing testimony to 
this. The Christian will avoid premarital 
sex because he does not want to play Rus- 
sian roulette with his relation with Christ, 
nor with the Uves and emotions of others, 
nor with the future wife and family. 
Freedom is scary, especially when there 
are powerful, pleasing and persuasive 
forces that tempt and tantalize, we are 
free to do as we wish, but we cannot lay 
the consequences at God's door of we 
have refused to follow his advice. As 
Milton said, "None can love freedom 
heartily, but good men; the rest love not 
freedom, but license. 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniaiy 5, 1987- 



Issues & Answers 

Parent Line- Sex Before Marriage? 



Do yoa think tbit pre-marital sex is an issne Ibal coDeglate Adventists must deal with? 

Doctor: "By this stage in life it sliould not be an issue, it should already be settled." 
Mother: "Yes. It is an issue that needs to be dealt with openly." 



Do yon bare good commuDlcation with your children about sexual matters? 
Doctor: "Fair amoui 



Businessman: "I think so. It was belter with my sons rather than my daughter, but 
that's typical I think. Sons talk to fathers, daughters talk to mothers. I think if she 
would have had a serious problem, like an unwanted pregnancy, I think she would 
have come and talked to me." 

Where do you think the problem of pre-marital sex starts? 

Doctor: "It starts mainly from hormones, but peer pressure plays an important part 



Mother: "Where the home is concerned the problem starts when c 

ween the parents and children breaks down. It is hard to pin-point exctly when the 

problem actually starts because it varies under all different kinds of situations." 

Businessman: "I don't think you can isolate where: maybe at home, in school, or 

! time. 1 don't know if 
, Just because they 

If yon discovered that your son/daughter had lost their virginity what would your reac- 



It's a natural instinct that everyone goes through at some 
it's stronger than food or not, but its definitely in the top t 
contemplate it doesn't make it wrong." 



nbe? 
Doctor; "Very disappointed." 

Mother: "1 would be upset, then I would talk to them and find out why they did 
it and tell them how I feel, and then point out what the Bible says on the subject. 
This is a hard question to ask any parent because it is an emotional issue, I would 
make sure that my son/daughter was careful not to ruin their life." 

Businessman: "If it were my son, I would hope that he knows what he is doing. I 
hope he understands all the pitfalls and ramifications that pre-marital sex can bring. 
Right or wrong, most fathers would react differently if it was their daughter. That 
doesn't make it any different in reality, but they do react differently. Most daughters 
don't supply that kind of information to their fathers." 





1 be done to reduce the a 



t of sexual activity among Adventist youth?] 



Doctor: "To dwell on the positive issues that would guard against such activity," 



Businessman: "First of aU, I think sexual activity is down from ten years ago. Betler| 
education making them realize the responsibihties and dangers of pre-marital si 
today's society. This should be emphasized with religious experience." 



Mother: "I would tell my son/daughter to read their Bible first and follow H 
guidehnes, then make sure that they are aware of all the dangers and responsibilities ■ 
that are associated with sex. Pre-marital sex is an irreversible act." 

Businessman: "I would point out to him the dangers that a boy faces vvith an unhibitrai 
sexual attitude. Understanding the responsibilities of an unwanted pregnancy or V.D. ■ 
I don't think that's a proper attitude. If you play with enough fire your gonna gel| 
burned. I would add for both of them that if you make something special ro"""^;| 
then it's no longer special. I don't think that's a heahhy attitude for anyone n - " 
or female." 



What is the one biggest negative aspect of pre-marital s 



Doctor: "Guilt.' 
Mother: "That il 



a irreversible act that has a 



1 guilt associated with it. 



What do you feel the college's function should he m dealing with the pre-marital sex issue. 

Doctor: "They need to take an active role in helping young people understand t e| 
biblical principles behind the reasoning for virginity." 

Mother: "Parents have a tendency to shove this issue too much on the schoo , I 
the time a student reaches coUege, it may be too late. I think the colleges shouio | 
an educational role towards this issue." 

, Their role i' 



-February 5, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Name That Team 




Name that team for $100.00. This is as close to Ed 
McMahon and his sweepstakes you can get. One hundred 
dollars can be yours by naming the Southern College 
Gymnastics Team. 

To help in name creativity the following characteristics 
of the team as well as how this organization is utilized 
by the college should be taken into consideration. 



Team Activities 


Primary Purposes 


Acrobatics 


Entertainment 


Aero Sports 
Cheerleading Moves 
Tumbling 
Pyramids 
Circus Acts 


Public Relations for 

the college 

Recruiting 

Public Health Witness 


Gymnastics 





Suggestions should be turned in to Coach Ted Evans 
by March 20, 1987. Each entry should consist of the name 
for the team, the name of the individual making the en- 
try as well as the date. 

The prize money of $100.00 will be awarded at Home 
Show, April 4, 1987. 



12/SOLrrHERN ACCENT/Febniaij 5, 1987- 



Time Out 

Will Walker Walk All Over Us? 



By Jill Rice 

Saturday night, February 7 at 7:30 
p.m.. Southern College will play its an- 
nual basketball game against the Walker 
Correctional Institute, in the Institutes 
gymnasium. 

Once every year coaches Evans and 
Jaecks handpick 8 players from AA 
teams to face the challenge that Walker 
Institute repeatedly offers us. The correc- 
tional facility provides its own officials 
for the games and usually wins! "They 
are- very good players!", said Jaecks, 
"Their officials are top notch!" 

The audience is made up of inmates 
and guards who are reportedly very en- 
thusiastic. This tends to dampen the 
Southern College team spirit a bit. 

When asked whether or not he is ap- 
prehensive about the game, Mike Her- 
shberger said "No, I'm excited about go- 
ing, it will be a new experience, but I have 
a feeling we are going to get crashed, 
because they have a lot of time to prac- 
tice." Good luck Southern College! 




<Li 




Duff: Sets up for a shot 



Man Martin: "Over here Dave!' 

BLOOM COUNTY 



Basketball Stats 



Basketball A 




WL 


Huskins 


71 


RusseD 


22 


Manzella 


50 


French 


32 


Machado 


2 2 


Gidcr 


32 


Denton 


05 



Basketball AA 




WL 


Nelson 


04 


Hershberger 


23 


Bovell 


41 


Vogel 


31 


Basketball B 




WL 


Estep 


22 


Lacra 


32 


Shanko 


OS 


Banfe 


40 



by Berke Breathed 







BLOOM COUNTY 






ifH 


"iC 




n 


'Yflh 


s 



by Berke Breathed 




EV 



-February 5, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/IJ 



Troy Eppmon: "/ hope I made ill- 



14/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Februaiy 5, 1987 - 



College Bowl; Mental Gymnastics 



By Jim Huenergardi 

This year's coUege bowl staned on Monday January 12, 1987. Twelve teams started 
this fourteen match double elimination tournament of liberal arts questions on some 
of the following topics: science, history, fine arts, religion, current events, govern- 
ment, and geography. Ben McArthur, Jan Haluska, and Stan Hobbs are the three 
moderators for this test of mental dexterity. 

This is the fourth straight year the bowl has been run. The games are held on Mon- 
day and Thursday evenings at 5:15 and 5:45 p.m. 

The two undefeated teams who will battle to stay out of the losers bracket are Scott 
Mc^Iure's and Jimmy Malone's. Theu- game will be on Thursday Febuary 12 at 5: 1 5 
p.m. behind the cafeteria curtain. 

Come out and cheer your favorite team, and test your own knowledge on the ques- 
tions being asked. 





Scott.la«6ford, Robert Do» Santos, WilUam McKniglit, Pad Steen: -7 ,Mnt «e ^^ ^■'^^'"•- ""''«" " '*' "9""™ '<"" "/ "«•« 




ISpeak Up 

I By Bob Folkenberg 
I and Rhona Daulusong 



-February 5. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/15 



"Why Do You Think Society Is 
Pre-Occupied With Sexual Issues?" 




Gary Hoover 

Jr., Coramun. 

Collegedale, Teon. 



CoUegedaJe, Term. 



t fun thing "Sck is promoted in everything- 
iughing." advertising, marketing, ai: 




Mike Lorcy 
Soph., Commun. 



"Everyone likes fun and excilment. "As the end of time draws ncai 
The TV, radio, and magazines make world's temptation become i 
it look like fun." enticing." 



II exciting topic and 




16/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 5, 1987- 

Classifieds 



VOTE 



Keith Di Domenico 
For SA Joker Editor 




Floor Hockey! 

Sign up for floor hockey in the gym Feb 9 and 10. 

AIRPLANE RIDES 

If you would like to do something different for a change. Call Jim Huenergardt and 
reserve a plane for a flight over Chattanooga at night or during the day! 238-3021 



HUNGRY ? 

Try a snack at the 



Q9 



Campus KitcheiM 



HAIR DESIGNERS 



TOTAL SERVICE SALON 
396-2600 

February SPECIAL 

CUTS 

$6.00 

includes style 

TANNING BED 

$1.00 

per 30 min. session 

These specials good during month of 

February ONLY with this coupon 

Bring Coupon 



Summer Session In Jerusalem 

June 18 - August 8, 1987 

Live at the newly refmished SDA study center, two blocks I 
from the Old City's Damascus Gate 

See the places, where the Bible events happened 

Extended tours to all parts of Israel 

Tentative class offerings: 

Bible and Archaeology 
Old Testament Prophets 

Old Testament Seminar 
Bible Land Tour 

Cost, including airfare: $2,895.00 

For information write: 
Jerusalem Study Program 
Biblical Research Institute 
6840 Eastern Ave NW 
Washington, D.C. 20012 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




By GARY LARSOtj 



'■%-f\ /i 



N 






"Airrtrr spearrrr ... altrrrf spearrnl .. 



Bobbing (or poodles 



FEB 1 6 1 



[indigestion p.5 The official student Newspaper For Southern College Of Seventh-day Adventists 




I Valentines 

Viscosity P»0 volume 42 Number 17 



February 12, 1987 




Rich Heinsman, Tami T/tornberry, Danny Robertson and Carol Montgomery at f/ie S.A. Sweerfieart Banquet 

Sweethearts Get Romantic New Orleans Style 



2/SOLrrHERN ACCENT/February 12, 1987 

Editorial 

The Cappucino Kid 

"I wonder if she knows how beautiful 1 think she is," I was thinking to myself 
as I peered over the glass of Cappucino that I held in both hands. "I wonder if she 
realizes the effect that her gende, mysterious gaze has on me when I look into her 
eyes." I played with everything from my fork to the salt shaker as we talked about 
trivial issues of our lives. She laughed when my amazing feat of balancing the salt 
shaker on its edge ended in disaster as salt tumbled down and made a small mess. 
"What are you thinking?" She asked me. "Here's my chance," I thought to myself . 
"I can tell her just how I feel," I wanted to tell her how good it felt to be with her 
and how there was this warm feeling she gave me that I had not felt since I could 
remember. These words started in my heart, worked their way up my throat and came 
out in a brilliant statement, "I was just thinking about how I wish I could speak 
Italian. " My insides screamed at " " 
posed to say. Again we turned t 
the college. 

Somewhere ii 
when she found a place ti 
you can remember?" Immediately the emotional dimension of my body screamed 
"tell her it's the times you spend with her you insensitive, spineless jellyfish!!" Again, 
the words choked up my throat and came out all wrong. "Oh, I can't think of anytime 
right off hand." I said. Knowing that she must have been impressed with my deep, 
intelligent answer, I wanted to crawl underneath the ash tray. I knew that I probably 
would not have another opportunity such as this to express my true feelings. How 
often it is that in foolish shyness, we say so little and miss out on so much. I couldn't 
help but think about all the opportunities to tell her how much I really cared for 
her and how I let them pass by. It was hard; I wanted to just explode with it at times. 
Then the religion major came out in me, and I began to think, "This must be how 
God feels sometimes." Ail through life, God wants to teU us how much he really 
cares for us. Everytime we glance at the Bible or utter a quick, one-sided prayer, 
God wants to scream at us about His love. One day, a very special day. He did just 



Dangers of Dobias? 

Dear Editor: 

I was in chapel this past Thursday listening to the speeches 
given by the hopefuls nmning for next year's S.A. officers. Most 
of the speeches were either cute, enthusiastic, or mundane. 
However, some of the statements made by Mr. Steve Dobias, 
hopeful running for S.A. President, to some extent alarmed me. 
It seems that his platform is based on "Bringing a unity among 
all the offices, including C.A.R.E." At fu-st glance this may seem 
to be a noble effort, but, with a little deeper look, the dangers 
of these words come to surface. 

To begin with, it seems to me that Mr. Dobias feels that all 
the other S.A. offices fall under the control of the Presidency- 
constitutionaly speaking, this is not correct. After talking with 
some of this year's S.A. officers, it is evident to me, through 
their expressions, that Mr. Dobias plans to have a hand in the 
running of the other S.A. offices, through i 
stipulations placed on the other S.A. offices. There i 
dent for this. 

If Mr. Dobias has plans of how ihe Memories or the Southern 
Accent or any other S,A. office should be handled, then he 
should have run for those offices and not expected to be able 
to have control of them as S.A. President, it simply does not 

Dobias Misunderstood? 

Dear Editor: 

From reading Mr. Skelton's lelter, 1 find that there are two 
mtsunderstandings The first misunderstanding deals with the 
ututy among aU the offices, including C.A.R.E.." And the J. 
cond misunderstanding deals with the fact that I believe "that 

cy^ 1 hope that by reading this letter, Mr. Skelton, as well as 
others, will understand my feelings. 
The first misunderstanding deals with the unity of all ad 

Tog .he" caT '^'f ,""■""' "'^'"^""•^ °n campus work 

organiT, „ ',; "«"°'^"™- The Student Association is an 
Zm^T . """'""'^' P"'"'*'^' Memories, pubhshes 
e™o„ „"hVt'h°e st?^ '""l '"•'"••^- ^'"" « -b^ofutei no 
use ^a R F^ ^'"''™' ^"""Stion should not be allowed to 

organ^tio„: tr'C CS'S'VtT"""' *"^ '°" 



that. I liked the way it v 



How much do vou Iovp ™ ^„ 
asked Christ. "This much." He said, and He stretched out His am 



s about His love that very special day. 



died. God screamed 

Then it hit me. There was a special day coming up. A daV'that I could ^rr« I 
about my love (although not to the entire campus of Southern College iust t h™' I 
one particular person). Valentine's Day was just around the comer. My body tremble I 



Maybe the ride home wasn't going to be as long as I had anticipated. I had leam^i I 
wo things that night: don't be afraid to express how you feel beraiKP if ^„ I 



and a good friend c 



M 



Brett Hadley 






work that way. 

Each S.A. officer is in control of his own particular office 
and holds the responsibilities of that office-success or failure, 
it is his own responsibility, not that of the S.A. President. Yoij 
must allow for the individuality of ail the S.A. officers to run 
then- offices as they see fit, not as the S.A. President sees fit, 
he was not elected to their offices. 

1 would hate to imagine havuig an S.A. President who tried 
to have control in all the offices of S.A. , which seems to be what 
Mr. Dobias has in mind when he plans to bring all the offices 
into unity under the S.A. 

1 know that most of the students here at Southern do not get 
very involved in the political aspects of their school. 1 do beUeve, 
however, that this election, with the new ticket voting system, 
IS one that the students cannot afford to apathetically pass by. 
The students need to look beyond the trivial entertainments of- 
fered as tokens to the student body into the philosophies ex- 
pressed by the DM2 ticket. They are far reaching and have 
potential, in my opinion, for damage and demise of student 
voice, individuality, and power. 

Mike Skelton 



Uimgcan be said about the rest of theoffices. The responsibilities 

S„s,fr, xT '" """"""^ °" P'Se four of the SASIZSDA 
Constitution. The responsibilities of a president vary from chair- 
ing mee ings, actmg as the Chief Executive Officer, and being 
,u t". „™'° ™'"''er of any committee or sub-committee of 
he SASCSDA. One particular statement which is locat™ in sec' 
I'r H /a'?,^'.?""""' ""'"''" "«•" "i- "Sliall guitie the activities 
ot u^eSASCSDA"(constitutionaUyspeakmg). If Mike had taken 
the time to question Bill Bass, he would have discovered that 
his policy was to let each department run itself until a problem 
ZrZ' l«S '' """ "''" *"'" '"' Jon^'han Wurl, president 
before Bill Bass. I don't believe in this policy. 1 want to know 
what ,s happening in each department, if it means rolhng up 
a shirt sleeve to help get a publication out on time, then that 
IS what I will do. It is a power that the president is entitled to 
have and one that 1 shall use. This does not mean that I am go- 
ing to teU them what to print and what not to print or how to 
pnnt It. The responsibility of whatever department is in their 
hands, mcluding the final say. An effective leader is one who 
IS active m all departments and can justify their actions efficicnUy 
and effectively. 

Any further questions or suggestions can be addressed to 
myself at anytime and anyplace. 



Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 
Bob Folkenberg 
Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Steve Dobias 



-February 12, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



iNews 



r 




I Steve Jaecks: Chattanooga's Softball Player of the Year. 

Jaecks Selected As 
Softball Player of 



ithe Year 

Jaecks, a top performer in the Manin- 

I Thompson Faslpitch League, has been 

n Chattanooga's softba'l player-of- 

L ihe-year. The honor is bestowed annual- 

[ ly by the Chattanooga Ol-Timers Club. 

Jaecks wi[l be recognized during the 

lub's annual banquet program on 

I February 24 which will be highlighted by 

I the induction of the 1 3 athletes of the past 

Chattanooga Sports Hall of 

Jaecks, a catcher for McKee Bakery. 
ed the strong fastpitch league in base hits 
vith 23 and had five doubles and three 
I home runs in his league-leading .469 bat- 
While batting in 22 runs, Jaecks had 
a slugging average of .755 and led the 
league with a .500 on-base percentage. 
The banquet will be held at the UTC 
Student Center and the public is invited. 
\ Roy Exum. exeutive sports editor of The 



News Free Press, will be the speaker of 
the event, beginning at 6:30. 

When asked about his thoughts on 
winning the award Jaecks said, "In be- 
ing recognized as Chattanooga's softball 
player of the year puts me in some elite 
company. Ted Evans, known throughout 
the community as the 'best' has won the 
award twice. To be recongnized in the 
same manner is indeed a great honor. It 
also has been gratifying to recieve a 
number of congradulatory remarks from 
many people from the city of Chat- 
tonooga. I guess it is nice to be recogniz- 
ed outside our own institution. I'm also 
glad to see that some of the faculty here 
at Southern read the sports section. I have 
also appreciated their compliments. 
Looking at the total picture I hope the 
school is proud of the representation that 
both Evans and myself have given in the 
Chattanooga community. 



Black History Week 
Celebrated At Southern 

'•WorkmgTogaher,"islhethemefor give dorm worships during the week. 

Black History Week, February 6-12, at Pastor Tony Mavrakos, however. 

Southern College of Seventh-day delivered the message for Tuesday mor- 

Adventists. ning's chapel. Mavrakos, a graduate of 

The celebration is organized by the Southern College, pastors the Hison 

Southern College Black Student Associa- Seventh-day Adventist Church. Dr. Don 

tion. The programs are designed to pro- Sahly, president of Southern CoUege, 

mote cordial relations between black and spoke for prayer meeting Wednesday 

white students, nigh,, 7 p „,. i„ ,|,e j|,u„|,. 

The week's program began Friday Chapel on Thursday morning will be 

night, February 6, with a sacred concert in the form of a panel discussion. The 

featuring Southern CoUege students m panel will consist of both students and 

the CoUegedale Seventh-day Adventist faculty. The moderator, Maurice Battle, 

*^h'^^*=h. associate secretary of the General Con- 

A guest speaker, Wilma David-May, ference of Seventh-day Adventists, wiU 

deUvered the sermon for both the 8:40 lead the panel in discusshig questions sub- 

and 1 1:15 a.m. church services on Satur- mined by the students, 

day. May, a graduate of Lincohi Inn Uw The fUm "Brian's Song" was also 

School m London, England, has practic- shown in Thatcher HaU on Sunday, 

1 years. February 8, at 7 p.m. 



New Phone System Finalized 



By John Beckett 
After several delays we have obuined 
commitments from all parties concerned 
and have a schedule for the installation 
of our new PBX telephone system. It will 
be installed during Spring Vacation. 
Scheduled "cutover" date is March 4. 
Dormitory rooms will be disconnected 
beginning March 2, so in some cases they 
may be out of service for a couple of 

The new system is a Mitel Sx-2000 
PBX. This system is on the cutting edge 
of technology, and is the first system of 
this kind in the Chattanooga area. It will 
be installed and serviced by RCA Service ; 
Company, which handles telephone j 
systems for many motels and hotels 
across the country. 

This new PBX wiU bring virtually all 
telephone service in the college into a 
single system, simplifying use for all of 
us. Highlights: 

1 . Any PBX phone can caU any other 
PBX phone by dailing four digits. To call 
Thatcher HaU, dial 2'room number. To i 
call Talge Hall, dial 3'room number. To 
call a room in the Conference Center, add 
2400 to the room number. For offices, 
precede the old three-c 



6. Students will be able to make AT&T 
credit card calls from dormitory rooms 
by dialing 9'0'number. When the "bong" 
is heard, dial the credit card number if 
you have true touch tones on your 
telephone. If you don't have touch tones 
(or if your "touch tone" phone is a fake 
as most of the cheap ones are), just wait 
a moment and an operator will be on the 
line to take your credit card number. 



Panel Discusses 
Black History 



By Jill Rice 
Why does Southern College have a 
I Black History Week? What purpose does 
I It serve? Will it increase or decrease pre- 
I judice at our school? 

These are some of the many questions 

-hat were attempted to be answered at 

J 11:00 this morning by a panel of in- 

I dividuals who hoped to make the theme 

Of Black History Week, "Working 



gether,' 



ring t: 



The panel discussion group was make 
up of three students and three non- 
students, and was mediated by Elder 
Maurice T. Battle. The students includ- 
ea tugene Korff. Bob Folkenberg. and 
^^A ^"^"- "^he non-students includ- 
L '^"f' 3 Meriwether (citizen from col- 
TOale). Jeanette Bryson (Dean of 

omen), and Elder Peay (the Health and 



Temperance leader for the Southern 
Union Conference). 

The question and answer session was 
approximately 40 minutes long and dealt 
with the meaning of Black History Week 
and its advantages. Questions were 
selected from the entries placed into the 
question boxes in Talge and Thatcher 
halls and the student center on campus. 

Larry Williams, professor of Sociology 
and co-sponsor with Olson Perry of the 
Black Student Club, feels that the panel 
discussion will benefit rather than harm 
the effechof Black History Week. "A 
question aiid answer panel discussion has 
the potential of answering questions that 
would not be brought up or answered 
otherwise." 



2. All incoming calls may be dialed 
direct. Should a caller dial 238-21 1 1 they 
will get the swithboard, and the swit- 
chboard will be able to connect the call 
to the proper extension (in the case of a 
dormitory room, the caller will be asked 
to redial the number themselves). 

3. The numbering scheme for 
telephones in dormitory rooms will be 
corrected where it differs from the 
scheme outlined above. 

4. To dial outside for a local or long- 
distance call, dial 9 first. This is the ac- 
cess code used in most PBX systems 
elsewhere (presently, offices dial 2 to get 

5. In the new system students may 
make local calls from dormitory rooms. 
This capability will be subject to certain 
limitations: We may have no more than 
1 calls to 396-numbers (this does not in- 
clude calls dialed from 396-numbers) in 
progress at any one time. Additionally, 
we may have no more than 5 calls to 
Chattanooga numbers at any one time 
(again, not including calls dialed from 
Chattanooga numbers). Offices and 
hallway phones will not be subject to 
these limitations, nor do they count in the 
quotas mentioned. These quotas will be 
handled automatically by the system. 




9'0'number and tell the operator that this 
is a collect call. 

8. Students will not be able to make 
long distance calls and charge them to 
their statements. The college has no plans 
to make this capabihty available. 

9- It will no longer be possible for 
students to obtain "outside" lines in most 
cases. The abihty to dial local calls and 
use a credit card for long distance should 
take care of this need. We suggest that 
all students with outside Unes cancel those 
lines effective March 4. 

10. The new PBX will have over an 
hour of battery power available. This is 
to accomodate situations in which Wright 
Hall is temporarily without power. We 
are considering obtaining a generator for 
long-term outages. 

11. We will be able to trace many 
abusive calls. 

12. We will be publishing a revised 
campus telephone directory, timed to 
coincide with the installation of the new 
system. It will use a new typesetting pro- 



s that will make i 






4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 12, 1987 - 



Lifestyles 

New Orleans: The Aftertaste 



By Gene Krishingner 
Thatcher Hall came alive last Sun- 
day as the sounds and smells of a hun- 
dred primping women all trying to 
look their best, filtered through the 
air. The day of the S.A. Sweetheart 
Banquet had arrived and by 5:30 that 
evening couples started arriving at the 
Chattanooga Choo-Choo for a 
"Taste of New Orleans." For those 
who went it was an occasion they will 
never forget; one of simplt 
grace, charm, and caji 

Comments could be heard like, "I 
can't believe she's going with him," 
or "Look, her slip is showing, "as the 
events of the Champagne Reception 
started flowing. An ice sculpture of 
a New Orleans river boat caught im- 
mediate attention, while couples 
mingled around, laughing and chat- 
ting casually. Live background music 
provided by the Southern College 
String Quartet softened the mood, as 



tuxedo and evening dress mingled arm 
in arm. An appetizer bar with deep- 
fried mushrooms, fresh fruit, im- 
ported cheese, and fake champagne,^ 
added another dimension to the even- 
ing and as soon as all the pictures were 
taken, the procession moved to the 
Imperial Ball Room. 

In the ball room, couples seated 
themselves in tables of eight, while 
Obed and Alexis Cruz played softly 
on the piano, setting the mood and 
warming the atmosphere. The tables 
held a plate of raw vegetables and 
herb dip, tossed salad, raspberry 
vinegarette, decaffeinated tea and cof- 
fee. The main course, which was 
unusually good, consisted of Fri-Chic, 
dirty rice (with. Creole sauce), cajun 
brockley spears, and lemon-mint glaz- 
ed carrots. To top it all off, 
Mississippi-mud pie was served for 
desert. Nobody finished hungry, and 







i 



Allan and Dawn Valenznela: "Hey Daw 







»«".. H„,e ^ M^ ,^^, .,^„„„^ «»/!L,„, „,_,,,„„ 



soon everyone was wiping tjieir 
mouths and kicking back in tlieir 
cliairs. 

A few of the couples started getting 
restless while waiting for everyone to 
finish their meal, and snuck off to 
isolated place to stare in each 
other's eyes. After a short break, 
everyone returned to the Ball Room 
for the entertainment. Scott, a junior 
at Ooltewah High School, did a 
hilarious imitation of Michael 
Jackson with his side-kick puppet 
monkey. People were rolling on the 
floor with laughter, as he danced and 
twitched around to the speeded up 
music. Then he returned to the stage 



. Hev 






as a stand up comedi 
accepted by the audience and most 
thought he did a "Marvelous" job. 
Not everyone appreciated his wild an- 
tics, but even the solemn few had to 
chuckle occasionally. 

The theatre section of the buildine 
remained vacant, except for a few lost 
couples who didn't give a care what 
else was going on. The movie, "Ym 
Can't Take It With You," was held 
in the Ball Room instead of the 
theatre because of technical dif- 
ficulties. (Some say it was because ol 
money, but who could prove it)? The 
movie was cute, but who was wat- 
ching it anyway? Couples cuddled up 



I Karen Schmidt and Mark Bond: and they look mahvehus! 



^.-^; 



[The Gnindsets: Faculty enjoy festivities f 




S^^HiRHI 


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Rusty McKce and Friend: The FTD couple of the n 



close in the darkness of the room and 
by the time the movie was over it was 
close to 11:30. 

Finally, back in Thatcher Hall the 
couples returned dreamily from their 
romantic evening. Kisses were long, 
and the deans had to practically pull 
people apart to prevent suffocation. 
Almost everyone said they really en- 
joyed the banquet; some said it was 
the best one ever. One said, "It was 
a blast, and very elegant." Another 
said "I was glad it wasn't all dragged 



out like most banquets, i really had 
a lot of fun." Most people were also 
impressed with the food. Comments 
like, "The food was excellent," ex- 
caped a few people's mouths. AH 
said, it was a superior banquet! When 
asked what there favorite thing about 
the evening was, someone said, "my 
date." I guess that's what really 
makes or breaks a good banquet. 
Anyway, I know I had a great time, 
and I am sure everyone else did also. 



I BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



VOTE 

Jim Huener qarill 




t/SOUTHBRN ACCENT/Febniaiy IZ , 1987 ^^^ 



C? 









Love "i37 



^SS2„ 



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'P'i 



lUn'y valentine * l»V^^ 



TO Jl *e "f*™;iCiiM 

I'l'jJt you alll 

Happy Valentine's V. 



Oearg 



..2J7 Muskaieen" 



^ / 

M SteM. Joe & lei 

M Happy Valentine's Day to my favonte roonuel cousins I w".- ■ 

CS ■ Jusi don't clutter the room with any more roses ^^^^^ you bolhl 

r^ I =,„otUnlU»"»'""' „„, P'ayl Kimmy 

C\ f norSuts" ,., vale»ii»es Day 

O^ I ™vourheUtiI«"" Lo,e always. 

1 M.y*is"«°' leowfes Ton,. 

£> ... ^e 



„ Of fnendshjj „ 

'^ery special u. ™eanj tj,, 

^O"*. Mart 

loe & Jetf- Happy Valentine's Day to 
cousins I could have ask for. 

Wmmy 






""fBeaBaby. 
'-ongratujaiioni f 



""™nipliita,c„i 



9 



'»•■"'■■'"'■ d.amah-.veloUS-PO"'- 



_, ,v.lenli»«''°*i!,\ 
oSain. j.yc.'*"*'^ «<«"' 

lue hope y pheria 

My E« 



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topsy^l^^-^ 

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To My EvetlovmB 

y.coc.rtyeoooye.";;"^-,"!""' 

wiOi you. And call you "^^ """^ ' 



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"^iran^lor beinj a jr« '^^^^^^ 



^100 Cow. , ^ ^bink you're n 

,py Valentines Dayi 






From Oonipant 



Happy Valentines Day. 



65 Wl^fwl 

■ Vieaut""' 



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methisyear. I i^iuy„'i'*''sppinew you've brni,™.. 
'""•s and m> ™^'|;'b';'°'*ewo,,/SS,' 
J u DC niy ValcntineT 



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"Febniary 12. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



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HneWf 






Dear Teddie and Emil, 

Thank you for being such good f 



s couldn'l keep us apani 
Day! I'll be ihinking of 



^"""^o^ JVe^. 









osemaiie ana mio" ^, , 

•n„ujo for mkiiiB tbs irarato t«^™' 



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Spirit of Indigestion Yet to Come 

By Brent Van Arsdell 

I'm not just griping. I remember the bad old days at the CK. The Campus 
Kitchen was much smaller than it is now, and if the food happened to be good, 
the wall paper would make you sick. It was decorated in what people called 
"sick aqua blue green" colors. The building improved a lot when it was 
renovated back in '83. But the service and cleanliness are still like the old 
CK. Some things just don't seem to change. 

The gif] who rang my order into the computer at the CK this morning, was 
reading the Reader's Digest. She was getting paid to read Drama in Real Life! 
In case you were wondering, tables were left uncleaned. 



-8/SOUTHERNACCENTy F,K„.„.^. ,j 



The dirt at the CK is enough to 
make anyone disgusted who is us- 
ed to the cleanliness of the average 
McDonald's or Taco Bell. 

The Campus Kitchen is a generally ...(use your own experience to fill in 
a word) place to eat for several reasons. The first reason why the CK is a 
marginal food outlet is that the top administrators of the school don't eat 
there. I'm not saying that President Sahly, Dr. Allen, Ken Spears, or food 
service director Earl Evans have never eaten there, it's just that I've never 
seen them there. Besides, if Dr. Sahly misses lunch does he sneak down to 
the CK and order a Sam's Chicken sandwich when he could eat at home? 
Students don't usually have that option. 

The second reason is lack of a profit motive. Should the manager, Mrs. 
Weisner, work hard to improve service if it will make absloutely no difference 
in what she gets paid. It doesn't matter if students are mad about the food 
quality, the dirty floors, great food, and fast service, when you have a vutual 
monopoly. 



son for lack of quaUty and service at the CK is tha, ,k 
.,,A "^?.*V''''?'"'^'PP"'8ram,Theschoolchoosesn™, "■■ 
a lean staffed quahty (profit rnaking) CK because they say they ™u-"' 
plow money back into scholarships. So when.a student coestnTh l "^ "«1| 
on campus, a call is often placed to the CK and even if thev «l ■ °™" 
a full staff, the CK often hires another "worthy" studc" Wh * 
ment hires more students than are needed, they particioa e'in tr^il,- ;- 1 
students to be lazy workers! "'■« ""P" m trauiing their I 

The dirt at the CK is enough to make anyone disgusted who is used tn ,1, I 
cleanliness of the average McDonald's or Taco BeU. McDonald's nM„ J' I 
talks a lot about the letters Q.S.C v.. They stand for"qua ty seSl 
cleanhness and value. Every burger flipper and order taker knows „ha75' 
about. But if the CK has a credo, it isn't obvious ' ' 

Service is not a priority at the CK. People don't just wait for their nrj I 
to arrive, they age while they're waiting. Is cleanhness a goal at the CK° v 
gotta be kidding! This morning while I was eating there, the order taker l?L 
reading her homework. There were at least three dirty taoles requinng cfcan I 
up that I could see. In the chance that you might be reading this ovefS' 
I won't go into details. """■ I 

Analyzing the CK for value is a much more subJecUve process. Convenieni, I 
food IS worth a modest premium if it's fast and good. It's worth somelSm I 
to be able to eat in a clean restaurant. Service by courteous people is aiC I 
predated. Smce the CK dc 
I also find value lacking. 

The food service that should be exceUent, is only marginally adeouatc A 
Christian college with southern hosphality ought to be outstanding even ii 
Its humblest dining establishment. Why can't a great place to get an educi I 
tion, be a great place to get lunch? ' 

The responbility for improvement rests with our leaders. Perhaps the ci 
lege administration has neglected to devise an incentive system for the CK I 
manager. Perhaps the food service director doesn't aUow the CK managti I 
enough autonomy. Maybe the manager feels stifled by the bureaucracy and I 
doesn't care any more. Whatever the reason, quality, service, cleanliness, and I 
value are defimtely not in attendance at the CK. Things should change 



ua 






s _ ■=■ _ 



By GARY LARSON 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 

W7 — 7 



THE FAR SIBE 



By GARY LARSON 




Vern welted, hoping 
' '""'" ' ~" 3 precious n 

i cluster togethei 



, uuui swung wide, ( , 

the other plidtes. stood C°P'"'" ""CfiL* 
nmlstakoble wtln his one eye and pegoo"' 



- February 12, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENfT/9 



^ime Out 

southern Belles Drop 
[Skirts To Shoot Hoop 

By Brett Hadtey 

Have you ever watched a women's thrill for us as spectators to see players 

■basketball game? If you haven't, you run over each other . I enjoy watching 

Ishould. To watch a girl's game womens league better than even 

Ireminds one of watching roller-derby "AA," there's more injuries. 

late night T.V.. Watching any Seriously, now, we do have a high 

jsport brings out the natural grade (like gasoline) of talent here at 

animalistic instincts within all of us. Southern in the women's league. 

RVe want to see people drive "The talent in women's basketball is 

jhemselves without regard to the better this year than it has been in a 

|.ther's personal well-being. It's a real long time," said Steve Jaecks, 



Gai! Gibbons in flight: Air Jordan 





Teresa Rogers: '•How do I get myself into these situations?' 



Southern College intramural director. 

Participation of the women is a 
very important dimension of in- 
tramurals. "We've had a high rate of 
participation this year in the women's 
league just like the guy's league and 
1 think they appreciate that." 

It's time now for the women to 
have their day in Southern College 



sports. I know most people go to 
watch the "AA" games, the "A" 
league games and even a few mental- 
ly demented folk turn out for "B" 
leagues. But your really missing out 
if you've never watched a girl's game 
then you are definitely missing out on 
one of Southern's most exciting sports 
events. 



Trying to save $$$ for that trip 
South over spring break? 

If you want to fee! the sand between 

l-i<:M't your toes and enjoy the fun and ; 




McCallie PLASMA 

1021 McCallie Ave. 

756-0930 




10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Februaiy 12. 1987 - 



The Oakwood Challenge 



By Brett Hadley 

This Saturday night Oakwood Col- 
lege's best will travel here to Southern I 
to take on the Southern College ' 
basketball all-star team. This is the s< 
cond year that this has ever been done 
and it is destined to be one of the 
season's greatest events. 

Two games will be played; first, a 
Oakwood vs. Southern girls all-sta 
will kick of the evening festivities a 
7:30. This game will be the ultimate I 
test of the playing abilities of c 
Southern girls. Following this will be | 
a high action thriller of Southern's 
best battling Oakwood 's best. 

The Southern College team is hand- Caoch Ste»e S&Kks\Leading ihe alls 
picked by Coach Steve Jaecks. In ad- 

County Correctionals 
Command Court 




dition to picking the team, Jaecks also 
will coach the team (hopefully to 
victory). 

"We're looking forward to having 
Oakwood with us again this year," 
said Jaecks, "We're looking to play 
a more competitive game than last 

Putting the team together and mak- 
ing them work as a unit is the job of 
Coach Jaecks. This sporting event will 
be a real challenge and thrill for 
everyone participating, but it won't be 
complete without the fans. 

Spectators often make or break a 
team's victory. Student voices need to 
be heard loud and clear this Saturday 



night for our Southern gents "r. 
Of this nature hinge onL^porSS' 
ship pnmarily from the fans. cES" 
ing of a positive nature is hiRhlv V I 
couraged by both myself and CoaTh I 

Roddy of Oakwood." said Jaeck I 
In talkmg with Steve (I call K' ' I 

Steve now and he calls meBr"'^:l 

buds ya know), I asked him what hi 
thought would be a determining fa" I 

tor in the game. "A real key point is I 
the fans. Commg out to cheer and I 
participate as a fan is every bit - 
much of the game as actually I 
playing." 

Win, lose, or draw, both teams wj] 
exchange gifts between the i 



By Brett Hadley 

Last Saturday night, the hand pick- 
ed elect of Southern College's In- 
tramural "AA" league traveled to 
Walker County Correctional institute 
to battle the inmates there in an all 
out, fast-paced basketball game. 

The event began at 7:30. Walker 
started strong by winning the jump- 
off and immediately taking a seven 
point lead. Barely into the game the 
gallant warriors from Southern were 
down 15-8. An onslaught of jump- 
shots, rebounds, and fast breaks fill- 
ed the first 20 minutes of the game, 
and when the buzzer sounded to end 
the half, the boys from CoUegedale 
had fought back to gain an eleven 
point lead. 

The second half was as fast and 
furious as the fu-st. With both teams 
crushing the boards, driving inside 
and wrestling underneath it was evi- 



dent that both teams intended to take 
no prisoners. 

Things looked well for CoUegedale 
with Mark McKinsey driving hard and 
leading the team in scoring with 28* 
points. Steve Vogel was not far 
behind with his gallant effort of 27 
points. Rob Bovell also broke out 
against Walker by crushing 22 points 
through the hoop for CoUegedale. 
With only eight minutes left the 
Southern gents found themselves with 
a 13 point lead with the score of 
86-73. 

But alas, all good things must come 
to an end, and so it was for the Col- 
legedaie teams lead. Somewhere in the 
final minutes of the game the tide 
turned and washed our Southern boys 
out to sea and left Walker high and 
dry winning the game 100-95. 
Another match, however, is schedul- 
ed for March 12. 




Womens league basketball: Raise your hand if your 




Jean Dickenson on the free thrnu-'-nj, , 

uie iree inrow. Oh please go in, you've just gal to go in." 



WEIGH THE OPTIONS 




Why Go Anywhere Else? 



^Vll COLLEGEDALE 
^ftS CREDIT OMIOh 



l^gl 



Care Corner 



- February 1 2. 1 9a7;SOUTHERN ACCENT/1 1 



"Space Odyssey" 



By Dana Knecht 
A very special afterglow was 
presented on Friday, February 6, in 
Ihe cafeteria in front of a standing 
room only crowd. 

This special presentation of 
"Space Odyssey" was the brainchild of 
afterglow director Kimberiy Dye. 
Kimberly began working on the 
presentation in January in hopes that it 
luld present a very good point to 
ise attending. 

The skit was centered around 



Cheneweth and Paul Scalzo) who, on 
an outer space mission discovered 
Heaven. There, Celestian (Dan 
Shields) and Clariona (Shelley 
Whitson) greeted the astronauts and 
showed them all the wonderful things 
Heaven had to offer. They were then 
instructed by Gabriel (Mark Cox) to 
go back to earth and tell others what 
they would be mission by not 
accepting Christ. 

"I really liked the play because 
it was humorous and yet had a real 





'Asironauis" Ed Cheneweth and Paul Scalzo provide spiritual insight 



those hstening," responded Kimberly 
when asked why she chose to do this 
skit. "Peoplejust don't realize what 
God really has for them in Heaven." 

Hot chocolate was served for 
the lucky few who got there early, but 
the supply quickly ran out. 

"We only planned on about 60 
people and the place was packed," 
Kimberiy stated. 

Many people were involved in 
making the presentation possible. 
Participants included: Trina Gentry 
(Astronaut's wife), Pat Hawkins 
(control tower 
voice). Honey Baker 



(narrator). Jingle Drapiza (sound 
effects), Eduardo Mack (pre-taping), 
and Randy Wallers (props). Those 
who helped were greatly appreciated. 

Bob Folkenberg and May 
Orquia were a big help to Kimberly 
both in P.R. and just moral support. 
A big thanks goes to everyone who 
come for making the skit a success. 

This is only one of many 
planned afterglow activities. They 
meet every Friday night following 
vespers for singing and fellowship. If 
you have never attended afterglow-try 
it!! 



describe heave/ 



SpCClk Up ^y l^>iona Daliisong and Boh Folkenbers 



How Did You T wo Meet? 




Jack Drab 
Cherie Good 


Kevin DeSilva 
Michelle Larsen 


i noticed her during 
graduation. 1 called her up not 
knowing who she was." 


"My roommate, Ted, invited 
Michelle to go out with a 
bunch of friends, and we met 
that way." 



Garth Mansfield 
Lorinda Klein 

"I thought he was really cute 
and friendly. He smiled 
whenever he spoke to me." 



Derek Arnold 

Angelia Burke 

"We were working logetfier o 
the space shuttle...! guess 
ir sparked the 



relationshio" 



"We went to school together 




'American History class.' 



Febniary 12, 1987/SOUTHEIlN ACCENT/1 1 - 



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Plus Special Sunday Hours 
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THE FAR SIDE 



THE FAR SIDE 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON I 





"So. until next week - Adios. amoeooi 



Oakwood Gaines The Official student Newspaper For SouthernToUege Of Seventh-day Adventists 




Michael W. Smith 



p.ll 



Volume 42 Number 18 



February 19, 1987 




Nick Bowen entices Roxanne Benson and Carol Rickel into the dark recesses of Talge Hall 

Talge Hall Open House 
What Goes On Behind Closed Doors? 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febraary 19.1987- 



Editorial 



> 



The midday sun was shimmering down through gusts of wind that whipped the 
flag into a billowing frenzy. As I gaze at the flag Hutlering in the breeze I decide 
to skip studying for my New Testament test and venture out into the cold water with 
my windsurfer. Once at the iaite I rig my board, the wind almost grabbing the sail 
from my grasp as I attept to tighten the mainsheet. I stuff myself into my restraining 
wetsuit, drag my surfboard into the frigid water, attach the sail, climb onto the teeter- 
ing board, pull up the sail and zip off into the two-foot white caps. The wind pulls 
at my sail as I lean my body closer to the water, now my windsurfer accelerates as 
if propelled by an outboard motor. 1 strain to keep my hands on the wishbone shaped 
boom. My body, now lying only inches from the freezing water, brushes against the 
rolling waves that a speedboat has just left in its path. I bend my back and dip my 
head into the water only to have the wind drop suddenly dumping me into the icy 
abyss. As I climb back onto my board, ihe wind starts up into a full gale and I streak 
off, only touching the tops of the myriads of whicecaps enjoying the speed, excite- 
ment, and freedom of windsurfing. 

To enjoy such a sports as windsurfing, tennis, swimming, raquetball, and a host 
of other demanding activities one must be in somewhat good physical shape. But 
exercising isn't the only key to being in good physical shape, eating right plays a more 
important role than most people think. As the saying goes, "You are what you eat" 
and this holds true for the most part. To be as physically fit as one can be, one must 
eat the right foods. Staying away from sugar and foods that are high in fat and 
cholesterol helps the body to function more efficently. Eating more fruit instead of 
cake and candy, drnking water instead of soda pop, not eating eggs, cheese, or but- 
ter will help the body to generate more energy to expend into sporting activities. 

As 1 see it, eating a healthy diet similar to the one described above is almost im- 
possible here on campus. The food that the cafeteria and the Campus Kitchen serve 
could be healthier. But since not everyone is health minded, most people would com- 
plain if the cafeteria and C.K, stopped serving cheese, eggs, and fried foods. Eating 
healthy is a personal choice one most people don't make until it is almost too late. 
Hean disease is America's number one killer and if Americans today would eat Uke 
they should, this killer would become almost extinct. 

Ealing and exercising right creates a healthy longer living body, a body that can 
function respectfully in demanding sports, one that can have fun without feeling tired 
all the time. Next time you are eadng, think about what you are eating and what 
you could do to eat better so you can live a longer more fulfilled life. 

Jim Huenergardt 

Black History Week 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing in reference to an article in the February 12 issue 
of the Southern Accent, "Black History Week at Sr-iithem." 
As a student here at Southern College I have a number of 
friends that are black. I realize what Ihe school is trying to ac- 
complish with this week, but for the following reasons I 
disagree with it. 

First of all, the theme of this black history week has been 
"working together." I do not think a lot of working together 
has really been accomplished this week. For the most part the 
blacks here on campus have planned and presented this whole 
week. 1 think it would have been neat, since the theme was 
working together, if the blacks and whites had both planned 
and presented the programs for this week, each helping and 
supporting the other. 

Another aspect of this topic that I disagree with is that, 1 
feel by having this week puts and emphasis on the particular 
group, therefore segregating them even more so. If we want 
to be fare and equal about things, since we had black history 
week, why not have hispanic history week, or white history 
week, or even one that includes everyone, like American history 

Sliced and Diced? 

Dear Editor, 

Just a note with respect to my article "Pre-marital Sex" which 
was published in the Southern Accent Feb. 5, 1987. 

This article was solicited for publication by the editor. At that 
time it was made known to the editor and his assistant that this 
was a sensitive subject and to do justice to it a lengthy article 
would be necessary. This was agreed upon and I was informed 
that It was "no problem". 

I was more than surprised, therefore, when 1 read a badly 
mutilated form of my article in the paper. The anicle, as it ap- 
peared, cotitains a dozen or more omissions of text ranging from 
smgle words, sentences, and paragraphs to an entire section of 
some SIX paragraphs which formed the core of the introduction 
I his section m which I dealt with two definitions of pre-marital 
sex was entirely gutted. Add to this the numerous "tyoos" 
throughout and the result is one messy article. 

Many of the omissions appear to be accidental. It is hard to 
~cSt V"^ '"■'"''^"^ ^""^ ^he resulting clauses and 
T^lZTrLu"^ '° "°"""^^ ^y '^' °'^^°^- E^^n *hen 

SwTatrsr"°'"""'^''^^"^"''^^^-«^^^^™-- 

Hardest of aU to understand are the 




Probably, (he thing that I disagree with most, and the one - 
that bothers me the most is the misuse of talent. In the article, 
it tells how various balck people have been performing for the 
chapels, worships, and church services. Before black history 
week we really had not heard a lot of these people perform. 
Why should we save them to use only during black history 
week? I beheve a lot of talent is being wasted, and that we 
should use their talent all through through the year, not just 
during black history week. 

Even though I disagree with this black history week in some 
ways, I have really enjoyed all the programs and messages this 
week has given me (especiaUy the sabbath service). This week 
has definitely made me stop and think about a lot of things 
Thanks! 

Sincerely, 

Del Hilderbrandt 



again presumably accidental. In column four the word "not" 
■is insened into a sentence. This, of course, completely reverses 
the meaning of what I wrote. 

I am not particularly penurbed that the article was edited or 
shortened. But I am saddened by the shoddy and haphazard way 
in which it was done. I am loath to think that our readers would 
consider this as representative of S.C. 

When an article is mutilated in this way the editor usually ex- 
lends a courtesy to the writer. That is, he returns the article to 
him, either for a decent burial or for revisior 



o the t. 



a later I 

Under the present circumstances in which this was not done, 
1 beUeve you have an obligation to your readers and to me. I 
would appreciate it if this letter be printed in the next paper in- 
forming those readers who may be interested in knowing what 
I actually said, that a copy of the original article is available 
from the Department of Religion. 
Sincerely, 

Ron Springett, Professor 

Division of Religion 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 
Beth Mills 
Gordon Beitz 
Bob Folkenberg 
Rhona Datusong 

Mark Bond 

Brent Van Arsdeli 

Joe Osborne 



-FebniaiyJ9, 1 987/SOirTHERN ACCENT/3 



{News 



[America's New Discovery, Sandi Patti, to Perform 




pandi Patti: To sing March 7 at the Roundhouse. 



Sandi Patti, Billboard magazine's 1986 
Inspirational Artist of the Year, will per- 
form at Chattanooga's UTC Arena on 
Saturday, March 7, at 7:30 p.m. The con- 
cert is one of 22 to be performed this 
spring concluding her 18 month "Let 
There Be Praise" Tour. 

During December Sandi's towering 
soprano voice was heard by millions of 
people through her second appearance 
with Johnny Carson on "The Tonight 
Show" and through a starring role on 
NBC's "Christmas in Washington" with 
President and Mrs. Reagan. 

On February 24 she will perform and 
song "Face to Faith" on the Grammy 
Awards show in Los Angeles. Producers 
for the Grammy Awards show chose the 
song from her recently RIAA certified 
Gold album " Morning Like This", 
which album has been nominated for a 
Grammy Award in the category Best 
Gospel Performance-Female Album. 
Additionally, she was nominated in the 
Grammy category of Best Gospel Perfor- 
mance Duo or Group for the song "They 
Say" sung with Denise Williams. 

The mantle in Patti's family room 
already resembles a trophy case. The 
30-year-oId singer has won two Grammy 
Awards and numerous Grammy Nomina- 
tions, 13 Gospel Music Dove Awards, 



and three Gold Records. Her current 
recording. "Morning Like This", is 
predicted to reach platinum status within 
the year. 

Patti is delightfully refreshing in her 
approach to people. She just as easily 
chuckled with Johnny Carson when she 
explained appearing on his show as op- 
posed to visiting the vice president 
"because Johnny asked first." 

That openness and vulnerability draws 
concert-goers to Patti like a magnet. On 
stage and off, she exudes charm. Her 
winsome smile and quick wit cement the 
instant rapport she enjoys with her au- 
dience, however, it's her classically train- 
ed, three octave voice which leaves her 
audience in awe. 

Having traveled for five years, Patti 
moves with great ease from pop-oriented 
tunes to ballads to jazz to traditional 
hymns to classical. 

First Call will be featured in the con- 
cert as back-up vocalists while Dick Tun- 
ney will assist with keyboards. Tunney 
traveled as music director for The Im- 
perials prior to joining Patti's tour. 

The Chattanooga area Chick-fil-A 
Restaurants are sponsoring this concert. 
The Atlanta-based restaurant chain will 
sponsor other Sandi Patti concerts 
around the country this spring. 



Jpring-Breakers Offered 'World' Tours 
it Bargain Prices 



LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla.~ Many 
A-inter-weary college students who 
^ead for Florida this March will be break- 
ing away from more than classes-many 
11 also break the beach routine for a day 
two at Wah Disney World. 
The Vacation Kingdom's Disney Break 
a great way to enjoy all the one-of- 
i-kind attractions in the Magic Kingdom 
land Epcot Center at special prices. 
I'Students who present a valid college ID 
■card when purchasing tickets for a day at 
^ther the Magic Kingdom or Epcot 
r between March 1 and March 31 
fcay only S 1 8-an $8 savings compared to 
|ihe^ regular one-day admission cost. 

lavings get even bigger when a col- 
■lege student decides to spend one day at 
■both parks and puchases the special 
Ipisney Break '87 two-day ticket forS28~ 
more than the normal cost ef a 
' admission. This offer is also 
■good March 1-31 when used with a valid 
(college student ID. 

The tickets open more than the doors 

o America's favorite vacation deslina- 

Ition. Every day during Walt Disney 



with presents. Walt Disney World is giv- 
ing away a prize every 15 seconds guests 
are entering the two parks. Prizes range 
from souvenir hats and pins all the way 
to a 1987 Chevrolet Cavalier or S-10 
pickup truck daily. Every student who 
takes advantage of Disney Break '87 is 
eligible for the prizes. 

A special 15th Birthday Parade winds 
through the Magic Kingdom daily; and 
"15 Years of Magic," a musical show 
which has the famous Disney characters 
appearing out of thin air~and disappear- 
ing just as mysteriously-plays the stage 
in front of Cinderella Castle several times 
each day. 

Newest of the world-class wonders at 
Epcot Center is "Captain EO," the 
fabulous new Michael Jackson 3-D 
musical space adventure produced by 
George Lucas and directed by Francis 
Coppola. Exciting music, action and 
special effects fill every frame of this 
movie, which can only be seen at Walt 
Disney World or Disneyland. 

Disney Break '87 offers college 
students these and the other attractions 
which please millions of guests every 
year~at special once-a-year prices. 




Michael Jackson is iCapti 



\Orchestra Plays at Epcot On Florida Tour 



concert of their annual Florida tour 
orchestra left Wednesday night at 
p.m. and drove all night arriving a 



t Thursday morning a 



The members diffused into local residents 
0:30 homes to spend the weekend. 
Ep- The next concert was given in conjunc- 
Die Miester singers, who were 



I Center located 
I many talented musical grou 
"'he millions of visitors t 
I outhern College Orchestra was chosen day was spent enjoying the exhibits and also on a Florida tour ai tnai ume at 
e Of these special organizations and food from the different countries. Forest Lake Academy for the vespers Ser- 

ine p^^ure of performing last At 5:30 p.m. the concert was given and vice. The music included "Testament of 
Icpnw .'^!;^ ' ^^ '"^ ^P*^°' ^'"^ inspite of lost music and heavy winds, the Freedom" which was previously 

I '-enter at 5:30 pm. __..-..._.. .. - . _ _ >■ ■» 

The Epcot Center concert was the first 



Santitarium Church was given by the Or- 
chestra and the tour was concluded by a 
Valentines concert at Orlanda Junior 
Academy Saturday evening. Then it was 
back on the bus for the long ride back to 
S.C. where they arrived at 9:00 Sunday 
morning. Even with the long bus ride, the 
general opinion among the Orchestra 
members was that it was still worth it! 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19. 1987 

"Dedication by Candlelight" 

By Gordon Hyde 

Over the weekend of February 13 and 14, thirteen graduating seniors in 
ReHgion were dedicatecl to the work of ministry and thirty sophomores and 
transfer students were accepted into the ministerial training program in a 
candle-light consecration service conducted in Pierson Chapel of the So-Ju- 
Conian Center, Friday evening, with Elder Robert Spangler, Editor of Ministry 
magazine, as the speaker. 

Religion majors and their families were out in force for the Religion Perspec- 
tives weekend, conducted jointly by the Student Ministerial Association and 
the Christian Women's Enrichment Association, under the repective spon- 
sorships of Dr. Ron Springelt and Mrs. K. R. Davis. The Friday night dedica- 
tion service was organized by a faculty committee, under the chairmanship 
of Dr. Douglas Bennett, with Drs. Jerry Giadson and Ron Springett associated 

Following Elder Spangler's presentation on the unique world and the church 
that awaits the prospective Seventh-day Adventist minister today, there was 
a roll-call of the candidates for ministry, presented by Dr. Bennett; and a 
roll-call of the graduating seniors, presented by Dr. Gordon Hyde, Chair- 
man of the Division of Religion. 

With the lights of the chapel dimmed, the seniors were called to the rostrum 
individually to recieive a candle which they each lighted from one held by 
Eider Robert Spangler, one of the asociate directors of the Ministerial Associa- 
tion of the General Conference~a man who has encircled the world repeatedly 
in the last 25 years in the interests of the growing ministry of the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

The wives of the four married graduates accompanied their husbands to 
the rostrum, where they received both a greeting and white flowers from Mrs. 
Gordon Hyde. The white flowers were seen as symbols of purity of life and 
as tributes to the heavy contribution which ministerial wives are making now 
during the time of training and will also make when their husbands actually 





Service by candlelight: Senior Theology majors are dedkaled. 




n Spifagetl: Taking pm in the 



David and Judy Grabes: Enrich the ceremony with a vocal duet. 



enter the ministry. Several of tlie graduating seniors are also obtaining seco^l 
dary certification in anticipation of being Bible teachers as their paili^f 
field of ministry. 

When the entire line of seniors with lighed candles was in place at Ite f""! 
of the chapel, the chairman of department presented a charge to ih 
and then invited them to turn back to the underclassmen behind them ar 
allow them to light their candles from those held by the seniors and Aiis*! 
light spread back through the chapel in a significant symbolism of sem"! 
out the light and being lights of the world and the church. 

Special music in the form of a duet "So Send I You" was presenle«» 
David and Judith Ann Crabe and organist for the ceremony and Becky BotJ 

Sabbath School was presented by the SMA and consisted essenliaUy^ 
panel program in which Dr. Ron Springett played the role of DanieU"" _ 
the role of his three chief accusers were Jamie Litchfield, Kent Boylt, »| 
Tony Minear. Mark Cox acted as Master of Ceremonies with a ro» 
microphone, making life difficult for everybody, but in the proces' bn»8 
out the hidden story of Daniel in the Lion's Den. ,j|| 

Sabbath morning worship service was by Elder Spangler and 1'=,''',° „l 
"The Realities of Present-Day Freedoms of Worship in the USSR-" "' . .1 
tioned the fact that a number of our General Conference leader «- ^^^. 
USSR at that very moment at the invitation of the government that i | 
ing at the whole question of Religious Liberty in that great ^""""' ■,„,, 

A group of 100 strong shared Sabbath lunch in the Student Park, »" ^j 
pmg wet day tempered by a roaring fire in the fire-place. Thai a"" jma 
the Academy Auditorium a spectacular color presentation was given 

Spangler on his recent summer visit to the Soviet Union. ,nj| 

It is anticipated that this dedicatory program for graduating '' j,jjj»>l 

the new candidates to ministerial training will by an annual feaw«^ ° ■ 

Perspectives. 



-February 19, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Talge Hall Open House: Where No Girl Has 
Gone Before! 



By Gene Krishingner 

The phone rang and the first thing Talge Hall was opening it's doors to 

nomsaidwas. "Is that girls voices I anyone, anywhere, brave ^■enough to 

lear in your room???" "No mom . venture into the forbidden zone of the 

., I-I-I mean, well, yes mom, but-er guy's dorm. Honestly, it was pretty 

■ou see, it's Open House and they're safe . . ., most of the guys had already 

.llowed in here for a while, honest stuffed their toxic, I mean "dirty'' 

nom, I swear, ask the dean." Sure clothes under the bed, and had turn- 
nough, it was Open House, and • ed their ghetto blasters down to a safe 



^^^1 


WLt. wL 


KB 




^^H 


T-8 B 


^Hp 




m^k 




Tir^m 


s.^ 


^1 


J, «B ,<^^^^H 


E^^^l^ 


K 




ij 


I^H 


l\Q 


w^M 


1 Paul Boone: •'It's 


amazing what girls will do t 


get into 


ralge Hall. " 




Philip Nelson, Taniea De Costa Gepsie Mary and friend: Enjoying the open house. 



level. With alf the women roaming 
around, I couldn't help wondering 
what would happen if some poor soul 
forgot what was going on and just 
happened to come out of the shower. 
There's no telling what the guy would 
be wearing, a towel, or mabye his bir- 
thday suit! Fortunately, nothing like 



this happened, but still a few guys, in- 
cluding myself, were quite emabairas- 
ed when certain visiting individuals 
curiosity led them to open up our 
closets, and dresser drawers. I admit, 
things were quite messy, but what can 
one expect when mom is not around. 
Anyway, where were we supposed to 




I fte«ii Gepford, Ralf Jas, Del Hildebrant, Jenny Colson, Laur^ PuUuka, and Senna 

I t-otton: -Lets see how many people we can stuff into a room!" 

)ut everything? little,(to make it liveable), and kick 

^even-thirty finally came around,- back. I guess it's good to have Guy's 

and a huge sigh of relief filled the Open House once in a while, mabye 

orm as the last of the snooping even twice a decade! After aU, we 

I visitor left the premises. It was over, have to clean our ro 

" e could relax, mess up the room a 




Keith Di Domenico, Kim l*iii, and friend: The Three Mousekeieers. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 19 1987- 



Time Out 

S.C. Girls Yell Timberrr! To Oakwood 




"Intense." "Exciting." "A real nail 
biter." Those were just a few com- 
ments on the first annual Southern- 
Oakwood Girls Basketball game. 
Even as the teams were warming up 
you could abnost touch the tension in 
the air. Dr. Kamieneski predicted, 
"It's going to be exciting." And how 
right he was. 

The evening started out with open- 
ing remarks by Steve Jaecks of S.C. 
and Coach Roddy of Oakwood. Both 
men welcomed the chance to compete 
with each other and also pointed out 



the positive aspects of ihegaraes^ The 
^i^'^'j^/x^^ised plaques a„d 
shook hands before returning ,„,K™ 
benches. 

as tne t>.c. girls jumped out to an ear 
ly 12-6 lead. However, the Oakwood , 
girls fought back and with 10 minutes 
left in the half had closed to make it 
a 1 point game. At this point in the 
game both teams started the fast 
break and also started committing un- 
forced turnovers. The Oakwood giris 
capitalized on several S.C. mistakes 



Oakwood ADstan "No way 



and with 7 t 

lead. 



s left took a 20-19 



battle continued until Joi 
Richards and Teresa Rogers combin- 
i to mt" ':e a sensational play. 
This seemed to fire the S.C. girls up 
i they rapidly took a 5 point lead. 
Then the steam went out of S.C. 



The battle for rebounds picked up 
dramii^icaUy in the closing minutes of 
the first half vrith both teams fighting 
hard for every loose ball. It was then 

thai Gail Gibbons played some of her and Oakwood came rolling back to 

bestdefenseof the game by blocking take a 1 point lead. 

shots and grabbing rebounds, giving A multitude of fouls early in the se- 

S.C. control of the ball. The other cond half started to hurt at the end 

girls followed Gibbon's lead and went as both teams went to the line with in- 

into the locker room at half-time with creasing frequency. It went down to 

a 28-27 lead. the wire, but in the end S.C. won by 

The second half started with the a slim margin 64-62. 

s trading a one-point lead. This The key to the S.C. win was team 





work and hustle. Seven of the S.C. 
players contributed to the scoring with 
4 of them being in double digits. The 
Oakwood team had a limited attack 
as two of their players scored 45 of 
the teams 62 points. 

The Accent staff picked an MVP 
for both teams. Winning the S.C. 
MVP was Teresa Rogers with 16 
points, three steals and aggressive play 



Southern 64 
Oakwood 62 



that has become her trademark here 
over the last four years. Oakwood's 
MVP was Daws who scored 25 points, 
including hitting 9 of 15 from the line. 
Win or lose, both teams as well as 
the fans enjoyed the game. The game 
was best summed up by Dr. Ka- 
mieneski who stated simply, "It was 
^a thriller, the best game I've seen in 
ci^ht years." 




Theresa Rogers: Chalks up another one as she leads her team 4 



-February 19. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




^Wi 



Theresa Rogers: Waiting while Sheri Green gives last 



Joy Richards: "Excuse me I believe this o 



Summer Session In Jerusalem 

June 18 - August 8, 1987 



Live a! the newly refunished SDA study center, two blocks 
from the Old City's Damascus Gate 

See the places, where the Bible events happened 

Extended tours to all parts of Israel 

Tentative class offerings: 

Bible and Archaeology 
Old Testament Prophets 

Old Testament Seminar 
Bible Land Tour 

Cost, including airfare: $2,895.00 

For information write: 
Jerusalem Study Program 
Biblical Research Institute 
6840 Eastern Ave NW 
.^Washington, D.C. 20012 




I The Champions: You know girls, it doesn't get any better tfian tfiis. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febraary 19, 1987- 



So Close But Yet So Far 



By Brett Hadley and David 
Notlelson 

Those of us who remember last 
year's ill-fated game between the 
men's teams of Southern College 
and Oakwood were less than excited 
at the prospect of playing them 
again. After losing by over thirty 
points the idea of re-hving that 
nightmare was looked upon with 
about as much favor as a lobotomy. 
But hope was in the air, sparked 
by the enthusiasm of Coach Steve 
Jaecks. With a fire that burned in the 
team from Coach Jaeck's desire to 
prove to Oakwood that S.C. basket- 
ball was strangly competitive, the 
S.C. team began the game by taking 
the jump ball and putting the first 
two points on the board. They were 
able to build a small lead but soon 
lost it to Oakwood's advantage of 
speed. But Jaecks had another plan 
besides playing speed ball with 
Oakwood and his slower paced game 





Where did you get this thing? From aboxofCrackerjacks.'!?" 
plan brought our boys back into a 
leading position that they maintain- 
ed most of the first half. 

Southern commanded the boards 
on both ends coming up with most 
of the re-bounds. It was in the clos- 
ing seconds of the first half that the 
S.C. team lost theh momentum. 
Oakwood caphalized on this oppor- 
tunity and drove through one slam 
dunk with a following outside fade 
away to give themselves a three point 
lead as the last seconds ticked off en- 
ding the first half Oakwood 36, 
Southern 33. 

After a rousing challenge of cheers 

between both sets of fans the teams 

back out on the court for the 



second half. 

Oakwood commanded most of the | 
second half keeping Southern a 
with their incredible speed. But I 
Southen, though the wind had left I 
their sails, never fell beyond a five | 
point trail. With nine minutes lefi 
play, S.C. fought back to co 
within 1 point of Oakwood. It v 
late in the second half that Oakwooci I 
began suffering from their fast-|^ 
paced game plan. Southern pi 
solid, laid back ball and started I 
drawing the fouls and making points I 
at the hne. 

With only minutes left to play and I 
the score still see-sawing back and J 
forth, Steve Vogel led the S.C. 1 



Mark "Doctor 3" McKenzie: 



tVilh Hangri 



Sourternibmwf honlvlvT 7 T'"" '"" '=''''"™^= ^"^ ^^ain 

a chance "winThetr B°f ? .'"""' "'* °"'^ " ^'^"""^ '=" '"" 
Bovermi^,H ; '""^'^'i'". Oakwood held the ball 
■ Bovell missed and to run the time down to 10 seconds. 
This was believed by many to be a 



■ . ,„ ue. Doveii missed a 

Uakwood recovered but could i 




Doug Coppess: Keeps reeling Ihem 



I Oakwood boxer; "Don't even think of camming back dow 



Rob Bovell: On his way to (he second floor. 



fatal error on the part of Southern. 
Oakwood brought the ball in, 
drove underneath and put it up, but 
from Southern, no 
Oakwood was stuffed in the 
three seconds. The ball was 
thrown in to Mike Hershberger who 
made a valiant effort from behind 
the half-court line but found nothing 
but air. The result was a second 



took the lead by winning the jump- 
off and converted it into a two point 
lead. Southern answered at first but 
soon lost their mom. 
Oakwood then capitalized c 
ed shots and turnovers to build a 6 
point lead and with only 1:12 left 
Oakwood lead 82-76. 

S.C. would not recover from this 
loss as Oakwood held their lead and 
the game 90-85. 







lO/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febniary 19, 1987- 



Do We Need Alke-Seltzer or A Burning Stake? 



le very close on many of 
) theC.K. very often. In- 



By Angle Holdsworth 
"Plop, plop, fizz, fizz, oh what a relief it is," or could be, if only the ad- 
ministration would. ... So many people come up with problems in the system. 
Things get blamed on the administration, the management, the students, the 
lack of funds, etc. The list goes on. In any job situation there are problems 
that arise in the system no matter how tightly it's run. Some business systems 
have more bugs than others. The Campus Kitchen is one of these. 

As a long-time employee of the C.K., I feel that maybe I can shed some 
further light on the situation, and possibly expel some deep rooted myths. 
I started working at the C.K. in January 1985. Those seemed to be the good 
ole' days. The workers all got along, the place seemed a Ultle cleaner, a little 
more efficient, and a little more popular than it is now. Between then and 
now, I've had two summer jobs at Burger King, so I've been somewhat ex- 
posed to the real world of fast food. 

Brent Van Arsdell, in his article last week, cai 
his points. The administration doesn't get down t 

side C.K. circles they are referred to as the "people on the hill". Mr. Evans 
comes down more than most people think, he just keeps a low profile so that 
employees don't put on a special show for him. 

The management problem is a httle more complex. It has been turned in- 
side out trying to find a solution. The C.K. has one head manager, Mrs. Mary 
Wisener {note correct spelling), she is usually at the C.K. from around 7 a.m. 
to 2 or 3 p.m. Mrs. Peggy WiUiams is the afternoon supervisor. She comes 
in at 1 p.m. and closes the store. The C.K. has two Kitchen supervisors, Mrs. 
Dorothy Chapman in the morning, and Mrs. Nadeline Robert in the after- 
noon. Linda Mavrokos is also a morning supervisor, but she is on the cash 
register, and can't leave that station. The shifts are split into two main time 
slots, morning shift and afternoon shift. In most cases, Mary takes care of 
the hiring of the morning crew and Peggy does the afternoon, when it comes 
around to discipline or termination, the final descision is up to Mary. 

If someone on the afternoon shift is a bad worker, Peggy does as much 
as she can about the problem, but then she has to turn it over to Mary. If 
this person works a shift after Mary goes home, then she isn't really exposed 
to the person's work habits, and can't discipline properly. This leads to a person 
getting away with things that they shouldn't be, and this rubs off onto other 
workers who eventually turn into non-workers. 

The solution: Take the afternoon supervisor's word for it, and fu-e the per- 
son; or have a store manager that stays later in the afternoon, and hire another 
supervisor for the morning shift, that can walk the floors. The manager is 
too busy in the office to supervise all the time. 

At the beginning of each semester, the C.K. staff attends a combination 
staff and orientation meeting. The rules are laid down, and everyone's re- 
quired to attend. The students know that they are not supposed to do 
homework, read magazines, eat, stand around, etc., when they are on the 
clock. Knowledge is not the problem, the problem is follow-up. With plenty 
of office work to do, the supervisor is not always around to tell the students 
to wash the tables or carry the food out. This is reaUy no excuse, considering 
that we are in a college preparing to go out into the real world, we should 
have the responsibility to an employer to do the job without being led through 
every step. 



Solution: a little organization. At Burger King each station has a li t 
responsibilities, and they have to be done before the employee can che k °^ 
This has been tried at the C.K. but doesn't seem to have any back bone VT' 
a rush comes in, an order taker can't clean the tables, and by the time a ru h 
is over, it's time to go to class. A compromise has to be made somewher? 

Another solution: Student supervisors. Some students have worked at th 
C.K. long enough to know the place inside and out. At Burger King th 
employees were called production leaders. They didn't get paid much'm ^^^ 
but they had reasonable authority. As it is now, students resent it when anothe' 
student suggests that he/she carry out or wash tables, even though it needs 
to be done, and the one suggesting can't leave their station. 

Brent concluded his quest by saying that things should change, and I hear- 
tily agree with him. after, all, I work under these conditions. But most of us 
already know the problems, we just need solutions. Do we force Dr. Sahly 
to eat at the C.K. three times a day? Do we hog-tie Mr. Evans to a chair in 
the dining room? do we burn Mary Wisener at the stake? Do we. .well I 
guess I can't get much more facetious than that. 

At Burger King, when you are hired you h ave to sit through hours of Burger 

"This little article doesn't cover half of it, 
but it gives a little insight. I just want Brent's 1 
article to be taken with a grain of salt (or | 
two Alke-Seltzers)." 

King University training tapes. "Now repeat the six steps in making a whop- 
per, then fill in the answers in your workbook." Every sandwich is made the | 
same. Mayo, lettuce, two tomatoes on the top, bun and meat patty, cheese, 
four pickles, four rings of ketchup, three rings of onions on the bottom. Each I 
customer only gets two packets of ketchup unless they request more, and under ' 
no circumstance do you offer ketchup-keep overhead costs as low as possible. 

The only problem with Burger King (other than the food) is that you can't 
get an omelette with a choice of four cheeses, or a peach-van. cookie-cinnamon | 
shake. You can't get a waffle with half strawberries and whipped crean 
the other half peanut butter and applesauce. You can't come in after closing I 
and get sodas or chips (This isn't really encouraged at the C.K. either, but | 
we have soft hearts in dire needs). 

This Uttle article doesn't cover half of it. but it gives a little insight. I just | 
want Brent's article to be taken with a grain of salt (or two Alke-Selizers). 
These problems in the system have been around ever since the fall of man, 
and writing the obvious in the >lccen/ won't change things. Writing your con- 
gressman might. . .but I doubt it. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




THE FAR SlOf 




By GARY LARSON 


J 




V 


/ 


^ 


/ 
// 


- 


1 

0—^ 


=^^ 


LSi^ 


-rr 


=^PJ 









Slmultoneously all Ihcee went for IJeba^' 

and the coconul-IIke sound olhelhMds 

hlHIng secrelly dellgWed me bird 



The Bi^ Picture 



By Mark Bond 

Amongst the myriads of musicians on the Christian market today, Michael 
W. Smith stands alone. His new album, "The Big Picture," bears witness 
to this fact. 

Its message is aimed at the problems that the Christian youth of today must 
face. He has taken issues such as teen-age suicide, pre-marital sex, peer 
pressure, and feelings of inferiority, and packaged them in a wrapper that 
will appeal to the kids of today. 

"The Big Picture" stands for the larger view of your life that God has plann- 
ed for you. It is represented in the song, "Pursuit of the Dream." 
"...As you see the big picture, 
Things begin to fall into place, so 
Don't bend the rules. 
Never forget your roots 
As you head for something new. 
Ride thru the shades of desire 

Letting the light be seen, 

And He'll steer the heart in the 

Pursuit of the dream." 

The album has an upbeat sound that is easy to get hooked on. Michael's 

I mastery of synthesized keyboards shines through in the production of the 

lalbum. It was produced jointly by Michael Smith and John Pottaker. who 

|helped Phil Collins to get the driving sound of "Sesudio." 

If your used to th earlier two albums of Michael's; "Project," and "2," 
'ou are in for a surprise, he doesn't include any of the praise songs which 
[he is famous for. The "Friends are Friends Forever," sound looks like it has 
leen abandoned for the time being. 
Michael W. Smith is, by ail means, a musical genius. In the past four years, 
I he has written over three-hundred songs, of which, nearly two-hundred have 
I been published. He has written for the likes of Amy Grant, Sandi Patti, Bill 



-February 19, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Il 



Gaither, The Imperials, Whiteheart, Truth, and many others. His music has 
touched the hearts of millions. He received a grammy for the best male gospel 
soloist in 1985. 

The Big Picture is an album of encouragement that will be played over and 
over until it is worn-out. It is on the top of my "favorite" list. 



Lanham's Music Shop 



1 0% Off Any Albumor Cassette 

Limit To One Per Customer 
Located In Bralnered Villlage 



IjPCQK yJp By Brell Hadley and BrmI Van Arsdell 

'How Do You Think The Food Service Could Be Improved?" 




Ontario, Caitada 



"Take out from Fifth Quarter ci 




Lucinda Emdi 

Soph., Elementarj 

Orlando, Fl. 



'Lining up [he order slips at the 



much grease and salt. 



Ij^yOtmffiRN ACCENJ/Febmary 19. 1987- 

Classifieds 



Dear Men Of Talge, 

Hianks for having such a wonderfal and hospitable 
opeohouse. It was fan to see each one of you in your 
"tittk house" that was Oxed up so neat. Does it 
always stay so ckao? 
Thanks a bunch. Women of Thatcher 



CA-B.L- 
Olymp ics ./^pril 19 






Trying to save $$$ for that trip 
South over spring break? 



If you want to feel the sand between 



.. start saving through your pla 

C3 donations TODAY!! 




SS FIVE DOLLARS SS 



ROSSVILLE PLASMA 

4707 English Ave. 

867-5000 



L 



^ plasma aliance 

3815 Rossvllle Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Expires 2/28/87 

i»»»»«»«»« mm , „ ,,,. 




1. Move one space forward a* a -lime 
2tytRYONE IS A V1NNE.R! 



HAIR DESIGNER SJ 

TOTAL SERVICE SALON 
396-2600 

February SPECIAL 

CUTS 

$6.00 

includes style 

TANNING BED 

$1.00 

per 30 min. session 

These specials good during month of 

February ONLY with this coupon 

Bring Coupon 



THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 




IHE FAB SIDE By GARY LARSON »HE FAR SIDE By GARY IARSOnI 



Listen - lust tote one ol our brochures 

ond see wHol we're all otwul. .. In the 

meonllme, you may wish to ask yourself 

'Am I a happy cow?'" 



^^H.A.tri0%.. 




"Tv/o questions, Milch: How much d( 

3u weigh, and whafs the mosi senslt 

part of any elephant's anatomy?" 



"Somelhln's up. Jed. ... That s Ben 
Potter's horse, all right, but ainl that 
Henry hflorgon's chicken ridin' him? 



!:!ollege Students The Official student Newspaper For Southern CoUege Of Seventh-day Adventists 

^nd Drugs 



>llegedale Contraband 
IP.6 



iNottelson Hockey 




p.lO 



Volume 42 Number 19 



March 19, 1987 




Southern Spring Breakers Do It On The Beaches Of Roaian 



Go Ye Therefore Even Unto Honduras 



2/SOLITHERN ACCENT/March 19,1987- 



Editorial 

All That Glitters Is Not Gold 

I'm sure most of us have casually glanced through some of the more popular 
magazines and noticed all the colorful eye-catching ads for alcohol and cigaret- 
tes. Most of these ads ponray an exotic Hfe style only for those persons who 
smoke a certain brand of cigarette or drink a particular alcoholic beverage. 
These ads usually picture young healthy people having a great time at the beach, 
skiing, or playing outdoors. It would seem, according to these ads, that the 
only way to have fun or be athletic is to smoke or drink. After all, as one 
cigarette ad says, "Discover where today's smokers are heading." The pic- 
ture for this ad portrays two couples landing on a desened beach. What this 
ad doesn't show is where these people are actually heading for smoking. 
Another two faced ad reads, "Friends are worth Smirnoff." This particular 
ad shows three friends at a bar talking and laughing. Who knows, one of 
these "Smirnoff friends" could drive home that night and cause an accident. 
It doesn'f seem logical to give your friends something that could cause them 
to kill themselves or others. 

The Salem cigarette ads state that "You've got what it takes. Share the 
Spirit, Share the refreshment." Are there some hidden meanings in these in- 
nocent sayings? What could they mean by having what it takes? I guess we 
all have mouths to insert cigarettes into if we so desire, and yes, we have lungs 
to inhale the refreshing smoke. "Share a new adventure," or "Where a man 
belongs," are the interesting lines seen on many Camel Filter cigarette adds. 
The picture of the man with the curly blonde hair who is either backpacking 
in the wilderness or canoeing down the Colorado river is probably familiar 
to many of us. I've often wondered what he does with his cigarette butts while 
he is in the back country. Surely he saves them in a bag so he can place them 
in a proper receptical or burn them in his fire at night. If not, 1 don't think 
he belongs in the forests or on the rivers littering them with the unused por- 
tion of his cigarette. 

The cigarette and alcohol companies have done an impressive job fooling 
people into partaking of their products. They use flashy ads with gorgeous 
gals and handsome guys to impress the minds of young people. These ads 
don't tell the complete story though. The ads only show exciting activities 
that most young people participate in. What the ads don't show is the broken 
famihes, the hurt parents of the child that has been killed by a drunk driver, 
the heart disease, lung cancer, emphazema, an.l all the rest of the side effects 
of using alcohol and cigarettes. So the next time you happen to glance through 
a magazine and see one of these hypocritical ads, think of the other side of 
the picture, the not so pretty side. And remember, what you see is not all 
of what you get. 

Jim Huenergardt 

Southern Accent To Be Terminated 




Every year the Student Association recieves a budget 
appropriation from the college. It is the SA's respon- 
sibility to reallocate that budget appropriation to all 
the departments of the SA. When the money allocated 
to any SA department is finished, that department 
ceases to function unless the SA Senate approves fur- 
ther funding. 

At this point, the budget allocation for the Southern 
Accent has expired. The SA senate, in cooperation with 
the SA treasurer, have researched ail available sources. 

The Hackman Hills 



On Monday night, the SA Senate voted I 
the publication of the Southern Accent. One final edi- 
tion, scheduled to be released at the end of the year 
on April 23, will be allowed. 

It is the sincere hope of this committee that you have 
enjoyed the Southern Accent this year. 

Renou P. Kourf 

Chairman, SA Senate 

for the SA executive Committee 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 

Belh Mills 
Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 

Breni Van Arsdeil 

Joe Osborne 



Typesetters 
Christine Shinn 
Carol Montgomery 



Recently I have observed the mounds of dirt in 
front of Hackman Hall. 1 have often pondered the 
purpose of these earth pimples. So during spring 
break, having nothing better to do, I decided to ex- 
plore these slopes. ! donned my skis and headed for 
the moguls. After a few passes I realized there was 
a vital ingredient missing: snow. So, confused and 
defeated, I returned to my room. Upon arriving I 
sat down to think of other possible functions of these 
mounds of dirt. Finally it dawned on me. I grabb- 
ed my camera and dashed for the eighth wonder of 
the world. Scanning these hills for the entire day, 
my hopes were crushed when I realized there was 
no sculpture of Dr. Sahly hidden in these works of 
art. I went to bed depressed. But never fear, for in 
the night I had a dream. In my dream I saw three 
btUe mounds eat up the four big mounds, but I soon 
realized that his dream was not original. I awoke 



with a fresh theory. Quickly I made my way to 
Hackman Hall, remembering a rumor of a confiden- 
tal experiment in the chemistry department. I con- 
sumed a sample of this organic dirt and awaited the 
effects. Nothing, not even improved hair growth on 
my chest. That evening while watching Godzilla on 
T.V., I got another theory. But I quickly realized 
that a giant mole invading Collegedale was a little 
far fetched. Although my quest for understanding 
the purpose of the Hackman Hills ended in defeat, 
I now look at them as pieces of art and spend my 
evenings endlessly gazing at their beauty. I would 
like to thank the grounds department for making 
these sacred Indian mounds part of my college 
experience. 

New-Found Art Lover 



-March 19, 1987/SOUTHFRN ACCENT/3 



\News 




iVeteran's Memorial 
jSchOiarship Funds 
'Available From Coors 



GOLDEN, Colo.--Aldoph Coors 
I Company today announced that applica- 
are now available for the 1987 
I Coors Veteran's Memorial Scholarship 
■ Fund which provides more than 5500,000 
J sons and daughters of , 



For the third consecutive year, Coors 
I and its distributors will award i 
I of 100 scholarships, with a 

of $5,000 each, to eligible students 
who successfuUy have completed their 
Ffreshman year of college. The scholar- 
I! ships will assist students in completing the 
[ final years of their undergraduate studies. 
Since the scholarship program began in 
.985, Coors has contributed a total of 
; 51,007,000 to 238 scholarship recipients 
from all 50 stales, the District of Colum- 
ia, Puerto Rico and Tiawan. Coors 
I distributors also raised more than 
' 5784,000 to award scholarships to their 
local communities. Another 15 scholar- 
ships were funocd through proceeds 
totaling $57,000 dised from the 1986 
"Coors Presents Lee Greenwood" con- 
cert tour where a percentage of each 
ticket sold was donated to the scholarship 

"Thanks to the efforts of our 
distributors, a takaed performer like Lee 
Greenwood and our customers, the Coors 
Veterans Memt:i,al Scholarship Fund 
continues to honor those American 
veterans who have served our country so 
courageously," said Peter Coors, Brew- 
ing Division president. 

To be eligible for consideration, ap- 

. Be 22 years old or younger as of the 
[ July 1, 1987, application deadline date. 

2. Have a cumulative grade point 
I average of 3.0 or better on a 4.0 scale. 

3. Have completed a minimum full 



freshman year program of credit hours, 
but not yet acquired senior credit hours. 

4. Be enrolled full-time in a four-year 
institution of higher education in the 
United States or an accredited two-year 
program leading to a four-year 
undergraduate degree. 

5. Fall into one of the foUowing 
categories: 

-dependent on Honorably Discharged 
American service personnel; 

-dependent of Active Duty, Guard or 
Reserve military personnel (minimum of 
two years); 

-dependent of American service per- 
sonnel Killed in Action, Missing in Ac- 
tion or who have Died in the Line of 
Duty. 

Applications can be obtained from 
local Coors distributors or participating 
veterans organizations, by writing Coors 
Veterans Memorial Scholarship Fund, 
P.O. Box31]l, Northbrook, 111.. 60065, 
or by calling toll-free 1-800-49COORS. 
Completed applicaitons and materials 
must be postmarked on or before July 1 , 
1987. 

Coors, the nation's fifth-largest 
brewer, has a long history of commitment 
to America's military veterans and their 
families. Veterans comprise approximate- 
ly one-third of Coors' 9.600-employee 
work task force. The company was nam- 
ed the 1 985 Employer of the Year by the 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, Colorado 
Employer of the Year by the American 
Legion 1981 throughl985, and the 1983 
National Large Employer of the Year by 
the Disabled American Veterans. Coors 
also received an award of recognition 
from the Veterans of Foreign Wars in 
1985 for the Coors Veterans Memorial 
Scholarship Fund. 



Keyboard Convention 
Comes To CoUegedale 



By Lynford Morton 
Next week, from March 25 through 27 
Southern College will host the 
Southeastern Historical Keyboard Socie- 
ty's seventh annual conclave. The 
keyboard society is an organization 
dedicated to the promotion and study of 
keyboard instruments. Meetings for the 
three day convention will be made up of 
organ and harpsichord concerts, 
workshops and scholarly papers, as well 

Each year, the Southeastern Historical 
Keyboard Society holds their conference 
on the campus of a different college or 
university within the seven stale region. 
The 1987 version of the convention was 
drawn to Southern College by the two 
magnificent Brombaugh organs on our 
campus; a four manual 70 stop instru- 
ment in the CoUegedale church, and a 
two manual 30 stop instrument in Acker- 
man Auditiorium. 

This year, the two featured artists will 
be Guy Bovet and Edward Parmentier. 
Also included in the scheduled events are 



harpsichord performances and a builders 
clinic. Four sessions have been planned 
for the three days of the conclave. The 
first session will take place on Wednes- 
day the 25th after an opening concert by 
Bradley Brookshire on the harpsicord. 
The concert will take place in Ackerman 
Auditorium at 2:00 p.m. 

The first session begins with the presen- 
tation of a paper by Michael O'Brien and 
then continues with a lecture and perfor- 
mance by CoUegedales's own Judy Class. 
Another performance will also be given 
by James Nicholson before a break to 
view the musical exhibits. The other three 
sessions will follow in similar fashion 
with recitals by Edward Parmentier on 
the harpsicord. Jane Johnson will also be 
featured on the same instrument as well 
as contributions from John Brook. An- 
dre Lush, Rob Parkins and Guy Bovet, 
The three day conference will also con- 
sist of a business meeting and will close 
with a luncheon buffet at noon on 



Rewarding Religions Retreat 
At Cohutta Springs 



By Joe Osborne 

All of you Religion majors plan ahead 
for the soon approaching spring retreat 
being held on March 27 and 28, at Cohut- 
ta Springs Camp. Don't forget your cam- 
ping gear! And as always be prepared for 
a fantastic weekend retreat! 

Dr. Gerarard P. Damsteegt will be the 
guest speaker for vespers service. His ser- 
mon "Quest for Truth" covers subjects 
such as university intellectualism and 
revelationT — 

The following morning sabbath school 
lesson will be held by none other than his 
wife. Mrs. Laurel Damsteegt, telling her 
story of "The Two Little Missionaries 
Standing in a Row." 

The Sabbath worship sermon is entitl- 
ed "Spotlight on 'The Remnant', is it 
Christ Centered: Doctrine Centered?" 
Dr. Damsteegt \ -nravel his theory on 
ihe subject. Later that evening, he will 
journey into the Old Testament times 
with his sermon entitled, "Old Testament 
Sanctuary Key lo the non-Christian 

Included in these weekend activities is 
the S.M.A., holding discussions at 2:00 
p.m. on Saturday. The subject will be 
that of "current" issues in Adventisi 



thought, 

CWEA will also be holding their discus- 
sion at 2:00 p.m. Mrs. Damsteegt will 
speak on, "Your thing and His thing." 

Plan to attend lunch, supper, and 
recreations in between activities. 

Interviewing a notable theology stu- 
dent on campus who has attended several 
Religion Division retreats such as this 
one, I asked Mike Fulbright of his full 
opinion of such retreats. "Being in an 
area such as Cohutta Springs is very 
rewarding for such activities. Religion 
and nature are intermingled adding to the 
atmosphere a greater presence of God. " 

Mike went on to say that, "thespeaker 
is very much qualified for such a retreat, 
his sermons are very rewarding." 

Jerry Gladson gave his opinion of the 
spring retreat saying that "It would be 
very rewarding for anyone to attend, and 
I would have to suggest it." 

You still have about 2 weeks so be 
looking for transportation arrangements. 
If you have any questions concerning the 
retreat, the religion department will be 
more than happy to give the information 
you need. Don't forget to plan ahead. 
Hope to see you there! 



Southern Union Music Festival Brings Academies 



By Beth Mills 

Ir, case you have been wondering 

why there has been a lot of academy kids 

on campus lately, it is because the 

I Southern Union Music Festival is upon 

us. Every year, a select group from each 

academy in the Southern Union meets to 

I have a good time practicing their musical 

I skills with each other. Every third year, 

I Southern College is lucky enough to have 

I them on our c;impus. In the interim 

years, different academies are picked to 

I host this annual event. 

The groups aTived Wednesday after- 
noon, March 20. Registration was con- 
ducted between 6-00 p.m. and 7-00 p m 



that evening. Following registration, the 
rehearsals began. In addition to Wednes- 
day evening's practice, they plan to 
rehearse all day Thursday, and most of 
Friday. Practices will mainly take place 
in the music building, with the exception 
of the Festival Band, who will meet in the 
P.E. center. On Friday, most of the other 
groups will also meet in the P.E. center 
since the majority of the performances 
will take place there. 

Four programs will be presented by (he 
Festival groups. The Festival " 
Group, led out by Bruce Ashton i 
Judy Glass, will bring us the vespers ■ 



vice Friday night, March 2 1 . The Festival 
Choir and String Groups, conducted by 
Marvin Robertson and Orlo Gilbert 
respectively, will provide the music Sab- 
bath morning, March 22. Incidently, Dr. 
Robertson, chairman of the Music 
Department, is the overall coordinator of 
the Festival, and deserves a hand /or pull- 
ing it off. Sabbath evening, a sacred con- 
cert will be presented by the combined 
groups of Choir, Strings, and Band 
(directed by Pat Silver). Later that even- 
ing, a secular concert will be brought to 
us. once again, by the combined groups 
of Choir, Strings, and Band. 



Approximately fourteen schools are 
represented from around the Union- 
Students have been placed in the dorms 
(as you know if you have one in your 
room) and have been given meal tickets 
for food (as you probably have surmised 
from the long lines at the cafe and C.K.). 

These academy students represent the 



future musical talent of Southern Col- 
lege. So, let's do a 
feel welcome during their short s 
our campus. 



D help tl 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 19, 1987 

Feature 

Come To The Roatan With Me 

By Brent Van Arsdell 

There are some formsofinsanity that are onso appealing. They call 
from across the seas with a song that makes us do things that are not 
"normal." So for spring break '87, I gave up my sanity, picked up 
my passport, and headed for the tropical paradise island of Roatan in 
Honduras. 

It happened like this. I got this notion m my head that I should do 
something different for a change than the usual rather self serving spring 
break party, or week of relaxing. What better place to do something 
for someone else than on the island of Roatan. Roatan is considered 
one of the best diving spots in the world. And it was rumored that we 
would get to dive on a coral reef. We could definately get a chance 
to do a lot of snorkelmg. This would be the perfect trip, service to others 
combined with a great place to relax when the work is over. 

Honduras is in the tropics, and if that brings up images of white sand- 
dy beaches, and coconut palms waving in the breeze, you are right. 
Honduras borders Nicaragua, and if that brings up unages of a U.S. 
government funded war, "to protect democracy," you are also right. 
Fortunately, we were close to beaches and coconuts, not Contras. If 
you think that an island might be the ideal place to start a romance, 





HMtan MissloMries: "Ho^ Krishna Harry Krishna, Harry Rama. Harry Rama. ■ 



you go to the head of your class, and if you think, that you just might 
miss the comforts of home, FlI give you an automatic A. "A" students 
please read on, ""«-"io 

Being a student missionary is a lot like the U.S. Navy, (not just a 
nponl,' ft ^"^7^') of course it's common knowledge that semi crazy 
people often are the ones who do adventures, how else can you explata 
he fact that I paid $450 to go to Honduras and work for a week wh"n 

»nH ""■"•".""'^ thought we were crazy too. They couldn't unders- 

Whentev heT T h '""^ ''°™ ^^ ""'' " '"e hot sun for fre . 

When they heard we had paid to come down, they knew we were loco 

I paid my money, handed m my passport, and got on the bus in the 

wallhe'l^t trfl't'^h"' 'T"'- ""=" "^ '"'y 8™" because that 
S~™-^"riS^-t-^- 

Jd'SorltelTlvs''^' h""" ™" """- (^^'^""'^ TV. 

••™g8=d,uart"r;."Vhadh^b'Xck.o"r'''''°r'*'=^'""^ 
i.tu me oaa luck to be assigned to the BARGE. 



Bucky Weeks: Baplizing a Honduran in the 

The BARGE wasn't too bad if you had the ability to ignore the signals I 
you got from your five senses. It was like staying in the sleaziest hotel | 
you can imagine. There were roaches bigger than 1 have evei 
Talge Hall. The windows were broken or non existent, and I w( 
about the bathroom. But we slept like rocks, and we'd sleep e 
ter before the week was over. 

Sunday the construction began in earnest. There were no blueprints I 
for this construction project. We were simply trying to build the addi-" 
tion to the school from the mind of one of the construction "experts" 
that had come with another school group. 




Two HondaraD children: "All right, just hurry up get it over with." 



-March 19. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



The project moved along fairly smoothly with only a few people col- 
lapsing from the heat, or getting severely sunburned. A few people had y (i 
minor injuries from stepping on nails, or other hazards of the construc- 
tion site. 

Sunday and Monday we snorkeled a coral reef in the afternoon. It 
was a great experience. Tuesday it began to rain, but in the afternoon ■ 
a group again, went snorkling. Wednesday the rain got serious, and 
the pictures that Alan Hyde saw on his satellite TV showed that it might 
last all week. It did. Work progressed between showers until Friday. 
Sabbath afternoon the clouds cleared off and we had a beautiful day. 

I didn't have an "exciting and fun" vacation in Honduras, but I still 
recommend it to anyone. There is simply something very worthwhile || 
in doing something good for someone who can't possibly repay you. 
It is an incredibly good thing for a college student to realize that there 
is more to the third world than his 19 inch color TV screen shows. Some 
of the people from our group were sad to leave and wanted to stay. 
Most of us were glad to head home, but all of us were glad we had gone. 

In the final analysis, it is a lot more important to share of yourself 
than just to give mission offerings. A poet once said, ' 'It's not in what 
you give, but what you share, for the gift without the giver is bare." 
Sixteen Southern College students got "missionary tans" in Honduras, 
and sixteen S.C. students were glad they went. 




Kieth Di Domenico and Maria Vltorovich: Making new friends on Roatan. 



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h 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




6/SOUT HERN ACCENT/March 19, 1987 

Issues & Answers 

Collegedale Contraband 

By Jack Daniels , , _, 

Yeah, thats right, I drink... and I'm not ashamed to say so. There 
are those who like to lip the glass of alcohol but are ashamed or em- 
barassed to admit it. But then there are people, like myself and my 
friends, who are not hypocritical about our personal habits. When so- 
meone asks me about drinking I'm willing, to talk openly about the 
subject. I don't go around secretly hiding my personal lifestyle so no 
one will know what goes on behind closed doors, and all of Happy 
Valley can pretend that Southern College is free of drugs and alcohol. 
I honestly think that people around Collegedale, both faculty and 
residents, have made drinking, in their own minds, such a satanic evil 
that they are too afraid to admit that it actually happens here in Hap- 
py Valley. Then, they mask their fear in the form of apathy. Well, it 
does happen and it is not the satanic evil you may think it is. Just because 
a person drinks does not mean he is an alcoholic or a drunk. To quote 
a respected Adventist authority, "all things in moderation." This is 
my approach to drinking and my approach to life. The reasons I drink 
are, I believe, legitimate and not too different from the reasons people 
choose to participate in other supposedly "cleaner" activities. 

First of all. It's fun. When a few my friends and I get together to 
relax, get away from the socied pressures of hfe and drink a few beers, 
it's fim. With good friends, good food, and a little music it's like the 
commercial says, "It doesn't get any better than this." Admit it, with 
teachers throwing tests at you left and right, a school bill that resembles 
the national debt, and the social hfe of a cactus plant, the pressures 
of life are enough to drive anyone crazy! Drinking allows me to escape, 
for a little while, the constant agony of life. This is not necessarily bad 
because we all Uke to escape in different ways.. .drinking just happens 
to be mine. 





Secondly, there are times that I like to be a little more uninhibited \ 
than I usually am. All of us would sometimes like to break out of o 
inhabitions. Picture this: Your're sitting in a restaurant, all alone at I 
a table for four, sipping on a Coke (caffiene-free of course). Across 
the room, through the smoke filled air, your eyes catch the radiance 
of a beautiful, young woman who is also sitting by herself. Your deepest | 
desire is to nonchalantly stroll over and say something clever like, 
"Don't I know you from a previous life?" But, due to your own in^ 
habitions, you will probably continue drinking your Coke alone in your I 
corner watching her from a distance, while she walks out on the arm 
of some Tarzan. If, however, you had a little rum mixed with your | 
Coke, you could have a little help in surmounting your inhabitions and 
enter into a whole new dimension of a social life; You too can be a 
Tarzan. Drinking can occasionally help you overcome some of the short- 
comings of your personality and allow you to be more open. It unleashes 
your alter-ego and lets you do things that, usually, you could not do. 

Now, don't get me wrong, I'm not tryng to justify drinking and I 
don't think that it's necessarily right for everybody. I do believe, 
however, that people who do drink should not be shunned by our sub- i 
cultural Adventist society. Just because my habit happens to be drink- 
ing instead of eating junk food does that mean I should become a social , 
outcast? 

Everybody has their own Httle intemperate activities that they occa- 
sionally enjoy indulging in for reasons that are not too different from 
my own. Occasionally it's O.K. to indulge in self a little. But, like 
said, ail things in moderation. Yeah, I drink, and I'm not ashamed to 
say so. 

The opinions expressed in this article are those of a student and do "*'' "^^^"^jj^ 
re/Ject the altitudes or opinions of the editors. Southern College, the Seventn- 
Adventist Church, or the advertisers. , .■ -,y. 

// is the purpose of Issues and Answers to present all sides of the topic ""^^''°^^^„ 
sion. By soliciting, and ultimatly printing this article, it is the hope of I e ^^^^^ 
that by presenting all sides, a more complete understanding of the is"'" ^c" 
To not print this particular opinion would be to ignore the fact thai ^ 

here at Southern, and therefore, would not be a fair representation OJ m 
Though it may conflict with traditional Adventist principles, it n 
that not everybody sees things just as we see them. 



iciually exists 
,„,. of the issue. 
;l be rememberea 



-March 19. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



ind Justice For All. . . 



By Jannette Bryson 

I The telephone rang. An officer from probate court was calling from 
^troit, Michigan. She asked, "What punishment would you like given 

lan who killed your husband?" 
iMy immediate response was, "Aren't there laws?" 
■ She replied, "The judge just wants to be sure society is happy." 

I I mumbled something about wanting to check on the options and 
Ireed to call her back in a few days. 

|Happy? She said the judge only wanted society to be happy. Were 
nly statistics, members of a faceless society? Were there no laws? 
' thoughts went back to the long drive from Columbus, Ohio to 
Itroit, Michigan. 

J'You're getting old," Annette, our fifteen year old daughter, observ- 

s she leaned over the front seat of the little Audi Fox. Her father 

|)t driving, but assured her, "I am happy to be forty. It's not that 

"But," persisted Armette, "You and Mom are getting old and I don't 
/ what I'd do if someone close to me died." Moments later, the 
|ck right tire circled out, forcing us to the side of the freeway. 



age, Edward, came to my mind, along with the question about punish- 
ment. Having been in school work for over twenty years, a kaleidoscope 
of experiences with students and the use of alcohol passed through my 
mind: the young girl in Africa who drank rubbing alcohol, the student 
with tear-filled eyes teUing me how he killed his best friend because 
he chose to drink and drive, and and the student who came to the house 
in the middle of the night with several friends, shouting, "I am Daniel. 
My friends and I are going to take over the campus!" Along with the 
faces and experiences, the subsequent discipline committees. 

Discipline means more than punishment; it involves training, 
guidance, modeling, and instruction through the various means of com- 
munication available on school campuses. Proverbs 13:24 (KJV) states, 
"He that spareth the rod, hateth his son, but he that loveth him 
chasteneth him." Dr. Ross Campbell, M.D., a psychiatrist in Chat- 
tanooga and author of a book on relationships, points out that the rod 
referred to in the bible is the shepherd's rod. The shepherds used the 
rod primarily to guide the sheep, to gendy steer them away from danger, 
and to block them from going in the wrong direction and then gently 




of the trunk, 
^as killed in- 
the embank- 



\ Father and son, George and George Jr., went in search of a service 

•ation. Finding none, they returned to the car; George Jr. sat on the 

[illside, and I got out to help change the tire. We had just unloaded 

z trunk, when I looked up; my huband stood beside the car. We ex- 

Ihanged a look that said, "I love you. It's going to be all right." 

I reached into the trunk for the lug wrench. The next instant a car 
^ame reeUng across four lanes of traffic. It hit the coma 
r car circled around and was hit again. My husband 
|antly. Annette was in the car; George Jr., ten, sat or 

. They witnessed the death of their father. 
I I was left standing-alone. Alone, my husband 
Pildren members of society whom the judge wanted 
J The police reporter said alcohol was found in the car that had hit 
|urs, but the driver had left the scene of the accident. 
1 Twenty year old Edward was having nightmares. He turned himself 
Mhe next day. His decision to drive after drinking changed the future 
J our family. 

I When asked to write an article on drinking from a dean's perspec- 
> the tall, young, curly-haired blonde, just barely twenty years of 



nudge them toward the right direction. 

Adventist campuses like the Southern College campus provide the 
structure for students to learn of the effects of drinking alcohol and 
it is painful to have to dismiss a student for using or possessing alcohol, 
but it is to get help from trained agencies that a student is asked to 
leave. The horrible reality of blindness from drinking illegal alcohol, 
alcoholism, and lost lives are in the mind of a dean when confronted 
with drinking. 

The "rod" may seem difficult to a new student on an Adventist cam- 
pus and doubly rough if it means leaving school, but like the punish- 
ment for the man who killed my husband... The telephone rang. The 
probation officer was ready for my answer. 

"Edward's license should be on probation for two years, he should 
be exposed to alcohol education, and be assigned free labor in a com- 
munity program to pay back his debt to society." My hope for Ed- 
ward was for him to develop self-discipline, to that of the consequences 
before drinking and driving, to help him live a healthier life. 



B/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 19, 1987- 



Issues & Answers 

Parent Line- Our Kids 



Hive you CTer taken illegal dni^, an alcoholic drink, i 




How would you react to the discovery of your son/daughter using dnies oi i, . I 
cigarettes? ^ ' '"'^'"iciiiotl 



} smoke a cigarette. 



Principal: "Yes, fortunately I didn't mess with drugs and alcohol, but I grew up in 

a lighdy conservative home and I did rebel against the idea of using drugs or alcohol, 

but I was smart enough not to get involved. I made my choice fairly early in life Pastor: "I trust my reaction would be a loving, forgiving approach I'm s 

to avoid drugs and alcohol and that saved me later in life." be disappointed but would confront my child with the situation " ""^^^^ 

u,. . . . .. . , ^ u , . .. ^™"/?fl/: "Probably improperly. My first reaction would be to hit the ceilinG ru 

What actiOD do you think the school shoald take agamst students found with alcohol, hope that 1 have a good enough relationship with mv son/daui^hrpr cr^X 

drugs, or ciearettes? HiQr.i« thinos ac an ^h-w " -"S'licrsomai weci 



cond offence they should be suspended c 

Pastor: "Confront the student with the situation and determine the level of involve- 
ment. In some cases a student may need an extended leave home, in other cases the Mother: "No, not if 1 knew about it ' 
school could help one with couseling, guidance, and education to gain a victory over 



Principal: "I think the first offence should be an educational process. Try to change 
the attitude of the student before it's too late. Work with them, now if they are m- 
volved with illegal substance, that is a different story." 

Usually, telling a person not to do something entices them to do it and telling a kid 
not to try drags makes them want to experiment. Since experience is the best teacher, 
and people don't generally like to blindly accept things they are told without haveing 
bands on knowledge about them, do you think that it's good for kids to have an ex- 
perimental stage with drugs, alcohol, or cigarettes so as to make a more solidified 
decision? 



Pastor: "Yes, but there would be stipulations agreed upon." 

Principal: "Your lumping together a pretty large group (illegal drags, alcohol a 
cigarettes). If they were involved with cigarettes or alcohol, help is more immediaul 
and easy to find and work with. If they were involved with illeal s 

find. It really depends on their attitude. If they are openly flaunling iheiil 



habit in front of the family, I would protect the rights of my family. I would lovJ 
and accept them for who they were, but I would also have to do what was besi roil 



Do you think there is drag/alcohol problem at S.C.? What should be done about il? 



Mother: "Absolutely not! Somethings don't have to be experimented with to come 
to that conclusion." 

Pastor: "Your question assume that information/education and instruction about 
the consequences of drugs lead to expeimentation. Not necessarily so. However ex- 
penmentation is a process some young people will become involved with. The tragedy 
of expenmentat.on is that some youth never get out of the stage and actually become 
more mvolved wih the suvstance. Some people also may ecperlment and decide thatt 
tne drug/whatever is not something they choose to be involved with We aU arrive 
at decisions m different manners. I would not choose to teach experimentation as 
part of the learning process." 

Principal: "No, simply because you could apply tha principle to suicide. If somethinE 
IS harmful to your body, you don't need to try it to find out that it is wrong. Vicarious 
expenmental expenence should be used as a detertent. Statistics prove that experimen- 
taUy using drugs and alcohol is an ineffective way to stop drug and alcohol abuse " 



Pastor: "Statistics would teU us we probably do. If there are just a few 
problems we all must share in them. My preference is to see any school siri 



with and offer help/assist; 
drags or alcohol. I 



_ _ student who wants help in gaining a . . 

are of "protecting" other students. We dun i ti'-'i 

— ideal world and S.C. is not a Utopian college. It would be a tragedy if a S,C. slu- 1 
dent wanted help in gaining a victory but could r— " ' 

Principal: "I plead ignorance. I am not in close enough touch to know what's goinEl 
on. I'm sure there people involved in ti o some level. I thmk there should ve a clea(| 
understanding and education on the students and faculties part. I thin 
to booti think it is wrong to boot students wiht provlems out. But if they conlinK| 



e alcohol, drugs, or cigarettes knowing that their m 




Mother: "Most young people don't think about health. They want to keep up wiifij 
their friends. They also hke to experiment." 

Pastor: "For many v 
A lack of comjnitmei 
in one's sense of a meaningless life." 

Principal: "It is an attitude as a whole on societies part. The madia glamorizes smoKiii!| 
and drinking. It is also an easy solution to a problem. The American society is ge^rrt | 
towards, 'If it feels good, do it.'" 

What do you thhik could kwp students from starting to use drags, alcohol, or cigarett«' I 



: the home. Parents have to be 



committed to the Lord themselves befoK I 



Mother: "I think it has to start i 
to the job of parenting and need u 
they can teach their children." 

Pastor: "Stronger family structures, continual education on the consequenctf o 
abuse. Self worth workshops. Probably one of the best ways is to get a young pe 
committed to jesus Christ and teach them to sacrifice and hvc for others. 



-March 19, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Issues & Answers 



Alcohol, Drugs and the College Student 




Q0^ 



By TedHuskins. C.A.B.L. Director 
Upon reading the title of this ar- 
ticle, you probably think you 
know what I'm going to be writing 
about. You think it's going to be 
the same ole' thing you've heard 
in temperance programs since you 
were seven: Boring facts such as 
alcohol causes cirrhosis of the 
liver, blood clots, pancreatitis, 
heart failure, kidney failure, and 
brain damage on the very first 
drink! Or you may expect me to 
relate all the horror stories found 
in the news papers concerning the 
death of celebrities due to 
substance abuse such as Elvis 
Presley, Don Rodgers, Howard 
Hughes, John Belushi, and the 
tragic death of Lenny Bias at the 
hands of cocaine. However, as I 
mentioned before, 

you've already heard all of this so 
I will endeavor to approach this 
problem from a new angle that 
you may not have thought about. 
Most of us are at the age when 
we are starting to get our own cars 
and homes, are married, planning 
marriage, or at least have though 
about it. We aren't mommy and 
daddy's little boy or girl anymore, 
and with this realization comes a 
whole host of responsibilities and 
decisions to be made. Will we 
become one of the 150 million 
Americans who drink? Will we 
become a drug abuser as so many 
other Americans are, buying over 
100 billion dollars worth of illegal 
drugs each year, making the illegal 
drug business bigger than General 
Motors and thus at the top of the 
Fortune 500? If you have already 
made the choice to use drugs or 
drink or are thinking about it there 
are some things you should know 
that the local temperance man pro- 
bably won't tell you, the alcohol 
industry won't tell you, and the 
pusher definately won't relate to 



cliche, "your only going to hurt 
yourself. ' ' In the case of substance 
abuse you are going to hurt 
yourself, but that's the least of 
your worries. Because more often 
than not it's the innocent party 
who suffers injustly and in the 
worst way from your weakness. 

Let's take your car, the first of 
the new responsibilities I mention- 
ed. There are over 30,000 alcohol 
related deaths on America's 
highways each year, a half million 
injuries due to drunk drivers, and 
several hundred thousand arrests. 
A very steep price for having "one 
for the road, ' ' or for having an un- 
natural "good time" at a party. 
Now let's look at the marriage you 
someday hope to have. Alcohol in- 
creases the chances of miscarriage 
ten-fold. Marijuana causes a large 
incidence of abnormal sperm cells, 
and if the woman smokes mari- 
juana the DNA of the egg cell can 
be damaged. Therefore, your un- 
born child can be severly deform- 
ed because of your marijuana 
addiction. 

It is tremendously unfair, (and 
that's an understatement), for a 
child, possibly your child if you 
smoke marijuana, to have to go 
through hfe mentally retarded and 
deformed because of your desire 
to have a "Uttle harmless fun." 

Now lets look at the home you 
hope to have. A major cause of 
divorce and the major cause of 
violence in the home is the use of 
drugs and alcohol. Hitting your 
spouse, the person you're sup- 
posedly in love with, beating your 
children, and fmancial ruin are all 
a reaUty and should be considered 
before you put that needle in your 
vein, before you take that drink, 
or snort the coke. 

But go ahead, after all you will 
only be hurting yourself. 





10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 19, 1987- 



Time Out 



Floor Hockey: Skill or Kill? 



By Dave Nollelson 
The editor and I were looking 

for a good story on floor hockey 

for the sports section. We had 

heard that it was actually a 

multidimensional sport that re- 
quired talent, not just brute force 

as it was rumored. So armed with j':' 

pen and paper (and a promise of ; 

$20 from Brett for this article) we ' 

headed for the gymnasium. ; 

We stepped inside the door and 
what should we find but the object ; 
of our search: a floor hockey ; 
player in the person of Allen "Side 
of Beef" Valenzuala. We asked 
him why he thought floor hockey 
is a skill sport, and a true mans 
sport. He grinned an insane grin 
and screamed, "Cuz, ME GET 
TO BEAT PEOPLE WITH BIG 
STICK." And with that he started 
slamming his head against the 
wall. Brett looked at Allen, then 
me, then his watch, and exclaim- 
ed, "Oh, hey, I almost forgot. My 
roomate is going to have his gold 
fish fixed and I have to be there 
for moral support. Later!" Then •''™ 'iuenergardt: ' 
he ran out the door. Thanks Brett! 




, shoot thai thing. 




always thought the term "face- 
off" was used because the op- 
ponents started by facing-off. 
How wrong I was. At 5:31 the 
door flew open, a ref threw a puck 
towards the center of the gym and 
yelled, "Back in 15 minutes!" 
Then all the players proceeded to 
try to tear an opponents face off. 
After 10 minutes of utter chaos 
and considerable action, I observ- 
ed that the puck had not moved. 
The only people that seemed to 
have noticed it were Qualley and 
Jaecks, both of whom were eyeing 
it hungerily. As if on cue, both 



men exploded from their positions I 
and charged the puck yelling, "My | 
Cookie! My Cookie!" 1 just J 
couldn't bear to watch, so I made \ 
a hasty exit. 

Back in the comparitive I 
quility of the Accent office, I sal | 
and pondered what I would v 
I finally came to the conclusion I 
that floor hockey requires the I 
same skill as being able to chew f 
gum and walk at the same I 
You either have to be a sadistic I 
ogre or a brainless, hairy beast j 
named Ivan. 

Now Where's my $20 bucks?!" 



n Uc KeHn UeSilva, and the Eoalie: "Lets try and kill himf 



stoVv I ,1 . T T'' ^°' " ^"y ^^P''^^' "Oh. him and 

nL; If. '^ ^^^'^'' °^^'"- Q^^^'^y ^'' ^' ^he C.K. practicing 

Inside I found Jay Dedeker, the for their first game." Seeing my 

r^ ^T" '° ?°J'"' ^ "'"'^' P"^^^^*^ 'oo*^ he added, "See, 

'his, .hough, he chuckled anTex uy""'*" '" ""' °"^ "' *°^= 

meone in ihe shins " ThTnW ^ " ""^ ""' '" ''""^"V ™"^h 

get a better s to V frn- ,H^'"' '™ """'' '" ""'""^ ' ^'1™='' "P 

himself, a kedwheeT.eW ""'" '°' '''' "° ^^■"^ '^at night. The 

asked where Jaecks was. game began with a "face off " I 




Chris Mitchell; "/ don'l like to lose!' 



Care Corner 

Temperence In Miami? 



- March 19. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/1 1 




On Fnday nighl there was a short vice. In the atlemoon we went on a sight- 
vespers welcoming everyone, including seeing tour of different rehabiUuSon 
the guest speaker Dewitt Williams, then centers. Saturday nighl was the awards 
everyone dispersed to homes of willing banquet sponsored by Hialiegha 
hosts for the night. Smce we were Hospiul. Oakwood Academy walked off 
special guests we stayed for the night with the award for the most pomls. There 
on a yacht! On Saturday, everyone went the bus pulled out for another long trip, 
to a different church and took part in It was a quick but rewarding weekend, 
either the sabbath school or church ser- 



I Ted Huskins: 



temperance in Miami. ' 



By Cheri Franks 
Four Southern College students left academy students 
i.e. on Thursday February 19. at 8:30 Because of many connicts a lot of the 
).m. for Greater Miami Academy. What academies were unable to attend this con- 
vas the occasion? 11 was the Southern ference. But even though few academies 
Jnion Academy Temperance weekend, could attend, the weekend still turned out 
..A.B.L. picked four students; Ted weU. There were representatives from 
I ,«"u'''?' °'°'' ?''■ '^H" ■'"'"''' ''°'' Mi"lison. Georgia Cumberland, Atlanta 
I Mike Exum to be special guests. They Adventist, Forest Lake, Uurelbrook and 
to help by giving information to the Oakwood academies. 




1 think 0/ sleeping here 



Speak Up «what Intemperant Activity Do You 
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^By Breli Hadley 
}na Dalusong 




Chairman of Div. of Human 
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ColIegedaJc, TN 



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Jacks' A Loser The OfBdal student Newspaper For Southern College Of Seventh-day Adventists 




Question Of 
Movies 



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Volume 42 Number 20 




Klelh Tucker and Gory Hoover of Neor/song performing for "Eyes Upon The Cross. ' 



[Heartsong And Destiny: Eyes Upon The Cross 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 2,1987- 



Editorial 

It's Not Where You Watch It, But What You Watch 



Many years ago, theaters were really noi the most pleasant things to attend. Most 
people smoked and drank and didn't have the highest moral standards. In theaters 
today, smoking and drinking are not allowed and many families are now attending 
theaters for an evening of entertainment. In fact, the cinema has at least one advan- 
tage over watching videos at home. Ai home, most people have a 14-24 inch screen 
television, while in a movie theater there is a giant screen where characters assume 
bigger than life form. But there are some disadvantages to seeing a movie at a theater. 
The movies cost more and the popcorn never tastes like moms. Actually, there really 
are very few differences between todays movie theater and (he home theater. 

The main issue to be addressed today should be what a person watches and not 
where. Almost every movie ever shown in the theaters is sooner or later available 
on video cassette. These movies, along with hundreds more, are available at the local 
video store waiting to be rented for the night. Most of these movies are rated P.G. 
(parental guidance suggested forages under 12 or 13) or R (restricted to persons 17 
or over.) Many people don't even read what the movie is about before they i 
It could be a murder mystery or a horror flick and they won't know until they i 
it into their video machine and start watching it. And then, i 
they might sit there and watch it not wanting to waste S3.00. When choosing a 
video to watch think of who will be seeing it. An important point to consider is, if 
watching a certain movie won't make you a better person don't watch it. Some peo- 
ple argue that they filter out the bad parts of the movie and only digest the good 
clean parts. Do these same people go lo the garbage dump and pick the good food 
out and eal it for breakfast every morning? The tainted scenes in a movie are always 
there and your mind doesn't shift into neutral when il recognizes a bad word or when 
it sees violence. 

But videos are not the only source of theater type movies. HBO (Home Box Of- 
fice) and many other cable networks show movies of all types and ratings around 
the clock making il even easier for a child to switch the T. V. on and watch whatever 
he wants. Even without HBO or videos, most movies shown on televis 
really apppropriate for Christians to view. 

Many Adventists today are too caught up wii 
dance. They focus most of their attention on wh' 
unaware of what is happening to them by watchii 



to watch. Most of us do own video recorders and many more own televisions W 
really can't do away with televisions and video machines, but we can decide what 
to watch on them and that is the most important factor. As the age old saying goes 
e what you eat," or "By beholding we become changed." These cliches do 
r watch a 



By beholding v 
truth in them. The next time you are about t 
television or whatever you do, think about what you are about ti 

your personal 



and how it might affect you and then i 



I decision based c 



■)0000000000^ 



Jim Huenergardt 



(iChri 
attendance, I don'i think we would have a probler 



listic issues like theater 

e event is taking place and are 

ivies at home. If we as Adven- 

a. the petty issues like (heater 

h deciding what is appropriate 



Can You Say,"MisspeIled"? 



In the last 
errors in the Parent Line article. This 
reader. By mistake the uncorrected version of the article 
apologize to anyone that was offended by the oversight. 



of the Southern Accent, you may have noticed quite a few 

"' ' ■ -■ ■ gi^y p^^jj ^j, ^^^ proof. 

printed. We 



collegiate camouflage 

Can you find the hidden units of measure? 




ACRE 

AMPERE 

ANGSTROM 

CALORIE 

CENTURY 

COULOMB 

CUBIT 

DEGREE 

DYNE 

FARADAY 

FATHOM 

FOOT-POUND 

FURLONG 

HECTARE 



HORSEPOWER 

KILOMETER 

KNOT 

LEAGUE 

LIGHT YEAR 

LONG TON 

LUMEN 

MILLIGRAM 

MINUTE 

MONTH 

NEWTON 

RADIAN 

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Typesetters 

Christine Shinn 

Carol Montgomery 



-April 2, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



News 




Southern College Gym Team: Will present home show Saturday night. 

Gymnastics Team 
Home Show This 
Saturday Night 



By Beth Mills 

This Saturday evening, April 5, at 8:00 
p.m. in the Physical Education Center, 
the internationally famous Southern Col- 
lege Gymnastics Team will be perform- 
ing their annual home show. One other 
show will be presented Sunday night, 
April 5, for the academy students visiting 
heie during College Days. 

The twenty-seven members of the gym- 
nastics team will be performing fourteen 
team routines. Five or six of these will be 
presented by the eriiire team. The other 
routines will be doubles, triples, and 
quads. Coach Evans did not go into any 
detail when describing these routines (I 
guess it is suppo.«d to be a surprise). Kirk 
Rodgers will bring us the only singles 
routine. He will be perforr.img a routine 
on the blocks. 



The Southern College gymnastics team 
has travelled all over the Southeast 
United States this year. After they have 
finished the two home shows, they will 
have performed seventeen times. 

The team has started something new 
this year. This is the first year that the 
team has put on shows in local high 
schools. Performances were given at 
schools as part of an anti-drug team call- 
ed "Students Staying Straight." 

Ted Evans, who coaches the Southern 
College Gymnastics Team says, "I think 
this year's show is going to be an exciting 
show, because this is a really talented 
team we've got. Come early, seats go 
fast." 

Maximum capacity is expected. Admis- 



Historic Performance of 
Organ and Orchestra 
Concertos Scheduled 
at Southern College 



A precedent-setting concert of organ 
and orchestra concertos will be perform- 
ed at 3 p.m. on Saturday afternoon, April 
4, in the CoUegedale Seventh-day Adven- 
tist Church. 

With guest orchestra memebers from 
the Chattanooga Symphony and addi- 
tional community musicians, the 
Southern College Symphony will swell to 
over 100 players. "Festival Prelude for 
Organ and Orchestra" by Richard 
Strauss will be performed by the sym- 



mance in the United States, and it has on- 
ly recently been released on recorded disc 
in Europe. 

Other works to be performed at this 
special concert are Handel's "Concerto 
No. I for Organ and Strings," "Adagio 
for Organ and Strings," by Albinoni, and 
the Finale from "Organ Symphony No. 
3," by Saint Saens. 

WDSI-TV (Channel 61) will be filming 
the Uve concert for later broadcast. 

In addition to directing the worid- 




phony under the direction of Orlo 
Gilbert. Judy Glass will be playing the 
Anton Heiller Memorial Organ. This 
number, never before performed in the 
Chattanooga area, was written for the 
dedication of the new Vienna Concert 
House in 1913 and requires a large 
orchestra. 

The "Organ Concerto No. 2," by 
Joseph Rheinberger, a work yet to be 
recorded in the United States, will also be 
performed by the orchestra and organ. 
This is believed to be its premier perfor- 



Orlo Gilbert: Will conduct the 
symphony for performance. 
traveled Southern College Symphony Or- 
chestra, Orlo Gilbert is the musical direc- 
tor of the Chattanooga Youth Orchestra 
and one of the two assistant conductors 
for the Chattanooga Symphony. He has 
been on the Southern College facuhy for 
20 years. Judy Glass is an associate pro- 
fessor of music at Southern College. This 
is her twelfth year on the faculty there. 
The public is invited to attend this 
historic performance on the CoUegedale 
campus. Admission is free. Donations are 
welcome to help costs. 



Nobel Laureate Carleton Gajdusek to Give Final 
President's Series Lecture At Southern College 



Brilliant Nobel Prize winner and 
pediatrician Dr. D. Carlton Gajdusek will 
be lecturing at Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists on April 2, as the 
final speaker in the 1986-87 President's 
LectL-re Series. 

Winner of the Nobel Prize in 
Physiology/Medicine in 1976, Dr. Ga- 
jdusek will speak at 1 1 :05 a.m. on Thurs- 
day morning, on the topic of " Medical 
Problems of Man in Isolation." The 
presentation, open to the pubhc, will be 
the Physical Education Center on 
campus. 

Thursday evening, Dr. Gajdusek will 
speak at 8p.m. on "Molecular Biology of 
Brain, Aging, and Dementia." The 
presentation will be held in Ackerman 
Auditorium in Mabel Wood HaU with a 
reception following. The public is also in- 



vited to attend this lecture. 

Dr. Gajdusek is chief of the 
Laboratory of Central Nervous System 
Studies, National Institutes of Health, in 
Bethesda, Maryland, a position he has 
held since 1970. He resides in Frederick, 
Md. He previously was director of the 
Study of Child Growth and Development 
and Disease Patterns in Primitive 
Cultures, and the Laboratory of Slow, 
Latent and Temperate Virus Infections. 

The National Institutes of Health is 
known today as the single largest spon- 
sor of biomedical research in the coun- 
try. Dr. Gajdusek has specialized in 
research in the fields of pediatrics, 
virology, pathogenesis of chronic and 
persistent infections and immunologic 
disorders, slow, latent and temperate 
virus infections, etiology of degenerative 



central nervous system, human genetics, 
and others. 

In 1972, Dr. Gajdusek participated as 
chief scientist in an expedition to the New 
Hebrides and the Solomon Islands. 
Within his pediatrics specialty, he has 
studied child growth, development, 
behavior, and disease patterns in 
primirive cultures in the Americas, 
Africa, the Middle and Far East, Central 
Asia, Oceania, and Australia. He has 41 
adopted children, 15 of whom are in New 
Guinea. His language knowledge is also 
extensive: German, French, Spanish, 
Russia, Slovak, and Neo-Melanesian, as 
well as limited Persian, Bahasa In- 
donesia, and Dutch. 

Born in Yonkers, New York, Dr. Ga- 
jdusek graduated from the University of 
Rochester with a B.S. in biophysics. 



received his M.D. from Harvard Medical 
School, and completed his postdoctoral 
fellowship in physical chemistry at the 
Cahfornia Institute of Technology. 

The President's Lecture Series was 
established at Southern College last year. 
"We have several goals for the Presi- 
dent's Lecture Series, which was made 
possible by the kindness of a donor, " said 
Dr. William Allen, vice president for 
academic administration. "One is to 
highlight academic excellence by featur- 
ing individuals who are achievers, in- 
dividuals who can serve as role models 
for our students. Another is lo provide 
mind-slrelching for the community 
around us." 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April.2. 1987- 



Southern College Dines 
International Style 

By David Kim 

With the parade of colorful flags from numerous countries, the In- 
ternational Club launched its third annual International Extravagan- 
za, a banquet comprised of culturally unique entertainments and ex- 
otic food from other continents. 

This year, oriental foods were served with the theme of the banquet 
centering around the song, "Love In Any Language." The evening con- 
sisted of a delicately performed Korean Fan dance, an exciting Microne- 
sian dance, demonstrations of Caribbean limbo, a candle-light dance 
from the Philippines, vivid Haitian folk dance, and other representa- 
tions from China, Black Americans, Spain, and the United States. The 




Dr. and Mrs. Sahly: Enjoying their meal at the international food fc 




HAIR DESIGNERS 



TOTAL SERVICE SALON 
396-2600 

Wednesday is 

STUDENT DISCOUNT DAY 

thru month of April 

Guys Cut 

$5.00 

Gals Gut 

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DOES NOT INCLUDE STYLE 
WITH STYLE S13,44 FOR GALS 




Korean Dancen Performs the 



Korean Fan Dance. 



audience also noted the many national costumes and even participated 
in wearing traditional clothes for the occasion. 

Approximately 300 students, faculty, and community residents fill- 
ed the Southern College cafeteria to better understand and experience 
the different cultures that exist around the world. 

The evening concluded with the introduction of outgoing and incom- 
ing officers by Dr. Bandiola, the International Club's sponsor. In the 
finale, everyone participated in singing the meaningful chorus of the 
song, "Love In Any Language." 



- April 2, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



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6/SOUTHERN ACCENTt April 2. 1987- 



Issues & Answers 



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Century 21 Theater 



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Ate»5, 



B^i Gordon Bielz 
The man looked very calm and assured as he welcomed us to Century 
21 Theater. It was a very high tech looking place and we all quieted 
down as he began to speak. 

"Welcome to this example of a new generation of theaters. What 
we have developed here is the ultimate theater. This state of the art 
theater is the result of a quantum leap in technology. We have used 
advances in the fields of micro-electric transmission, computer graphic 
generation, mapping of the brain and etc. 

Some of you may be old enough to remember the theaters back in 
the latter part of the twentieth century where they used what they call- 
M the 'silver screen' to project pictures on. For us today, that technology 

very similar to what was done during the stone-age, drawing pictures 

1 the walls of caves. 

All theaters of that type have been archaic for many years now One 
such theater has been preserved at the Smithsonian and you may have 
been there to see what it was like back then. At that time production 
of movies was very expensive because a producer of movies had to use 
actual people, animals, and props to act out the scenes that he had in 
mind. Of course today that is all made obsolete by the Interactive 
Tcchmgraphic Mind Imager with which you are already acquainted. 

What we have here in Century 21 Theater is the most advanced of 
he ITMIs, for it has been integrated with the most powerful of the 
lew generation of computers which allows for greater depth of interac- 
jvejiewing. But enough of the hype. If everyone would take their seats 

With those words each of us moved to seats in the auditorium, the 

bv I cnun Tf ;'x^ '"'' '""' '="' ""^ ^^P"^"^" f""" °'her seats 
by a couple of feet. That was so none of us who became deeply involv- 
ed m the movie could umntentionally hurt the person we were sitting 
next to^ Each seat had a special head rest and attached to the head rest 
'o hat7hrr.»H^' ,"'.°^",*= head. The ushers assisted each person 
o that the head-set fit perfectly. We were all given ear plugs that total- 
in TZT, '"" """"" """ "■«"' ""= '° "-"^^ -• All the Shts 
deeoestc ve' V' ""T" °"'- " ™^^ '' '""'' '" '"e theater as the 
Che expenence. The ushers made sure that each person's shoulder harness 

diHn', w,, .."u """*'"'• '^^"^ """' ^°""^ ''=''»■ because one 
didn t want to be secured to the seal in such a fashion, but it 



was explained to them that without such a secure attachment they might I 
hurt themselves or others. 

Once each person had their head-set on, we again heard the voice 
of our guide. Well we didn't exactly hear his voice we just knew what 
he was communicating to us. For now his voice came to us not through 
the vibration of sound waves on our ears but through the electrical 
magnetic impulses of the ITMl now attached to our heads. 

"You are now prepared for a theater experience that you will never I 
forget and it will change your life. We encourage you to identify with 
one of the characters in the plot. The first five minutes will give >_. 
a rundown on the characters and you may choose one of them. After 
choosing your character simply say, 'I choose' and then name the | 
character." 



(( 



And so, as the experience' 
continued, I saved the city 
from the evil plans of the 
vilUan who held the city| 
hostage to threats of a poison- 
ed water supply, and in the 
process I killed ten 
people and. . . 



The movie was the basic murder mystery and so I chose to be the j 
hero. After the selection of the charact;r, the movie, well not a movie, 
but the experience began. 

It was incredible. I was not seeing a picture out there in front of me, 
but I was there on the street corner in San Francisco. It was like a dream, 
but I was awake. The alley was dark beside me and it was cold. The j 
wind blew trash down the street. I sensed some menacing thing in the | 
alley and ran down the street to get away from it. Breaking for a 
ment from the image, I realized the need for the seat belts. I was being I 
chased and turning, 1 faced an evil looking man. I lunged at him and 
found that the knife in my hand carved a deep hole in his heart and 
I felt warm sticky blood all over my hand. Where did that knife come 
from? How would I explain all of this? Who am I? And 1 turned and | 
ran up the street, heart pounding. And so as the experience continued, 
I saved the city from the evil plans of the villain who held the city hostage | 
to threats of a poisoned water supply, and in the process 1 killed ten 
people and slept with five women. 

1 found later that fifteen people had to leave the theater because their 
hearts were not able to take the stress. A number of fights between 
heroes and villains broke out as people left the theater but they «eK 
broken up rapidly by the police. 

As 1 left the theater, I walked along the street and I passed a dark 
alley, the wind was blowing and I felt a menacing presence... 



'OOo 



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April 2. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/1 



Issues & Answers 



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Parent Line- Saturday Night At The Movies 



Brett Hadley, Jim 
I Huenergardt, and Mike Skelton 



I Do you attend theaters? Why or why not? 



mAcademy Teacher: "No, basically I'm not opposed to theater attendance, it 

s what I would see there. I find in my casual perusal of movie ads, primarily 

\ newspapers, there is very little I can see that would be beneficial to me". 

and relaxation, a change of pace, and to laugh 



\ College Professor: "No, Because I don't believe that I get something pro- 
fductive out of a movie. There are not many good things in movies." 



Academy Teacher: "1 think that the college has a responsibility to encourage 
all students to watch uplifting material whether at home, school, or wherever, 
The college also has to guard it's reputation. I see a greater chance of negative 
opinions from the Adventist community when they see college students flocking 
to the theaters if the college says nothing about it." 

Nurse: "They feel they are doing what the students need," 



I V.C.R. or T.V.? Why or why not? 



Nurse: "Yes, because 1 work andl don't w 
College Professor: "No, not necessary.' 



iwn and my familiy's lack 
s any of the good shows." 



, and television have o 



What kind of inOuence do you think theaters, 
I college students? 

[ Academy Teacher: "1 think what a person receives visually has a great im- 
pact on them. College students are still forming morals and they are affected 
by what they watch." 

Nurse: "The influence could be good or bad. It depends on the type of theater 
and the sort of people you go with." 

College Professor: "If the student is a good student he might get something 
positive out of it without harming his graues. But, if he is not, it will rob 
time from his studies thus harming his grades." 



e at the theater or at home < 



By the time a student reaches the collegiate level. He or she should be a young 
adult capable of making intelligent decisions about social and moral issues. If, 
In a movie, a student was to hear or see something that is In opposition to their 
personal moral standards, don't you believe they should be allowed to have the 
maturity to either accept or reject it? 

Academy Teacher: "Same response as question number five." 

ntelligent and mature is well equipped 



Most kids are going to watch movies, television, ect... What kind of guidelines 
would you sugget for choosing appropriate viewing material? 

Academy Teacher: "It is really difficult to choose an appropriate program 
to watch. It seems one must limit his/her viewing to news, some sporting 
or nature documentations." 



Academy Teacher: "Basically, I see no difference." 

Nurse: "At home it's cheaper, you can skip anything you don't like, and you What do you feel is the important I 
have more privacy and less disturbances." 

College Professor: "You can choose to skip parts that are 
or worthwhile with the V.C.R." 



Why should the college take a stand on theater attendance when students c 
I easily obtain and watch video tapes? Should it not be an individual's choic 



e behind theater attendance? 

avoid anything that would 

Nurse: "You are guilty be association. But I feel the whole issue has been 
overblown." 

College Professor: "Movie content is not usually quality stuff." 



g/SO UTHERN ACCENT/ April 2, 1987- 

Feature 



"How To Survive College 



jj 



By Brent Van Arsdell 
Life is too serious to be taken shortly, so you can't let your studies 
interfere with your college education. Of course I'm a graduating senior 
who has been here since before you academy seniors were in junior high, 
so I'm sure you won't take offense. 

There are really only three parts to your college education. In order 
of importance they are, social life, food, and academics (which are also 
called classes and studies). Now your parents know that the most im- 
^ portant partof your stay at Southern College is your sociallife. If you 
graduate from here without being engaged or married, your dad will 
probably say, "What's wrong with Adventist education?" So guys and 
gals, here's how to get together. I am an expert on this subject because 
I haven't done it. 

First, scrap your traditional ideas about honesty. It's not that you 
should lie to your dates, you just shouldn't admit that you are serious- 
ly evaluating "Susie" as a possible permanent companion at the mor- 
ning Postum table. Next, admit that you aren't perfect, but remember 
that there probably isn't any one else out there who is perfect either. 
If there is someone, when you find her she will already be married to 
an absolute, no good, low down, wimp of a guy who can play " Mary 
had a Little Lamb" on a kazoo. If you do happen to find and marry 
the perfect woman, at least you know how people will describe you. 
The perfect woman doesn't exist, so guys, be realistic about what's 
available in Thatcher. 

Ladies, you should realize that there are more women in Thatcher 
than there are guys in Talge, so we have a little problem of demand 
exceeding supply. If you believe in luck, that's great, but a hard work- 
ing fairy godmother would come in handy. 

The second major crisis in your college experience will be the food. 
There are three traditional places to eat at S.C: the Cafeteria, KR's 
Place, and the Campus Kitchen which is usually called the CK. Now, 
man cannot hve by Cafe, KR's, and CK alone, so you need to learn 
how to survive when they are closed or for some reason they make you 
nauseated. Moving a stove into your room isn't allowed because of fire 
codes, but you can fix many basic dishes with tools you probably have 
around your room. 

One of my favorites is the grill cheese sandwich made with an iron. 
Here's the recipe: 

Cover a large textbook with aluminum foil and put it on your sink 
for the base. A Survey of Civ. book (you hated the class anyway) is 
usually about the right size. Place the book on your sink for use as 
the grill. Place the cold bread and cheese on the grill to suit your taste. 




If you are using your own iron, cover it with aluminum foil to make I 
sure that you don't get cheese on any of your dress shirts. If you are I 
using your roommate's iron, this step is not necessary. Preheat your I 
iron for three minutes to the "cotton" setting. Make sure the steam | 
is off before you begin to "grill" your sandwich. Apply the iron t 
the sandwich until the cheese is melted. Then turn the sandwich over I 
and grill the other side. Serves one. 

Those who are interested in more advanced survival should buy r_ 
book entitled, "How to Survive College-lOI Recipes for a Popcornl 
Popper." Send check or money order for $7.95 to "Survive College,' 
P.O. Box 1573, Collegedale TN., 37315. Please allow four to six wee'k| 
for delivery. 

Last and least, a college student should be concerned about studyl 
ing. Unless you are insanely bright, the only way to get A's in college! 
is to overstudy. Study every spare minute you have, study i 
cafeteria, study in the CK, study at KR's place. If you study hard I 
enough, you won't have a social life, and if you study while you are| 
eating, you won't notice the food either. 

The best way to get good grades is simply to be insanely bright. The I 
way to do this is to choose very intelligent parents. If you're i 



(£ 



College freshmen should be 
famUiar with the system of 
academic advisement. This is] 
where you go on registration! 
day and discuss what you are 
going to be doing in twenty 
years with an old person whol 
doesn't care what you are go-l 
ing to be doing in twenty] 
years/' 

a situation to do tliis, you might liave to study a little. This may come | 
as a shock to some of you, but study is something that is done with I 
books in a room by yourself, not with a date in a dark car. You should I 
attempt to absorb the knowledge from the books into your brain. A I 
common technique is to read the books ahhough there are other I 
methods. A popular alternative is to put the book under your pillow I 
and attempt to absorb it directly. This results in very sore necks, and | 
has hmited benefit in the classroom. 

College freshmen should be familiar with the system of academic ad- 
visement. This is where you go on registration day, or before, and I 
discuss what you are going to be doing in twenty years with an old per- 1 
son who doesn't care what you are going to be doing in twenty years. I 
These are generally good people, but they cannot be trusted to plan I 
your career for you . Some of them will blindly sign you up for a semester | 
of calculus, chemistry, and cooking classes if you let them. Remember, 
you have to live with whatever you take, your advisor doesn't. 

Enjoy your stay at Southern College like I have. If you follow my I 
example, college can be the best six years of your life. Find someone I 
to belong to, Uke I haven't. Don't write stories in the Accent about | 
the quality of the CK food, Uke I did, and try to make good grades 
so you can go to graduate school and be a student forever! 



-April 2, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Feature 



lonzo Goes To College Days 



So, you're an academy senior who is coming to CoUegedale to check 
■out the vast opportunities of higher education here at Southern Col- 
||ege. . . right. 

By the time you start reading this article you will have already been 

■greeted, with much fan-fare, by the official college days Welcome 

Iwagon. This would be made up of not only those people who were 

■dressed up as Southern Gents and Belles, but also the innocent-looking 

[older set who resemble sweet grandmothers and grandfathers. These 

people are administrators (A-D-M-I-N-I-S-T-R-A-T-O-R-S). They will 

i you up with pamphlets containing material on all major fields of 

Itudy from "Thermo-nucleic Chemistry" to "Creative Shoe Tying." 

duality, these people don't know all there is to know about the 

kalities of life for the college student. I, however, am a typical college 

tudent who has your best interests at heart. I am here to guide you 

. brighter and better understanding of the differences between 

tademy life and collegiate life. Stick with me and you'll be O.K. 

I The differences between academy and college are many, including 

e level of academic opportunity and educational excellence. But let's 



trasts between academy food and the collegiate cuisine. 

I know what it is Uke in academy cafeterias; a person stands in line 
and, with all of his friends, attempts to discern what kind of vegetarian 
loaf is hidden underneath six inches of cheese {put there so no one can 
tell, until it's too late, what it is they are eating). All the vegetables 
are the same color-yellow~the dessert is left over from last year, and 
the bread can be used as either food or as shingles for the roof of your 
house. 

College is different. Here at Southern, you have the choice of three 
fine eating establishments to suit your own particular "palatory" needs. 
If a good, hearty, multi-dimensional meal is desired, try the main 
cafeteria on campus. If you don't want to eat a lot, go to the C.K.; 
they are always out of everything. However, if all that is needed is just 
a light snack, maybe you should visit K.R.'s Place in the Student Center. 
But look for posted hours: Usually it is open only every third month 
on the night of a full moon. 

Last, but probably foremost in the academy mind, are the differences 
concerning social endeavors in college. Let's just take a look at the ad- 




Ideal with what really matters-classes, food, and social < 
|of which can be enjoyed separately or in desirable combinations. 
Probably the first thing that worries the academy mind is how much 
nore demanding the academics of college are. Lets face it, in academy 
|he level of academics is about equal to the "train-your-puppy" pro- 
Jgram at the local pet obedience school. Students are, however, com- 
■pelled to at least show up in the classroom by the "go to class or be 
|shot" attendance policy that most academies have. 

College is different. Here, to get by academically, you must actually 
■read the proper textbook and turn your homework in on time (no more 
■doing an entire semester of homework the last week of school and tur- 
|ning it in graduation weekend). Also, class attendance, while not as 
Tstrongly enforced as in academy, does have a direct influence on your 
jgrade. You can either attend classes and pass, or skip and fail; it's your 
hoice. 

After the academic apprehensions have been diffused, the next pro- 
pable question in the academy senior's mind is, "How different is the 
Jood service at college?" Rest assured there are major culinary con- 



vantages of academy social life. . . O.K., now let's look at how dif- 
ferent it is in college. Guys, a whole new dimension of social oppor- 
tunity lies before you. No more endlessly diaUng number after number 
trying to find a date for Saturday night-they call you! That's right, 
all you have to do is relax by the phone with a Joker (if you don't know 
what a Joker is, just ask any collegiate female sociaUte) and wait for 
the offers to pour in. Girls, if there is one thing a collegiate woman 
should have it's initiative." Bold"," straightforward", and "daring" 
are all adjectives that describe the type of woman which collegiate men 
are looking for. When you get to college, do not sit alone in your room 
wishing longfuUy for a knight in shining armor to come and take you 
away-call him up! College is a place to let your fingers do the walking. 
Well, I hope that I have answered at least some of the questions that 
academy seniors have about the differences between academy and col- 
legiate life. I am sure that there are many other questions about dif- 
ferences that need to be addressed, but I'll leave that up to the sweet- 
looking grandmothers and grandfathers. Enjoy your visit here at 
Southern, and hopefully we'll see you here next year. 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 2, 1987- 



Swallowing The Truth About "Jack Daniels" 



By Shelly Acevedo . „ ^, . j 

Nobody likes a loser, whether financially or socially. The other day 

I read an article by a guy who sounds like a real loser, his name is "Jack 

Daniels." In the Accent's "Collector's Edition," I read his unabashed 

confession that he drank. 

I consider "Jack" a loser because he needs the courage of a couple 
of drinks to feel comfortable with himself and confident enough to ap- 
proach a girl or to ease out a week long build up of stress. 
Now we have all been there. We have all felt insecure and shy, 



need to admit that, "Yes folks, people here at SC have been knownl 
to drink." I can't equate that with condoning drinking. A few drinksC 
here and there don't compare with a candy bar between meals and the! 
occasional Coke. The effects of alcohol are irreversible and although! 
not everybody becomes an "alky," there can be milder forms ofl 
addiction. 

If you are dependent on alcohol to mellow out from an 18 hour c 
load plus 20 hours at McKee's, what will you do when the pressure! 



"But perhaps "Jack Daniels" is not as stupid as he sounds! 
but is presentmg a clever way of showing us that there are| 
no good reasons for drinking." 

timorous of even approaching a table in the cafe to ask somebody if 
we can sit with them, but part of growing up is facing up to those fears, 
not actually losing them. Because after we lose our fear of approaching 
that person, there will be the fear of making that presentation, asking 
the boss for a raise, or of starting your own business. 

There will always be something that puts us on the line. What is im- 
portant is that we acknowledge that fear and learn to deal with it. By 

an diminish the power it has over us. 

1 to deal with that fear, we become our own heroes. 

I hero does not mean you are fearless (only fools fear 

ns that in spite of your fears, you decide to face things. 



doing s 



Because being j 
nothing), it mea 



While I can appreciate "Jack's" honesty and his viewpoint that \ 



and you have to feed your family, pay the car and meet i 
tgage payments? Increase the number of Tom Collins it takes to readj 
that weekend feeling? ^ 

But perhaps "Jack Daniels" is not as stupid as he sounds (if he i: 
a real person), but is presenting a clever way of showing us that there I 
are no good reasons for drinking (although, if he is real, he is as stupid 
as he sounds). Because if a guy needs a couple of drinks under his belt 
to relax or to ask a girl out, I don't think it is worth anybody's time 
to he around him. 

Like a friend of mine said to me the other day, what people envy I 
and want most is personahty, and I don't want to be around somebody I 
who gets his personality out of a six-pack. 



Lifestyles 

Kanpai of Tokyo: A Dining Experience 



Bv Mark A. Bond 

CHATTANOOGA - You won't have to go all the way to Japan to 
enjoy an authentic Japanese cuisine. Kanpai of Tokyo specializes in 
Japanese food prepared right at your table by Japanese chefs making 
it a unique alternative to the routine "Saturday evening date." 

The thing about eating at Kanpai that is different than your ordinary 
restuarant is that you are seated with up to ten people around you. Once 
everyone has ordered, the Japanese chef comes to your "table" and 
prepares your food right before your eyes. He doesn't merely cook the 
meal; he puts on a show. Knives twirl, and spatulas fly, he cuts and 
dices the food on the grill. He juggles the salt and pepper shakers to 
season the vegetables, and balances the eggs on his spatula before fry- 
ing them. His motions flow as he effortlessly manipulates the foods 
he prepares. 

Kanpai is considered a Japanese "steak" house, which would tend 
to discourage many of the vegetarians associated with Southern Col- 
lege. However this should not necessarily be the case. Kanpai offers 
a vegetarian meal which consists of several entrees served as courses. 
The price of the vegetarian meal is $4.75. 

The meal begins with tea, the traditional oriental drink. Then you 
are presented a bowl of broth, which is very weak and has mushrooms 
and onions in it. As you finish the soup, they bring you a house salad 
which IS covered with a tasty Japanese mustard dressing. 

This is when the chef comes. He prepares zucchini and onions steamed 
on the grill. Next, he makes a large portion of fried rice for everyone. 
Following the fried rice, comes your main entree. If you order 
veg«ar,an, you are served a large helping of Japanese fried mushrooms 

Because of the fact that each table seats between eight to ten people 
you usually wind-up sharing your table with strangers. Shrimp is in- 

ollh'' r' r "' ""''"'" °f '"^ ™™=" -"^^'^ "hey will kindly 
omit the shrimp from your meal if you ask.) 




After the main dishes have all been prepared, he fixes a heap of fried 
bean sprouts. These may take a little getting used-to when you firs' | 
try them. They aren't prepared hke I've ever had bean sprouts before, 
however they are quite good. This concludes the meal part of your dni- 
ner. By this time you should be well on your way to being "stuffed. 

To finish off the meal, they bring a bowl of vanilla ice-cream « | 
orange sherbert. It is a perfect desert after all the food they bring y<i"j 

Like I mentioned before, you are served in groups. I would sugges^ 
a double, triple, or even a quadruple date if you're planning to go 
Kanpai of Tokyo. It would be a lot of fun sharing the experience wi 
a group of friends. 



-April 2, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/1 



Speak-up 



By Brett Hadley and Jim 



"Do You Feel Watching A Movie In The 
Theater Is Different Than Watching The 
Same Movie At Home?" 




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-12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 2, „J 



The Back Page 

To aD my" Midnight Madness" team 
members: I love you all and sincerely ap- 
preciate the hard work, dedication, and 
friendship that you've given me. It 
wouldn't be the same without you. By the 
way, wasn't the sunrise beautiful this 
morning? 

The Captian 



Only 28 Days 
Till Graduation!! 




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THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 




And they Ve both repre- 
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as a member of the Army Nurse I 
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Plus Special Sunday Hours 
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14 cxp, 126 $4.00 24 exD, 110 S4.00 
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ASA 4Q0ftlm is slightly higher 




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20 exp 135,126 51.89 
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Super 8 and 8mm $1.99 
Prints from slides .59 c 



Captain E.O. The official Student Newspa per For Southern College Of Seventh-dav Adventists 

To Retire 




? Midnight Madness Team Alias The Southern Accent Staff 



The Last Hurrah 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 16,1 987 

Editorial 

The Last Hurrah 

Here it is, 6:30 on a Tuesday night in i\yQ Accent office, and the grand 
pooh-bah of procrastination is just now sitting down to write his final 
editorial. My production staff have abandoned their jobs for snacks 
at K.R.'s, my editorial staff have left me to go in search of Krispy Kreme 
doughnuts, and I fear my typesetters are lost in a world of deep slumber. 
All of this on deadline night. . . for some reason, the word "typical" 

There are many things that could be said about the Accent in my 
final editorial. Indeed, there have been many "firsts" and "never before 
done" for the paper this year. But. to be totally honest, the only thing 
1 can thmk about is, have we been successful this year? 

I'm not real sure what success is. I am, however, understanding more 
and more of what it is not. I use to have these intangible notions of 
what I thought success was all about. I could picture "Mr. Success" 
and his hfestyle of money, recognition, and things like that. This year 
as editor has channged my outlook a little. 

I hope that success is not measured by recognition. I will not forget 
the afternoon I was in the cafeteria eating lunch with friends when a 
girl who was somewhat a stranger asked me if I knew who the editor 
of the paper was. She thought the editor was some crazy Spanish girl 
named after an avocado. . . I just smiled and said I wasn't sure. I do 
not believe success is measured by how many people know your name. 
If it was, your success in anything would be dependent on other peo- 
ple. And people, for the most part, are not very dependable. 

I don't think that money has a lot to do with success ehher. If it 
did, only rich people would be successful. There are not very many rich 
people at Southern although I do believe there are a lot of successful 

The Giver of Guidelines 

Dear Editor: 

This is in response to your recent issue of Southern G. "Films portraying scenes of night life, drinking. 
Accent which focused on the issue of theaters, carousing, gaiety, revelry, and rowdiness." 
movies, VCR's, and decision making in this ethical H. "Films portraying smoking as a social activity..." 
arena. I. "Films which by ridicule, suggestive 

Let me zero in on the sixth question of the Issues 
and Answers column: "Most kids are going to watch 
movies, television, etc.. .What kind of guidelines 
would you suggest for choosing appropriate view- 
ing material?" 



directly related, then your 
don't even have 



people here. Also, if success and money we: 
success would be dependent on your bank a 
a bank account. 

I don't believe that success comes from having money, being world i 
renowned, or any kind of materialistic possesions. If it were, success 
would be dependent on things outside of your own being. No, I believe I 
success can only come from within yourself. It's not what other people J 
think of you, but what you think of yourself. Success is accomplish- 
ment. And only you can accomplish anything for yourself. If you make| 
goals and set out to reach them, that, in and of itself, is success. 

I hope you have enjoyed the Southern Accent this year-that has been 1 
my goal. For me, it has been worth every late night, deadhne, and mid- 
night story. But if there is only one thought I would leave you with, 
it is this: Beapartof the5o«i'Aernv4cce/i/. It is your student newspaper 1 
pubhshed exclusively for you. Don't let anybody ever take h away. 

Brett Hadley 




or crude comedy, lower in the estimation of the 
observer, religion or the ministry, or the dignity of 
human personality, or law enforcing agencies." 
J. "Fihns of a scientific or historical character which 
blend misrepresentation of facts with the actual. 



Perhaps unknown to most Seventh-day Adventists K. " Popularized historical films which distort facts 

under the age of 60 years was a standard setting of history and pervert truth, or which present scenes 

historical event regarding motion pictures, drama, of cruelty and bloodshed." 

etc.. .March 10, 1937, just a little over 50 years ago, In addition to the above they make the following 

the General Conference Committee held in Tacoma appeal: 

Park, Washington D.C. met "to give study to prin- "So. Ukewise. in our relation to the motion pic- 

ciplesand standards in the use of motion pictures." ture, silent or sound, we must definitely choose on- 

A series of anicles revolving around this meeting ap- ly whatsoever things are true, honest, just pure 

peared in the Ministry magazine March 18, April 1, lovely, and of good report.... With such basic prin- 

and Apnl 8, 1937. There had previously been ap- ciples clearly estabUshed, we therefore take a definite 

pointed a committee on visual education that ac- and positive stand against all dramatized motion pic- 

complished this goal and came forward March 10 tures which use character representation for the pur- 

with its standards for guidance in selecting and view- pose of acting out a theatrical plot. Such dramatiza- 

ing of motion pictures. The guidelines were accepted tion of imaginative plots, as a method of creating 

and voted "unammously" at that General Con- impressions, infiuencing life, or conveying informa- 

ference Committee by leaders of our church at that tion, should not be employed in God's service and 

time rhere were two categories: Acceptable Films is not to be countenanced by His people We ther- 

and Unacceptable Films. Due to space limitations, fore, call upon our entire church membership, young 

you will find Unacceptable Films listed, abbreviated and old. to take their stand upon this platform." 

A "Fl'^n^ T"''"'';^^'^''"- ^'^"^'y ''' ^^"•'^ ^^^"^ '^^' following such 

A. Films portraying Christ and inspired man." guideUnes would ehminate 90 percent or rnore of 

B. Pictures portraying romantic love-making." what we view, not to mention, it would caU into ques- 
Len^^d.v AH7?■^'f "!f ""^'^T' '""'^^^ '° ^'°" '^' ^^'^'^"^ °f ^"y drama club Destiny. Let 
DODullriz^^^ ff'^' '"^ '^'"'' '"'^ ^^ '^'^ P^^^°" ^'"^^^ f°^ h^"^^«lf with whom he will 
hig eu " '" ^ ^^"^' ^^^*^^' '^""''" "^^" ^' "^' ^"'^ energies-under the banner of Christ 
n ''pji^l . ■ • o'" t^^ standard of Satan and of the world. 

D. Fikns portraymg cnme or glorifying criminals." 

E. "Films portraying scenes of violence or cruelty 
such as prize fighting." 

F. "Films which lower esteem for the sanctity of 
maniage by portraying famUy disruptions or ridicul- 
ing home hfe and home relationships." 



Respectfully in Christ, 



Southern 
Accent 



Columnists 
Lynford Morton 

Beth Mills 
Rhona Dalusong 

Mark Bond 

Brent Van Arsdell 

Joe Osborne 



Typesetters 
Christine Shinn 
Carol Montgomery 



LcSoutheni Accent w 



-April 16, 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



News 



V'w; 



Captian E.O. Gmndset: "Big bird man retires after 30 y 

Southern College's 
Captain E.G. 
To Retire 



By Brett Hadtey 

Southern College's own "Captain 
E.O" has announced his retirement this 
year. E.O. Grundset, teacher of Biology 
and other various assorted science classes, 
will retire following completion of this 
school year. 

When asked why he decided to retire 
Grundset explained, "I'm retiring 
because of the age factor. Also, in my do- 
ing so, it will financially benefit the 
school," This does not mean, however, 
that our campus will cease to be blessed 
with the increased knowledge of one of 
Southern's favorite teachers. Mr. Grund- 
set went on to explain that next year he 
will still be teaching a full load. Follow- 
ing that, he will begin to teach only one 
class per semester, with Ornithology be- 
ing one of those classes. 

Mr. Grundset came to Southern Mis- 
sionary CoUege in the fall of 1957. His 
first year teaching was for the academy 
science classes only which were, at that 
■, being held in Hackman Hall. Since 
then, he has had thirty years of teaching 
college students all about the natural 

There is a long list of accomplishments 
behind Mr. Grundset's years of teaching 
here. In the sixties and seventies there was 
1 big push for environmental education 
ind visual aids, such as charts, diagrams, 
animals, plants, ect...Mr. Grundset lead 
out in developing these areas for the 
biology department. He helped to in- 



trodui 



field 






Or- 



nithology, Herpetology, and 

Ichthyology, to get students back out in- 
to field study. One of his bigger ac- 
complishments was that of the Florida 
field trip that has been enjoyed by Or- 
nithology students for years. 

In addition to his academic contribu- 
tions, Mr.Gnindset has also enhanced the 
social aspects of the college. He was one 



to initiate the annual Christmas tree 
lighting ceremony. "Years ago we used 
to have to cut a tree down, drag it in, and 
set it in place; but it was worth it. Today 
we have a living, growing tree." Also, 
have you ever wondered who plays the 
evening Christmas music all over campus 
a few weeks before Christmas break? 
You guessed it, Mr. Grundset. And we 
all know he has been the everlasting Santa 
Claus for Southern CoLege for the past 
twenty-five years. 

Along with these seasonal ac- 
complishments, Mr. Grundset has also 
helped to plan a series of summer social 
events for all of us students who have 
chosen to pursue higher learning while 
getting a tan. He was the one who in- 
troduced that crazy week in October 
known as Fall Festival. And none of us 
are left to wonder when it is time to ad- 
just our clocks when Mr. Grundset, the 
Ye Old Time Keeper, is there to throw the 
midnight time change parties for us. 

I asked Professor Grundset what his 
fondest memory of Southern was. He 
said, "It was when we finally got it work- 
ed out to get the Ornithology class to 
Florida the first lime and the amazement 
on the faces of the students when they 
saw all the birds we had just been talk- 
ing about in class." 

And what is on the schedule for a 
retired college science professor? How 
about piano lessons? Or bird watching in 
places like Northern Sweden, New 
Zealand, Peru, Australia, the west coast 
of England and the Grand Rio Valley? 
And when Mr. Grundset is at home he 
said, "I'm going to work on my hobbies; 
get my commemorative stamp collection 
in order, and work on my glass insulator 
collection." One thing is for sure, sitting 
still will be the last thing the "Captain 
E.O." will be doing. 



Student Missionaries 

To Be Dedicated 

In Friday Night Service 



By Joey Osborne 

School is almost over and there are 
many students who are lost as to which 
direction they will be headed for tJiis sum- 
mer. But there are also many who do 
know which direction they are headed for 
this May through August. To name only 
a few, did you know that Rodney Grabin- 
ski is going to Japan? Sandy Hougsted 
is going to PohnPei! Andre' Frederick is 
going to Mexico! These are only just a 
few students from Southern who are go- 
ing overseas this summer. Many others 
are going to join Task Force somewhere 
in the U.S. Jennifer Wint, for instance, 
will be aiding some Indians this summer. 
Why are these students doing this? They 

We are honored that these students 
have decided to serve the Lord in this 
way, and we will be holding a collegiate 
mission dedication for them at the Friday 
night vespers service on April 17. 

There will be at least twenty-five 
students who will be dedicated, one of 
them may be your friend, so show up to 
give them your support. 
The Collegiale Club and the Student 



have made it possible for 
each young missionary who will be leav- 
ing this summer to receive a gift Bible {a 
small token of our support) during the 

There will be a candlelighting 
ceremony also. This ceremony represents 
the transformation from the students 
who have returned, to those who are go- 
ing out. A dedication song will be sung 
in remembrance of these students. Doug 
Martin will be the featured speaker for 
the dedication service. Mr. Martin held 
the Week of Prayer here at Southern Col- 
lege a while back and was well accepted. 
He is guaranteed to make the audience 
laugh; he has a humorous, but effective, 
way to get his point across. His ministry 
is well known for reaching out to the 
young people and capturing tl 



After the vespers service there will be 
a love feast for those who are being 

dedicated. 



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Candlelight Service 
For Nursing Dedication 



By Beth Mills 

"The Role of a Nurse." This was the 
topic of the Spring 1987 Nursing Dedica- 
tion. Saturday evening, April 1 1, at 6:00 
p.m. in the Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church, twenty-five new nur- 
ing students were dedicated to the career 
of nursing. The students involved in this 
dedication were those students that have 
just begun taking the nursing program 
this semester. However, these students 
are not necessarily members of the 
Freshman class. Some are Sophmores, 
Juniors, or Seniors; some are even mar- 
ried students. 

The service included several special 
musical numbers. "I Asked The Lord." 
was performed by Melinda Sutton, Jean 
Johnson, Randy Clark and Philip Mar- 
tin with Deborah Shavtik accompanying. 
Pearlie Reyes played "Panis Angelicus" 
on the fiute. Along with this, Gordon 
Bietz. pastor of the Collegedale church, 
spoke on being "devoted" in the very im- 
portant role of a nur; 



of the Gardens, the group that places 
Bibles in hotels and hospitals, was pre- 
sent at the dedication. He spoke to the 
) of nursing students about how ihey 



could use the Gideon Bible in the future 
as a part of their nursing ministry. 

Following one other special music 
number, "After Calvary," which was 
performed by Cindy Bonney who sang 
while playing the guitar, a candlelighting 
service was conducted. Katie Lamb, the 
Director of the Nursing Division read off 
the roster of students, who then stepped 
forward and readied their candles. The 
class recited together the Nurse's Pledge. 
All Registered Nurses and oiher nursing 
students present in the audience were in- 
vited to stand and repeat the pledge along 
with the class. 

Finally, to close the service, the hymn 
"Lord Who's Love in Humble Service" 
was sung. The class instructors are 
Dorothy Hooper. Kaihryn Hammond, 
and Lola Scoggins. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 16, 1987- 



Pictorial 

Chamber Singers Present Home Show 




Hearts." Next, Tammy Hurd graced 
the students with a violin solo, 
"Allegro from Concerto in G." Jen- 
nifer Eaton sang a rendition of Psalm 
23, and Lisa Raines sang "Sing Them 
Over Again to Me." 

The Chamber singers have been 
working on these pieces for most of 
second semester and they have also 
been on tour. They went to Dalton Jr. 



College and Little Creek Academy. 
They were going to go into Kentucky 
but were snowed out. 

Dr. Robertson who is also the 
director of Die Meistersinger male 
chorus will be performing again with 
the male chorus this Saturday night 
at 8:45 p.m. in Ackerman 
Auditorium. 



iini^^ 



Jenny Coksoo and friend: "Sing 
By Jim Huenergardi 

Last Friday evening at 8:00 p.m. in 
the Collegedale church, the Chamber 
Singers gave their annual home con- 
cert. The Chamber Singers, under the 
direction of Dr. Marvin L. Robert- 
son, performed "Music of Praise in 
the Past Centuries," "Music of Praise 
in the Twentieth Century", and 
"Music of Praise in Hymns and 
Spirituals." These three main themes 
consisted of about five songs each. 



the Chamber Singers home c 




"Old Mac Donald had a far 




Saturday 

April 25, 
9:00 p.m. 

in the 
Gymnasium 



** Strawberry Festival ** 
1987 

***The best show ever!*** 



DON'T 

MISS 
IT 



Doors open at 
8:30 p.m. 




-April 16, 19B7/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



feature 



Be Or Not To Be A Student Newspaper 



By Brett Hadley 

"The Official Student Newspaper for Southern College of Seventh- 
hay Adventists." You will find that Hne, in bold, black letters, crown- 
ing the masthead on every single issue of the Southern Accent that has 
1 printed this year. It is not there simply to take up space, but to 
e a statement about what kind of paper is being published at 
|;outhern College. The title, "Student Newspaper," carries with it im- 
t stipulations that cannot be taken lightly or mused at by editors 
r administration. That title makes statements about purpose and plan 
If the student newspaper. Purposes that cannot be changed by the in- 
|ividual, personal ideas of anyone, be they paper staff or administration. 
But what does it mean to be a student newspaper? What authority 
les the editor have and how extensive is it? When is it justifiable for 
e administration to intercede and make decisions concerning the con- 
it of the student newspaper? To understand the answers to these ques- 
ins, you have to appreciate the different considerations that must be 
jiken into account by the editor before an issue is ever taken to press. 
First of all, you have to determine what the purpose of the paper 
. Basically, the purpose of any newspaper is to be informative. This 
;ar, the goal of the Southern Accent was to be "muhi-dimensional." 
hat is to say, serve the entire student body by having something in 
■he paper for everyone. To be informative through newstories; thought 
lirovoking in the topics discussed in the "Issues and Answers" section; 
bnd entertaining through pictorals, comics, and feature stories. It is 
Important to serve the student body by having something in the paper 
Ihat everyone can enjoy. Obviously, not every student will appreciate 
Ihe entire contents of the paper, but there should be at least one thing 
the paper that each individual can enjoy. To be so "multi- 
limensiona!" that every student can find something in the paper for 
|hem is the purpose of the Southern Accent. 

Along with this, and just as important if not more, is that the stu- 
dent newspaper should be the mode for sounding student voice and 
ppinion. The Accent should reflect the thoughts and ideas of the stu- 
t body. This, above all, must be regarded as the most important 
[spect of truly being a student newspaper. Without it, there is no reason 

r the existence of the Southern Accent. 
J The next consideration is: Who are you going to pubhsh all the 
I'multi-dimensionahty" for? Who is your audience? Being a student 
laper, obviously your audience is the students; but is that all? The facul- 
ty and administration are also a part of Southern College and are in- 
cluded in the distribution of the paper. Therefore, as members of the 
f oUege community, their thoughts and desires must also be taken into 
fonsideration as well as those of the students. Facuhy and students 
together comprise the community that the Southern Accent publishes to. 



Last to consider is the impact made on individuals outside the col- 
lege community. Although the paper is not written for principals, 
academy students, pastors, parents, union officials, and alumni, their 
influence, stemming from contact with the Southern Accent, is feh on 
our campus. Be it right or not, people removed from the college use 
the Accent as a measuring tool to evaluate what is happening at Southern 
College and what kind of standards are being tolerated here. Though 
the Accent is not published to be a P.R. tool, it does, inadvertantly, 
become P.R. for the school. This has serious implications on how the 
administration views the content of the paper. Right or wrong, this situa- 
tion is a reality and must be, and has been, dealt with. 

You see, the Accent can give bad impressions to people who are 
removed from the campus and do not have a total picture of what is 
happening at the college. Their reactions to the paper can have a negative 
impact on the school as a whole. This kind of situation must be taken 
into consideraton when publishing the student newspaper. 

So where is the line of censorship to be drawn? When is it justifiable 
for the administration to assume the role of censors? 

The Southern Accent, through all of its functions; to be informative, 
entertaining, thought provoking, and sounding student voice, is here 
and exists for the good of Southern College. It is when more bad than 
good may result from publishing an issue that the content of the paper 
must come under question. The administration and the editorial staff 
must then decide if the contents of the paper is for the good of the 
school or not. 

The editor, then, has these responsibilities: to serve the student's needs 
in the paper as best as he can, to hold the pubUcation of student voice 
and opinion in high regard, to take into account the administration's 
concerns about possible reverberations due to the influence of the paper, 
to pubhsh for the betterment of the school, and to do all this within 
the guidelines of being a true student pubUcation. 

These responsibihties should be left to the editor. It is his electee) posi- 
tion and his duty, to the students and administration, to carry them 
out. It is only when the editor fails to fulfill these responsibihties that 
the administration should step in and make editorial decisions. We, 
as a publication within a private 

institution, do not enjoy all the constitutional rights like other publica- 
tions. Still, though, it is important for the education and growth of 
both the ethtor and newspaper staff, and to promote principal, that 
the responsibility of publishing the student newspaper be left in the 
hands of the students. Then, and only then, can the statement, "The 
Official Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adven- 
tist" have true meaning. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



«- JHIKARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
nted by the insignia you wear 
a member of die Army Nurse I 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left [ 

ms you're part of a health care 
I system in which educational and 
career advancement are the rule, 

1 not the exception. The gold bar 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities. P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll ft-ee 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 






"Well, this Isnt very promrsing." 



6/SOUT HERN ACCENT/April 16, 1987 

Timeout 
Caddyshack Comes 
To Collegedale 

By Mike Skelton 

There you are at the end of an 
incredibly long grass field. At your 
feet is a small spherical object 
about an inch and a half in 
diameter. In your hand you hold 
a steel rod, not just any steel rod 
but a crooked one at that. One 
with a rubber grip at one end and 
a crooked face at the other. With 
this "club" you are about to begin 
one of the weirdest practices man 
will ever know. Because at the end 
of this incredibly long grass field 
is a hole (a very small hole, about 
5 inches in diameter.) Your task, 
nay your mission, is to put that 
small spherical object into the 
small hole at the other end of the 
field. 

Think of the I.Q. it takes for so- 
meone to hit a small ball with a 
crooked stick, and then go after it! 
Yet this sport is played every day 
by millions of people from every 
social level and on every skill level, 
from the lowly Paul Bunyan 
(never leaves the woods) to the 
Sandbaggers (never miss a putt.) 
What makes people do this? Is 
it some form of religion? 
Whatever it is, it prompted several 
people from the Collegedale and 



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nual Collegedale Golf Tourna- 
ment. The fact that it was played 
the same time as the PGA's 
Masters Tournament was no coin- 
cidence. COT organizers knew 
that people would be hungry for 
some "real" golf, so they decided 
to compete with the pros for media 



coverage. In case you're wonder- 
ing, the COT did get some na- 
tional news coverage. It seems that 
some poor old lady was knocked 
cold by one of those small 
spherical objects hit by Steve 
Jaecks. Police officials are still 
looking for Mr. Jaecks. So the 
CGT did edge out the Masters in 
media coverage. 

The CGT won out on winner 
recognition also. The winner of the 
Masters, Larry Mize, is a relative 
unknown. But everyone knows the 
team that won the Championship 
Flight, Allan Cooper and Son. 

The Tournament consisted of 
three flights; Championship, First, 
and Second. The names of the 
winners of the other two flights 
were unavailable at this time (I 
think they're still in the rough.) 
There were also prizes for the top 
three finishers in each flight. 

All in all, the organizers of the 
CGT were very pleased with the 
turnout. When asked if the 
tourney would be moved to a dif- 
ferent date so media coverage 
wouldn't be taken from the 
Masters, Ted Evens, Tourney 
Director said, "What's the 
Masters?" 

So, keep an eye on the calendar 
next year for the Spring version of 
the Collegedale Golf Tournament, 
and come out and cheer your 
favorite team on to victory or em- 
barrassment which ever comes 
more naturally. 




n the 18th: "The Jack Nicklas Method. 



McKnight Wins 
Racquetball Tournament 



William McKnight defeated Allan 
Martin 21-11, 10-21, 12-10 on 
March 29 to win the Southern Col- 
lege raquetball tournament. The 
first game was tied at at 10 when 
McKnight went on an 11-1 streak 
aided largely by his many service 
winners. Martin rebounded in the 
second game, winning 21-10, rely- 
ing on his power game to over- 
come McKnight. A third game to 
1 1 (by 2) was necessary. McKnight 
spent much of the match, which 



waged on for two hours, in the air 
and on the floor retrieving Mar- 
tin's low shots. McKnight served I 
first in game three and, after two J 
changes of serve, found himself | 
ahead 9-0, as he leaned evei 
to his ceiling shots to offset Mar- 
tin's power game. But Martin dug 
in and inched his way back into it 
and took the lead at 10-9. 
McKnight fought off a match I 
point and got three straight points | 
to win the deciding game 12-10. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




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by Berke Breathed 




DON'T BE A DUMB BUNNY 




Deposit your eggs in a share account 
with Collegedale Credit Union 



^peak-up 



-April 16. 1987/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



my Brett Hadley and Jim Huenergardt 



What Parting Words Would You Like To 
Leave The Southern Accent Readers" 




BLOOM COUNTY 



tLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




t 



by Berke Breathed 



Cm 



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saotoV 




L. 


^ plasma aKance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Expires 4/31/87 





8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 16. 1987 — 

The Back Page 

Snmmn' Cunp Positions Needed - Cijnp Blue Ridge 
Honcnusblp direcior • Ai le; 




Uninteresting 

Exerting. Rewarding. Development 



Home Churned Ice Cream 
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■ 2 Locations - 

Brainered Villiage aattmuH>yai Morthgate Park 

Next to Oilman Paint <^w7?/>yyn Npjtt tn Ri^u 



|45cenuOFF 

Large Sundae 



75cent3 OFF I 45c™isOFF 

Banana Split I Any Sandwich 

For groups of up ,0 4 \ ^y^,^ ^ 

Expires 6-3 1-87 | Expires 6-1,-17 



Buy One Ice Cream Cone 
Get One Free 

Buy 1 and get 2nd, of equal or lesser 
value, FREE. 
Expires 6-31-S7 



Trying to save $$$ for that trip 
South over spring break? 

If you want to feel 

I'i^it^rn your toes and_ enjoy 




McCallie PLASMA 

1021 McCallie Ave. 

756-0930 



ROSSViULE PLASMA 
4707 Hnglish Ave. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




Eaily department stores 



Finol page of the Medlcol Boords