(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1982-Apr. 1983"

Southern /Iccent 



Volume 38, Number 1 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



September 2, 1982 




2/SOUTHERN Accent September 2, 1982 



3 



J 



keeping 3n lJoucIi 



Welcome back to school and for those of you who are 
new— we welcome you to Southern College, 

Anticipation seems to occupy our minds for the first few 
days on campus. Then after the anticipation wears down and 
the college routine becomes real, fear seems to take control. 

Now, it isn't fear of the current situation, but fear of the 
unknown. It's a sort of anxiety mixed with anticipation. 

No matter how many years you've attended any learning 
institution, every year proves to be different. 

Our school has been around a long time. In fact, this Ac 
issue helps commemorate the 90th Birthday of Southern. 
During its long history, the school has grown, matured, and 
progressed. 

We believe it should be the same process we undertake. 
Because college life-style tends to mature us subtly, we need 
to do everything we can to keep in touch with our changing, 
growing selves. 

The Accent is a newspaper designed for you to keep in 
touch. We want this paper to be a reflection of you the 
student body. Letting us know what concerns you, giving us 
your opinions on any pertinent issue, helps us create a paper 
worth your time. 

You can help achieve this goal by communicating to us 
through "letters to the editor". Also write your reaction to a 
column and mail it in the conspicuous red mailboxes in the 
dorms or student center. This makes us aware of your 

Consistent striving, hard work, and dedication have helped 
Southern reach its 90th year of Christian education. 

Maintaining these same ideal and learning from your input, 
the Southern Accent will be able to keep the communication 
lines open for a more successful year. 





SOUTHERN ACCENT 


Editor 


Tricia Smith ■ 


Assistant Editor 


Frank Roman 


Layout Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Kathryn Park 


Photography Director 


Doug Malin 


Advertising Manager 


John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 


YungLau 


Religious Editor 


Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 


J.T. Shim 


Sports Editor 


Kelly Pettijohn 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 


Dixie Williams 




Connie Coble 




Heather Northcut 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Victor Czerkasy 




Laurie Logo 




Patti Gentry 


Reporters 


BillDuBois 




Maureen May den 
Leanne Facundus 



Frances Andrews 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ot neceaaarlly reflect the 
ft Seventh-day Adventlst 




AlTYNOUCjYvt tYvz. 

fr( Co\\«9«- was 30 



Years 





It is > dot because, of BvA^tr 
Cuts -VWs ya»r\We Cou\6 
ot\\y 9(Toyo -Vo t» SO. 




Sfette/ts 



I Dear Students: 

For new and returning stu- 
dents alike every year is a 
glorious challenge for every 
person. This includes teachers 
as well as students. I welcome 
each of you to the campus as 
you take hold of the excite- 
ment of a new yean. I give you 
one promise — our teachers are 
here to do everything in their 
power to help you succeed — 
that is their challenge. Your 
challenge is to claim their 
resource. 

And finally, the greatest 
challenge of all is to walk each 
day with Jesus Christ. That 
will be the basis of every true 
success you have this year. 





It is nice to stop and look 
back on the past ninety years 
and the history of Southern 
College. It has been a period 
of fortune and growth for the 
school. It is more important, 
however, for us to look to the 
present and what we can do to 
insure that the fine reputation 
that Southern College has had 
in the past continues in the 
future. 



It is unfortunate and frustrai 
ing thai the school had to face 
so much criticism lately. We 
all, faculty and students alike, 
have our share of shortcom- 
ings. Many others, however, 
have chosen to focus on short- 
comings instead of the fact 
that Southern College is here 
to give us a Christian educa- 
tion and is doing a good job at 

Fortunately, nothing re- 
quires us to accept others 
patterns of thought. The 
Student Association officers 
for this coming school year 
have determined to make the 
82-83 school year the best in 
the school's history. We 
intend to show to any critics 
that there is more substance to 



the program of Southern I 
College than what might be I 
seen from their point of view, r 
We refuse to let things stag- 
nate, and have determined to I 
put down criticism by rising 
above it. 
The positive influence of the 
students and faculty of this 
school by far outweighs' any I 
shortcomings that exist. With 
your help the Student Associa- 
tion officers intend to show all 
those concerned that &$ 
school is one which we have | 
good reason to be proud 1 



September 2, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



^Dtoections 



raster Gordon Bietz 






Writing a religious column 
for a college newspaper is like 
kissing your mother-in-law. It 
has to be done but few 
appreciate it when you do. I 
mean, who reads a column on 
religion when you can read 
about social events, humorous 
columns, and local intramural 
competition. Usually it is the 
last thing ybu will read proba- 
bly getting to those important 
studies in biology (like the 
eating habits of the Paramec- 
ium) before you get to things 
Wke Accent religious columns. 

Maybe, just maybe, that is 
our problem. We use religion 
like we use deodorant. Some- 
times we don't. It has become 
an object. It is nice to have it 
un Sabbath but we wouldn't 



there. So \ 



-got 



church and have religion there 
maybe even saving the relig- 
ious column for Sabbath read- 
ing. Such nice neat compart- 
ments that separate the secu- 
lar from the sacred things are 
a travesty to our religious 
experience and to the nature 



of Christianity. 

Saying, "This is sacred— I 
will save this for Sabbath," 
tends to destroy the essence of 
religion. Religion that does 
not pervade the whole of life is 
like salt that is put on part of 
the food. I see religion as a 
quest, seeking to answer the 
fundamental questions of life 
such as "Who am I?" 
"Where did 1 come from?" 
and "Where am I going?" 
The answer to those questions 
impacts directly on what I do 
every day of the week whether 
you call those activities sacred 



ular. 



This 



column is called 
"Directions". That title sug- 
gests that what you find here 
should be more like a sign- 
post than a destination. 
Reading it should give pause 
for reflection on some of those 
basic questions of life. 
Because when it comes down 
■ •> it, social events, humorous 
columns, and intermural 
competition all find more 
complete fulfillment when we 
see them in the larger context 



of life's meaning. 

I would like to solicit your 
letters and comments. We 
will publish some, edit some, 
and throw others in the trash 
— but write anyway. If you 
have some questions that you 
would like to see a written 
response to write them down 
and deliver them to the Accent 
office. It is our desire to 
scratch where it itches. The 
religion page will not exactly 
be ihe Ann Landers of South- 
ern College but we will make 
an honest attempt at being a 
sign-post so that your relig- 
ious experience will be a 
meaningful part of your col- 
lege education. 

We also need some guest 
religious editorials. 1 am a 
preacher. I graduated from 
college more years ago than I 
like to think about. You might 
say that I am out of touch and 
if you said that, you would be 
right. So those of you who are 
in touch and have an idea that 
you would like to communicate 
to the student body contact me 
about writing a column for the 



JusfuUgfee ^efeei/e 



Suppose your year at school 

is now under way. The grind 
i sets in, for students and 

faculty alike. But somehow, 

strangely, a mood 

the campus, and wonderful 

foreign things that 
j heard, suddenly an 




"These chapels are so inter- 
esting. I couldn't see why 
anyone would be made to go." 

"Desmond who?" 

"You didn't like the school 
year? Yes, we could refund 
your money." 

"Your bill's not paid," but 
here's your exam pass. We 
take your word." 



"Hello. You don't know me 
but I just scratched your car.' 

"Sounds like you had a 
exciting summer at camp. 
Tell us about it again." 



Take it easy. This mood 



I 'No, I'm not dating anyone ii 
I academy." 

F 'Maybe I have been giving : 
lot of homework. Let's cut ou 
the next ttiree quizzes." 



"You're right. I have skipped 
too many classes, and deserve 
a drop in my letter grade." 

"Are you in a hurry? Why 
don't you cut ahead of me?" 
"The deans want to put video 
games in the rec room? What 







-II AMERICAS e I VEGETARIAN SNACKSHOPIt- 



Accent to publish in lieu of 

Well I spent a fair number of 
lines telling you about my 
philosophy behind the column 
and I suppose 1 should leave 
you with some bit of wisdom 
for the week. Many of you, 
having grown up under the 
rather close constraints of 
parental supervision may be 
looking for some freedom 
more freedom now that you 
are attending college. May I 
propose a parable? 

"Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest there was a small snail 
named Sammy who wanted to 
be free. Sammy was tired of 
dragging his shell around. He 
thought of his shell as a real 
encumbrance to living. He 
I'. Ii like it kept him from doing 
ihe things he wanted to do. 
Old Owl told him that his shell 
was important, and that he 



needed it for protection but he 
would not listen. He thought 
to himself that owl was an old 
fuddy duddie (Have you ever 
met a fuddy duddie? Let me 
know if you have I would like 
to meet one.) who didn't 
understand. Other animals 
kept telling Sammy that snails 
were created to have shells 
and that they needed them but 
Sammy was not convinced. 
One day while he was crawl- 
ing along thinking about his 
desire for freedom his shell 
got caught under a branch and 
he thought, "Here is my 
chance to be free." He pulled 
and tugged until he shell 
broke and he struggled free 
from its weight. As he moved 
away into his newly found 
freedom a bird saw unprotect- 
ed Sammy and swooped down 
for an easy breakfast." 




Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza. 

WELCOMES FA CULTY 
AND STUDENTS BACK 
FOR THE 1982-83 SCHOOL 
YEAR. 

Come and enjoy Southern 
College 's best pizza 
establishment. 

Now Serving: 

Stuffed Mushrooms 
Spinach Salad 
Taco Salad 
Nachos. . . 

and the best pizza 
anywhere. 

4762Hwy58 899-6262 

P.S. Don't forget to get 
your student discount card. 



WEL COME BA CK SPECIAL.A1L 
PITCHERS OF DRINK S. 99 WITH 
PURCHASE OF STUFFED PIZZA. 

Expires 9-12-82 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 2, 1982 



3 




September 2, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 




""aft ° ""'d/, . f *e s „ ^asi. Aa„ F e '"st,,J""y ^ Oo *« 
'Aa, ° <* 0/ p "** fj> Aj. 5 no, „"'■ 7V, e /' « » ,° 'Way 



'Aa C " 3i "e7 S '"";;" Ss >- o 'V " etf 'Ae T <*«.«,„ 




>>*</ S "<*.■ »*a, c 'hey 

' a Tj Pr . ° Us h y s ee/*, 
207^ *«<>? h * ttt - iff?' little 
littk "Went* %> yt* *ȣ 

001 ***,,>•£,$£ 






The first catalog for Southern 
Junior College, 1935-36, 
stated that "Each student is 
expected to bring his own 
bedding — three sheets, three 
pillow cases, one bedspread, a 
pillow, and blankets or com- 
forters; also hot water bag, 
towels, dresser scarfs, and 
cover for study table." 

Along with the times, styles 
too have changed, even at our 
college. Around 1915 dress 
lengths begin to creep up to 
mid-calf level and in the early. 
1920'sthe "bob" (short) hair 
jut for women came in along 
with more "mannish, immod- 
est apparel" which included 
mid-calf length dresses and 
less-feminine type clothing, 
clothing. 

By 1925 the shortest skirts 
that had ever been seen 
debuted in Paris. Rouge and 
lipstick were a must and 
eyebrow pencils retailed. As 
dress lengths steadily 
approached the knee towards 
1930, many Adventists be- 
came quite alarmed. 

In keeping with the Dow 
Jones Industrial Average, 
hemlines took a sudden drop 
in 1930-33. The dresses took 
on a more feminine appear- 
ance once again and by 1934 
the "Gibson Girl" sleeves of 
1895 were back again. Bath- 
ing suits now came without 
backs and were no longer the 
bloomer variety. 

Entering a new decade, the 
forties, circle or "swing" 
skirts made their appearance 
along with rising hemlines 
{below Knee-length) and 
strapless formals. Strapless 
bathing suits were also inven 
ed. The relatively short dress 
lengths of the early forties 
were soon followed by longer, 
mid-calf length skirts. Huf 
floppy hats, raglan sleeves 
and very high heels were all in 
vogue. Men wo r double- 
breasted suits jackets with 
baggy cuffed pants. 

During the Fifties the classic 
saddle oxford and flat pump 
combined with crenolined 



skirts with large floral pat- 
terns became the word of the- 
day. Teenage boys discovered 
white T-shirts, rolled up 
straight-legged blue jeans, 
white socks and black leather 
jackets and shoes. 

The hemlines of the fifties 
couldn't stay down forever 
and with the advent of the 60's 
came flower power, flower 
children, peace, love, and yes, 
second skin straight leg pants, 
pointed shoes, and the belov- 
ed mini-skirt! 

In the late sixties collars got 
longer, skirts got shorter (now 
mid-thigh length). And bell 
bottoms, the all-consuming 
hippie thrust, rung their way 
through America. 

Gradually through the seven- 
ties fashion designers relived 
the mini-skirt (though some 
believe it never left Europe). 
In the early 70's "platform" 
shoes popped on the market, 
with women breaking their 
ankles and feet at an alarming 
rate until their demise. 

Through these years deans 
and faculty struggled through 
the long hair and waded 
through the mini-skirts. 

In recent years a battle over 
blue jeans ensued. The SMC 
student handbook stated that 
for "general campus attire" 
blue jeans and overalls were 
acceptable only on Sundays 
and weekdays after 7pm. 

At other times they were 
prohibited in all classrooms, 
cafeteria and the library. 
Punishment for continual 
violation of this rule could be 
expulsion from school. 

As of last Spring after num- 
erous letters to the editor and 
staged protests, SC became 
the last SDA college in North 
America to permit blue jeans 
in the classroom. At last! 
Students could wear clothing 
of their choosing to class, 
unharassed. 

Ironically enough, girls 
received a memo from the 
deans in their mailboxes this 
past week. It went something 
like this, "Mini-skirts are not 
acceptable campus attire." 
Have times really changed? 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 2, 1982 



O^ime Out KeW-Hn 



FASTPITCH SOFTBALL 

SEASON PREDICTIONS 

After .attempting in vain to 
obtain the expert opinions of 
certain sportscasters in the 
area on their ideas of the 
upcoming fastpitch season, I 
have decided to take the task 
upon myself. I do so at the 
risk of taking much verbal 



abuse, and the possibility of 
losing friends and gaining 
enemies. But wnen the call of 
duty comes from fellow sports 
fans, we must respond, so 
here goes. 

No. 1 Team Brad Durby 6-2 
A good strong team in all 



respects. Experience, leader-l 
ship, talent - this group has it 
all. The talent level on thisl 
team isn't so much greater! 
than others, but Durby's abil-, 1 
ity to motivate may prove to be 
the deciding factor. He will be 
depending on the likes of Don 
Sweeney and Dick Bird for 
their contributions. 



No. 2 Team 
Kelly Pettijohn 5-3 
This team is solid at all 
defensive positions, as well as 
a good balance of power and 
basehitting. Pettijohn could 
easily give Durby a run for his 
money with a few good 
breaks. However, lack of 
experienced leadership could 







This calculator thinks business, 
TheTI Student Business Analyst 



If there's one thing undergrad 
business students have always 
needed, this is it: an affordable 
business-oriented calculator. 
The Student Business Analyst 
Its built-in business formulas 
let you perform complicated 
finance, accounting and 
statistical functions- the ones 
that usually requite a lot of 
time and a stack of reference 
books, like present and futute 
value calculations, amortiza- 
tions and balloon payments. 



It all means you spend less of the package. You also get 
time calculating, and more a book that follows most 
e learning. One keystroke business courses: the Business 
Analyst Guidebook. Business 
ptofessors helped us write it, 
to help you get the most out 
of calculator and classroom. 
A powerful combination. 

Think business. 
With the Student 
Business Analyst. 

, Texas 
Instruments 




prove to be a problem. Some 
of Pettijohn's key players are 
Greg Cain, Fred Roscher, and 
Rick Greve. If these guys 
don't produce, then he may 
have his hands full. 



No. 3 Teams Tie 

Kevin Cummings and Rick 

Giebel 4-4 

Giebel has plenty of power in 
Craig Stone, Greg Culpepper, 
and Bruce Gibbon. But 
defense and lack of experi- 
enced leadership could possi- 
bly deter them. 

Cummings' team is almost 
unpredictable, which is one of 
Cummings personal charac- 
teristics. He has an excellent 
shortstop in Jim Dobson, solid 
all-around play from John 
Grys, and good first base in 
Dave Botimer. 



No. 5 Team 
Randy Gaber 



3-5 



This team is basically 
lered around two good play- 
ers, Haecks and VandeVei 
The rest of the squad 
questionable. Bui judgme 
cannot be passed so soon 
some of those unproven p'ay 
ers could turn out to be 
darkhorses. 



SLOW PITCH STANDINGS 



Russell 

King 

Hevener 

Runnells 

Duff 

Negron 



Faculty 

Dubois 

Moore 

Schmidt 

Miranda 



September 2, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Soutfie/m Qg ntc 



■ Loga 



Well, it's happened. Despite 
the horrors of registration, 
another school year has 
begun. I have been most, 
graciously invited to give youj 
a brief rundown on campus 
life in general and this year's;, 
agenda in particular. So pay! 
attention. 

First of all, females, for those 
of you who have arrived 
starry-eyed in hopes of a quick 
and painless engagement, a 
word or caution: leave. You 
will find that Adventist 
Contact, the other major dat j 
ing service, is much cheapei 
and much less competition. 
Now if you are interested in 
becoming a single parent and 
would like a little boy to adopt, 
I would definitely check out 
Talge Hall; you may find just 
what you're looking for. 

The remaining ten percent of 
the ladies can hopefully be 
thrown into the mainstream of 
school and kept occupied 
And speaking of— I do have 
the agenda tor the year. 






In an all-out effort to save 
money, our illustrious busi- 
ness manager has decided not 
to have classes this year. 
Some of you may have noticed 
this at registration. I realize 
many of you may find this a bit 
disconcerting, but there is 
hope. By not having classes, 
the college will thereby be 
able to release most of the 
faculty. With no salaries 
except Dean Schlisner's to pay 
(after all, someone has to be 
here to check the theaters) the 
school can pay off its outstand- 
ing bills and be ready to open 
the halls of learning again 
next year. Sure, the plan has 
a few flaws, but its not bad for 
a school whose very name 
isn't even a certaintly. 
In the entertainment section, 
"The Love Bug" has finally 
been replaced by a movie 
which will premiere sometime 
this fall. It was cast on 
location here at SC last 'sum- 
mer and is called "The Diary 
of Our Frank", a thrilling 



story about a college president 
who kept all his political 
secrets locked in a little green 
journal. SC's drama group, 
Southern Players, is at this 
moment trying to purchase the 
royalties to the play version. 
Auditions for the lead role will 
be held this spring, although 
it's rumored that E.O. 
Grundset has already been 
cast as "Frank". 

I am running out of space but 
there is one last item of 
interest. The Southern Union 
Conference had planned on 
holding a seminar here at SC 
on the low cost of a Christian 
education but that has since 
been cancelled due to lack of 
funds. I'm sure all of us can 
empathize. 

Anyhow, I will be keeping 
you posted throughout the 
year on other upcoming 
events. In the meantime, I 
hope each of you will have a 
great year. — No classes, 
remember? 



Classifefis 



CALLING ALL S.E.A. 
MEMBERS AND EDUCA- 
TION MAJORS! 
There will be an S.E.A. 
organizational meeting to 
be held in the large banquet 
room behind the curtains on 
Sept. 2 at 11 a.m. Come 
and find out what S.E.A. is 
planning for YOU!! 



Welcome to Southern Col- 
lege. However, there are 
dangers in this commun- 
ity — such as local dental 

Let this warning be "a 
sign" unto you. 

Been Burned 



Campus Ministries is spojn- 
soring the Blood Assurance 
Drive which comes to 
Southern College twice dur- 
ing each semester. The 
dates and times for our first 
drive will be Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 7, from llam-7pm. 
and Wednesday, September 
8, from 9am-6pm in front of 
Wright Hall. 

Munchies and free, blood 
donor T-shirts will be given 
to all participants. 

Listen Folks I Saying that 
we need your blood is quite 
blunt, however, it is the 
most direct and simple way 



of stressing the necessity of 
your help. Please seize this 
opportunity to help some- 
It is suggested that faculty 
m« ■ ibers donate blood 
Tu 'lay morning at 11am 
during chapel. A BIG 
THANKS to a GREAT stu- 
dent body and faculty. 



Sky-divers wanted. Learn 
the new way. Only brave, 
adventurous, and intelligent 
need apply. Call High- 
adventure Sports at 
825-0444. 



Big Dipper Ice Cream Shoppe 



Located at 4-comers 396-3476 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



& 



"Join our BIG family" 



Collegedale Nursery 

Welcome, You. 



Assorted Green Plants in 6" 
Hanging Baskets $4.98 Ea. 

Small Assorted Green Plants 
$.69 & up. 

Polka dot Plant in 2 1 /4" pot 
Reg. $.29 now only $.10 

With StUdent I.D. <»• P«r student please, 
are now accepting crafts on consignment. For details call 



Don't forget the Water 
Plunge on the Hiawassee 
River this Sunday, Septem- 
ber 5. Busses will leave 
Wright Hall at 8 a.m. and 
t 5 p.m. See you all 



Sigma Theta Chi 



the 



The Smart Shop Hours: 
Sunday AM 10-12 
Sunday PM 2-4:30 

Tuesday PM 2-4:30 

The Smart Shop is a Cloth- 
ing Exchange for students 
only. Bring something in 
good style and good repair, 
clean and pressed, that you 
can no longer use, and 
exchange it for something 
you need, or you can buy for 
cash — (a small price). 

North end of Jones Hall. 



WELCOME TO THE 1982-83 SCHOOL YEAR AT 
SOUTHERN COLLEGE! 

jhe Campus Shop > • • 

its here for your convenience. 



Film 

Film Developing 

School Supplies 



Athletic Equipment 

Gifts & Cards ... AND MORE! 



Stop by and see us. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 2, 1982 



3 



,Qpp,qfc Qlp ™«-» 




Bettilou Durichek 
Sophomore 

It helps if the old students are 
friendly and outgoing so new 
students feel more 
comfortable without having to 
always make the first gesture 
of friendliness. 



How can old students help you 
as a new student adjust to 
colle ge life? 

Cathy Moser 

Freshman 

Nursing 
Everyone around here is very 
friendly, but I wish there were 
more things to do on Sabbath 
afternoons. This past Sabbath 
I would 've gone onjailbands 
but found out too late to go. 




When it comes to the food at Taco 
Bell there's really only one school 
of thought. What a difference! 

To begin with, your order's made 
up fresh from the best ingredients. 
That's different. And it's all served 
up piping hot to be sure you get all of 
the delicious flavor. That's different. 
You also get served fast, which 
means that our schedule will keep 
you on yours. That's different. 

And you get it all at the terrific 
Taco Bell, price. That's really different. 

Plus, where else do you find food 
with deliciously different names like 
Taco Supreme., Burrito Supreme, 
and Enchirito.? Each one a far cry 



from the usual fast food fare (not to 
mention whatever that is they serve 
in the cafeteria). 

So cut out the coupon, then cut 
out for Taco Bell and see for your- 
self what a difference we make. 

A, 



AN OFFER 

worn 

SWWiNG. 



Free Tostada l 

With Die Purchase Of One At Regular Price. 

THCOr&BEIili 






Fred Des Rosiers 
Computer Science 



/ think the older students 
could help tutor us—not do our 
homework but enable us to ] 
understand what s going on. 
A big brother/sister type 
program would be very helpful 
so that people like myself can 
know what to expect in college 
life. 




Freshmai 
Nursing 



Last week my friend and I 
went to vespers and someone 
at the door told us we couldn't 



I wish someone could tell nit 
what is going on and when 
things are happening arount 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are over! 
Ask about our car insurance 
policy Irom Dairyland- 

UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

Four Corners 

ASK FOB DAIRYLAND 



I 



Souther n /lecent 



Volume 38, Number 2 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



_September 9. 1982 



New Profs on Campus 



By ft 



i Mayden 



Southern College has added 
several new faculty for the 
'82- '83 school year. Four of 
these are on the Orlando 
campus. They include Marsha 
Rauch, Daphne Shah, Sylvi 
Skantz, and Marlene Young, 
Another Nursing teacher i 
Debbie" Wellman. She is 
Canadian who earned he 
degree from SMC in 1976. 

A new teacher in the English 
Department here at SC 
Mr. Jan Haluska. He cor 
from GCA, where he taught 
English, Aviation, and Physi- 



cal Sc 



He 



teaching College Comp. and 
World Literature. Mr. Hal- 
uska is married and has two 
small children. 
The Religion Department has 
added Gordon Hyde to its 
staff this year. He is from 



Chatsworth, GA, where he 
was semi-retired from working! 
for the General Conference in 
Washington, D.C. He is' 
married and has three grown 
children. Elder Hydejormerly 
! taught religion at SMC. 

Mrs. June Hooper, alsfi prev- 
iously from Collegedale, has 
returned to teach in the Edu 
cation Department. She and 
her husband have been work- 
ing in the mission field in 
Pakistan, where she worked 
with a teacher training pro- 
gram. 

The Music Department has 
hired Mrs. Pat Silver to direct 
the SC Concert Band. Mrs. 
Silver has been at Andrews 
University, where she also 
taught band. She is married 
and has two children, one of 
whom is still at home and 



attends Collegedale Academy. 

Mrs. Pat Morrison, from 
Collegedale, is working at the 
library this year. She had 
previously worked in the 
academy library and will con- 
tinue to share those skills as 
[she takes over Reference and. 
directs the Orientation tours. 

Another resident of College- 
dale, Mrs. Sylvia Crook, is 
helping the Modern Lan- 
guages Department by teach- 
ing several classes in addition 
to her job at CA. She is 
married and has three grown 
children. 

These new faculty members 
have selected Southern Col- 
lege as their new career choice 
and are eagerly anticipating : 
developing new friendships! 
with the students and staff of 
the school. 




Gilbert Accepts Chairmanship 




Associate Professor of Nurs- 
ing, Mrs. Ellen Gilbert, was 
appointed Chairman of the 
Nursing Division at SC in May 
of 1982. 
Having been with the Nurs- 
ing Division for 16 years, 
Mrs. Gilbert has witnessed 
many changes. She has seen 
i the division grow until it is the 
largest one on campus. 
Within and outside the 
denomination, Mrs. Gilbert 
feels that Southern College 
has an exceptional division in 
quantity and quality of nurses 
because of the personal con- 
cern each instructor has for ' 
the individual student. Not 
only is there a concern with 
grades or career problems,! 
but also with personal! 
problems. 

, One of the goals she hopes to 
achieve is to improve 
communications between the 
Collegedale campus and the 
Orlando campus. 
When asked how her family 
felt on her new position, Mrs- 
Gilbert stated, "My husband 
is very, very, supportive. I've 
always been a full-time career 
woman, so it was no drastic 
change for my family." 
However, she says she still < 
has time to be a housewife and 
enjoys the domestic responsi- 
bilities of sewing and cooking. 



James Coffin ouest speaker for Spiritual Emphasis Weak 



Spiritual Emphasis 

Coffin Confronts 
Today's Issues 



Mr. James Coffin will be 
Southern College's speaker 
for the Week of Prayer Sep- 
tember 13-17. Mr. Coffin was 
recently appointed Assistant 
Editor of the Adventist Review 
Coffin represents a some-- 
.vhat cosmopolitan back- 
ground, having grown up in 
Missouri where he attended. 
Sunnydale Academy before ■ 
going to Union College in 

Lincoln, Neb raska. 

After one year at Union he 
served as a student missionary. 
in Mexico, teaching English! 
and Physical Education at 
Mexican Pacific Academy,' 
near Navajoa, Sonora. Thej 
^next three years were spent at 1 
{Newbold College in England, 
where he fraduated in 1975. , 
In September of that year he 
married Leonie Steed, an 
Australian whom he had met 
at Newbold, but who had lived 
for several years in the United)- 1 
States. — . • — i 

With a love of travel in 
general, and more than a, 
Icasual interest in Australia, he. 
'chose to begin his pastoral 
work in that country, "just for 
the experien ce," he .sa ys. The 
last three" of his five yciua) 
there he served as assistant; 



of 



Avondale 



pastor 
Memorial Church. 
More recently Coffin has 
pastored in the Chesapeake 
Conference of the Columbia 
Union. And he has, as' of the 
beginning of September,, 
assumed his position with the 
Review and Herald Publishing 
Association. 

! The Coffins have two boys, 
Jamie four, and Jared four 
months, and they reside in 
Burtonsville Maryland, where 
Uim serves as the president of 
'the local ministerial 

association. 

For the Week of Prayer" 
Coffin has chosen to deal with 
issues with which all of us as 
Christians must contend. He 
suggests that in a sense his 
presentations will be a person- 
al testimony of how he has 
come to perceive the Christian 
life, its privileges and 
respo nsibilities. 
It is his hope-that as a fesuh 
of his presentations, the 
opportunity to meet the stu- 
dents, and most of all, the 
working of the Holy Spirit, 
Christianity will take on new 
meaning and will be perceived 
as the bea utiful experien ce 
that God intended it to be. 



C 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT September 9, 1982 



Getting out this paper is no picnic! 

If we print jokes, people will say we are silly; 

'If we don 'I, they say we are too serious. 

If we clip things from other papers. 

We are too lazy to write it down ourselves. 

If we don X we are stuck on our own stuff! 

If we make a change in a fellow 's writeup. 

We are too critical, and if we don 't we are astt 

Now, likely as not, someone will say 

We swiped this from some other paper. 

We did! 



■Anonyn. 



The above case is just an example of how it is virtually 
impossible to comply with the standards set by so many 
people. 

With every person, attitude differs. Each one ot us 
develops his own opinion about certain issues. Each one of 
us seeks to satisfy his own desires. And each one of us, 
ilone. is incapable of "pleasing all the people all the time. 

Our thinking is focused in one direction. Outside sources 
influence our thinking; but, the thinking process is still 
personal. Thus, decisions become the personal stance one 
adopts after a period of thought. 

Attitude is the result of a conscious decision to react a 
particular way in a given situation. Environment, 
experience, and background contribute to the development 
of attitudes. 

With the constant mental growth of an individual, some 
attitudes tend to change. As time progresses, new patterns 
of thinking are accepted and old decisions adapt to the 
alteration. 

College is a learning center where our growth undergoes 
tremendous changes. As a result, our attitude begins to 
assimilate itself to our renewed decision-making process. 

This paper wants to make you aware of how different 
people's attitudes are. 



^(^fa^^^^ 




QAJOOCfc ffiqJJfcjSewson 





SOUTHERN ACCENT 


Editor 


Frank Roman 


Assistant Editor 


Deborah Bagger 


Layout Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Assistant Layout Editor 


Kathryn Park 


Photography Director 


Doug Malin 


Advertising Manager 


John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 


YungLau 


Religious Editor 


Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 


J.T. Shim 


Sports Editor 


Kelly Pettij <hn 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 


Dixie Williams 




Connie Coble 




Heather Northcutt 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Victor Czerkasij 




Laurie Loga 




Patti Gentry 


Reporter 


BillDuBois 




Maureen Mayden 




Leanne Facundus 




Page Weemes 


.dvisor 


Frances Andrews 


The Southern Accent is the offlcl 












sssarlly reflect the opinions of the 


editors, Southern College, the Sev 


enth-day Advemist church or the 







Folklore, hunting tales and 
campfire talk, are all heavily 
laced with reference to owls. 
It's understandable enough, 
for in the owls' s silent pas- 
sage, and unbirdlike voice, 
there is fuel enough to trigger 
even a halfway active imagin- 
ation. 
Representatives of the owl 
family are nearly worldwide 
with a total of 134 species. 
Owls hunt a variety of prey (in 
keeping with their size and 
their usual haunts). Rabbits, 
squirrels, mice, rats, fish, and 
insects are among the game 
owls seek. Here are some 
species you are most likely to 
encounter in Tennessee. 
The Great Homed Owl is a 
large member of the group, 
standing about 20 inches. 
Prominent ear tufts, white 
throat, and conspicuous cross 
barring of the underbelly 
readily identify this species. 
A skilled hunter of a variety of 
small creatures, it seems to 
prefer areas of heavy timber, 
but it is not averse to more 
open country. Its voice is a 
deep, resonant hooting. 
The Barred Owl is another 
large woodland species well- 
known to Tennesseans. Its 
loud call is a familiar one and 
is often imitated by spring 
turkey hunters. 
The large, puffy head with- 
out ear tufts, dark eyes, and 
the lengthwise streaks on the 
chest, are unmistakable field 
marks. 

The Screech Owl is the small- 
est and perhaps the most 
abundant of our owls. Meas- 
ring about eight to ten inches 
in length, it is heard in back- 




yards in town as often' as in 
more remote situations. 
Rather than a screech as the 
name implies, the usual call is 
a pleasant short, low quaver- 
ing trill. 

Small size and the ear tufts 
readily mark this bird. There 
are three color phases; red, 
gray, and brown. 

Another beauty is the Barn 
towl. With its white, heart- 
shaped face, dark eyes, and 
light body, it is unlikely to be 
mistaken for any of our other 
owls. The Monkey-faced Owl 



is a name sometimes a 

to this species- , i 

They are pr'emier hunters 01 1 
small mammals, especia")! 
mice and rats, and therefore 
are important allies of fac- 
ers. A rasping call and I 
clicking sound represent I 
species usual utterances. I 

Some of the best pla«s I 
campus or surrounding area 
see or hear owls are 
student park, biology .' 
and on Grindstone mounts | 
(after dark preferably)- 



September 9, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



C/toss/fcoacfe 



Thatcher Curfew— Is it Justified? 




Mime Kunyan 

iVlras 



1 here are many different 
views surrounding the n 
8:00 curfew of the humble 
abode of our lovely damsels' 
otherwise known as Thatcher 
Hall. 

In the past, many of these 
young lovelies have found this 
'rule to be convenient for their 
evening stroll to the lobby 
comfortably attired in a bath 
irobe. W hile to the North the 
males of our campus residing 
in Talge Hall dress appropri- 1 
atery for female guests until 
10:30. 

The young men feel quite 
comfortable dressing for our 



welcome guests and would 
kindly appreciate the ladies 
bestowing this privilege to us 
.as we have to them. 
PDA has been considered a 
problem in need of a remedy. 
As a hopeful solution the 
administration has strongly 
encouraged that no one loiter' 
in front of the dorm or enter : 
the lobby after visiting hours. I 
To this, a question has been" 
raised by many. Why should a 
dozen or so students spoil 
those privileges that were 
once enjoyed by the entire! 
student body? i 

I realize that it is extremely. 



Anyone visiting Thatcher 
Hall on a week night will see a 
sign upon entering which 
reads, "No Gentlemen 
visitors after 8:00 pm". Many 
ha e asked, "Why the magic 
hour of 8:00 pm"? Had you 
visited Thatcher during the 
August session when we had 

would have been obvious. The 
lobby was packed with groups 
socializing and guests and, 
visitors found it necessary toj 
fight their way to the front} 



desk. After reaching the 
receptionist one had to yell to 
be heard above the noise. 
Telephone traffic is heavy 
during evening hours and the 
amount of noise and activity 
the lobby made phone conv< 
sations almost impossible, 
We are delighted to have male 
visitors come and to have 
; groups form to u'k and sing; 
; but the lobby is not equipped 
(to handle groups for prolong- 
ed socialization. 



impossible to post chaperoneS 
at convenient locations to see 
thai everyone stays on their 
side of the couch, I would 
ledy 



nld 






rather than the old adage out 
jot sight, out of mind. 
Our lovely campus is known 
for its picturesque setting. At 

favorably remembered. Espe- 
cially for its unpredictable 
weather. In the cold wi 
it becomes, an in 
: for courting males i 
pick up their dates, 
re els-.* would a male 



have to encounter frost-bite as 
a possibility if he shouldn't 
■perfectly time his rendezvous 
on he front steps? i 

Whatever happened "to" the 
trust in a polite gentleman 
calling on his favorite younj 
lai' . for a date in a respectable 
atmosphere? 

j I believe that the inconven^ 
, ience we face today outweighs 
the past reasoning when the 
rule was first established. The 
rule itself has merit in some 
ways but, at least a system 
oould be devised in which a 
young man could simply. enter 
thp Inbbv to pick up his date 



Our residents feel that after 
8:00 it should be their privi- 
lege to relax and feel at home. 
,A resident may wish to go to 
i the trunk room, or the vending 
and sfftffu? area, or sit down 
.md read the newspaper 
housecoat. A crowded lobby 
inhibits the comfort of oi 
residents during the tin 
when they feel the need of 
quiet, relaxed atmosphere. 

We have a doorbell and| 
intercom to thej desk to assit 



anyone who finds it necessary: 
to come over after 8:00 pm. 
Our intent is not to make, 
Ourselves inaccessible to the 
fellas when a legitimate need 
arises, only to free our lobby 
of the heavy traffic- and 
encourage socializes to find a 
more appropriate place. (The 
Student Center is veryl 
adequately equipped and 

I staffed and we encourage,' 
couples and groups to make. 

^use of this facility/" " 



^mdkms 



A quick look at last year's 
Headlines column is enough to 
boggle the mind. The world is 
changing so rapidly and 
■ramatically that it's hard to 
Keep things straight. Before 
beginning this year's News- 
briefs let's take a brief look at 
Bhe current state of world 

JThe Lebanese crisis repre- 
i yet another serious set- 
While the Israelis 
founded their Syrian and 
Palestinian allies with US 
made weapons, the Soviets 
did little more than sit on their 
humbs. This lesson won't be 
■ on the Arab world. It's 
v clear that the US, through 
powerful Israeli Client- 
ftate. holds all the cards that 
natter in the Middle East. 
The US has taken its lumps 
| well. An effective Soviet 
opaganda campaign and US 
olicy blunders including the 
urrent oil-gas pipeline 
inbargo have combined to 



create the greatest crisis in 
US — Western European rela- 
tions since World War II. 
Short sighted US foreign 
policy decisions have caused 
severe diplomatic problems 
with China and the Arab 

US-Chinese relations have 
been hurt by the recent arms 
deal between the US and 
Taiwan. Fortunately, the 
Reagan Administration was 
able to cut its losses and patch 
things up with China. 

The President has his 
troubles also. Although infla- 
tion has gone down, it has 
done so at the cost of a severe 
recession and unemployment 
figures are close to ten 
percent. 

Now it seems President 
Reagan must drop his hard 
line ideological approach to 
both domestic and foreign- 
policy. 

For example, the oil-gas 



pipeline embargo, enacted 
after the Polish martial law 
declaration, must end. It will 
not prevent the building of the 
pipeline and may cause severe 
damage to US-European 
relations. 

The US must also change its 
diplomatic policies with the 
Israelis. The 1973 war proved 
the US can manipulate Israeli 
policy when it wants to. 
President Reagan must simply 
show that he definitely wants 

The most pressing problem is 
the economy. The time for 
high sounding rhetoric about 
all the problems the Demo- 
crats left Reagan is over. He 
must now show that he can 
deal with high interest and 
unemployment rates. If not, 
soon Mr. Carter's economy 
will become Mr. Reagan's 
and, in 1984, we will see a 
•epeatofthe "throw the bums 
out" mentality that character- 
ized the 1980 election. 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 9, 1982 



ft 




That All May 
CAMPUS 






m 



'fc'!*9& 



Student Missions 




September 9, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



■w JESUS 
TRIES 



// 




• 



Sunshine Bands 




Artnpl- A Grandparent 



Campus Ministries is alive and kicking this year at Southern 
College. If you're on campus any Sabbath afternoon with 
nothing to do, we've got something for you. There are enough 
activities planned to save you from ever having a dull Sabbath 
on this campus again. 

Our goal this year is to provide activities for you to grow in 
your faith and share it with others. It is hoped that you will take 
advantage of Campus Ministries this year and get involved. 

One of the most exciting things in life is to bring hope and 
peace into the existence of another human being. Please 
consider how you can be of the best service to the Master. 



CAMPUS MINISTRY PROGRAMS 

STUDENT MISSIONS 

PRISON MINISTRY 

BIG BROTHER/SISTER (Bonny Oaks) 

SUNSHINE BANDS 

ADOPT-GRANDPARENT 

BIBLE STUDIES 

CHAMBLISS HOME 

PRAYER MINISTRY 

DESTINY 

ACADEMY VISITATION 

POSITIVE WAY 

SMALL CHURCH MINISTRY 

COLLEGIATE ADVENTISTS FOR BETTER LIVING (CABL) 

NEW TESTAMENT WITNESSING 

DESIGNED BY CAMPUS MINISTRY 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 9, 1982 



o 



ffitwe ©at 



SOFTBALL SCOOPS 



It was the first game of the 
season. I was on my way to 
the softball fields. As I 
rounded the corner of the VM, 
I stopped suddenly. There 
were lots of people watching. 
1 hastened my step in order to 
determine who had come to 
watch. As the evening pro- 
gressed, the crowd kept grow- 
ing. Ii was definitely the best 
turnout I had seen since 1 had 
been at school. 

This is what our intramural 
program is all about — partici- 
pation. Not only by the 
players, but by the fans as 
well. Whether we take sports 
seriously or whether we sim- 
ply play for exercise, everyone 
can enjoy sports. 
The main thing is to get 
involved. "Involvement" is 
the key word this year in SC 
sports. You do not have to be 
athletic to take part in the 
optional activities. From soft- 
ball to cycling, from basketball 
tojogging, you can participate 
in almost any sport that suits 
you. 

This year the Southern Ac- 
cent sports section will be 
concentrating on the intra- 
dural program and other 
sports activities here at SC. 
Time Out is all about what is 
happening here at Southern 
College. 




VheC 



mpu* 




COLOR 
PRINT fox 
FILM ssto 

DEVELOPING 
& PRINTING 

I (C-41 process only) 

12 exposure roll $1 .99 

20 exposure roll $3.29 

24 exposure roll $3.69 

36 exposure roll $4.89 

Offer expires 9-30-B2 

"*■■■■«■ W-„^^_ »■■■■ 



The 1982 fastpitch softball 
season got off to a slow start 
last week. Most of the games 
were rained out on Wednes- 
day and Thursday. 

However, some fine play was 
displayed in the games sched- 
uled for Monday and Tuesday. 
In"A" League action, Giebell 
defeated Gaber 7-5. A s< 
less tie was broken in the third 
inning with a bases loaded 
double by Craig Stone, 
throwing error enabled Stone 
to come home to make the 
score 4-0. 

Giebell scored three i 
runs and Gaber rallied to s 
five with the home run by 



David Peterson. 

Tuesday night, Pettijohn de- 
feated Cummings 4-3. Petti- 
John's team started off the 
game by scoring three runs in 
the top of the first inning. 

Cummings came right back 
in the bottom of the first with 
two runs, keyed by an RBI 
triple by Dave Botimer. The 
rest of the contest was a 
defensive battle, with the only 
scoring being home runs by 
Rick Greve and Botimer. 

In "B" League, two games 
were played. Krall defeated 
Mock despite a home run by 
Glenn Greenlee. Tuesday 
night Lebo defeated Lamb. 



HOME RUN LEADERS 
THROUGH FOUR GAMES 



Steve Jaecks 


7 




Everett Schlisner 


6 


Greg Cain 


Brad Durby 


5 


Richard Sentell 


Tim Beaulieu 


5 


Terry Evan . 


Greg Culpepper 


4 


Earl Evans 


Earl Evans 


3 


Tim Beaulieu 


Ted Evans 


3 


Brad Durby 


Jim Hakes 


3 


John Grys 




3 


Dale Tunnell 




3 


Steve Jaecks 


Don Sweenev 


3 


Kellv Pettiinhti 



SLOW PITCH STATISTICS 
BATTING AVERAGES 




September 9, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fiouttie/tri Ou ntc 



Editor's Note: 

We here at the Southern 
Accent, have a practice. We 
enjoy reliving pleasant exper- 
iences and relish well-written 

One of our most beloved 
writers, who has moved on to 
a better world, still holds a 
special place. This week we 
remember, Steve Dickerhoff, 
as his spirit lingers in our 
office. 

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

Last year, my best friend and 
I hung around together all the 
time. We wore Levi's and 



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

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

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

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



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

I stood there stunned. As I 
began to walk away, he hand- 
ed me a "Preps Are People 
Too" button. I didn't see my 
friend for a long time after 
that. One day as I walked 
through the lobby, there he 
sat playing back-gammon with 
one of "them." 

"Long time no see," he said. 

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



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

"Well, it's the newest, you 
know. What do you think of 
my Oxford's?" > 

I couldn't take it any longer. 
Here was a semi-normal 
human-being transformed 
before my eyes, and I couldn't 
do a thing to stop it. I decided 
I had to do something, sb the 
next Sunday I went up to his 

"How about going out and 
throwing the football 

around?" I asked. 

"Man, I would really like to, 
but a hunch of us are going 
sailing this afternoon, and I 
can't make it." 

"Whv?" I asked in desper- 



ation. ' 'Why did you 
change?" 

"Well," he began, "I really 
don't know. I've always had 
this thing for brightly colored 
neon signs, and I guess I've 
always pictured myself as one. 

And another thing, matching 
clothes has always been hard 
for me, and with this new style 
I just get up every morning 
and throw on the first thing I 
see — and it works. I know it's 
probably hard for you to 
understand," he said as he 
put his hands into his yellow 
pants, "but, I guess you must 
have to walk a mile in a prep's 
boat moccasins to under- 
stand." 



Cfossffeds 




Hey you! Yea, you with 
the anatomy book. We've 
got a club for you. It is the 
Allied Health Professions 
Club, and if your major is 
pre-dental hygiene, pre- 
diatetics, pre-medical 

records administration, pre- 
occupational therapy, pre- 
physical therapy, pre-rad- 
iology technology, pre- 
i respiratory therapy, or 
medical technology, this is 
your club. We have a lot of 
activities planned for you 
this year — a campout, a 
banquet, a trip to Six Flags, 
and a Christmas party to 
name just a few. We also 
have guest speakers coming 
to talk about your field. 

Our second activity (we 
already went water sliding) 
will be on Thursday, 
September 16, at 5pm in the 
banquet room of the cafeter- 
ia. It will be an informal 
get-acquainted party, so 
bring your supper and join 
usl We'll provide the 
dessert. 



LEARN ACCOUSTIC GUI- 
TAR in many varied styles 
by such contemporary and 
folk gospel artists as: 
DALLAS HOLM, AMY 
GRANT, BONNIE CASEY, 
and DAYSTAR and morel 
ALSO: Pop/easy rock/folk/ 
country/artists such as: 
AIR SUPPLY. DAN FOGEL- 
BERG, and BREAD. For 
more details contact Bill 
Young at 396-4734 anytime 
or Box 174, Talge Hall. 



BE A STUDENT ASSOCIA- 
TION SENATOR: If you or 
someone you know is interest- 
ed in what happens on our 
campus and how it effects 
student life, then you should 
consider being a SA senator. 

A Student Association sen- 
ator is a representative for 
individual precincts (That- 
cher, Talge, Village, Orlando 
subdivided), and can express 
i the students' views about 
issues which concern them 
and their college. 

Filing for candidacy started 
Tuesday and petitions must be 
in to the SA office by Monday 
September 13th. Approval of 
the petitions will be posted 
Wednesday and campaigning 
will begin. Petitions can be 
aquired at the Student Center 
desk and in the SA Office. 

Elections will be September 
21 and 22. Requirements for 
candidacy were explained in 
the last Chatter. (SA Elections 
Manual, '82). 



The Student Ministerial 
Association would like to 
thank all of those who had a 
part in making our softball 
game a success. Special 
thanks to Coach Jaecks of 
the Physical Education 
Department, the Religion 
teachers and of course, the 
theology and religion 
majors. Last but not least 
we thank the wives and 
friends who came to enjoy 



An evening dinner is set 
for China Gardens on Sep- 
tember 19 at 7pm. Tickets 
will be sold for this occa- 
sion on September 8 and 9 
between 8-10pm in 
Thatcher lobby. Limited 
amount of space, so hurry. 
Sigma Theta Chi 



Attention Tri-Beta Mem- 
bers; there will be a party 
for club members and their 
dates at Dr. Carter's house 
Sunday the 12th at 6:30pm. 
Please sign up at Hackman 
Hall. 



The final portions of the 
Joker were delivered to the 
College Press on Wenesday, 
September 1, according to 
Editor Jon Larrabee. 

Preparation for the Joker 
started soon after the previous 
edition was released. Student 
Missionaries, Task Force 
workers, Orlando students, 
faculty and staff were person- 
ally requested and persistent- 
ly reminded to get their pic- 
tures taken. Ads were obtain- 
ed and submitted to the press 
long before registration. 

Actual layout was scheduled 
for Monday, August 30, so as 
to include the majority of late 
registrants. John Kendall 
spent many hours program- 
ming so that the type could be 
set automatically. 

If everything goes smoothly, 
we can expect the 1982 Joker 
to be released soon. 



THURSDAY 

FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

SUNDAY 
MONDAY 

TUESDAY 
WEDNESDAY 



11AM Chapel- 
Collegiate Com- 
5:15 PM Public 
School Students 
Supper. 

8 PM Vespers 

8:30PM Human- 
ities Film 
8:30 PM Water 
Slide & Alpine 
Slide. 

World's Fair- 
Trip— Be There 

11:05AM Chapel 
[no 11:00 Class]. 
7:00PM Evening 
Worship Meet- 
ings. 

10AM Chapel 
(No 10:00 class). 



7 PM Evening 
Worship Meet- 
ings. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 9, 1982 



cQpcafc Clip 



"]) Do you think there is a principle 
involved in drinking caffeinated 
drinks? 




Nursing 

/ don 't think there is a moral 
principle involved, but there is 
a physical one; therefore a spir- 
itual principle since what you 
take into your body affects your 
spiritual well-being. 




This calculator thinks business. 
Ihe 1 1 Student Business Analyst 



If there's one thing undergrad 
business students have always 
needed, this is it: an affordable 
business-oriented calculator. 
The Student Business Analyst 
Its built-in business formulas 
let you perform complicated 
finance, accounting and 
statistical functions-the ones 
that usually require a lot of 
time and a stack of reference 
books, like present and future 
value calculations, amortiza- 
tions and balloon payments. 



It all means you spend 1 
time calculating, and more 
time learning. One keystroke 
takes the place of many. 
The calculator is just part 




of the package. You also get 
a book that follows most 
business courses: the Business 
Analyst Guidebook. Business 
professors helped us write it, 
to help you^et the most out 
of calculator and classroom. 
A powerful combination. 

Think business. 
With the Student 
Business Analyst. 

, Texas 
Instruments 




Joe Robertson 



LTHC Administration 



Laurie Loga 

Junior 

Communications/ Journalism 

Technically, yes; caffeine is 
detrimental to the body as far 
as we know, so the question of [ 
drinking it would pretty much 
fall into the category of the 
million other things that vari- 
ous people simply label "gray 



Craig Calhoun 

Sophomore 

Chemistry 

Yes, I do it religiously. 



WE DID IT! RECORDS I 
OFFICE REPORTED THATI 
AS OF SEPTEMBER 7, 1982. 1 
SOUTHERN COLLEwfl 

REACHED A FINAL COUN]J 
OF 1,801 STUDENTS. 
TO GO! 



...rf,l«. Tcnnwsa 37315 



Southern /Iccent • 



Volume 38, Number 3 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



September 16, 1982 



Coffins ministers to SC 



Mr. Jim Coffin, currently an 
assistant editor of the Adven- 
tist Review, is conducting this 
semester's Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis at Southern 
College. 
Concerned with a need to 
change our perspective about 
j God, Coffin's meetings 
include personal stories, new 
twists to Bible stories, and an 
animated style which brings 
his talks to life. 
Mr. Coffin served as a pastor 
in Australia before serving as 
pastor at the Burtonsville, 
Maryland church. Yet Coffin 

found Southerners to be 
friendly. "I have been to SC 

years past," he com 
mented. "The buildings have 
changed but I received a very 

n reception and have 
found the people to be very 
friendly." 
Looking forward to being 
with SC's students, Coffin 



says that it is hard to start a 
week of prayer but he finds it 
"challenging." 

"For real" closly character- 
izes student comments con- 
cerning the first part of the 
week: "He makes everything 
so realistic." "He is dynamic 
and illustrative." "He is 
interesting because of his 
energy and humor." 

In addition to his speaking 
appointments, Mr. Coffin £ 
counseled interested students 
throughout the week. 

Cutting to the heart of the 
issue about the outcome of the 
meetings, the speaker em- 
phacized the "we need a 180 
degree turn around for a 
dynamic relationship with 
God." 

Mr. Coffin's ministry here at 
SC testifies to his hope of a 
spiritual regeneration for SC 
and elsewhere. 




Orchestra begins 




By Leanns Facundus 

The SC Symphony broke all 
previous records of member- 
ship with 80 musicians joining 
the group this year, eight 
more than the record of 1981 
when the orchestra toured the 
South Pacific. 

A majority of the new 16 
members stated that the 
symphony was an important 
factor in their decision to 
attend Southern College. 
"The members are quite 
gifted and dedicated to 
produce quality perfor- 
mances," stated Orlo Gilbert, 
director of the orchestra. 

Because of the symphony's 
contribution to the world 
cultural exchanges, evidenced 
by the successful tours to the 
Orient in 1979 and the South 
Pacific in 1981, the World's 
Fair Performing Arts Commit- 
tee has extended an invitation 
to the symphony to perform in 
Knoxville on October 17. 

Other activities for the orche- 
stra this year include a tour to 
the Orlando, Florida area in 
November, the home concert 
on Nevember 20 with guest 
violinist Daniel Hieftz, the 
Messiah performances De- 
cember 11 and 12, and another 



Haynes Appointed 



Learning center 
to open 



By Maureen Mayden 

Southern College's new 
Learning Center will be direc- 
ted by Mrs. Carol Haynes, of 
Collegedale. 

Haynes is currently working 
on her Ph.D. (her thesis deals 
with learning centers) at the 
University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville. She also interned 
for a time at Chattanooga 
State's Learning Center. Her 
specialities are teaching, read- 
ing and study skills. _ 

.Southern College's Learning 
Center will provide tutoring of 
help with any class students 
have trouble with. It will be a 
center of learning, according 
to Haynes. She also ex- 
pressed the availability of the 
Center to faculty for improv- 
ing teaching skills. Various 
other programs can be added 
to suit individual needs. 

Dr. Frank Knittel, president 
of Southern College, stated 
that the official planning for 
the Center must begin by 
October 1, 1982, and that it 



should be fully open by Jan- 
uary, 1983. Mrs. Haynes feels 
that a limited beginning, such 
as tutoring, could start right 
away, and agreed with the 
second semester opening date 
for full operation of the 
Center. 

Haynes expressed the need 
for lots of space in a central- 
ized location for the new 
center. She would not state a 
preference, but merely said 
that five places on campus 
were bring considered. 

One of Haynes' first duties 
will be to rewrite the organi- 
zational material for the Ce i- 
ter. An unexpected cut in t' 1 e 
governmental grant has t e- 
cessitated a need ?r ^^ 
rebudgeting. __ '^p 

Mrs. Haynes stated that t is 
type of program has been v ry 
successful in colleges such as 
Chattanooga State and sho rid 
prove very helpful to .he 
students and faculty of Soi rh- 
ern College. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 16, 1982 



\Q 



SC at the crossroads 



At one tune or another during its history, every business, 
institution and government questions its reason for 
existence. People inside and outside of the organization 
wonder which way things are heading and how they can help 
redirect the thrust of current affairs. Southern College has 
reached that critical point in its history. 

Certain conservative forces on the outside have assailed the 
college for liberal and heretical ideas and policies. Some 
radical publications have urged the removal or resignation ot 
top leaders~at SC and the conferences and union affliated 
with the college. This, they believe, will solve everything 
On the other hand, students at SC are complaining about the 
strictly enforced rules and the seemingly harsh sentences 
meted out when they are broken. So which way will SC s 
administration turn? 

The Southern College Board of Trustees, who met on 
September 15, will try to guide and direct SC's future. Yet 
those men walk a very thin line. A sharp swing to the right 
would alienate many students and faculty members at SC 
while a move to the left could further inflame certain factions 
in the Southern Union. 

Some people have offered simple answers to the complex 
problems at SC. But these unwise and foolish solutions will 
not solve the complex problems, only compound them. 

Southern College's problems will not go away overnight. 
Only with dedicated effort and unity can SC pass this 
crossroad and continue on the path of servi^ 



BillDuBois 

Maureen Mayden 

Leanne Facundus 

Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 



i!£Sz2?!!!^lH^S?J** """"v « m n» "Motion oi 



ato/ts 



Franklin on Accent 





* 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Acting Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Acting Assistant Editor 


Deborah Bagger 


Acting Layout Editor 


Kathryn Park 


Acting Assistant Layout Editor 


Myra Brown 


Photography Director 


Doug Malin 


Advertising Manager 


John Seamen 


Circulation Manager 


Yung Lau 


Religious Editor 


Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 


J. T. Skim 


Sports Editor 


Kelly Pettijohn 


Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 


Dixie Williams 




Connie Coble 1 




Heather Northcutt 1 


Columnists 


Bill Both 1 




Victor Czerkasij 
Patti Gentry 



Due to administrative 
changes within the framework 
of the Southern Accent this 
issue has been produced 
under extremely unusual cir- 
cumstances. Under the situa- 
tion at hand it is my Constitu- 
tional responsibility to appoint 
an interim editor. In order to 
maintain at least temporary 
continuity it would have been 
only natural to ask the assis- 



tant editor to take control of 
the paper until an election 
could take place. Due to his 
resignation, however, this was 
impossible. As a result, I 
asked the remaining staff to 
combine their talents to com-* 
plete this issue according to 
the plans already laid. The 
intent of this decision was to 
publish news that had already 
been researched while it was 



qAioofis tfdk 



The bobcat, or wildcat, as it 
is called, is much larger than a 
house cat and has longer legs 
and a short tail. Its weight 
ranges from 15 to 35 pounds 
with a few individuals tipping 
the scales at 40 pounds, the 
color is yellowish to reddish- 
brown, streaked and with 
black spots, allowing it to 
blend in quite well with its 

The most likely spot to find a 
bobcat would be in a heavily 
forested area. The normal 
territory of one of these cats 
may cover about five square 
miles, but if food is scarce, it 
may wander over more than 
twenty miles in search of a 

These meals consist mainly 
of small mammals such as 
rabbits, squirrels, rats and 
mice. A full-grown bobcat has, 
been known to attack and kill 
deer, indicating that the big 
cat was very hungry and the 



was very old or sick. A 
healthy deer would prove to be 

tough a fighter for a 
bobcat. The bobcat is very 
beneficial since it keeps down 
number of small 
mammals. 

s animal hunts at nighi 

is aided by exceptionally 
keen eyesight and hearing. Its 
method of hunting is to creep 
on its prey and pounce on 
making the kill by either a 
blow from its claws, or a quick 
bite to the back of the head. 
Being an excellent climber, it 
may even catch a squirrel in a 
tree. Like most cats, they 
dislike water, but they have 
been seen fishing while stand- 
ing in water up to their chest. 



athe 



swimming in hot pursuit of a 
swamp rabbit in the 
Everglades. 
In the late winter, this 
normally quiet cat may starrle 
many people with its weird 




still current. It is my hope thai 
this is not seen as an attempi 
to create a bias in the 
upcoming election. I would I 
like to wish each candidate the I 
best of luck and encourage I 
each student to use their own I 
judgment. 

Sincerely 
Alvin Franklin 
SA President 



screams. A few months l.i 
in a den constructed in 
hollow iree or log, the female I 
gives birth to from one to 
babies, with the average b 
two or three. The gestation I 
period is 62-63 days, 
babies are about eight inches I 
in length , have a heart girth of I 
about five inches and weig' 
about eight or nine ounces. 
Their eyes are sealed shui a 
birth and usually open in nin 
to len days. The eyes are blu 
at birth and will turn yellow I 
within the next couple of I 
months. The young usually [ 
stay with their mother 
autumn and then go o: 
■heir own. Bobcats may li' 
to twelve years in the wild, j 
During these years, the 
mal will undoubtedly cornel 
into contact with a few hu- [ 
mans, but so secretive i 
bobcat, that only the best | 
observers' will be lucky en 



VOTE 

September 

21 and 22 
Senate 

and 

Accent 

Elections 



September 16, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Southern Players plans plays 



By Laurie Loga 

Ad lecile inoa emphasees 
)!ii!a du "i". And rememba, 
you is macho. Cool. Walka 
lika you owns da world. Lika 
dis..." 

Actually, the mini-dialogue 
above is just a fragment of the 
conversation which abounds 
each Monday and Wednesday 
nights on various parts of the 
campus. Approximately 15 SC 
students participate, often 
making the room sound like a 
foreign language convention 
at the UN building. 

But these students really do 
have a method in their mad- 
ness. They are SC's newest 
drama group. Southern Play- 
ers. And although each 
practice session is not spent 
learning new dialogues and 



accents, the actors neverth- 
less are presented with vari- 
ous other challenges which 
they must meet. 

The group really had its 
beginning last spring when 
Clyde Garey, director of the 
Players, cast the play "Flow- 
ers for Algernon." Being a 
newcomer to SC himself, 
Garey had entertained 
thoughts before of starting a 
group, but had nothing solidi- 
fied. 

"I hadn't intended to use the 
cast from 'Flowers' as the 
group, but everyone worked, 
very well together and we 
needed a good solid struc- 
ture," says Garey. 
The director has a unique 

purpose in mind for his actors. 



"Within each human being, 
there is a desire to participate 
in the arts. All of us have this 
desire, which comes out in art, 
music, writing, or some other 
form, some people simply 
don't fit in the other catego- 
ries; their talent lies in per- 
forming. I want to uncover 
that talent and make these 
individuals realize that acting 
isn't just an ego trip, but 
rather a worthwhile effort 
legitimate in and of itself." 

Few people realize the 
amount of work and long 
hours which go into the pro- 
duction of a play. Since the 
Players goal is to be as 
professional as possible, each 
actor must spend some time 



each day in practice on his 
own. As performance time 
nears, the actors spend sever- 
al hours at a time working to 
my actors personally and I 
expect a great deal from 
them," Garey says firmly. 

Contrary to popular belief, 
most of the Players are not 
communication majors, al- 
though a few are. Future 
nurses, businessmen, secre- 
taries and PE teachers all 
combine their interest and 
enthusiasm to make the group 

Three plays have already 
been listed on the calendar for 
this year and several more are 
being considered. Also on the 
list of possibilities are some 



off-campus productions, 

though the group does not 
plan to go on tour. 

Southern Players would like 
to show their audiences this 
year that while spotlights and 
applause are nice fringe bene- 
fits, the main purpose of the 
group is to give trj^hose who 
take the^^im*' to attend the 
performances. Each actor has 
found out that the best part of 
acting is knowing that the 
audience will walk away with 
something besides a ticket 
stub.^omething that will stay 
with them long after the 
applause if forgotten. 

And that, in a word or two, is 
really what the group is all 
about. 



^mdHims 



ISRAEL LAUNCHED a series 
of air raids against Syrian and 
Palestinian positions because 
of alleged cease-fire violations 
by the Arabs. These raids 
destroyed a number of Syrian 
missile and gun emplace- 
ments, caused dozens of 
casualties and raised the 
possibility of a full-scale war 
between Syria and Israel. 

ISRAEL DENOUNCED an 
Arab peace initiative calling 
for an independent Palestinian 
state. Repatriation of Pales- 
tinian exiles (in Israel) and 
implied recognition of Israel's 
right to exist was denounced 



by Israeli Foreign Minister 
Shamir as "another plan for 
the liquidation of Israel." 

THE U.S. SENATE handed a 
"terribly hurt" President 
Reagan the worst legislative 
defeat of his administration by 
joining the House in over- 
riding a Presidential veto of a 
$14.2 billion spending bill. 

SWISS POLICE stormed the 
Polish Embassy in Bern, 
Switzerland, capturing four 
terrorists who had threatened 
to blow up the building and 
releasing their five hostages, 
unharmed. The terrorists had 



been demanding the release of 
Solidarity members interned 
by the Polish martial law 
regime and safe passage out 
of Switzerland. 

A DC-10 AIRLINER crashed in 
Spain killing American 
tourists and injuring 113. 

A U.S. ARMY helicopter 
crashed at a West German air 
show, killing 44 people includ- 



FOUR BUS ACCIDENTS in 

Switzerland and India left at 
least 88 dead 



DEFENSE SPECIALIST 
Michael Howard of Oxford 
University claimed that the 
chances of a Soviet attack on 
Western Europe are "abso- 
lutely minimal." 

POPE JOHN PAUL II met 
with PLO leader Yassar Arafat 
yesterday. The Vatican's 
earlier announcement of the 
meeting had prompted a 
round of verbal abuse between 
it and the Israelis. 

A DC-10 AIRLINER crashed in 
Spain killing at least 46 
American tourists and injuring 



RETAIL SALES fell by 0.9 
percent in August. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN sent 
an anti-crime bill to the 
Congress that limits: 1. the 
amount of evidence that can 
be rejected as tainted, 2. ways 
federal courts can overturn 
convictions on constitutional 
grounds, and 3. use of the 
insanity plea. 

VINCENT BATTICE, 20, and 
Jeffrey Hunnicutt, 19, were 
sentenced to life imprison- 
ment for the murder of a 
Chattanooga cab driver last 
October. 



SEPTEMBER IS— - 

Yellow expressing itself in all the brilliant fall flowers (coreopsis, 
goldenrods, sunflowers, and sneezeweed) and tinting the trees with a 
tinge that is just a hint of the dazzling color-burst soon to come; 

Fairs, exhibitions, campouts and hikes, garage and yard sales, and 

fruit stands overflowing with plump apples, grapes, tomatoes, and squash; 

Baseball breathlessly winding down to the pennant races with football 
simultaneously breaking loose all over; 

Students (especially freshmen) wondering if their teachers can conjure 
up any more projects, themes, discussion sessions, library investiga- 
tions and laboratory experiments, research papers, and module studies in 
order to get their courses "organized"-well, take courage, they can and wi 
with no letup until December! 



Migrating hawks and shorebirds, rain 
sunsets, and the first days of autumn. 



nd fog, red 



and moody 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

._,=_ PLASMA CENTER 




EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



McCALLIE PLASMA CENTER 
1034 McCALLIE A\ 
CHATTANOOGA. 



• 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 16, 1982 



Aerobics exercise-is it right? 



3 



Rhonda Hallock 




Dt. Kameneski 



& 



YES 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 



Should Southern college offer 
aerobics class? Actually the 
question is, "Should we be 
offering this class with the 
wrong kind of music, (disco. 

Let me share a few words of 
advice from Mrs. White. 
"The introduction of music 
into their homes instead of 
inciting to holiness and spirit- 
uality, has been the means of 
diverting their minds from the 
truth. Frivolous songs and the 
popular sheet music of the day 



Aerobic exercise to music has 
gained widespread attention 
thoughout the United States 
recently. Jackie Sorenson 
developed many of the early 
programs which resulted from 
the early stage of the fitness 
craze of the late 70's and early 
80's. Aerobics to music is an 
excellent form of exercise. 

Most aerobic classes are not 
coeducational. It is a great 
way for women to exercise in a 
wholesome social surround- 
ing. 

While many aerobic classes 
are designed and centered 
around modern dance and 
music that would be "unac- 
ceptable" by Adventist stan- 
dards, it is quite possible to 




seem congenial to their 
taste... Music when not abus- 
ed, is a great blessing, but 
when put to a wrong use, it is 
a terrible curse." 1 Testimon- 
ies p. 497. 

We need to consider what 
kind of music we are using 
with our exercise classes. 
This music is the music which 
is played in the popular get 
togethers of the world. What 
kind of amusements are en- 
joyed there? Is it not enough 



develop programs based on 
acceptable movement and 
wholesome music. It has been 
our goal at Southern College 
to strive to make our aerobic 
exercise programs enjoyable 
and beneficial while maintain- 
ing the highest standards in 

When designed properly, 
aerobics can provide many 
physiological advantages. In- 
creases in aerobic capacity or 
cardiovascular/cardio- 
respiratory efficiency result. 
Corresponding increases in 
muscular strength and endur- 
ance also occur. A reduction 
in resting heart rate, exercise 
heart rate, and cholesterol 
may also be seen. When 



We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are overl 
Ask about our car insurant 
policy from Dairyland 

UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



ft 



'Join our BIG family" 



for us to realize that the world 
associates worldly desires 
with this music? Do we want 
to condone that by making it a 
part of our exercise program? 

In the Great Controversy, 
Page 587, in the chapter 
Impending Conflict, "We may 
disguise poison by mingling it 
with wholesome food, but we 
do not change its nature. On 
the contrary, it is rendered 
more dangerous, as it is more 
likely to be taken 

Isn't that exactly what 



engaged in, aerobics may also 
increase fat metabolism which 
in turn decreases the amount 
of adipose tissue present and 
the end result is an overall loss 
in inches. 

Aerobics also provides a 
social outlet for aggression. 
The end result is less tension. 
The feeling of accomplishment 
and group belonging is diffi- 
cult to measure, but there is 
little doubi that these areas 
are important. Self- 

are important. Self-image 
may also be enhanced by 
participation with like mem- 
bers from your peer group. 

When done on a regular 
basis of at least three times 



doing? Exercise is good for us 
but why mix it with question- 
able music? 

In Evangelism page 502 it 
reads, "The science of Salva- 
tion is to be the burden of 
every sermon, the theme of 
every song. Let it be poured 
forth in every supplication." 

Students, staff, and faculty, 
Jesus' coming is so very near. 
I believe none of us can afford 
to have our minds and inter- 
ests anywhere else. 



weekly for a minimum of 45 
minutes with a qualified in- 
structor, aerobic exercise to 

satisfying means for fulfilling 
all the goals and benefits 
listed in ihis article. Programs 
are available for a minimal fee 
on Sunday. Tuesday, and 
Thursday evenings at Spauld 
ing Elementary School. 
Choose a form of exercise (ha: 
fits your needs, begin slowlt 
10 prevent injury, and havt 



,:n|,, 



lifetirt 
i he road 



Department briefs 



The new Symphonic Choir 
met for the first time last 
Monday evening. They are 
beginning rehearsals for the 
"Messiah" and for Sabbath of 
Alumni Weekend. There are 
still openings for any faculty 
or community people who 
would like to sing with this 
choir. It meets every Monday 
evening at 5:00 PM to 6:20 
PM. The choir will perform 
"The Creation" by Haydn 
during second semester. 



Patsy Rushing has returned 
to the Division of Nursing as a 
part-time clinical instructor in 
Mental Health. 



Shirley Howard has been 
elected to serve as the secre- 
tary of the Chattanooga Chap- 
ter of the National League ol 
Nurses. She is current!) 
involved in the planning <° 
the State NLN Convention 
be held in April. 



Charles Zuill was invited I 
exhibit some of his painimPi 
at the recent meeting I 
Adventist Forums in Was -' 
ington. Present for "*"*,,,• 
the sessions of the usua»J| 
well-attended convention « 
members of the General u ■ 
ference and area churches. J 
well as Forum officers 
members. 



September 16, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



ffiiwe (Put 



Dick P— 1 
Kelly Peltijohn 



Softball highlights 



■■A" LEAGUE FASTP1TCH 
SOFTBALL SUMMARIES 
FOR THE WEEK OF SEP- 
TEMBER 5 



DURBY11 



GABER 7 



Durby'; 



team erupted for 
seven runs in the third inning 
and held on to defeat Gaber. 

Brad Durby and Dick Bird 
each had a homer and a 
double. Don Sweeney added a 
pair of softies for the winners. 

Rob VandeVere drove in 
three runs with a homer and a 
double. Randy Gaber added 
two hits for the losers. 



CUMMINGS 3 DURBY2 



Tim Beaulieu's homer in the 
third inning powered cumm- 
ings to a 3-2 win over Durby. 
The winners were aided by 
outstanding defensive plays 
by John Grys and Kevin 
Cummings. The latter was a 
leaping grab of a liner off the 
bat of Ron Schaffer for the 
final qui. The winners didn't 



Jay Kemmerer's single in the 
bottom of the seventh gave 
Giebell a come from behind 
6-5 victory over Cummings. It 
was Kemmerer's second hit of 
ihe night. 

Jim Dobson had two hits for 
Cummings. Doug Malin 
added a bases-empty homer 
for the losers. 



Wednesday night 

DURBY 7 PETTIJOHN2 

A double by Brad Durby and 
a two-run single by Dick Bird 
broke a 2-2 deadlock as Durby 
rallied to defeat Pettijohn 7-2. 

Steve Fitzgerald had a pair of 
hits for the winners. 

The win by Durby forces a 
three-way tie for first place. 



Thursday Night 

GIEBELL 6 CUMMINGS5 

Tim Beaulieu knocked in six 
runs as Cummings notched his 
second victory of the season 
with a 9-2 victory over Gaber. 
Beaulieu had two home runs 
and a single. He displayed 
himself to be the best hitter in 
the league with men on base. 
Cumming's team also played 
excellent defense throughout 
the game. On th 
Gaber had a man on third with 
but was unable to 
i Hakes contributed 
n for the losers. 



A - LEAGUE STANDINGS 
As of Sept. 8 

W L PCT GB 

PETTIJOHN '/i / .667 

DURBY Vi I .667 

GIEBELL Vi I .667 

CUMMINGS Vi Vi .333 1 

GABER / Vi .000 2% 



SLOW PITCH STANDINGS 

EAST DIVISION 

GREVE 6-( 

MOORE 4-; 

FACULTY 4-; 

DUBOIS I--' 

SCHMIDT 3-: 

MIRANDA 0-1 

WEST DIVISION 

RUSSELL 

KING 

DUFF 

HEVENER 

RUNNELLS 

NEGRON 



FAST PITCH STANDINGS 
"A" LEAGUE 




HOBBS 

LEBO 

KRALL 

LAMB 

M1XON 

MOCK 

BUTLER 



LAURENCELL 
MCALLISTER 
DICKERHOFF 
MCQUISTAN 
GUDMESTAD 
RANDOLPH 




FAST PITCH STATISTICS 
HOME RUNS 



SLOW PITCH STATISTICS 

HOME RUNS 

STEVE JAECKS j 

TED EVANS 7 

TIM BEAULIEU 7 

EVERRETT SCHLISNER , 

BRAD DURBY s 

GREG CULPEPPER ^ 

JIM HAKES ^ 

DON SWEENEY } 



TED EVANS 
GREG CAIN 
TIM BEAULIEU 
DALE TUNNELL 
BRAD DURBY 
RICHARD SEVTELLE 
JOHN GRYS 
STEVE JAECKS 
KELLY PETTIJOHN 
TERRY EVANS 



.565 

NOTES 

The last day to sign up for 
flag football for both men and 
women is September 20 in the 
PE center. There will be 
men's tryouts held Sunday, 
September 19. at 12:00 noon, 
on the Soccer fields. All new 
students who want to display 
their skills are urged to 
attend. 

The annual Talge Hall golf 
tournament will be held 
Sunday, October 3. Tourna- 
ment sign up date is 
scheduled for Monday, Sep- 
tember 20. If you are interest- 
ed in playing, but aren't on a 
team. See Dean Christman at 
Che men's dorm. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 16, 1982 



^Dftecticms 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest there was a squirrel 
who decided to develop a 
business of selling nuts. He 
was an industrious squirrel 
and thought that others might 
enjoy the good nuts he collect- 
ed as much as he did. So 
Simon, for that was his name, 
set up the NUT HUT on a busy 
intersection of Fenton Forest. 
He worked nis heart out 
getting the stand set up, 
spending many hours each 
day until the NUT HUT was 
really a A very attractive 
stand. The NUT HUT carried 
a large variety of first quality 
nuts. 



One thing that concerned 
Sammy was how to tell the 
other animals in the forest 
about the NUT HUT. He 
decided that he needed to 
advertise and so he hired 
Sammy Jay to do advertising. 
Signs were placed at appro- 
priate places in the forest to 
tell other animals about the 
NUT HUT. Some TV advertis- 
ing was even purchased to 
exclaim the goodness of his 
nuts. The NUT HUT became 
Very popular among all the 
animals in the forest. 

He discovered that there 
truly were many other animals 
who enjoyed the nuts as well 



as he did and business pros- 
pered. He had to hire other 
squirrels to collect nuts for the 
business and he even bought a 
new stove to roast nuts. He 
expanded the NUT HUT to 
include a place where animals 
could sit down and eat. 
Business was great and Simon 
was truly enjoying himself. 

One day his son came home 
from Squirrel Tech. Simon 
had been looking forward to 
having him help him with the 
NUT HUT. But his son said, 
"Dad, haven't you been lis- 
tening to the radio or reading 
the newspaper?" 

Simon admitted that he had 



not been reading the news- 
paper or watching television — 
he had been too busy selling 
nuts. "Well," his son said, 
"If you would have been 
paying attention to what is 
going on in the world you 
would know that things are 
really bad. There is a big 
depression. People are out of 
work, interest rates are high 
and I heard that the market for 
nuts will fall. Who knows 
where it will all end." 

Simon thought, "Well, my 
son's been to college, he reads 
the papers and listens to the 
radio and he ought to know 
what is going on." 



So Simon fired the squirrels 
that were collecting nuts for 
him and canceled the TV 
advertising. He reduced the 
hours that the NUT HUT was 
open and told Sammy Jay that 
he wouldn't need his 



advc 



sing. 



The sales 


of nuts fell dra- 


matically o 


vernight. "You're 


right, son,' 


Simon said, "We 


certainly ar 


e in the middle of a 


great deprc 




MORAL 




Rumors 


are not reality and 


depression 


can be man made. 



Vh* Cmpus Simp 



PROFESSIONAL STUDIO 
PHOTOGRAPHY 



& Portrait 
Package 




portraits portraits 
portraits portraits 



95« 

deposit 



• Croups $1°° extra per person 
' Poses our selection 
> Beautiful Backgrounds 



Mark your calendar 
Sept. 29 & Sept. 30 



Photographer Hours: 
9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
2 p.m. - 5 p.m. 



Accent interviews Coffin 



Is it hard to start a week oj What one thought do you 
prayer? wish students and faculty of 

SC to remember from this 
week of spiritual emphasis? 

I always find it a challenge j wan , t h em to learn the 

and wonder if the topics are on essences of Christianity and 

the level of and relate to the that the Christian life is life at 

students, its fullest. 



What suggestions do you 
have for the "post week of 
prayer" period? How can we 
maintain our relationship with 
God and draw closer to Him? 




i There is no easy way. 
! However with study, prayer 
j and self-discipline we can 
this relationship. 




m fairly positive about the 
future of the church. We have 
Tremendous opportunities. 
How do you perceive the There wil1 be certain turmoils 



utlook of the church 



the 



Ms 



the future but 1 believe 
these can be stepping stones. 



Animal shelter starts 



Since last September of 1981 , 
Southern College has been 
operating a live animal facility 
next to Hackman Hall on the 
north side and next to Lynn 
Wood Hall. 

Dr. Grundset. the person 
responsible for getting this 
project rolling, thought that at 
one time, Hackman Hall 
would require an addition, but 
that proved to be very expen- 
sive. The facility is a trailer 
donated by the village housing 
department. 

According to Dave Matthew- 
son, who is in charge of the 
rehabilitation work inside and 
whom takes care of the many 
animals that now resides, says 



the purpose is "to have a 
place that not only has more 
space, but can keep all ani- 
mals in one area instead of 
being scattered throughout 
the main building." There 
will be various experiments 
performed during and after 
class periods and labs. 

Why is the facility so impor- 
tant? According to Dr. David 
Steen, "there was a general 
realization that the Biology 
Department needed live ani- 
mals to study." 

Matthewson also said, "it 
gives us more room to observe 
wild animals captured from 
our own biology trail, sur- 
rounding counties, and as far 



av. av as California and South 
Afnerica. We have already 
observed a Western Cotton] 
mouth Moccasin giving binn 
to five voting." 

It was recorded on .!5mm turn 
and the dparlnient's video 
recorder. Since that time ■ 
live birth of six Southern 
Copperhead snakes has bee 



irded. 



rg £ 



ru being 



At the presenr nnK 
and small cages 
built for dit'fereni size » 
mals. Already several large 
fish tanks have been fixed w 
with native fish such as Blue 
Gill Bream. Catfish, etc. l»j 
on there will be a salt-*""" 
tank available. 



September 16, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



'Soirthe/to Oq ruc 



Victor Czerkasij 



As 1 was finishing my lasti 
slice of pizza at Caesar's and 
watching the end of the movie 
rhey had on their video screen 
— oh, didn't you know? It's 
allrighi to watch movies, as 
long as they sell pizza. 
(Beware of those popcorn 
places). Anyway, I came back 
for nightcheck and started to 
drift off when I heard a faint 
clanking noise, accompanied 
by moans. A light came close 
to my bed. Closer. Closer. 
From underneath my covers I 
peered out, and could make 



of 



trapped in cha 



He 



guy 



Braves cap and called out to 

"OK, dean," I said, "I 
didn't pull no fire alarm." 

"I am here to warn you," the 
apparition groaned. 

"Hey! Steve Dickerhoff!" I 
yelled. "What are you doing 
here? I thought you 

graduated?" 

"No! No! I am here to warn 
you. As a past Southern 
Cynic, I felt it my duty to help 
you, so you can avoid my 
fate." 

"Always clowning" 1 said. 

"Listen!" he whispered. 
"Do you see these chains?" 



"Sure. And if you don't quit 
making a racket the dean will 
really be here." 

Ignoring me, he went 
"Each link represents a time 
when I wasn't funny, 
picked on the wrong people." 
. "Like what?" I asked, shiv 
ering slightly. 

"Dont ever pick on Schlis 
ner!" he shrieked. "I musi 
have 200 links on him! And 
remember when I said that 
girls are like dogs? They gave 
me a link for each girl in the 
dorm that semester!" 

I tried to console him. "Look 
Sieve, there's gotta to I 



mistake. You were such a 
good Cynic." 

"Good Cynic!?" he wailed, 
rattling his chains. "1 should 
have been the religious editor. 

He only got half as many 
links." 

"Anything else?" I croaked. 

"Yes" he replied. "Don't 
make fun of CK food, or PE 
majors. They have a real 
lobby here. And warn Lori 
Loga. She's been forging 
herself a real monster." 

At that moment 1 saw anotl 
er figure in chains drift by 
"Hey!" I yelled. "That w; 
Dean Schlisner! What's he 



doing with those chains?" 
Steve shrugged. "That's for 
picking on me. Works both 

He began to drift away. 
Good-bye Vic, gdod-bye. . . 
we'll be reading your stuff, 
and making your; . . .." He 
rattled his chains.! 



I watched Steye's form 
vaporize through 'the door. 
Lying there in the dark, with 
sweat on my brow,! I realized 
what I was to do: 'leave the 
last slice alone. 



Houck and Carter research topics 



Doctors Duane Houck and 
Hon Carter, instructors in the 
Natural Science Division of 
SC, spent this past summer 
doing research in their 
respective fields of interest, 
botany and evolution. 

Dr. Duane Houck. professor 
of biology, has written a paper 
that is to be published within 
the next year by [he American 
Journal of Botany. The paper 
is based on research done by 
Dr. Houck and Loren Riese- 
berg, an SMC graduate of '81 , 
on the bryophyllum calyci- 
num, more commonly known 
as the Life plant. 

Dr. Houck discovered that 
little research had been done 
on the plant, and has been 
studying and observing it 
under variious conditions ever 
since. The results of his 
research. Which is cited in his 
paper, is that a chemical, 
auxin, inhibits the embryo-like 
substance around the edge" of 



the leaf when attached to the 
plant, but when the leaf is 
detached enzymes are acti- 
vated taht work against the 
auxin allowing the hormones 
to be stimulated and the buds 
released. 

Currently, Dr. Houck, with 
the assistance of Terry 
Andrade, is doing more re- 
search with the hope of learn- 
ing the amount of auxin within 
an attached leaf and its con- 
centration when the leaf is 
severed and budding. 

Dr. Houck explained the 
importance of his research. 
"This plant appears to have a 
system that may help us to 
understand how hormones 
work in all plants." 

Dr. Ron Carter was invited to 
speak this summer, for the 
third consecutive year, at the 
Biblical Research Institute's 
and the Geo-Science Research 
Institute's annual joint meet- 
ing. The Biblical Research 



institute, founded in 1952, is a 
committee of experienced men 
of varied qualifications that 
are appointed by the General 
Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists to study any Bible- 
related issues that they feel 
are important. The Geo- 
Science Research Institute 
was formed by the General 
Conference in the late 1950's 
to keep the Biblical Research 
Institute aware of the increas- 
ing number of scientific issues 
that could threaten the Bible. 
Dr. Carter's presentation 
was on a concept of biological 
determinism, which is based 
on a new evolutional theory, 
so- .-biology, that he feels "is 
to oing to captivate the minds of 
many philosophers." Socio- 
biology, a systematic study of 
the biological basis of all social 
behaviour, will supposedly 
help answer some of the 
questions philosophers have 
been asking for years. Why 



does man perform certain 
selfless or altruistic actions? 
Is man free or unfree? Does 
man make his own destiny or 
is he pre-destined? 
Since Darwin's theory of 
evolution and survival of the 
fittest originated, evolution- 
ists have had a difficult time 
explaining one of its main 
weaknesses, altruism. If there 
was to be survival of the 
fittest, why were some ani- 
mals willing to act to their own 
detriment for the good of the 
population or species? Scient- 
ists have now supposedly 
found the answer. It isn't 
survival of the fittest individ- 
ual or group, but survival of 
the fittest gene, a concept now 
called kin selection. "This," 
explained Dr. Cater, "says 
that the body is nothing more 
than the genes way of getting 
from one generation to anoth- 
er." So, any act that is 
apparently done by an animal 



! 
out of love or selflessness is 
actually done for i selfish 
reasons. When applied to 
man, this theory tries' to blow 
away the argument i against 
evolution that man is unique 
in his culture from other 
animals by his moral actions 
because his loving acts are 
also selfishly based. 

Many scientists are readily 
accepting this new idea, and it 
is expected that it will be a 
serious challenee to creation 
and religion as a whole. "We 
need to raise the conscious- 
ness and awareness level of 
the church at large to; realize 
that new and subtle chal- 
lenges are coming to theolo- 
gy," stated Dr. Carter. "The 
church needs to dolresearch in 
sociobiology so that it may 
learn the challenges socio- 
biology brings and to what 
extent scientific data supports, 
this new theory." 



Gdassilieds 



On September 23, 1982, Dr. 
Peter Pringle will be guest 
speaker for the 11:05 chapel. 

Dr. Pringle will speak on 

Society". This is the first of a 
four part lecture series that is 
sponsored by the l. ivision of 
Arts and Letters. 
Dr. Pringle, formerly of 
British Broadcasting Corpora- 
tion, is now head of the 
Communication Program at 
the University of Tennessee- 
Chattanooga. 



Wanted: 

Sky divers, rock climbers, 
hang gliders and ultra light 
piolots, and hot air balloon- 
ists. Only the brave, adven- 
tureous and intelligent need 
apply. For lessons, rides 
and shows call High Adven- 
ture at 825-0444. 



SEA membership dues can 
be turned in to Mrs. Mor- 
ford in Summerour Hall or 
to any SEA officer. 



Drinking fountain for tennis 
courts. A lot has been said 
concerning the convenience of 
a drinking fountain in the 
vicinity of the tennis courts. 
Not much has been done. 
Address your input on the 
matter to The Fountain and 
place it in the red Southern 
Accent mailboxes. Include 
your name, phone number, 
where you'd like it located, 
what*you want it to look like, 
whether you are even in favor 
of the project or not and why. 



If there is a large enough 
positive response, something 
just might get done. 

ATTENTION: SEA Mem- 
bers, Education Majors, 
and other Interested 
Friends: 

Dr. Knittel will be our 
guest speaker for our club 
divisional chapel on Sep- 
tember 30 at 11 a.m. in 
Summerour Hall, Room 105. 
Make plans now to attend 
our very special chapel. 



VW Bug 1967 White, 2,000 
miles on re-built engine, 
new paint job — nice! Call 
Dwight 396-2227^ Price 
$780. Must see to appre- 
ciate. If no answer pall Mrs. 
Somers in Thatcher Hall. 

1982 GS1100L Suzuki motor- 
cycle. 750 miles, brand 
new — burgandy and black. 
Call Duane at 396-2227. 
Must see to appreciate. 
Price $3,500. If no answer 
call Mrs. Somers in Thatch- 
er Hall. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 16, 1982 



3 



.Qpeafe ^l p_ 



What SC policy would you like to see 
changed or improved upon? 




Janet Allen 

Senior 

Nursing 



urfn 



Thz 10:00 Friday night c 
should be extended to the 
usual 10:30 or 11:00 because 
Friday nights are a good time 
to unwind in a friend's home, 
and here we have to stay 
cooped up in our rooms. 




This calculator thinks business, 
TheTI Student Business Analyst 



If there's one thing .._.... 

business students have always 
needed, this is it: an affordable, 
business-oriented calculator. 
The Student Business Analyst. 
Its built-in business formulas 
let you perform complicated 
finance, accounting and 
statistical functions- the ones 
that usually require a lot of 
time and a stack of reference 
books, like present and future 
value calculations, amortiza- 
tions and balloon payments. 



It all means you spend less 
time calculating, and more 
time learning. One keystroke 
takes the place of many. 
The calculator is just part 




of the package. You also get 
a book that follows most 
business courses: the Business 
Anoint Guidebook. Business 
professors helped us write it, 
to help you get the most out 
of calculator and classroom. 
A powerful combination. 

Think business. 
With the Student 
Business Analyst. 

, Texas 
Instruments 




Wayne Thompson 
Junior ' 
Computer Science 

Being a computer science 
major and the point system as 
it is. why should the computer 
lab be closed when you can go 
at other times? 




Computer Science 

This might seem kind of picky, 
but 1 don't enjoy having my 
R.A. shine a flashlight in my 
eyes at 11 p.m. when I'm 
trying to sleep. 




J. T, Shim 

Computer Science 

Nothing major. The person^ 
here are " par excellence . 
They 're doing a great job anH 
support them. This' is ag jf 
place and I love it! 



Uc K „«yCollefl* 



Southern /lrrpnt 



Volume 38, Number 4 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tenne: 



Knittel asks for one 
year sabbatical 



by Maureen Mayden 

Dr. Frank Knittel, Presi- 
dent of Southern College for 
the past 11 years, has asked 
the Board of Trustees for a 
sabbatical, effective June 1, 
1983. Knittel, who has given 
over 30 years of his life to 
administrative work in the 
denomination, feels that he 
deserves this year away from 
the pressures of work. It 
would also be a good way to 
get back into teaching, his 
first love. 

"For the last two or three 
years, I have been thinking 
about taking a sabbatical, and 
last spring, my wife and I 
decided that this would be the 
year," Knittel said. 

Dr. Knitte! stated that the 
Board was supporting him in 
his request for a sabbatical 
with the understanding that 



no strings were attached on 
either side. 

However, there are a few 
faculty members who dis- 
agree. At the last faculty 
meeting, Mr. Bob Garren, 
Professor of Art, stated, "Be- 
cause of the current unrest on 
the Southern College campus, 
a change in top leadership at 
this time seems academically 
unwise. Therefore, the 

Southern College faculty and 
staff members request that 
the Southern College Board 
withdraw Dr. Frank Knittel's 
sabbatical request for the 
1983-84 school year, and that 
he continue as president of 
this college so that he may 
continue to give us the strong 
leadership that he has in the 

Other faculty members ex- 



Picnic takes off 




r 



Photo by Dean Edwards 



Red Clay State Park hosted 
crowds of SC students who 
attended the SA Fall Picnic. 
Originally scheduled for Sep- 
tember 27 but postponed due 



forecasted 

s held on Sunday. October 3 
is favored with beautifi " 

Buses, as well as cars, prov; 



ded transportation to the park 
where students participated in 
planned activities and games 
such as the stick relay, the 
balloon toss, couples kickball. 
and the drink-guzzling con- 
test. Chip Cannon took first 
place in the pie-eating contest, 
devouring a chocolate cream 
pie in less than one and 
one-half minutes. 

The main attraction of the 
day was a hot air balloon for 
an hour and a half during the 
afternoon. Rides were avail- 
able for the price of one dollar. 

Supper was catered by the 
cafeteria and consisted of 
vegeburgers, baked beans, 
macaroni, apple pie and ice 
cream. During the meal, 
entertainment was provided in 
the amphitheater by the White 
Oak Mountain Boys who sang 
"Foggy Mountain Break- 
down." "Rocky Top," and 
other bluegrass favorites. For 
a change of pace, Bill Young 
took the microphone and sang 
a few selections such as "If." 
and "Leavin' On a Jet Plane." 

The concert lasted about an 

hour and a half and was 

o^nhp"^ attended by both SC students 






and participants in the Chero- 
kee Art Festival, which was 
also taking place in the park. 



October 7. 1982 



pressed their concern for what 
may happen when Knittel 
leaves. Still others supported 
him in his decision. 

Knittel feels that the factions 
that are trying to insist that he 
stay are overstepping the 
boundaries into a personal 
decision. "It is a personal 
decision of mine, and I do not 
think that the faculty should 
have a say in whether or not 
the Board should accept my 
request." 

Knittel thinks that admini- 
stration should be left up to 
younger administrators. "I 
just had my 55th birthday 
yesterday, and I think it's time 
to step down. - Theie are 
plenty of younger people that 
can better handle the burdens 
of administration." 




Byers blasts Bouquard 



by Stephen Morris 

"Quite frankly, I think Mrs. 
Bouquard is inept in the office 
and she's continued to hide 
that from the people," stated 
Dr. Glen Byers, Republican 
candidate for the Third Con- 
gressional District, during his 
brief visit to Collegedale 
Tuesday morning. 

Dr. Byers, a practicing physi- 
cian from Cleveland, is chal- 
lenging incumbant Marilyn 
Bouquard for the position of 
US Representative from the 
Third District which includes 
Hamilton County. 

"Political office should not 
be given to somebody as if it 
were some kind of award or 
honor or certificate," Byers 
said referring to the cam- 
paign. "I'm not interested in 
a nice person serving as my 



representative in the Con- 
gress, but somebody intelli- 
gent enough to understand 
problems and enough common 
sense to find solutions." 

Along with the economy and 
the impending bankruptcy of 
the Social Security system, 
Byers cited Mrs. Bouquard's 
refusal to debate and her 
unavailability to the people of 
the district as a major issue in 
the campaign. 

"Anybody who serves in this 
office who cannot debate a 
challenger certainly cannot 
debate on the floor of the US 
House of Representatives," 
declared Byers. 

Following his meeting with 
interested residents at the 
College Plaza, Byers spoke 
briefly to SC students during 
chapel. 




Photo by Steven Morris 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 7, 1982 



o 



Beginnings 



According to a recent poll, newspapers are the least trusted 
of all the media. Only 16 percent said they be leved what 
they read in the newspapers. In the Collegedale area the 
media has a credibility problem. Certain pubucatoas have 
slanted the facts, tainted the truth, and printed outright lies. 
However, they have mixed in just enough truth to give 
credibility to their accusations and stones. 

So where does all this leave the Southern Accent? Wll 
Southern College's student newspaper become a radical 
publication, printing harsh, cutting statements about people 
in authority and questioning the basic doctrines ot the 
church? Or will the Accent become a public relations tool ot 
the college, printing only "good" news and side-stepping 
the issues of today? Hopefully neither. 

The staff of the Southern Accent have one mam goal--to 
relay the unslanted facts to the student body of Southern 
College. We will not attempt to make your decisions for you. 

Rather, we will supply the news to assist you in the important 

decisions in the future. 
Keeping the Accent's goal in mind, we also have a second 

goal in mind--to entertain you. Through our "Southern 

Cynic" column and other columns and features we want to 

keep you up to date on the lighter side of college life. 
This will not all be easy. To meet these goals will mean lots 

of hard work. But the students need to be able to trust their 

paper and be pleased with the outcome. 
Here's your part. To help maintain a r 

reliable, relevant, and interesting, you ca 

when we are failing you, the reader. 

mistakes, but we will be willing to correct our errors. 
The Southern Accent has great potential. With hard work 

and effort, we can achieve our goal of excellence. 



:wspaper that is 
make us aware 
We may make 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



o 



Layout Editor 

Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



Ken Rozell 
Kathryn Park 

Maureen Mayden 

Doug Matin 

John Seaman 

Yunglau 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

J. T. Shim 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Connie Coble 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Logo 

Dave Mathewson 

Leanne Facundus 
Melvin Hobbs 
Cathrine Linrud 
Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 




Sfetos 



Dear Editor, 
In writing this article I do not 
intend to belittle or criticize 
our college's deans or admin- 
istration; rather, I wish to 
relate to them a mounting 
concern and frustration which 
is manifesting itself among 
the student body. While I do 
believe it is the responsibility 
of the administration to 
designate a code of conduct 
and to enforce it, I do not 
believe in "rules for the sake 
of having rules." In the 
process of protecting our 
student body from both the 
unchristian influences out in 
"The World" and from 
themselves, it would seem 
that the ' 'rules' ' are becoming 
capricious. In an effort to 
curtail indiscriminate displays 
of public "passion," the 
administration's policies are 
regressing to a position par- 
allel to those "strictly en- 
forced' ' in our denomina- 
tion's academiesl 

While there do exist irre- 
sponsible couples on our 
campus, most are considerate 
of both possible onlookers and 
their own privacy. I fear that 
by the strict enforcement of 
"No PDA," the administra- 
tion is only making matters 
worse. In accordance with 
Newton's Law "for every 
action there is an equal and 
opposite reaction," we might 
be faced with more than just a 
public display of affection! 
Human nature will always 
dictate rebellion when faced 
with suppression. For 

example, a young man (a 
student) walked his girlfriend 
to work in Wright Hall and, as 
he said good bye, kissed her 
on her cheek. As the students 



were parting a faculty member 
promptly, in a harsh, 
commanding tone, repri- 
manded the young woman, 
telling her how disrespectful 
was the act she has just 
witnessed. 
Does a simple, innocent good 
bye kiss constitute offensive 
PDA? What will be next? 
Will it be wrong to hold hands 
or sit next to a member of the 
opposite sex in the cafeteria or 
at chapel? While these may 
be extreme positions, it is also 
ridiculous to expect collegiates 
to act like pre-academy stu- 
dents! We have emotions that 
are as real, mature and Chris- 
tian as any member of the 
faculty. 
If it appears that I'm 
attempting to judge our school 
by "worldly" standards, I am. 
For it should be pointed out 
that we live in this world and 
are creatures of it. We have 
human passions and desires, 
but as Seventh-day Adventists 
we see and react to them 
through the Word of God. If 
God had not intended youth 
to experience Love, it would 
seem He would have limited 
our capacity to comprehend 
what the apostle Paul was 
expressing in I Corinthians 13. 
Now would we be able to 
distinguish between our love- 
reactions with our parents, 
pets, teachers, friends or 
Jesus Himself. While there 
are students in attendance 
here on campus who may not 
have reached the level of 
understanding it takes to 
become committed for a life- 
time relationship; neverthe- 
less, they are gaining both 
insight and appreciation from 
their existing love relation- 



ship. Out of which will 
blossom a deeper and more 
complex comprehension of 
what love can truly be. 
What I'm trying to express is 
a wish for the faculty and staff 
to be more considerate of 
those students whose possible 
maturity is being trampled. 
There is also a need for the 
student body to improve on its 
discretion concerning "Public 
Passion" versus "Public 
Affection." One last word of 
warning: the more strictly a 
rule is enforced, the more 
eager and determined the 
oppressed will be to overrule 
that law. In all sincerity we 
ask, are you emulating the 
Pharisees by attempting to 
enforce an unkeepable and 
unfair law? 

Sincerely, 
Keith Goodrum 



Your 



Turn 



Letters to the editor 



should 



beaddre'ssed EDITOR an 
should be mailed in one of tn 
red mailboxes located n , 
of the dorms and the muo 
Center. ff j)i i 

The Southern ^ 
only print letters a t 
been signed. p ' eas ^ s0 
your phone number s 

Letters that are mai = 
p.m. on Sunday are ^ 
likely to be printed 
week's Accent. 



October 7, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Q/toss/ioacfe 



Competition-is it right? 




By Steve Jaecks 



Si 



YES 



Benefits derived from a 
competitive recreation pro- 
gram can far outweigh any 
negative outcome that results 
from competition. 

Whether on an individual 
level or in a team situation, 
competition in sports can rein- 
force attitudes and behaviors 
that directly transfer over to 
one's everyday life. 

There are many business 
companies who look for work- 
ers who have been involved in 
some type of athletic compe- 
tition. Their contention, with 
which this author agrees is 
that by being involved in 
sports competition a person 
can and has learned how to 
cope with winning and losing. 



As a team has strived for a 
common goal, cooperation, 
adaptation to various situa- 
tions and loyalty have been 
established and reinforced. A 
competitor has learned that 
personal satisfaction as well as 
success hinges on his ability to 
put forth his best effort. 
These behaviors so necessary 
to being successful in athletic 
competition are then also seen 
as those characteristics neces- 
sary to be successful in the 
business world. 
Looking at competition from 
another perspective, seems to 
also point out the need for a 
competitive sports program. 
During the past two years 
there have been well over 2400 



participants in intramural 
programs here at Southern 
College. Why have so many 
people become involved in 
intramural competition? 

There are many possible 
answers to this question. 

First, it is fun to compete and 
achieve success. Intramurals 
is organized in such a way that 
for the most part, the partici- 
pant is competing with people 
of like abilities. This allows 
for success to be achieved 
more readily. 

Second, intramural competi- 
tion provides a needed di- 
version from one's daily 
activity. Many individuals 
need this diversion in the form 
of structured competition. 



Third, competition provides a 
way for a person to have some 
type of physical exercise. 
Many times competitive ath- 
letics is the only form of 
exercise a student takes time 
from his studies to participate 

Through strong positive lead- 
ership, benefits derived from 
a competitive recreational 
program can far outweigh any 
negative outcome that results 
from competition. 



Steve Jaecks is in charge of 
intramural sports at Southern 
College. 



0^0 



By Dick Winn 

Perhaps more than is usually 
the case, I wish for this 
column to provoke serious, 
aggressive thought. I want to 
join minds with you as a 
reader. I want to challenge 
you to read these seven propo- 
sitions about an experience 
that touches all our lives. 
Then I want you to wrestle 
with them until you can either 
say that you agree with them, 
or you know exactly, precisely, 
logically why you disagree 
with them. I doubt that, as a 
church or as individuals, we 
can afford much more "non- 
think" on this powerful life 
experience. 

First, a functional definition 
of this thing called competi- 
It is any goal-oriented 

tuation in which the motiva- 
tor action comes from an 
ego-centered desire to exalt 
one's self above another. As 
such, we see competition not 
so much as an act or event, but 
as an attitude of the mind. It 
is one method for questing 
after self-worth and self- 
esteem. 

Among the many things that 
could be said, I would like to 
make these brief assertions 
about the nature and effects of 
competition in the life of a 
Christian. What do you think 
of them? 

1. Competition is so popular 
because it is the most readily 



available motivation. Ask any 
parent, teacher, pastor, politi- 
cian, or other person involved 
in getting people to do some- 
thing, and they will agree that 
competition gives them an 
instant handle. "Kids, see 
who can be the first to clean 
up your room." "The first 
ones to get their Ingathering 
goals will receive blue rib- 
bons. " " Pastors baptizing 
the most persons this year will 
have their names published on 
the back page of the Journal." 
Almost all of us will jump at a 
chance to have our egos 
stroked by being thought of as 
smarter, stronger, faster, 
more dedicated, more cap- 
able, than someone else. All 
we need is for someone to 
define a "win-lose" situation, 
and we're off and running not 
to be the loser. Competition is 
a constant revelation of our 
insecurity. 

2. Competition places a low 
value on human worth. It tells 
me that I can use another 
person's loss for my gain. It 
teaches me to disregard the 
hidden anguish of the one 
whose losing gives substance 
to my winning. It leads me to 
conclude that my worth is 
based, not on some absolute 
accomplishment of my own in 
the world of real endeavor, but 
rather on whether I have 
simply bested someone else. 
And when a person can no 
longer compete, we put him 
on the shelf. Could this be 
why our society tends to 
' 'warehouse" the elderly, 
since they are no longer 



3. Competition teaches con- 
formity rather than individual- 
ity. Since the initial motiva- 
tion for the act comes from the 
quest for the crowd's approv- 
al, one dares not do that which 
the crowd will disapprove. 
The individualist, by contrast, 
does not float with the crowd. 
Possessing a strong inner 
sense of self-worth, he neither 
plays to the audience, nor 
spums those who do not fit his 
mold. But competition is an 
organized system of passing 
out applause or rejection for 
behaviors which either con- 
form or fail to conform to the 
values of the crowd. 

4. Competition reinforces the 
philosophy of evolution rather 
than of creation. It is an 
outgrowth of the philosophy 
that says we got here by the 
process of the survival of the 
fittest. It says that since there 
.is no meaningful destiny 
beyond this life, I must grab 
all I can get this time around, 
and that the only rewards I 
will enjoy are those that come 
by being tougher, faster, 
smarter, in this life. Coopera- 
tion, on the other hand, is the 
outgrowth of a philosophy that 
sees helping, caring human 
relationships as directly re- 

, lated to our ultimate destiny. 

5. Competition is alien to the 
spirit of servanthood which 
Jesus advocated. Jesus fre- 
quently commented on the 
spirit of striving against others 
which characterized the 
society around Him. And His 
appraisal was always the 
same- "It shall not be so 



among you." (Matthew 20:25- 
27; 23:1-11.) By contrast, 
Jesus wanted His friends to be 
moved by the same spirit 
which had prompted Him to 
humbly step down from the 
exalted throne, and to go on 
such a costly errand of ser- 
vanthood to save us. We are 
constantly faced with two 
polar opposites in our rela- 
tionships with others-either 
to meet out own needs, or the 
needs of the other person. 
Servanthood says, "Jesus has 
already met my needs; let me 
help meet yours." Competi- 
tion says, "I've got to get 

6. Competition is not neces- 
sary for the Christian. He has 
found something so much 
higher to motivate his life. It's 
called love. All that needs to 
be done, love is .an ample 
motive to do. If love doesn't 
motivate it, it doesn't need, to 
be done. To try to entice a 
mature Christian into an 
action by the offer of compete 
tive reward would be to offer 
him a painful insult. 

7. Competition cannot be 
used to build the kingdom of 
Christ. There is no natural, 
harmonious place for competi- 
tion in the life of the church, or 
of the individual Christian. 
For the kingdom of Christ is 
not buildings, finances, or 
even activities, but a spirit in 
the hearts of people who have 
been made secure in the love 
of their Lord, and who need no 
cheap human conquests to 
supplement the power of that 
great, healing gift. 



Dick Winn is Chaplain at 
Weimar College. Reprinted 
from the Weimar Bulletin. 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 7, 1982 



3 



Knittel celebrates fifty-fifth 



Frank Knittel celebrated his 
fifty-fifth birthday on Septem- 
ber 30 with students of 
Southern College. 

After Dr. Knittel's chapel 
talk to the SEA, Melvin 
Campbell and Jeanette 
Stepanske escorted him to the 
cafeteria on false premises. 

Upon his arrival, "the white 
carpet" was rolled out by 
Tricia Smith and Malinda 
McKee down the middle aisle 
of the cafeteria. As he 
proceeded down the aisle to 
the heralding of the brass 
quartet, students and faculty 
arose in tribute to his years of 



service. 

Knittel was greeted at the 
platform by his wife Helen and 
daughter Sherry. Balloons 
were released as Frank Roman 
-led the crowd in "Happy 
Birthday," with the accom- 
paniment of the brass quartet. 

Frank Roman then gave an 
analogy of "This is Your Life, 
Frank Knittel." During 

Knittel's response to this, a 
large birthday cake was 
brought forward with the tra- 
ditional candles. 

Student Association Presi- 
dent, Alvin Franklin, 
presented Dr. Knittel with a 



gift from the students. After 
some difficulty in opening the 
package, Knittel found the gift 
to be a cordless telephone. 
Celebrating Knittel's birth- 
day has always been a tradi- 
tion at Southern College, but it 
has not always been cele- 
brated by the entire student 
body. In past years, personal 
jokes have been played on 
Knittel, such as filling . his 
office with balloons and paper, 
or hanging in front of Wright 
Hall a banner saying, "Happy 
Birthday, Frankie Baby!" 



Southern College Fall Retreat Scheduled 



by Catherine Llnrud 
The Chaplain's office has 
been hard at work planning 
the fall Bible Conference. The 
Southern College Fall Retreat, 
as it is being called, has been 
slated for October 14-17 at 
Cohutta Springs Camp. 

Campus Chaplain, Jim Her- 
man, who is responsible for 
the Retreat, says, "It will be a 
mixture of inspirational and 
recreational activities. A 
variety of special speakers will 
present the inspirational part 
of the program while students 
will be in charge of the 
recreational activities." 
The featured speaker will be 
Elder Philip Samaan. Samaan 
graduated from Portland 
Adventist Academy and Walla 
Walla College. He received 



his Masters degrees in Divin- 
ity and Public Health from 
Andrews University and Loma 
Linda University, and is now 
pursuing a doctorate degree in 
ministry. He pastored in the 
Idaho Conference for three 
years before accepting a call to 
the North Pacific Union Con- 
ference as Director of Out- 
reach and Campus Ministries. 

Pastor Samaan enjoys spend- 
ing the most of his time in the 
field, involved in youth out- 
reach on the nine academy 
campuses, at Walla Walla 
College and public university 
campuses and with other 
church youth. 

The other speakers involved 
in the Retreat include Georgia 
Cumberland Conference 



Youth Director Lewis Hender- 
shot, Andy McDonald, pastor 
of the Cohutta church, and Dr. 
Frank Knittel. 

The activities that have been 
planned include group games, 
volleyball; basketball, hiking, 
and water skiing. 

Jan Rice, the Chaplain's 
secretary noted, "the trans- 
portation and lodging will be 
free so the only expense will 
be for the food, and that can 
be charged on their bill. I 
think this Retreat will give us 
a good chance to get away 
from it all, have a real break, 
and a good time together." 

Anyone interested in attend- 
ing the Fall Retreat should 
sign up at the Chaplain's 
office. 




Edwards speaks at retreat 



The Hair Designers Presents 

THE MANE ATTRACTION 
(A Hairstyle Show) 



Sunday, October 10 at 7 p.m. 
in Thatcher Hall chapel. The 
public is invited - no admis- 
sion charge. 



Dr. Rex Edwards of the 
General Conference Minister- 
ial Department was the fea- 
tured speaker at the Student 
Ministerial Association 

sponsored Fall Religion Re- 
treat held at the Kiwanis 
Camp last weekend. 

Approximately 100 theology 
and religion majors attended 
the meetings which began 
Friday evening and continued 
throughout the Sabbath. 
Among the topics of interest 
addressed by Dr. Edwards 
was the concept of "every 



believer a minister" in con- 
trast to a rigid distinction 
between clergy and laity. 
The Sabbath School lesson 
was taught in turn by repre- 
sentatives from the five con- 
ferences in the Southern 
Union. Later in the afternoon, 
conference officials including 
Union Ministerial Secretary 
Harold Metcalf, told what they 
looked for in prospective 
ministers and fielded ques- 
tions from the ministerial stu- 
dents. 



THATCHER 
Precinct #1 
Page Weemes 



Precinct #4 
Bev Dickerhoff 



Precinct #5 
Cindy Mountz 



Precinct #6 
Candy Nutt 



Precinct #8 
Joyce Root 



1982-83 SENATE MEMBERS 



Precinct #9 

Peggy Brandenburg 



TALGE 
Precinct #12 
Steve Kelly 

Precinct #13 
Mike Palsgrove 

Precinct #14 
Reginald Rice, Jr. 

Precinct #15 
Sam Boles 

Precinct #16 
Steve Schmidt 



Precinct #17 
Glenn McElroy 



Precinct #18 
Kenneth Bradley 



Precinct #19 
J. T. Shim 



ORLANDO 
Precinct #20 
Brent Van Arsdell 
Wendy Noelk 

VILLAGE 
Precinct #21 
Richard Fisher 
Stephen Loo 
Wayne Johnson 
Mark Bolton 
Betty Durichek 



October 7, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



9Ttme (Put 



An excellent turnout was on 
hand to witness the all-night 
slowpitch softball tournament 
held on Saturday night Sep- 
tember 25. The tournament 
was a double elimination for- 
mat which was played straight 
through until a winner re- 
sulted 

Jerry Russell's and Kent 
Greve's teams, both having 
8-0 records in the regular 
season, were seeded to meet 
each other in the finals, which, 
as most expected, was what 
happened. [ Russell went 
through the winners bracket 
undefeated. Greve, losing 



The final fastpitch games of 
the season were played on 
Saturday night, October 2, 
with the annual dorm tourna- 
ment sponsored by the Talge 
Hall Men's Club. The tourn- 
ey consisted of four teams: 
t, second, and third floors 
of Talge, and a village team 
with Tim Beaulieu, Jim Dob- 
son. Don Duff, and Brad 
Durby heading up the four 
squads respectively. The 
tournament started at 8:00 
p.m. with first playing second 
and third playing village with 
the winners scheduled to 1 
for the championship. 

The game between first 
second was a tight coi 
with second floor scoring one 
run in the top of the firsl 
inning, and holding a 1-0 lead 
through three innings. How- 
ever, in the bottom of the 



only to Russell, won the rest of 
his games en route to finals, 
including a dramatic come 
from behind 10-9 victory over 
Moore. Greve, losing 9-1 in 
the bottom of the seventh, 
scored nine runs, the last five 
with two outs to win the 
contest. The final blow was a 
three-run homer by Jim 
Hakes. 

The final game between 
Russell and Greve was played 
at 6:00 Sunday morning. 
Russell needed only to win the 
game to clinch the champion- 
ship. Greve, however, needed 
to win the game to set up a 



fourth, first floor erupted for 
four runs. Shortstop Jerry 
Russell led off with a home 
run over the centerfield fence. 
David Botimer then followed 
with a single to left. Then 
with a two-strike count Kelly 
Pettijohn hit another home run 
to make the score 3-1. John 
Grys scored another run in the 
inning and also made an 
unassisted double play at third 
base to end a second floor 
scoring threat, making the 
final score 5-1 in favor of first 

The game between third floor 
and the heavily favored village 
team was a complete surprise. 
Fred Roscher banged a 
three-run homer for third floor 
to account for all their scoring. 
Village just could not get it 
going, managing only two 
throughout the game 



deciding game to be played at 
7:00 p.m. Russell made sure 
that the contest was not 
delayed any longer with a 5-4 
victory. Captain Russell gave 
credit to fine defensive plays 
by Brad Durby and Jon 
Scheffel as the keys to victory. 
Durby and Greg Culpepper 
each hit about four home runs 
throughout the night to lead 
Russell to victory. 
A big thank-you is in order to 
the SC students for their 
cheers and support through- 
out the night's activities. The 
evening could definitely be 
termed a s 



including a steal of home by 
Ron Barrow. The ended, on a 
controversial play. Kevin 
Cummings' bunt was caught 
in the air by the third floor 
pitcher, who tried to throw to 
first to force out Jim Hakes, 
but threw wildly into right 
field. Hakes attempted to 
round the bases and score the 
tying run, but he was thrown 
out at home plate to end the 
game at 3-2 in favor of third. 
The championship game was 
called due to a forfeit by third 
floor because of lack of play- 
ers. This was unfortunate 
because a good contest was 
certain to have taken place. 
Softball season is now over, 
ending on a good note, so get 
ready for the football season 
ahead. 




FINAL A-LEAGUE 


Pettijohn 


6-2 


Giebell 


5-3 


Cummings 


4-4 


Durby 


4-4 


Gaber 


1-7 


FINAL B-LEAGUE 


Mock 


7-1 


Hobbs 


7-1 


Krall 


6-2 


Lamb 


3-5 


Lebo 


3-5 


Miton 


1-7 


Butler 


1-7 



WOMEN 




McAllister 




Laiireneell 




Dickerhoff 




Randolph 




Gudmestad 




McQuistan 




SLOW PITCH 




East 






«-' 


Faculty 


4-< 


Schmidt 


4-< 


Moore 


4-' 


Dubois 


4-A 


Miranda 


0-f 


West 




Russell 


8-1 


King 


6-2 


Duff 


i-; 


Hevener 


3-5 


Runnells 


2-6 


Negron 


0-8 




3 



<3)ttections 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



The new pastor preached on 
repentance the first Sabbath 
in his new church. Everyone 
raved about his sermon and all 
were pleased with their new 
pastor. The second Sabbath 
he preached on repentance 
again. It was a good sermon 
but the church members were 
not sure it was that good. 
They let it pass for that 
Sabbath but when he 
preached it again the third 
Sabbath in a row, some of the 
members of the board went to 
him and said,"We enjoyed the 
sermon on repentance the first 
time and it was o.k. even the 
second time, but three times 
for the same sermon? When 
are you going to preach about 
something else?" The 

preacher replied with a 
question of his own, "When 
are you going to repent?" 
Sometimes certain stories 
need repeating, and so it is 
with the following. 
Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest there was a lovely 
bluebird that enjoyed life to 
the full. She fluttered and 
flew from tree to tree and from 
bush to bush enjoying the sun, 
rain, and the sheer pleasure of 
flight. In fact, if there was 
ever a bird that enjoyed life, it 
was Bright Bluebird. Bright 
was not her original name, but 
she was given that name by 
the animals of the forest 
because of her cheery outlook 
on life. She enjoyed flying 
into the deep blue sky and 



letting the sun shine on her 
fluttering feathers reflecting 
an iridescent blue which 
blended with the blue sky. 
Bright had many friends be- 
cause of her lust for life and 
she enjoyed them all; in fact, 
her natural enemies, like Cur- 
tains the cat, even seemed to 
enjoy her distant company. 
When she was around, the day 
was bright and the air tingled 
with the crisp anticipation of 
life. 
Bright was a sensitive bird 
and was always hurt person- 
ally when any little tragedy 
happened in Fenton Forest 
where she made her home. 
One day as Bright was silently 
winging her way over a forest 
path, she heard her name 
mentioned and like any 
curious person would, she 
silently swooped to a tree limb 
and picked up her ears to hear 
what was being said. It was 
Ears Rabbit and jealous Randy 
Raccoon talking together 
about Bright. Randy said, "It 
just makes me sick how Bright 
is always flying around here 
like every day was her birth- 
day. I get tired of this 
eternally happy chirp, chirp, 
chirp." Randy imitated the 
song that Bright always sang 
as she flew over the forest. "I 
wish she would stop all this 
happiness routine and mind 

"I know what you mean," 
replied Ears Rabbit. "I would 
like to know if she knows how 



sick everybody is getting of 
her cheery routine." 
Curtains the cat overheard 
this conversation and for a 
long time he had been eyeing 
the new nest where little birds 
would soon be hatched, and he 
was happy to hear these 
complaints, because he had 
been afraid of what the other 
animals of Fenton Forest 
might do to him if he struck 
while Bright was popular. 

Bright flew on through the 
forest after listening to this 
conversation, but she did not 
sing her happy song the rest of 
the way back to the nest. The 
day didn't seem half so bright 
and the air was not quite as 
crisp, and there was a kind of 
heavy feeling in her heart. 
She warmed her eggs briefly 
and then flew out to get some 
food, but she was preoccupied 
and she couldn't find any- 
thing. She flew lower over the 
field - her wings a little bit 
droopy - it seemed that her 
heart was heavy and weighing 
her down in flight. Her mind 
was whirling - "Am I stupid 
for being so happy? Do the 
other animals in the forest 
think I'm a dumb scatterbrain 
who doesn't know what life is 
all about?" As she flew low 
over the marsh she saw a lot of 
birds chatting on the old dead 
tree that stood by the marsh. 
She normally would have 
joined them, but now—she 
thought that they were talking 
about her, in fact she was sure 



they were, and so she flew on, 
ignoring them. 

Soon the animals began to 
notice that Bright was not so 
cheery anymore and they 
began to really talk about her 
and the more they talked, the 
more she avoided them and 
the more she avoided them the 
more they talked, and soon 
Bright began to overhear 
many conversations about her. 
"What is wrong with Bright? 
How come she is so strange 
lately? Her poor children that 
have grow up in her nest." 

Bright was losing sleep and 
weight. She couldn*t get the 
food she used to get, because 
her mind was on other things. 
She was hardly able to keep up 
enought heat to warm her 
eggs, and in fact she was 
spending less time on her 
eggs and they were dying 
from lack of care. Everybody 
was talking about her in 
Fenton Forest. 

Bright's wings were not as 
brilliant as they used to be. 
She wasn't caring for herself 
like she had been. She no 
longer flew high over the 
forest in the sun but she would 
dart in and out among the 
trees staying away from others 
and staying in the dark. Soon 
her natural enemies got the 
courage to do what they had 
previously been prevented 
from doing by popular opin- 
ion. Bright became afraid of 
every shadow and every noise. 

Even though she was uncom- 



fortable flying in the dark part 
of the forest, she thought that 
she would not be seen as much 
there. 

One day after having not 
eaten anything for some time, 
she was weakly flying home 
between some trees when a 
loud noise startled her. Not 
being used to the dark part of 
the forest, she quickly turned 
from the noise and in a second 
was going full speed 
different direction only to I 
collide with a tree and fall to 
her death on the forest floor. 

There she lay unnoticed for a 
time until Ears Rabbit and 
Randy Raccoon happened by I 
there one day and found a few 
faded blue feathers where j 
Bright had fallen. 

"Too bad about Bright," 
said Ears. 

"Yes," said Randy, "she I 
seemed to lose her lust for | 
life." 

"I wonder why," Ears said. 

"Yes," repeated Randy, "I 
wonder why?" 

"We think with horror of the | 
cannibal who feasts o: 
still-warm and trembling flesh | 
of his victim; but an 
results of even this practice | 
more terrible than an 
agony and ruin caused by I 
misrepresenting motive, f 

blackening reputation, dis- 1 
secting character?" ED 
235. The urge to tell is related I 
to the urge to kill. He thai J 
hath ears let him hear. 



The Snake That Poisons u 
Everybody topple; 



governments, 



^fiad&nes 






Before 

you repeat 



CORPORAL DAVID L. 
REAGAN , ( a member of the 
U.S. peacekeeping force in 
Lebanon, was killed and three 
other Marines were injured 
when an Israeli cluster shell 
blew up at Beirut Airport last 
Thursday. 



ISRAELI JETS blasted Syrian 
and Palestinian positions 
Monday in retaliation for an 
ambush on Sunday that left six 
Israeli soldiers dead. 



ISRAELI DEFENSE MINIS- 
TER Ariel Sharon has been 
asked by 260 Israeli Army 
officers to resign in a petition 
citing a "crisis of confidence" 
between the Army high 
command and Sharon over his 



role in the massacre of hun- 
dreds of Palestinian civilians 
by Lebanese Christian 
militiamen in West Beirut. 



WEST GERMAN CHANCEL- 
LOR Helmut Schmidt became 
the first West German leader 
ever to be replaced by a 
no-confidence vote Friday 
when his Free Democratic 
allies deserted him because of 
West German economic prob- 
lems. Schmidt, a Social 
Democrat, was replaced by 
Helmut Kohl, leader of the 
conservative Christian Demo- 
cratic Union opposition party. 



TYLENOL CAPSULES laced 
with cyanide have caused 
seven deaths in the Chicago 
area. The widow of one of the 



victims has filed a 15 m»j 
dollar lawsuit against »l 
painkiller's manufactureftl 
Johnson and Johnson, 

TYLENOL PRODUCTION b»| 
been halted by Johnson » I 
Johnson and the W "J 
been taken off the shelves ■ 
Chicago stores; however, I 
drug is still being sold on «•■ 

black market. 

TYLENOL CAPSULES *J 
with strychnine <T Ct0 f 
person ill in OK"*. La I 



CANADIAN PIANIST G ^i 

G0ULD ' f 5 j% a B e ac^l 
preter of J- S. •" 
died of a stroke 
Toronto. 



October 7, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fiouttie/m Qm jc 



It's here! A new trend is 
sweeping the campus of SC. 
This one beats Valley Girls, 
alligators and even the tradi- 
tion of taking all your dates to 
Taco Bell. 

It's called Editor Trading, or 
E.T. for short. You may have 
heard about it this summer; it 
even made Newsweek, which 
was impressive, considering 
the fad just started a few 
weeks ago. 

It really began when AENO 
(Accent Editor Number One) 
vacationed for a short period 
of time. Editor Number Two 
took the desk, only to leave it 
almost as soon as he got it. 



According to him, he "just 
couldn't handle editing Victor 
Czerkasij's column twice a 
month." Understandable. 
Number Two, by the way, is 
now undergoing remedial 
psychotherapy and hopes to 
be fully recovered by May. 
Enter Editor Number Three. 
By this time, the craze had hit 
full force. Posters were going 
up and speeches were deliver- 
ed every hour on the hour. 
Kids from Spaulding began 
saying "when I grow up, I 
want to run for editor of the 
Accent." Candidates for the 
coveted position wore non- 
fadeable smiles and over- 



flowed with syrup. For a 
week, Accent candidates were 
the only individuals on 
campus who likes everybody. 
It was phenomenal. 

However, the exertion and 
strain from the race has taken 
its toll on our present editor. 
He announced just yesterday 
that he would have to resign 
for at least a year to recuper- 
ate from the strain of getting 
himself elected. 

So in desperation our SA 
president is taking a new 
approach to the E.T. trend. 
Starting next Monday, 
"Editor-of-the-Week" will 
become a reality at SC. All of 



the student's names will be 
printed up on slips of paper 
and dumped into a hat. Every 
Sunday at noon, the editor 
from the previous week will 
make a guest appearance in 
the cafeteria to draw one of 
the names from the hat. The 
winner, of couse, will receive a 
complimentary issue of the 
Accent and a bouquet of 
black-and-white roses. 
However, lest you think that 
just anyone can be editor, let 
me clarify this. There are 
certain stipulations which a 
person has to meet before he 
takes the oath of office. He 
has to have at least a third- 



iC&lSstftGcfe 



grade education, be semi- 
literate, have taken several 
public relations courses and 
know how to smile. 

Aside from these require- 
ments, all that is necessary is 
a valid ID card at SC. I know 
everyone is looking forward to 
the upcoming "Editor-of-the- 
Week" plan, and I'm sure this 
installment will insure a new 
and excitingly different 
Southern Accent this year. 

And — may the best person 



Dear Howard Cosell: 
Maybe somebody forgot to 
inform you, but a women's 
intramural program does 
exist here at Southern 
college. What about some 
"Time Out" for the 
women's league? Two 
issues have been published 
without even one word 
mentioned about the games 
on the other side of campus. 
We wouldn't expect you to 
analyze each team, but it 
might be nice to see the 
standings once in a while, 
I after all, we pay for this 

paper, too. 
I The games are at 5:30 
I p.m., but if you have too 
I many "other" games to 
I analyze, you can always call 
I the gym for the results. 

"Left Out" in Left Field 



■Dear Renee (Middag) 
I I hoDe vou had a good 
■week and I hope your week- 
lend is really great. 

A Secret Friend 



iHey Cliffy, 

I The boss is back! 

With Love, 
2 of your secret admirers. 



I SEA Party Saturday night at 
Mrs. Stepanske's home. 

[come at 7:15. We'll have 
vespers then games, food, 
and a video. ($1 for 
non-members to help cover 
costs). Sign up sheets are in 
Student Center, Talge and 

. Thatcher Halls. 



LOST! BRENDA JONES' 
GLASSES! Dark brown; 
bifocal lenses. Contact Carl 
at 4794 or Brenda at 4174 or 
Edward at 4744 or Dee Dee 
at 4172. 



Dear Mother Gustin, 
I hope you feel better soon. 
Have a good weekend. 

Love, 
One Of Your Daughters. 



To Lemon chiffon, (A.G.P.), 
You get sweeter and 
sweeter everyday! 

Love, 

Boo-Boo 

(R.E.A.P.) 

Double coiled barbed wire 
has NOT been ordered for 
Fort Thatcher— yet. 



DINNER TIME THEATRE 
Director Clyde Garey 

and 

The Southern Players 

' present 

"SCAPINO" 

an Italian Comedy — 

Starring Frank Roman 

Play dates are Oct. 24 & 25 
in the Silver Bail Room at 
the Reed House, 627 Broad 
St. Downtown Chattanooga. 
Ticket prices include dinner 
and must be prchased in 
advance. Dinner is vege- 
tarian, served buffet style. 
Tickets are $12.50 each; 
$9.50 with Student ID (all 
students). Contact Laurie 
Loga or Deanna Flint at 
396-4201 for ticket info. 
Happy Birthday, Ouida! I 
see you finally hit the big 
two-oh! MEM 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

^ PLASMA CENTER 

:0k£^= M o 9 n fl r^Tsa.. 

7]f V ^T WANTED 

/\j33L j Blood Plasma Donors 

EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 

BRING IN THIS AD AND COLLECT AN EXTRA $2.00 
ON YOUR FIRST DONATION. 



92619 
I may be a monkey but 
then you're a banana. 

47425 
P.S. This monkey LOVES 
bananas. 



WANTED: Sky divers, rock 
climbers, hang gliders, and 
ultra light pilots, and hot air 
balloonists. Only the brave, 
adventurous, and intelligent 
need apply. For lessons, 
rides, and shows call High 
Adventure at 825-0444. 



Dear Deans of Thatcher, 
Ya'll are really great. 
Thanks for your love and 
patience. But most of all for 
letting God's light shine 
through you. Have a won- 
derful weekend. 

Love, 
A Girl That Cares. 

Ride Wanted:Man's bicycle 
to go to Andrew's Univer- 
sity area. 396-2753 

Mis Queridas P. L, y S; 

Como estan sus vidas de 
amor? -K 



A tradition 

offterviee 
topfeople 






Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 



* 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 7, 1982 



.Qpeafc Qlp 



What is your reaction concerning the board's decision I 
give Dr. Knittel a sabbatical next year? l0 1 



Sam McBride 

Program Director, WSMC-FmI 




Southern Missionary Collesa 
lessee 37315 



Southern Accent 



F Volume 38. Number 5 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



October 14, 19S2 



Phone system plans finalized 



I The familiar clicking of 
phones when all the lines on 
:ampus are busy will, by the 
niddle of February, be only an 
[inpleasant memory for the 
ulty and students of SC if 
1 goes as expected with the 
Installation of a new phone 
System. 

I The Ooltewah-Collegedale 
elephone Company has 
Irdered a new digital switch- 
7hg system which is "the 
in electronic equip- 
according to Mr. David 
^tkins, administrative coordi- 
r of the company. Call 
arding, call waiting, 
:-way dialing, and an 
:ase of speed in dialing 
Ind transferral of calls are 
advantages of the system. 
e main feature, however, is 
it it wilj allow for "full 
th," which means that half 
i phones on campus, which 



is about 450, will be able to be 
used in talking with the other 
half. This is a big improve- 
ment to the 42 paths that are 
available in the present 
college-owned Centrex 

system. Another difference is 
that the system will be con- 
trolled from the newly con- 
structed facility in Ooltewah, 
whereas the heart of the 
Centrex system is at the 
switchboard in Wright Hall. 

It is not presently known just 
to what extent the new system 
will assist in making long- 
distance calls and calls to 
Chattanooga and off campus, 
but it is expected that a great 
improvement will be noticed. 

When the switch to the new 
system takes place, new 
phone numbers will be 
assigned to the campus with 
the exchange numbers being 
changed from 396 to 238. 



Because of its large size and 
remoteness, the college has 
been chosen to be the first in 
the Collegedale-Ooltewah- 
Apison area in what will 
eventually be a complete 
changeover for all numbers 
beginning with 396 or 236 to 
238. Mr. Ken Spears, Busi- 
ness Manager for SC, had the 
tedious job this summer of 
assigning numbers to every 
phone on campus. The 
phones in Thatcher Hall, as 
well as the administration's 
and faculty's phones, will 
have the numbers 2000-2999, 
while the numbers in Talge 
Hall will be in the 3000 range. 
The numbers have been 
correlated to the rooms in the 
dorms, so that, for example, 
the complete phone number £S 
for room #260 in Thatcher Hall 
will be 238-2260. 




Music groups entertain at Pops Concert 



Far well speaks 
to assembly 




The SC Collegiate Chorale perfo< 



HSC's Division of Music 
Resented the Annual Pops 
Bancert on Saturday night, 
■ctober 9, in the Physical 
Bducation Center. The 

■oncert offered a wide variety 
Hf entertainment, and refresh- 
ments were served during 
Bach intermission. 
■Arrayed with ferns, flower 
Arrangements and 24 Ameri- 
can flags, the stage was a 

ipectacle of patriotism. 

[Todd parrish, narrator for the 



evening, began the program 
by introducing the Die 
Meistersingers. 
With director Dr. Marvin 
Robertson, and accompanist 
Cynthia Patterson, the Die 
Meistersingers sang their first 
selction ' 'Toot-Toot-Toot- 

sie," while wearing straw hats 
of the era. A quick switch 
from barbershop to cowboy 
and the group sang a medley, 
"Country Music Jamboree," 
which included one all-time 



favorite "Rocky Top". 
Accompanying the group were 
Steve Martin on the banjo and 
guitar, and fiddle players 
Jenine Fryling and Pat Frank- 
lin. 
Introducing the orchestra 
was Kevin Shaw who gave the 
audience a bit of background 
information about the orche- 
stra numbers— the Strauss 
"Kaizer Walzer" and 
"Tritsch Tratsch Polka' ' , 
'"Pizzicato Polka", and Dvor- 



zak's "Slavonic Dance Num- 
bers." 
Collegiate Chorale, with 
director Dr. Don Runyan, took 
the audience on a "Senti- 
mental Journey." Featured in 
one of the selections was Evan 
Chesney as "The Whistling 
Gypsy". They concluded their 
part of the program with 
"Ain't Gonna Study War No 
More," with a soprano solo by 
Karla Michaelis. Tom Breece 
on the bass, percussionists 
Lori Ronning and Rusty Sax 
and Sidney Whiting, pianist, 
accompanied the group. 
With director Pat Silver, the 
concert band performed 
several patriotic numbers 
including "The Spirit of Our 
Land," "Stars and Stripes 
Forever" and "Dixie". 
Concluding the concert, 
Southern Bel Canto, under the 
direction of Larry Otto, began 
their performance of "What 
Price Freedom?" with the 
unfurling of a large American 
flag. The choreography, light- 
ing and orchestration combin- 
ed with the girls' voices to 
make an excellent grand finale 
to the program. 



by Tony t 

Elder Clay Farwell, president 
of the Kentucky -Tennessee 
conference, addressed the 
student body this past Tues- 
day at chapel. Farwell's talk 
was entitled, "Famine in the 
Land." It emphasized plant- 
ing ourselves firmly with our 
Lord and listening to His 
direction. 

One of the main highlights of 
Elder Farwell's talk was an 
experience that he had in 
Acapulco. It involved a situ- 
ation where Farwell neglected 
to listen carefully to a para- 
glider instructor. Farwell's 
wife and friends had success- 
fully enjoyed their flight over 
the ocean and landed grace- 
fully on the beach. 

When Elder Farwell took his 
turn, it proved to be wet and 
embarrassing since he failed 
to listen carefully to his 
Mexican instructor. This 
experience was tied into the 
talk in which Farwell said, 
"People, there is a real famine 
in the world today, not just of 
bread and water but of listen- 
ing to the word of God." 

President Knittel was sched- wflk 

uled to speak during this ^W 

chapel, but a communication 
mixup occurred. President 
Knittel will speak next Tues- 
day instead. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 14, 1982 



A house divided... 



There is a problem in our church and at Southern College 
which can no longer be ignored. The problem to which I am 
referring is not the difference of theological opinion, but 
rather that of the conflict over it. Theological discussion has 
its place; without a written creed, will there not always be 
minor doctrinal discrepencies in the SDA Church? But the 
shrieking and howling and the insults hurled ceaselessly 
between factions,, have no place. As I was observing a 
particularly vitriolic argument the other day, the thought 
occured to me that, paradoxically, the people who are 
causing the most commotion are the ones who are the least 
sure of their premises. May I suggest that the next time you 
rise to the defense of "your side," ask yourself, "Am I 
fighting for a spiritual conviction or am I fighting to maintain 
my ego?" And if your reason is strictly religious, try to keep 
your discussion strictly religious also. Personal insults and 
scathing accusations only hinder the situation and point out 
the insecurity of your cause. 
I have heard many people criticizing "the church" for the 
mess it is in. Can't we realize that we are "the church"? 
The time is past for us to stand piously aside, virtuously 
pointing the finger of condemnation at an isolated group of 
hierarchy. God's church is a body composed of each one of 
us, and as Christians our ultimate goal should be 
membership in God's kingdom. We can't love God and hate 
our brother. We'll never be able to share Heaven without 
working together. 
"A house divided against itself cannot stand." Luke 11:17. 




q^oock ?fdk 



( > 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Edi,„r 




Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 




Kathryn Park 


Layout Editors 




Maureen Mayden 
Brent Van Arsdell 


Photography Director 




Doug Malin 


Advertising Manager 




John Seamen 


Circulation Manager 




YungLau 


Assistant Circulation Manager 


Carmen Wilson 


Religious Editor 




Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 




J.T.Shim 


Sports Editor 




Kelly Pettijohn 


Secretary 




Mirna A Ivey 


Cartoonist 




Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 




Dixie Williams 
Connie Coble 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry. 

Laurie Loga 

Dave Mathewson 


Reporters 




Leanne Facundus 

Catherine Linrud 

Tony Newsome 

Page Weemes 


Adviser 




Frances Andrews 








College and is released each Thu 


rsday u 


Khth"' n8W3paper of Southern 










necessarily reflect the oplnlons'of th" 


^ advertisers. 







The whitetail is the most 
numerous and popular big 
game animal in North Amer- 
ica. The habits of the wary 
and resourceful animal are 
well worthy of study. 
The white-tailed deer is the 
most tolerant of our big game 
species. In contrast to the 
buffalo, elk, moose, and other 
relatives, the deer can live 
close to man with little diffi- 
culty. Few large animals are 
capable of such eye-popping 
increases in numbers when 
the basic needs of food and 
shelter are matched by good 
management. 

The "rutting" season (when 
bucks compete for the does) 
covers most of the fall and 
winter months. Production, 
like antler growth and weight, 
is affected by age, heredity, 
and geography, but most 
importantly by the quality and 
quantity of food. 

Winter is the critical time for 
most animals, and many 
whitetail problems can be 
traced to food shortages from 
January to March. While few 
deer die of starvation alone 
parasites and disease strike 
susceptable animals on badly 
overbrowsed range. High 
water may also pose problems 
as did the heavy rains that hit 
the Everglades in June and 
July of this past summer. 

After a gestation period from 
200 to 205 days the does give 
birth wherever they i 



March to September, with the 
most being born in June. 

Bucks take no part in raising 
the fawns. Males 
solitary during 
months, when growing antlers 
are soft and sensitive. Bucks 
breed first as yearlings, show- 
ing their maturity by swollen 
necks and antler growth. New 
antlers begin growth in April 
and May to replace those shed 
during the winter. Velvet is 
rubbed off and racks are 



usually hard by autumn. 



Laie 



easy I 



living. Food, mainly sprouisl 
and the seedlings of hard-l 
woods with a lesser quantity oil 
weeds and grass, becomes! 
plentiful. The .Whitetail stor«| 
away fat for harder 
come. The red coat in summei| 
is grown in Spring and j 
replaced by a warmer gra 
winter coat which grows dui-| 
ing September and October. P 



the 



of 



and 



devoted and efficient parents. 
Fawns are dropped from 




October 14, I982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




flayers go Italian 



by L 






/ille is not the only; 

i Tennesse to play host 
It o different dialects and cul- 
tures. This year, a bit of 
flavor is seasoning 
■Southern College's drama 
■department. 

1 Southern Players, the col- 
lege's newest drama group, is 
■currently working on a pro- 
Iduction unlike anything SC 
> done before. The play, a 
■comedy, is set in Naples, Italy. 
■ Titled simply "Scapino," after 
i character, the whole 
■production promises to be 
■pure fun for everyone in- 

I The whole purpose behind a 

play of this nature is to give 

: actors involved the joy of 

[producing entertainment at its 

st and yet have fun doing it. 

nerally speaking, although 

|ctors love their work and are 

lommitted to it, producing a 

good performance is more 

■jthausting, frustrating and 

Bemanding than people 

Kaltze. However, "Scapino" 

is different. 
■■This is a great experience 
H| the actors," enthused 
■fiy de Garey, the Players' 
■gctor. "It's just so much 
play, not heavy serious work 
■If* 1 as most productions 

demaml." 
^Diis is not to say that the 
■pdents in "Scapino" aren't 
Bitting forth any effort. The 
Bay was cast just before the 
B 1 ^ of school last spring, and 
ven a tape of 
study 



each i, 



the 






the 



Ba> could bt^, 
Bhool started. In addition, the 
^Brticipants were expected to 
■ve most of their lines 
Memorized bv this time. 



But rehearsals so far have 
been packed with enthusiasm, 
laughter and fun. The natural 
energy and humor which the 
actors possess is simply chan- 
neled into the play, instead of 
suppressed as is usually 
necessary. A spirit of fun is 
encouraged as long as the 
actors use it in the context of 
the play, as the characters 
they portray. The end result is 
comical, entertaining and yet 
remarkably very typical of 
everyone. 

Another difference in this 
production is the place where 
the performances will take 
place. Instead of doing it on 
campus, the Players will be 
using the Read House in 
downtown Chattanooga. The 
play will be held in the 
House's silver ballroom, along 
with an Italian meal of spa- 
ghetti, sauce and salad. Sev- 
eral of the actors will be used 
as waiters and actually serve 
the audience while the play is 
in progress. 

Ticket prices range from 
$19/couple, for Sc students, to 
S25/couple. Individual tickets 
are $9.50 and 512.50 a person. 
The play will run October 24th 
and 25th. 

Though "Scapino" is cer- 
tainly deviating from the usual 
type of play performed by SC, 
students and faculty alike are 
encouraged to adventurous 
and come prepared to relax 
and enjoy themselves. 
"Adults and seven-year-olds 
alike will find this play 
refreshingly different." com- 
mented Garey, smiling. "And 
one thing's for sure; if you 
miss it, you'll definitely regret 



VandeVere receives 
appointment 



by Melvin Hobbs 

Dr. Wayne VandeVere, 
chairman of the Division of 
Business and Office Adminis- 
i ration, was appointed Direc- 
lor ..I Administrative Devel- 
opment Ihis last summer. 

According to VandeVere, (he 
program is "designed to help 
administrations at all levels 
and all parts of the college 
campus." 

The program to be utilized is 
one developed by the Higher 
Education Management Insti- 
tute (HEMI). It involves 
needs assessment, the writing 

ments, and the implementa- 
tion of these goals and mission 

A 36-module training pro- 
gram for administrators, 
which was made possible by 
funding provided by a four- 
year federal grant, is projec- 
ted to take from three to four 
years to cover. "What will 



become of the progran 



obod 



i hi: 



VandeVei . 
Oilier members of the task 
force under the direction of 
Dr. VandeVere are John 
Beckett, Jean Davis, Betty 
Carver, Marvin Robertson, 
Everett Schlisner and Randy 
While. Each one represents a 

Currently planned adminis- 
iraiivc programs include a 
seminar on College Marketing 
to be presented November 30 
by Raiman Associates. A 
workshop on hiring and firing 
is scheduled for early in 1983. 

When asked about the diffi- 
culties of being director of 
Administrative Development 
and a department chairman at 
ihe same lime, Dr. VandeVere 
replied that "being a little less 
available lo the students" is 
the only problem he has 



Construction 
project takes 
shape 

"We've got time to make it 
right," says Wayne Janzen of 
the Industrial Arts construc- 
tion class project. The project 
is a two-story house currently 
being erected on Myrtle Lane. 
Construction commenced last 
semester with the foundation 
being laid by the masonry 
class. Basically, the different 
classes such as carpentry, 
electrical and plumbing each 
contribute in their respective 
areas of expertise. Funds 
stemming from the sale of the 
home are contributed to the 
college. 

Recently Dean Schlisner 
moved into the house built last 
year. Dr. Roe and Frances 
Andrews are occupants of 
former projects. 

The class does the actual 
work during their lab period 
from 1-5 in the afternoon 
under the direction of Dave 




^i&CttrA 




Save up to $3.00! 
Major label LP's! Top artists! 

Many, many classical selections in this special purchase! 
Hundreds of records! Come early for best selection! 

J he Campus onop 

College Plaza Collegedale, TN 

Get your favorites at Big Discounts! 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 14, 1982 



The Student Association-- Is it serving its purpose? 



a 




by Joseph Robertson 



Qi 



YES 



The Student Association is 
exactly what the name 
implies, an organization of 
and for the sutdents of South- 
ern College (SC). Our Student 
Association (SA) serves the 
majority interest of all the 
students through various 
means. The organization has 
yearly elections for its execu- 
tive officers to guide the 
organization the following 
year. In the fall semester, 
Senate representatives are 
elected for each of the 26 
precincts. Each year the SA 
budget is created by member- 
ship dues which are taken 
automatically out of tuition 
fees; it is 1.25 percent of the 
full-time tuition charge. These 
dues are among the lowest in 
the North American Division, 
yet of all SDA colleges SC has 
one of the most active SA 
organizations. 
The budget each year is 



earmarked specifically for that 
year's activities and functions 
6T the SA. What does the 
budget pay for? The biggest 
portion of the budget goes for 
the various publications; in 
fact, that portion accounts for 
49 percent of the total SA 
budget. This includes the 
Southern Accent, Southern 
Memories, the Joker and the 
Numerique. which are distri- 
buted to students at no 
charge. It also may be noted 
that all of these this year have 
been out earlier than in times 
past. Another major part of 
the budget, 16 percent is used 
for the Social Activities and 
Student Services, including 
such things as the SA Ban- 
quets, Saturday night pro- 
grams, and other parties in 
between. Student Services 
sponsors ' 'Take-a-break' ' 

{Cookie breaks), vans each 
week to the local malls and 
many things to enable you to 
have a more enjoyable life on 
campus. 
Aside from the busy social 
schedule that the SA works to 
create, they are the connection 
between students and the 
college administration, the 
SA is a due paying member of 
the 'Committee of 100* and 
therefore has the rights of a 
member, such as voting power 
and the right to sit in on 
College Board meetings. 



Here the SA can voice the 
opinions and or mood of the 
students to those who have 
direct authority over the Col- 
lege. In the circle of the 
college administration the SA 
is able to let the administra- 
tors know just what they think 
about the issues at hand. The 
SA is fortunate to have a good 
working relationship with our 
College President, who has 
always solicited the SA's 
input, and respects their opin- 
ions as they speak for the 
student body. 

The SA may also sit in on 
Faculty Senate and participate 
in the discussions so the 
faculty representatives _ can 
hear what the students may 
feel about happenings relating 
to the college, while at the 
same time the SA can hear the 
comments of the faculty mem- 
bers as to what they feel is 
important. 

An issue of major importance 
with which the SA has dealt 
this year is the placement of 
the new Learning Center. 
During the summer, when the 
college recieved the US Grant 
for the learning center, the 
administration decided to 
locate the center in the Stu- 
dent Lounge of the Student 
Center and/or the game room. 

At first it seemed as though 
the administration was 
planning to go through with its 



plans in our Student Center, 
without consulting the SA. 
But President Franklin 
researched the matter and 
insisted that other alternatives 
be studied, -alternatives such 
as the library, Miller Hall. 
The SA was then invited to be 
on the committees that were to 
study the placement possibil- 
ities, and were also consulted 
several times about the project 
itself. The outcome: the 
Lounge and game room are 
safe. The administration 
decided to put the center in 
the Assembly room, so there 
are no highly used student 
areas being taken, and the 
administration, for whatever 
reason, can have the Learning 
Center in the Student Center. 
If students check the events 
calender for next semester, 
they will note that in February 
there is a "Ski day." On this 
big Ski day the SA will host a 
day, and go on a trip to Beach 
Mt. Resort in North Carolina. 
(A Snow Ski Resort). The day 
didn't appear on trie-calendar. 
It took quite a bit of lobbying 
of the administration to get 
them to agree to it. Here 
again, President Franklin did 
a super job hi speaking for the 
best interest of the student 

Checking the not so distant 
past, it can be seen that it was 
the SA Senate who persuaded 



the faculty to vote in favor of a 
new jeans policy, that is, a 
policy permitting students to 
wear jeans to classes. In the 
1981-82 school year the Senate 
did a great deal of research 
among the faculty and the [ 
students, and presented the J 
results to the administration. 
Then they asked for the policy J 
change and a vote was taken. 1 
Needless to say, the policy j 
was changed. 
Yes, I feel very strongly that I 
the Student Association is I 
serving a very valuable pur- ; 
pose, as it continually works J 
for each student. If eve 
student has a grievance, i 
they feel the administration J 
has not handled it correctly, [ 
they should feel free to discuss ij 
it with any SA representative. 
There are open lines of I 
communication between the l[ 
SA Office -and Wright Hall, j 
and the SA strives to use those j 
lines to get what is best for the 
srudents of Southern College. 
The SA feel that their duty to I 
the student is to do all they | 
can to improve campus life. 
Whether it is in planning big I 
banquets or programs, 
keeping the Student Center! 
Lounge from being taken over, f 
the Student Association is a 
important part of it all. And"! 
what is the Student Associa-I 
tion? It is each individual j 
student. 



& 



Many students don't realize 
that they are being pampered 
into submission. The main 
tool of the pampering process 
is the SA. If the students are 
kept happy with full banquets, 
great picnics, enjoyanie 
movies on Friday afternoons, 
and decent chapel programs, 



everyone will go along with 
whatever is thrown at them. I 
think this is pure unadulter- 
ated bologna. It's sad that so 
many are suckered into think- 
ing that nothing can be done 
about important issues, or as 
the saying goes, "You can't 
fight Wright Hall." 

Social events should not be 
the main thrust of the SA. As 
a student at the Bronx High 
School of Science, I could 
depend on the SA to air the 
grievances of the student body 
in a most effective way. I can 
remember the great student 
strike of '78 when the students 
peacefully did not go to class- 
es until the administration 
took time to really listen to 
them. Strangely enough, this 
tactic worked. I'm not sug- 
gesting that a mass revolt is 
the only way to solve prob- 
lems. What I'm saying is that 
decisive measures should be 
taken to show the administra- 
tion that we mean business. 
For example, I was insulted 
when I was told that I could 



not have a television in my 
room because 1) f*didn't know 
how to study and 2) I didn't 
know what to watch. I know 
there are many who felt the 
same way. 
I think there is a feasible way 
of solving this problem. 
During the first nine weeks of 
school a freshman would not 
be permitted to have a televi- 
sion. Thereafter, if an accept- 
able GPA is achieved, he 
would be allowed to have a 
. television set --only on the 
premise that he maintains a 
GPA above the minimum set 
by the school and stated in the 
SC catalog. If the student's 
GPA goes below the set 
minimum then he would not 
be allowed to have a television 
set for another nine-week 
period. That, to me, is a 
reasonable plan. 
If students would take the 
tune to state their grievances 
to the SA and would put them 
under pressure to take action 
1 m sure some things would 
change. But most students 



appear to be either indiffer- 
ent, apathetic, ignorant, or 
just plain scared to speak up. 

I haven't forgotten that the 
faculty can veto any action 
taken by the SA. This is their 
ultimate weapon. But the 
power to veto should not be 
the end of an issue. The 
faculty should be obligated to 
provide a good solid reason for 
their decision, and the student 
body should have a right to 
ask for this reason. 

Another factor that causes 
the SA to be ineffective is 
communication repression and 
punishment. It is a known fact 
that those who speak out 
against the establishment 
either get shot, burned, or are 
given a custom-made pair of 
cement shoes. Martin Luther 
King and John Huss are prime 
examples. They wanted to 
communicate their grievances 
to the world. But their 
attempt to communicate was 
repressed and they were 
punished. There is danger of 
being put on the SC hit list if 



one is too verbal in nisi 
complaints. What we need 
are people who are not afraid 
to speak out against the 
repression • that exists t» 
abundantly on this campus. 
The silent majority needs to 
wake up and come alive. If* 
were to show the administra- 
tion that we were serious, 
maybe some of the closed 
minds would open up. Then 
maybe we could have M 
effective SA. But until then I 
guess I'll just have to tolerate 
the repression and punish- 
ment. Well, at least I have^ 
Friday to look forward to. I 
The SA over the past yean 
has been toeffective.in assen 
ing student rights and spe» 
tag out against rules 
hamper social andjnte"ect * 
growth. The problem does ■» 
stem from incompetency 
the part of the SA pres'*° I 
vice-president or then -J^l 
but rather from the "P 31 "'^! 
the student body an0 „f| 
closed-mindedness ot son 
the faculty. 



October 14, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^Di/fcection§ 



The blue sphere came off the 
back wall of the raquet ball 
court. This is going to be a 
piece of cake — ' 'kill' ' — the 
thought goes through my head 
as 1 cock my arm and wrist to 
blast the ball to infinity. Then 
in a nanosecond I think, "Fake 
him out, dump the shot in the 
corner," and so my muscles 
that are prepared for a ball 
breaking shot relax ever so 
slightly. Then, in another 
nanosecond, I think, "But I 
have had good success with 
the kill shot." My muscles 
tighten. Another nanosecond 
and the thought passes that I 



need to vary my game. Once 
again 1 think of softly easing 
the ball into the corner. 

You guessed it, by now the 
opportune time has passed, I 
hit a half slam, half dump shot 
which equals a piece of cake 
for my opponent who is not so 
indecisive. He rips the ball 
and I lose the point. 

There is a time in life for 
decision and a time in life for 
discussion. The time for 
discussion is not when the 
little blue ball hangs over the 
floor at the serve line while 
you stand there with your 
racket cocked. 



There are people who can 
never decide to decide and so 
they meander through life like 
the river whose course is 
decided by the silt that it 
dumps along the way. An 
embankment here, some 
rushes there, and the river 
turns, changing its course for 
the slightest obstacle. Like 
the bum who said when asked 
how he knew what direction to 
travel, "I always walk with the 
wind at my back." Knowing 
when to make a decision and 
when to discuss a decision will 
save your life from much 
heartache. 



of the will — the 
power to decide is a God-given 
capacity that we prostitute at 
the alter of spinelessness., 
Sometimes it is important to 
make a decision even if it is 
wrong — at least you are grab- 
bing your own destiny by the 
throat. Maybe there is some- 
thing in your life that needs 
decision. You are putting it 
off figuring that it will go away 
or time will solve it. More 
time never makes decisions 
concerning your spiritual di- 
rection in life easier. The 
longer and deeper the mind 
runs in the rut of spiritual 



indecision the harder it is to 
get out. The longer you 
postpone spiritual commit- 
ment the less likely it is that 
such a decision will be made. 
There is a saying, "Not to 
decide is to decide." That is 
especially true in the Christian 
life. For in the Great Contro- 
versy between good and evil, 
not to decide for good is to 
decide for evil. Spiritual 
drifters don't drift into a 
relationship with Christ any 
more than driftwood goes up 
stream. 



Contest announced 



C&isstftecfe 



WANTED: Sky divers, rock 
climbers, hang gliders, and 
ultra light pilots, and hot air 
balloonists. Only the brave, 
adventurous, and intelligent 
need apply. For lessons, 
rides, and shows call High 
Adventure at 825-0444. 

Allen, 
1 wish you the best, and 



David Minesinger, 
Just a note to say hello and 
that I hope you are having a 
great week. Good luck on 

"Santa Claus" 
P.S. Write soonll 



Hey, WWW* 

Just wanted to say hi and let 

you know I'm 'wacko' about 

yal 

Streamin' Along 

Dear Papa Evans, 
Thank you for helping us to 
keep our hands clean. You 
are our inspiration. 

Love, 
The Vunerable Six 

'What is the difference 
between Ft. Walton Beach 
and the Sahara? Not only is 
the Sahara closer to Florida, 
it has better sand dunes too. 
F.B. 

$39.99 - you will be missed! 

Your friend always, 

Laurie 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

PLASMA CENTER 



Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



BRING IN THIS AO A 




CHATTANOOGA, 



Looking for one last chance 
to see the World's Fair. 
Tuesday, October 26 is SDA 
Day at the Fair. If you 
would like to go on that day 
call Harry at 1-935-4942 
after 6 p.m. Sunday thru 
Thursday. 
Miss 49354: 

Dah dit dah/dit dah/dah 
dh7/dit dah dah/dit// dah, 
dit dit dit//dit dit dah 
dit/dit dah dit/dit dit/dit/ 
dah dit/dah dit dit/dit dit 
dit//dah dit/dah dah dah/ 
dit dah dah? 

Visit Cloudland Canyon 
Saturday October 16. Bus 
leaves Wright Hall at 2:00 
and returns around 6:00. 
The fcSflSJta, sign up at the 
student center. 



by Stephen Morris 

The Third Annual Research 
Writing Contest, sponsored by 
the Faculty Writing 

committee. 

"This contest is open to any 
student currently enrolled at 
Southern College," says 
Gladson. 

According to contest rules, 
any research paper between 
1200 and 7500 words submitt- 
ed for any course during the 
1982-83 school year is eligible 
to win. 

Prize money is being offered 
for the winning papers. The 
money will be distributed as 
follows: $75 for 1st prize, $50 
for 2nd prize, $25 for 3rd 

"The purpose of the contest 
is to enhance the reputation of 
research writing," explained 
Gladson. 

The deadline for submitting 
papers is April _8^ 1983 
Winners will be announced at 
the annual awards chapel 



t(m 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



£ 



'Join our BIG family' 



April 19. 

According to Gladson five 
finalists will be chosen by the 
committee from among the 
entries. Three judges, to be 
chosen from the i 
will then decide the 
from the finalists. 

Committee members 

include: Ben McArthur, 
David Smith, Barbara Ruf, 
Catherine Knarr, Carla Kam- 
eineski. Jerry Gladson, and 
Duane Houck. 

Entry forms will be available 
beginning December 1, at the 
Student Center desk and the 
Religion department office. 

More information may be 
obtained by contacting a 
committee member or by call- 
ing Dr. Gladson at 4009. _ ■ 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are over! 
policy from Dairyland 

Universal insurance 

Apison Pike 

Four Corners 

ASK FOR OAIRYLAND 



m 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 14, 1982 



ffime (Put 



The SC intramural flag foot 
ball season got into full swing 
on Monday October 4 with 



divided 



"A" and "B' 



of 



the 



women's league The number 
of participarjis this year is at 
an all-time /iigh, perhaps due 
to the excellent intramural 
program run by Coach Steve 
Jaecks. 
Captains in the women's 
league are Thompson, Arias, 
McKee, Reed, and Mullins. 
After last week's play it looks 
as though Arias' team may 
repeat last year's undefeated 
season as they won three 



games quite handily. How- 
ever, Thompson and McKee 
each collected a win and could 
provide some stiff compe- 

In Men's "A" League, Greve 
and Durby has season opening 
wins, each team looking to 
finish at the top of the league. 
But Manzella and Pettijohn 
could prove to be winners as 
well, making the league look 
very competitive. 

"B" league is divided into 
East and West divisions with 
Bryant, Dickerhoff and Duff 
vying for the top spot in the 
East, while in the West, first 
place could turn out to be a 
dual between Montaperto and 
Mixon. 



WOMEN'S FLAGBALL STANDINGS 
WON LOST PF PA 



Arias 


3 





60 


25 


Thompson 
McKee 


1 
1 




2 


13 
18 




57 


Reed 





1 





14 


Mullins 





2 


27 


32 




MEN'S ' 


A" LEAGUE STANDINGS 




WON 


LOST 


PF 


PA 


Greve 

Pettijohn 

Durby 

Manzella 

Culpepper 


1 
2 
1 
1 




1 
1 
1 
2 


38 
96 
64 
48 
51 


25 
90 
44 
63 

75 




"B 


' LEAGUE EAST 






WON 


LOST 


PF 


PA 


Bryant 
Dickerhoff 


2 

2 


1 
1 


97 
123 


88 


Duff 

Giebell 

Edwards 


1 
1 


1 
1 
3 


70 
58 
116 


63 
72 
144 




"B" LEAGUE WEST 





iVON 


LOST 


TIED 


Montaperto 

Mixon 

King 

Lonto 

Richa/dson 


2 
2 
1 
1 




1 

2 
3 


1 
1 



88 82 

19 53 

GOLF STATISTICS 
Hole 
Worst Attempted Drive: 
Dave Botimer #1 




Golf tourney 



by Tricia Smith 

The ninth annua! Talgc Hall 
Fall Golf Tournamenr was 
held at 1 p.m. on Sunday, 
Ociober 3, at (he Moccasin 
Bend Golf Course. 

Seventeen reams partici- 
pated, each consisting of stu- 
dents, deans, faculty, and 
men from Chattanooga,. Cleve- 
land, Life Care, and alumni. 
Every team had four players 
and the game was determined 
on a "select shot" basis. This 
involves using the best shot of 
the four players for each 

throughout the game. -This 
policy has been chosen to 
encourage more team spirit 
and to take some of the 
pressure off each individual 
player. 

This year a prize was given 
for the Worst Attempted Drive 
of the day along with ihe 
siandard two events "closes! 
to the hole," (three par) and 
"longest drive" (five par). 
The winner for each of the 
received a sleeve of 



At the close of the game 






for 



first place between the Stu- 
dent team, Deans, Stepan- 
ske's team, and the Chatta- 
nooga-Cleveland team. In the 
playoffs that followed, all five 
teams birdied the first hole. 
After the second, only the 
Student and Dean teams re- 
mained. These proceeded to 
par the third hole but due to 
darkness, the final plays were 
postponed until later in the 
week. On Thursday the 7th, 
the deans conceded to the 
Student team (Barry Man- 
zella, Kelly Pettijohn, Dave 
Botimer, and Mike McClung) 
making (hem the tournament 
winners. Each man received a 
plaque with details of th e 
event engraved. 

"We can attribute much ot 
our success to Mike 
McClung," commented Petti- 
john, "for several of his 
outstanding shots thai pulled 
ugh.' 



The 



is provided 
fellowship 
and faculty 
. nat of < ne 
d gives o'i 



October 14, 1982/S0UTHERN ACCENT '7 



fioutfee/tn P,t |fttc 



by Victor Czerkasij 



Whenever I hear Greek stu- 
dents bellyaching about how 
hard Greek is and how they 
can't understand it, ..I get 
pretty upset. Most of them 
are from the South, which 
means that they don't have to 
take that ridiculous new class 
"Southern Tawk 058." This is 
now a requirement for all born 
north of Knoxville. 

I remember trying to slip by 
as a good ol' boy" at registra- 
tion. "S'coose me," I said to 
the final checkout. "Cain ah 
barrow a pen and paper?" 

She eyed me suspiciously. 
"Ain't yoo from Noo Yoke?" 

I stared at her wide-eyed, the 



epito 



of 



"Shucks, honey, I ain't a 
Yankee!" 

Still not satisfied, she pried 
me some more. "Is Jawja yor 
fay-vo-rit state?" 

"Yup, shore is." (What's so 
great about pecans, peanuts, 
and kudzu?) 

"Whut about yor boll 
teem?" 

"Why, the Etlanna Braves." 
(They needed a Yankee 
manager). 

"Whut So yoo et with yore 
aigs?" 

"With ma whut?" (Oh-oh, 
she's got me now).^ 

"Aigs I Aigs! Wiiut chicken 
lye!" 

"Sorry," I breathed, "Mah 



ears got plum plugged up." 
(Stop sweating, you can still 
make it.) "Whal, I eats my 
aigs ever mornin* with some 
dee-Hcious grits." (Gross, I 
hate that tasteless, mushy 
cement.) 

She beamed. "Yup, I cain 
eat grits all day." (I believe it 
with one look at you.) "I use a 
heepa hunny and a dash o' 
sawt. Yoo too?" She jabbed 
me in the ribs. 

"Sho' nuff, lotsa sawt," I 
nodded stupidly with an 
equally stupid smile. I didn't 
know how much longer I could 
keep this charade up. , One slip 
up and she'd have me march- 
ing back to the registrar, 



Tjkfeactltoes 



Solidarity, the independent 
Polish labor union, was out- 
lawed by the Polish Parlia- 
ment Friday. President 
Reagan responded by moving 
to limit Polish exports to the 
US and, in Rome, the Pope 
urged Polish leaders to end 
the crackdown '"so that these 
tears of the Polish people may 



Democratic leaders called on 
the TV networks to boycott 
President Reagan's speech 
Wednesday night because it 
would "create an unfair 
advantage for the Republican 
party." At press time, ABC 
was planning to broadcast the 
speech while NBC and CBS 
were undecided. 



cTo/test gk 



Gdansk, Poland, birthplace of 
Solidarity, was the scene of 
violent protests this week as 
workers went on strike at the 
Lenin Shipyard to protest the 
ban on the labor union and the 
internment of its leader, Lech 
Walesa, last December. 

The Dow Jones industrial 
average climbed over the 1000 
mark for the first time in a 
year and a half and Morgan 
Guaranty Trust Co. of New 
York, the nation's fifth largest 
commercial bank, cut the 
prime lending rate to 12 
percent. 



' 






October 14 


THURSDAY 


Mid Semester 
Ends. 


October 15 


FRIDAY 


No Classes. 
8PM Vespers- 
Gerald Morgan. 


October 16 


SATURDAY 


2PM Trip to 
Cloudland 
Canyon. 

Recreation in PE 
Center in the 
evening. 


October 19 


TUESDAY 


Chapel— Frank 
Knittel. 


Octocs:20 


WEDNESDAY 


7PM Prayer 
Meeting— Jim 



niaKing me a member of 
"Southern Tawk 058". 

Determined not to fall, I kept 
smiling and rocking from heel- 
to-toe with my thumbs up in 
my armpits. 

"Wale," she drawled (what 
else do Southerners do but 
drawl?), "Ah guesse's yoo 
ain't no dumb Nawthuner 
tryin' to git by with a fakey 
Suthun ax-ent." 

"Not me, fo shore," I vigor- 
ously agreed, seeing the end 
in sight. 

' 'Here is yore checkout 
sheet," she grinned, and then 
in a low whisper added, 
"Would you like my momma's 
secret recipe fo' okra and 



possum pie?" 

Feeling a bit heady over my 
excellent acting, I bellowed, 
"Sho, jus' hand over a pice of 
paper and pen." 
"Aha!" she scowled. "Ah 
knew yoo was a Yankee!" 

"Whu— Wha— How?" I 

stuttered. 

"Everbody knows you pro- 
nounce it pain and papuh. But 
don't worry. Yoo'll be all 
straightened out soon." 

"How's *hat?" I groaned. 

She smiled her stupid South- 
ern smile and said, "Wel- 
come to Southern Tawk 058!" 



MONEY RUNNING SHORT? 

There are openings avail- 
able in the Southern Accent 
advertising department. 

EXCELLENT COMMISSION! 

Call 4399 to make an appoint- 
ment for an interview. 



Herman. 



lofice: 



NURSING STUDENTS 



Find your place in the sun. See 
Florida Hospital's nursing 
representative, Jeff Cordone, R.N., 
October 18 and 19 in your 
Department of Nursing. Call your 
department chairman for more 
details. 



FLORIDA HOSPITAL 



601 E. Rollins 
Orlando, FL 32803 
1 (800)327-1914 



o 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 14, 1982 



*o 



fi peafe Qty 



It costs a lot to attend SC. What makes 
it worth the expense to you? 






Joe Brownlow 

Senior 

Theology 



Tim Nichols 
Accounting 




I'm a theology major — does No Comment, 
that explain it? 



Juli Zacharias 
Junior 
Elementary Ed. 

Having fun with 
and not having 
guilty about it. 



Ron Barrow 
Senior 
Physical Ed. 

The chance to i 
Christian friends 

your friends through eternity. 

to feel a bit 





Mike Collum 

Freshman 

Religion 



Betty Durichek 

Sophomore 

Business Management 



Ken Bradley 

Senior 

Chemistry 

The tremendous level ofedu- i 
cation recieved here makes it 
well worth it. For the size of ] 
our college we have a great 
academic environment. 



Editor's Note: Sam McBride, 
contributor to last week's- 
column, is the music director 
at WSMC-FM, not the pro- 
gram director. 



Going to school with Christian I'm at hi 
friends and having Christian Dad pay. 
teachers [like my math 
teacher]. 



and Mom and 




Entering a nursing career is like getting through a maze, 

there are many ways to go and every way looks right. 

Takoma Adventist Hospital helps nurses begin successful 

careers by providing internship programs for new graduates. 

An internship is an excellent way to begin a career and 

prepare for state boards at the same time 

Scholarships are also available. 

Call collect: Carlene Jamerson R N 

Director of Nursing 

Takoma Adventist Hospital 

Greeneville, Tn. 37743 

615-639-4721 



McKEE U»»» W 
Men.**.. W«» e 3?3B 



Southern /iccent 



Volume 38, Number 6 



Southern College. Collegedale. Tennessee 



October 21, 1982 



Symphony gives World's Fair concert 



"It's the best youth group 
we've heard perform all 
summer." exclaimed one 
stage hand after the Southern 
College Symphony Orches- 
tra's concert at the World's 
Fair. The group performed at 
8:30 p.m. on Sunday, October 
17 in the Court of Flags. The 
concert had originally been 
scheduled for the Tennessee 
amphitheater but was pre- 
empted by a program of 
international interest. 

Dr. Orlo Gilbert, conductor, 
received the invitation last 
year to perform at the fair 
after entertainment officials 
heard of the symphony's 
world tours and requested an 



audition tape. 
The concert repertoire was 
quite varied and included 
works by Berlioz, Copland, 
Strauss, and Grieg, whose 
Piano Concerto was performed 
by pianist Sondra Snider. A 
favorite of both the performers 
and audience was Hayman's 
"Pops Hoedown," a choreo- 
graphed collection of old-time 
fiddle tunes and square-dance 

The audience who braved the 
wind and 55-degree weather 
gave the symphony a standing 
ovation as the performance 
concluded with "Highlights 
from 'Annie.'" 



*» 'AKifrn <L ' MSB 



The SC Symphony Orchestra performed at Ihe 1982 World's Fair In Knoxvllle. 



Players to perform at Read House 




• weekend, the Southern 
:rs of Southern College 
jyill be performing the play 
[ Scapino" at The Read House 
g downtown Chattanooga, 
est anyone should wonder 
'at makes this play worth 
- admission price of almost 
fen dollars, let me remind you 



that this is not just a 
Anything that can guarantee a 
pleasantly full stomach, two 
hours of solid fun and a lovely 
atmosphere is worth a lot 



tha 



dolla 



For 



that reason, tickets for every- 
one except faculty and stu- 
dents are $12.50. Students 



from any college or high 
school, if they can produce 
proper identification, can pur- 
chase tickets for S9.50. Fac- 
ulty of SC can also buy tickets 
at this price. 
The Italian buffet which has 
been advertised is not just an 
advertising gimmick. Al- 



though plenty of authentic 
Italian spaghetti and sauce 
will be served, the menu also 
features eggplant parmesan,. 
baked tomatoes, and beautiful 
tossed salads. Add to that a 
dessert of poppy seed cake 
with cream cheese icing and 
fruit punch. Sound good? The 
Read House chef is personally 
going to make sure it tastes 
twice as good as it sounds. 

Then, too, both perform- 
ances (Sunday and Monday 
nights) will be in the Read 
House, where a change of 
atmosphere will contribute to 
the whole evening. Set in the 
House's Silver Ballroom, the 
play is enhanced by the tall 
ceilings, frosty blue and silver 
tones and antique chandeliers. 

And as for the play itself, 
after all the effort which has 
been put forth in the other 
areas, the Players aren't going 
to let their audiences down. 
For the last few months, they 
have worked especially hard to 
produce a play which will be 
remembered by all who have 
the privilege of attending it. 
Two hours of pure, refreshing 
comedy will put the finishing 
touches on a great evening. 

So, if you still have reserva- 



You will be 



WSMC gets 
development 
director 






"The 



lity and the 
students of SC are going to be 
made aware that WSMC 
exists." This is the goal of 
Michael Meriweather, the 
new Director of Development 
for WSMC. 

"My job is to promote better 
relations with the campus and 
community and to help the 
station become more finan- 
cially stable," explained Mr. 
Meriweather. "I also want 
the message to be sent out 
that 1 will be seeking volun- 
teers for various fun raising 



Mr. Meriweather, who holds 
a BA in psychology from 
Oakwood College and a MA in 
counseling from Andrews 
University, appears well quali- 
fied for this position not only 
because of his warm and 
friendly manner, but also 
because of his previous exper- 
ience. After graduating from 
Andrews University, he co- 
founded a clinic for family 
counseling in Indianapolis, 
Indiana. As its executive 
director for four years, he 
became well acquainted with 
the various aspects of fund 
raising and public relations for 
a non-profit entity. Upon 
getting "a yen for a new 
business and the desire to 
return to the warm and hospit- 
able South, ' ' he moved back to 
Atlanta, Georgia, his original 
(cont. on page 4) 



2 SOUTHERN ACCENT/ October 21. 1982 



Frankly, my dear, 
I don't give ... 



What is the biggest problem facing SC students today? Is it 
A) a change in the administration, B) rising tuition, C) heresy 
in the theology department, D) tightening of the rules, or b) 
none of the above. Mv vote eoes for E-none of the above 
and I have a sneaking suspicion what it is— apathy. Yes, I 
know those other things are causing problems, but take a 
good look at yourself and the student body in general. 

What did you do when you heard Knittel was taking a 
sabbatical? Most of you said, "too bad" and went on your 
merry way. How about rising tuition? Many grumbled but 
then paid the extra anyway. Heresy in the theology 
department? Well, you know how it is. Let the theologians 
and those radical fanatics fight about it. But who cares 
anyway. It's just my church at stake. And the tightening of 
the rules? Only one student out of the 1,500 on this campus 
bothered to constructively voice his opinion by writing a 
letter to the Accent. The rest of you just sat back and 
complained or cheered. And so it goes. 

Major issues of today, issues that affect each student of 
Southern College are taken lightly. The whole world could 
blow up and many would ask, "What happened?" 
"Oh," but you say, "What can / do? I'm just one voice 
out of so many." The answer is "a lot". Get involved in 
your college. Keep up on the issues and take an active role. 
Speak now. Tomorrow just might be too late. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editors 



Photography Dire 
Advertising Mana 
Circulation Manaj 
Assistant Circiilat 
Religious Editor 
Sports Editor 
Secretary 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



n Manager 



Ken Rozell 

KathrynPark 

Maureen Mayden 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Doug Malin 

John Seamen 

Yunglau 

Carmen Wilson 

Pastor Gordon Bierz 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Mirna Alvev 

Chuck Wiener 

Dixie Williams 

Connie Coble 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

DaveMathewson 

Leanne Facundus 

Catherine Linrud 

Tony Newsome 

Page Weemes 

Frantz Louis 



Sfetfe/ts. 



Dear Editor: 

Dana Reed's argument that 
the Student Association is 
flawed in both of its founda- 
tions: that TV sets should be 
allowed in the dormitories, 
and that the SA does nothing 
effective about student com- 
plaints--in particular, student 
complaints about the prohibi- 
tion of TV sets. 
Point #1: He had no right to 
be "insulted" when "told" 
that TV sets could not be 
brought to the dormitory. A 
little research would have 
indicated that this is a well- 
known policy, traditional in all 
SDA colleges in our culture. 
Would I have the right to feel 
"insulted" if collared by the 
KGB for handing out anti- 
communist leaflets in Red 



He also failed to mention 
what to me is the most 
compelling argument against 
TV sets in dormitories: one's 
neighbors. The sheer concen- 
tration of people makes it 
difficult to maintain a habit- 
able (to say nothing of 
' 'studyable") environment 
without TV in rooms. With 
them, it would be impossible. 
A short stay in any hospital 
other than Wildwood, or a 
week in a motel should con- 
vince even the most reluctant 
of this fact. 

Point #2: The SA has indeed 
been effective, particularly in 
the matter of pressing strong 
interests of students. Discus- 
sions among faculty and 
administrators about such 
items as room refrigerators, 
pantsuifs and blue jeans 
would have never reached the 



intensity they did if there had 
not been strong pressure from 
the Student Association, it 
just happens that the Student 
Ass ^ation has notjet chosen 
pet 



address Mr. Reed 



The apathy of the student 
body may exist, but I feel it 
exists primarily in the area of 
studies and work. l can 
always tell when the leaves 
are about ready to fall because 
students come to me to get 
their work hours reduced. 
And with a Thursday after- 
noon class, 1 had to put up 
with a good-sized ,linp nf 1 
students who wanted 
before the midterm tes 
SA's purpose is not 
served, it is because i 
are overdone. 



. If the 



s efforts 



Sincerely, 
John Beckett 



Dear Editor, 

Tick me off! 

I came out of the library after 
one of my classes a couple 
weeks ago, when I noticed a 
crowd of people outside the 
Student Center. My mind 
raced with the thought that it 
might be a "Cookie Break." 
Oh! How a cookie would make 
my stomach content, especial- 
ly since I had skimped on 
breakfast that morning. 

But as I neared my goal, the 
doors of Hackman Hall burst 
open and the bone and micro 
freaks poured down the stairs 
toward the grub (no relation to 



Paula). 1 could see the blank 
look in their eyes as they 
shoved down the munchies 
handfuls at a time. 

My pace accelerated, along 
with those from the Nursing 
Building in hopes that there 
might be something left. But 
when I arrived at the table, 
only a few fragments re- 
mained. I gazed at the 
attendant with a bit of 
my eyes as J 
ren'r there any 
more? ' ' My stomach 

grumbled for added effect. 

He replied with a leer as he 
wiped crumbs from his own 



mouth, "Nope, but there's 
plenty of chocolate milk." 

I picked up a cup and 
wandered toward mv nest 
class. How could they be so 
inhumane as to build up my 
hopes and then smash them in 
my face? 

I charge that something be 
done. Committees should be 
formed, meetings held, any- 
thing to assure that this 
doesn't happen again. I 
desire that in the future 
everyone will be able to enjoy 
the benefits of a "Cookie 
Break." Sincerely, 1 

Bev Dickerhoff 



The Southern Accent I 



OCTOBER IS. . . 

Autumn foliage in its final burst of breathtaking glory (maroon sweetgums. 
maples, dark red oaks, yellow tulip poplars, orange sassafras, dark 



Autumn foliage in its final burst of breathtaking 
scarlet maples, dark red oaks, yellow tulip popl 
maroon dogwoods and all the rest); 

Raking up all those "gorgeous" leaves which have turned brown 
the ground; 

The World Series, end of the World's Fair, Fall Festivals, Craft Shows, and 
Tennessee finally beating Alabama; 

f*F dealers proudly and hopefully showing their "super-economy" crop of 
1983 1 car models and every company that can possible do so sending out a 
plethora of Christmas catalogs (they're not waiting at all this year); 

fSKnS^' f T Se ' and sandhi11 h <>nking and screaming their way s " 
frost-filled nights followed by sunny blue-sky days; 



id fallen t 



o be carved 



E^TSS" 8 ^ fr ° nt ° f aH the supermarkets just waiting 
into jack-o -lanterns or cooked up for pumpkin pies; 

au tumnwS;h Cider ^ do ^ hn ^ bonfires, hiking and camping in the crisp 
autumn weather, and switching back to standard time; 

My favorite monthl 

E. 0. Grundset 



Southern Bel plans tour 



October 21, 1982 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



This weekend Southern Bel 
Canto will go on its first 
singing tour of the yea' The 



he - 



, prog 



Sabbat!' rrorn.ng tney win 
travel to the Spartanburg 
churcfi to sing for the church 
service. To conclude the tour, 
Southern Bel Canto will per- 
form a sacred and secular 
program at Fletcher on Satur- 
day night. 

Kathy Potts, a senior music 
major who has sung in the 
group since its conception in 
1980 says of the tour. "It gives 
us an opportunity to get to 
know the other girls in the 
group. From past experience I 
have noticed that we make 
better music when we get to 
know each other." 

Larry Otto, the director of 
Southern Bel Canto, started 
the group three years ago 
when it was decided that there 



was a real need for an all 
womens' choir. Otto noted 
that ^there were so many 
talented women that wanted 
to sing and no choir for them 
to sing in." Thus, the group 
Southern Bel Canto came into 
existence. 
Otto, who started teaching at 
Southern College in 1979 says 
"From the beginning the 
group had a good sound. But I 
think that each year we 

Lori Hodges, a newcomer to 
the group this year, notes, 
"I've never been in an all-girl 
choir before. It's a lot of fun 
because we seem to harmon- 
ize well. I'm really excited 
about the tour." 

The group has sung for 
church several times this year 
and participated in the Pops 
Concert. The number that 
was performed at the Pops 
Concert, "What Price Free- 
dom, ' ' will be one of the many 
numbers that will be per- 



formed on the tour. 
This particular selection is a 
combined effort of many dif- 
ferent talents of the members 
of Southern Bel and others. A 
small orchestra gave the num- 
ber an added dimension for 
the Pops Concert. On tour the 
group will use a tape of that 
orchestra. The flag that hung 
behind the chorus during the 
performance was made by 
Claire Wiese who has been a 
member of Southern Bel since 
its beginning. 

All the girls spent long hours 
memorizing their music, 
speaking parts, and the 
choreography. Ron Mackey, 
the accompanist for the 
chorus, adds a special touch to 
the overall sound. 
Otto, who arranges some of 
the music for his group 
summed it up saying, "I think 
we have a good variety of 
music to present and I know it 
will be a good tour." 




Religion retreat held 
at Cohutta Springs Camp 



About 80 students out of the 
765 who went away for the 
long weekend, attended the 

IT Cohutta Springs Retreat 
I organized under the sponsor- 
I ship of Campus Ministry. 
I Hayrides, water skiing, hik- 
I ing, canoeing, meeting new 
I friends, marshmallow eating, 
■ sports, delicious meals at a 
I flat rate, and dynamic preach- 
■ ing were among the highlights 
■ of a relaxing weekend in 
■ nature. Chaplain Jim Herman 
■ said that they "were endeav- 
^■oring to have a retreat not 

■ quite a meeting like a typical 

■ Bible Conference," but one 

■ with "plenty of time for 

■ recreation." It is not without 

■ reason that Steven Josephs, 
■one of the attendants said, "I 
■really had a good time." 

■ The weekend came about by 

■ accident. It was originally 
I Sl *eduled for the Union Fall 

■ Retreat. The Southern Union 
■unfortunately withdrew their 
I support this year because of 
I the attendance deficiency. In 

■ good taitn, Herman deliber- 
ately assumed the responsibil- 

IT"y <o organize a college 
retreat instead. "The Union 
tacked out on their commit- 
ment. We had the camp 
^served, so we just went 
ahead with it," he explained, 
'he Campus Ministries Re- 
treat p roved I0 be wh .j t lne 
°ame itself implies-time to 
get away, relax, rest, and be 
I 



spiritually fed and inspired. 
Philip Sumon, originally from 
Syria, now acting as Youth 
Evangelist for the North Paci- 
fic Union, was the featured 
speaker;"" and special music 
was provided by the New 
Creation Singers, an all black 
mini-choir from the Marana- 
the S.D.A. Church in Atlanta. 

Though disadvantaged by a 
thick accent, Elder Sumon did 
not fail to hold his small 
audience's attention as he 
admonished on relational 
Bible study. 

Herman feels that "the 
entire spirit of the weekend 

aspect^ The cost. ID charge- 
able, was unanimously labeled 
as reasonable, and was so 
designed to stimulate the stu- 
dents' interest. This year as 
an exception to the rule, the 
retreat was not overwhelming- 
ly attended by theology and 
religion majors only; almost 
every major offered by the 
campus was represented in 



MONEY RUNNING SHORT? 

There are openings avail- 
able in the Southern Accent 
advertising department. 

EXCELLENT COMMISSION! 

Call 4399 to make an appoint- 
ment for an interview. 



I have learned to 
seek my 
happiness by 
limiting my 
desires, rather 
than in 
attempting to 
satisfy them. 
John Stuart Mill 



of the long 
weekend at Cohutta Springs 
were enjoyed by many. 
Already Willy Carreras is 
anticipating another opportun- 
ity for spiritual refreshment 
and activities. He stated, "I 
hope we have more retreats 
like fhai." 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

,^=_ PLASMA CENTER 




J i' =^sC WANTED 

T— - ri Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



McCAlLIE PLASMA CENTER 
1034 McCALLiE WENUE 
CHATTANCOGA, TN 37403 - 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 



SEIKO 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ October 21, 1982 



o 



Qtoss/toacfe 



Movie attendance— should it be a moral issue? 



a 




by Les Mathewson 



& r . 



KE5 



At the risk of being mis- 
understood and labeled as a 
"legalist." Iwill answer YES. 
In fact, for the Christian, life is 
a "moral issue." Perhaps the 
better question should be 
"how does a Christian re- 
spond to the moral issue of 
movie attendance?" I shall 
spend the remainder of this 
short essay on answering the 
latter question, as the former 
has been hashed and rehashed 
so long on SDA campuses that 
any student who has paid his 
S6000 a year could recite a half 
dozen reasons pro and con. 
It would be easy to say (along 
with well-meaning parents, 
teachers, and deans) that the 
Christian should never, under 
any circumstances, enter a 
movie theater. In fact, one 



could quite easily find a fistful 
of quotes from some often too 
dusty red books that would 
rather quickly confirm in the 
minds of many that any world- 
ly amusements are downright 
sinful. And one could conform 
to the traditions of our 
"fathers" and avoid movie 
theaters like the bubonic 
plague. Lists of things that 
are inherently right and wrong 
are nice because they allow us 
to go to sleep at night knowing 
that we have refrained from 
going against the mandates of 
our "religion." Compliance 
to lists and traditions on the 
other hand, also removes our 
opportunity to develop a 
Christlike character. Such a 
character is developed not by 
unquestioning conformity, but 
rather by grappling with 
issues in light of the gospel 
and then, acting in a way that 
would best glorify God. I 
could provide a list of good 
reasons for not attending 
theaters, (e.g. it is a waste of 
money and time, "bad 
people" attend with you, etc.) 
then you could spend your 
time rationalizing them away 
one by one (e.g. matinees save 
money, "bad people" bother 
you less at theaters then at the 
local Golden Gallon, etc.), and 



we would both be back to step 
one. The issue then is not one 
of theaters being intrinsically 
evil, that could only be called 
superstition, but rather the 
issue is one of what is at stake 
for the Christian when he 
attends movies. 
It is a law of the mind that by 
beholding we become 
changed. If you have read at 
all in the field of psychology, 
the 



that 



world supports that. Is it 
wrong to go to movies? I 
answer yes if the theater you 
are going to will hold before 
your eyes images which could 
be considered at best non- 
Christlike. We are here to 
develop our characters (this 
doesn't mean earning our 
salvation, lest 1 be misunder- 
stood), to become Christian 
ladies and gentlemen. Any- 
thing that stops, hinders, or 
slow down that process is a 
sin. In Romans, Paul admon- 
ishes us to "not be conformed 
to this world (its principles, 
practices, or patterns), but be 
transformed by the renewal of 
your minds." (Romans 12:2) 
One might do well to ask what 
effect the movie will have on 
my attitudes and behavior. 
So somebody will say, "Come 
on now; I know what's right 



and wrong. I'm not going to 
change my lifestyle because of 
a movie! What's wrong with 
going to the movie just for 
fun?" Fun? Like the young 
lady who told me last week 
that after seeing Amityville II, 
she and her girlfriend 
returned to the car and 
prayed. Prayed?!? What on 
earth for? Forgiveness? 
Protection? Wisdom in the 
future? I think that if we were 
all really honest with our- 
selves, we would admit that 
much of what many of us see 
at the theater is not worthy of 
our undivided attention. 
Going to movies for FUN is 
really the enjoyment of seeing 
other people do things that we 
would never do. After Paul 
lists a number of sinful things 
in Romans 1:29-31, he says 
that some people not only sin 
but "approve those who prac- 
tice them" (i.e. the sins). Are 
we guiltless when we allow 
some film star to vicariously 
sin on our behalf? No, we 
would never have premarital 
sex, or steal a car, or "waste" 
somebody! But we would 
laugh, pant, drool, or shriek 
with excitement while some- 
body else does it on the silver 
screen. AH the while remind- 
ing ourselves how good we are 



because we don't do such 
things. As Martin Luther is 
reported to have said, "Sj n 
boldly Melanchthon, God only 
forgives the lustful sinner." 
In other words, if we want to 
enter into the forgiveness that 
God has already provided in 
Christ Jesus, we must be bold 
enough to recognize and admit 
the sinfulness of our actions. 
So long as we claim thai 
something is not "really thai 
bad" we are rejecting the 
forgiveness that God wishes to 
provide to us freely. (I John 
1:8 - 2:2. Isaiah 1:18-20) 
Is movie attendance a moral 
issue? Yes! Does that mean 
that God doesn't want us to 
have any fun? Of course 
not — be real! He wants us lo 
understand that true joy is noi 
found in isolating yourself in a 
fantasy (be it a movie at a 
theater, the TV sitcom, or a 
self-induced one), bui rather 
in experiencing realuy. We 
need to give of ourselves as 
Christ gave of Himself. Live 
to grow, even into the image 
of Christ. Next time you have 
the urge to attend the Sunday I 
matinee, give God a try; spend I 
a couple hours and a couple I 
dollars doing something for | 
somebody else, and see whai J 
real entertainmeni is! 




Ko 



Let's start by restating the 
question slightly to read 
"Should theater attendance 
be forced into a moral issue?" 
The answer to the original 
question is an obvious yes 
since all decisions such as this 
do involve morality, but such 
decisions should be a matter 
of personal morality and not a 
matter of applied social 



standards. No one should 
force their morals on another 
individual in such a way as to 
say, "This is correct because I 
Relieve it is correct." 

This college has an editing 
board that screens all films 
shown on campus. This is 
applied morals. We are 
expected to accept these deci- 
sions as somehow justifiable 
because these people have 
considered them just; thus we 
see films such as "Bambi," 
"The Apple Dumpling 
Gang," ■•The World's Great- 
est Athlete," and other 
movies that were obviously 
produced for children. Be 
realistic. As Adventists, we 
are to be "apart" from the 
"world." True. However, we 
live in the real world, not as it 
should be but as it is. Thus we 
are faced with daily choices 
between right and wrong and 
the faculty cannot make the 
decisions that we must make 



in everyday life. This is up to 
us and us alone. Some people 
opt for theater attendance and 
others against it. This, like 
any other daily question of 
standards, is a personal deci- 
sion We are mature enough 
at the college level to make 
this decision for ourselves, 



Nistzche said that "The 
surest way to corrupt a youth 
is to instruct him to hold in 
higher esteem those who think 
alike than those who think 
differently." We are taught 
that those who think the same, 
or as we are told is "proper," 
are somehow above the rest 
Let us reemphasize— "Be 
real. We are individuals and 
as such should be allowed the 
freedom to choose as we see 
fit. At this college we nave 
seen graphic violence such as 
the crucifixion of Jesus and 



viewed by the censorship 
board as justifiable yet when 
we go to the deans pleading to 
see "The Deerhunter" (which 
happened to these writers last 
year) we are told "No, I don't 
think you ought to view that." 
We have seen this film in the 
theater and there was nothing 
in it that was as gruesome as a 
crucifixion, yet we are told 
that we are immoral for want- 
ing to see it. Are we college 
students or little children that 
need someone to tell us what 
we should consider "moral" 
and "immoral?" We all know 
the answer to thai question. .1 



(cont. from page 1) 

home, and for the past fe» 
years has been doing eaten 
counseling for high school and 
college students while also 
giving seminars to profession- 
al business people on subjects 
such as time management ano 
leadership. . 

Having moved to College** 
with his wife and three 
children only last week, M ■ 
Meriweather is enthusias| 
about his new job. ' 
always been interested ■ 
church work and have alrt 
wanted to work at one ot 

tu; c ic some 
institutions. this is 

thing that is really «<"""' 
and since I do enjoy _?■*» 
relations, this is ideal." 



Let us have faith that right makes 
m '9ht; and in that faith, let us, to tn» 
end, dare to do our duty as ™° 
understand it " Lincoln 



October 21, 1982 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^iitecttons 



Once upon a time there was a 
student who was a real fox. 
Unfortunately even foxes die 
and he did and went to 
heaven. He went to St. Peter 
at the pearly gates to gain 
entrance to heaven and found 
when he arrived that there 
was a long line of people 
waiting in front of St. Peter's 
desk. St. Peter seemed to be 
(aking his time in talking to 
ihe people. This student was 
very impatient. "I can organ- 
ize this line better than this, 
why I could get these people 



aken ( 



■ of i 



he 



thought to himself. He went 
to the head of the line to talk to 
St. Peter and was told by the 
helping angels to go back and 
wait in line. "This is ridicu- 
lous," he told the angel that 
was standing by him near the 
back of the line. "Why, when 
1 was on earth I never waited 
in lines; I was organized. You 
need to attend some manage- 



ment classes and get things 
organized up here." The 
angel smiled and said nothing. 
"I can't believe it!" he 
thought to himself, "I thought 
they would at least have 
known I was coming." 
Our real fox of a student 
began looking around at 
others in line with him. He 
hadn't really noticed them 
before. Most of them were 
obvious turkeys. They were 
not preppy like he was and 
some of them looked like the 
nerds he had seen on earth 
waiting in line for handouts. It 
was clear that some of them 
were obviously very uneducat- 
ed. It became more and more 
clear to him that there had 
been some mistake — he must 
be in the wrong line. He went 
up to the front of the line again 
to ask if this wasn't the wrong 
line. "Don't you have a line 
for those of us who have been 
Christians all of our lives? I 



mean; it is obvious that some 
of those in this line were 
latecomers to the cause and 
they don't have much in the 
way of abilities. No doubt you 
do need to spend a lot of time 
with some of these types to 
help them fill out forms. But 
certainly you have a faster 
registration line, where pro- 
cedures are shorter for people 
like myself." 
He was politely told that he 
was in the right line. He 
returned to his place in line 
but was getting more and 
more impatient at how things 
were being handled, and most 
important, how he was being 
handled. When he was in 
school he was treated like 
somebody. He had never 
been ignored like this. This 
attitude was getting to him. 
The girls on earth had treated 
him better than these angels 
were. He managed to wait 
rather impatiently for about 15 



more minutes until he noticed 
that St. Peter was not even 
calling people in the order that 
they were standing in line. He 
didn't do anything until an 
obviously very uninfluencia! 
fellow was called to the head 
of the line who had been 
standing behind him. That 
was too much ! He simply was 
not used to being so over- 
looked. Why most of the 
people going in front of him 
didn't have one tenth of the 
knowledge of heaven and 
theology that he had, and he 
was sure that they hadn't been 
as respected as he had. 
In his frustration he suddenly 
saw another" line that he 
hadn't seen before. "Fun- 
ny," he though to himself, 
"Why didn't I see that be- 
fore?" From where he was 
standing the line looked like it 
was moving more rapidly and 
the people in it looked much 
more distinguished. He 



quickly switched lines. One of 
the angels there recognized 
him immediately and said, 
' ' Why it certainly is our 
pleasure to have you here! 
You are too important to stand 
in line here — let me usher 
you to the head of the line." 
"Why this is more like it," he 
thought to himself. 

At the front of the line they 
gave him a lot of the attention 
that he was used to. He was 
moved quickly through regis- 
tration, so quickly in fact that 
he hardly knew what he was 
signing. A very attentive, 
flattering angel ushered him 
through a large door. He was 
so gratified with the attention 
he was given by the angels in 
this line that he didn't even 
notice the sign over the door 
he went through. It read, 
"HELL." 



Religion department— on the line 



The Religion Department of 
Southern College held a 
symposium on October 9, 1982 
to address questions raised by 
concerned alumni and other 
interested parties. The meet- 
ing opened with a song festi- 
val. Then Dr. Wayne Thur- 
ber, director of Public Affairs 
at SC gave the ground 
rules for the meeting. Since 
questions were submitted in 
written form beforehand, no 
questions would be fielded 
from the audience. Thurber 
encouraged anyone with 
comments to write a letter to 
the Southern Columns. SC's 
alumni magazine. 

Elder Douglas Bennett, 
chairman of the Religion 
Department and moderator for 
the discussion, made an open- 
ing statement. He stated that 
"truth is more dynamic than 
static, every searching and 
seeking. A church must have 
fundamental beliefs, but on 
certain secondary issues, such 
as the 144,000, abortion and 
capital punishment, we should 
be charitable to those who 
hold different beliefs." 
Bennett also pointed out that 
the religion teachers wish to 
ground our students in the 
Vord of God and that they are 
"l harmony with the consen- 
s statement made at Glacier 
View regarding the sanctuary. 



the pre-Advent judgment, the 
investigative judgment, and 
salvation by faith alone. 
Bennett added that "this 
question period will give the 
teachers a chance to speak for 
themselves and they will be 
happy to respond." 
The first question was direc- 
ted to all of the members of 
the department — Ron Spring- 
ett, Norman Gulley, Gordon 
Hyde, Lorenzo. Grant, Jerry 
Gladson, Douglas Bennett, 
and Ed Zackrison. The ques- 
tion asked, "What was the 
Dallas statement?" Bennett 
gave some background infor- 
mation. It first appeared in 
the February 21, 1980 issue of 
the Adventist Review and was 
meant to clarify the funda- 
mental beliefs of the SDA 
church. 

Each religion teacher then 
affirmed their agreement with 
this statement of doctrine. 

The second question was, 
"What about a literal trans- 
lation to the heavenly sanctu- 
aries?" Jerry Gladson said 
that he was almost sure the 
question was directed to 
Hebrews in the New Testa- 
ment. He added that there is 
a grounding for a heavenly 
sanctuary in Leviticus 25:8, 
31. Bennett then asked Ron 
Springett to address the ques- 
tion from the New Testament 




view. Springett said that his 
position is found in the Bible 
Commentary, volume 10, page 
468. "This is the position I 
give in my classes," Springett 
stated. He then invited the 
questioner to read the position 
for himself. 
The third addressed to the 
issue of alleged heresy at SC. 
"There is talk of heresy being 
taught at Southern College. 
Even though I don't believe 
this to be true, what is given 
as the reason for the heresy 



Ed Zackrison addressed the 
question by stating that 
heresy is used in relationship 
to a creed. "Theie are four 
things meant by (the term) 
heretic," Zackrison said. 
"They are 1) out of harmony 
with the Scriptures, 2) at 
variance with my understand- 
ing of the Bible, 3)at variance 
with the church's understand- 
ing of the Bible, 4)at variance 
with my understanding of the 
church's fundamental beliefs. 



"Heresy is a very general 
term," Zackrison said, "We 
have already described our 
feelings about the fundamen- 
tal beliefs {of the Seventh-day 
Adventist church). In my 
classes we will be teaching in 
harmony with accepted official 
teaching." 

After touching briefly on 
other subjects, each panel 
member reaffirmed their 
support of the Seventh-day 
Adventist church. 



/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ October 21, 1982 



o ffiime ©at 



Women 's Flagball Standings 



Thompson 


1 





13 


McKee 


2 


2 


38 53 


Reed 





2 


6 34 


Mullins 





2 


27 32 



Pettijohn 
Manzella 
Durby 
Culpepper 



Men 's "A" league Standings 

Won Lost PF PA 

3 115 67 

2 1 96 90 

1 1 48 63 

1 2 88 83 

3 69 113 

"B " League East 
Won Lost PF PA 





Pettijohn 



Manzella 

Durby 

Culpepper 

Diekerhoff 



Giebell 
Duff 



King 



Individual Statistics 
P '°yer Points Scored 



Robin Pendergrass 



Dawn Rongus 
Malinda McKee 



Tracey Harris 
Shari Sivak 



Greg Cain 
Ron Barrow 
Rick Greve 

Ai Cain 
Craig Stone 
Billy Mullins 



Bruce Costo'n 
Bryan Newmyer 

Greg Culpepper 
Mark Ezell 
Colt Peyton 

Mike Diekerhoff 
Eddie Solar 
Gary Muncy 

Mike Cromwell 
Jeremy Kirlew 
Greg Wheeler 



Pat Duff 
Al Franklin 
Scott Adams 

Randy Edwards 
Jon Miller 
Tim Jennings 

Dave Gentry 
Dave Peterson 
Jeff Jewett 

Tom Mohler 
Dave Pierson 
Glenn King 

Stan Hobbs 
Steve Jones 
Steve Kipple 

Jeff Adams 
Dave Dick 
Rob Lonto 



Charles Schnell 
Dave Butler 

Steve Flynn 



October 21, 1982 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Qoutkm Omic 



A certain matter has been 
brought to my attention 
recently. Just a few weeks 
ago I was reading everyone's 
favorite paper, the Accent, 
when what to my wondering 
eyes should appear but a small 
article about our president 
here. 

I was aghast. Simply flab- 
bergasted. Dr. Knittel, taking 
a sabbatical? Immediately my 
feminine, naturally organized 
mind began trying to think of 
suitable presidents to fill the 
vacated position after the best 
was gone. After all, things of 
importance such as this can't 
be left up to the Board of 
Trustees; they're still working 
on the name change. (Their 
newest, by the way, has been 
to start going through the 



dictionary alphebetically in 
hopes of finding some fresh 
ideas. Anyone for the Ameri- 
can Association of Anteaters?) 

It be- tme quite clear to me 
from the beginning that this 
was something I should 
handle. So, in my usual 
methodical manner I combed 
the campus, conducted sur- 
veys and took polls. I am 
proud to be able to give you, 
the faithful readers, the 
results of my painstaking 
efforts. 

E.O. Grundset. A definite 
possibility; the man shows 
tremendous leadership ability 
and superior imagination. I'm 
not entirely sure how Wright 
Hall would look with stuffed 
birds hanging from every 
corner, but I'm sure they can 



Clossikcfe 






To Talge Deans, 

You thought you caught us 
off guard last Friday. But 
watch out! We aim to seek 
revenge! 

Your arch enemies, 
The Talge Roach Society 

the Spook House. It's 
spunsured by rhe Nursing 
Division, bui ANYONE can 
come. The fun will be at 

Jones Hall on October 30. It 



"Kosic 



i THE CB S ARE COMING ' 



Tom Goodw 
Hope your 

To whom it may c 

Whoever took the yello 
notebook 
daily i 

would you please bring ii 
back We need these books. 

The CK (Campus Kitchen) 



. Kathv, Mary and 
'Jeff Rogers 






^mddims 



cope. And just think how 
exciting things will be around 
Fall Festival Week! 

Frank Roman. Absolutely 
not. One Frank has been quite 
enough, although the idea of 
turning Wright Hall into 
Preppie Hall certainly has 
merit. Besides, I would love 
to see Dean Schlisner in a pair 
of bright red pants. Maybe.... 

Gerald Owens. Now here's 
an idea worth thinking about. 
The entire campus could be 
operated from a huge multi- 
purpose computer. I know 
from a very reliable source 
that Mr. Owens, if asked to fill 
the job, would be happy to 
implement systems like 
"Teller 24" whereby the stu- 
dent could simply slide in his 
or her ID card and receive 



Come and see the beautiful 
fall colors of the Smokies on 
the STC trip to Gatlinburg. 
Transportation is $3.00 and 
the cost of food can be put 
on your ID. Buses leave 
from in front of Wright Hall 
at 8:00 a.m.. October 23, 
1982. Everyone welcome. 

John Krum, 

Hi there! What is a 
jolden Cowrie??? Just a 
note to tell you that I'm still 
here. Hope your day is 
happy!!! Remember the 
APPLE!!* 

"Missy" 



[THE UN INTERNATIONAL LEBANESE PRESIDENT TYLENOL POISONING inves- 

ecommumcations Union Gemayel hailed "all positive tigators claim to have found an 

1 vote today on a possible steps taken" by the US to end "extremely significant" clue 

ouster of Israel. The US had the crisis in Lebanon and in their search for evidence. 

ithdraw its mem- called for "the immediate and The clue is a photograph taken 

bership and its $3.1 million unconditional withdrawal of by a drugstore surveillance 

financial contribution if Israel all non-Lebanese forces from camera showing a man 

ousted. Iran promised to Lebanon." believed to be Theodore Wil- 
son, a prime suspect, staring 
at, poisoning victim Paula 

TREASURY SECRETARY Prince, 35, as she made the 

Donald Regan expressed the fatal purchase, 
administration's concern that 
the US might experience "a 

deeper recession or even a BESS TRUMAN, the 97-year 

depression," but expressed old wife of the former Presi- 

confidence that President dent, died of congestive heart 

Reagan has the "right anti- failure in Independence, 

dotes." Missouri. 



I assume all US payments ... 

I that event. 
POLAND FINALLY experi- 

I enced a weekend of peace 
following a week of violence 
and unrest that left one man 
dead. Bodgan Wiosik, 20, was 
killed by Polish police during a 
riot in Gdansk sparked by the 

I Polish Parliament's move to 
outlaw solidarity on October 



instant cash. And think how 
much money the administra- 
tion could save! The whole 
campus could be run by one 
brilliant conputerist and his 

Garfield. Speaking of cats, 
we must consider this one. If 
Garfield were to become 
president of SC, we could look 
forward to: a) no Mondays, b) 
all weekends, c) lots of 
television. And let's be 
realistic; just what are we 
paying $5,000 a year for 
anyhow? 

The Southern Cynics. Well, 
two heads are better than one, 
aren't they? One problem, 
though; the college would 
have to change its non-dis- ■ 
criminatory policy. Anyone 
that pronounced "you all" as 



Dear Renee, 
1 hope you have a fun 
weekend. Do you get to 
leave? Well, enjoy it if you 
do. 



P.S. The Pha 
again! Catch n 



Dear Snapper, 
You're a great roommate! 
I hope you have a super 
great weekend down in 
Florida! 

Love ya, 
Sunshine 



one word would never get pasi 
Victor Czerkasij. 

Ronald Reagan, Jr. Not if 
he's anything like his daddy 
Student Employment wouIB 
be looking for a job. And whe 
knows what would happen to a 
college with a president who 
wore leotards? 

Ziggy! I think it's fairly 
obvious to everyone that here 
is where the real potential lies. 

After all, we'd be starting 
from the bottom and going up 
for a change. And he ha; 
enough humility for everyone 

Well, I hope I have sufficien- 
ly relieved everyone's minds 
about the next school year 
Some adjustments have to be 
made, but actually, isn't thai 
what people want? -. * 



WANTED: Sky divers, rock 
climbers, hang gliders, and 
ultra light pilots, and hot air 
balloonist^. Only the brave, 
adverturous, and intelligent 
need apply. For lessons, 
rides, and snows call High 
Adventure at 825-0444. 



FOR SALE: Dark brown 
Samsonite suitcase. Used 
twice. Was $80 NOW $50 
Call 4020. 

FOR SALE: 

One World's Fair ticket at 
a discount price. Call 4712. 



BE SURE TO WISH ALL YOUR 
FRIENDS A 




WITH CARDS FROM 

Jne Campus onop 



^* 



your -)f«fl!*"wL shop 
College Plaza 396-2174 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ October 21, 1982 



3 



Village 
Market 

Delicious Michigan Fruit 



Do yourself and your parents a 
favor. Give this order blank to your 
folks so they can order these 
delicious fruits and vegetables from 
the Village Market. Orders will 
arrive in time for pickup for 
Thanksgiving vacation. 



,Q pp,afc Cli p 



Who do you respect more than anyone 
else in the world? 




■ Phone ( ) 



NO SUGAR INDIVIDUAL QUICK F 

■ •—Apples, sliced 30* 
fl_Appl63, sliced 10# 



. pined 30* 
, pitted 10# 
r. pitted 10* 



_ Cherries, i 
_ Melon, ch 



NO SUGAR BULK PACK 



I Cherries, rec 

_ Cherrles.dk 
_ Red Raspber 



irt, pitted 15# 
'. pitted 22* 



VEGETABLES (IQF) 
s2,5#bagsctn 



VEGETABLES 12 PKGS PER CASE 



NEW STORE HOURS 
" 00-9:00 Mon. - Thur. 
00 - 5:00 Friday 
00-9:00 on Sunday. 



Jon Larrabee 

Senior 

Communications 

% People who use 
\ personal whims . 



ARK AMOUNT WANTED IN BOX 





Monte Giles 

Freshman 

Nursing 



Karen Schmidt 
Freshman 
Physical Therapy 

first Winston Churchill. 



ffio/xest gfet 



Friday 



Saturday 



556 1 Sunday 



!■—■—, "~ 



Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 



October 22 
October 23 

October 24 

October 26 
October 27 
October 28 




Jimmy Steen 

Freshman 

Nursing 

The father of anesthesia 
There are a lot of people to 
respect. 



Eric Mock 

Senior 

Communications 



People who can live what they 
preach the majority of the 



Tony Newsome 

Junior 

Communications 




Kevin Rice 
Freshman 
Pre-med 

John Boineau, 
cardiologist. 



8:00 PM Vespers- 
Church; faculty; 
home vespers. 

8:00 AM Girl'sJ 
Club trip to Gatlin- 
burg and the j 
Smokey Mountains. 

8:00 PM Piano | 

Recital— Bruce 

Ashton. 

9:30 PM Buses 

leave for ice 

skating. 

11:05 AM 

Chapel. 



SA 



Fall Festival be- 



gins—Western 



Day 



Nerd Day-G° f° r j 
it! 



Southern Zlccent 



Volume 38, Number 7 



Southern College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



October 28, 1982 



SA officers - on the line 



by Maureen Mayden 

The Student Association 
chapel was an "open-forum" 
Tuesday, October 24. It began 
with announcements and es- 
calated into a discussion of 
Christian values. 

Alvin Franklin, SA Presi- 
dent, started with a list of 
projects that the SA would be 
bringing before the Presi- 
dent's council this week. 
These included the late leave 
policy (equalizing the 
requirements for men and 
women), the change in room 
check time for seniors, various 
senior privileges, open com- 
munications between students 
and administration, and 
changing punishments to fit 
the "crime." 

Students we 
to a microphc 
aisle to ask questions or to 
voice their opinion about any 
relevant issues. J. T. Shim, 
Junior Computer major, was 
the first to take advantage of 
this opportunity and spoke 
about his concern for more 
cookie breaks. Other issues 
that were approached were 
possible pay phones on cam- 
pus in a central location for the 
convenience of ' 'together' ' 
phone calls, 
"rip-off" that 
statement, senior picture 



: allowed to go 



takes and choices, dorm lobby 
closing times, and the new 
phone system. 

Stephen Springer, Sopho- 
more Theology major, ques- 
tioned the necessity of various 
magazines for sale in the 
Campus Shop and the VM. 
This topic was pursued by 
several different viewpoints 
and continued until Carl Lang- 
ston, Freshman Theology ma- 
jor, presented the subject of 
television in the dorms. He 
felt that the TV was not 
necessary in a Christian school 
and that the SA should take 
that into consideration when 
planning. 

This excited the students and 
there were conversations go- 
ing on all over the gym. 
agreeing and disagreeing, 
until Terry Shaw, SA Parlia- 
mentarian, got up and asked 
that the students show a little 
respect for the speakers. This 
quieted the crowd somewhat, 
but when the subject was 
pursued further, Tom Long 
stated that the issue was a 
personal decision. Franklin 
agreed, and asked that the 
topic be changed since it was 
not an SA matter. "If 
students can't decide for 
themselves what to watch on 
TV by the time they are in 




Nursing students dedicated to service 




college, then they shouldn't 
be here," stated Franklin. 
Mark Bolton, Senior History 
major, answered the request 
for different topics and asked 
about special events that are 
planned for the rest of this 
semester. Parti Stone, SA 
Social Activities, announced 
the SA banquet in November 
at the Lookout Mountain Fair- 
land Club. Franklin revealed 
plans requesting Amy Grant 



to perform at the college, and 
a Ski Day at Beech Mountain 
in North Carolina to be held 
sometime during second 
semester, if all goes well. 

Other topics were brought up 
concerning weekend leaves to 
the surrounding community 
and the Security Department 
opening academic buildings at 
night and on weekends for 
studies. 

An impromptu quartet ended 



Patll Stone, Malinda 



the discussion with a musical 
selection, and Rhonda Hal- 
lock, Senior Office Adminis- 
tration major, moved that the, 
meeting be adjourned. The 
motion was seconded and all 

One student observed, 
"Alvin did a good job 
handling all the different 
issues and arguments." 



by Leanne Facundus 

Eighty-one first semester 
nursing students, the largest 
number in the history of SC, 
were dedicated before an 
assembly of families and 
friends in the Collegedale 
church on Saturday, October 
24, 1982. 

David Smith, of the SC 
English Department, was 
chosen by the class to be the 
guest speaker. He began his 
talk with the statement, "So 
you want to spend the rest of 
your life working with sick 
people. Now that calls for 
dedication." He went on to 
say, "Working with sick 
people isn't necessarily the 
ideal, at least the way most 
people look at it-including my 
wife. When I get sick, she 
gets mad at me." With 
entertaining statements such 
as this dispersed throughout, 
Mr. Smith went on to seriously 
discuss why the students were 
being dedicated. "I'd have 



you think this evening that 
you are being dedicated be- 
cause you are aspiring not just 
to be a nurse, but a Christian 
nurse. I hope you aren't 
becoming a nurse just because 
it is a good job. I hope you 
aspire to be a nurse because 
you want to heal souls as well 
as bodies, because you want to 
let your Christianity shine 
through your vocation. . . Your 
task as Christian nurses is to 
share the hope that the God in 
heaven forgives and loves and 
never stops. You can always 
share hope. Tonight we 
dedicate you to that." 

During the program a few 
musical selections were per- 
formed by members of the 
class, and a representative 
from Gideon International 
presented the class with small 
white New Testaments. Mrs. 
Elvie Swinson then called roll 
and each student rose to light 
his candle. Encircling the 



darkened church with their lit 
candles, the class recited the 
Nightingale Pledge to pass 
their lives in purity and to 
practice the profession faith- 
fully. The program closed 
with the nurses singing their 
class song, "One Little Can- 
dle." 

Mrs. Jean Springett, a 
Nursing I instructor, explains 
that "We are a religious 
school, and we believe there is 
a special significance in the 
work our students are doing, 
so we have a dedication 
instead of a capping cere- 
mony." Mrs. Colleen Barrow 
suggested that the capping 
ceremony was done away with 
because of the increasing 
number of male nursing stu- 
dents. However, this semes- 
ter's class has only eight men, 
which is five or six less than 
most previous classes. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 28, 1982 



3 



3 



Religious freedom? 



; valued by everyone. We all 
l style and 



Individuality is a trait that i: 
want to be known for being "i 

don't like to be conformistic. We object when wc .« 
regimented and deprived of our individuality by the 
substitution of computer numbers for our names; we 
grumble mutinously about rules and regulations that cramp 
our style." In general, we resent any infringement on our 
own personal freedom. Freedom to be ourselves is one of the 
things most dear to us, and we will do anything to protect It. 

But we must remember that there are other individuals 
besides us--and those people are just as entitled to their 
individual freedom as we are. In order to preserve peace, 
there must be give and take. We must be accepting of 
others' personal opinions— just as we expect others to be 
accepting of ours. 

It is relatively easy for us to accept other people's political 
views, taste in fashion, style in self-expression, etc. But 
there is one area about which we tend to be very 
closed-minded. In the area of Christianity, we allow almost 
no room for individuality. The majority of us have 
comfortable middle-of-the-road views, and frankly, we don't 
like it when people deviate from our set norm-especially 
when they move toward the right side of the road and dare to 
express an opinion more conservative than our own. We 
label these people "fanatics;" we poke fun at their "overly 
conservative" views; we scorn them for being themselves. 

Now I'm not saying that we should necessarily agree with 
every conservative idea that comes along, nor that every such 
opinion merits the instigation of a moral reformation. But 
Christianity, like every other aspect of life, is an individual 
matter and Christian society should allow for varying 
opinions. And not only should these opinions be allowed, 
they should be respected as well. 

Individuality is so important. We allow it in every other 
aspect of life. Why can't we be consistent and allow it in 
Christianity too? 





SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 


Kathiyn Park 


Layout Editors 


Maureen Mayden 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Photography Director 

Advertising Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant Circulation Manager 

Religious Editor 

Proofreader 

Sports Editor 

Secretary 

Cartoonist 

Typesetters 

Columnists 



Doug Malin 

John Seamen 

Yung Lau 

Carmen Wilson 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Mima Alvey 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Connie Coble 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Dave Mathewson 

Leanne Facundus 

Catherine Linrud 

Tony New 

Page Weenies 

Frantz Loui 

Frances Andrews 



BtarttJNard! 

Join +htz Narci Club. 

^ VI 



Rem. Name- 
Address — 



Phone Number - 




-low do you do It ? Its aasy. Just sani yaur no-roe. 

and addra,55,plus $10 to-- 

"it™ Maka-CWjck-A-Buck lWo Club* 
c /° Southern Accent 
")bu oat z ni-fty wallet 3'iz.a careb 
to 5ho<-o -frier-icte .treat says, 1 ' I'm an 
Official mambar of -rha. Nero Club' 
With your secret Na.ro Number 
on \t. CbrvV 6e\ay. Scr\6 tocYay. 



ay. 



S&tos 



Dear Editor: 

Have we been brainwashed? 
Mistaken? Or did we just learn 
from different teachers? 

Tell us, is there anything 
wrong with a "C"? For years, 
students have heard, " A 'C is 
an average grade." "Don't 



semester grades. If they're 
not up to the usual high 
school level, it will get better 
as you adjust." 
So tell us, why do the 
freshmen have to get a 3.00 
GPA to get out of study hall? 
What are you trying to say to 



worry, there is nothing wrong those kids who get "C's" and 



.iih getting 
class." And, "You're h 
middle, with everyone els 
a C isn't bad." 

We've also heard nev< 
expect too much from 



this 



i their classes? There 
is NOTHING wrong with that! 

Or have we been misled? If 
you'll notice, any mixture of 
"B's" and "C's" will get you 

nowhere near a 3.00 GPA. 



few. 

Will we get a response oi:i| 
there? Can anyone give u 
few reasons why the asi 
nomical 3.00 is used, rather! 
than 2.25. 2.50, or even 2.751 f 
A "C" grade is 2.00, isn' 
Wouldn't it be all right to 
a 2.30 (that's a C pl»s!l 
■■Above" average) average! I 

So, tell us faculty! Whj| 



3.00? 



semester in college. "There Often, even an A in a 3-hr. 

are a lot of new teaches, new class will not give you a 3.00. 

rules, and new classes to get When, faculty members, 

used to, so don't worry too have you last looked to see 

much about your first how many "A's" are given 

Dear Editor: part of everything sponsored 

The stir in chapel this past b y or permitted by the college. 

Tuesday when a young man When someone among us 

stood up and stated his con- speaks out for these principles 

victions was something that he should be cheered on, not 

the students of this college told to shut up! 

should be ashamed of. While Applying principles such as 

he was standing there courag- these, however, is not an easy 

eously speaking out for what or simplistic task. Certain 

he obviously feels to be true, things are clearly bad or good, 

people around me were spout- For this reason the college 

ing off saying, "get the toma- does not allow murder or the 

toes," and "throw him out." selling of cocaine in the lobby 

take much insight of the dorms. The majority of 

/as inspiring each, situtations in life are not so 

I agree with clear cut, though. There is as 

lrage. full a range betweeen good 

college, and bad as there is a spectrum 

Southern has a responsibility of color in the greens and reds 

to uphold standards of moral- of the trees today 

' and purity. Christian Now the college must make 

integral certain decisions as to what 



Signedl 

Lori Abbot, SB | 

MirnaAlvey.J" 

Eugene Torres, SOI 

Claudia Knaute,FI| 



tne'l 



to tell who v 
Whether or 
him. 1 applaud his 
Christian 



ideals should be 



things will or will not c 
spond to its standards 
sometimes the distinctions 

makes are Fine ones, which »»| 
everyone will agTee 
decisions as televisions J 
dorm rooms may be one 
these. Not everyone can 
eye to eye on this issue.' I 
does the college expect 
to. The administration i» 
however wise it m*^ 
cannot arbitrate on 
specific question m 
instance. In these si.uat. 

must be left to the in*v» 
Although I may not 
with every specific d« 
made by the college, I e 
they are doing an excelle-" 
in running this school, 
(cont. on page 3) 



October 28, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters continued 



1 write this letter in defiance 
if my natural apathy, and if 
onieone can show me where I 
m wrong, I'm listening. 

Kevin D.Shaw 



To the Editors: 
Your editorial ' 'A House 
Divided" (Oct. 14), while 
apparently sincere, was highly 
disturbing. 

One wonders how much more 
evidence is needed to convince 
some people that "minor 
doctrinal discrepancies" are 
not the issue in the current 
discussions. Small differences 

I of opinion have always existed 
among Christians, but these 
lot tend to divide. Mini- 
...i don't lose their creden- 
ials and form independent 

| congregations over the length 
men's dresses. By 
;t, a long, protracted 

I debate causing division and 

I estrangement is good evi- 
dence that a major issue is 
at stake. Moreover, when 
Ellen White states concerning 
such issues as the judgment- 
hour message and the Spirit of 
Prophecy that "the destiny of 



souls hangs upon the ,,,, 

in which they are received" 
<EW 259), that /'those 
Seventh-day Adventists who 
take their stand under Satan's 
banner will first give up their 
faith" in the Testimonies 
(3SM 84), shouldn't this give 
pause to those who disdain 

Perhaps the editor of Christ- 
ianity Today said it best in an 
editorial dated Feb. 16, 1979: 
' 'To use love as an umbrella to 
cover doctrinal differences 
does not solve the basic prob- 
lem. Doctrine does divide. It 
always has. It always will. It 
must do so, as the Bible does, 
in order to separate truth from 
error. ...If it is not grounded in 
sound doctrine, love is not 
true love even though called 
by that name." 

While concern over harsh- 
ness and a lack of love is in 
order, your editorial seems 
more fearful of conflict than of 
error. When I read the Bible, 
I find this is reversed. 

Kevin D.Paulson 
Reedley, California 



^mdkms 



THE DOW JONES industrial 
average fell 36.33 points 
Monday in the biggest single- 
day drop since the beginning 
of the Great Depression. The 
drop, brought on by the 
Federal Reserve Board's deci- 
sion to maintain the current 
9.5 percent prime interest 
rate, came just two trading 
days after reaching a ten-year 
high. While the October 28, 
1929 decline was only two 
points higher, it was three 
times greater on a percentage 
basis because of the much 
lower level it fell from. 

ISRAELI DEFENSE Minister 
Ariel Sharon took partial re- 
sponsibility for the September 
22 massacre of Palestinian 
civilians by Christian militia- 

sponding to questions asked 
by a commission assigned to 
investigate the massacre, ad- 
mitted that he had given 
permission for the Christians 
to enter the Palestinian camps 
on a "search and destroy" 
mission seeking PLO gueril- 
las. The Defense Minister 



emphasized that not in his 
"blackest dreams" did he 
think the Palestinians would 
be massacred. 

SOLIDARITY LEADER Lech 
Walesa's wife, Danuta, was 
forced to undress by Polish 
police attempting to find evi- 
dence for formal charges 
against the interned labor 
union leader. Mrs. Walesa, 
who was visiting her husband 



at the Southeastern Polish 
resort where he has been 
interned since last December, 
claimed that the police tried to 
undress her four- and two- 
year-old daughters as well 
BRITISH INTELLIGENCE re- 
vealed that Geoffrey Prime, 
one of their Russian language 
experts, has been giving the 
Soviets top secret information 
from a joint US-British elec- 
tronic intelligence operation. 



| Dear Editor, 
Tick ME off! 

After reading the most recent 
Accent and noticing a certain 
"Letter to the Editor," I feel a 
I little edgy. I am speaking 
I specifically of the article by 
I Mi<= s Dickerhoff pertaining to 
annual "Cookie Breaks." 
- .. nurts me deeply to think 
■that she didn't get to indulge 
En the "munchies," I mean, 
■after I've done all this work in 
^planning and setting up the 
f 'Cookie Break"— I just can't 
Relieve everyone didn't 
[receive a munchkinl 
J Bev, I do know how you feel! 
Bt's too bad that some people 
pre so inconsiderate of others' 
punger pains. The "Cookie 
freak" is not intended as a 
peal, but merely an in-be- 
:lass snack. Of course 



we could treat mature college 
students as kindergarten 
children and begin dishing out 
to them a small equal amount. 
(Hey, that doesn't sound too 
bad; we could make everyone 
get in a line, hand them 
a napkin, drink, and munch- 
kins, then send them on their 
merry way!) 

In closing I just want to say 
that committees are formed, 
meetings are held and every- 
thing is being done to see that 
we accommodate as many 
people as possible. Thank you 
for your concern! 

Most sincerely, 
Cary Gregory 

SA Student Services Director 
P.S. The "Cookie Breaks" are 
now being called ' 'Take-a- 
Break," merely because 
cookies aren't in anymore. 



Bear Editor: 

■ would like to point out an 

error ln last week's edition of 
■Be Accent. My picture was 

Ponied in the Crossroads 
Bction instead of Richard 



Sentelle's picture. I had 

nothing to do with the article. 

Sincerely, Kip Thomas 



The Southern Accent regrets 



Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are over! 
Ask about our car insurance 
policy from Dairyland 

UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

Four Corners 

ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



Ot Jne Campus ohop 



SELECTED ARTISTS' OILS— >/, PRICE 

BOOKS— $.25-$l. 00 

SHIN GUARDS— $1.00 REG. $6.00 

FLIX STIX EXERCISER— $1 .00 

PORTABLE FILES— $3.59 REG. $7.59 

EATON PRIVATE STOCK ENVELOPES— 2 for 1 

YARN— $.50 PER SKEIN 

SELECTED SEWING NOTIONS— 10 for $1.00 

PLUS MANY OTHER ITEMS THROUGHOUT 
THE STORE. 




© 

Q 

-j 
UJ 

QC 

3 



by Jim Davis 



G£T REAPY TO i 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 28, 1982 



3 



Beard profiled in Accent interview 



Robin Beard is running for 
the US Senate because of his 
children. "My philosophy of 
belief," says the 43-year old 
Republican candidate, "is that 
we should not mortgage the 
future of our children and 
grandchildren for the political 
expediency of today." Beard 
is opposing Senator Jim Sas- 
ser in the November 2 election 
in what is shaping up to be a 
tight race. 

In a phone interview with the 
Accent. Beard's press secre- 
tary, Bill Childress outlined 
Beard's positions, read a 
statement from the candidate. 



and gave a brief background 
of Robin Beard. 

Beard was born in Knoxville 
and attended Vanderbilt uni- 
versity. He served as State 
Personnel Commissioner in 
Governor Winfield Dunn's 
administration. Beard was 
first elected to the US House 
of Representatives in 1972 and 
has served five terms. In the 
ten years in the House he has 
"voted consistently against 
government regulation and 
against government intrusion 
into our daily lives." 

Beard is the ranking minority 
member of the House Armed 



Services Committee and is on 
the House Select Committee 
for Narcotics Abuse. He was 
the House observer in the 
SALT talks and the United 
Nations' Disarmament talks. 
He is considered by many to 
be an authority on NATO 

Beard also supports many 
conservative issues. In 1982, 
the Christian Voice, a national 
Christian lobby representing 
300,000 people, presented 
Beard with the Christian 
Statesmen Award. The award 
goes to members of Congress 
who score 80 percent or above 



on the Christian Voice voting 
index. Beard voted 'correctly' 
91 percent of the time on such 
issues as school prayer, abor- 
tions, IRS regulations affect- 
ing Christian schools, forced 
busing, gay rights, a balanced 
budget and other issues. 

Beard's statement to the 
Accent said that he has "voted 
for, on a consistent basis, 
the restoration of values which 
have made our country strong. 

I support voluntary prayer in 
schools, tax credits for private 
education and the right of 
people to choose the second- 
ary or higher educational insti- 



tution they wish to attend i 
believe deeply about mv 
principle and I will remain 
true to those priniples for the ' 
whole six years I'm in the J 
Senate." 



Beard's chance for electii 
hinge on getting the publico 

get enough i 



to vote, 
interest 
Childre: 
Voting will be held Novem- 
ber 2, from 8 am to 8pm 
Collegedale City Hall. 



election," said | 



the 



HAVE YOU EVER VOTED IN COLLEGEDALE BEFORE? 

IF SO, YOU CAN VOTE AGAIN ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2 . 

LET'S ELECT 

LAMAR ALEXANDER-GOVERNOR 



ROBIN BEARD -----U.S. SENATOR 



GLEN BYERS--- U.S. CONGRESS 

CAST YOUR VOTE AT COLLEGEDALE CITY HALL — 8 AM TO 8 PM. 



REMEMBER EVERY VOTE COUNTS! 



Every nation has the government it 
deserves. 

—Joseph DeMaistue 




October 28, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



^Dt/tecitons 



Fasior Gordon Bietz 



It is not often that one gets to 
lalk with a famous theologian 
and when granted a rare 
opportunity to gain some in- 
sight into the world of theol- 
ogy 1 couldn't pass up the 
chance. Dr. Nagstrovokskey, 
world renowned authority on 
issues of theology had only 
a short time between flights in 
Atlanta and so 1 had to make 
my questions count. The 
following is a transcript: 

Bietz: Mr. Nagstrovokskey, 
that is how you pronounce 
your name isn't it? 
Nagstrovokskey: No! 
Bietz: How is it pronounced? 
Nagstrovokskey: Nagstrovok- 
skey. 

Bietz: 1 see. Could 1 call you 
"Nag" for short? 
Nagstrovokskey: Fine. 

Bietz: Good. Well, Nag, as 
you survey the religious scene 
today what issues do you feel 
are those that should most 
concern the Christian church? 



Nag: It seems tome that the 
ecumenists are confusing the 
epistemological implications 
of eschatology with its exi- 
stential parameters. 
Bietz: ?.?.?.?.?.?.?. 
Nag: Ah, Mr. Bietz? 
Bietz: Yes. 
Nag: Are you with me? 
Bietz: It depends 



you ; 



. No- 






Nag: I had just said that it 
seems to me that the ecumen- 
ists are confusing the episte- 
mological implications of 
eschatology with its existential 
parameters. 

Bietz: I was afraid that that 
was where you were. Ah . . . 
perhaps you could go into a bit 
more detail. 

Nag: Well it is palpably 

apparent to me that these 
whilom ecumenists who seek 
to disaffirm the purality of the 
body, see the eschaton as the 
solution rather then the 



Bier/ 



» afraid you c 



uld 



go into more detail. Moving 
right along. . .How is your 
family? 

Nag: You mean the family of 
the church? 

Bietz: Why yes, of course. 
Nag: Well the family of the 
church has gravitated into the 
fixed mode of being unable or 
incapable of differentiating 
between a catastrophic escha- 
ton and immanence. You can 
readily see what difficulty that 
leaves them in. 
Bietz: I certainly can see the 
difficulty it leaves me in. 
Nag: You find yourself in 
this difficult situation? 
Bietz: Well it is not exactly 
the same difficulty. 
Nag: Ah, I see. 
Bietz: Maybe we should talk 
about your family. 
Nag: Why would you want to 
do that? 

Bietz: Well I like to get a 
little background on the 
people I interview. It helps 

more human perspective. 



(Translation: I have to talk 

about something with this guy 

that I can understand.) 

Nag: What do you wish to 

know about my family? 

Bietz: You married? 

Nag: Yes. 

Bietz: Children? 

Nag: No. 

Bietz: How does your wife 

relate to the work of a world 

famous theologian? 

Nag: She doesn't. 

Bietz: You mean you don't 

talk about your work with her? 

Nag: She never understands 

Bietz: (under my breath) 

Neither do I. 

Bietz: What is your opinion 

about arachibutyrophobia? 

Nag: About what? 

Bietz: Arachibutyrophobia. 

Nag: I have no idea what that 

Bietz: Really? Arachibutyro- 
phobia is the fear of peanut 
butter sticking to your mouth. 
Nag: What does that have to 
do with theology? 



Bietz: I'm not sure, but it is a 
word I learned last week and 
thought you could put it in 
your repertoire. 

So much for our fictitious 
interview with the famous Dr. 
Nagstrovokskey. Though this 
interview is a bit far fetched I 
sometimes wonder if we don't 
miss the simple message of 
the gospel in rather artfully 
de-gook. We are concerned 
about so many things and 
never really rejoice in the 
message of the Gospel. Like 
Martha, we busy ouselves 
with many things theologically 
and Jesus says to us, "you are 
worried and upset about many 
things, but only one thing is 
needed." (Luke 10:41-42) 

One thing is needed — Jesus. 
Study about, pray to, and love 
Him as best you can and you 
will loose your arachibutryo- 
phobia as well as any other 
fears that haunt you. 



QAioods ( xjdk^ 



Raccoons are positively 
charming animals to observe, 
being clever, industrious, 
clean and fun-loving. Around 
a camp, however, they are 
also quite mischievous — too 
noisy and far too prone to 
larceny to endear themselves 
to everyone. For example, an 
unguarded or carelessly laid 
pack or grocery box is almost 
certain to be investigated by 
one or more of these cheeky 
bandits. Buckets, pans and 
cans are most likely to be 
overturned in the middle of 
the night, which is hardly 
conducive to a good night's 

But for all his antics, the 
raccoon enjoys a place of 
honor among the nation's 
outdoorsmen, who admire him 
for his general intelligence, 
his adaptability to a changing 
environment, his sporting 



qualities and simply because 
of his familiarity to young and 
old alike. He is an integral 
part of the American outdoor 
scene, a symbol of the vanish- 
ing wilderness. 

Raccoons vary in color and 
size depending on habitat. 
The two most commonly rec- 
ognized features are its black 
mask across the eyes and its 
ringed tail. The reccoon is up 
to 36 inches long, stands 9 to 
12 inches high at the shoulder, 
and has a 10-inch tail. The 
average adult has a chunky 
body and usually weighs 
between 15 and 18 pounds, 
while unusually large males 
may exceed 25 pounds. 

Raccoons are plantigrade and 
walk on the entire foot. The 
soles of their feet are jet 
black. 

ve no farther 
necessary in order to 



meet the demands of their 
appetites. During the breed- 



ing 









,.iay wander as far l_ 
miles. Females seldom travel 
more than a half mile from 
their den sites. 

The breeding season takes 
place during January, Febru- 
ary or March, depending on 
the section of the country. 
Most raccoons are bred in 
February. The males are poly- 
gamous, seeking several 
mates, while the females 
usually accept only the 
advances of a single, 
preferred male. Most females 
will breed when they are nine 
to ten months old. Males 
breed usually as yearlings, or, 
perhaps more so as they 
approach their second year. 

Raccoons have a gestation 
period of 63-64 days. The 
young weigh about two and a 





half ounces and, although 
fully furred, their eyes are 
sealed shut. A litter contains 
from two to seven young, four 
being the most i 



The normal life span of a 
raccoon is between seven and 
ten years. Besides man, the 
raccoon's worst enemy is the 
dog. Fights between the two 
are ferocious and bloody. A 
dog that follows a raccoon into 
the water is committing sui- 
cide. The raccoon will climb 
on top of the dog's head and 
grasping the head lightly i 



hold it beneath th 
water, while the raccoon wil 
be able to breathe from it 
elevated perch. 



The raccoon has shared his 
wilderness with the red man; 
he was undoubtedly watching 
when the first white man's 
campfire was lit on these 
shores; he helped feed and 
clothe the early settlers and 
explorers; he has moved over 
to make room for sprawling 
cities; he is surviving a 
nightly sacrifice of his kind on 
the endless concrete altars 
built across the land, even 
through his beloved swamps 
and marshes; and from the 
salt water marshes of Merritt 
Island, Fla., he watches every 
rocket being launched at Cape i 
Kennedy, having somehow 
held on to a ringside seat to 
the space age. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 28, 1982 



ffiwg (put 



Greve's team continued its 


turnovers proved to be a factor 


dominance of A league with 


in both losses. 


victories over Manzella and 


In B league, Richardson and 


Peftijohn. Greve led through- 


Bryant both managed one 


out the game in defeating 


point victories over King and 


Manzella 41-31. Against 


Dickerhoff respectively. Duff 


Pettijohn, Greve found him- 


bombed Edwards 60-27, 


self trailing 20 to after about 


Mixon defeated Lonto 22-18, 


10 minutes of play. But a key 


and Giebell beat Edwards 6-0, 


interception by John Grys 


in two close contests. 


turned the game around an 




Greve held Pettijohn scoreless 


improved her record to 5-0 


the rest of the game. 


with victories over Mullins 


In other A league action, 


and Thompson. McKee held 


Durby and Manzella both 


on to second place with a 12-6 


survived sluggish starts to 


win over Thompson. Mullins 


defeat Culpepper. Culpepper 


also defeated Reed 27-6 to 


managed to put up a good 


notch her first victory and 


fight early in the game, but 


leaving Reed without a win. 


WOMENS STANDINGS 




WON 


LOST 


ARIAS 5 




McKEE 3 




THOMPSON i 




MULLINS l 




REED 


J 


"A" LEAGUE 




WON 


LOST 


GREVE 5 





PETTUOHN 2 


2 


DURBY 2 


2 


MANZELLA 2 


2 


CULPEPPER 


S 


"B" LEAGUE EAST 




WON 


LOST TIES 


MONTIPERTO 3 


1 


MIXON 3 


2 


KING 3 


2 1 


RICHARDSON 2 


3 


LONTO 1 


4 1 


"B" LEAGUE WEST 




WON 


LOST 


BRYANT 3 




G1EBELL 3 




DICKERHOFF 3 




DUFF 2 




EDWARDS l 


5 



Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza 

Celebrates "Adventures in Good 
Music," 7:05 p.m. - 8:00 p.m., 
Sunday - Thursday on WSMC-Fm' 
Sponsored by ($&*& . 

Serving Chattanooga's only stuffed 
pizza. 



Free Dinner Salad with the 
purchase of a Stuffed Pizza. 

4762Hwy.58 899-6262 




LEADING SCORERS 

"A" LEAGUE i 

GREG CAIN 
BRUCE COSTON 
MARK EZELL 
GREG CULPEPPER 
DICK BIRD 



EDDIE SOLAR 
JACK ROBERTS 
PAT DUFF 
DAVE PIERSON 
JON MILLER 



WOMEN PT S 

RENEE REEVES 35 

PEGGi' DUDLEY 10 

TRACEY HARRIS r 

TRACEY WILLS 26 

PAM STREIDL 19 

Sign Tip for Intramural Vol 
leyball is going on now Those 
interested in playing ' should 
sign up before Monday 
November 1. 



Ten Commandments 



Of Sportsmanship 



Thou shah not cheat. 

Thou shalt not quit. 

Thou shalt not sulk. 

Thou shalt not make excuses. 

Thou shalt not boast. 

Thou shalt not dispute the umpire. 

Thou shalt not steal thy friend's glory. 

Thou shalt not ask odds thou'rt unwilling to give 

Thou shalt play for the game's sake. 

Thou shalt cooperate for others' sake. 

Author Unknown 




So you think you're a jock? 

by Greg Culpepper 

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

1. Must be a P.E. major 

2. Must be personal friends with Dean Evans 

3. Must have I.Q. (smarts) below 85 

4. Must wear sweat pants to class 

5. Must excel at every sport except polo 

6. Must say "huh" a lot 

7. Must flunk one (1) freshman level class 
o. Must hate preppies 

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

you^a ce rtffie V d e j«k. ined "*" ^ characteris ««. '^ *"°w 




October 28, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fioutfee/tn Hu me 



by Victor Czetkasij 



• 



If you're feeling the same 
way I am, the answer must be 
'bored.' Vacation's still a 
ways off, and mid-terms are 
over. So what's left? Being a 
caring individual, concerned 
over the health and welfare of 
my fellow SCSDA-ites, maybe 
the following suggestions will 
help brighten your otherwise 
bleak existences. 

Call up the deans and ask 
them if they're aware that 
there's a roach problem. 

Take your Joker to the post 
office. See how many faces 
you can match up with the 



"wanted" pictures. 

Stand in the Sabbath lunch 
line. Count how many people 
cut in front of you. See if it 
adds up the nation's GNP. 

Sing "If you're happy and 
you know it stomp your feet" 
with 40 other guys on the third 
floor Friday night. Look very 
innocent when the second and 
first floors pay a visit. 

Send yourself mail. 

Walk up to someone on Nerd 
Day and say "Wow! What a 
wild get-up!" Make sure they 
don't look any different than 
other days. 



Call up the CK and order two 
large pizzas. Go to sleep. 

Count how many times 
"E.O. Grundset" appears in 
every "Chatter." Make a 
five-volume collection. 

Hold a stereo contest. See 
whose speakers are the loud- 
est. Make sure it is study hall. 

Call 4014 or 4677. Try to hold 
a conversation. 

Conduct a poll on your hall to 
see who is the favorite dean. 
Call the dean at 3 a.m. with 
the good news. 

Start sending out Valentines. 

Hang around the CK. Order 



nothing. Yell "Here!" for 
every number called out. 

Visit a married couple. Tell 
them you're there for a 
Marriage and the Family 
project. Inspect their fridge 
and TV for a few hours. 
Forget project. 

Announce a contest to see 
which theology major's brief 
case is the largest. 

Get the prettiest girl in 
school to play racquetball with 
you. Try to knock out the 
lights in the court. 

Get married. It's awakened 
lots of people. 



Call the Mercantile. Ask if 
they have Prince Albert in a 
can. If they say "Yes," you'd 
better turn on your tape 
recorder. 

Go trick-or-treating in 
Collegedale. Insist on choco- 
late, not carob. 

Be daring. Go to a movie. 
Try not to be surprised at all 
the other daring people from 
SC. 

Of course, this list is only a 
supplement to the bigger one 
that most of you have. But as 
a last resort to help boredom, 
try studying. - '•■ - 



C|as&i(tecte 



Second semester the class 
Christian Salesmanship will 
be taught. This is a two 
hour lower division credit 
class, Ii will meet each 
Tuesday evening in Lynn 
Wood Hall. The instructor 
will be Henry Fish who is 
[he Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference Publishing Di- 
rector. This is an excellent 
training class for those 
interested in canvassing 
nexi summer. You not only 
learn the rules of selling, 
but also learn a canvass and 
pui n to practical use in a 



More JOKERS have been 
printed. They are available 
at the Student Center desk. 

Dear Snapper, 
1 had fun this weekend! 
Thanks for everything. You 
are a great roommate. 

Love ya. 
Sunshine. 

Dear Todd Kinley, 

I really miss your letters! I 
love your artwork. Does 
your girlfriend (that I didn't 
know about) know about 
me? I'm just giving you a 
hard time — (ha!) — your 

Secret Sister 

P.S. I love your mustachel 



Dear Deans of Thatcher. 

I hope ya'll have a great 
Halloween. And I hope you 
don't have too much trouble 
with all ihe pranks that are 
likely to happen. 
Good Luck! 

Love. 
The unknown werewolf 



Attention! Attention! 

Andrew Skeete and Dennis 
Bens, the famed table ten- 
nis team were whipped 
mercilessly by the new kids 
in town, David Greene and 
Chris Gibbons on Saturday 
night October 23, 1982, by a 
score of 6 games to I . Sorry 
fellas, better luck next time. 



David, 

This is just a short note to 
say have a great weekend. 
Bubbles 
P.S. Write Soon 



There will be an Alpine 
water slide trip on Sunday, 
November 5. Buses will 
leave from behind the gym 
at 2:15 and "sliding time" 
will be from 3:00 - 5:00. 
Cost is $4 per person. 



Leannepig: 

i Reiocidad puerquitosl 
i cantad puercosl 
i Esperanzo tu semana esta 
maravilloso! 

Con amor, 
Kp 
Dear Renee, 
Have a great weekend. 
Happy Halloween. 

Love, 

THE Phantom 

P.S. Don't let the ghosts 

and goblins get you this 

weekend. 

Hi Girl, 
Happy Birthday Kathy and 
Rick. 

Love, 
Deb 

To the DJs of WBEAT: 
Your romantic music and 
dreamy words have enliv- 
ened our lonely evenings. 
We are enamored with your 
enchanting expressions and 
charmed by your captivat- 
ing secrecy. We hope to 
remain under the magical 
spell of your bewitching 

Cyn & Cin 
Hi Honey, 
Keep your chin up and 
hang in there. I Luv u. 

Love, 
D.D. 




Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



# 



"Join our BIG family" 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

__. PLASMA CENTER 




EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



m 



CHATTANOOGA. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 28, 1982 



flpmk Qlp 



What is your reaction to the SA 
Assembly in chapel Tuesday? 



f 



Edward Lyons 

Sophomore 

Theology 



6 

Denise Read 
Sophomore 
Business Administration 



s the wrong time and 
for people to bring out 
their grievances over individ- 
ual moral issues. 



pi 



The business part was con- 
ducted well. People should 
realize that it was neither the 
time nor the place to express 
their opinions on certain moral 







Flip Bottomley 

Junior 

Business Management 

/( was a good idea, but it got 
out of hand. 



a 



/ thought it was a very good Cheryl Bullis 
idea, but I'm sorry it got Senior 
sidetracked. The meeting had Office Administration 
to do with political not reli- 
gious issues. Good intentions intended. 

Quite comical. No further 

comment. 



ffio/xesi ghi- 



FRIDAY 


Preppy Day. 




8 PM 


SATURDAY 


Windstruck— PE 


NIGHT 


Center. 




8 PM to 10 PM 




Hunchback of 




Notre Dame- 




Thatcher Hall 


SUNDAY 


7 PM Great 


NIGHT 


Pumpkin 




Caper— Student 




Park 


TUESDAY 


8 AM to 8 PM 




VOTE at City 




Hall 



ON NOV. 2 

LET'S ELECT 

THE FOLLOWING CANDIDATES: 

GENERAL ELECTION 

Hamilton County, Tennessee, Tuesday, November 2, 1382 



GOVERNOR 



VOTE 
FOR 

ONE 



LAMAR ALEXANDER republican,^, j 



U.S. SENATE 



ROBIN BEARD 



^■^ v 



U.S. CONGRESS 



VOTE 
FOR 
ONE 



GLEN BYERS 



REPUBLICAN BcJ> „/ 



SPECIAL ELECTION 

HAMILTON COUNTY, TENNESSEE, TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 1982 
METROPOLITAN GOVERNMENT CHARTER COMMISSION 



MAURICE BOWEN, JR. 
LEWIS CARR, JR. 
VALERIE A. COPELAND 
EDGAR D. COLLINS 
TED LAMB 






WE'RE IN THE CLOSET'" 



CtoMp* < 



J 
J 

J 




Southern /Iccent 



Volume 38, Number 8 



^uthernCollege, Collegedale, Tennessee 



November 4, 1982 



BECA increases alumni donations 



Southern College received 
$49,500 from BECA, the Busi- 
ness Executive's Challenge to 
Alumni. The money was 
presented to Dr. Frank Knittel 
at the Sixth Annual Dinner for 
Philanthrophy in Washington, 
D. C. on October 28. The 
award is part of a two million 
dollar fund designed to pro- 
mote alumni giving to their 
alma mater. 

The BECA program has been 
very successful at Southern 
College. During the 1979-80 
school year, only six percent of 
SC's alumni contributed funds 
to the college. The BECA 
program began the following 
year. Participation jumped to 
fifteen percent of alumni and 
contributions increased to 
S84.844. 

The goal for this school year 
is $100,000 according to Dr. 
Wayne Thurber, director of 
Public Relations. "BECA gets 
us moving," Dr. Thurber 
says. "We will meet the 
challenge but it's not going to 
be easy. 



The BECA program was 
started in 1979 by a group of 
Adventist business and pro- 
fessional people who wanted 
to see alumni support increase 
from the 6.5 percent level to 
the least national average of 
24 percent. 

BECA is based on the incen- 
tive system. Each college is 
challenged to reach donor and 
dollar goals greater than the 
previous year. The incentive 
to reach these goals is money 
from the BECA fund, awarded 
in two ways. BECA will match 
alumni money above the pre- 
vious year, dollar-for-dollar, 
up to a certain limit. It also 
will give each college money 
for new donors to the college's 
annual fund, up to a pre- 
determined number. 

The BECA program will be 
phased out in 1985. A new 
program, The Class Perform- 
ance Program, began in 1982 
and consists of class agents 
corresponding with their 
peers,' asking them to support 
their alma mater. According 




to Dr. Thurber, the graduating 
classes of SC will be compet- 
ing in this inducement pro- 
gram. Two classes will be 
honored for the highest per- 
centage of participation and 
the highest per capita giving. 



Tiie bottom line for BECA 
and The Class Performance 
Program is to raise money for 
scholarships. According to 
Dr. Thurber, SC has over 
$100,000 in an endowment 
fund and is working to raise 



more. "We use the money we 
receive in the area that needs 
it most," Thurber says. 
"Right now, we need student 
scholarships." 



Hyde to head religion department 



The SC Religion Department 
will undergo a change in its 
chairmanship this coming 
January. Elder Gordon Hyde, 
former Field Secretary of the 
Genera] Conference and Di- 

r ofjhe Biblical Research 
Institute, will succeed Elder 
Douglas Bennett, the depart- 

' j current chairman. 



According to Elder A.C. 
McClure, Southern Union 
President and chairman of the 
SC board, Elder Hyde, who 
taught at SC from 1956-1969 
and was the head of the 
Religion and Communications 
Depart: 

greatly loved. He is a scholar 
, teacher. Because 




of his background and move 
back to Georgia to work on the 
adult Sabbath School lesson 
quarterly, his proximity and 
availability was attractive to 
the college." Elder McClure 
went on to explain that the 
addition of Elder Hyde was 
simply an intention to 
strengthen the department. 
"I want to make clear that as 
far as Elder Bennett goes, I 
and the board have the utmost 
confidence in him and have 
had no questions about him." 
Elder Bennett, who has been 
the chairman for the past ten 
years, explained that he "had 
offered a resignation during 
the 1981-1982 school year and 
had been trying to get out of 
the chairmanship. So, I am not 
unhappy about it, and I will 
still be teaching, which is what 
I enjoy most. 
Elder Hyde will be returning 
to a position that is not 
unfamiliar to him. It is one 
■ that he held during part of the 
13 years that he taught at SC. 
Born in England and the 
youngest of 13 children to 
parents who were among the 
early Advent ists 



Britain, Elder Hyde explains 
himself as having "been char- 
acterized as a conservative of 
the conservatives." Express- 
ing that he doesn't really 
worry about it much, he went 
'I feel that we have 









We 



Great 



have parents that are looking 
to us with great expectations. 
We may not be able to resolve 
problems that have accumu- 
lated over a period of years in 
a student's life, but we'd 
certainly like to do our best." 
Expecting to have an open 
door to his office at all times, 
Elder Hyde stated, "I want to 
do my best to find a unified 
position of what I believe to be 
the sound and traditional 
Adventist positions, and I 
have a feeling, though I 
haven't asked them individ- 
ually, that that is the goal of 
the rest of the people in this 
department." 
When asked to comment on 
the current criticism that the 
department has been receiv- 
ing Elder Hyde said, "I'm not 
sympathetic with some of the 
methods that have been used 
to attack the department, al- 



though I realize that the 
teacher is very much 'king in 
his castle'.. .and it's not easy 
to learn what is going on in a 
classroom in any objective way 
because no two students hear- 
ing the same thing hear it 
exactly the same way. ..We 
have some very able teachers 
in our department, some of 
the best qualified in the 
country. From that standpoint 
we don't have to take a 
backseat to anyone. Our 
greatest need is to continue 
the good year that we are 
having," 
Elder Hyde graduated from 
Newbold College with a 
ministerial diploma and then 
from Andrews University in 
1942 with a BA in Theology. 
Ordained in 1946, he was a 
pastor-evangelist in the Wis- 
consin Conference for five 
years before returning to his 
homeland and working in the 
South England Conference foi 
another five years. After 
teaching at Wisconsin Acad- 
emy for four years, he came to 
SC in 1956, and it was throuj;!. 
him that the radio stt 
cont. on page 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 4, 1982 



3 



And justice for all? 

In the four and one half years I've lived in Collegedale I 
h^ve heard some bad reports about the Collegedale Pohce 
Department. But I assumed the people complaining were m 
the wrong and deserved what they got. An incident that 
happened on October 27, however, made me reconsider my 
stand on the local police department and question their 
motives and abilities to enforce the laws properly. 
On October 11, Officer Shanko saw a moped nder «" th » u " 
helmet driving down Camp Road. He d.dn t bother to ticket 
the offender but wrote out the ticket, asked Dean Evans who 
owned a moped with Texas tags, and told the dean to give the 
ticket to the moped's owner, Greg Wheeler. 
Three days later, Wheeler found the ticket on his dresser. 
The time for the alleged offense was 4:00 p.m when, 
according to witnesses, Wheeler was playing football. 
On October 26, Wheeler went down to the police 
department to discuss the citation and the court appearance 
the next day. He never signed the ticket or agreed to come to 
court the next day. 

At 11:00 p.m. on Wednesday, October 27, Wheeler was 
sleeping in his room when the police awakened him and 
placed him under arrest for failure to appear in court. The 
police failed to read Wheeler his rights, which is required by 
the Miranda ruling of the United States Supreme Court. 
They then took him to the squad car and handcuffed him. 
Wheeler was not drunk, nor was he high on drugs. Although 
Wheeler did not feel the arrest was justified, he did not put 
up a fight. Justice has not been served when a student is 
treated like a common criminal for allegedly not wearing a 
helmet on a moped. 
Next the police took Wheeler to the police station and held 
him there for two hours until a bail bondsman could come 
from Chattanooga and arrange Wheeler's release. 
This incident really makes one wonder about the level of 
competence of the Collegedale police. When an officer has 
nothing better to do than ticket moped riders then not even 
bother to give the ticket to him, he had better check out his 
priorities. Unless some drastic policy and/or personnel 
changes are made in Collegedale Police Department, the 
level of confidence in their work will continue to plunge. 

— KR 




Sfette/ts 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editors 



Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 

Religious Editor 

Proofreader 

Sports Editor 

Secretary 

Cartoonist 

Typesetters 

Columnists 






Doug Matin 

John Seaman 

Yung Lau 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

MirnaAlvey 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Connie Coble 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Logo 

Dave Mathewson 

Leanne Facundus 

Catherine Linrud 

Tony Newsome 

Page Weemes 

, Frantz Louis 

Frances Andrews 



Dear Editor, 
In response to the letter 
concerning 3.00 GPA, I feel 
compelled to reply. To fairly 
answer the question of why a 
3.00 is required, the purpose 
of the study hall program must 
be considered, along with a 
little history of SC. 
Two years ago, the adminis- 
tration of SC took a close look 
at the performance of the 
freshman class in terms of 
academic success. With an 
alarmingly high ratio of stu- 
dents below a 2.00 GPA, along 
with an equally high ratio of 
dropouts at the semester, they 
felt it necessary to implement 
some program which would 
hopefully encourage the in- 
, coming freshmen to greater 
heights of academic achieve- 
ment and increase the possi- 
bility of these students staying 
in school. Let me add this was 
not a one-year problem but 
rather had been growing in 
the past years. With this aim, 
the freshman support program 
was begun "to provide, to the 
greatest extent feasible, the 
kind of academic, personal, 
financial and social support 
which will maximize the pro- 



bability of a student 
fully completing his/her fresh- 
man year of college." 

The intent was to run a 
program for one semester. 
But if the student could attain 
a 2.25 GPA, he would be 
allowed off. Well, the first 
half of the semester was 
considered a success in terms 
of attendance and attitude of 
the freshmen, but the second 
half hardly short of chaos. The 
morale of many left or 
dropped due to the "dummy" 
image they obtained, for after 
all, "you must be an idiot if 
you can't get a 2.25!" So at 
the end of the year the 
program was reevaluated. It 
was felt by the administration 
that the required grade level 
should be raised sufficiently 
so that rather than being an 
"indicator of stupidity" for 
those left on (with the requi- 
site GPA of under 2.25), it 
would instead be a reward for 
those who excelled. Thus 3.00 
was arrived at by the adminis- 
tration. This fit better into the 
original plan which was to run 
the program forfirst^semester 
of each year. If the program 

was intended to run for half a 



then it would be 
"punishment" for those who 
didn'i receive the required 
grade level to get off, but in 
light of the fact that ii is 
intended for one semester, the 
attainment of 3.00 GPA is 
rewarded by "release" from 
study hall. The magic number 
of 3.00 was not arrived at I 
through use of any statistical ! 
formulas or theory, but rather 
through an evaluation of last 
year's program by the admin- 
istration, which revealed the 
above-mentioned flaw. As \ 
was done after last year, this 
year's program will be eval- 
uated and possibly the re- ! 
quired grade level will be 
changed. 

In closing, despite the flaws 
in the program last year, 
overall it was considered a 
success. It is interesting to 
note, in support of that state- 
ment, that last year the school 
recorded the lowest freshmeo 
dropout rate at the semester 
for the past ten years. The 
average GPA of freshmen was 

also U P- c- „„«=1v l 



: ^S^°!f^ iih,h€ ■ : " : ■-■■'"■ 



l newspaper ol Soulhern 



.Southern Collage, ,„„ Sov e „,h-da» aSSmw "cnuS" 



Dear Editor, 
1 am perturbed, to say the 
least, at the recent actions of 
the Collegedale Police De- 
partment. It seems that our 
men in blue have decided to 
go to extreme measures to 
catch desperate criminals by 
using our deans to hand out 
tickets. They also have come 
into Talge Hall on a recent 
occasion to wake up and arrest 
my roommate for skipping his 
court date. During the arrest, 
Officer Shanko failed to read 
Mr. Wheeler his rights prior 
to handcuffing; they failed to 
read him his rights at any 



Mr. Wheeler decided not to 
go to court because he was 
never caught by local author- 
ities. He was playing football 
during the time the ticket 
states (with three witnesses to 
prove it). He never signed the 
part of the ticket that says, "I 
promise to appear in said 
court or bureau at' said time 
and place." 

The ticket itself is for riding a 
moped without a helmet. 

Mr. Wheeler's next court 
date is November 10 at 9:00 
A.M. Let's all show our 
support for Greg and show up 
at the courthouse. Let's let 
the Collegedale police force 



know that we won't stand '« 
this kind of inexcusable 
cedure. ... ' 



Dear Editor: ^-erienC"! I 

Recently I have exp^ 1 1 

a situation here at 3 », I 

believe is entirely ."»" r s pA I 

to the practice ol I 

faith - .„,ine * ith * l | 

I have been ,ry '"S titrie.!" ■ 

success for qu.t= so f orl c.»- 1 
acquire employ^" »1« I 

o P four'„ h ew''S^'^f 



November 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



oort. ftompage2 

merit Service" nearly every 
day io check the board for 
posted jobs and to inquire 
about certain jobs. 
After several disappoint- 
ments (hours conflicting w'.h 
class schedule jobs already 
filled, etc.) I thought that I had 
finally been fortunate enough 
to discover a newly posted job 
which did not conflict with my 
class schedule, when I applied 
for a job as a cafeteria server 
on Monday, Tuesday, and 
Thursday mornings. 

I was elated. I rushed to the 
cafeteria and pushed my way 
through the line of students 
waiting for the cafeteria to 
begin serving and requested 
to see the person I had been 
directed to meet with. Yes, 
the job was still open. 
But as I began to fill out the 
application, I was told to be 
sure and mark that I was 
willing to work on Sabbaths. I 
laid my pencil down. I 
replied that I had been 
informed that the job was only 
for Monday, Tuesday, and 
Thursday mornings. I was 
told that it was required that 
everyone must work one Sab- 
bath a month. I kindly 
returned the application and 
said ' 'Thank you' ' but I 
couldn't take the job. 
Later as I reflected on this 



incident, I recalled when, 
shortly after my baptism three 
years ago, I had been fired 
from a job when I had refused 
to work on the Sabbath. That 
job had always been a Monday 
through Friday job and week- 
end work was certainly a 
rarity, but my religious convic- 
tions carried no weight with 
my employer. I know that 
there is a special department 
within our church (Religious 
Liberty Department) which 
aids those who lose their jobs 
because of Sabbath work prob- 
lems. Despite this and the 
fact that I had a family to 
support, I decided not to cry 
"Discrimination!" but rather 
to trust the Lord to supply our 
needs, which He has. 
I believe this recent situation 
is different, however. My 
previous employer did not 
acknowledge or even recog- 
the claims of the Sabbath. 



This 



t the t 



t SC. 



My purpose in writing this 
letter is again, not to cry 
"Discrimination!" or to cause 
unrest among the cafeteria 
employees. Rather it is to 
bring to light a much-abused, 
over-rationalized argument 
that being employed by the 
denomination excuses Sab- 
bath work activities because a 
person is "doing the Lord's 



There is no doubt that many 
who are employed in this 
manner sincerely believe this 
to be true. However, one has 
only to research and read the 
many references found in the 
Index to the Writings jinder 
the heading SABBATH, Sub- 
heading #22, Use of, and find 
that this is not the case. 
While Sister White did say 
that life's necessities must be 
attended to on the Sabbath 
and that sanitarium patients, 
doctors, and nurses must be 
fed, she called for the closing 
of SDA restaurants (which 
were operated primarily for 
missionary purposes) and 
spoke against doing any un- 
necessary work on the Sab- 
bath. 

As Seventh-day Adventists, 
we recognize that the medical 
missionary work is one which 
God approves on the Sabbath. 
Yet even in this work she 
warned, "Ordinary treatment, 
and operations that can wait, 
should be deferred till the next 
day." (MM 214) Feeding SC 
students and faculty could 
hardly be called an act of 
mercy by any stretch of the 
imagination. 
It would be wrong of me to 
write this letter without sug- 
gesting a few possible solu- 
tions to this problem. After 
all, students should not be 



expected to fast every Sab- 
bath, although occasional fast- 
ing would provide better 
health for many. 

First, students should make 
necessary arrangements to 
prepare for the Sabbath by 
having food on hand for the 
Sabbath. This is made easier 
by the fact that refrigerators 
are allowed in the dorms and 
there are cooking facilities 
also. 

Second, area church mem- 
bers should provide an occa- 
sional meal for a student or 
group of students. Most 
people in Collegedale are de- 
pendent on the college in 
some respect and enjoy its 
benefits. What more appro- 
priate way of expressing a 
grateful heart for God's many 
blessings than to invite a 
student (many of whom would 
go home every weekend if 
they could because of home- 
sickness) to your home for a 
Sabbath afternoon dinner. 

A third alternate (certainly 
not ideal, but perhaps better 
than the present situation) 
would be to follow the practice 
of Southwestern Adventist 
College at Keene, Texas. 
Sabbath breakfast consists of 
cereal or pastries which re- 
quires a bare minimum of 
workers. Likewise, Sabbath 
dinner and supper consists of 



cold cut sandwiches, chips, 
fruit, a drink, and other good- 
ies prepared on Friday, placed 
in paper bags, and refrigera- 
ted. These meals, while 
providing less fare than a hot 
meal, would undoubtedly be 
appreciated as an alternative 

I'm sure that most SC stu- 
dents do not enjoy seeing 
cafeteria workers having to 
work so hard on God's holy 
day to provide them with a 
nourishing meal. I think that 
most SC students would rather 
"suffer" by eating a cold 
lunch or make previous 
arrangements for Sabbath 
meals than to cause others to 
have to work on the Sabbath. I 
would encourage those in 
responsible positions to consi- 
der this problem and work 
toward a solution that is more 
consistent with the principles 
of our faith. 

For any students who are 
convicted about this matter 
and are unable for one reason 
or another to make other 
arrangements, see me a few 
days in advance so that my 
wife can be prepared and have 
Sabbath dinner with us. 

Sincerely, 
Stephen R. Morris 



Prison ministries-- a growing need 



Prison. What comes to your 
mind at the mention of the 
word? Dark and gloomy 
edifices silhouetted on rocky 
mountaintops . . . lonely grey 
buildings isolated in desolate 
military-like wasteland 

surrounded by rows of barbed 
wire strung between towering 
guard stations . . . warehouses 
for the scum of society, the 
rejects of the human race, the 
derelicts, the incorrigibles. 
And on the inside-cold 
cement floors, peeling walls 
painted institutional green 
and battleship grey, dirty 
sunlight filtering through high 
cobwebbed windows, casting 
everywhere the shadows of 
metal bars, making up rows 
and rows of cells, each cell 
containing a persoTT who was 
convicted of a crime-robbery, 
murder-a person who has by 



choice or by circumstance 
become a hardened criminal, a 
person who was sentenced to 
spend up to as long as the rest 
of his life isolated from the 
world, but nonetheless, a per- 
son with a soul. Did the final 
clang of the prison bars as that 
person was locked up signal 
the end of his chance for 
salvation? No! At least, not in 
God's sight. But before a 
prisoner can accept God and 
His forgiveness, he must first 
be given the opportunity to 
hear about Him--and that is 
the reason for Prison Minis- 

Dr. Lorenzo Grant, who for 
several years has been in- 
volved in Prison Ministries, 
tells the following story: 

"I was working with the 
Hamilton County Jail when I 
found out about a prisoner 



there who had been at CUC 
the same time I was. In fact, 
we had both been in the same 
class, Old Testament Studies, 
but since he had sat on the 
back row and I on the firs"t, T 
didn't remember who he 
was." Anyway, now he was in 
the Hamilton County Jail 
being held for murder. 

"For three months this guy 
attended our meetings, sitting 
silent as a tomb on the back 
row. He never said a word 
and he seemed to have an 
attitude of hostility, but still 
he came, and that intrigued 
me. It became a challenge to 
me to reach him. 

"I never looked at him when 
I preached — he's the kind of 
guy you don't look at — but I 
preached my sermons with 
him in mind and directed my 
comments at him. ^^^ 



"Then I stopped going to the 
jail for awhile? and when I 
resumed my visitation he was 
gone. I thought I'd never hear 
from him again. 

"But then I started receiving 
letters from him. He had been 
transferred to the State Peni- 
tentiary in Nashville. His first 
letter was a real shock. He 
told me that he had listened to 
every word I had said back in 
the Hamilton County Jail — 
he had memorized those ser- 
mons! Some of (hem he could 
practically repeat word for 
word. According to him, that 
was the turning point in his 
life. 

'.'Now he is in charge of 
'Seventh Step,' a remotiva- 
tion program at the Nashville 
State Penitentiary. It is so 
exciting to see the change in 
his life. I think that he is 



going 



to be 

.vhen he 






Not every prisoner who is 
witnessed to in a Prison Minis- 
tries program is going to make 
such a complete turnaround. 
But the witness does affect in 
a positive way the prison as a 
whole. When a group from 
the outside begins~reaching 
out and spending their time 
with the prisoners, it tends to 
humanize the whole place. 
Morale of both inmates and 
staff improves. Fights break 
out less often, and the prison 
becomes^ cleaner and more 
habitable. 

Every Sabbath afternoon at 
3:00, a vanload of students 
leaves from in front of Lynn 
Wood Hall and goes to the 
Hamilton County Jail for an 
afternoon of witnessing to 
the inmates. The program 
involves a "singspiration" 
and a devotional talk and is 
open to anyone interested in 
participating. 



© 
Q 

-J 
LJ 

Li- 
< 



O by Jim Davis 




m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 4, 1982 



9 



(Voss/toads 

Should Adventists be involved in politics? 




QJ 



res 



"The Lord knoweth how to 
deliver the godly out of tempt- 
ations, and to reserve the 
unjust unto the day of judg- 
ment to he punished: But 
chiefly them that walk after 
the flesh in the lust of unclean- 
liness, and despise govern- 

Presumptuous are they, self- 
willed, they are not afraid to 
speak evil of dignities." (2 
Peter 2: 9-10) Even though 
the government referred to 
here is one represented as 
Christ's Lordship, we can 
apply this to some thoughts 
that Christ has on Christians 



participating in politics. As 
soon as the word politics is 
mentioned, some Christian 
"subculture" feelings of 
guilt, fear, and animosity 
seem to run rampant in the 
minds of many dedicated 
Christians. However, it 
should not be this way. 
In the biblical days, govern- 
ment played an important part 
in everyone's life, both Chris- 
tian and non-Christian. As 
documented in Luke 2, we see 
the citizens of the land had to 
go to their own cities to pay 
their taxes, not exactly like we 
do today, but they did pay 
taxes. There were tax collec- 
tors assigned in this period to 
take care of these very §ame 
manner. In Luke 20:25 we 
find probably the most impor- 
tant admonition for supporting 
the government ever found in 
scripture. That is, "Render 
unto Caesar the things which 
be Caesar's and unto God the 
things which be God's." 
What more specific way to say 
to the people "Support your 



government and your God" 
than by this? 
Alonzo Trevier Jones in his 
book Christian Patriotism tells 
of the famed Shadrach, 
Meshach, and Abednego in 
the furnace. As king Nebu- 
chadnezzar watched the three 
boys and their visitor in the 
oven, his heart was softened 
and he praised God. Jones 
says "God had commanded all 
nations to serve the King, and 
whatsoever nation that would 
not serve him would be 
punished." From this event 
we see a definite separation of 
church and state. "In making 
Nebuchadnezzer king of na- 
tions, the Lord had not made 
him king of the religion of na- 
tions." (Jones, Christian Pa- 



i the example of 
a who was in every 
t Christian but yet 



We see ir 
Daniel a ma: 
way a devou 

government circles. Stephen 
Haskell in his book The Story 
of Daniel the Prophet tells us 
that "the Lord is pleased to 



have men of intelligence in 
His work if they remain true to 
Him. Through the grace of 
Christ, man may preserve the 
integrity of his character when 
surrounded by adverse cir- 
cumstances." We do see a 
need to be involved. We have 
to use the mind that our 
Creator gave us and think over 
issues. Then by casting our 
ballot, we have actively parti- 
cipated in government. 
The main warning given to 
Christians as voters was 
exemplified in the writings of 
Ellen G. White in her book 
Testimonies for the Church. 
We cannot be rash in our 
voting. Christians have to lift 
the marks of political parties 
off and go between party 
lines. "All who still retain 
political sentiments which are 
not in accordance with the 
spirit of truth are living in 
violation of the principles of 
heaven." This gives us even a 
more important role in voting 
for we have to exercise more 
time, more thought, and look 



prestig- 



closer and study harder the 
issues that are involved. 
Then should a Christian 
vote? Though this article will 
be printed after November 2, 
there will probably be more 
elections on which we will 
have the Christia 
ious right to vc 
patriotism is the spirit that, 
originating in love of country, 
prompts to obedience to its 
laws: to the support and 
defense of its existence, 
rights, and institutions; and to 
the promotion of its welfare. 
The spirit that originates in 
the love of the Christian's 
country is none other than the 
Holy Spirit. For without being 
born again, there can be no 
Christian; and there being no 
Christian, there can be no love 
of the Christian's country — no 
Christian Patriotism." (Jones 
Christian Patriotism) 
So only the dictates of your 
mind can help you to exercise 
your Christian patriotism, and 
if you love your country, then 
you must participate. 



ian's duty in regard to politics 

consistfci\ She says: "The 

Lord wo&lU have His people 

^^^^T/ bury political questions. On 

I » >| these themes silence is elo- 

I ^^ I w/\ quence. Christ calls upon His 

Lm^^J iTl/ followers to come into unity on 

the pure gospel principles 

by Stephen Morris which are plainly revealed in 

the word of God. We cannot 

For the Seventh-day with safety vote for political 

Adventist Christian, Tris; parties; for we do not know 

answer to a question such as whom we are voting for." GW 

this should be based first and 391. 

foremost on what the Bible "What are we to do, then?— 
has to say about it. Many Let political questions alone." 
times if the Bible does not GW 392. If by the phrase 
clearly relate to a specific "participate in politics" it is 
question, Spirit of Prophecy meant to strongly support or 
writings may help to shed endorse a particular political 
light on the subject. party or candidate by actively 

The Bible gives us a general campaigning for a part or 
rule to live by in all our candidate, then the answer is 
associations with non-Christ- undoubtedly NO. 
ians in 2 Cor. 6:14,15. "Be ye In fact, we are counseled to 
not unequally yoked together keep even our opinions to 
with unbelievers: for what ourselves. "Whatever the 
fellowship hath righteousness opinions you may entertain in 
with unrighteousness? and regard to casting your vote in 
what communion hath light political questions, you are not 
^ with darkness? And what to proclaim it by pen or voice 
V concord hath Christ with Our people need to be silent 



political questions, yet it is our 
privilege to take our stand 
decidedly on all questions 
relating to temperance 
reform." Te 253. 

Even more direct is this 
statement from Gospel Work- 
ers, pages 387, 388: "The 
advocates of temperance fail 
to do their whole duty unless 
they exert their influence by 
precept and example — by 
voice and pen and vote — in 
favor of prohibition and total 



For 



abstinence." third angel's message 
So it seems that if the this reason, it would seem ii«» 
phrase ' 'participate in poli- 
tics" is used to mean exercis- the answer to the question 
ing one's right to vote by "Should Adventists partici- 
casting a ballot in an election, pate in partisan politics? is 
then the answer is a qualified NO. 
YES. 



Psalm 118:8,9 tells us where 
our priorities should be. ' « 1S 
:ner than issues. better to trust in the Lord than 
in a campaign of many to put confidence in man. K 
.«ucs, most of them do not better to trust in the Lord tnw 
have a direct "relation to the to put confidence in princes. 



Usually the use of this tei 
denotes a political party 
figure rather than «»«« 
Even i 



Belial? or what part hath he 
that believeth with an 
infidel?" 
In the book Gospel Workers, 
Ellen White devotes several 
pages to "Our Attitude In 
Regard To Politics". There is 
no doubt, after reading these 
pages, as to what the Christ- 



upon questions which have no 
relation to the third angel's 
message,;' 2SM 336j. 
However, in regards to 
questions which touch upon 
the fundamental beliefs of our 
faith, we should take a differ- 
ent stand. "While we are in 
no wise to become involved in 



H "SAMEHCAS"! VEGETARIAN SHAKSHOPg* ff| 




November 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^ttections 






I can remember the moment 
when time and its passage 
came to the forefront of my 
thinking, at least for a 
moment. I was in the sixth 
grade, I believe. It was near 
the end of the school year and 
for some reason a number of 
us were discussing the fact 
that we would be going into 
academy in a couple of years. 
My mind began to do some 
mathematical calculations and 
I said, "Do you realize that in 
six years we will be graduat- 
ing from academy and in a 
mere ten years we will be 
finished with college and pro- 
bably be married!" 

That thought did not impress 
my sixth grade friends, but for 
a brief moment the rapid 
progress of time was etched 
on my mind. I guess it is good 
thai the passage of time is not 
a thought that occupies our 



tinually be aware of time is to 
lose it by watching it. But 
occasionally, just occasionally, 
we should look at the passage 
of time (or some would say the 
march of events) so as to see 
our lives in perspective. 

My cousin's husband just 
had his 40th birthday. She had 
a party for him. It was the 
kind of party where "Happy 
Birthday" was sung to the 
tune of the Volga Boat song. 
She advertised this rite of 
passage as a funeral for her 
husband's youth. One friend 
read an obituary to his youth 
and another gave the funeral 
sermon. I wasn't able to 
attend, but I can imagine the 
funeral now. 

"Dear friends, we are gath- 
ered here to mourn the loss of 
our dear friend's youth. No 
longer will he be able to enjoy 



his youthful vigor, no longer 
will the fresh blush of youth 
grace his face, or the trim 
fitness of youth strengthen his 
body. All of this has been 
replaced with age spots, hair 
dye, and sore muscles." 

It sounds a bit like Solomon's 
plea not to forget your Creator 
in the days of youth, before all 
the weaknesses of old age 
debilitate the vim, vigor, and 
vitality of life. 

As a culture which idolizes 
youth, beauty, and physical 
prowess; and which relegates 
those of old age to a rather low 
place on the totem pole of 
esteem, such a funeral has 
more than humorous over- 

If we could test Einstein's 
theory and travel at near the 
speed of light, we might slow 
the aging process, but not 
having such technology we 



must seek other ways to slow 
Father Time. People use 
many things from diet and 
exercise to cream for dissolv- 
ing age spots and Oil of Olay. 
The body in this life will 
always be subject to decay, 
but in John 6:47 it says, "He 
who believes has everlasting 
life." That life begins the day 
you believe. It is not a 
biological invulnerability to 
the onset of old age, but it is a 
quality of existence that will 
never end. In reality, it is the 
quality of life that is of 
significance anyway, for those 
with no grasp on life's quality 
are anxious for their lives to 
end, and some people even 
take their own lives. But 
where life has quality it never 
ends, for the brief hiatus of 
death is no more an interrup- 
tion to eternal life than a good 
night's sleep is to our earthly 



lives. 

Why should I be writing 
about time and getting older 
to those who are in the bloom 
of youth. Well, I guess it 
relates to the saying, "Know- 
ing where you are going helps 
you to prepare for the trip." 

Believe it or not all of you are 
going to this place called old 
age. The trip there is as 
inevitable as the earth's cir- 
cuit around the sun. It is a 
journey with much pleasure 
when properly prepared for. 
And it is a journey of much 
pain and suffering when not 
properly prepared for. 

The proper preparation is to 
believe John 6:47 and learn to 
experience the quality of eter- 
nal life that Christ died to 
provide us. Living with that 
eternal life as today's posses- 
sion gives today a quality that 
is never-ending. 



Peeke directs 
student employment 



Robert Peeke is the new 
Student Employee Adminis- 
trator at SC. The Employ- 
ment office has been formed 
to assist students in finding a 
job and performing it satisfac- 
torily. To do this, Peeke is 
exploring possibilities of on- 
and off-campus jobs. A job 
bank is being formed to aid 
area employers and students. 

Workshops are being held at 
academies to help students 
with writing resumes and 
organizing class schedules for 
college. Also, on-campus 
workshops are held once a 
semester for SC students on 
how to write resumes, work 
for promotions, and interview- 
ing. 

The Employment Office will 
have a career planning library 
containing information of 
companies, businesses, hospi- 
tals, conferences, and how to 
meet these job qualifications. 

Another goal which Peeke 
hopes to reach is an internship 
Program. This program would 
be available after the sopho- 
more year, or after prerequi- 
Sl 'es are completed. Every 
°ther semester, a student 
w ould work as an intern in his 
held of study. Completing a 
tour-year degree would take 
t've years, but the graduate 
w ould have direct exposure to 
hl s chosen career. Also, 
k Peeke w °uld like to obtain the 



placement book for jobs from 
the Dean of Students. 

The Employment Office, now 
located across from the Test- 
ing and Counseling Center, 
will be moving to the area 
between the playroom and the 
lounge. 

Peeke feels the new services 
will benefit those students 
who have to work to get a 
college education. 



Enrollment stabilizes 



Enrollment at Southern 
College dropped only 36 stu- 
dents in the first 10 weeks of 
classes. "This is the lowest 
attrition rate in five years," 
said Dr. Frank Knittel, pres- 
ident of SC. "We are very 
pleased with this figure." 
Knittel cited the free summer 
tuition as a factor in the small 
drop. Other factors include 
the new learning center and 
SC's Testing and Counseling 
Center. 

Southern College's begin- 
ning enrollment dropped 55 
from last year but the figure is 
small compared to other drops 
in ether Adventist institutions 



such as Andrews University 
and Pacific Union College. 
Overall the Adventist college 
and university system had a 
net drop of 750 students. 

Knittel felt that enrollment 
drops throughout the system 
are due to a lack of commit- 
ment to the proposition of 
higher education on the 
church level. "The Seventh- 
day Adventist church has 
become much more urban," 
Knittel says. "The church is 
not a social drawing power. 
There is an increasing tenden- 
cy for the church to have less 
influence in our daily lives." 



WfeYe 

counting 

on 

you. 



REMEMBER 
ME 



<£> 



at 

jhe Campus ohop 




Chicago-Style Stuffed Pizza 

Celebrates "Adventures in Good 
Music," "7:05 p.m. - 8:00 p.m., 
Sunday - Thursday on WSMC-FM. 
Sponsored by 0k^u^s 

Serving Chattanooga's only stuffed 
pizza. 



Pitcher of drink only $.99 with the 

purchase of a Stuffed Pizza. 

4762Hwy.58 899-6262 



• 




Student tour Europe 



by Patll Gentry 
Cultural shock began for 
jr first week's stay in 
London where mini-skirts 
have been revived; punk, or 
the "new wave" has arrived, 
with its burgundy to orange- 
dyed, closely- cropped and 
chopped haircuts, mohawks, 
second-skin jeans, loose sack- 
like tops and gypsy makeup; 
fruit stands, bakery shops, 
and cheese stores replace our 
supermarkets; "policemen" 
are called ' 'bobbies; " and 
Rolls Royces, Jaguars and the 
like are as plentiful as pine 
trees in a Tennessee forest. 
Thus over six weeks of travel 
throughout eight European 
countries began May 13 on an 
overnight Delta flight out of 
Atlanta to London's Chatwick 
Airport for some 23 students, 
teachers and friends from 
Arizona to New York through 
the Southern College-sponsor- 
ed European Study Tour direc- 
ted by Dr. William Wohlers, 



professor of history at SC and * 
assisted by Dr. Charles Zuill, 
professor of art. Up to six 
hours of credit was offered at 
no additional charge to inter- 
ested students. 
As we traveled north in 
England, we as college-age 
tourists were especially cur- 
ious to visit the university 
towns of Oxford and Cam- 
bridge. I personally remem- 
ber keeping an eye out for the 
inventor of the oxford shirt, or 
at least a pair of loafers or 
khakis, but alasl The prep- 
piest sight observed was a 
young man dressed in a white 
long-collared shirt and black 
pants (polyester?) peddling 
down the street on a bicycle. 
After a ferryboat ride across 
the North Sea, three pounds of 
Dutch chocolate, and a visit to 
the red light capitol of the 
world, Amsterdam, we found 
ourselves in Brugges, Bel- 
gium. Eating Belgium waf- 



fles, potato fries, riding on 
and carousing up and 
down fourteenth century cob- 
blestone streets didn't exactly 
leave us feeling "coast soap" 
clean. Naturally we were 
disappointed when our hotel 
manager informed us that 
under no uncertain terms were 
we to use the only bathtub in 
the place. "But how are we 
supposed to fit in the sink?" I 
queried, towel, soap, shampoo 
and washcloth in hand. 
Judging by her irate response 
concerning how sloppy young 
people are, there was obvious- 
ly no point in continuing 
further. 
While Sandra Schiau and 
Paul Haerich were busily 
attending every concert, ballet 
and play performance, while 
Dr. Wohlers and Dr. Zuill 
were surveying local pastry 
shops and some of us were 
simply trying to take a bath, 
others like Linda Unruh (who 




said "I do" the night we 
returned) and Judi Boles (who 
got married July 25) consider- 
ed mail and phone calls from 
the U.S. to be the highlights of 
their trip. 
In Paris early Sunday morn- 
ing, American tourist Gerald 
Owens came to our hotel to 
show us around town. Before 
leaving on our sightseeing 
venture, Gerald gave the girls 
a thorough rundown on the 
perils of street life and the 
dangers of smiling at strange 
French men (our accommoda- 
tions were only a few blocks 
from the red light district). He 
forgot to mention children. 
Pam Kenney and Laura 
Bianchi were greeted by two 
little girls in a Parisian subway 
station who turned out to be 
gypsy beggar-thieves intend- 
ing to rid them of their purses 
or other valuable possessions. 
Shocked, Pam and Laura 
clung to their belongings, 
preventing any loss. 
Storm clouds were gathering 
the afternoon we visited the 
Versailles Palace, but group 
members were surprised to 
find America's own NBC tele- 
vision cameras and economic 
news reporter Irving R. Levine 
at the palace gate on special 
assignment preceding Presi- 
dent Reagan's visit to Ver- 
sailles. 

From France we chugged by 
train through Switzerland's 
snow-capped Alps. Florence, 
Italy abounded with cultural 
antiquities by such names as 
Leonardo da Vinci, Dante, and 
Michelangelo. The warm 



brick streets welcomed shop- 
pers as did the sidewalk 
merchants hawking their 
wares, be it leather wallets, 
colorful woven baskets, or 
mouth-watering Italian ice 

Progressing to Rome several 
days later, we enjoyed the 
sunshine and rugged beauty 
of the ancient ruins of Rome 
varying from Nero's old palace 
to the Imperial forums. We 
were sobered by a trek i 
through the Catacombs, hand- 
dug caverns, the dwelling for 
many early Christians and 
burial place for martyrs. 

During a "pastry stop" one 
morning, Judi Boles was 
standing on a curb under some 
telephone wires waiting for 
the others to buy their delica- 
cies when a pigeon resting on 
the wire above decided to do 
his business in the middle ot 
Judi's clean blonde hair. 
Fortunately, Dr. Wohlers 
cousin, Bobbie Sue Wohlers 
(a registered nurse), w 
quick to Judi's rescue. 

Highlights of our stay in 
Rome included the Pope | 
farewell in a ceremonious 
parade from the Vatican torn 
Santa Maggiore before , le* 
ing that evening for AJB 
tina, and trying to getoffh^ 

humid city buses P^ efl 

no less than 100 sitWJ 

standing, or otherw.se P^ 

tioned Italians. a» c ^ 
davsinRome,wetookatra_ 






vaicijr — -- n - ur hotel- 

ightabMttoour 
nce was filled with Ame^ 
celebrities, among 



- J-Ul 




Gavin McCloud, the captain of 
"Loveboat," along with pro- 
ducer, directors, and cast who 
were there to film part of a 
special program which was 
aired this season. 

From Venice we traveled by 
train to Vienna, Austria, 
where we toured several 
palaces and art galleries, and 
attended the Vienna Philhar- 
monic Orchestra. 

After a stop in the beautiful 
Austrian village of Salzburg 
where the "Sound of Music" 
was filmed and Malinda ate a 
record number of pastries and 
Swiss candy bars in one 
sitting, we arrived in Munich, 
West Germany, the evening of 
June 17 with only ten days 
remaining in the tour. Rising 
daily to a continental breakfast 
of hard rolls, jam, and hot 

I 



chocolate, we spent Sabbath 
in the southern part of Ger- 
many in a quaint little town 
called Garmisch, hiking up the 
mountains until we found an 
ideal spot overlooking the 
Alpine Mountains for an out- 
door church service complete 
with a sermon by Malinda. 
After a peaceful walk down 
the mountain, we returned to 
Munich. 

Later we visited Dachau, a 
former German concentration 
camp, now a museum whose 
purpose is to portray as accur- 
ately as possible the tragedies 
that occurred there and the 
present determination that 
human torture should never 
be used again. 

Our stay in Germany conclu- 
ded at the Adventist Marien- 
hohe Seminary outside Darm- 



stadt, nestled among rolling 
hills, cow pastures, an Ameri- 
can Army base, and streetcar 
lines. The walk from the 
streetcar to the college was an 
unforgettable one mile of up- 
hill struggle. By this time our 
suitcases were twice as heavy, 
but our only choice was to 
keep plugging along if we 
wanted supper and a place to 
sleep that night. 
From there time flew and 
seemingly in a flash we once 
more stood in an airport, 
dressed in our Italian shoes 
and belts, and London blouses 
and dresses, this time bound 
for home. Conclusively we 
agreed that Europe is a great 
place to visit, but America is a 
great place to live. 





Dionne Warwick says: 
"Get your blood 
into circulation." 







Ugly men 
fare better 



s Digest News Sei 



Cam 

Ugly men have better job: 
and better educated wives 
than good-looking men, a new 
survey says. 

The survey found that looks 
have no effect on income, but 
in other areas, attractiveness 
in men hinders gains in status. 

The survey was done by 
University of North Carolina 
researchers. 

The least-attractive men 
have the most education and 
their occupational status is 
higher on the job classification 
scale the researchers found. 
The survey showed that uglier 
men performed better at 
school and had sexual rela- 
tions at a later age than their 
better-looking counterparts. 

However, the survey said 
that "outstandingly" good- 
looking men attain jobs of 
equal prestige as those of the 
least attractive. 

The survey also found that a 
woman's attractiveness was 
tot related to education, occu- 
lation, or personal income. 



Nevertheless, there was con- 
siderable evidence that femi- 
nine attractiveness affects the 
adult status through marriage 
to a high-income husband. 

The survey said that the 
more attractive the woman, 
the better educated her hus- 
band. The opposite was true 
for men. 

There was no correlation 
between a woman's looks and 
her school performance or 
adolescent sexual activity, ac- 
cording to the survey. 

The study used data from a 
survey in 1970 of 601 men and 
745 women. That survey 
followed up a study of men 
and women who were first 
questioned in 1955, during 
their sophomore year in high 
school. Research assistants 
then rated the respondent's 
looks, using high school pic- 
tures. The survey was made 
public on September 7 at the 
77th Annual meeting of the 
Sociological Asso- 



+ 



Call Red Cross now 
for a blood donor 
appointment. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 4, 1982 





When can an SC student 
wear a striped shirt, check- 
ered pants, a paisley tie and 
white socks, and be in vogue? 
And when can that same 
student blow his nose on his 
tie and be considered cute? On 
Nerd Day, of course! 

The second day of Fall Festi- 
val Week, Nerd Day was an 
opportunity for the uninhi- 
bited to display the crazy, 
clashy, wild, weird, and 
generally "nerdy" sides of 



their characters without being 
carried away to the funny 
farm. 
Out of style and hopelessly 
mismatched clothing, 
sized or broken gla 
greased hair, a variety of head 
gear, idiotic expressions, 
coordinated and clumsy gaits 
and nasal slurred speech 
were all used by the one-day 
nerds to make their costumes 
as realistic as possible. Walk- 
ing' across campus at any rime 



during the day, one would be 
likely to encounter anything 
from mad scientists to mar- 
tians to lunatics to "flashers" 
to. . .well, you name it— if it was 
crazy, it was there! 

Nerd Day concluded with an 
official "Nerd Picture" taken 
on the steps of Lynn Wood 
Hall, a picnic supper, and a 
program consisting of a blue- 
grass band and a nerd skit pu 
on by Steve Vogel (WiHaW) 
and Steve Decker (Wilbur). 




November 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Student park hosts 
Great Pumpkin 



Ghosts, witches, nerds, three 
blind mice, and the likes of 
Dracula, Robin Hood, and 
King Tut, along with many 
other SC students invaded the 
Student Park Sunday night, 
October 31, for the SA's 
annual Great Pumpkin Caper. 
After refreshments of 
doughnuts, apples, and hot 
chocolate were served, Hallo- 
weeners were treated with a 
short musical jamboree by the 
White Oak Mountaineers, a 
bluegrass band made up of six 
SC students. The costume 
contest with total prizes of 
$250 followed along with many 
cute and many strange crea- 
tures. As E. 0. Grundset, the 
emcee for the evening, put it, 
"Tarzan and Jane (alias Mark 
Huber and Craig Wilkinson), 
though we're not exactly sure 



which is which," won the 
"historical hysterical sec- 
tion." The novelty section, 
which the emcee correctly 
defined as meaning "it could 
be anything," revealed, to the 
roaring delight of all, the third 
place winners of $20 to be the 
deans of Thatcher, Mrs. Run- 
yan and Mrs. Somers, as Toga 
partiers dressed in white 
sheets with wreaths of leaves 
atop their heads. King Tut 
rose from his tomb to receive 
the second prize of $25, and an 
adorable Evonne Hanson and 
Terry Shaw as Raggedy Ann 
and Andy "came out of the 
closet," according to Mr. 
Grundset to win the first 
prize of $30. 
The seasonal section was 
won by a modern witch on a 
cleaner, and six tin- 



foiled galactical visitors won 
the group section. Grand 
prize of $50 went to Moni 
Gennick as a knight in shining 
armor. Although Mr. 

Grundset suggested that it 
had been "fashioned out of 
many aluminum cans," it was 
actually made of sheets of 
metal welded together by a 
friend of hers. 
While waiting for the movie, 
"The Russians are Coming," 
to be set up, marshmallows 
were roasted and eaten 
around a huge bonfire, and 
due to some delay in "The 
Russians are coming", the 
marshmallows were also used 
for ammunition in what turned 
out to be the Great Marsh- 
mallow Fight. 




Windstruck strikes 



John Biddle, the "world's 
foremost yachting cinema- 
tographer-lecturer" was pres- 
ent on our campus this week- 
end and gave a live narration 
°f "Windstruck" before a 
gym packed with students and 
community residents. 

"Windstruck," Biddle's 26th 
annual sailing film show, was 
a 90- minute action and humor- 
filled film-lecture entertain- 
ment for all. The film cap- 
tures the strenuous human 
challenge in slalom racing, 
heavy weather racing, cata- 
maran marathon, and hot-air 
ballooning, and evoked spon- 
taneous suspense and cheer in 
'he audience. 



The overture gives particular 
attention to crews in yachts 
ranging from 30-footers to 
maxis, drawn up in battle 
array or actually joined battle 
with the impetuous, heaving 

a broad spectrum of unequiv- 
ocal eccentricity and other 
competition in sailing races 
highlighted by a thrilling and 
exciting race of eleven Hobie 
16's from Fort Lauderdale to 
Virginia Beach. 
The race was described by 
the film maker as a "grueling 
and demanding six-day, 
twenty-four hours-a-day 1000 
mile bash up the Atlantic coast 
climaxed by rounding the 



treacherous, and in this case, 
stormy Cape Hatteras." 

The finale presented adven- 
ture of hot-air ballooning over 
a magnificent French historic 
site. This segment features 
fantastic castles, delectable 
cuisine, and palatable wines 
and champagne. The immi- 
nent competition between 
men and the wind is shown as 
the trip comes to an end. 

In short, John Biddle's 
"Windstruck" is a crucial and 
defiant dispute between some 
intrepid sailors and gearbust- 
ing winds which in the long 
run, the former win by their 
determination, temerity, and 
love for adventure. 




IABC organizes student 
chapter 



The Chattanooga Chapter of 
the International Association 
of Business Communicators 
(IABC) launched a student 
chapter of IABC for area 
communication students at a 
special meeting October 26. 
The special meeting, held at 
UTC's student center, was 
attended by 26 Southern 
College students and several 
area college and university 
students and area organiza- 
tional communicators. 

IABC, with a national mem- 
bership of over 10,000, is a 
trade association for industrial 
and organizational communi- 
cators and public and indus- 
trial relations specialists. 
The Chattanooga chapter has 
a local membership of over 50 
area organizational communi- 

The student chapter, initially 
called Choo-Choo/IABC, will 
be affiliated with IABC and 
sponsored by the Chattanooga 
chapter. Its purpose is to heir/ 
area communication students 
make the transition from 
school to a meaningful job in 
organizational communica- 
tions. Choo-Choo/IABC will 
be open to communication 
students from all area colleges 
and universities. 

Debbie Metcalf, IABC Dis- 
trict II vice-president, Bir- 
mingham, Alabama, made a 
presentation and the featured 
speaker for the meeting was 
David McFadden, manager of 
Hospital Relations, Hospital 
Corporation of America, 



Nashville. 

According to Dennis Yocom, 
lABC/Chattanooga's presi- 
dent, student chapters affil- 
iated with IABC is a concept 
receiving more attention in 
local chapters near education- 
al institutions nationwide. 
' 'The idea for forming a 
student chapter for Chatta- 
nooga area communication 
students came up about eight 
months ago, and IABC/Chat- 
tanooga's Education Commit- 
tee has been working on the 
idea ever since," Yocom said. 

The IABC/Chattanooga Edu- 
cation Committee, co-chaired 
by Cynthia DeRiemer, UTC 
Communication Department 
and Frances Andrews, South- 
ern College Communication 
Department, solicited infor- 
mation from other IABC chap- 
ters which had formed IABC 
student chapters. "We re- 
ceived guidelines from the 
international headquarters in 
San Francisco and other in- 
formation from other student 
chapters which really helped 
the committee's efforts in 
establishing this student chap- 
ter," DeRiemer said. She also 
noted the closest student 
chapter to the Chattanooga 
area is in Atlanta. 

Individuals wanting more 
information about Choo- ^^~ 
Choo/IABC should contact '{p 
Cynthia DeRiemer at the UTC 
Communication Department 
or Frances Andrews at South- 
ern College Communication 
Department in Collegedale. 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 4, 1982 



1 



ffitwe ©at 



Kelly Pettijohn 




STANDING THRU SUNDAY OCTOBER 31 




A LEAGUE 








WON 


LOST 


PA PF 


Greve 

Durby 

Manzella 

Pettijohn 

Culpepper 


6 
4 
3 
2 


WOMEN 



2 
3 
4 
6 


139 233 
155 220 
216 175 
207 175 
248 162 




WON 


LOST 


PA PF 


Arias 

McKee 

Thompson 

MulHns 

Reed 


5 
5 
2 




2 
2 
3 

4 
5 


122 44 
68 65 
44 49 
78 101 
30 85 



B LEAGUE EAST 

WON LOST PA PF TIED 



LEADING SCORERS 



Mixon 
King 

Montiperto 
Richardson 



Bruce Coston 
Greg Cain 
Mark Ezell 
Bryan Newmyer 
Ron Barrow 
Al Cain 

Greg Culpepper 
Lowell Ferguson 
Dick Bird 
Chris Gibbons 



Pat Duff 
Jack Roberts 
Eddie Solar 
Mike Dickerhoff 
Steve Flynn 
Myron Mixon 
Dave Pierson 
Jon Miller 
Wayne Dias 
Randy Edwards 



Re nee Reeves 
Peggy Dudley 
Tracy Harris 
Tracey Wills 
Pam Streidl 
Melody Donahue 
Robin Pendergrass 
Krystal Gudmestad 
Dawn Rongus 
Claudia Knaute 



B LEAGUE WEST 

WON LOST PA 



Bryant 

Dickerhoff 

Giebell 

Duff 

Edwards 




Acne cure? 



Campus Digest News Service 

Finally, a cure for acne has 
been approved by the U. S. 
Food and Drug Administration 
and it really works. 
The miracle drug is Accu- 
tane, a synthetic chemical 
related to Vitamin A. One 
capsule of Accutane once a 
day for 15 to 20 weeks can 
clear up even severe cases of 
acne. Even after injake of the 
drug is stopped, its curing 
effect continues for several 
months. 
Accutane had to pass inten- 
sive tests to receive FDA 
approval. In the past six 
years, more than 500 people 
have been given the drug. 
Every patient's acne cleared 
up noticeably or completely. 
Today, Accutane can guaran- 
tee almost 100 percent re- 
covery from severe facial 
acne, according to Dr. Peter 
Pochi, of Boston University 
School of Medicine, who 
helped with recent studies. 

Until now, nothing has been 
effective against severe acne. 
Tetracycline, an antibiotic, 
helped a little, but not really. 
| Injections of steroid hormones 



also have been tried. Even 
washing the face and remov- 
ing fats from the diet had not 
shown any positive results. 
Accutane was finally dis- 
covered through a long con- 
nection with Vitamin A. In the 
1940s, a skin disease similar to 
acne was diagnosed as a 
Vitamin A deficiency, so a 
lotion, containing Vitamin A 
was applied directly to the 
skin. It worked in only mild 
cases. Then retinoids, a 
synthetic derivative, was dis- 
covered in cancer research 
and dermatologists tried it on 

Thanks to the retinoids, Vi- 
tamin A and Accutane, relief 
can be found from the physical 
and psychological scars of 
severe acne. Although acne 
plagues almost every adoles- 
cent, more than 350,000 
Americans suffer from cystic 
acne— an acne that does not 
disappear after puberty. 
The facial carbuncles and 
pits of cystic acne begin when 
the sebaceous glands, beneath 
the skin, start releasing se- 
bum. Sebum is a natural oil 



that prevents the skin from 
drying out. But when dead 
skin clogs its normal passage 
through the skin's pres, se- 
bum collects and eventually 
infects the surrounding area. 
Although Accutane seems to 
be able to set the bodys 
system right again, the drug 
has some side effects:chapped 
lips and dry skin and mucous 
membrane. A few patients 
have experienced hair loss, 
muscle pain or inflammaWJ 
around the eyes. Until further 
studies are conducted, A«u 
tane should not be taken by 
pregnant women. 



cont. from page 1 
WSMC was founded. Dut.nl | 
his years at SC he earned » 
MA from the Unive.s.l) « 
Wisconsin and his W 
homiietics from M'« 
State University .nl*^ 
Elder Hyde stated, my 
reason for « min « reti re- 
instead of going '°'° if 
men. was to be of WP 
possible, to >««£,,». 
struggling to be Chris ^ 
today's world.' d bis 

commented thai he .,, 
wife, Irma, who has 
retired from 25 yf rs ° «, W 
ing. "are very iftf 1 
back in Collegedale. 



November 4, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



fioutfee/tn Om jc 



by Laurie Loga 



I can't believe it. I really 
can't believe it. 

For the first time in decades, 
the SA officers of SC actually 
put everything on the line and 
stood in front of the entire 
student body last week and 
what happens? Some poor 
kids who obviously can't live 
without Captain Kangaroo and 
Sesame Street get into an 
argument over what to watch 
on TV.' 

That's pathetic. It's becom- 
ing very apparent to me that 
the lack of good movies this 
year is producing culturally 
deprived students. But what 
about the real problems that 
exist? There are several 
things that I can think of to 



worry about that were never 
even mentioned. 

Is WSMC going religious? 
This is a fear which has 
nagged at the hearts of many. 
Since this station is known to 
be KZ106's biggest competi- 
tor, 1 believe this is probably 
just a rumor which is being 
circulated by the opposition. 
With WSMC's wildest deejay, 
Jon Larrabee, sitting on the 
platform, I don't know how 
anyone could forget an issue 
this important. 

Was there any special reason 
why several cases of Tylenol 
capsules were found in Hack- 
man Hall? Of course not. One 
of the teachers probably just 
had an extra-strength head- 



ache from all the ether and 
formaldehyde floating around. 
Is the administration really 
looking into the possibilities of 
co-ed dorms? Hey, with the 
economy the way it is, every- 
thing is being explored. This 
is probably the best way to 
build up a lagging student 

Is Taco Bell going to merge 
with the CK? This was an idea 
suggested by the SA itself 
after several freshmen tried to 
use their ID cards downtown. 
Some of the foods being 
considered are spicy bean 
shakes, lominos supreme and 
Sam's chicken bellgrande's. 
Cary Gregory was definitely 
the person to ask about this 



development as he's been to 
both places so often. 

Will E. O. Grundset be 
featured on "Real People" 
any time this year? It must 
have been his Halloween cos- 
tume; after all, impersonating 
a biology teacher was very 
original. This is another good 
question for those in the SA 
who are responsible for stu- 
dent entertainment. 

Is it true that the Religion 
Department is putting out a 
pamphlet entitled "How to 
Operate a Ford"? Sounds a 
bit funny. I would think the 
industrial education people 
would handle something like 
that, but maybe some new 
ideas have been introduced to 



Like 1 said, these are just a 
few of the many questions 
which I personally tend to 
worry about. Of course, if the 
SA officers can ever be per- 
suaded to go through another 
grueling interrogation ses- 
sion, I plan on making a 
checklist with all of the really 
important issues on it. I'm 
going to get some of these 
issues cleared up once and for 
all. And after all, isn't that 
what the SA, voice of the 

student body, is for? 



C&*8StjtfeG(s 



The SA Holiday Banquet 
will be held on November 14 
and 15 at the Lookout 
Mountain Fairyland Club. 
This is a formal banquet and 
will begin at 6 P.M. each 
night. Tickets are on sale at 
the Student Center desk for 
$16.50 per couple. It is 
open dating. Cut-off date is 
November 6. Transporta- 
tion must be purchased 
separately for $1.00 each. 
November 7, 8, and 9 a 
florist will be in Thatcher 
Hall from 7:30 to 9:30 and in 
Talge at 9:30. 

Eytch emi mapicaninny , 
Hey Scuba Womanl Don't 
forget to come up for air! 

"cjm" 
Weezy Hoover, 
Hey girlie, how's it going? 
Have a happy day and don't 
forget that Jesus is always 
there. 

Love ya, 
Cindy 
Saturday night, November 
13, WSMC will be showing 
its benefit movie on cam- 
pus. "Victory" starring 
SYLVESTER STALLONE, 
will be shown at 7:00 p.m. 
and 9:30 p.m. in Thatcher 
Hall auditorium. This film 
is restricted to academy 
level students and older. 
Admission is $2.50 per per- 
son. Tickets can be pur- 
chased in advance from the 
Student Center desk. 

Senior proofs will be here on 
November 8 from 3 p.m. to 
6p.m. in the Student Center. 
This is the only time the 
proofs can be viewed. A 
pSO percent deposit is required 



Did someone let a skunk 
into Daniell's Hall last 
Wednesday evening or was 
that Ron Jimenez? 

M£ 

P.S. Yep, I'm the one who 
sent this in. 

Colporteur Club Meeting — 
This Tuesday evening 
(Nov. 9) at 5:30 in the 
Banquet Room at the cafe- 
teria we will have our next 
club meeting. Elder Bill 
Beckworth from the Florida 
Conference will be our 
guest speaker. Whoever 
brings the most people will 
receive a Desire of Ages. 
Bring your tray in and join 

Dear Scott D., 
Don't take advantage of 
the fact that I love you even 
though you never write or 
anything. 

Love, 
Sharna 

The Brown House Group 
presents photographs by 
John William Coniglio. The 
show runs from November 
7-November 21. The Gal- 
lery hours are Thursday 
from 5-8 p.m. and Friday, 
Saturday, and Sunday from 
2-6 p.m. The Gallery is at 
525 East 4th Street, Chatta- 
nooga. 266-3308 
Dear Nursing Students in 
Orlando: 

Corresponding with you is 
like writing to the Great 
Stone Face. The only 
difference is that the stone 
face writes more letters. 
Your Senator Brent Van 
Arsdell (SN) would like to 
hear what's on your minds. 
179 Talge 



Dear Blue Angel, 

Was glad to teach you how 
to slip-slide. 

Sweets 

The Student Employment 
Office will be conducting a 
Resume Writing Workshop 
on Thursday, November 11 
at 6:00 p.m. in the cafeteria 
banquet room. If you would 
like to learn how to write 
effective resumes— plan to 
attend! 

The Student Employment 
Office will also be showing a 
series of videos on "The 
Campus Interview" on 
Tuesday, November 9 at 
6:00 p.m. in the cafeteria 
banquet room. If you will 
be interviewing for a job 
soon, this will be of help to 
you. 



The Chattanooga Ballet 
Guild will be sponsoring the 
Tennessee Festival Ballet in 
a matinee performance of 
Paquita and Firebird this 
Sunday, November 2 at 2 
p.m. The performance will 
be held at the UTC-Roland 
Hayes Concert Hall. Tickets 
are available at Millers and 
the UTC Fine Arts Center 
box office. Call 622-4082 for 
more information. 
Attention Nursing Students 

If you have not read the 
"do-it-yourself excuse 

board" on Sylvia Spears' 
office window, be sure to 
stop by soon. This could 
save you a great deal of time 
in the future. 

lmkbcnmgvtmj 




J I'^c^T WANTED 

¥ — \ Blood Plasma Donors 

EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



McCALLIE PLASMA C 
1034 McCALLIE 



CHATTANOOGA, 1 



Attentionlll 

I will have sign language 
classes on Sabbath after- 
noons at 3 p.m. in the 
Student Center. Anyone 
welcome — if any question, 
leave your •messages and 
how to get in touch with you 
in my Box #144 Thatcher 
Hall. See you there! 

Suzanne Whitley 



Aspecialgift 

for a 
special bride 




JATISOFF'S PINE JEWELRY 

5953 Biainerd Road 

894-2466 



• 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 4, 1982 



3 



.Qpeafc ^U p, 



What do you think of Nerd Day's 



fW > 





* 



David Haley Gloria Oritzf 

Senior Freshman 

Longterm Health Care/Acct Predietetics 

/ enjoyed it although I didn't I thought it 

dress up for it. Jt 's interesting funny, 
to watch other people. 



Robert Wells 
Freshman 
Industrial Education 

/ think it was a good day to let 
yourself go. I think everyone 
had a good time. 



n 




Ted Chase 
Freshman 
Nursing 



Sondra Snider 

Communications 

/ thought it was good, but \ 
The idea is fun, but I couldn't would've been better if mor 
take it more than once a year, people had participated. 



Stephen Johnson 

Junior 

Computer Science/Math 

Designed for the obnoxious, 
and those with a lack of 
concern for themselves and 



ffio/testg fct 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Monday 



November 6 



November 7 



November 8 



Tuesday November 9 

Wednesday November 10 



7:30 and 9:30 pm 
Pizza and movie- 
Cafeteria 

8 pm Gymnas- 
tics Show— Gym 

6:30-9 pm Men's 
Open House 

8 pm Robert 
Guralnik, pianist 
Ackerman Hall 

Advisement for 
Spring Semester 
Starts 



10:30 am Chapel 
PE Center 

7 pm Midweek 
Service— Gordon 
Bietz 



((UmdHims 



SPAIN'S SOCIALIST WORK- 
ers party swept into power last 
week giving that country its 
first socialist government 
since the end of the Spanish 
Civil War in 1939. The SWP 
won 45.7 percent of the vote 
while their right wing rivals, 
the Popular Alliance, received 
24.9 percent. 

THE DEMOCRATS MADE 

some big gains in the 1982 
mid-term elections. Although 
the Republicans kept control 
of the Senate, the Democrats 
picked up nearly thirty seats in 
the House as well as several 
governorships. An ABC 

election day poll indicates that 
voters do not feel President 
Reagan should run for re- 
elecion. In Tennessee, 

incombents Governor Lamar 
Alexander, US Senator Jim 
Sasser and Representative 
Marilyn Bouquard all won 
their races by substantial 
margins. 



SOVIET PRESIDENT Brezh- 
nev attacked US foreign policy 
] in a speech given to senior 
Soviet officials. Brezhnev 
claimed that US efforts to 
"isolate" the Soviets are 
"threatening to push the 
world into the flames of 
nuclear war." 



ISRAEL AGREED TO WITH 
draw 70,000 of its troops from 
Lebanon in return for the 
withdrawal of 35,000 Syrian 
and Palestinian troops. I n a 
meeting with US envoy Morris 
Draper, Israeli Prime Minister 
Begin also agreed to future 
mutual withdrawals and to an 
"international conference" on 
Palestinian autonomy. 



SENATOR EDWARD KEN- 
nedy (Dem-Mass) charged 
that President Reagan has "a 
secret post-election plan to 
slash Social Security." The 
"plan", which Kennedy term- 
ed the Administration's 
"November surprise", was 
used to point out the "need" 
for "more Democrats in Con- 
gress" according to Kennedy. 

TRICK-OR-TREATING WAS 
curtailed around the country 
this Halloween following 
reports that razor blades, pins 
and pills had been found in 
some treats. "Peanuts" 

creator, Charles Schulz re- 
ports that the"great Pump- 
kin" is "horrified" by this 
turn of events. 



A Tr;i<lilioit 

of Service 
to people 




Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 









3^5 



s«7- 



Southern /Iccent 



olume 38, Number 9 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



November 11, 1982 



Van Halen concert forbidden 
to SC students 



Southern College received 
publicity on two area radio 
stations concerning a Van 
Halen concert held at the UTC 
Roundhouse in Chattanooga. 
The coverage concerned Chat- 
tanooga area colleges and 
prep schools which were dis- 
couraging their students from 
attending the heavy metal 
rock group. A disc jockey at 
KZ-106. Gary Jeff Walker, 
told the Southern Accent that 
several Southern College stu- 
dents called the station and 
said they were going to the' 
Van Halen concert, regardless 
of any school policy. Walker 
said he did not mention 
Southern College's concert 
policy on the air, but he said 
that forbidding students to go 
lo a concert is not right unless 
it is a basic policy of the 
school. 

The Dean of Students office 
at Southern College did not 
take a formal stand on attend- 



until November 7, the day of 
the concert. Signs were 
posted in both residence halls 
concerning the concert. "No- 
tice-The Van Halen concert is 
off limits to all SC students. 
Disciplinary action will be 
taken if attended." 
In a statement to the South- 
ern Accent, Everett Schlisner 
said that the administration 
did not approve of students 
going to the Van Halen con- 
cert. "This is not a place for 
an Adventist Christian to be, ' ' 
Schlisner said. "We can, with 
a clear conscience, say 'This is 
off limits.'" He added that he 
would be looking for SC 
students before the concert 

Despite the threat of disci- 
pline, some Southern College 
students apparently went to 
the concert anyway. It was not 
known at press time if any 
Southern College students 
were caught at the concert. 
The Dean of Student's office 




ing the Van Halen concert refused to comment. 



Development department solicits funds 




Southern College. 



In an attempt to keep tuition 
down while at the same time 
improving the facilities at 
Southern College, the Office 
of Development is working to 
solicit funds from both private 
and corporate sources. 
Dr. Jack McClarty, director 
of development, listed several 
reasons for soliciting funds. 
The first and most important 
use for solicited funds is 
scholarships. The scholarship 
fund is invested, and the 
college uses the interest for 
the actual scholarship money 
while the principal remains in- 
tact and continues to earn 
interest. 

Donations collected by the 
development office are also 
used for improvement of cam- 
pus facilities and the purchas- 
ing of equipment. The music 
building, which was com- 
pleted in 1980, and the Hu- 
manities building currently 
under construction, have both 
been funded by corporate and 
private donations. 
This year, private donors and 
at least 15 corporate founda- 
tions have donated a total of 



$628,630.52. The corporate 
donations are generally ear- 
marked for specific purposes. 
"It's hard to find anyone who 
is interested in helping with 
operating expenses," explains 
McClarty. "That usually has 
to come from the church. Also, 
it is easier to solicit funds for 
some departments than it is 
for others." McClarty went 
on to say that while it is 
relatively easy to find donors 
for departments such as nurs- 
ing, for example, where stu- 
dents are learning skills that 
will be directly useful to the 
donating foundation, it is 
much more difficult, he" says, 
to solicit funds for depart- 
ments such as Art or Home 
Economics. 
Both private and corporate 
donors give in response to 
some kind of request by the 
Office of Development. Pri- 
vate donors are mainly alumni 
and members of the Southern 
Union, who receive the annual 
fund appeal. This year about 
35.000 letters were sent out in 
a mass mailing, and according 
to McClarty. the response has 



been very good. "The alumni 
have been very generous," 
states McClarty. "We wish 
that students when they leave, 
would remember the school. It 
is appreciative alumni tbat 
keep this school going." 

Corporate funds are solicited 
by proposals which are sub- 
mitted to foundations by the 
development office each year. 
According to McClarty, about 
ten percent of those founda- 
tions who receive proposals 
respond to them. This is quite 
high on the national average. 

While the immediate goal for 
the scholarship fund is to help 
the very needy, McClarty and 
the development office do 
have an ultimate goal in mind: 
first to stabilize the tuition and 
then, finally, to start lowering 
it. This, however, will not 
happen in the very near future 
and as McClarty says, "It will 
take a lot of concern and 
commitment on the part of 
students, parents, alumni, 
and the church to put it 
together." 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 11, 1982 



^The Collegedale 
Syndrome 



This past week, the Southern Accent printed a letter from a 
disgruntled Southern College student concerning the 
cafeteria. Stephen Morris told how he declined a job at the 
cafeteria because he did not want to work one Sabbath a 
month. Morris went on to tell how Southwestern Adventist 
College had a superior food service system by serving cold 
food on Sabbath thus keeping the cafeteria staff to a 
minimum. The Southern Accent printed this letter because 
the students need a forum to air their feelings and opinions 
regardless of the validity of their arguments. 

But our story doesn't end here. Within three days of the 
Accent's publication the word was out that people were 
talking about the letter or article I had written concerning the 
food service here at Southern College. 

As 1 reflect on this, I can see that this episode is just one 
more case of a disease which has infected almost all of 
Collegedale. This disease— The Collegedale Syndrome— has 
several distinct symptoms which I will try to describe. 

First of all, some interesting 'news' must take place. This 
piece of information usually is of little consequence but 
serves as the culture for the disease to grow. 

Secondly, community and college people must hear of the 
story. The story then grows and grows in size. The actors in 
this mini-drama may change names. The deeds or alleged 
crimes certainly must become more exciting so the tale can 
continue to grow bigger and bigger. 

Finally, the virulent disease spreads to many people, 
affecting lives everywhere. And when the tale gets back to 
the originator of the deed, the story bears little resemblance 
of the truth. 

Fortunately in my case, the disease was very mild. I could 
laugh off the incident as a case of mistaken identity and point 
to the fact that in the six years 1 lived at SAC, I had enjoyed 
many hot Sabbath meals at the SAC cafeteria. 

But in many cases, the Collegedale Syndrome — gossip — is 
no laughing matter. Many innocent people have been 
damaged by thoughtless lies and inuendos. In fact, many of 
the problems at Southern College can be traced to 
community people who were sure the theology department 



was corrupt and teaching heresy. They told half-truths and 
outright lies and the reputation of an outstanding institution 
was damaged. t 

Unless the Collegedale community and the Adventist 
church in general can come to grips with this real problem, 
the whole future of Christian education is in jeopardy. 



This is it Sports Fans. ^ v " " Ha, jumps... ano\.. 

5 seconds to go. Hare u^, m^im -g Hi's, in ! He's mads, if < 

connis Double Dribble. , + sacor ?r3 -Wy Jus+ as regulation • 

Jonas oown tfie. rsJ ^ ^ ^ time, runs out. 



back court. 



Out of rry way! 
I'm lite for class! 



Sfette/fcs 





' ^ 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Editor 


Ken Rozett 




Assistant Editor 


Kathryn Park 




Layout Editors 


Maureen Mayden 
Brent VanArsdell 




Photography Director 






Advertising Manager 






Circulation Manager 






Religious Editor 






Proofreader 






Sports Editor 


Kelly Pettijohn 




Secretary 






Cartoonist 


Chuck Wisener 




Typesetters 


Dixie Williams 


^\ 


Columnists 


BillBvth 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Dave Mathewson 


J 




Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

Tony Newsome 

Page Weemes 

Frantz Louis 




1 Adviser 


Frances Andrews 


1 The Southern Accent Is 
1 College and Is released eac 


^u'Siy'wWelSSr" ° f S0U ' h0rn 


| exam weeks. Opinions exp 


essed in letters and by-lined articles are^h 




1 editors, Southern College 


o not necessarily reflect the opinions nf ih! i 
the Seventh-day Adventist church or the 1 







Dear Editor, 

In response to the letter 
concerning employment on 
Sabbath in the cafeteria, I 
would like to speak up. 

First of all, Sabbath is a 
special day when friends and 
family can get together to 
share and eat. It is a special 
time and with our busy sched- 
ules we deserve that time. 

Secondly, working in the 
cafeteria once a month is not 
going to kill anyone or cause 
anyone to be lost. Is our 



salvation dependent upon our 
works or Jesus' gift of eternal 
life and our acceptance of it? 

Remember the Pharisees 
criticized Jesus and His disci- 
ples for picking grain on 
Sabbath because they were 
hungry. Read Jesus' reply to 
them in Matt 12:1-4. 

Another point I would like to 
make is that there are only two 
stoves on each floor in the 
main dorm and one stove on 
each floor in the annex. Some 



would have to wait a long time 
before being able to eat. 

I feel the cafeteria deserves a 
hand for the fine Sabbath 
meals they provide us. Good 
job cafeteria staff I 

Also, it is not our right to 
judge or put anyone down. 
Only through love can we 
change people. Instead of 
pointing a condemning finger, 
point a finger of love. 

Sincerely. 
Cindy Torgesen 



Dear Editor: 

As a former full time staff 
employee of the SMC Cafe- 
teria I was not shocked, but 
somewhat surprised to read 
the article written by Mr. 
Morris (Cafeteria Vs The Sab- 
bath Keeper). As a former 
member of the cafeteria staff, 
I can tell you that each staff 
member is a dedicated mem- 
ber of our church. Each 
member that works there on 
Sabbath is there because it is 
neccesary for them to be 
there. The issue of keeping 
the Sabbath holy, a rather 
touchy subject* I feel was 
blown way out of proportion. 
Nowhere in any of Mrs. 
White's writings is there a 
quote that tells us we should 
close our school cafeterias on 
Sabbath. Mrs. White is often 
quoted as saying things that 
are simply not in any of her 
writings, but are taken out of 
context to add credibility to a 
personal opinion. There is no 



practical way for over half of 
the students to find a way to 
eat other than in the cafeteria. 
Although I am sure the 
general public would appre- 
ciate Mr. Morris' suggestions 
of dining out at his home, I do 
not think that over half of the 
student body showing up at 
his home for breakfast, lunch, 
and supper would be a prac- 
tical solution to the problem 
either. As for refrigerators in 
each room — who is to provide 
the money to install them, and 
who is going to provide for 
some of the needier students 
the food to put in them? I also 
feel that Mr. Morris gives 
neither the student body nor 
the staff at the cafeteria any 
credit for having any sense. If 
there was a way to eat 
elsewhere on Sabbath, I am 
quite sure that the staff or 
students would have come up 
with it by now. I am also sure 
that if Mr. Morris had done 
some investigating before 



writing the article, by going I0 
the cafeteria, he would have 
discovered that on Sabbath 
there is a minimal staff. Also, 
he would have known that 
much of the work is done on 
Friday, and unnecessary work 
on the Sabbath is eliminated. 
Each member on hand is 
doing a missionary service, as 
did Christ when he fed one or 
his own in the fields, on trie 
Sabbath day. The Bible does 
not say that Christ told ws 
disciples to go hungry as a 
punishment for failing to maw* 
preparations on Friday- ? 
we not to follow his examp^ 
My suggestion is that 
practice of keeping *e 
open bothers anyone, tney 
make other arrangme^ 
After all, most of the stud*- 

do not have v 

to prepare them 

some of us do, Mr. -~ , e 

Next time you write an * 

about the cafeteria, how a 

cont. on p. 3 



tnem ■» •■■- - . 
i do, Mr. Mom | 



November 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters continued 

one that applauds them for 
I making it possible for so many 
students to enjoy a lovely mea! 
on Sabbath? I am sure you 
will not hear complaints from 
them- And by all means 
please investigate any future 
stories before writing them so 
I do not find it necessary to 
spend the day writing this or 
any other article, especially on 
my day off. 

Mrs. Jones 

Former staff member of the 
cafeteria and proud of it. 



Dear Editor: 

As the wife of a Southern 
College faculty member, I feel 
compelled to respond to 
Stephen Morris' letter in your 
November 4 issue. 

We invite a number of stu- 
dents to our home for Sabbath 
dinner nearly every week, not 
because they would be forced 
to fast if we did not, but 
because we enjoy sharing our 
home and dinner with them. 
However, though the bulk of 
the food preparation is done 
on Friday, I do find it is work 
to feed my family and guests. I 
enjoy it, but it is work never- 
theless. 1 am not sure why it is 
acceptable for me and Mr. 
Morris' wife to serve college 
students on Sabbath but un- 
acceptable for him to do so. 

The cafeteria should be 



commended 
ofusi 
workers on 
scheduling ir 

one Sabbath 



J.J 



their practice 
number of 
Sabbath and 
such a way that 
n be free all but 
month. 

Sincerely, 
Robertson 



Wfe're 

counting 

on 

you. 



Student senate meets 




Joseph Robertson (ce 

secretary. by Page Weemes 

Joseph Robertson, Student 
Association Vice President 
and chairman of the Student 
Senate, called the fourth 
Senate meeting to order Mon- 



day evening. Senator Reg passed out results from a 

Rice began the meeting with a constitution examination 

devotional selection from Liv which was given to the sena- 

ing God's Love. tors at the previous .meeting. 

Parliamentarian Terry Shaw All senators were required to 



get at least 60 percent on the 
examination. Michael Pals- 
grove was the only senator 
that obtained a perfect paper. 

A Senate project that consis- 
ted of the possibility of placing 
a drinking fountain by the 
tennis courts was proposed by 
Senator J. T. Shim. Decisions 
concerning this project and 
others will be made by the 
Senate's Project Committee. 

Senator Kenneth Bradley 
presented a "Dead-week, 
resolution to the Senate, 
which involved restrictions of 
teachers giving tests the week 
before final examinations. 

Concerning the upcoming 
banquet, Chairman Joseph 
Robertson pleaded for volun- 
teers to help the Decorations 
Committee. Prior to adjourn- 
ment, Senator Glen McElroy 
also asked for the help of 
volunteers to cut down a large 
Christmas tree at 8 a.m. 
Sunday. 




MEN'S OPEN HOUSE WAS A KNOCKOUTI Sheri Kelly, Vivian Visser, Arlene Brown, 
Wendy Cantrell, Susan Smith, and Jeanette Heyde admire the punching bag and Accent 
photographer, Doug Malin. Many of the men's rooms were not open for inspection, but those 
that were opened were "fixed really neat," commented one female visitor. 




The three foundations of 
learning: Seeing much, 
suffering much, and study- 
ing much. 

-Catherall 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 11, 1982 



3 



C/toss/toacfe 



Is the late leave system discriminatory' 



i 



&r 



YES 



I feei there is discrimination 
between the dorms, I am a 
junior, and I have to get all my 
late leaves approved, while 
Freshman John Doe over in 
Talge can simply write his 
name on a piece of paper and 
walk out the door. But 
according to deans of Thatcher 
and Talge Halls, there is very 
little difference between the 
late leave procedures of the 
two dormitories. 

For residents of Thatcher, 
with the exception of fresh- 
men on study hall, an unlim- 



ited number of late leaves can 
be received, but only by 
approval of the deans (fresh- 
men on study hall are allowed 
no late leaves). Annex resi- 
dents are allowed four late 
leaves per month without a 
dean's approval. 

Over in Talge Hall, seniors 
are allowed an unlimited 
number of late leaves. Jun- 
iors are allowed four late 
leaves per month, while soph- 
omores and freshmen are 
allowed two per month. NONE 
of these require a dean's 



approval. 

All this may sound fair. 
These are the "written laws," 
but in actuality, are they the 
enforced laws? In Thatcher, 
yes; in Talge, no. 

Due to the fact that the front 
doors, of Talge are usually 
unlocked, it is logical that 
guys would be able to slip in or 
out of their dormitory easier 
than the girls slipping in or out 
of Thatcher. The front doors 
of Thatcher stay locked be- 
tween the hours of 11 p.m. 
and 6 a.m., making it virtually 
impossible for the girls to get 



in and out of the dorm without 
the deskworker's knowledge. 

While it is true that girls over 
in the Annex are allowed more 
privileges, 1 feel this freedom 
should not be granted accord- 
ing to the room number on the 
door, but given according to 
age, class standing, and 
possibly GPA. 

A classic argument is, "You . 
knew the rules before you 
came, so if you don't like 
them, then why did you 
come?" However, knowing 
the rules does not always 
make them seem fair. 



by Millie Runyan 

0i«o 



We hear the comment fre- 
quently that late leaves are 
hard to get in Thatcher Hall. If 
you were to see the late leave 
bulletin board in the main 
dorm and the sign-out sheet in 
the Annex, 1 think you would 
question this comment as 
much as the deans do. 

The policy in Thatcher Annex 
is a bit more liberal than the 
main dorm because of the 
maturity of the residents 
there. Door lock is at 11 p.m. 
every night, and one auto- 
matic late leave until midnight 
per week is granted. Any 
additional late leaves must be 
obtained by permission from 
the dean on duty. 



Thatcher main dorm closes at 
10:30, and each resident has 
30 late minutes per month. 
Late leaves until U:00 are 
granted by request during the 
week. Leaves are denied only 
when they have been reques- 
ted excessively. Since the 
doors close so late on Saturday 
night, late leaves are granted 
only for very special 
occasions. 

Does this seem tough? It 
doesn't seem so to me! 
Again, our objective is to 
strive to maintain a comfort- 
able, ordered way of life which 
allows for individuality and 
exception as may be neces- 
sary. 



WSMC sponsors contest 



Music groups tour Southern Union 



WSMC-FM (90.5) in College- 
dale is sponsoring a Christmas 
in Poetry Contest for people of 
all ages. Twelve winners will 
receive various cash prizes 
and be allowed to read their 
poems on the air. 

The poems, which must be 
4 to 16 lines long, will be 
judged in three age categor- 
ies. The categories are those 
written by persons: 12 years 
of age and under, 13 to 18 
years of age and over 18 years 
of age. A winner and three 
runners up will be chosen 
from each category. 

Each top winner will receive 
a prize of fifty dollars. Each 
runner up will receive a ten 



dollar cash prize. The poems 
will be read on the air and the 
winners may read their own. 

Those interested in the con- 
test should send ONE poem 
about any aspect of Christmas 
(typed or printed) to CHRIST- 
MAS IN POETRY, P.O. Box 
870, Collegedale. TN, zip code 
37315. AH poems must be 
original and must be post- 
marked no later than Dec. 6, 
1982, as the judging will take 
place on Dec. 9, 1982. Each 
entry must include name, age 
and phone number of the 
author. 

For more information call 
WSMC at 396-2320. 



Recently weekend tours were 
taken by several of Southern 
College's music groups. On 
the weekend of November 5 
and 6 the Southern College 
Concert Band, under the 
direction of Patricia Silver, 
took a tour which included 
sacred and secular perfor- 
mances at Madison Academy, 
Highland Academy, and Bor- 
deaux Church. Among the 
numbers in the sacred reper- 
toire were "Fallen, Fallen is 
Babylon," a dramatic work 
featuring the percussion sec- 
tion; "A Sacred Suite," com- 
posed of special arrangements 
of well-known tunes such as 
"Sweet Hour of Prayer," 
"Onward Christian Soldiers" 
and "Battle Hymn of the 
Republic;" and two numbers 
by the brass ensemble: "Pa- 
van and Galliard" and "Like a 
River Glorious." 

f 



The secular concert included 
the "Broadway Show-Stop- 
pers Overture," the popular 
"Stars and Stripes Forever" 
and "Russian Christmas 
Music." an extremely difficult 
combination of the ancient 
Christmas carol "Carol of the 
Little Russian Children" with 
some original material and 
some ancient liturgical 
themes. 

The Southern College Cho- 
rale, directed by Dr. Don 
Runyan, took a tour the last 
weekend of October to Au- 
gusta and Savannah, Georgia; 
Jacksonville, Florida; and 
Columbia, South Carolina. 
This tour was unique in that it 
was entirely student-directed. 
Student directors were Evan 
Chesney, Sydney Whiting, 
also the group's pianist, and 
Scott Aycock, all Senior music 
majors. Dr. Runyan com- 



mented concerning the trip, 
"It was a typical first tour of 
the year; first tours always 
draw the group closer together 
and make them work more as 
a unit." Dr. and Mrs. 
McClarty also accompanied 
the group on tour. Mrs. 
McClarty narrated for both 
sacred and secular concerts. 
Die Meistersinger provided 
entertainment for Little Creek 
Academy's Fall Banquet on 
November 7. Selections in 
eluded "Scarborough Fair,' 



"Banjo Medley," and "Toot- 
Toot-Tootsie." Also perfor- 
ming at the banquet were 
Cynthia Patterson playing a 
harp solo and Jenine Fryling 
with a violin solo. 

A Symphony tour is sched- 
uled for this weekend, No- 
vember 12 and 13, to include 
concerts at Avon Park Church 
and Forest Lake Academy. 
The group will leave at 10 
p.m. Thursday and travel all 
tight so that Friday can be- 



spent either at the beach ot 
Cypress Gardens. Soloists on 
the tour will be Jenine Fryling 
and Sondra Snider. Linda 1m, 
a former first violinist, who is 
currently in Orlando, will be 
joining the symphony for the 
concert at Forest Lake. 
The Symphony was invited to 
perform at Disney World, but 
had to decline the offer since 
the concert was to be on 
Friday night. 




November 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



^Dt/tecttons 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 






Student: "Why do they make 
us go to church? I mean even 
God doesn't make us go to 
church." 

Bietz: "Are you talking about 
the fact that they make you 
sign out to go to church?" 
Student: "Yes, I mean we are 
mature adults and don't need 
that kind of supervision. Of 
course I would no doubt attend 
church even if the rule was not 
there." 

Bietz: "You mean you would 
go to church even if the rule 
was not there?" 
Student: "Exactly, most of 
the time I would go anyway. 
What bugs me about it is that 
it is required. God's kingdom 
is not a kingdom of force! 

Of course, I would probably 
go anyway but the fact that it 
is required makes me want to 
show them that I can ditch out 
without them knowing." 
Bietz: "Well, if that is the 
case with you, why don't you 
just go ahead and ignore the 
rule that you are supposed to 
go to church." 

Student: "What do you mean 
ignore it?" 

Bietz:"Just what I said, that 

rule is not for you." 

Student: "You mean it does 



not apply to me?" 

Bietz: "That is right." 

Student: "Would you be 

willing to tell the dean that?" 

Bietz: "If you are going to go 

to church anyway I see no 

reason for me to tell the 

dean." 

Student: "Well that is not the 

point. The rule does apply to 

me and it bugs me to think 

that I have to go." 

Bietz: "But you would go 

even if you weren't required 

to?" 

Student: "Yes" 

Bietz: "Well then ignore the 

rule — it wasn't written for 

you." 

Student: "I don't like the 

extra restrictions." 

Bietz: "It is not a restriction 

for you — you would go 

anyway." 

Student: "But it is dumb." 

Bietz: "Dumb for you maybe. 

Let me illustrate it this way: 

Did you know that there is a 

law in this state that 1 can't 

beat my children or my 

wife?" 

Student: "I would assume 

that there was such a law." 

Bietz: "Well that law really 

bugs me. I. mean not that I 

would want to do it, you 



understand, but every morn- 
ing I wake up and there is that 
restriction hanging over me. I 
don't like extra restrictions." 
Student: "But that is not the 

Bietz: "True. The only thing 
that is the same is something 
the same, but it is the same 
idea. 

Why should a rule that I 
should go to church bother me 
if 1 plan to go to church 
anyway?" 

Student: "Well* I have this 
friend who really doesn't want 
to go to church. He says the 
Sabbath is a day of rest for 
him and he needs to get all the 
rest he can for the new week. 
Church just breaks into his 
rest. He doesn't believe 
religion should be forced." 
Bietz:"Well, let's make a 
distinction here — religion is 
not being forced — only church 



Student: "Same difference!" 
Bietz: "Not at all— there is a 
vast difference. What is being 
done is providing an opportun- 
ity for religion. The Lord can't 
bless a sermon that you don't 
hear." 

Student: "God is a God of 
free choice — my friend should 



have free choice about church 

attendance." 

Bietz: "Would your friend put 

a fence around a cliff?" 

Student: "What do you 

Bietz: "If your friend had 
property with a cliff behind his 
home and let's say he also had 
a small child. Would he put a 
fence around the cliff to 
protect his child?" 
Student: "That is different— 
we are not small children!" 
Bietz: "True, but in the 
context of a Christian school 
established for Christian edu- 
cation freedom is earned and I 
don't think your friend has 
earned it." 

Student: "Well I think it is 
treating us like babies." 
Bietz: "Who?" 
Student: "My friend is being 
treated like a baby. Like I said 
I would no doubt go to church 
even if they didn't have the 

Bietz: "Ok, now this friend of 
yours — why did he come to 
this school?" 

Student: "Come on, I know 
that argument! 'You chose to 
come here and knew the rules 
so if you don't like it go 
somewhere else."' 



Bietz: "That isa reasonable 
facsimile of the argument." 
Student: "Well that just 

Bietz: "Why not?" 
Student: "Just because I 
choose to come to this school, I 
mean just because my friend 
chooses to attend this school 
doesn't mean that he chooses 
to attend church." 
Bietz: "Didn't this friend of 
yours know the purpose of this 
school when he came here?' 
Student: "I suppose." 
Bietz: "Well he bought the 
package. The simple fact is 
that this school has the objec- 
tive of education of the whole 
man and an essential element 
in that education is redemp- 
tion. That involves religious 
services. The rule doesn't 
bother people like yourself 
who would come anyway, and 
the rule is only for those like 
your friend and it exposes him 
to the opportunity for religious 
growth." 

Student: "I still don't like the 
fact that 1 am required to go to 
church on Sabbath." 
Bietz: "I know.. .see you 
Sabbath." 

Student: "Yeah, see you 
Sabbath." 



How to accept others 



by David Mee Lee 
To accept someone in reality 
is genuinely, totally, and 
humbly to receive that person 
as he is; to resist the urge to 
control or manipulate hi.m; 
and to give him respect as a 
person, even when he may do 
something we don't agree 
; with. Acceptance implies the 
I willingness to listen to others 
when we would rather change 
them, and to respect their 
freedom of choice when we 

' would rather convince them to 
do it "our way." 
Think back to the last time a 

j person challenged your 
opinion. Recall the most 
recent disagreement you had 
with a relative or friend. 
Examine your attitude the last 
time there was a doctrinal 
disagreement in your Sabbath 
school class. How well did you 
accept the other person? 
One of Jesus' most com- 
manding qualities was His 
ability to accept people — and 
" changed lives. The woman 
at the well, a Samaritan five 
hmes divorced and at the time 
living with another man, 

i Ranted the "living water" 

1 ■ because Jesus accepted her as 



a person and talked to her (see 
John 4:5-42). 
The first step toward genuine 
acceptance of another is to 
know and accept yourself — to 
have self-respect. Do you 
know what you are capable of 
doing or not doing, or do you 
find yourself saying Yes when 
already you feel overex- 
tended? Do you keep chiding 
yourself for your failures and 
weaknesses instead of believ- 
ing that God really has accept- 
ed you and given you the right 
to become His son or 
daughter? (see John 1:12). 
Are you aware of your feel- 
ings so you can share them 
and resolve them quickly 
rather than have your emo- 
tions control you? Can you 
recognize when you are angry, 
anxious, happy, confused, or 
hurt? Can you accept and deal 
with that feeling constructive- 
ly? Denying the emotional 
part of yourself ends with 
tension headaches or ulcers, a 
chronic sense of dissatis- 
faction, and a schedule bor- 
dering on workaholism. 
The second step to accepting 
a person is to empathize with 



him — to participate in his 
feelings or ideas, to stand in 
his shoes. This will require 
genuine openness toward his 
opinions and feelings. This is 
also where the first step is 
important. It is much easier to 
understand another when we 
ourselves can remember what 
it is like to feel stressed, 
angry, or t happy. It is much 
easier to 'tolerate the failures 
of another when we recognize 
our own weaknesses. 
Because the Christian is 
aware of his sinfulness and 
God's acceptance and forgive- 
ness, he is willing and able to 
extend that acceptance and 
respect to another person. A 
verse in The Living Bible 
illustrates this well: ' 'And why 
worry about a speck in the eye 
of a brother when you have a 
board in your own? Should 
you say, 'Friend, let me help 
you get that speck out of your 
eye,' when you can't even see 
because of the board in your 
own? Hypocrite! First get rid 
of the board. Then you can 
see to help your brother" 
(Matt. 7:3-50. See the steps in 
this passage? First, know 



yourself, then seek to under- 
stand the needs of the other 
person. 

The third step in accepting 
another is sharing your feel- 
ings and concerns in a way the 
other person will understand. 
If your teen-age son comes 
home later than he should, it 
would not be effective to begin 
a health-education talk on the 
need of adequate rest or sleep. 
It might be more useful to say 
that you were afraid that 
something had gone wrong 
and that you needed to talk 
about it, either immediately or 
when you both cooled off. 

If another member of your 
church becomes threatened by 
a new idea for evangelism or a 
different theological under- 
standing, it would not be 
helpful to bombard him with 
elaborate explanations or 
proof texts. It might be more 
useful to explore your 
concerns together and let him 
know that you share his love of 
the church, as well as concern 
for truth. 

Communication involves 
more than simply declaring 
your feelings and opinions. It 



means willingness to discover 
and know the other person and 
to take time to exchange 
feelings and respect his 
opinions. 
Acceptance does not mean 
automatically agreeing with 
everything the other person 
says. As Christians claim the 
self-respect God offers 
through His acceptance and 

know we are His son or 
daughter, a part of the body of 
Christ. Christians want to 
discover their talents and 
assert themselves for who 
they are, not for who they 
think they should be someday. 

Imagine your church Filled 
with members practicing 
genuine empathy and 
communication with one 
another, their family mem- 
bers, and companions at work. 

What would be the impact, 
both inside and outside the ^^ 
church, for bridging genera- 'jp 
tion gaps, racial barriers, edu- 
cational differences, and 
the ultimate gap— separation 
from God! 

Reprinted from the Adventtst 
Review, October 21. 1982. , 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 11, 1982 



o 



Word processing— 
what is it? 




New classes added 

This new literature emphasizes the great trend in our society today to return to the simple life. 
Students are demanding that we get back to basics. ('SMC became 'SC so 'SDA' became 
'SA'— it's called equal opportunity). SC of SA will be offering many courses for the First time 
to persons who need them most — freshpersons. 

A sample of courses to be offered: 

FRSH 099 ORIENTATION 0.01 hour 

Required of all freshpersons and transfer students. 
Course will enable new students to find Wright Hall. 

FRSH 100 LIFE PLANNING & ADJUSTMENT 14, 14 hours 

Designed for those who need technical assistance in adjusting their TV & FM antennas, 
electronic watches, etc. to adequately cope with college life in these environs. Also for 
anybody with difficulty adjusting to four hours of sleep per night. 

PEAC 000.001 INTRODUCTION TO BEGINNING SWIMMING 3 hours 

This course cannot be Clepped. 

Prepares the uninitiated individual who has never seen water to take Beginning 
Swimming. Practicum commences with walking through a humid room and concludes with 
successfully navigating a kiddie pool filled at least two inches deep. Great self-confidence 
builder. 
PEAC 100.9 ELEMENTARY BREATHING aka AEROBICS 

Since without air all else is for naught we teach you how to get an adequate supply of oxygen 
to all parts of the body. A major part of the course will be devoted to gyrating to modern 
imusic. Due to the very real possibility of failure, life insurance is required— payable to SC. 

SECR 0.25 FUNDAMENTALS OF INTRODUCTION TO BEGINNING BASIC TYPINGS 
For students with absolutely no previous training. To pass, students will be required to type 
"A" to "Z." Fifteen minute limit. 

BIOL 001 INTRODUCTION TO COEXISTENCE WITH ROACHES 1 second 

Required of students with composite ACT scores of 4 or lower. 

Course objective: to bring all individuals to the grim realization that ABSOLUTELY 
NOTHING works. 



3 



BIOL 999 MATE SELECTION 
Though the name of the school has been changed, our function, 
not. Realizing the significance of matrimony on the individual's ci 
the right choice. Everybody will be coupled by the end of the cc 
effectively pretend that he/she/it is exercising his/her/its option 



4 years 
ns, and objectives have 
er we wish you to make 
se, or be faught how to 
t to choose. NO PDA. 



Discrimination in any way, shape or form has been outlawed. (Title IX). (The generic term 
"freshperson" has been substituted for the sex-slanted "freshman"). Since the antiquated 
practice of differentiating sexes by shape and form has been banned we have been forced into 
a CDS, aka Coeducational Dormitory Situation. Coed means that we learn together This is 
f beraU e sm COnCePt " ^^^ "^ "* inCepti ° n here is by no means a reflection of our growing 

Come to Southern College of Seventh Adventist where we welcome you with open arms. 



Ask most people what word 
processing is, and, more than 
likely, answers will be given 
such as "Doesn't it have 
something to do with secretar- 
ial work?" "Is it some type of 
computer?" or "I don't have 
the faintest idea." A rela- 
tively new field of business 
that only began in the early 
1960's, word processing is the 
use of computer technology to 
enter, edit, and prepare draft 
and Final output documents for 
an organization in the most 
efficient and economical way. 
Southern College's own Word 
Processing Center is doing 
just that! 
According to Mrs. Evonne 
Richards, Word Processing 
Director, "The Word Pro- 
cessing Center is now 
equipped to give very efficient 
and versatile service." This 
year's addition of a second 
computer terminal and last 
year's acquisition of a quality 
printer has enabled the 
department to more easily 
enter and store into the 
college's Hewlett-Packard 
3000 documents such as 
letters, book manuscripts, and 
resumes and then quickly 
reproduce them in excellent 
quality. 
Located in Wright Hall and 
now in its fourth year of 
operation, the department 
actually began in the office of 
the academic dean when an 
IBM Mag Card typewriter was 
leased for use by the adminis- 
tration and in the training of 
secretarial students. It 

offered the feature of being 
able to correct mistakes by 
backspacing and striking over 
errors and the material being 
typed was automatically re- 
corded on magnetic cards. The 
material could then be printed 
error-free at speeds of 180 
words per minute. Although 
the Mag Card typewriter had 
unlimited external storage, 
the use of magnetic cards 
became rather expensive as 
usage increased, and the 
search began for new equip- 
ment. 

According to Mrs. Richards, 
who was then secretary to the 
academic dean, Dr. Futcher, 
"The administration gave the 
go-ahead in 1979 to start a 
word processing center." The 
following year an Olivetti 401 
was rented to replace the IBM 
Mag Card typewriter, and a 
computer terminal was ob- 
tained. The Olivetti recorded 
on small discs, which made 
editing and revising much 
easier, could reproduce stored 
data at a rate of 350 words per 
minute, which was almost 
twice the speed of the IBM 
Mag Card, and could merge a 



list of information, such as 
addresses, with a particular 
document, such as a letter 
After the evaluation of many 
different types of word pro- 
cessing equipment and soft- 
ware packages by Mrs 
Richards and Mr. John 
Beckett, director of Computer 
Services, a Diablo quality 
printer was purchased last 
year, and because of contin- 
ued interest in evaluating 
word processing equipment, 
Mrs. Richards has chosen this 
area of research for her doc- 
toral dissertation. 
The Word Processing Center 
recent project was the 400- 
page Self-Study Report for 
Southern College that was 
done last year. Another 
project geared more for the 
faculty and students includes 
the printing of letters using 
different names and ad- 
dresses. Tests are also 
printed for teachers who have 
a test bank of questions on the 
computer. After the initial 
data entry, tests are run by 
selecting questions out of a 
master file, and an answer key 
is also printed automatically. 
The department has computer 
address files for all conference 
presidents, ministerial secre- 
taries, and educational secre- 
taries, in addition to a com- 
plete list of SC faculty, which 
can be used for letters, 
resumes, envelopes, and la- 
bels. Articles and book manu- 
scripts are also done by the 
department. One of the First 
such projects done by Word 
Processing during its first year 
of operation was the set of 
Sabbath School lessons 
written by Dr. Norman Gulley, 
Professor of Religion at SC, 
which will be available in 
January, 1983. Christ Our 
Substitute was later written on 
the same subject for use with 
the Sabbath School lessons. 
"The Word Processing 
Department was a lifesaver to 
me in terms of time," stated 
Dr. Gulley. "I've nothing but 
praise for the department, ana 
don't know how we ever 
operated without it." During 
the last four years, worn 
processing has also i yP etl 
large number of resumes 
students, and many have be 
excited about the complin*" 
received from prospect 
employers on their resumes- 

"The important thing is [h3| 
we're able to produce £ 
quality documents in * , 
amount of time," cornmen 
Mrs. Richards, "and > ° $ 
hour for error-free <=opi* 
document, such as a , 

is a small price to pay * or 1 
type of quality." 



November 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



ffio/test gfet 



Thursday 
Friday 

Saturday 



Sunday 



November 11 
November 12 

November 13 



November 14 



Tuesday November 16 



11:05 Chapel 

8 p.m. Vespers 
"Gospel of St. 
John." Church 
7:00 & 9:30 p.m. 
"Victory," star- 
ring Sylvester 
Stallone in 

Thatcher Chapel 

6 p.m. Holiday 
Banquet— Fairy- 
land Club. 

11 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Blood Assurance 
Drive. 



NOVEMBER IS . 



The landscape gradually turning into mellow browns and beiges with rain 
showers quickly defoliating trees and leaving their stark branches silhouetted 
against the autumn sky; 

Crisp frosty mornings and cold nights giving everyone a chance to wear those 
bulky sweaters and quilted jackets that were purchased at those 
back-to-school sales in the last sweltering days of August; 

Teachers suddenly realizing that there are only about four weeks of classes 
left in this semester and wondering just how to revise their schedules so as to 
include the "essentials" — and equally distraught students trying valiantly to 
beat those "before vacation" deadlines (suddenly "everything" is due); 



Thanksgiving and pleasant thoughts of home (pumpkii 
mashed potatoes, and other mouth-watering goodies, 
shopping, sleeping late, and just relaxing); 



pie, cranberries, 
r atching parades, 



plethora of committee meetings, and 



Elections, conventions, 
workshops; 



Milkweed pods, acorns, sweet gum balls, hickory nuts, Indian ■ 
sumac berries, stacks of cord wood, with 



Christmas right around the ( 



E. O. Grundset 



u?sn\e^nv 



WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE A PART OF WSMC1 OUR VOLUNTEER CLUB WILL 
BE FORMING SOON. THE LARGEST NEED WILL BE FOR THE PLEDGE DRIVE 
BEGINNING THE SECOND WEEK IN FEBRUARY. IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO 
GIVE A PORTION OF YOUR TIME TO HELP US, PLEASE CONTACT MICHAEL 
MERIWEATHER OR TR1CIA SMITH AT 396-2320 EXT. 23. WSMC NEEDS YOU! 




Orlando update 



by Deanna Darbo 

Halloween has come and gone 
in Orlando, Florida. October 
30 saw several hundred Ad- 
ventists meet at Buster's Barn 
for the annual barn party. 
There was a sacred program to 
close the Sabbath and then a 
secular program followed with 
hot chocolate, apple cider, and 
doughnuts. Everyone was 
encouraged to bring an old 
blanket and come and have 
fun. It was a lively evening of 
singing, accompanied by gui- 
tars, banjos, and a fiddle. A 
few of the main entertainers 
were Steve Martin, David 
Rose, Rick Mace, and the 
Cress Trio. 
This week was Week of 
Prayer. Jim Herman spoke on 
the call of Abraham stressing 
that we, like Abraham, can do 



God's will and "know beyond 
a shadow of a doubt." He said 
that Abraham held to God's 
will and there is "no happier 
place to be than where God 
wants you to be." Many of 
the students enjoyed talking 
with Elder Herman after the 
meetings and during the day. 
November 7 held excitement 
for several nursing students. 
Mike Wykoff, the SA presi- 
dent for the Orlando campus, 
obtained tickets for the dinner 
theater "Once Upon A 
Stage." This was a formal 
evening with live entertain- 
ment presented by Rogers and 
Hammerstein's "The King 
and I," a play based on Anna 
and the King of Siam by 
Margaret Landis. A buffet 
dinner was also served. 



Christmas tree to be 
imported 



by E. O. Grundset 

As everyone has noticed, a 
beautiful tree was trans- 
planted in the center of the 
mall in front of Wright Hall. 
This was done about a year 
ago with the intent that it 
would serve as the yearly 
campus Christmas Tree. This 
it shall be; however, Mr. 
Lacey, grounds superinten- 
dent, and others feel that 
it is just a little too short to use 
this year, and that it needs 
some more time to oecome 
"established". So ... . this 
Friday a taller cedar tree will 
be brought in (from north of 
Ooltewah) and set up by the 
SC Engineering Dept. in the 
space adjacent to this smaller 
permanent tree. The lights 



will be strung and a star 
placed atop this temporary 
tree during the following Week 
so that all will be in readiness 
for the Tree Lighting Cere- 
monies on Tuesday, Nov. 30. 
This situation of having two 
trees will present a strange 
(possibly weird) sight when 
viewed from Wright Hall and 
will elicit various and sundry 
critical remarks no doubt— but 
so be it! Actually when 
viewed from Camp Road, the 
shopping center, the dorms 
and other vantage points the 
lighted tree will appear quite 
"normal". Let's just call this 
the two-tree Christmas. . . 
next year we'll begin using 
the permanent tree. 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



"Join our BIG family 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 11, 1982 



~> 



CWoods ffalfe 



The Army Corps of Engi- 
neers and South Florida Water 
Management District have 
agreed to study the idea of 
restoring the natural water 
flow to the heavily diked 
Everglades, which has been 
imperiled by a change in 
wanterflow that has led to the 
death of 90 percent of the area 

"We have lost or are losing 
Everglades National Park," 
adds environmentalist Art 
Marshall, who believes that 
the key to saving the environ- 
mentally sensitive region is by 
returning it to a semblance of 
its original state. 

A plan favored by Jack 
Morehead, Everglades 

National Park Superintendent, 
hinges on continuing to 
restrict development in the 
eastern Everglades and calls 
for doubling the park's guar- 
anteed annual water supply 
which is 102 billion gallons a 

Before the advent of drain- 
age, the flood control, water 
flowed into the 5668-square- 
mile park across a 20-mile- 
wiflfe depression called Shark 



River Slough and the smaller 
Taylor Slough. Most of the 
water now enters through 
gates dotting an eight-mile 
stretch of canal along the 
Tamiami Trail (US 41). 
"The park must have water 
based more on natural 
events," said Morehead. 
"Any time of wet or flood or 
rain or drought, we can take 
that. That's the natural cycle. 
But the animals aren't adapt- 
ed to a man-made cycle." 

The Everglades problem 
stems from a decision years 
ago to alter the water flow to 
enable people to grow crops 
during droughts and keep dry 
during floods. 

But while the plan helped 
man, it hurt birds living in the 

Morehead said more than 90 
percent of the birds died, and 
fishermen in northeastern 
Florida Bay say the man-con- 
trolled flow change also upset 
marine life because the 
balance of fresh and salt water 
shifted. 

Also agreeing with the idea 
of restoring the Everglades to 
its natural water sheet flow is 




Johnny Jones, executive 
director of the Florida Wildlife 
Federation. "There isn't but 
one way to fix it. Put it back 
the way the good Lord made 

The drawing included in this 
article is the Everglades 



(snail) Kite, Rostrhamus 
sociabilis, which is only one of 
many species affected by the 
Water Management Act. it is 
so threatened as to be added 
to the endangered species list. 
The change of water flow 
affects the growth and repro- 



duction of the bird's only food 
supply, the Apple Snail. The 
last census shows the number 
of Snail Kites is very low 
compared to previous counts 
of its population. The 1982 
count revealed about 100 or sa 
birds remaining. 



Student missionaries 
speak out 



are so warm and friendly. Someone else to get the 

There are so many smiling message across. My prayer is 

faces, so many searching that my students will hear 

souls. My Bible class is much Him speaking instead of me. 

easier for witnessing, yet 1 still P'ease remember all the SM s 

get a feeling that what 1 say to in your prayers. 

—Michael Howerton 



Never have I felt such pur- 
pose and meaning in life as 
when I came out to the mission 
field. Being here in Indonesia 
has brought me closer to Jesus 
in a very real and special way! 
Also I have felt a special 
closeness with my two Chris- 
tian brothers with me here in 
Bandung. Oh sure, 1 have 
experienced homesickness 
and culture shock, but through 
it all God has used these trials 
to bring me closer to Him. 
And yes, interesting things do 
happen to us. One day I 
almost fell through the ceiling 
trying to repair a leaky roof. 
My angel must have been on 
red alert because I didn't fall 
all the way through! Also, 
how would you like to live 100 
km. away from a volcano that 
erupts every week? One day 
ik Paul and 1 were covered with 
W volcanic ash as we rode 
through downtown Bandung. 
The sky reminded me of the 
Dark Day! The reason I like 
being here the best is because 
of my friendly students. I get 
excited seeing them respond 
in Bible class. This week we 
start our first series of evan- 
gelistic meetings. I'm excited 
about sharing the precious 
love of my Saviour. 

— Tony Pasillas 



When 1 first came to Indo- 
nesia the main thing I was 
scared of was the Bible studies 
I knew I would be teaching. 
Even though I've studied the 
Bible all my life, there is a lot I 
still don't know. Plus I've 
never had to explain it to 
someone else. When I had my 
first Bible class I can honestly 
total flop. English 



day after we come back from 
lunch we look for the mail. 
My friends and relatives have 
really been faithful in writing 
and I appreciate it so much. 
— Gretchen Maddock 

1 invited two of my students 
to spend the night at my 
apartment. Before we all 
ired for the night, I had a 






infinitely inade- 



quate. 1 know there must be 



teachers from another school long talk with them about 
came down and talked about God, who He is and how great 
how much they loved their He is. They were very 
Bible classes and what God interested and f could feel the 
was doing for them. By their Holy Spirit working on their 
example they showed some of hearts. They want to go to 
us that we really needed to church but they must work 
study our Bible more and and go to school. Please join 
us in prayer. We don't realize 
how privileged we are. 1 have 
field and still be alone really been enjoying my stay 
1 have picked three 



and without God. So I started 
studying, and it worked. I 
love my Bible classes now. I 
claimed the promise in Matt. 
21:22 about asking anything in 
prayer, and if you believe, 
Godwill provide. He sure has 
blessed me by this text. 

— Cherie Brown 

Well, so far. so good. 
Everything in Jakarta is doing 
fine. Before I came here, 1 
never knew mail could be so 
important. It has become a 
main part of my name. Everv 



special people to pray for 
can already see changes in 
their lives. Let's pray that 
God will use us in a special 
way this year. 

—Linda Hallock 

Teaching English classes is 
becoming less of a chore 
although sometimes it is easy 
to slip into the routineness of 
U and forget why I am 
teaching an English class in 
the first place. The students 
are beginning to open up and 



The Victors released 



Origins matter little to God. 
What is of consequence is the 
new birth and what one does 
with the God-given life. 
In The Victors, a new release 
from Pacific Press Publishing 
Association, Dr. Leslie Hard- 
inge traces the lives of 13 
Bible characters — both men 
and women — and shows how 
God helped them to triumph. 
They were mostly common 
folk and comparatively 
unimportant in their country, 
yet each became a victor 
through his consecration to 
God. 
Hardinge, president and 
dean of the Seventh-day 
Adventist seminary in the 
Philippines, demonstrates 
through the characters in this 
128-page book that position, 
fame or noble birth matter 
little to God. 
Possessing emotions, 

ambitions, sins and weak- 
nesses — the same as is found 
today— each was able to 



triumph through God and 
become a victor. 

"What God did in Bible 
times He can still do today, 
says Hardinge, a well-known 
teacher and pastor i» 
Adventist circles. 

This is the sixth publisM" 
work for Hardinge, who has 
been an employee of 
Seventh-day Advent* 

denomination for nearly w 
years. Prior to his current 
assignment at PM"PP 
Union College. Hardinge was 
director of Spirit of Prop 
Seminars for the Souther" 
California Conference. 

He has taught religion an. s| 

Seventh-day , pcllir ed 

colleges and has l«™S 
extensively on Biblical topi' 
extensively ui ....nughew 1 
in Europe and tnrouB 
North America. j(j C 

The Victors is pa". ';,.,) is 
Press's Anchor Series an 
now available at all Ad" 
Book Centers. 



November 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Requirements for M.Div. 
changed at Andrews 



Several changes have taken 
place in the last few months at 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
Theological Seminary 

(Andrews University. . Berrien 
Springs, Michigan), The 
Seminary is attended by stu- 
dents who have already 
completed a baccalaureate 
degree It offers programs 
leading to the Master of 
Divinity, the Master of 
Theology, the Doctor of Mini- 
stry and the Doctor of Philos- 
ophy in Religion (or Doctor of 
Theology) degrees. Out of 388 
students registered this year, 
more than 300 are in the 
Master of Divinity (M.Div.) 
program. This is the basic 
Seminary program intended to 
prepare ministers for the SDA 
Church in North America. 
The recent changes in admis- 
sion and tuition apply exclu- 
sively to the Master of Divinity 
program. 

Students who want to enter 
the M.Div. program must 
apply before February 28. 



Acceptances will be sent out 
not later than April 15. 
Application materials can be 
obtained by writing to the 
Office of Admissions. 
Andrews University, Berrien 
Springs, Michigan 49104 (Or 
calling, toll free, 800-253-2874 
[800-632-2248 in Michigan]). 

Classes for first-year stu- 
dents will begin in September, 
with the Fall quarter. How- 
ever, students who have a 
bachelor's degree but who 
have not taken all the required 
pre-Seminary courses, must 
attend the Summer quarter in 
order to clear their defi- 
ciencies before they can reg- 
ister for the M.Div. program 
in September. (Students can 
not begin their M.Div. pro- 
gram in the Winter or Spring 
quarters.) Information on 
pre-Seminary requirements 
can also be obtained from the 
Office of Admissions. The 
general GPA required for 
Seminary admission is 2.50. 

A recent decision of the 



General Conference changes 
the cost of tuition for M.Div 
students. Instead of paying 
$1,545 per quarter in tuition 
for a full load of 15 credits, the 
student pays only a quarterly 
registration fee of S27S. Each 
M.Div. student pays the 
same, whether the course load 
per quarter is 1 or 15 credits. 
The only limitation is that all 
credits have to be taken in the 
Seminary in the Master of 
Divinity program. 
Spouses of regular Seminary 
students (including doctoral 
students), who qualify aca- 
demically, will have the oppor- 
tunity, beginning with the 
Winter quarter of 1983, of 
taking up to nine hours of 
Seminary credit per quarter 
paying the nominal fee of only 
S15 per credit. Besides, all 
spouses of seminarians are 
encouraged to audit one class 
per quarter, at no cost. The 
only limitation in both 
instances is the availability of 
space in the classroom. 



^mdlliMS 



Requiem 






PANTYHOSE 



AVAILABLE AT 



COLLEGE PLAZA 
COLLEGEDALE, TN 





ISRAELI PRIME MINISTER 
Begin told a commission in- 
vestigating the September 
16th massacre of Palestinian 
refugees by Lebanese Chris- 
tian militiamen that he had no 
advance warning of the 
militia's entry into the Pales- 
tinian camps. When claimed 
that "nobody (in his cabinet) 
conceived of the danger of acts 
of atrocity," commission 
members produced cabinet 
meeting minutes with warn- 
ings (from Lt. General Eytan) 
ofapossible "breakout of acts 
of revenge" and Begin's own 
statement following the 
massacre in which he "was 
able to presume" that the 
Christian militia "would take 
revenge on the Moslems." 

ISRAEL AND LEBANON 
began talks on Israeli troop 
withdrawals this week. The 
negotiations are part of a joint 
U.S. Lebanese effort to rid 
Lebanon of foreign troops and 
will be the first such talks held 
under U.S. mediation since 
the Israelis invaded Lebanon 



ITALIAN PRIME MINISTER 
(Giovanni) Spadolini an- 
nounced that Italy will pur- 
chase more than $1 billion 
worth of U.S. aircraft if the 
U.S. lifts trade sanctions 
against Italian firms helping to 
construct the Soviet natural 
gas pipeline. Spadolini told 
President Reagan 'that the 
government-owned airline, 
Alitalia, will purchase 30 
McDonnell-Douglas DC9-80's 
worth over $1 billion "once 
the commercial situation is 
normalized between the two 
countries." The Italian leader 
claimed that "A solution is 



IRAN LAUNCHED a second 
invasion into Iraq Sunday, 
pushing the Iraq's back six 
miles in a drive aimed at the 
Iraq capital of Baghdad, 170 
miles to the northwest. The 
invasion, announced by 
Iranian leader Hashemi Raf- 
sanjani, was the first one in 
four months. 



NOW 

IS THE TIME 

FOR 

HEROES. 




Saturday, November 13 
7:00pm &>) : 30pm 
Thatcher Hall 

-S2.50ea. 
Restricted — Approved for academy age and older only. 
A WSMC Benefit film 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Noverober 11. 1982 



^ 



9Tiwe ©a ! t. 



The 1982 Flag football season 
came lo an end last week with 
Greve, Arias, Mixon, and 
Giebell all clinching division 
crowns. In A League Rick 
Greve's team suffered its only 
defeat of the season, to Durby 
in a game marked by inter- 
ceptions and great defensive 
plays. Durby managed to 
contain flashy Hank Green- 
wood for most of the game- 
possibly being the key to his 
success. However, Greve 
clinched first place Thursday 
night with a 31-6 victory over 
Manzella. 

Both B League divisions 
came down to the wire with 
Mixon clinching first place in 



the East with a 33-13 win over 
King. Montiperto managed 
second and a 5-3 record by 
defeating Lonto 39-34. In the 
West division Giebell and 
Bryant met for the champion- 
ship, with Giebell emerging a 
one point 26-25 victor, giving 
himself first place and a half 
game lead over Dickerhoff. 
Beth Arias won the Women's 
League for the second year in 
a row completing the season 
with only one tie blemishing 
her record. She defeated 
McKee to insure first place by 
a 25-6 margin, leaving McKee 
alone in second place with a 



5-3 i 



..rd. 




FINAL SEASON STANDINGS 

















A LEAGUE 




WOMEN 














WON 


LOST 


TIED 


PF 


PA 




WON LOST 


Arias 


7 





1 


166 


56 


Greve 


7 1 






3 




75 


90 


Durby 




Thompson 


2 
2 


4 

5 


1 
1 


56 
91 


80 
89 


Pettijohn 
Manzella 


3 5 
3 5 


Reed 


1 


5 


1 


42 


104 


Culpepper 


1 . 7 




B LEAGUE EAST 
WON LOST 



PF PA TIED 



B LEAGUE WEST 
WON LOST I 



YOURS &MINF 

ClOFHINC ON COSICNMENf 



LEADING SCORERS 
(FINAL SEASON STATS.) 



Peggy Dudley 
Renee Reeves 
Tracey Wills . 
Tracey Harris 
Melody Donahue 
Pam Slreidl 
Kristel Gudmestad 
Kathy Hampton 
Robin Pendergrass 
Dawn Rongus ■ 



Al Cain 
Brace Coston 
Al Cain 

Bryan Ncwmyer 
Ron Barrow 
Lowell Ferguson 
Kent Greve 
Mark Ezell 
Chuck Arellano 
Chris Gibbons 



B LEAGUE 



Pal Duff 
Eddie Solar 
Jack Roberts 
Mike Dickerhoff 
Greg Wheeler 
Steve Flynn 
Dave Peterson . 
Dave Gentry 
Myron Mixon 
Charles Sehnell 



November 11, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



fioutfceftri fW ic 



by Victor Czerkasij 



I received a rather long- 
distance call the other day. It 
was Mrs. Claus. "Nick has 
some pretty bad pre-Christ- 
mas blues this year," she 
said. "Can you come over and 
see what you can do?" 

In a little bit I was sauntering 
into the toy-strewn living room 
of Santa Claus' house. 
"Hey." I said, "I haven't 
seen you since you got sun- 
burned in Florida." 

He glared. 

"I heard you weren't in the 
spirit of things." 

"Humbug!" he grouched. 

"Aw, c'mon Nick, what's on 
your mind?" 

"I'll tell you what's on my 
mind!" he roared. "We're 3 
months behind in production! 
Those idiot elves spend every 
minute at the arcade playing 
'Pac-man', and when I try to 
dislodge them, they threaten 
me with union action. I should 

"Calm down, Santa. Is that 
all?" 



"That's just the start!" he 
sputtered. "Reaganomics 

forced me to cut out two deer, 
and n aintenance on my sled is 
killing me. You know how 
n>ucl. brake fluid that thing 
eats?" 

"Louk, Nick," I soothed, 
"You shouldn't be such a 
cynic." 

"Look who's talking," he 
snipped. 

"Watch it," I said. "That 
was below the belt." 

Oh brother, I thought. It's 
almost Christmas season and 
Santa Claus is a wreck. 
Maybe 1 should cheer him up. 
"Hey, I've gotajoke for you," 
1 said. "What's fat and red, 
and ho-ho's in the garden?" 

"You want a punch in the 

"Sorry, just trying to cheer 
you up." 

It's kinda hard to feel 
cheery," he said, "when you 
get billed twenty bucks for 
by your school. I 
once a year." 



"Maybe they feel you might 
fall off the fire truck," I 



"What could happen?" he 
said. "Now that I'm wearing 
this darn helmet so I won't get 
pulled over, 1 should be well 
prepared to visit College- 
dale." 

Poor Santa, I thought. He 
was really getting a raw deal 
this year. 

I looked my old friend over, 
sitting in his old armchair with 
that silly helmet. The beard 
was there, and so were the red 
cheeks, but he seemed — thin- 

"Hey! You lost weight!" 

"That's right," said Nick. 
"Forty pounds. I started 
watching that little weird guy, 
Richard Simmons." 

"But Nick!" I gasped. 
"Santa can't be skinny!" 

"Well, too bad" he huffed. 
"How would you like to be 
called a 'bowlful of jelly' all of 
your life? Besides, they don't 
build chimneys as big as they 



used to," he sighed. "Christ- 
mas. It's the same old drudge 
for me. I dodge the 747's 
while everyone watches Frosty 
the Snowfreak, or that dumb 
Grinch. I'm just not up to it. 
Even my mailbag's letting me 
down." He thrust a letter at 
me. ' 'Here, read this. " — 
Dear Santa, you promised me 
that book "How to Win Friends 
and Influence People' would 
work. Well, it didn't. I hope 
the North Pole melts. Sin- 
cerely, Dean Schlisner. 

"Yes, I see," I remarked. 
"But you gotta know this 

guy-" 

"Here's another," said 
Santa, busy poring through 
piles of letters. — Dear 
Comrade in Red, I have invad- 
ed no countries this year. 
Stuff my stocking with US 
Defense Plans. Your- future 
friend and neighbor, Leonard 
B. 

"How about you, Vic? 
Anything you'd like?" 

"Well, my school bill's kinda 



high..." 

He cut me off short. "Do I 
look like a millionaire?" 

By now, I thought, Nick had 
mellowed somewhat. He 
always had the November 

"Listen Santa. I have to be 
getting back to Collegedale. I 
just want you to know every- 
thing's going to go like clock- 
He tried to smile. 
"That's my old Santa," I 
said. "Why don't you spend 
Christmas at my place?" I 
suggested. 
He brightened at the idea. 
"Say, that'd be great," he 
said. "Could I bring Rudolph 

"No way," I said. "Don't 
you remember what he did on 
the living room carpet?" 

"Oh, I forgot," blushed 
Santa. "Well, Merry Christ- 
mas, Vic." 



C&*SStj(fecfe 



WSMC presents Sylvester 
Stallone. Pele and Michael 
ICaine in "VICTORY", 
I Saturday. November 13, in 
I Thatcher Hall. There will 
Ibe two showings. 7:00 pm 
I and 4:30 pm. This movie is 
I restricted to academy age or 

I Also showing at the 
I Gilk'gcdale Academy will 
■be "Sea Gypsies." This 
■family adventure film will 
■also be shown at 7:00 pm 
Bind 9:30 pm. Tickets for 
■either movie are: 
I Adults— $2.50 
I Children (2812)— S1.50 
■ Family— $8.00 
iDnuble Feature Adult-$3.50 
I Double Feature Child-$2.50 
■Children under 2 are free 
■To Lynette Jones, 



| made your life more "inter- 
esting"; Keep your eyes 
■open. 

■"able Talk 

■ Tuesday, November 16 is 
P[e next Table Talk sched- 
uled to be in the Banquet 
■toom. The religion teach- 
ers are planning an open 
■>anel discussion. Theology 
Jnd Religion majors, bring 
■our relevant questions to 
■veryone's attention. 



Dear Snapper, 
Sorry you have to work 
today. But I hope you have 
a great Birthday anyway. 

Love ya, 
Sunshine 

MARKETING REP needed 
to sell SKI & BEACH 
TRIPS. Earn CASH & 
FREE vacations. You must 
be dynamic & outgoing. 
Call 312-871 

1070 or write: SUN & SKI 
ADVENTURES, 2256 N. 
Clark, Chicago, IL 60614. 



The Blood mobile from 
Blood Assurance will be in 
front of Wright Hall on 
November 16 and 17. 

Congratulations to Roy and 
Laura on their recent 
engagement. We'll all miss 
you when you go to New 
York. God bless you as you 
carry out His will. 

Sincerely, 
P.W. and friends on campus 

P.S. Just a reminder — Kiss- 
ing the bride, in some 
countries, before the wed- 
ding can result in 
excommunication or even 
death! So keep on your 



ATTENTION: 

Would you like to learn the 
Martial Arts? Then come to 
the old Tabernacle building 
behind the girls' dorm. 
There are three sections; we 
are in the middle section. 
We meet on Mondays: 
4-6 pm and Fridays: 3-5pm. 

The fee is $20.00 per 
month. This is very cheap! 

Learn how to control your 
mind over your body. Learn 
how to protect yourself and 
others. Learn how to break 
bricks. 

For more information call 
4822 and ask for David. 

MOLLY LUCE: EIGHT 
DECADES OF THE 
AMERICAN SCENE opens 
Sunday, November 14 in the 
Main Gallery at Hunter 
Museum of Art and will 
remain on view through 
January 9. The exhibition 
features genre paintings by 
an octogenerian from New 
England. 

Dear Foxy, 

Thanks for a wonderful 
Thursday. The date was 
delightful, and Taco Bell 
was, as always, terrific. 

Till we meat again, 
...A gentleman. 
P.S. I still owe you an ice 
cream — don't forget! 



Dear 52340, 
Your secret sis may love 
your mustache, but I love 
the one who wears it. 

Love always 
11614 
Mein "Big" Schatz, 
ILYSMuchisimol Have a 
happy 5th, O.K? 

TQT.S, 
"S'CHATZI" 
Dear Sharna, 

I am sorry to inform you 
that the reason I have not 
been writing you is that 
three weeks and two days 
ago, I was run over by an 
automatic corn picker and 
unfortunately, I lost both 
my arms. I hope this won't 
get in the way of your love 
for me. 

S.D. 
Jon & Lisa, 
Congrat'sl It's the only 
way to go! 

Two who already bit the 

dust-and love every minute! 

T&K 

Dear "Twinkle Toes' and 
'Shining Nails': 
Tuckered out after so 
many band concerts last 
weekend? I hope not; but if 
you are, don't forget your 
poor underpaid servant. Let 
me brighten your day. 

Love ya, 
'Smiling Eyes' 



To: S. Vogel, D. Gentry, J, 
Jewett, D. Peterson, B. 
Harnage, C. Gregory, D. 
, Minsinger, R. Mellert, K. 
Lebo, 

Thanks for your effort dur- 
ing football season. In my 
book we are Number 1. 

V. Montaperto 

Attention Theology and 
Religion Majors! 
The S.M.A. is planning a 
soccer game for Sunday, 
November 14 from 1 - 3 
p.m. The game will be 
played on the soccer field 
out by the gym. The 
religion teachers are 
planning on participating 
too. Looking forward to 
seeing all of you there. P.S. 
Dr. Bennett's ribs are 
almost healed from the 
football game at the Reli- 
gion Retreat. That is why 
we want another gamel 

Dear 86606, 

Thank you for being you 
and for the best 4 1/2 weeks 
ever. You're a special kind 
of person that's rare to find. 
I'm glad we have time for 
moments of joy to share 
with each other. Have a tift| 
great day and a better *^P 



J 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 11. 1982 



What do you think of our local law 
enforcement agencies? 






James Fitts 

Senior 

Computer Sri./Business Ad. 

I've had no dealings with them 
myself. 



Debbie Parsons 

Senior 

Office Administration 

I'm not on the road that often, 
but it seems that there could 
be more adequate enforce- 
ment of safety laws such as 
stopping for red lights, 
pedestrians and speeding. 



have any? 

ft 




f 



I 

Andrew Skeete 

Senior 

Business Administration! 

/ think they're not justified i 
some of their actions. 



Cindy Hodges 
. Senior 
Office Administration 

/ have had no run-ins with the 
law, but I feel Greg Wheeler 
was treated unfairly by the 
Collegedale police, concerning 
the "moped arrest". 



Registering withthe 

Selective Service 

on your 

18th Birthday 



Nothing could be easier. Within 
a month of your 18th birthday, 
go to the nearest U.S. Post Office. 
Pick up the simple registration 
form and fill it out. Then hand it 
to the postal clerk. Thaf s all 
there is to it. 

Ifs quick. 
If s easy. And ifs the law. 



?<** 



J 



xf ^ CATCHING NURSES IS LIKE... 





• equina Advemjtet RbspitaTfiaT ~~^^^^>jj^ 
attractive programs to help new graduates begin 
successful nursing careers. Ask about our scholarships 
and internship programs. 

Call collect: Carlene Jamerson R.N. 

Director of Nursing 

Takoma Adventist Hospital 

Greeneville, Tn. 37743 

615-639-4721 



IHB 



•""ESS** 



Southern /Irrptit 



Volume 38, Number 10, 



Southern College, CollegedaTe, Tennessee 



November 18, 1982 



Talge Hall basement evacuated 



An eviction notice was given 
to the basement residents of 
Talge Hall on Thursday, 
November 11, 1982, due to a 
"nit-picky" inspection made 
by the state fire marshall on 
Wednesday, according to Ted 
Evans, Dean of Men. All 20 
residents involved were to be 
moved out of their rooms 
completely by midnight or 
immediate action would be 
taken by the officials. 

The inspection, the first 
made by the state in nine 
years and by the Collegedale 
Fire Department in five years, 
was made soon after a com- 
plaint was received from 
someone that the building was 
not in accordance with fire 
codes and was hazardous. 
The complaint was prompted 



by 
lights 



lack of proper 
ver the doors of the 
ie night six weeks ago 
the electricity on 

was off for a few 



Deficiencies found in 
basement by the officials ' 



the 



no fire exits since the hallway 
was supposedly over 300 feet 
long, no exit lights, no 
sprinkler system since it is 
underground, and inadequate 
stoppage for avenues of smoke 
such as the trash and laundry 
shoots. However, some of this 
is disclaimed by the deans and 
college administration as 
being false. The hallway was 
measured by one of the deans 
and was said to be 260 feet 
long. The bulbs in the exit 
signs had merely burnt out 
and were in the process of 
being changed. "We are 
constantly changing the 
bulbs," stated Dean Evans. 
"Last year we put brand new 
ones in, left them on 24 hours 
a day, and they lasted two 

Another discrepancy cited 
was the fire marshall's 
contentions that the basement 
rooms were added after Talge 
Hall was built and occupied in 
1961. Although there is no 
proof as of yet, the administra- 
tion believes this deniable just 




from the fact that all the knobs, etc, 
bathroom tile, cabinetry, exactly the 5 
mirrors, door panels, drawer in the room: 




in the rooms are dorm. This would be most 
ime as that found unlikely had the rooms been 
of the rest of the (cont. on page 4) 



Fairyland Club hosts 
Holiday banquet 



■ Denny Nooner challenges Terry Shaw 



the Holiday Banquet. 



The Student Association held 
it's annual Holiday Banquet 
on November 14 at the Fairy- 
land Club atop Lookout Moun- 
tain. About 160 ccouples 
attended the festivities. 
While waiting for the dinner 
and program to start, couples 
wandered through the elegant 
club, enjoying cold drinks and 
a breath-taking view of Chat- 
tanooga at night. When the 
program began, Patti Stone 
welcomed the guests and 
thanked various people and 
the social committee for all its 
hard work. Glen McElroy, a 
major person involved with 
the decorations, offered the 
blessing. The dinner began 
with salad and rolls, then 
continued with baked potato, 
mushroom and spinach 
quiche, and ended with coco- 
Denny Nooner and Terry 
Shaw entertained the guests 
with jokes, songs, and stories, 
in beiween introducing each 
number on the program. 
Sandra Schiau sang "What 



Child Is This?" accompanied 
by a string quartet. Mark 
Humeniuk and Joanna Powell 
sang a duet of the popular 
song "Up Where We 
Belong". Dana Reed put 
everything into his version of 
"Just Once". Mike McClung 
and David Butler played an 
instrumental selection, "Time 
In A Bottle' * and Cary Gregory 
rounded off the evening's 
musical entertainment with 
"Somewhere Down The 
"Road". 
A film, based on the classic 
novel "Wuthering Heights", 
and starring Lawrence Olivier, 
was shown and ended the 
evening. Overall response to 
the banquet was excellent. "I 
really enjoyed the food and the 
program," one student 
commented. Another added, 
"It was one of the best 
banquets I've ever been to." 
Many of the participants 
agreed with one SC student 
who stated, "1 wish they had 
discovered the Fairyland Club 
before!" 



Search 

committee 

formed 



The Executive Committee of 
the Board of Trustees voted on 
November 4 to set up a Search 
Committee to select a new 
President for Southern 
College. SC's current Pres- 
ident. Dr. Frank Knittel. will 
be taking a 14 month sabbat- 
ical, starting June 1, 1983. 
The first meeting of the 
Search Committee will be held 
on December 1, 1982. The 
committee's responsibility will 
be to submit 3 to 5 names to 
Ihe Board of Trustees for 

Dr. Knittel felt that the 
Search Committee will broad- 

n the spectrum of input. 

Under the circumstances, it 
necessary," Knittel said, 

Dtherwise the Board would 

3t have formed the 
committee." 

Besides the committee. 

Southern College's Board 

Chairman, Al McCIure, was 

campus on November 10 to 

(cont. to page 8) 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 18, 1982 



~ All things work together 
for good --even. love 

My dearest. 
Everyone longs to give themselves completely to someone, 
to have a deep soul relationship with another, to be loved 
thoroughly and exclusively. But God, to a Christian, says no, 
not until you are satisfied and fulfilled and content with being 
loved by me alone, with giving yourself totally and 
unreservedly to me to have an intensely personal and unique 
relationship with me alone. I love you my child, and until you 
discover that only in me is your satisfaction to be found, you 
will not be capable of the perfect human relationship that I 
have planned for you. You will never be united with another 
until you are united with me — exclusive of any other desires 
or longings. I want you to stop planning, stop wishing, and 
allow me to give you the most thrilling plan existing — one 
that you cannot imagine. I want you to have the best. Please 
allow me to bring it to you. You keep watching me, expecting 
the greatest things. Keep that satisfaction knowing that I 
AM. Keep learning and listening to the things I tell you and 
you must wait. Don't be anxious and don't worry. Don't look 
around at the things others have gotten or that I have given 
them. Don't look at the things you think you want. Just keep 
looking off and away up to me or you'll miss what I have to 
show you. And then, when you're ready, I'll surprise you 
with a love far more wonderful than you would ever dream. 
You see, until you are ready and until the one I have for you 
is ready, (I'm working right this minute to have both of you 
ready at the same time) and until you are both satisfied 
exclusively with me and the life I have prepared for you, you 
won't be able to experience the love that exemplifies your 
relationship with me, and this is the greatest and most 
perfect LOVE. 

And my dear one, I want you to have this most wonderful 
love. I want you to see in the flesh a picture of your 
relationship with me and enjoy materially and concretely the 
everlasting union of beauty and perfection and love that I 
offer you with myself. I love you utterly. I AM God 
almighty. BELIEVE AND BE SATISFIED. 

Your Heavenly Father 
— KP 







> 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 


Ken Rozell 




Assistant Editor 


Kathryn Park 




Layout Editors 


Maureen Mayden 
Brent Van Arsdell 




Photography Director 


Doug Malin 

John Seaman 

YungLau 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

MirnaAlvey 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 




Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Secretary 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 




Columnists 


Connie Coble 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 


' 




Dave Mathewson 


Reporters 


Dick Bird 






Leanne Facundus 












TonyNewsome 






Page Weemes 




Adviser 


Frances Andrews 








BP?siiIIi 










Everyone knows a roach is a roach is a roach. Right? Wrong! Here on the campus of SC 
(SMC for goodness sake!) we have a mean variety of the little buggers, so to keep our readers 
well informed we present THE STUDENT'S GUIDE TO ROACHES AT SC. 

Furstus, we have the American kind that is atypical of this area. (Periplaneta americana 
tennessea southerna collegedalia missionaria taiga dormitoria). Raccoon coat, SC pennant 
and old brown suitcase are standard. 

Second, like, is the Brown-Banded type, (supella supelletilium Iibraria). [490.540 ROAC] 
Found among the bookshelves and carrols of the library, "digesting" knowledge. 

Third wise, we have the German variety, (Blattella germanica cafeteria). Habitats: The cafe, 
snackbar and CK. 

And in fourth and fifth place we have a couple of roaches to keep our foreign students happy. 
The Oriental and Mexican roach, (Blatta orientalis imparta froma asia and Blatta mexicana que 
coma juevas rancheros). 

I have even heard of one roach from our Ingles brotherland Australia, (Periplaneta 
australasiae downa undera). But a roach by any other name is still a roach. Right? Right! 



S&fe/tS 



Dear Editor: 

In response to your editorial 
of last week, "The College- 
dale Syndrome," I feel com- 
pelled to reply. Several 
statements you made were 
erroneous and you have 
labeled me as "disgruntled" 
which is not good journalism 
ethics. 

I mentioned no one by name 
in my letter (an example which 
you chose to ignore) and only 
suggested some possible 
alternatives to a paradoxical 
situation existing on campus. 
I did not pass judgment on 
anyone and did not condemn 
anyone in my letter. Rather I 
pointed out a problem and 
some possible solutions. 

Your editorial, however, was 
written on a somewhat lower 
level. Even though the basic 
thrust of your editorial seemed 
to be speaking out against the 
exaggeration of reports and 
spreading of gossip in Col- 
legedale, you chose to men- 
tion me by name twice (in- 
stead of merely referring to 
my letter) and even chose to 
call me "disgruntled," not a 
complimentary term in any 
language. 

This type of labeling might 
be expected some place else 
but ,t ,s not the best policy td 



follow here at SC. May I 
suggest The Christian As A 
Journalist by Richard T. Baker 
as a primer to developing 
sound journalism ethics? 

Secondly, I did not say that 
SAC's food service system 
was superior to that of SC. I 
only mentioned their method 
of handling the Sabbath meal 
situation as one possible solu- 
tion to the problem. This is 
the way that it was done at 
SAC only two years ago when I 
was there. Also, I have talked 
to students from other col- 
leges, and I understand that it 
is also done this way at Walla 
Walla. 

The fact that you "enjoyed 
many hot Sabbath meals" 
while at SAC (when?) only 
adds to my argument that if so 
many community folks did not 
eat at the cafeteria on Sab- 
bath, and in fact invited a 
student to their home for 
Sabbath dinner, it would help 
the situation greatly. 

I expected the type of letters 
that responded to mine, which 
exhibited a lack of thorough 
reading and understanding of 
my letter and for that reason 
deserve no response. I did not 



however, expect the unethical 
and unprofessional labeling, 
innuendos, and exaggerations 
(the Collegedale Syndrome!) | 
of my letter which were in- 
cluded in your editorial. 
Certainly a student can ] 
expect other students and 
possibly even former employ- 
ees and wives of faculty 
members to disagree with a 
stand he has taken or .opinio"- 
on .just about any subject 
However, when a smie" 
must consider whether or no | 
the editor of the paper <™ 
exercise his editorial author.? 
in the next issue and call the 
student "disgruntled" ' «| 
some other equally defan ■ 
tory adjective when voicing"" 
opinion on a particular s«« 
ject.it tends to discourage'" 
free exchange of opinions- 

You're right. The C*gj 
dale Syndrome is no Mj^ 
matter. Even ast-"^ 
we sometimes find it <UnW. 
,0 control our ""^.a, 
James Chapter J). * „i» 
when writing news or ^ 
editorial opinion, it ' ^n, 
important to present™ 
many gw e 



since many B\- „ e 
dence to the printed pw 

(cont. on page 3) 



and I 



November 18, 1 982/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



" (com. from page 2) 
some believe everything they 
read. It is my hope rhai in the 
future the Southern Accent 
will avoid being a part of the 
Collegedale Syndrome. 

Sincerely. 
Stephen R. Morris 

Editor's note: According to 
Mrs. Vivian Cooper of the 
Southwestern Adventist Col- 
lege cafeteria, a hot meal is 
served for Sabbath dinner. In 
a phone inten-iew on Novem- 
ber 12. 1982. she said that the 
SAC Sabbath dinner is a full 
course meal including an 
entree, salad bar. and dessert 
deck. At Walla Walla College, 
a hot meal is also served. 
According to June Giarde. 
secretary at the Walla Walla 
cafeteria, the Sabbath dinner 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 



SEIKO 




MATISOI-TS I'INK JLUKLRY 
■5'J5i Bnuiwnl ! 



Student Aid Dept. works 
to y k£epstudents in school 



rt i h a sharp pencil and a 

.luirp mind, .he staff of the 
Student Aid Department can 
whip up a remedy for your 
financial woes. Laurel Wells, 
director of Student Aid. was 
once a struggling student 
herself. 

Mrs. Wells says that she 
understands the needs of stu- 
dents and if students have any 
financial worries or problems, 
they should come by and talk 
with her. Mrs. Wells feels 
that many students who are 
confused and worried over 
their money situation just sit 
around in their room and 
contemplate packing up and 
leaving school. The aid office 
is sincere in trying to help 
students cope with their edu- 
cation experience at Southern 
College. They are actively 
involved in lobbying for more 
federal aid for students. 

The Student Finance Office 
went out on a limb for those 
eligible for aid this past 
summer by sending award 
letters without actually being 
sure of what the federal 



ali- 



as going to be. As 
lurnedout, they were within 
comfortable SI. 700 of last 
ar's funding. There were, 



as we heard, cutbacks in 
federal aid. But recently, an 
additional amount has come to 
the college for those who are 
eligible for a federal grant up 
to a maximum 51,674 for this 
year. It will then be increased 
to $1,800. which was last 
year's figure. 

Our college has a good record 
of students paying back their 
federal loans. Mrs. Wells 
warns that those who are 
either delinquent or default on 
one of these loans to beware. 
The government is really go- 
ing after them. Surprisingly, 
the federal government is 
putting fire under 3,900 of its 
own employees within the 
Office of Education who are 
themselves delinquent or 
default on their federal loans. 

When it comes to campus 
jobs next year, the Student 
Aid Office is hoping to classify 
campus jobs with different pay 
scales according to individual 
students' skills. Of jobs here 
on campus, Mrs. Wells said 
that the desk jobs are the most 
sought after by work-study 
students 




Laurel Wells 

most trouble in holding col 

us is because lege help is the Service De 

study in their partment. This is under 7 



spare time. standable because cleaning 

The department that has the toilets is not a very appealing 



job. Fortunately, we have tf 
faithful academy students 
help out in this area. 



Anderson presents Gospel of John 



by Dick Bird 

"I think the King James 
Version of the Bible is the 
greatest Book in the world," 
said British actor John Stuart 
Anderson, following his per- 
formance in the Collegedale 
church last Friday evening. 

A solo actor, Anderson has 
performed his interpretation 
of the Gospel of John for the 
past 15 years, having 
appeared in churches and 
theaters in the United States 
and England. 

In a time when modern 
translations are becoming 
popular, Anderson finds the 
King James Version superior. 
"I view the Bible much like I 
do music," said Anderson. 
"The King James is an origi- 
nal. Every other one is an 
arrangement." 

When asked if he was famil- 
iar with the New King James 
translation, Anderson retorted 



"I'm aware of it, and like 
Ernest Angley in the Read- 
er's Digest Bible, I would 
willingly burn it.*' Anderson 
has, upon request, performed 
from the Living Bible, which 
he likes, but made no bones 
about his preference. 
Anderson's performances 
have, at times, been criticized 
for a lack of spirituality. In 
defense, he replied, "You look 
at the Gospel of John and 
show me where the spiritual 
. Jesus is being very 
■ earth and telling 
here to get off." He 
o say that he is not a 
n and never claimed 
Anderson is more 
concerned with the perfor- 
mance than with theological 
accuracy. 

Though he has performed 
from the Bible for many years, 



parts ar 

people 
went on 
theolog: 



Anderson still enjoys reading 
it for his personal pleasure. 
"You cannot read from the 
Bible as long as 1 have without 
having it touch you in some 
way," said the well-known 
orator. He also expressed a 
sound satisfaction in the style 
of the scriptures. 
When asked if he offered any 
advice to aspiring actors, 
Anderson offered the follow- 
ing remarks: "Plan your 
career very carefully. Don't 
think you necessarily need to 
go to New York or L.A. If 
you're really serious, start a 
program here in Chattanooga, 



and just do it." 

Anderson spoke highly of 
Southern College and its stu- 
dents and hopes to visit again. 
He was particularly fond of 
radio station WSMC, because 
of its selections in classical 
music. When asked about the 
cafeteria food, Anderson 
recalled his confusing a fish 
patty for a slice of burned 
toast. He was, however, 
pleasantly surprised on one 
occasion. "I had a glass of 
some type of muddy water," 
recalled Anderson, "it tasted 
of apples and was very nice." 




WE OFFER IT. 

dlSC film 
processing 1 * 



%eC 



ampus 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 18. 



^> 



C/toss/toads 



Contemporary Christian music — is it good? 



i 



(3i. 



YES 



I think that first, contem- 
porary Christian music must 
be defined before I do any 
writing about the subject. 
Contemporary Christian 

music is nothing more than 
new Christian music. That 
includes not only "Jesus 
Rock" but the new little songs 
you hear in Cradle Roll. I 
don't know any of us who have 
any trouble accepting the little 
songs you hear in Cradle Roll 
but when you start adding a 
guitar and drums it gets a 
little harder for us to accept 
the music as appropriate for 
Christians to listen to. Let's 
look at "Jesus Rock". Most of 



the songs are testimonies and 
the rest are straight out praise 
to God. Now I don't expect 
someone's grandmother to 
enjoy "Jesus Rock" but a 
Christian who is used to 
hearing Rock 'n' Roll will 
understand the message in the 
song. Furthermore, I have 

never been to a contemporary 
Christian concert where some- 
body didn't give his or her 
heart to the Lord. In closing, I 
just want to' say, a match can 
burn your finger or light your 
fire. A style of music can be 
used to burn your soul or light 
a fire in you for God. 




0jw 



(cont. from page 1) 
an additon. 

The major questions being 
asked the fire officials by the 
deans and the college 
administrations, how is it that 
after all these years, Talge 
Hall is suddenly found hazard- 
ous enough to justify locking 
up the doors of the whole 
building, as threatened by the 
fire marshall, and why was the 
college not informed of the 
changes that had to be made? 
The Collegedale Fire Depart- 
ment Chief, Duayne Pitts, 
answered that it was ' 'because 
of the consequences of loss of 
life" that the edict was 
served. "Our number one 
priority is to get rid of life 
hazards, to eliminate anything 
that could cause loss of life." 
He also stated that "some 
time ago an inspection was 
made and deficiencies were 
cited" to the college which 
were never corrected. 
Although Dean Evans was 
not the head dean at the time 
the last inspection was made, 
he stated, "I've never once 
seen any report on the things 
that had to be done. There 
has been no communication 
with them whatsoever." He 
also commented, "Inspections 
just aren't made on a regular 
basis, and if they're really 
concerned about a loss of life, 
why aren't regular checks 
made? Chief Pitt's suggestion 
that we move the fellows into 
Jones Hall was certainly not in 
accordance with that concern. 
Although there's a sprinkler 
system, it's a fire trap." Dean 
Evans also brought up the 
question as to why officials 
weren't more concerned with 
'- ,lher colleges, one thai he 
knew of in particular, that 
really did have buildings badly 



in need of improvement. 

Chief Pitts explained that in 
the whole state of Tennessee, 
there are only 14 people to 
inspect every elementary 
school, high school, and 
college, public or private, and 
although inspections are 
supposed to be made every 
year, there aren't enough 
people to make it possible. 
"In actuality, any building 
being inspected, if going by 
the strict letter of the fire law, 
would flunk in one part or 
another." In response to why 
Southern College was sudden- 
ly hit with an inspection, he 
stated, "When a complaint is 
received, it has priority over 
all else." 

The college, however, plans 
to check which codes apply, 
what should be done in terms 
of safety, and according to Dr. 
Knittle, will possibly "get the 
legal people on it." 

The Evictees were assigned | 
to room with resident assist- 
ants and other Talge residents 
who previously had rooms to 
themselves. "Unfortunately, 
this will have to stay on a 
semi-permanent basis," stat- 
ed Dean Evans. The require- 
ment that the basement have a 
sprinkler system with an 
independent water supply 
from the rest of the building 
and the requirement that a fire 
exit door be made from the 
center of the building is just 
too impractical for the college 
to consider at this time. 

Earl Johnson, one of the 
basement residents who was 
displaced, commented "It 
created a hassle, the process 
<Jt moving and everything," 
out Rex Johnson appropriately 
expressed the feeling of most 
involved when he said "It 



How good it is that God above 

has never gone on strike. 
Because He was not treated 

fair in things He didn't like. 
If only once He'd given up and 

said, "That's it, I'm through! 
"I've had enough of those on 

Earth, so this is what I'll do: 
"I'll give my orders to the sun 

-cut off the heat supply! 
"And to the moon - give no 

more light, and run the 

"Then just to make things 

really tough and put the 

pressure on, 
"Turn off the vital oxygen till 

every breath is gone!" 
You know. He would be 

justified, if fairness was the 

game, 
For no one has been more 

abused or met with more 

disdain, 
Than God, and yet He carries 

on, supplying you and me. 
With all the favor of His grace, 

and everything for free. 
Men say they want a better 

deal, and so on strike they 

go. 
But what a deal \ 



We don't care whom we hur 

to gain the things we like; 
But what a mess we'd all 'b< 
in, if God should go on strike. 



First of all, let me explain 
precisely to what I will be 
addressing this article. I am 
writing with Christian rock in 
mind. My definition of Christ- 
ian rock is any Christian music 
which, were secular words to 
be substituted for the original 
religious ones, would not be 
out of place on any radio 
station such as KZ-106. Two 
things which characterize the 
music to which I am referring 
are a heavy beat and unintel- 
ligible words. I am not 
speaking of the contemporary 
Christian music performed by 
groups such as Harvest 
Celebration and Heritage 
Singers. 

Christian Rock, to me is no 
more than secular music with 
Christian words to it — words 
that can hardly be understood 
anyway. All rock music seems 
to rely more on beat and 
volume than lyrics to convey 
emotions, since the words are 
either shrieked into distortion, 
covered up by the beat, or 
repeated so many times that 
they lose their significance. 
They become just another 
rhythm instrument to add to 
the mood. Since the words 
take second place in this type 
of music, it is obvious that the 
"Christian" in Christian rock 
is taking second place to the 
"rock"— that is, the music is 
going to have more effect on 
the listener than are the 
words. 

It is a fairly well accepted fact 
f not all rock 



contains a certain element of 
spintuahsm or sexual connota- 
ions or both, in the lyrics and 
the music itself. The music 
sets the mood for the lyrics to 
be accepted while Christian 
rock eliminates spiritualistic 
and suggestive lyrics. The 
rhythm and orchestration is 
still present, creating the 
same mood and evoking the 
same emotions and impulses 
that it would if it accompanied 
spiritualistic and/or sugges- 
tive words. Doesn't it seem a I 
bit sacreligious to combine the 
devil's music with Christian I 
words? It seems to be a clever 
game the devil is playing— 
disguising rock music, one of I 
his very effective tools, with ] 
the name of Christianity to J 
make it appear acceptable. In ' 
this way he can draw people 
into the trap of listening to 
that type of music, and once 
they are addicted to the feel- i 
ing it gives them it is very easy | 
for them to listen to the real 
thing. This same principle 1 
also works in reverse— a 1 
person who is trying to get "j 
away from rock music will f 
listen to Christian rock instead 1 
of making a completes tran- 
sition away from rock. 

Probably the one thing about I 
Christian rock that turns my ] 
stomach the most is that it is j 
one of the world's biggest j 
cop-outs, used by people who J 
are too wishy-washy to make a 
decision either way, who pre- \ 
fer instead to straddle the 
fence between Christ and 
Satan, having as it were, the 
best of both worlds. Christian j 
rock, is not the answer. You 
need to be decisive, if y« u *" ] 
going to listen to rock, listen to 

it with appropriate wot 
and if you want religious 
words, listen to them » 
appropriate music-but ma* 
adecision.Fornottodec.de' 
to decide, and if your choiC 
Christian rock, your decision 
is not for Christ. 



that 




November 18, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^Dttecftofts 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest there came up the 
discussion of forest behavior 
relative to. .well it is a rather 
embarrassing subject to write 
about but it seems that many 
of the animals were ignoring 
the impact of their actions in 
j public. They were, well, 
es were getting too friend- 
ly in public to the embarrass- 
ment of other members of the 
forest community. 

There was a general meeting 
held of all the animals and 
they discussed this problem. 
Wise Old Owl called the 

leeting to order and sought to 
have all the members of the 
Fenton Forest community 
e to some kind' of agree- 
ment as to what was appro- 
priate public behavior 
/een boys and girls and 
what was not appropriate. 

Eventually there was general 
agreement among most of the 
animals that some restraint 
needed to be used for what 
went on in public. It was 
agreed that some behavior 
between two friends should be 



only between them and should 
be kept private. Everyone 
agreed, that is, everyone 
except Freddy Fox and 
Sammy Skunk. They thought 
it was not anyone else's 
business what they did or did 
not do in public and they left 
the meeting in a huff. And, of 
course, anytime that Sammy 
Skunk left a meeting in a huff 
everyone knew it. (It might be 
more appropriately put that he 
left the meeting in a puff.) 

The animals who remained 
all indicated that they would 
seek to live by this new 
consensus and they all left the 
meeting in good spirits. All 
went well for a time and 
everyone seemed to be happy. 
But one thing that bothered 
many of the animals was that 
they could not get Freddy the 
Fox or Sammy the Skunk to 
participate. 

Freddy, who had been one of 
the worst offenders, did try at 
first to be more careful. He 
and his girlfriend tried to be 
more private and no one was 
embarrassed by his behavior 



for a number of months. 

But Sammy was so upset at 
the community intrusion into 
what he considered was his 
private behavior that he made 
a big stink about it. And when 
Sammy and Petunia (that was 
his girlfriend's name) decided 
to make a big stink they could 
really do it. They paid no 
attention to the sensibilities of 
other members in the Fenton 
Forest family and in fact there 
were some who thought that 
they went out of their way to 
offend others. 

It became so repulsive to the 
forest family, and especially to 
visitors who did not live in the 
forest, that no longer did the 
issue concern general 
behavior between animals in 
the forest. The issue was now 
Sammy and Petunia 

themselves. 

Wise Old Owl found it 
necessary to call another 
meeting of all of the Fenton 
Forest inhabitants to discuss 
Sammy and Petunia's 
behavior. Well they boycotted 
the meeting. Most of the 



other animals were just" as 
glad that they did for they 
didn't think that they could 
have stood to be around the 
two of them when they were in 
one of those moods. 

In the meeting they 
discussed at length what to do 
about Sammy's behavior. 
Many ideas were suggested. 
Gruff, the bear, said, "Just 
give me permission and I will 
take care of it." But he said it 
in such a way that the other 
animals, thought he might do 
harm to Sammy and most of 
them thought that that was a 
bit drastic. 

Lighffoot, the deer, had the 
idea to shame Sammy and 
Petunia into stopping their 
inappropiate behavior. He 
said, "Everytime that Sammy 
and Petunia are observed in 
some public behavior that 
does not show good judge- 
ment lets all gather around 
and watch." "Do you have 
any idea," replied Randy 
Raccoon, "how far away you 
have to be from Sammy when 
he is angry?" Everyone 



agreed that, though it sound- 
ed like a good idea, in this 
case it would not work, for 
Sammy and Petunia just had 
no shame and when they got 
angry. ..whew! 
Other ideas were discussed, 
but aside from jail and 
excommunication from the 
forest, most of the ideas were 
either not enforceable, or they 
were just too severe to fit the 
crime. It became apparent in 
the discussion that there were 
some things in social behavior 
that were just assumed by 
most well bred folks and it was 
hard to convince some like 
Sammy and Petunia that there 
were some things that were 
just not in good taste. 

Finally Wise Old Owl 
summed up their meeting and 
discussion. He said, "You 
simply have to remember, 
some residents of our 
community are just a bunch of 
animals." 



Heifetz to perform 



The Southern College Sym- 
phony Orchestra will present 
its first on-campus concert of 
the season on Saturday even- 
ing, November 20, at 8 p.m. in 
the Southern College Physical 
Education Center. 
The featured guest artist for 
the concert will be world- 
famous violin virtuoso and 
winner of the Tschaikovsky 
Violin Competition, Daniel 
Heifetz. 

'n in Missouri, Daniel 
Heifetz grew up in southern 
California and at the age of six 
began to study the violin. He 
completed a public school 
| education at the age of sixteen 
then was accepted as a stu- 
dent of the legendary Efrem 
Zimbalist at the Curtis Insti- 
tute of Music in Philadelphia, 
I where he also was coached by 
IJascha Brodsky. Upon Mr. 
■Zimbalist's retirement, Mr. 
■Heifetz continued his studies 
■ with the renowned peda- 
gogue, Ivan Galamian. 



The work which he will 
perform with the Southern 
College Orchestra is violin 
Concerto in G Minor by Max 
Bruch. This concerto was 
performed with the orchestra 
by senior music major Jenine 
Fryling on a recent concert 
tour in Florida. 
The Southern College Sym- 
phony is in the midst of 
planning a world tour to 
Russia and Romania in May 
1983. Members of the orches- 
tra will learn and perfect 
music for this tour during the 
second semester as well as 
raise funds for the trip. 
Other works to be performed 
at Saturday evening's concert 
will be of a light, classical 
nature, such as Hungarian 
March by Berlioz, Slavonic 
Dance No. 8 by Dvorak, 
Emperor Waltz by Strauss, 
and a group of numbers by 
Copland. 
Admission is $2.50. Tickets 
may be purchased at the door. 



Brezhnev 
remembered b yB „,B„,h 



Accomplished leaders do not 
fall from the skies, (key are 
raised up only in the course of 
the struggle. 

-Joseph Stalin 

In 1964, Leonid Ilyich 
Brezhnev rose up seemingly 
from nowhere to eventually 
become the unchallenged 
ruler of one of the two most 
powerful nations on earth. As 
the Stalin quote indicates, 
however, leaders of 

Brezhnev's caliber don't just 
"fall from the skies." Where 
then, did Brezhnev acquire 
the instinct for survival 
needed to cross the "obstacle- 
strewn path to power?" Ac- 
cording to Brezhnev: "My 
own perception of life was 
shaped largely by the thought 
and aspirations of the working 
," and by "an historical 
event of immense signifi- 
:ance," the Russian Revolu- 

That Brezhnev's life "was 
shaped largely by the 
houghts and aspirations of 




ihe workingman" is beyond 
question. There had been 
steel workers in his father's 
family going back through 
four generations. 

The importance of the Revo- 
lution and the bloody civil war 
which followed are equally 
undeniable. When the Revo- 
lution came in November, 
1917, Brezhnev was a medi- 
ocre student at the elite 
Czarist gymnasium in the 
Ukranian town of Kamen- 
skoye. As 1917 drew to a 
close, Soviet forces occupied 
Kamenskoye and executed 
approximately 1.7 million 
intellectual, religious, and 
middle-class leaders. 

The executions ended tempo- 
rarily in February when Aus- 
trian troops occupied Kamen- 
skoye, but the civil war began 
in earnest when they left after 
Austria surrendered to the 
Allies in November. 

From November, 1918 until 
January 1920, Kamenskoye 
became a battleground not 
only for Royalist White and 
Soviet Red armies, but for the 
povstantsy (peasant gangs) as 
well, who would regularly 
enter the town, looting and 
killing until the Red Army 
was finally able to defeat 
them. 

Although many neighbors 
perished, the Brezhnevs sur- 
vived this ordeal. Their 
troubles weren't over, though. 



The war and a severe drought 
gave them famine and disease 
to contend with. 

Three million Ukrainians 
died from various diseases, 
including 30 of Brezhnev's 44 
classmates. Brezhnev became 
seriously ill himself but sur- 
vived. As one biographer 
noted, these experiences 
helped Brezhnev develop the 
"profound instinct for self- 
preservation" that served him 
so well in later years. 

Brezhnev joined a Commun- 
ist youth group in 1923, and 
was picked to go to an 
agricultural school. After 
graduation in 1927, he began 
working in Stalin's infamous 
"collectivization" program 
which resulted in the deaths of 
over 20 million Soviet peas- 
ants. His loyalty to Stalin paid 
off in a promotion to head the 
local Land Department. He 
joined the Communist party in 
1929. 

Thus Brezhnev began the 
long, arduous climb to the top 
of the Soviet political machine. 
His role as a political officer in 
World War II brought him to 
Stalin's attention'^nd, in 1952. 
he was elevated to the ruling j^fc 
national Politburo. By 1964 he '^ 
was in position, as one of 
Nikita Khrushchev's relatively 
unknown and "[rusted" 
aides, to overthrow Khruschev 
and assume joint leadership 
(cont. on page 8) 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 18. 1982 



m 



ffime ©at 



VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS 



Point system as follows: 
One point given for a win, one 
point given for winning the 
match, zero points given for a 
loss. 



Hartle 

Lamourt 

Nooner 

Sweeney 

Roscher 



EAST 

Robison 

Negron 

Wrate 

Jennings 

Gregory 



Dias 

There will be a double 11 . . 

plimirmtinn ,h ra *. ~ ii Stunkard 

elimination three-man volley- ,., 

ball tournament held on Sun- ?"" 

day, December 5. The last w„ " 8 

day to sign up is Tuesday. W,ll,ams 
November 30. For further 
details see Coach Steve Jaecks 
at the Physical Education 

Warm-ups considered 
invaluable to good health 

When you begin aging (we'll they are longer. The best 

call that approximately two or lengthening (or stretchine) 

three years after you reach technique is to hold the stretch 

puberty), you need to start position two different times 

listening a little more carefully for at least six seconds 

to what the body is telling the This stretching routine 

mind. Some messages that should include the muscle 

begin coming through with group on the front of the lower 

more frequency relate to leg which causes shin splints if 

fatigue and stiffness. This not warmed up properly. This 

leads our discussion to the is done by pointing the toes 

reZ T ^ WammpS baCk and d0 ™ ^"d Pressing, 

really do any good? Y ou should also stretch by 

When you were five or six pole leaning-leaning on a pole 

years old all systems were go. from several feet away whi e 

You could quick-start and stop keeping your feet flat on the 

in your activities with little or ground" Do this to avoid sore 

no side effects. During the calves and Achilles tendons 

years oTage). ,h body rebel & t°S "■ f 8 "** With 

md warm muscles and rise period. The quick stop 

have to h, - 6 ° t0 ° after heav y 

'' ' " "- a exercise means the other two 




time 
joints 

This does 



laborious ritual, but i, shoula ^T^ mt 

beantual. If you are a jogger. J5p\2 tt vtssel Zmt 

or worse, you should walk a iust sto, m • .1 P , P ' 

minimumofonefourthmi, ,„ £ tZ^T!, 'eft up°to 

ule dome ih fo >h. -i- .;-.-- u U P t0 



warm up. While doing this 
your velocity should increase 
until those blades of grass are 

ncL^i" 8 °" by - At ,his ^OttS 

point, the joints and blood «,» t 

temperature will be ready for Z\cCt tout' ^ "*■- 

you to act like a ,1,. "'""cning bout done prior 

hot-blood again * y0U " 8 f art ™8 «"e exercise 
Also important to consider in wl h ZT^ , 

warmups is the length of the mo t of us T *"! 



the ole ticker. 
In addition, the muscles do- 
ing repetitive contracting will 
shorten as a result of the work 
^li^ done - > the same 
prior to 
3 needed 



torture chamber 



It is beyond me why anyone 
would purposely enter a small 
r°om, fully aware that it is 
equipped with six hard sides 
that evidence violence, bright 
lights on starkly painted walls, 
one or more people wildly and 
sometimes desperately swing- 
ing lethal metal extensions of 
their arms in an attempt to 
keep a stinging projectile rico- 
cheting off the walls-and 
with no quick escape. It 
reminds me of a torture 
chamber. 

Haven't we seen people 
flinch when a ball is served? 
1 hats also the typical reaction 
before a firing squad. Haven't 
we seen noses with stitches? 
mat s typically what's 
required after being hit by a 
racket-self-inflicted or other 
wise. Haven', we seen nas,; 
bruises in various and sundry 
parts of the anatomy caused 
by the impact of projectiles? 
And that's only what we see 
i^Wufifythese activitje 



i satire 



the grounds that they are If you don't watch your 

enjoyable? Some people enjoy opponent, how do you know 

self-flagellation too. Why this that he/she/it is noi swinging 

madness? Please tell me, that lethal switch through an 

w hy- arc which happens to include 

Someone may charge that my in its itinerary the space your 

analysis is invalid on the head currently claims as its 

grounds that my experience is own? How do you know that 

vicarious. Let me assure you when thy worthy opponent 

that the charge won't stick, swings he/she/it : " "" 

Against my better judgment "accidentally' 

'" order to criticize with - 



let the metal 
fly? You don't know and you 




authority-.! played 
I learned. I soon realized 
that in order to hit the ball and 
to stay out of its trajectory it is 
advantageous to know from 
whence the ball cometh. .„, , 

therefore I attempted to track fun. enjoyable, challenging 
the ball from the time it left stimulating, that's good e» 
my opponent's racket. This I cise, really gets my bio 
soon realized was dangerous flowing, utilizes a minimum 
as you can get hit full in the equipment, and requires oi 
face. But is the alternative one partner— and that's lei 
really that attractive— to get for a single college kid.' 
hit full in the back of the head? agree. 
Not a pleasant thought. ' But I As for 
naa other concerns for self- any day 
Preservatton to worry about. 



dare not look! When you hear 
■SWISHHH" by your head a 
ew times you know thai you 
ire living a dangerous life. 
So you whine, "There ain'l 
other sport that's indoors, 



skydiving 





November 18. 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fioutfeeftn Qg nic 



For some time now, I, like all 
irulv imporiani columnisis, 
have been receiving volumes 
of fan mail. Many times 
people will ask me for advice 



■ kMIe 



I of c 



am delighted to share my 
knowledge with those who 
needii. However. I'm getting 
a bii behind so I thought I'd 
answer several at a time to 
lighten rhe load a bit. The 
Accent staff cordially and 
generously gave me all the 
space 1 needed; they said after 
all, if 1 didn't use it, some 
idiot would just pui a silly 
column in there anyway. 



Dea, Ms. Lugu, 
Could you tell us what 
"movies" are? Daddy always 
just says "I don't want to talk 

Thank you. 
The Schlisner Kids 



Dear Kids: 
Absolutely not. I don't want 
to talk about it. 

Dear Columnist: 
If possible, could you 
manage to keep E. 0. 
Grundset indoors during 
Thanksgiving vacation? 
Several of us will be wearing 



disguises and we'd rather he 
didn't try to discover our true 
identity. Those binoculars of 
his can be lethal. 

In deepest appreciation 
TOSCANINI 
(Turkeys of Southern College 
and Non-Identifiable Neigh- 
boring Inhabitants) 

DearTOSC, etc.: 
Give me a break! I've already 
come up with a time change, a 
whole week of playing dress- 
up and several parties to keep 
the man entertained. You 
guys aren't the only ones who 
get fidgety during 

Thanksgiving. 



Dear Ms. Loga, 
We are pleased to announce 
that after several weeks of 
totally secretive testing, we 
have come up with the chem- 
ical and mathematical for- 
mulas for skunk spray. We 
plan to sell the patent to 
Jovan. Interested in becom- 
ing a business partner? We 
could use your brains. 

The Math Teachers 
Dear Profs: 

I'll say! Sorry, but 1 think 
your formula leaked out 
already. If only you'd been as 
secretive as the skunk, you 
might've gotten somewhere. 



Besides, I'm already making 
good money; I'm on work- 

Hey, man. 

Like we could really get into 
coming into that music build- 
ing of yours and gettin' down 
on some jammin' out. Like 
hey, we can give ya some real 
music; you. uh, don't think 
anyone would mind, huh? 

'Predate it, man — 
Van Halen 
Dear VH: 

Fine with me. I'm not sure 
what type of music you folks 
prefer; are you anything like 
Harvest Celebration? 



C&*s§(j(iec(s 



Thanks so much to Royce 
Earp and Bill DuBois for the 
Emergency Ticket Fund. A 
special thank-you to all who 
contributed. What a pleas- 
ant surprise when I was 
informed of the fund and 
where it came from, I had 
no idea so many were 
concerned. 

If ever bored and in the 
mood for a high-speed 
chase — just go moped rid- 
ing without a helmet. 

Thanks so much, 
Greg Wheeler 

Help wanted: 
MARKETING REP needed 
to sell SKI & BEACH 
TRIPS. Earn CASH & FREE 
vacations. You must be 
dynamic & outgoing. Call 
312-871-1070 or write: SUN, 
& SKI ADVENTURES, 
2256 N. Clark, Chicago, IL 
60614. 

Alfreda, 

On behalf of the entire 
royal family of Magilli- 
cuddy, I personally wish to 
express my deepest feeling 
from the Isle of Ewe. 

Have a good time in the 
P°ve amongst the locus. 
I'll be thinking about youl 
Alfred 



Dear Scott D., 
I'm so sorry to hear about 
the loss of your arms. Now I 
suppose you'll have to re- 
sort to writing with your 
teeth. Please don't mis- 
understand — you do have 
my deepest sympathies. 
Don't worry, I still love you. 
Just as long as you don't 
lose that cute little tush! 

Love, 
Sharna 

Attention Business Club 
Members! 
The first Business Club 
event for this year will be 
Friday night at 7:30 in the 
Student Park. Hot choco- 
late, hot apple cider, cook- 
ies and other goodies will be 
served. If you have not 
joined the club see an 
officer immediately. If you 
have joined and wish to 
bring a friend, the charge is 
$.50. Be sure and sign up 
outside the Business Dept. 
before Thursday. Don't 
miss this exciting evening! 

Dear 72328, 

Hi Boo-Boo! Hope you're 
having a great day. 
Remember I love you so 
very much! 

Love, 
74660 



ATTENTION: 

Would you like to learn 
the Martial Arts? Then 
come to the old Tabernacle 
building behind the girls' 
dorm. There are three 
sections; we are in the 
middle section. We meet on 
Mondays: 4-6 p.m. and 
Fridays: 3-5 p.m. 

The fee is $20.00 per 
month. This is very cheap! 

Learn how to control your 
mind over your body. Learn 
how to protect yourself and 
others. Learn how to break 
bricks. 

For more information call 
4822 and ask for David. 

Chattanoogan Ben Davies 
will be the featured artist- 
craftsman in the Hunter 
Museum of Art Regional 
Gallery show opening No- 
vember 21 and continuing 
through December 30. The 
public is invited to view his 
handmade furniture at an 
opening reception from 1:30 
until 3:30 on Sunday, No- 
vember 21. 

Doug & Jon: 

A thousand shall fall by 
thy right side, and ten 
thousand at thy right hand; 
but it shall not come night 
thee. Psalm 9I';7. 




Dear Yankee Lady, 

Delighted you came for 
dinner this past Sabbath 
afternoon. In my book 
you're a real winner. Hope 
you can come again soon. 
Love ya, 
Yankee Gent. 
P.S. Enjoy that Maine soy- 
Richard: 

Even though your armor is 
a little muddy, you're still a 
shining knight to me! 

Elizabeth 

Dear Scott Kinsey, 

Ms. Somers told you 
But not my name 
It's a secret. 
It's my game. 



speechless because 



CR, 
1 thought my weekend was 
going lo be a boring affair. 
But somehow my Friday 
night phone call seemed to 
make it all worthwhile. 

"The silly guy" 

SENIORS: 
Senior proofs will be mail- 
ed to you. If you have not 
been able to order yet, this 
is your last chance. If there 
has been a mistake with 
your order, you may take 
them to the Olan Mills Plant 
on the corner of Brainerd 
and Germantown, or the 
one on Shallowford Road. 



A mis queridas amigas en 
cuarto numero 303: 

Gracias para sus ayuda wn 
mi escribir en mattes. 

! Solamente vientey ocho 
dias ahora hasta California! 
Con amor, 
kp 
ATTENTION ANATOMY & 
PHYSIOLOGY VICTIMS 

Do you have in your 
possession an anatomy text 
book with Karen Peck's 
name in the front. If so I 
may have your textbook. I 
would prefer to be studying 
out of my own book and 
would be happy to make an 
even swap with you. 

In an attempt to encourage 
and maintain a good spiritual 
fellowship between teachers 
and students, the Student 
Ministerial Association of 
Southern College (SMA) re- 
cently resolved to organize 
short devotional programs 
colloquially referred to as 
"Power Hour. "■ The programs 
mainly consist of epitomized 
devotional thoughts and brief 
prayer sessions conducted by 
the Religion faculty of the 
college. 

The schedule for the month 
of December is as follows: 
Dec. 6 EdZackrison 7:30 a.m. 

Norman Gulley 10:00 a.m. 

Dec. 7 Doug Bennett 9:30 a.m. 
Ronald Springett 2:30 p.m. 

Dec. 8 Lorenzo Grant 11a.m. i 

Dec. 9 Jerry Gladson 3:30 p.m. 
Further information will be 
given later on the definite 
meeting place, , , 



S/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Novembe 



S peafc Qlp 



j 



What do you like best about 
Thanksgiving! 



ffio/tesiq fet. 



FRIDAY 



November 19 










Mark Henderson 
Theology 


Moni Gennick 

Freshman 

Journalism 


Turkey sandwiches the day 
after Thanksgiving. 


No school. No worrie 
being with my family. 


. and 



SATURDAY November 20 



SUNDAY November 21 




Bonnie Addison 

Senior 

Nursing 



TUESDAY 



November 23 



WEDNESDAY November 24 



t Thanksgiving 



7:45 Vespers- 
Talge Hall 

8:00 Vespers- 
Church 



8 pm Symphony 
Concert— 
P-E. Center 

SA Surprise- 
Student Center 

8:15 pm Ice Skat- 
ing 



11:05 am Divi- 
sional Club Meet- 
ings 



Thanksgiving 
Vacation begins 



Going to New York City. 



QSeadd 



wes 



Bill Both 



:• 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

policy from Dairyland 
UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

Foul Corners 
ASK FOR DAIRYLAND 



YURI ANDROPOV, EX- 
Soviet KGB chief, won unani- 
mous approval from the Soviet 
Communist Partv's Central 
Committee to replace Leonid 
Brezhnev as General Secre- 
tary of the Party. Andropov's 
election was cinched when his 
chief rival. Konstantin 
Chernenko. nominated him for 
the post. Andropov, in a 
speech given to the Central 
Committee, promised to 
continue "carrying out all the 
Leninist domestic and foreign 
Polices that had been pursued 
under Leonid Brezhnev " 
Brezhnev died of heart failure 
last Wednesday. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN 

announced the lifting of trade 
sanctions imposed by the US 
on the Soviet bloc following 
the martial law declaration in 
Poland last December The 
agreement, which includes the 
controversial ban on parts for 
the gas pipeline the Soviets 

Saturday"!"' "" inma ™* 



VICE-PRESIDENT GEORGE 
Bush met with the newly 
elected Soviet leader 

Andropov following Leonid 
Breznev's funeral Monday 
Although the two probably 
didn't discuss anything new 
the fact that Andropov held 
such a meeting right after his 
election is considered signif- 
icant. Andropov gave observ- 
ers an additional surprise by 
warmly welcoming Chinese 
Foreign Minister Huang Hua. 

THE NFL STRIKE ENDED 
yesterday. The season, short- 
ened to 10 games, will resume 
this Sunday with the top four 
teams from the two confer 
ences going to the playoff. 



(cont. from page 1) 
answer faculty questions and 
to get more suggestions for 
the new president. Some 
faculty members felt threat- 
ened by the visit, feeling that 
McClure was on campus to 
question faculty members as 
he did before the start of the 
1982-83 school year. But Des 
Rice, Faculty Affairs Commit- 
tee Chairman, assured SC 
faculty that McClure was on 
campus largely in response to 
a Faculty Affairs Committee 
request. 

McClure will be on the 
Search Committee as will 
three Southern Union officals, 
three Board members, three 
faculty members, three staff 
members, the Alumni Asso- 
ciation President, the Student 
Association President and the 
Committee of 100 President 



(cont. from page 5) 

with Aleksey Kosygin and 
Nikolay Podgorny. This j 
leadership was "joint" in 
name only, however, and by 
1971 Brezhnev was clearly top 
dog. 

Brezhnev considered the 
greatest achievement of his 
18-year rule to be the detente 
policy which he engineered 
with President Nbton and 
other western leaders in th e 
early 1970's. This policy, 
defined by Brezhnev as the 
settling of "disputes and con- 
flicts" by means other than 
war, has lost much of its 
importance to the last few I 
years. 

The future of US-Soviet tela- j 

tions remains uncertain an" 
much will depend on wtact i « 
his potential successors i» t»» 
Kremlin has the best insum* 
for .survival? 




Southern /Sccent 



Volume 38 N a ■ 1 1 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 




KflP^^^^ 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 9. 1982 






r) Great moments 



a 



One semester at Southern College has slipped by in record 

time. The hustle and bustle of our everyday lives seems to 

make time fly. Yet, for some people, time became an enemy. 

Each moment seemed to be filled with heartache and pain. 
Each day seemed to bring fresh wounds from dagger-like 
tongues. Even though attacks against people connected with 
the college and the church have decreased, vicious rumors 
stilJ fly--a pastor is a heretic, a conference president will be 
forced to resign, two couples have swapped wives during 
vacation. 

People seem to forget the pain they can inflict. They forget 
that the stories they hear at the beauty parlor or the barber 
shop or over the phone lines can be totally false or, at best, 
greatly exaggerated. 

Or they forget that some things are better left unsaid--that 
no juicy news may just be good news. 

At this point, lean hear some of the^ccenr's readers asking 
why the editor is rehashing a topic discussed in a previous 
editorial, "The Collegedale Syndrome.*' It is because the 
time has come for a change. It is the time for "great 
moments"— a time when people reflect on the good instead 
of the bad. It is the time to offer a helping hand instead of 
the knockout punch. 

During this holiday season and throughout the coming new 
year, reflect on the "great moments" instead of the bad. A 
person once said that "life is not measured in days but in 
memories." Let's make those memories worth recalling. 



SOUTHERN ACOFNT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editors 



Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 

Religious Editor 

Proofreader 

Sports Editor 

Secretary 

Cartoonist 

Typesetters 

Columnists 



Adviser 



Maureen May den 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Doug Matin 
John Seaman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

MirnaAlvey 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Connie Coble 

BillBoth 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Logo 

Dave Mathewson 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 
Tony Newsome 
Page Weemes 



Frances Andrews 



•-™^-~^:sr.;sK^.^-" 



'Ho Ho Ho/ 

1 love. 1h<z. jirK^a. jingle 
of al\ -those, little, coins* 

7/ 



pWy * ways ad lika fe ?row a 
tare, ,-2boul tHs firm -r- v , 
u)ho.n ^ monc.y fo, jr r x 




Sfefete 



Dear Editor: 

Lately it seems that this 
column has been used as a 
means to wage persona] war- 
fare fc.hu.pn inriuri/luaU over 

principles, opinions, ideas 
and ethics. 

As it is standard policy for 
the Southern Accent to print 
all signed letters to the Editor, 
1 am directing this to those 
who have written demeaning 
letters in the past. 

The column is for the expres- 
sion of opinions and respon- 
sive opinions as well, but 
lately the letters have carried 
overtones of hostility and 
accusation. 

A person may indeed have a 
legitimate gripe against some- 
one else, but to publicly attack 
and denounce him in the 
school paper for (he £ 
college to read is „ ot j„ 
Dear Editor, 

This letter is concerning 
something of great importance 
which may be controversial 
No, it's not the Religion 
Department. No, it's not a 
recent chapel. No, it's not a 
prayer meeting-this has to 
do with sanity. But not just 
sanity. It also includes finan- 
oes. Yes, money— money lost 
tnal was invested in food 
toothbrushes, and other items 
of oral sanitary importance. 

.hi,"" 5 f,° P . ped al finances, 
that wouldn't be so bad. The 
money ls„, per student could 

withThl," ^ ,0 cora P«e 
with the most valuable pos- 
session that a college stuJen, 
po-ssesses-tha, of \ is ^ 

s-nds or n °min u t in Ve b :?e t 
diking hoursi Precious hours 



keeping with Christian 
character. 
The gift of language, given to 
us by God, was intended as a 

beautiful instrument of 

communication, not a vehicle 
of unhealthy criticism and 
accusation. 

Hasty words, spoken or writ- 
ten can do more than one 
realizes. A fine reputation can 
be damaged, or a senstive 
spot deep down inside can be 
touched which may never 
heal. 

The Bible says in Ephesians 
4:29, 31 and 32: 

"Let no corrupt communica- 
tion proceed out of your 
mouth, but that which is good 
to use of edifying, that it may 
minister grace into the 
heavens. 

Let all bitterness and wrath 
and anger and clamour and 



evil speaking be put away 
from you with all malice. 
And be ye kind one to 
another, tenderhearted, for- 
giving one another even as 
God for Christ's sake hath 
forgiven you. 

As Christians shouldn't we 
heed the counsel of our God 
and take care of personal 
differences with individuals in 
a less malicious manner. 
There are so many worth- 
while opinions that it is sad to 
read such denouncing, 
degrading letters reflecting a 
christian attitude in time with 
Christ. 

Perhaps it gives the writer 
some odd form of satisfaction 
to see his poisoned words in 
print. But as a reader, it gives 
no saiisfaciion to me. 

Sincerely. 



we could have spent on neces- 
sary activities such as sleep- 
ing, doing one's laundry, eat- 
ing, outdoor recreation and 
yes, even studying. 

A good example of what I am 
talking about happens every 
mght at approximately the 
same time-3 a.m. I wake up 
in a cold sweat only to discover 
that my roommate has been 
awakened by the same gnaw- 
'ng noise coming from all over 
our room. My hand lands on 
his ui a mad rush for the 
flashlight. 

We are not complainers. We 
are just a couple of innocen 
students searching for 
identity in a seemingly o 
crowded environment. Sure 
the administrators have made 
one noble attempt at control 
"ng the problem of overpopu 



Bui if you will nonce, mere 
are only two beds, Iwo closeis, 
Iwo sets of drawers and <w° 
desks per room. We are 
hospitable guys but we have a 
limit. And that limit has been 
met and trespassed. These 
inconsiderate "guesls" have 
ealen our food, slept in <"" 
beds, inspected our clothes, 
used our sinks, enjoyed our 
music, and even went as far as 
sharing our toothbrushes, 
without any consent whatso- 

I am a"fraW that,' as a student. 
I must put my foot down. Ann 
if this involves killing <" r 
guests in the process, '" 
thar's just the way it g° es - . 
foci. ma. might not be a w 
idea ai all. We are open to »> 
(cont. on page 3) 



December 9, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



I Utters . ■ • con't. from p. 2. 

reasonable suggestion. We 
are not alone in this seemingly 

| endless battle to bid our 
"guest" farewell. The cause 
has been a mjaor concern to 
others who have been need- 
lessly abused in a similar 

I manner. 

But things are looking up. 
Why just yesterday a signup 

I sheet appeared on a Talge 

| Hall bulletin board and is 
already filled to capacity, re- 
vealing a widespread desire to 
exterminate these "guests" 
once and for all. 
The brilliant desire idea 

j behind this signup sheet 
belongs to our next door 
neighbor. He feels a heavy 
burden to a potent chemical to 
reverse the effects of the 
recent ' 'reproductive_agent' ' 



that clouded our residence 
hall. You will note that we still 
use the pronoun "our" in 
front of the residence hall and 
would like to keep it that way. 
By now, there is no question in 
your mind of the magnitude of 
this catastrophic activity 
plaguing our homes. Beyond 
the shadow of a doubt, you are 
well aware of this menace and 
are ready to cast your vote for 
anyone who will stand up in an 
attempt to defy the adversary, 
crushing all hopes for continu- 
ing their colonistic behavior. 
Thank you for your over- 
whelming support in this 
worthy cause of relocating our 
unwanted "guests." 

Yours in the cause, 

Mark Newmeyer 
Gary Howe 



Santa visits Christmas concert 



Dear Editor, 

It was just this last spring as I 
remember. On a visit to the 
Oral Roberts University 
campus I was blessed to 
attend a gospel concert given 
by Jamie Owens-Collins and 
the group Glad. The opening 
number by Glad intrigued me. 
The lead singer started by 
commenting that some con- 
servative Christians of the day 
condemned Glad's type of 
music. While he was talking 
he started to play a song - 
'■We Gather Together. 
He said, "Back in the 1800's 
people wrote songs to the 
tunes they were familiar with 
(as his sample song was). It 
just so happened that the 
tunes were old tavern tunes to 
drink by." In the few minutes 
that followed, Glad played 



variations of the song from the 
roaring twenties, from the 
early rock era and the Beach 
Boys. They finally ended the 
medley in the theme of today': 
popular music (Not that I 
enjoyed that. ) 
Glad's philosophy was to 
meet God's children on their 
level and bring them to know 
Christ in the things they love. 
But check it out for yourself. 
Isn't it the Devil who is going 
to trap "even the verv elect" 
by mixing truth with error as 
he started long ago? Contem- 
porary music in any form may 
or may not be your thing. And 
check again - is Jesus your 
music (as a contemporary 
song says), or is Jesus Christ 
your God and Saviour? 



by Page Weemes 

The Concert Band of 
Southern College, with direc- 
tor Pat Silver, presented its 
annual Christmas concert last 
Saturday evening. With Mas- 
ter of Ceremonies Clyde Garey 
announcing the program, the 
band began the concert by 

playing a medley of "Do You 
Hear What I Hear?" and 
"Snow Bells." 

The audience seemed to 
enjoy the Russian Christmas 
Music, which was ancient 
Russian carols derived from 
liturgical music of the Eastern 
Orthodox Church. The basis 
for this musical impression 
was of Old Russia during the 
jubilant Christmas season. 

Die Meistersinger high- 
lighted the evening by singing 
"Have Yourself a Merry Little 



Christmas." One student 
remarked that it really re- 
minded, her of home when 
they sang "Home for the 
Holidays." 

The traditional Christmas 
poem "Twas the Night Before 
Christmas" was told in a 
not-so-traditional way by 
Clyde Garey, along with Dick 
Dower's multi-media presen- 
tation. The slides to illustrate 
the story were crayon draw- 
ings by fourth graders at Ruth 
Murdock Elementary School 
near Andrews University. 

The audience was given a 
chance to perform as they 
joined the band in a sing-a- 
long led by Dr. Don Runyan. 
Some all-time favorites such 
as "Hark the Herald Angels 
Sing," "Joy to the World," 



and "We Wish You a Merry 
Christmas" were sung. 

The spirit of Christmas was 
truly felt as Santa and his 
elves made their appearance 
during "Jingle Bell Rock." 
Santa gave Mr. Gilbert a pair 
of red gloves for the orches- 
tra's trip to Russia and also a 
red bucket for the cars they 
would have to wash to get 
there. Pat Silver's gift from 
Santa was a bag of grits, re- 
acclimating her in true South- 
ern hospitality. As Santa left, 
his elves threw candy to all, 
wishing all a very Merry 
Christmas. 

The band concluded with a 
medley of Christmas songs 
performed with the Southern 
College Chorale. 



The Stingiest Man in Town 



by Tony Newsome 

presenled in Southern 
College's Ackerman Audi- 
torium. The play was entitled 
"The Stingiest Man in Town" 
and showed on Tuesday at 
7:30 and 9:30 p.m. and Wed- 
nesday at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. 
The play was based on 

I Charles Dicken's "A Christ- 
mas Carol" and was a presen- 

I 'ation of the Southern College 
Division of Music. Don C. 
Runyan directed the play. 
Among the twenty-seven 
characters who made up the 
cast were "Old Scrooge" (por- 
trayed by Scott Aycock), and 



Tiny Tim (played by Tre 
Thompson). The musical play 
also featured the Southern 
College Chorale and the Col- 
legedale Caroliers. 
The play, which required 
over three weeks of rehearsal 
before showing, made use of 
special effects including the 
graveyard scene. Dry ice was 
used to cover the floor with a 
misty fog which rolled off the 
stage and onto the feet of the 
audience. This was the scene 
in which Scrooge saw his own 
tombstone. The play was 
greeted with rounds ol 
enthusiastic applause 




Havina 
problems 

finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are overt 

Ask about our car insurance 

policy trom Dairyland 

VNTVERSAl INSURANCE 

Apison Pike 

Four Corners 

ASK FOB DAIRYLAND 




Immediate openings in the Heritage Singers for a first 
1 2 and electric bass player. Mustbeexpertencedand t 

Zng to travel extensively. Not only v , the USA \but to f 1 
1 South Africa. Australia. New Zealand and the Holy 
? LanL This is a music ministry. Must have adestreo 
witness for God. Send cassette, picture, and resume to. 
Max Mace 
P.O. Box 1358 
Placerville, CA 95667 
or call 1916] 622-9369 for more information. Openmgs . 
begin January 1. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Dewmber9, 1982 



Students tour Big Apple 



3 



by Maureen Mayden 
A Thanksgiving vacation 
annual event for Art, Behav- 
ioral Science, and Education 
students is the trip to New 
York City. A total of 65 
students, and three faculty 
members with their families, 
took the 870-mile trip to the 
Big Apple, making it the 
largest group ever from the 
college to visit the city. 
Beginning with rain on a 
Saturday night, the two buses 
traveled through the night to 
reach Washington, D.C. 
around 6:00 a.m. The entire 
group went to Arlington 
National Cemetery to view the 
changing of the guard at the 
Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, 
and to see Kennedy's grave 
with its eternal flame. 
The Art class then went to 
the Hirshhorn Museum of Art 
for a tour and lecture on part 
of the permanent collection 
housed there. This museum 
has many sculptures and 
paintings in its collection. 
Some of these include pop-art 
by Andy Warhol and George 
Segal. 

the students were allowed to 
visit the Smithsonian and the 
Natural History Museums 
along the National Mall. The 
sight-seeing was cut short due 
to an appointment in Phila- 
delphia to visit the Liberty Bell 
and Freedom Hall. 
Then, it was New York Cityl ! 
The group arrived at the 
Vanderbilt YMCA in plenty of 
time to walk around the 
neighborhood and eat supper. 
Some of the students, includ- 
ing Steve Schmidt, Gary 
Muncy, and Danny DuBose 
toured 42nd Street and then, 
returning to the Y, met one of 
New York's finest who gave 



them some free advice about 
the wisdom of 42nd Street 
after dark! 
A few of the requirements for 
the Behavioral Science stu- 
dents included the Immigra- 
tion Museum. China Town, 
and Teen Challenge. They 
were also required to visit the 
Covenant House. Hale House, 
and Harlem and the Bronx. 
Some of these students 
included Diana Johnson, Scott 
Kinsey. J.T. Shim, and Bev 
Dickerhoff. 
The Art class visited several 
museums, including the 
Museum of Modern Art, 
which was undergoing 
remodeling at the time and did 
not have much of its per- 
manent collection out. Fea- 
tured was a show by Louise 
Bourgeous, which included 
several sculptures, as well as 
paintings. 
The Cloisters, part of the 
Metropolitan Museum, was an 
interesting museum. It houses 
the Unicom Tapestries and 
many other medieval sculp- 
tures, tapestries, and portions 

Bridget Knox and David Dick 
enjoyed this museum quite a 
bit. 
On display at the Whitney 
Museum was an exhibit by 
Milton Avery, who is a con- 
temporary artist. He deals 
mostly in shapes without 
specific details, such as facial 
features. 
The Metropolitan Museum 
was a favorite of many stu- 
dents including Jeff Kuhlman. 
Their permanent collection 
was endless and included 
many paintings of the Im- 
pressionist artists, including 
Monet, Manet, Suerat, and 
Cezanne. They were also 



featuring an exhibit about 
Alexander the Great and the 
search for his treasures. 
Another favorite of some of 
the students was the Frick 
Collection. Housed in a 
mansion, it is a personal 
collection of Henry Clay Fnck, 
who left the entire mansion 
and art objects as a museum 
after his death. 

Featured at the Solomon R. 
Guggenheim was an exhibit 
by Yves Klein, who invented 
new colors and used innovat- 
ing techniques, such as blow 
torches and female nudes as 
paint brushes. 

The Education students 
visited the Academy for the 
Performing Arts and the 
Horace Mann School, where 
kindergarten costs $4,000 a 
year. They also went to the 
Chinese Adult Language 
School. Patti Stone enjoyed 
learning about the subways 
with Lori Koester, and eating 
pizza with "Melvin" (Dr. 
Campbell). They also visited 
the Statue of Liberty where 



they got stuck on the ferry for 
two hours because of fog. 
The World Trade Center and 
the Empire State Building 
were favorite night spots when 
the visibility was good. Frank 
Roman, Deborah Bagger, and 
Myra Brown visited a couple 
of Broadway plays, while 
Cynthia Wagner, Eric Mock, 
Beth Ristenbatt, and Barbara 
Merritt visited several of the 
many department stores on 
Fifth Avenue. Macy's, Bloom- 
ingdale's, Gucci's, Tiffany 
and Co., and Godiva Choco- 
lates were stops for many in 
the group. 
Staten Island, the Statue of 
Liberty, the Chrysler Build- 
ing, NBC Studios, the Waldorf 
Astoria, Grand Central Sta- 
tion, and the Pan Am Building 
were daily sights as the stu- 
dents made their way by bus, 
subway, or taxi to the various 
museums and places of 
interest. 

Thanksgiving Day found 
several SC students in atten- 
dance at the Macy's Parade. 



Sherry Tryon and p a „, 
Dtckman stood on the corn 
of Broadway and 44th Stree! 
and watched the parade pas. 
right in front of them. Then 
they rushed off to help serve 
Thanksgiving dinner at the 
Salvation Army in Harlem 
another requirement for the 
Behavioral Science group. 

Despite delays in leaving the 
Big Apple, the group finally 
found its way back to College- 
dale on Sunday night around 6 
p.m., November 28. 

Even though the group was 
glad to be back, several of the 
students were sad to leave the 
city behind. A week of 
walking through New York left 
many impressions on the stu- 
dents. The skyscrapers, the 
Top of the Sixes on Fifth 
Avenue, the Brooklyn Bridge, 
Harlem, the parade, the 
shops, 42nd Street, the UN 
Building, and Manhattan 
itself will always be the "city 
that never sleeps." 



&c&™U, &^^ 



IrtUrt 




Twas the night before Christmas at SC 

by Gordon Bletz 

'Twas the night before Christmas, when all through the dorm 

Not a student was stirring, they were all trying to keep warm. 

Those students were nestled all snug in their beds. 

While Meyers was watching from the roof over their heads. 

A rumor he had heard of a little red man, 

Who was going to attempt an unusual plan. 

He quietly waited on the roof with care, 

For fear someone unwanted would soon be there. 

As Evans and Christman had just relaxed, 

And Runyan and Somers were near collapse, 

There arose on the campus an incredible clatter, 

Schlisner sprang from his bed to see what was the matter. 

Immediately he saw something small and red, 

And in a flash the fire alarm sounded overhead. 

Away to the windows faculty flew like a flash 

Tore open their shutters and threw up the sash. 

The rumor spread with incredible speed, 

That the school was on fire - some dastardly deed. 

With pumper and tanker the Fire Department came 

With every intention of dousing the flame. 

Fire hoses in order were laid over the ground 

Hither and yon the lawn they "crowned. 

Firemen carefully moved with nozzles in hand 

Stealthily proceeding over the land. 

Then with a burst of water the hose went off like a shot 

And the bushes were flooded where there was that red spot. 

And out of the bushes a big wet red man paused, 

Grundset dressed as Santa Claus. 

"I just wanted to surprise the students tonight, 

I never knew security was so tight." 



'Join our BIG family' 







^Dt/tecfcons 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



December 9, 1982/ SOUTHERN ACCEWT/5 



• 



As one of the religion report- 
ers for the Accent I have 
access to press credentials. 
Now press credentials can get 
you into places that you would 
not normally get to go. By 
showing your card you can get 
in some of the most interest- 
ing places, in the light of the 
beat that I cover, I Thought 
that it would be good to do 
some investigative reporting. 
I decided it would be good if I 
contacted the opposition to' 
discover what plans they had 
in mind. That explains my trip 
to Hell (apologies to Gives 
St?ples Lewis). My trip was 
warm but uneventful and my 
press credentials gave me 
entry into a meeting that was 
being held concerning the 
progress of their evangelistic 
work on SC campus. 

As 1 slipped into the back of 
the meeting Screwtape was 
talking to Wormwood: 

Screwtape: "I don't care 
what you discovered about the 
administrative policies of SC 
in regard to attendance at 
religious services, the simple 
fact is that attendance at a 
religious service does not 
mean that there will be any 

fact it is my contention and I 
think that I can back this up, 
that if we can capture their 
minds during intensive relig- 
ious instruction we have got 
them for good." 
Wormwood: "Well I didn't 



mean to make you angry; I just 
was reporting on what the 
policies of the school are so we 
coi'ld better be able to 
counteract them. I agree with 
you; If you can get a dog to 
bite its master when he is in a 
good home, just think what 
you will be able to get it to do 
when he is not in a good home. 

Screwtape: "Good illusta- 
tion, so what are we doing to 
get these dogs to bite?" 

Wormwood: "Snakeskin and 
myself have been working on a 
strategy which we would like 
to share with you." 

Screwtape: "Ok, let's hear 
it!*-' 



Snakeskin: 

nize that it 
form and w 



'You will recog- 
5 in preliminary 
have not as yet 
tried it, but the broad general 
outline certainly has worked in 
times past with other similar 
situations." 
Screwtape: "Get on with 
it!" _ _ 

Wormwood: "Okay, we have 
the following main points we 
have prepared on this chart for 
your approval: 

1. Required religious 



a. Get the students to miss 
an many of these as possible 
by: 

1) getting them to think 
of them as boring 

2) getting them interest- 
ed in other things 

Screwtape: "Lakes of Fire! 
Wait just a minute! That is 



not a good approach! They 
have to attend a certain 
number of services, right?" 
Wormwood: "Yes." 
Screwtape: "Well, just 
getting them not to attend is 
too obvious. No doubt if they 
never attended they would not 
be able to continue school 
there. What you need to do is 
to get them not to pay atten- 
tion to the ones they go to. Get 
them to become accustomed tc 
religious services, so accus- 
tomed to them that they don't 
hear what is being said. Their 
minds should be elsewhere 
while 'The Word' (I hate to 
say that!) is being pro- 
nounced. Haven't you studied 
in the Bible where he says that 
' 'His word will not return unto 
him void"? We must make 
the word appear so common 
that no attention is paid to it. 
No one is a better long term 
candidate for living with us 
than the one who is so 
accustomed to hearing reli- 
gious things that they run like 
water off of a duck's back." 
Wormwood: "Are you tak- 
ing notes, Snakeskin?" 
Snakeskin: "Yes sirf' 
Screwtape: "Do I have to do 
all the thinking for Hell? What 
else do you have planned?" 
Wormwood: "Well, under 
'b' here - 

b. When attending 
religious services have them 
sit in the back so there will be 
as much distraction as possi- 



ble. 

Screwtape: "That is fine! 
Nothing wrong with that." 

Wormwood: "Well, to con- 
tinue, you see under number 2 

2. School Rules 
a. get them to disobey when 
feasible. 

Screwtape: "Once again you 
are missing the point. When 
dealing with a religious insti- 
tution - people who are ex- 
posed to religion all of the 






the 



full of religion and religious 
ideas that they don't think 
about them-they don't apply 
them-some call it being Gos- 
pel Hardened. 
Snakeskin: "But how do you 
get them to be Gospel 
Hardened?" 

Screwtape: "I thought you 
were bringing a plan to me. 
Doesn't anybody else have 
any brains around here? You 
get them to say 'I've heard 
that before' every time they 
hear a religious talk. Just get 
them to put their minds in 
neutral when it comes to 
religious issues. And what- 
ever you do, don't let them 
reflect on the purpose of life; 
don't let them think about the 
"Big Picture"— occupy them 
with trivia. For example, 
when a speaker is making a 
good spiritual point for the 
opposition, get them to think- 
ing about the funny tie he is 
wearing, the strange haircut 



he has or whatever." 
Wormwood: "Are you still 
taking notes, Snakeskin?" 
Snakesking: "Yes sir!" 
Wormwood: "Okay, you 
mean we should get them to 
focus on peripherial issues 
and not the central ones." 
Screwtape: "That is right. 
You see, it is a question of the 
heart - what motivates them. 
Perfunctory external behavior 
is never a problem with us. I 
mean who cares if the whole 
world goes to church - as long 
as it is just a cultural, social 
behavior and not a heart 
thing. That is how we nailed 
the Pharisees. Heh, heh, boy 
do I remember working with 
those suckers - never had so 
much fun! You should go back 
to the archives and watch 
some old movies of my work 
on them. That is how I got 
where I am you know." 
It was at about that time that 
some security conscious angel 
(I think his name was Flytrap) 
came over to me and asked for 
my credentials. I stalled, but 
it did no good. When he found 
out I was from SC, he threw 
me out on my ear, so to speak. 
(It was kind of a good feeling 
bfeing thrown out of Hell.) 
Well, I was there long enough 
to catch some of their plans 
and so I thought I would report 
them to you. 



h Messiah to be performed 
by Dick Bird 
... .... . . ., __ U Ao n-atnrin tn thp. VnfCfiS Will DerfC 



presenting the oratorio to the, voices will perform under the 
"■• direction of Orlo Gilbert, 






Handel's "Messiah, ..„..- P .~- o 

sidered by many to be one of Chattanooga area community 

the highlights of the Christ- Some 310 vocalists and 

mas season, will be performed orchestra musicians will take 

in Chattanooga and Cleveland part, highhghted by soloists 

on Thursday and Friday. Dean Wilder, tenor; Anthony 

The combined choirs of Lee Deaton, baritone; Phyllis 

College and the Symphonic Sahadi, soprano; and CamUe 

Choir of Southern College, Simmons, contralto, 

accompanied by the Southern Dr. Jim Burns, chairman of 

College Symphonic Orchestra, the Department of Music and 

will present the traditional Fine Arts at Lee, and Dr. -. ■- 

work It 8 p.m. Thursday in the Marvin Robertson, chairman ™»|= M "^' aD ^ ^ 

Tivoli Theater, and at 8 p.m. of the Division of Music at pus Shop m Col egedale^ I he 

Friday in Lee College's Conn Southern are preparing the ^""8''^"^™° 

Center. choirs for the "Messiah" per- at the door. Tickets will cost, 

The two co lleg es are estab- formance. 

lishing i iradition of jointly The combined choir of 24U 



Southern College Symphone 
Orchestra conductor. 

Advance ticket arrangements 
may be made by calling the 
Student Center at 396-4277 or 
396-4243 or Lee College at 
472-2111. 

Tickets may also be pur- 
chased in advance at the Tivoli 
Theater box office or at the 



ATradition 

of Service 
topeople 




Advent ist Health System/Sunbelt 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 9. 1982 



^> 






ffitwe (D<*t 



Basketball 



With first semester coming 
to a close, all SC sports fans 
are eagerly looking forward to 
the basketball season which 
begins second semester. Bas- 
ketball has traditionally been 
the most popular sport here at 
SC as far as fan participation 
is concerned. This is probably 
due to the fact that the 
schedule is kept despite the 
inclement weather and also 
due to the excellent talent 
displayed on the court, 
exception. With the absence 
of dominating players, the 
season looks as though it will 
be even more competitive than 
in past years. Coach Steve 
Jaecks expressed much op- 
timism concerning the upcom- 



ing season. He intends to add 
a few dimensions to the 
leagues such as a three-man 
tournament and possibly an 
all-star game in A and B 
leagues. 

This year's format will basic- 
ally be the same as in past 
years with women's A league 
sporting six to ten teams, and 
the men's play divided into 
AA, A, and B leagues. 
Those involved in basketball 
intramurals should be pre- 
pared to purchase their jersey 
through the P. E. Department 
at a cost of $7-8. 
Sign-up for basketball will be 
on registration day, Tuesday, 
January 3, at the intramural 
table. 



Volleyball Tennis 



On Sunday, December 5, a 
special volleyball tournament 
was held in the P. E. Center. 
The tourney consisted of 1J 
three-man teams involved in a 
double elimination format. 
The team of Rod Hartle, Fred 
Roscher, and Rhoben 
Dalusong was the eventual 
champion. They defeated the 
team of Alex Lamourt, Carlos 
Colon, and Angel Amoros to 
gain the first place berth. The 
day-long tournament which 
started at 9 a.m. and ended at 
7 p.m. was termed by_Coach 

Steve Jaecks as a "definite 
success." Possibly this could 
become an annual affair as the 
turnout and participation was 
excellent. 



The SC Tennis Tournament 
has concluded with Earl 
Johnson as the reigning 
champion. He ends his tennis 
dynasty in May with expecta- 
tions of graduation. This is his 
second year to take the tourn- 
ament, and he admits that he 
does not play to stomp over 
other tennis players, but just 

David Messinger and Steven 
Fitzgerald are said to have 
given Earl his most enjoyable 
matches, and he thanks them 
for their presence on the other 
side of the net (good effort 
fellows!!). Good luck to David 
Messinger and Scott Vallaires 
in their efforts to win SC's 
future events. 






J 



€&S3i^53i?£H£X3 
THE AFPETITE APPEASES, 



■sums JrjfoJ!^ ^2i 

$1.45 — " "^ 




BAHT BSIRliT! SDPBH SALAD 





-ma- 





Volleyball Standings 

A League 

Pts 

Hartle 15 

Lamourt 13 

Sweeney 10 

Nooner 7 

Roscher 3 



J T 
Stunkard 

Clemons 
Williams 
Yapshing 



Gregory 





ml*; 


'^J: 


H In 


-,;'.'" r 




.V VVV V- •'•*'- 

♦ :• •• •. * 


pi 

iiii 


~\ 



The camoua tree la backlighted b 



i the windows Of Wright Hall. 




December 9, 1982/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 






fiouthe/tn Q ti ftic 



by Victor Czerkasij 



Like the rest of you, I just 
received my final semester 
school bill. From it, I could 
deduce one thing: the $48 
salary 1 received from the 
Accent "was not going to pay. 
Bui 1 though we could work 
our way through school. May- 
be I should strike. No, maybe 
not. Then we'd have to read 
Loga every week. 

I picked up my statement and 
look another look. Hmmiri, 
$25 for Finance Memories? 
S55 for Preventive Infestation? 
51. 50 for an Easy Exam Pass 
Fund? What is this? What 
are these charges all about: I 
can't get my exam pass for 
this? Since it was early 
morning, I thought I'd go pay 
i he Finance Office a visit. I 
pay (hem everything else, so 



The line to Randy White's 
office twisted and turned clear 
out of Wright Hall and ended 
by the Christmas tree. I took 
my place behind a guy who 
was covered with cobwebs. 
"Quite a line," I said, trying 
to make conversation. He 
stood frozen, holding a state- 
ment dated 1964. I shivered. 

Toward evening, I was near 
his door. "Now serving 973" 
droned a voice. "Here," I 
croaked. Stepping inside the 
executive office, I asked where 
White was. ■■Oh," said a 
smartly dressed girl (aren't all 
the girls who work there 
smartly dressed?). "He just 
took off for vacation. He 
always leaves the week before 
exams. Could I help you? 

Gratified that I didn't have to 
make a hard-luck story sell ("I 



was robbed at the C.K." My 
Mother sent the wrong 
check." "Someone told me 
this semester was free."), I 
decided to come straight to the 

"Okay," I said, "Just 
explain to me these charges." 
She looked them over and 
said, "It all appears in order 
to me. Don't you know what 
these charges are all about? 
They're in the '83 catalog." 

"It's '82." 

"Oh well, we thought it best 
to get into practice." I 
wondered how she'd look with 
a noose. "Well, what's $20 
for Finance Memories?" I 

"Oooh," she squealed, 
"This is for a handsome Olan 
Mills framed picture of all us 
office staff. Also, there's a 



Clasgffi erfs 



Funds are now available 
ihrought the Joanna F. 
Reed Medical Scholarship. 
Students must be from the 
Northwest Florida area and 
Alabama. The funds are 
available to those students 
enrolled in pre-med or 
accepted at a university 
pursuing a career in pre- 
med. The funds are for the 
1983-84 school year. For 
further information, contact 
the Student Finance Office. 

Hey Bubble 1 

Was great seeing ya here 
in sunny Orlando. Looking 
forward to seeing ya again 
soon - until then, keep on 
pluckin' & huggin'! 

The rideless threesome, 

Louise, Sonia, & "Debbie" 

Dear Almo . . . 
Vou mysterious male! It 
was great to hear from you 
'his past week! Dying to 
find out who you are! If I 
don't hear from you again, 
have a great Christmas. 
See, or rather, hope to hear 
from you next year. 

Always, 

Who and What? 
Doug & John 



Student Health Insurance: 
Medical insurance is mandi- 
tory for all dormitory 
occupants. It is also mandi- 
tory for village students 
taking 7 or more hours. 
Students taking less than 7 
hours may sign up also. 
Married students may 
include their spouse/ 
children, foreign students 
must have the College's 
insurance dn themselves 
and their families if taking 7 
hours or more. Coniact 
Health Service at 4300 for 
more information. 

For Sale: A size 8 wedding 
dress with a cathedral veil 
for $100. Call 396-2921 if 
interested, after 5:30 p.m. 

Woodstock, phone home 
please!!! 

#4352 

Dear Barry & Clarissa, 
Congratulations on your 
engagement!!! I know you 
two will be happy with one 
another and we'will always 
be pulling for you. Best of 
luck to both of you. May all 
your dreams come true!!! 
We love you, 
"Your Special Friends" 



ATTENTION DECEMBER 
GRADUATES: You and 
your families are invited to 
attend a reception in Wright 
Hall immediately following 

Thursday, December 16. 
We look forward to welcom- 
ing you to the Alumni 
Association. 

Dr. Kuhlman, 

A size for size comparison 
between a strand of steel 
and a strand of spider web 
shows spider web to be 
stronger than steel. 

lOxtrapt's 

Moonlight Sonata, 

Sorry I haven't written 
lately, but I got ill and I 
didn't want you to get sick, 
because I love you so much. 

Hope you had a nice 
Thanksgiving vacation. 

StanB. 



D.P., J.T., & A.C., 

I'm going to miss you guys 



You'i 



the 



best friends anyone could 
have. Please write. 

Love ya, 
Mrs. Ronald Reagan 





little booklet that goes along 
with it, recounting all the 
special times you've spent 
with us this year." 
Shocked, I yelled, "I can get 
the same effect if I draw a 
bulls-eye on it and buy darts!" 
"Now, now, Mr. Czerkasizj, 
there will be a time when 
you'll thank us. What else is 
there?" 

Glaring, I continued, "$55 
for Preventive Infestation." 
"That should be obvious," 
she said, stifling a yawn. "It's 
to prevent armadillos or 
wildebeests from infesting the 
dorm." "But we don't have 
any!!" "You see?" she said, 
with a bored wave of her hand. 

Looking at her, I couldn't 
help feeling what a good tome 
of a year it was for a vacation. 



Baeryh Frank, 
Hi ya! Get the fixin's 
ready - I'm all set to go 
shoot some Thanksgiving 
turkeys (or maybe some 
goblets)! 

Happy day- 
Planning a wedding? Then 
plan to capture the move- 
ment, color, and sounds to 
have always. For the best 
deal in video-recording call 
396-3365. 

Scholarship funds are now 
available to sophomores and 
juniors enrolled in a com- 
puter science/computer 
technology program. The 
funds are for the 1983-84 
school year. However, 
applications must be sub- 
mitted no later than 
December 20. 1982. More 
information and applica- 
tions are available from the 
Student Finance Office. 
To all BKT Members - 

Don't forget the party at 
Dr. and Mrs. L. Grant's 
house this Saturday night at 
8 p.m. 

Thank you 
Myra Brown 
Social Rec. 

A special Happy Birthday 
to you Paula, and may you 
have many more. 

The Caterpillar Man 

To Dickadel & friends - 
Thank you for making my 
birthday an extra-special 



With my voice at a slow boil. I 
decided to give her one more 
chance. "What is the Easy 
Exam Pass Fund?" Without 
batting an eye from her nail 
filing, she spoke, "This is a 
new idea which the faculty 
voted on unanimously. Every 
student donates a $1 .50. Then 
a work group is chosen and 
their names go into a hat. If a 
name is chosen, they get their 
bill paid and a free exam pass 
to boot. Nice, huh?" 

Thinking of all the football 
pools in the dorm, I guess it 
had to come. "Well." I said, 
"What work group gets to go 
first this year?" she snapped 
her gum. smiled, and said, 
"Finance Office!" I lunged 
for her throat." 



To Mr. and Mrs. Weeden, 

We wish you the best 
during this holiday season. 
We appreciate the two of 
you on this campus, 
especially you, Roy. Keep 
plugging away through the 
exams and remember that 
June 12 is not far distant. 
Sincerely, 

P.W. ? Friends on campus 
P.S. We might even show 
up at your New York wed- 
ding. We love you! 

Dear Poohbear, 

I want to thank you for the 
invitation to join you at 
Mickey's house. I enjoyed 
the personal tour and Pooh- 
bear welcome. 

Also, I just want to wish 
you a happy anniversary. 

Mrs. Pooh 
The Student Education 
Association is having their 
annual Christmas party this 
Saturday night, December 
11, 6:00 p.m., in the Alan 
Richards room in Summer- 
our Hall. There'll be gifts, 
special live entertainment, a 
movie, munch ies, and a 
very special visitor from the 
Far North (ho ho ho!;. 
Non-members-:$1.50. Sign- 
up sheets for the party are 
in the Student Center and 
the dormitories. 

ATTENTION OFAD & 
Business Club Members: 
Come to the party planned 
Saturday night in SC 101 & 
102 from 6:30 - 10:30 p.m. 
There will be refreshments, 
games, and a movie. Be 
there!! 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 9. 1982 



What do you want for Christmas? 



Ronnie Barrow 
Physical Education 




Ken Bradley 
Chemistry 



Lorenzo Grant . 

Faculty 

Religion Department 





Accounting 



into medical 



) be Prince Charles. 



UNCLE 


MEim m ™ 


^X 


^rcssrs. U&k 


o 


Personalized T-Shirts I f 


V 


20% OFF SALE " 




Name Free 




With Purchase 




T.SMrh 




T&TliF ^ 


fl 


Decah, Lettering & 1 LJ 
Screen Printing Available 1 J 


W- 


Phone 394-2625 "**»»» 



Collegedale Nursery 

& 

Crafts 

Large Selection of Christmas 
Decorations 

Candles 12" Tapers - 3/$1.00 
Small Artificial Christmas Trees 
2' Mt. Tree Reg. $6.99 

Sale $4.66 

Polyester Poinsettia Corsage - 
$3.98 

BRING IN THIS AD AND SAVE S.50 ON CORSAGE. 

# One Industrial Dr. 

Located behind McKee Bakery Plant #1 




Southern /Irrpnt 



♦ 



Volume 38, Number \ ^ 



Souilmrn College, fnlli-uedjle. len 



January 13, 1983 



Enrollment 
drops 3% 



Southern College registered 
1,530 students for its spring 
semester on Monday, January 3. 
Thirty-three of these students 
were enrolled in the program for 
registered nurses in Chattanooga, 
and 116 students were registered 
on the Orlando campus. An addi- 
tional 61 students are expected to 
register for the extension courses 
offered through several Southern 
Union academies. It is also ex- 
pected that there will be 50 or 
more late registrants. 

The final enrollment figure for 
this semester is projected to be 
1,650. This is only an eight per- 
cent decrease from the fall semes- 
ter. According to Miss Mary 
Elam, Director of Records, 
"This is the average drop from 



the economy the way it is, 
doing very well to 
age." 

For the second year, pre 
registration was held ii 
November and was once again ; 
time-saver for many students 
Most of those registering 
pleted registration and left the 
gymnasium ten to twenty 
after entering. Although th 
meant extra preparation and 
time on the part of the Records 
Department, Miss Elam endorsed 
the program, saying, "This al- 
lows the student more time with 
his advisor, and that is the main 
consideration. It also prods him 
to give more thought to his 
schedule a little sooner. 1 ' 

Overall, students seemed 
pleased with how smoothly reg- 




istration went for them. One stu- 
dent exclaimed, "Oh, yes, I liked 
it! It was a lot shorter. Ten min- 
utes in comparison to the one 
hour and ten minutes that it took 
me last semester is much better 



Blanco returns 
to teaching 

Dr. Jack Blanco has been periencing, and that it did i 
added to the Religion Department 
at Southern College. Previously a 
pastor in Palm Springs, Dr. 
Blanco is teaching Adventisl 
Heritage and Teachings of Jesus 



this 

Dr. Blanco worked as a minis- 
ter for ten years before entering 
educational work for approxi- 
mately fifteen years. He has held 
positions at the Review and 
Herald and has pastored churches 
lf i ihe Columbia Union, the 
Southern Union, and the Pacific 



For the past few years, he has 
wanted to get back into teaching, 
but there were no openings until 
this past year. Besides Southern's 
offer, Dr. Blanco had also re- 
ceived calls from two other Ad- 
ventist colleges. 

When asked why he chose SC, 
he stated, "I've been wanting to 
gel back into education so that I 
could teach ministerial stu- 
dents." Blanco used to pastor the 
Johnson City church a few years 
a go, so he is very comfortable in 
•he South. 

I hT IanC ° Slated lhal he knew 
I «>out the religious controversy 
I "at SC and PUC have been ex- 



bother him in his decisi 
teach here. "Students in my 
classroom now are not like the 
students of the late 60's and early 
70's. Those kids sat back and 
dared you to teach them any- 



thing. The kids today are mort 
receptive, at least in my classes 
College seems more important to 

Dr. Blanco is also a returned 
missionary. He served 
in Africa and the Philippines 




New village 
policy begin s 



Southern College has re- 
vamped its chapel requirements 
for village students for the second 
semester. According to Everett 
Schlisner, Dean of Students, vil- 
lage students will be required to 
get four points each week for a 
total of 60 during the semester. 

Instead of receiving points 
only for chapels, village students 
can now also receive two points 
for attending Wednesday night 
prayer meeting and vespers. 
"We are broadening the availa- 
bility of chapel options," 
Schlisner said. 

Under the old plan, village 
students were not required to at- 
tend prayer meeting or vespers. 
And they could be exempt from 
chapel if they had work conflicts 
or if they didn't have any Tues- 
day or Thursday classes. The new 
plan limits exemptions and re- 
quires more participation in Ihe 
programs . 

Some village students are up- 



set. "This new system imposes 
the same restrictions on village 
students as dorm students without 
the same privileges," com- 
mented Bob MacLafferty during 
a discussion meeting Schlisner 
held with village students. 
"Since I work during chapels, if 
I'm gone for the weekend, I 
would be hopelessly behind." 

"There will always be some 
exceptions," Schlisner said. 
"We don't want the chapel pro- 
gram to be a burden, but we want 
to include village students in ac- 

Nearthe end of the discussion, 
Schlisner staled one reason why 
the chapel policy was being tight- 
ened instead of being loosened or 
done away with. "Throughout 
history, religious colleges that 
have done away with enforced at- 
tendance at worships have lost 
their missions. Southern College 
doesn't want to go that route." 



Lectures start 



The I2lh annual E.A. Ander- 
son Lecture Series begins tonight 
at 8:00 p.m. at Summerour Hall. 
The series of 10 lectures features 
top speakers discussing such 



i of i 



"Common 
Business in 
Mid "Time 



Laws of Success, 
the Real World 
Management." 

The series is possible due to a 
generous endowment from Mr. 
and Mrs. E. A. Anderson of At- 
lanta, Georgia, to the Division of 
Business and Office Administra- 
tion. The lectures are open to the 
public, free of charge. However, 
for a fee, college or continuing 
education is available. 

The first lecture, scheduled for 



January 13, is Dr. Gene Stana- 
land, a professional speaker in 
the field of economics. He has 
given presentations and lectures 
for many management groups, 
companies, organizations and 
educational institutions. 

From I960 to 1980, Dr. Stana- 
land served as professor of 
economics and finance at Aubum 
University and as the head of the 
Department of Economics from 
1972-1980. Presently, he is a 
member of the board of directors 
of several companies. Dr. Stana- 
land received his Ph.D in 
Economics from the University 
of Alabama in 1972. 



* 



2 SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 13, 1983 



o 



New Year's 
resolutions 



With the New Year almost two weeks old, many of us probably 
have already forgotten those resolutions we made, if we even 
bothered at all. 

1 used to always make New Year's resolutions, but somehow my 
enthusiasm for turning over a new leaf was gone after a very short 
time. I just couldn't seem to change. I guess I always expected an 
overnight type of transformation—a transformation that would make 
me into the perfect person. 

Of course that never happened. And somewhere along the line, I 
became discouraged enough to quit making those silly resolutions. 
After all, why go to all that trouble when I'd mess up after a week or 
two anyway? 

Well, useless as the custom may seem, it was begun for a good 
reason. The English used to clean their chimneys for good luck in the 
New Year. This was later applied to faults and bad habits by the 
saying "cleaning the slate." It meant putting the past behind and 
starting the New Year fresh and clean. 

The idea was good, but maybe it has just gotten out of our hands. 
Maybe we just expect too much from ourselves. Or maybe we don't 
expect enough. Changing a habit can be very difficult, and giving up 
loo soon can be very easy. 

I think perseverance would be a very nice thing to have in this new 
year. "But Lord, do you think 1 could have it now?" 

— MM 



SC RegistratjonWorld 





fHIKIDS-HAVEA BMlOON 

iLT" 

fuNE A ppro* 

| l 2 1 Hour(s) 

Ron This Runt 



( >- 




£f?ette/te 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 

Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 

Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 

Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



e Southern Accent Is the t 



Ken Rozell 
Maureen Mayden 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Carol Loree 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Dave Mathewson 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

Moni Gennick 

Page Weemes 



Dear Editor, 

Many of us found that while 
we were in church on January 8, 
the publication, Pilgrim's 
Waymarks had been stuck on our 

My first reaction was to pull it 
off of every car I could, but I 
realized that ignorance is not bliss 
so I just took mine home and 
studied it. Now I'm sure that the 
editors and backers of that paper 
are concerned for the church, and 
for that I am glad, but I question 
their methods and arguments. 

Methods: (1) It seems to me 
that their mode of operation tends 
to divide the church, and al- 
though Christ did bring a sword 
to the earth, He did so to separate 
good and evil, not the church. For 
them. He prayed that they would 
be one, even as He and the Father 

(2) Should not questions about 



the doctrine held by the church be 
studied openly rather than by a 
covert distribution of pamphlets? 

(3) Should not the church be 
putting its principal efforts into 
telling the fantastic news of the 
salvation offered to us by Christ's 
sacrifice rather than spending our 
money and time bickering about 
something which not one of us 
knows the final answer to? 

(4) Are we treading on Holy 
ground? The paper quotes from 
the Spirit of Prophecy on their 
position, and I would also quote 
from the same source: "avoid 
every question in relation to the 
humanity of Christ which is liable 
to be misunderstood. Truth lies 
close to the track of presump- 



The 



Christ has ever been and will ever 
remain a mystery." 5BC 1128 

Arguments; First let me state 
that I do not know all or even 



many of the answers and I invite 
discussion, but I would like to 
note at least one flaw in the paper. 
They state: "He took moral de- 
generacies as well." In 5BC 
1128, we may read that: "Be- 
cause of sin his posterity was 
born with propensities of dis- 
obedience ... but not for one 
moment was there in Him an evil 
propensity." 

I agree that there should be a 
discussion in the church, espe- 
cially in a college environment, 
but shouldn't our aim be to show 
and tell others the wonderful life 
that comes from knowing out 
Saviour rather than by bickering 
over things which we may never 
understand? The Lord is coming 
soon. Let's be ready! 

Sincerely, 
Kevin D. Shaw 



Dear Editor, 

I think something needs to be 
said about the highway robbery at 
the salad bar in the cafeteria. It 
cost $2.50 for a plate of salad, 
and you can't even go back for 
more. IMAGINE THAT! $2.50 
for a little lettuce, tomatoes, 
cucumbers, croutons and dress- 
ing. Only we don't have to im- 
agine this because that is what we 

Now if we were able to go back 
tor more without any extra cost 
this might be a reasonable price' 
But as long as this school is a 



non-profit organization, it should 
keep prices on food at the level 
the items cost. 

Approximate wholesale price 
for one head of lettuce is 290, one 
pound of tomatoes is 500, 
cucumbers cost 400 a pound and 
salad dressing is relatively inex- 
pensive for the amount put on a 
salad. 

As far as I can figure, it would 
take five pounds of salad to jus- 
tify the $2,50 price. But to be 
fair, we must include labor costs. 
How long can it take the salad 
^orkeMooj^aU the salad ingre- 



dients and put everything °j 
Maybe one hour at ^■°-\ , 
hour? Tnat means ma. one sal 
pays for almost an hour of one 

P£ ^;^s very hard,, 
cept. It doesn't seem possible W 
the cafeteria to justify w* 

salad bar to get theif a« 
That would hit them in tw r 

Sincerely' 
Royce F" 



January 13, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters cont'd 

Dear Editor: 

1 musi say that 1 was not sur- 
prised to see yet another attack 
upon a member of our Religion 
Department in the person of Dr. 
Gulley and his Sabbath school 
lesson for this quarter. 

By now I am sure that the Dec. 
]5 issue of Pilgrim's Waymarks 
has reached the hand's of a 
number of the students here at 
Southern College. Personally, I 
do not habitually read the 
Wavmarks. After all, it is not an 
official church paper and there is 
so much good material to read in 
one's spare time in our denomina- 
tionally supported papers, sucrj 
as Ministry, The Review, Insight. 
etc But due to the nature of this 
issue of the Waymarks, I was 
eager to see how our heretofore 



unimpeachable Dr. Gulley would 
stand in the sarcastic eye of 
Vance Ferrell. What I read 
spurred this letter to your desk. 

Those who feed on theological 
debate will be left unsatisfied by 
this letter, for I am not seeking to 
contradict the theology of the 
Waymarks, for any senior theol- 
ogy major whose mind has been 
clouded by reading such "cor- 
rupt" material as the SDA Bible 
Commentary and Questions On 
Doctrine would not stand a 
chance of arriving at truth, as de- 
fined by Waymarks. But I do 
think two issues must be raised 
for the well-being of this God- 
ordained institution of higher 
education. 

The first issue stems from the 
remark in the Waymarks that 
"truth is more important than 
friendship." This attitude has 



permeated certain papers, tapes, 
and lectures, which have called 
into question the integrity of the 
Bible teachers here at Southern 
College. That attitude has dulled 
the spirituality of this campus in 
the recent years and must be put 
away if we are going to fulfill our 
Lord's command to love one 
another. "Truth" is very impor- 
tant but it is important only as 
long as it brings souls to The 
Truth (i.e. Jesus Christ). Even if 
Dr. Gulley would err in a theolog- 
ical position (not a doctrinal posi- 
tion but a theological position), 
does that mean he shall no longer 
be considered a friend? Is that 
how Christ treated the woman at 
the well or Nicodemus? Dare I 
say that Christ even treated Judas 
with utmost kindness. Without 
friendships, the evangelistic 
power of the gospel is lost. 



The second issue arises out of 
the way Waymarks so nicely 
points out error from truth. If we 
truly believe that God called out 
this church in 1844, then should 
we not submit ourselves to the 
actions of the General Confer- 
ence Committee when it is in ses- 
sion? While we are to search the 
Scriptures and the Spirit of 
Prophecy for ourselves, should 
we not submit our personal opin- 
ions to those of the church body? 
I maintain that the fact that Dr. 
Gulley's manuscript was submit- 
ted to the editorial scrutiny of 
both ihe Review and the Sabbath 
School Department of the G.C., 
and was printed by the church 
press, would at least suggest that 
Dr. Gulley's theological position 
was upheld by the highest levels 
of our church leadership! As far 
as f know, the Waymarks does 



not submit itself to anybody! 
Now, personally, I don't believe 
that we should look to the church 
to replace personal Bible study, 
nor am I saying that we need to 
have an agency which decides 
truth for us. I do suggest that be- 
fore we make dogmatic state- 
ments about somebody else's 
theology, perhaps we should 
submit our ideas to the total body 
of Christ. 

in Christ if not 
ogy. Let us, as 
to look to Jesus 



for unity. Unity 
dogmatic theol- 
college, resolve 
n '83 and not to 
Perhaps we can 



e somebody to heaven v 
Jless of the type t 
; Christ had. 




Senate meets 



by Page Weemes 

The S.A. Senate had its first 
meeting of the semester on 
January 10. Joe Robertson, 
chairman of the Senate called 
the meeting to order. Senator 
Candy Nutt gave a three 
minute devotional and began 
the meeting with prayer. 

As parlimentarian, Terry 
Shaw read over the absence 
excuses of the senators, Ro- 
bertson warned them that he 
was no longer going to be 
"Mr. Nice Guy." The sena- 
tors took the warning with due 



Guitar program 



Mr. Greg Bean is a part-time 
guitar instructor here at Southern 
College. Although guitar instruc- 
tion is not new, before Mr. Bean 
joined the SC staff a year ago, it 
was taught by Mr. Rapheal Neiri. 
Neiri was a violinist and guitarist. 



o leach full 



Bean, "and does 
piano as other 

Presently forBi 
time at this college, there would 
have to be sufficient interest by 
the students to keep him working 
40 hours a week. "I have the 



expanded 

depend 



Senator Glenn McElroy 
presented the Senate Project 
proposal. The proposed pro- 
jects are four new IBMSelec- 
tric typewriters fore student 
use in the library and' more 
bookshelves in the cafeteria 



for student use. 

Two guest speakers at the 
Senate were Olsen Perry and 
Michael Merriweather of 
WSMC. Their presentation 
was entitled "WSMC* a class- 
ical experience." The pur- 
pose of their presentation was 
to get the students more 
involved and to know what the 
radio station was all about. 

Norma Veness, S.A. 
Treasurer, presented the 
budget report to the Senate. 
Closing the meeting was 
S.A. President, Alvin Frank- 
lin. He addressed the subject 
of the Ski Day and the 
upcoming Sweetheart Ban- 
quet. "the banquet," Franklin 
exclaimed, "will be the ul- 



As a result, guitar instruction did time," said Bean, "to teach any- 



t receive equal attention. Bean 
would like to see the program de- 
veloped to where a degree in clas- 
sical guitar can eventually be of- 



fered, 

A degree like th; 
four years of full-time study in 
guitar along with the basic core 
requirements of music majors 
a nd general study. A one-hour 
recital would also be required 
during ihe student's senior year. 

Bean believes that society 
needs musicians and guitarists in 
a cultural sense. "For people to 
"love and grow into a civilization 
°f society they need a cultural 
bond. Music, dance, and litera- 
•ure serve this capacity," Bean 
s 'ated. Aside from this, a guitar is 
a popular and portable instru- 
ment. "A major advantage is that 
lt is its own accompany," said 



who wishes to sign up. I 
essentially hired by the student." 
Bean presently teaches on Tues- 

Bean's personal goal is to 
Id take teach full time at a university, 
while performing professionally 
and/or at other colleges and uni- 
versities. He will obtain his Mas- 



ter's Degree one year from now 
in December of this year. 

It is interesting to note that 
Bean started out as a Biology 
major in Washington, D.C. The 
influence of rock-n-roll took him 
into music and he studied at 
UTC. 

"I have been in a country/rock 
band" Bean said, "and also 
worked in a record 
months. It didn't fit 
lifestyle, there 
cohol and drugs 



villi my 
s too much al- 
n the rock-n-roll 



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

Sunday 10-2 

Phone - 396-2550 College Plaza 

COLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Jaouary 13, 1983 



O 



^wdback 



Studying can be easier 



The Southern Accent begins a 
new column this week. "Feed- 
back' will be a way that students 
can eel good answers to questions 
they may have about a school pol- 
icy, social or personal problem. 
So if you have a problem or ques- 
tion, send i 
will get an answer. 



"Vacation was great except 
for one thing— my grades. How 
can I improve my G.P.A. this 
semester?" 

The way you feel about your- 
self greatly determines how you 
will achieve in school or in life. 
Look at yourself. What is impor- 
tant to you? What do you want to 
achieve? What are your values? 
As you think about these ques- 
tions and the possible answers, 
remember that when you make 
any meaningful decisions about 
your life, it wi\l contain a large 
amount of faith, commitment, 
and possibly a lot of bard study. 
Next, develop a positive plan 
of action and set specific goals. 
When trying to set goals that will 
lead to success in your academic 
life, you must take into consider- 
ation all your needs and goals. 
Success in your academic life is 
not just dependent on how many 
hours a day you study , but also 
why do you study? What purpose 
does learning have for you? 



Most students have goals. 
However, often they are more 
like wishes than specific plans for 
accomplishment. If you plan 
your goals and list them accord- 
ing to priorities, decision-making 
will become easier. Goals can 
save time and build self- 
confidence. 

Have you ever noticed that 
some people seem to have more 
time for fun things or more time 
for studying than others? Wrong! 
Everyone has the same amount of 
time, it is just how you schedule 
your time and whether you stick 
to the schedule. Try an experi- 
ment. For seven days keep track 
of what you do. Be honest. If you 
do nothing, show it on the 
schedule. 

When you set up a schedule 
and stick to it, there are many 
advantages: it prevents the avoid- 
ance of disliked subjects; it gets 
you started studying; it eliminates 
the last minute cramming be- 
cause you have already studied 
the material; it actually makes 
studying enjoyable; it promotes 
cumulative review, that is. you 
can review the material as you go 
along; you have time for recrea- 
tion; it helps your efficiency; and 
you will find that yon have more 
"free" time. 

When you make a schedule, 
try to make each hour block a 
productive unit. If youhavearec- 




itation or discussion type class, spaces are free for weekly or 
study the new material just before daily basis. This schedule made 
class. That way the material will 




be fresh in your mind. For a lec- 
ture type class, review your lec- 
ture notes as soon after the class 
as possible. This will put the 
material in a logical sequence in 
your mind. 

Put first things first. List items 
by priorities. This way you ' 



5x8 card could be taped 
over your desk or carried in your 
notebook. This way it enables 
you to visualize the blank boxes 
as actual blocks of time where 
you may fit in necessary activities 

Some students prefer a detailed 
■kly schedule using the i 



get the most important schedule. In the blank spaces 
things done first. Discover how they can write when they need to 
long you need to study. The rule study for certain classes, arrange 
of thumb has been: two hours of for research time, or even allow 
study time for every class hour extra time for a difficult subject, 
you take. Find out how long it Another type of weekly 
takes before you can master the schedule is based on specific as- 
material and know your assign- signments rather than the time 
ments. For every 50 minutes you available. In this schedule the 
spend in actual study, allow subject, assignment, estimated 
yourself about 5-10 minutes of time needed to complete the as- 
break. Most people underesti- signment, and date due are the 
mate how long it should take headings for the top half of the 
them to finish a project or long page. Using the due dates and 
assignment, and they panic. They estimated time as control factors, 
eitherdonotfinishontime.ordo check the master schedule for 
a sloppy job. available hours. Be sure and 
Any plan to schedule time and allow enough hours to complete 
activities needs to have a master the job and write them on the ap- 
schedule of fixed activities. This propriate line on the bottom por- 
needs to be drawn up just once a tionofthe weekly schedule sheet, 
semester unless major changes Stick to the schedule. Give study 
occur in your program. On the hours top priority. Then, your 
left-hand sideofasheet of paper, free hours will be really free, 
lisi the hours of the day; across Keep up with the course work, 
the top, show the days of the At the beginning of the semester 
week. Fill in all required school it seems that things are pretty 
activities first, such as classes, slow and you have a lot of extra 
labs, chapel, etc. Second, add time. Don"t be fooled by this 
"free" time. If you get behind in 



other regular activities such 
work, sports, or regular meet 
ings Third, fill in the housekeep 
ing chores such as sleeping, 
ing. etc The remaining blank 



your reading or studying, it often 
seems that you can never gel 
caught up. 

Turn in required assignments 



on the day they are due. Be sure 
that you have allowed yourself 
enough time to compleie your 
project or paper. If you cannot be 
in class to deliver the paper, aska 
friend to deliver it for you. 

Take good notes both while 
you are studying and during ihe 
lectures. This way the material 
will still be fresh in your mind 
and you can study those same 
notes before a test. 

The ability to coneeimjie i> 
one key to success. You really 
need a place of your own where 
you do your studying. This can be 
a particular chair, desk, or even a 
corner in the library. This pla* 
of study should not be used lor 
taking naps or daydrearajj 
Otherwise you will nap and ora 
dream instead of studying, m 
need to have the proper tools i° 
study: textbook, paper «j 
notebook, pens or pencils, an 
good light. There has been m| 

C ° n TrnulTS«| 

things quiet but boys « em 
thrive on a little no.se n 
background. If the -nv.^ 
noisy! you should find a 4"* 

P ' The external distract^ 4 
be changed, but the m" 1 , 
tractions are more difticui . 
cision about when to 
which subject to study ti - d 
create a negative atmude^q 

siudving. Daydreaming^ 
the worsi tune waster.-.-^^., 
problems come ii 



W 



e7) 



January 13. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^Duecftong 



Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest there was a colony of bees. 
This was a rather large colony 
and most of the young bees had 
grown up in this one huge cone. 
One day it was decided to begin a 
new colony and so a rather large 
number of young bees volun- 
teered to begin a new hive. They 
had been trained in the bee 
schools of the old hive and they 
had learned about all the 
techniques of hive buildings at 
the feet or legs of their parents. 
But ihey had never put their learn- 
ing into practice. This new group 
was very enthusiastic and they 
organized their new hive project 
with enthusiasm. They were sure 
thai they could have a better hive 
then the old hive that they had 
grown up in and so they were 



anxious to be off and develop 
their own hive. They followed 
their queen bee to a new location 
and began the task of construct- 



ing ;j 



. hiv. 



Now they had a chance to 
prove that their ideas about run- 
ning a hive were better than the 
ideas of their parents. Some of 
the bees had taken geometry at 
the old hive school and even at 
that time they figured that they 
knew more than their teachers. 
They decided that the old way of 
building cells for honey with six 
sides was old-fashioned and they 
decided that square cells would 
work just as well and they would 
use less wax. So they started to 

It wasn't too long before they 
learned that the square cells 



would not hold the weight of the 
honey and as cells collapsed they 
began to fight and argue with 
each other about whose dumb 
idea it was to build the square 

Then one bee who was very 
smart in geometry said he knew 
how they could build a very 
strong hive and in fact it would be 
stronger then their parent's hive. 
He suggested that they build the 
cells in a triangular shape. They 
all quickly agreed and began the 
task of building the hive with 
honey cells in a triangular shape. 
All went well for a time and the 
hive was truly strong but it wasn't 
too long before the queen bee 
found that she couldn't lay eggs 
in the cells because they were too 
small and if they did get any eggs 



into the cells it was found that the 
new larva died in the cells be- 
cause the cells were too small to 
allow for the larva to grow. 

They decided that the answer 
was simply to build them larger 
but when they built them large 
enough to hold the newly de- 
veloping bees they found that the 
sides eollapsed. 

Things were getting desperate 
at the new hive. They were rais- 
ing no new worker bees and they 
were storing no honey for the 
winter. Months passed and they 
could come to no satisfactory 
solution to their problem. 

A few timid bees suggested 
that they didn't have such build- 
ing problems when they were liv- 
ing with their parents. So they 
suggested that they build the cells 



like their parents did. Well none 
of the bees could really remember 
how that was. They had studied 
just to pass bee school and with 
no experience they soon forgot 
what they had been taught. 

Soon the cold of the winter 
came and with no honey and no 
place to store honey, the hive 
quickly ran out of food. They 
tried to keep the queen alive but 
with her large appetite and the 
short supply of honey she soon 
died and the new beehive died 

THE MORAL OF THE STORY 
IS: To survive the winters of life 
better take a good look at the old 



Ripe for the rumor 



Fredrick Koenig is a social 
psychologist a! Tulane Universi- 
ty. He has written on a wide 
range of topics for professional 
journals and has served as a con- 
sultant for major corporations, 
including McDonald's and 
Coca-Cola. The following is from 
a conversation with an editor of 
U.S. News & World Report. 

Periods of anxiety, tension and 
sagging economic conditions 
often lead to a proliferation of 

Although the level of rumors 
now is not as high as in wartime, 
many people today are distressed 
because of business failures, un- 
employment or fear of un- 
employment. Others are alarmed 
at what they see as a decline in 
morals and traditional values. 
Such 



the r 



nil. 



; ripe I 



Some people see rumors as a 
way of structuring or understand- 
ing reality. A man who is un- 
employed and just barely scrap- 
ing by might well be inclined to 
or— even a false 
big company's 



he by- 



product being contaminated. It 
somehow makes him feel belter 
to see the corporate giant in trou- 
ble. He reasons that his best ef- 
forts get him nowhere, so Ihe firm 
must be cutting comers to be suc- 
cessful. By striking out at a big 
company and clouding ils reputa- 
tion, he works off some of his 



McDonald's had to fight rumors 
in 1978, for example, that it put 
earthworms in hamburgers. The 
company found that a contribut- 
ing factor could have been a 
November, 1977, Reader's Di- 
gest article on worm farms. The 
story noted that such farms altract 
animals that love to eat worms 
and thai for such animals it was 
"a veritable McDonald's." 

Still other companies have 
been wrongfully attacked by in- 
dividuals and some religious 
groups who allege lhat the firms 
have ties with the Church of Sa- 
tan. Just this year, Procier & 
Gamble has had to counter a 
that its symbol, showing a 



mill 

sign of devil worship. There was 
even a report that a company 
executive had appeared on a TV 
talk show and admitted that he 
had contributed money to the 
Church of Satan. No such ap- 
pearance ever look place, yet the 
company this year has had to 
answer thousands of phone calls 
and letters on the matter from 



. It is usually a person 
who is on the edge of ihe group or 
relatively low in status. For a 
brief instant — when he circulates 
a sensational story— he becomes 
somebody. 

Some people argue that rumors 
proliferate during periods when 



the media 


are no 


longer trusted. 


such as in 


imes ot catastrophe or 


in wartim 


a when censorship is 


rimes' 


Tave' 


But in ordinary 


when the 


raedi 


i are used by 



n the i 






As for the question of who 
starts rumors, it's a mistake to 
think that there's a particular per- 
son or even a group of persons 
who compose rumors and spread 
them systematically. I know 
there are some corporations that 
actually try to trace down the 
source, hoping somehow to get 
back to some little guy in a base- 
ment with a typewriter. But it is 
not that simple. Rumors tend to 
evolve and take on new details as 
people talk to each other. 

Still, rumors tend to be circu- 
lated by a particular type of per- 
son. From our research, we find 
that the rumor participant — that 
is, the one who is eager to listen 
to or pass on a rumor— is usually 
somebody who wants to attract 



nongei 



ulous 



We ha 



^Gadftnes 



INMATES ON CELL BLOCK 
B of New York's Sing Sing 
Prison released 17 hostages at 
■he end of the second day of 
'heir revolt. The prisoners 
lnl d reporters"our lives are in 
your hands." As they re- 
used the hostages following 
a broadcast of demands on 
late -night news. 



THE JUSTICE department 
asked a federal court to block a 
plan by the city of New 
Orleans to promote an equal 
number of black and white 
officers. This marks the 
Administrations first effort to 
challenge what it called "a 
race-conscious quota system 
used to erase the effect of past 
discrimation. 



examples of religious groups not- 
ing that they heard company 
executives making comments 
about devil worship on "20/20,* ' 
"Merv Griffin" or "Phil 
Donahue" —even though such 
incidents never took place. 

Radio talk shows often are 
used to spread rumors, particu- 
larly when the talk-show host 
doesn't have the facts 10 refute a 
rumor and simply leaves the 
question open. There also are all 
sorts of private newsletters that 
can be used to pass on rumors. In 
the Procier & Gamble case, for 
example, a newsletter serving 
distributors of products compet- 
ing with the P&G line printed the 



SENATE MAJORITY leader 
Howard Baker will not seek a 
fourth term in the U.S. Se- 
nate. The Tennessee Repu- 
blican is said to have been 
worn down by Senate respon- 
sibilities and mediating con- 
flicts between the Congress 
and the White House". One 
aide said Baker wants a new 
career and wants to make 
some money. 



THE SOVIETS ADMITTED 
last Thursday that one of their 
nuclear-powered spy satelliies 
has fallen out of orWt and is 
plummeting towards earth. 
Soviet spokesman Vladimir 
Kotelnikov assured the West 
that the satellite presents no 
danger as most of it will burn 
up upon re-entry into the 
earth'satmosphere. 



devil-worship rumor but later re- 
tracted it. 

Still, rumors are a bigger prob- 
lem in police states and totalitar- 
ian societies, where the govern- 
ment controls the media. In such 
countries, unverified information 
becomes much more a part of in- 
terpersonal communications be- 
cause people don't trust the offi- 

Reprinted from U.S. News and 
World Report, December 6, 
1982. Copyright 1982, U.S. 
News and World Report, Inc. 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 




lATISOFF'S PINE |EWI I 10 
595,5 Brafnerd Road 



6/ THE SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 13, 1983 



3 



ffiiwe (Put. 



Kelly Pertiiohn 



The SC Basketball season is have to give third place to Bovell 

now underway and it seems fit- over O'Brien simply because 

ting that a prediction be made. Be Bovell jmgh^ have 
it known, however, that the indi 



vidual making the forecast claims 
no expertise in the sport of bas- 
ketball, but merely presents his 

Only predictions in "AA" and 
"A" leagues will be given in this 
issue, due to lack of familiarity 
with the women and the "B" 
leagues. However, coverage will 
be given those leagues, so ladies 
and B-leaguers, don't be too up- 

The talk around the gym since 
"AA" teams were picked is that 
Vogel has the best team. I fee! 
that this is possibly true, but I 
disagree with the crowd by say- 
ing first place will be a tossup 
between Vogel and Botimer. 

Ron Bunch is the only member 
of Vogel's team that is an experi- 
enced "AA" player. This may 
prove to be a factor. Then again, 
maybe not. But whatever the 
case, Vogel and Bunch will have 



leadership. The talent level on 
each team is about the same along 
with the same level of experi- 

Koliadko's team is loaded with 
jumping jacks but these jumpers 
may have some trouble putting 
the ball in the hoop, hence, quite 
a few losses. 

In "A" league, the competi- 
tion will be just as good as in 
"AA." Possibly one or two 
teams will be the leaders but the 
rest will be fairly even. 

Glenn Greenlee's team and Al 
Cain's team look very good. Both 
have inside strength and outside 
shooting, so look for them to be at 
the top of the league. Main 
players for Greenlee are Lowell, 
David Ferguson and Jim Dobson. 
For Cain, Pat Williams and Steve 
Flynn will be the ones to watch. 

The rest of the teams look 
fairly even, but look for Manzel- 

Filzgerald and Tunnell to lead 




i produce more than their fair the pack, 
share to win. Botimer, on the In closing, I would like to urge 
other hand, has a little more ex- all students to be participants in 
perience along with two very the SC intramurals by coming out 
good and very big men. Bob and giving support to your favor- 
Mountain and Greg Carlson. ite team. You might be surprised 
With Vogel and Botimer vying at how much fun you'll have. Be- 
for the top spot, the remaining sides, there's a lot of guys and 
three places will be filled by girls out there who like to show 
Bovell, O'Brien and Koliadko. I their talents. 



Coiege Qipdate 




The Pacific Union College 
Board of Trustees has formed a 
Presidential Search Committee to 
find a replacement for PUC Pres- 
ident John Cassell Jr. Cassell's 
resignation takes effect on July 1 , 
1983. The search committee will 
review candidates and recom- 
mend three to five names for the 
board to consider at its next meet- 
ing on February 23. 

A report to the La Sierra cam- 



pus faculty stated that they have 
salaries and benefits far below 
that of their counterparts in other 
similar universities. The large 
gap in pay scales amoung the var- 
ious college divisions of LLU 
was cited as a major morale prob- 
lem. As things stand now, a pro- 
fessor on the Loma Linda campus 
could draw a salary 40-50% 
greater than his counterpart at La 
Sierra. 



When CUC students held a 
peace demonstration al the While 
House on October 2, Norman 
Mayer, the man who threatened 
to blow up the Washington 
Monument, was there. Mayer 
said he was so devoted to the \ 
anti-nuclear freeze movement 
because it was right. "That's! 
why I'm doing it." Mayer was 
shot and killed by police after a 
15 hour standoff. 





the 


campus 


shop 




REGULAR 


SALE 




*^ ALL COURT 


$24.95 


$19.95 


Make it Nike 
tread for 1983, 


*^ ALL COURT (LADY) 


24.95 


19.95 


and have a good 


*2^ BLAZER HI TOP 


43.95 


34.95 


new year from 
the 


*^ BLAZER CANVAS 


26.95 


21.50 


campus shop 


*^" BRUIN 
*^ KILLSHOT 


39.55 


31.50 




32.95 


26.50 


Sale runs 


*"^ LADY OCEANA 


24.95 


19.95 


January 13-28. 


■^ LADY ROADRUNNER 


29.95 


21.95 




*"^ LEATHER CORTEZ 


41.95 


39.95 





&*" YANKEE 


32.95 


26.50,, 



fioutfee/tn Q,mc 



January 13, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



It was a glorious Sunday 
morning, the kind where I 
didn't have to get up. 1 
stretched, yawned, peeked out 
ai my clock, and rolled over. 

I had at least another hour 
before I needed to get up. 
Perhaps then I'd wander down 
lo the CK for some waffles, 
hashbrowns, and eggs. With 
these thoughts on my mind, I 
drifted back into never-never 
land and was surprised tn see 
myself striding through 'he 
CK door. 

"I'd like a strawberry waff el, 
an order of hashbrowns and a 
cheese omelet," I said, plac- 
ing my order. No sooner had 
the words escaped my lips 
than my eyes fell upon the 



sign. It read OUT OF 

Strawberries 

Cheese 



OF:" sign. It read: 
Strawberrie 
Cheese 



Hashbrowns 

Wham 

Corndogs 

Snickers 

Chocolate ice cream 

I think I went to the VM and 
bought some breakfast bars. 

My dream hazed over and 
suddenly I was at the CK 
again, hot and tired after 
watching my boyfriend lose 
the football game for his team. 
But before I had a chance to 
place my order of a Master- 
burger, Reeses shake, and 
french fries, I saw the "OUT 



Hasbrowns 

Wham 

Corndogs 

Snickers 

Chocolate ice cream 

Sizzle burger 

Vegeburger 

All type burger 

Doritos 
Yogurt 
Reeses peanut butter cup 
Lettuce 
Tomatoes 
Mayonnaise 



And then I saw myself push- 
ing my way into the CK again. 
Suddenly it was hot; it was 
crowded. I looked around me 
and there they were. Students 
of SC, ghostlike, malnour- 
ished skeletons, tearing open 
catsup packages and mixing 
the contents with water. 

I had to get out of there, I 
was gripped with a sudden 
claustrophobic need to get out 
of that building into the fresh 
air. The "OUT OF:" sign 
glared into my eyes. "NO 
FOOD" it read. I tried 
pushing my way through the 
cobwebby bodies, but I 
couldn't get through. I 
pushed; I shoved; I wasn't 
making headway. The bones 



on my body started to shrink. I 
opened my mouth to scream 
and awoke in a cold sweat. 
It hadn't happened. It was 
just a dream. Nothing to 
worry about. I climbed out of 
bed and prepared for my 






An hour later, feeling fresh 
nd ready for a beautiful day, 
y roomie and I walked down 
o the CK for a brunch. 
But the door was lock and a 
ign taped to the window read: 
Closed for the day 
Out of supplies 



I think I cursed. 



Cfossirteris 



Ski fil 



m s 



ho 



wn 



Dear Parker: 

Heaven only knows how we 
got together, but I'm glad we did. 
You're one in a million and I'm 
glad that we're friends. 

The Real Betty Coed 



Attention! The Child Develop- 
ment Center is now offering 
babysitting from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
with special rates to Southern Col- 
lege students and faculty. They are 
also accepting infants who are six 
weeks and older. Call 396-3344 for 
: rates and more information. 



A major exhibition of American 
Impressionist paintings opened in 
jne main gallery of the Hunter 
Museum of Art on January 9 and 
will continue through February 27. 
. he collection consists of 42 paint- 
ings and drawings and illustrates 
u^major styles which influenced 
painting primarily be- 



Ameri< 
Iw eenl89dand""l915 



Joker ~ Copies are available at 
«« Student Center desk for new 
second semester students. 

'nose of you who are not pic- 
ked in ihe red cover 1982 issue of 
"! eJo ^rare requested to visit the 
compter center to have your pic- 
^ taken so , hat you may be in- 
kffofcdin the Joker supplement. 



Roller Skating on Sunday, 
January 16, at Skateland. Buses 
leave Wright Hall at 7:30 p.m. The 
rink is located at 4300 Access 
Road. Rental is $1.00 and trans- 
portation is $1 .00 Skating will last 
from 8:00-10:00 p.m. 



The School of Business at An- 
drews University has announced 
the availability of four $4000 
scholarships for the MBA pro- 
gram. For more information, 
contact the School of Business. 

Wanted: Single male, agt 
20-25. Must be handsome, intelli 
gent, fun loving, athletic and ad- 
venturesome. If you are interested 
and meet these qualificati 
reply to classified ad #143, Secret 
Sister Box, Thatcher Hall. 



The Southern College chapter of 
the International Association of 
Business Communicators has 
elected its officers. President — 
Todd Parrish; Vice-president, 
Cary Gregory; Secretary, Lynn 
Oliver; Treasurer, Ken Rozell; 
Advisor, Miss Frances Andrews. 
Rhoben Dalusong and Jon Lar- 
rabee were elected to the executive 
board of the SC-UTC/IABC. The 
constitution for the SC chapter was 
drawn up by Maureen Mayden and 
Beth Crawford. 



"Ski in the Sun," a Warren 
Miller film production, was pre- 
sented in the Southern College 
gymnasium Saturday night, 
January 8, as a part of the col- 
lege's Entertainment Series. 

Splendid photography, excel- 
lent music, and humorous narra- 
tion combined to effectively cap- 
tivate the audience as it whisked 
them away to ski resorts all over 
the world. Austria, France, 
Switzerland, British Columbia, 
and New Zealand were some of 
the many countries portrayed as 
places where "one is free, free to 
'Ski in the Sun.' " 

All aspects of skiing were 
shown — from the old to the new, 
the funny to the sad, the fearful to 
the exciting. The audience skied 
along with a 95-year-old man and 
his 57-year-old son, as well as a 
few of the 1940-50 Olympic 
champions. 



The Junior Winter Olympics 
were filmed where young skiers, 
age 15-18, displayed their 
abilities in hopes of ' 'one day be- 
coming a part of the U.S. Olym- 
pic team." 

Another type of world cham- 
pion, according to Mr. Miller, 
was the ski lift attendant, who 
must be responsible for keeping 
"steel from hitting flesh" as 
skiers bound for the slopes fall off 
the lift. 

The hurt and disappointment 
of losing in a race or not breaking 
a record was captured. One short 
section of the film emphasized 
the importance and danger of the 
avalanche patrols, while another 
showed skiers racing down 
slopes at 120 miles per hour. 

The overall feel of the film, 
however, was the excitement and 
beauty of skiing. Everyone can 
do it and enjoy it. 



(cont. from page 4) 

When you are really serious 
about studying, always study 
with a pencil in your hand. If you 
are studying a textbook chapter, 
after reading several paragraphs 
briefly write the key points. If no 
words come to you, then you 
must reread the paragraphs with 
determination and concentration 
to find the key points. This activ- 
ity promotes concentration. 

In the Teaching Learning 
Center, we will be having Mini 
Sessions during the semester. 
The first one deals with schedul- 
ng your time. We also have 
utors available and on call. If we 
ran assist you in any way, please 
feel free to drop in and see us or 
ione us at 396-4013. 

Mrs. Carol Haynes is the di- 
ctor of the Learning Center at 
Southern College. 



JANUARY IS ... . 

* Starting all over again; 

* Winter in all of its manifestations: rain, drizzle, fog, snow, frost, sleet, ice, 
flooding, and storms; 

* Teachers presenting "big plans" for thesemester— complete with detailed syllabi, 
outlines, and handouts (didn't any of them take a vacation at Christmastime?); 

* Everyone proudly wearing their new jackets, sweaters, skirts, caps, and all the 
other "practical" Christmas gifts; 

* The bare-branched trees silhouetted against the darkening skies waiting patiently 
for the vitality of life to flow through their systems come Spring; 

* Thousands of ducks and geese wintering on our lakes, ponds, and estuaries— 
virtually inviting bird watchers to observe and identify; 

* Bird feeders, ski trips, lots of committee meetings, wood-burning stoves blazing 
away merrily, new calendars, and sweepstakes contests galore; 

* And, finally, after a chaotic series of playoff games, the Super Bowl. 

E. O. Grundset 



01 



8/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 13,1983 



What would you grab first if 
,QhP,nfP. Q,lp *" iC «-* ,here was a fire inyour home? 



ft 




Malinda McKee Greg Mitrakas 

Junior Senior 

Biology Business Management 

My Sabbath School quarterly My wife and three kids 
if it was during the day, my 
lover if it happened at night. 



Carmen Wilson 

Junior 

Nursing 

Mv bathrobe and keys. 








Dora Chen 

Senior 

Nursing 



Charlie Hammer L iLChen 

junior Sophomore 

Accounting Med Tech 

I'd probably put my pants on. I'd be too tired to grab 
anything 



THURSDAY 


January 13 


8:00 pm Anderson 
lecture series — 
Summerour Hall 


FRIDAY 


January 14 


8 pm Vespers- 
Keith Knocke 


SATURDAY 


January 15 


Pizza and Film- 
Cafeteria 


3 MONDAY 


January 17 


Table Tennis 
Tournament 


TUESDAY 


January 18 


1 1 am Summer 
Ministries Chapel- 
Church 


WEDNESDAY 


January 19 


7 pm Prayer 
Meeting by 
Gordon Bietz 
on Fear 






Keni Crutcher 

Sophomore 

Theology 







^AMERICAS"! VEGETARIAN SNACK SHOPlt* 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



# 



'Join our BIG family' 



Southern /Irrptif 



Volume 38, Number 13 



Southern College, Colleeedale, Tennessee 



January 20, 1983 



Expanding nursing program to begin 



Southern College will be 
expanding its nursing pro- 
gram starting in August. 
Plans have been announced to 
offer a two year RN program 

I at the Orlando campus in 
injunction with Florida Hos- 

I pital. 

j Southern College received 
approval from Tennessee 

| Board of Nursing on January 
to go ahead with the 
program. Response from the 
Florida Board of Nursing has 
also been favorable. Ellen 
Gilbert, chairman of the Divi- 
sion of Nursing, expects the 
Florida Board to grant full 
approval in the early part of 
February. 

The new program will start 
accepting applications in 
March for (he 40 openings in 
the fall class of 1983. Students 
will spend both years at 
Orlando and receive general 
education instruction in addi- 



tion to nursing classes. 

The extension program was 
planned at the request of 
Florida Hospital. "The per- 
centage of nurses at Florida 
Hospital is very low," stated 
Dr. Frank Knittel, president of 
SC. "This program will help 
increase the percentage of 
Adventist nurses at Florida 
Hospital and the number of 
nurses with a Christian philo- 
sophy." Presently, only 10-15 
percent of Flordia Hospital's 
nurses are Seventh-day 
Adventist. 
Mrs. Gilbert sees some posi- 
tive aspects to the program. 
"Things have fallen into place 
beautifully. The change will 
make the Orlando campus 
more like a college campus. 
We have an excellent nursing 
program. We can take what 
we have developed here and 
put it to use there." 




Peachtree 

by Page Weeraes 



hosts banquet 




The Student Association 
announces its up-coming 
Sweetheart Banquet on Febru- 
ary 13 & 14. The location for 
this event is the Westin 
Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta. 

Standing 73 stories tall, the 
Peachtree holds the record for 
being the world's tallest hotel, 
and is the ultimate in con- 
temporary luxury. The hotel 
features a lobby with an 
eight-story atrium, a half-acre 
lake, and the world's largest 
tapestry. From the lobby, a 
short ride in the glass elevator 
will take visitors to the rotat- 
ing Sundial Restaurant, where 
dinner will be served. 

This iinner will consist of 
four full courses, with each 
table recieving individual 
service. There will be four 
different seatings at half hour 
intervals, starting at 5:30, 
with the 6:00 seating offering 
a sunset view. 

One unique factor is that 
flowers will be unacceptable at 
this banquet. This will be to 
offset the total expense of the 
program. 
Tickets will go on sale Sun- 
day, Jan. 23, at the Student 
Center desk and will cost 
$28.00 per couple. Gentle- 



men will be responsible for 
invitations and will be able to 
charge this on their 
statements. 

Transportation will be 
provided at an additional 
$8.75, which must be paid in 
cash. For those using their 
own transportation, it would 
be ad\isib!e:to park across the 
street from the Peachtree. 

Arrangements for pictures 
have been made with a photo- 



grapher in Atlanta, who win 
provide two 5x7's and eight 
wallet size pictures for $7.25. 
In the Student Association 
Senate, it was voted unani- 
mously that the ladies be 
responsible for the purchase 
of any pictures. The pictures 
may be paid for in advance at 
the Student Center desk, or at 
the banquet itself. Faculty 
and staff, as well as students 
are all invited. 



Student wage 
increased 



by Dick Birc 

The Office of Student Em- 
ployment has announced a 
wage increase for those stu- 
dents employed by the col- 
lege. 

According to Robert Peeke, 
director of student employ- 
ment, the college has adopted 
a job classification system 
which is similar to that of 
Princeton University. 

Under the new program each 
department will determine the 
starting age.of the employee, 
in reference to the classifica- 
tion of the job. The wage 
increase is in proportion to the 
skUt ana difficulty ofthe job, 
the worker's seniority, and the 
total number of hours worked. 
For instance, a secretary will 
earn a beginning wage of 
$3.20, compared to $2.85 from 



the former program. A secre- 
tary with two to three years 
experience could earn as much 
as $4.10 under the new pro- 
gram. 

With the employer's ap- 
proval, workers, under most 
classifications, may receive 
pay raises for every 300 hours 
worked. The exception will be 
for those who have jobs which 
allow them to study while they 
work. Workers under this 
classification will earn the 
scale wage of $3.00. 

The college believes that the 
new program will provide 
added benefits to both the 
employer and the employee. It 
will encourage workers to stay 
with the same job to gain 
seniority, and will reward 
them for a job well done. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 20, 1983 



~) Election insights 



It is hard to believe that another election is almost upon us. 
Prospective candidates are testing the political waters and 
considering campaign promises and slogans. And, within 
ten days, the campus will be covered with flashy posters and 
smiling people, each urging the students to vote for that 
perfect candidate for the office. For those of you who are 
considering throwing your hat in the political ring or if you 
just want to know what your Student Association officers do, 
read on. 

President— The whole weight of student government falls 
on your shoulders. First of all, the Student Association 
President needs to co-operate with the faculty. But at the 
same time, he needs to stand up for student rights. This is a 
job for which few people qualify. 

Vice-President — Persons aspiring for this job need to be 
able to work closely with the president. This year, the 
vice-president has had the added responsibility of the 
Senate. Making this organization viable is a job in itself. 

Social Activities— A creative mind is a must for this job. 
The Social Activities director needs to plan all social 
functions then make sure they go smoothly. 

Student Service— For starters, the person elected to this 
office needs to know how to get to Dunkin' Donuts to pick up 
munchkins. But this is only the beginning. A good Student 
Services officer will make this office much more than cookie 
breaks. 

Southern Memories— The editorof the annual needs a 
knowledge of layout and design. The ability to organize is 
vital. 

Southern Accent— The editor of the school paper faces long 
hours, weekly deadlines and the task of keeping the students 

attention beyond Southern Cynic and the Classifieds. But the 
job definitely is interesting. As one former editor put it, 

"The editor has the privilege of having praise whispered into 
one ear while obscenities are being whispered in the other." 



Joker— The Joker editor's job consists of working like crazy 
for several weeks v then taking it easy. The ability to go 
without sleep for several weeks is a definite plus if you want 
this job. 

If any of these exciting job descriptions turn you on, give it 
some thought, then go for it. Even if you lose, you will get 
your picture in the Southern Accent. That makes it worth all 
the pain! 



££ette/ts 



r ^ 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 


Brent VanArsdell 

Doug Matin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 



Cartoonist 
Typesettei 



Chuck Wisent 
Dixie Williams 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 

Dave Mathewson 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

Moni Gennick 

Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 



Dear Editor, 
It has been said that the 
Student Association isn't do- 
ing the job they should be 
doing. What exactly should 
they be doing? Do you know? 
Let's have a look into the SA 
Constitution. In Article I of 
the constitution we find four 
statements which establish 
the purpose of the SA: 

1) To promote Christian 
fellowship and unity between 
the students, faculty and 
staff of Southern College 
within the framework of the 
principles of God's Word 
thus producing a community 
that graphically demon- 
strates the character of the 
infinite personal God through 

We can see this being done 
in the respect that much time 
goes into planning popular 
activities which are aimed at 
keeping our young people 
together. Such activities 
include skiing, movies, skat- 
ing, and many more that keep 
us within our own environ- 

2) To bring together, under 



central leadership and direc- 
tion, various co-curricular 
and extra-curricular student 
activities that contribute to a 
healthy, growing Christian 
college community. 

College Within a College is a 
major program designed and 
promoted by the SA. This 
program gives the college and 
its community a chance to 
reach out and take that which 
isn't available in the normal 
daily school or work schedule. 

3) To use the physical, 
financial, and social potential 
of such a community to 
develop an individual and 
collective Christ-like ministry 
to others. 

The SA has a budget which 
must be maintained therefore 
limiting the extravagance of 
certain activities. Working 
within the budget requires 
initiative and originality so 
that there is not a photocopied 
plan of activities from the past 
year or years. The SA is 
continually thinking up new 
activities, fund raisers and 
many various programs which 



aid m our Christian develop, 
ment! One such example 
would be the "Porter Serv- 
ice . This was a service 
rendered to the young ladies 
as they moved into their 
dormitory. 

4) To represent the collective 
views and attitudes of the 
Southern College to (he ■ 
faculty and administration of 
Southern College. 

Polls are taken on various 
happenings that may arise 
during the course of the year. 
These polls are presented to 
the "higher-ups" in a very \ 
professional way. Students 
who may wish to express 
feelings on certain matters 
have the perogative to 
approach the officers of the SA 
and state their case. The SA ] 
does all in its power to help oi 
justify any wrongdoing. 

So you see by the constitution j 
standards the SA has in the 
past and is presently fulfilling 
its obligation as an organiza- 
tion on this campus. 

Sincerely, 
Cary Gregory t 



Frampton to perform 



The Southern 1 



lased each Thursday with the exception c 
IhoTa'd* do S", 1 ^ '""" a "° by -" n » d * 
College, the SavmSday^lSeail i ° 



Mac Frampton, well-known 
classical/pop pianist and ar- 
ranger, will perform Saturday 
evening, January 22, at South- 
ern College in Collegedale. 
Accompanied by Tom Cahall 
on bass and Art Montgomery 
on percussion, Frampton pro- 
jects an artistry of sound that 
has been widely acclaimed by 

Saturday evening's concert 
should appeal to a variety of 
musical tastes, as Frampton's 
repertoire ranges from clas- 
sical to jazz. He presents 
music which he describes as 
"rock alternative" in style. 
When asked to describe and 
define this style, Mac said, 
"It's easier to say what it is 
not. It's not rock, it's not jazz, 
and it's not classical, yet it has 
influences of all three. It has 
classical discipline, with the 
freedom of porj." 
Described by reviewers as 



"one of the most exciting and 
talented young pianists on the 
American stage today," Mac 
Frampton is an international 
concert artist who has ap- 
peared frequently on tele- 
vision and has played more 
than a thousand concerts with 
his trio. In addition, he has 
written the score for two 
original musicals and the ar- 
rangements for three others. 
He has appeared with several 
major orchestras as a guest 
conductor and guest soloist. 
Six successful record albums 
are credited to him. 

Mac Frampton came to na- 
tional prominence when he 
won the bronze medal in the 
1969 Van Cliburn Interna- 
tional Piano Competition. He 
holds the master's and doc- 
toral degrees in music from 
Cincinnati University. 

All three members of 'he 
Mac Fra in Trio a 



ducts of the Cincinnati < 
servatory of Music where* 
met as students. Says FrJ¥ 
ton, "I am blessed witn 
wonderful drummer * 
produce a thousand diffej* 
sounds on a drum set. "» 
Tan. chimes, and bells; £ 
my bassist is at home 
musical setting. w '" tfl 
support, I can express W* I 
in so many ways. 

The January 22 Mae Fn* 
ton Show will begin at y # | 
in the P.E. Center c ml 
campus of Southern ,C*»J 
Tickets may be pur en w | 
advance a, the Ca™P» f l 
and Village Market <- I 

dale or a. .he S«*Vl 
lege Student Center ^ „■ 
4277). Tickets nw> ' pni ,, I 
purchased at the _d Sll . I 

»«= Ad f s '. fS»* I 

$7.50; Senior <-u ^ ■ 
children under U. 



January 20, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Loga directs "Shenandoah" 



He's not a soldier; Set 



he's just a man!" 

■•YOU KILLED MY SON." 

"Mister— I didn't mean to. 
I mean, I thought he was a 
bluebelly and — " 

A gunshot. The startled 
soldier is thrown backwards as 
the bullet tears through his 
flesh. He manages only to 
gasp once— a hoarse, ago- 
nized cry — before he falls in a 
lifeless heap on the ground. 

With an incredibly powerful 
blend of emotionally gripping 
scenes like this, extensive 
choreography, light music and 
a continuing thread of humor, 
"Shenandoah" promises to be 
truly outstanding production. 



the early 1860's, 
'Shenandoah" is the story of 
a lone farmer's attempt to 
keep himself and his family 
out of the Civil War. Accord- 
ing to the farmer, Charlie 
Anderson, he is neutral, on no 
man's side. But the state, his 
neighbors and even his own 
sons feel that his attitude 
displays a lack of patriotism to 
his country. And soon, quite 
against his will, he finds 
himself fighting, defending, 
killing, all the things he hates 
most about the war. His 
thinking — and yours — will be 
dramatically changed as the 
play unfolds. 
Randy Aldridge, a senior 



health science major, plays 
the lead role of Father Ander- 
son. Not only does he appear 
in most of the scenes, he also 
has several vocal solos to 
perofrm. Randy has perform- 
ed in musicals before, the 
most current one being the 
music department production 
of "The Stingiest Man in 
Town" last fall. 
Except for the two female 
parts, played by Laurie Lee 
and Kathy Potts, the play is 
done with an all-male cast. 
Southern Bel Canto will 
appear in two scenes, accom- 
panied by an 18-member 
orchestra which performs all 
of the musical numbers 



throughout the play. 

The play will be performed 
under the direction of Laurie 
Loga, with Larry Otto direct- 
ing the music. Although 
Laurie has performed in 
several other plays, this one 
will be her first in the role of 
director. 

With only a week before 
performance, the 25-member 
cast has been practicing 
almost every night. Occasion- 
ally tempers get a little short 
and more than once the actors 
have been tempted to quit 
when a scene isn't going like it 
should. But slowly, gradually, 
the puzzle pieces that make 
this play such an unfor- 



Judge speaks on bankruptcy 



gettable masterpiece are go- 
ing together. By the end of 
January, when the play is 
scheduled to be performed, 
the entire cast will be ready to 
give the audience an excellent 
re-creation of one of the most 
dramatic periods in the history 
of the Souther. 
The play will be performed 
January 30, 31, and Februaryl 
in the Collgedale Academy 
Auditorium. Performance 

time is at 8:00. Tickets are S5 
per person and may be pur- 
chased at the Student Center 
desk or at the Village Market. 
Tickets will also be sold at the 
door. For more information 
call 396-4211 or 396-4277. 



by Leanne Facundus 

The Honorable Ralph Kelley, 
U.S. Bankruptcy Judge for the 
Eastern District of Tennessee, 
addressed a group of students 
and faculty in Summerour Hall 
Monday evening, January 17. 
At the invitation of Business 
Law Professor Steve Spears, 
Judge Kelley, former major of 
Chattanooga, spoke on current 
bankruptcy law. 

Over 2800 bankruptcy cases 
were filed in Chattanooga and 
its surrounding 19 counties in 
1982, with more than 2147 of 
those being filed under 
Chapter 11 or Chapter 13 of 



the Bankruptcy Act of 1978. 
When filing under Chapter II 
or 13, a debtor is proming to 
pay a portion of his debts to all 
creditors. "This court (bank- 
ruptcy) does roore than let 
people go bankrupt and not 
pay their bills," stated Judge 
Kelley. As evidence to his 
statement, over $6.5 million 
was paid in 1982 to creditors 
by debtors filed under Chapter 
13. 

In addition to clarifying the 
different types of bankruptcy, 
Judge Kelley explained the 
importance of a bill under 



Article 3 of the U.S. Constitu- 
tionthat is currently pending 
passage by Congress. "Arti- 
cle 3 says that judges who 
exercise the judicial power of 
the U.S. shall enjoy their 
office during good behaviour 
and shall not have their sal- 
aries diminished." Presently, 
bankruptcy judges do not 
come under Article 3, and 
therefore, do not have the 
authority necessary to make 
independent decisions. "Un- 
less Congress says, 'You're 
under Article3,' everyone will 
question our decisions and 



Qgw pus f^sctfe 



Frances Andrews has been 
elected to the post of Vice- 
President for Educational Rel; 

of the International Association 
of Business Communicators, 
s Andrews helped form 



26. Ticket information can be ob- 
tained by calling 396-3791. 
, ., ,. Ron Carter has presented sev- 

■ the Chattanooga Chapter ^ Creation Se ^ nars jn ^ 

■"•'"'""■' I \""^»"'" ■ , union. Three invita- 

r e extended to Dr. Carter 

de^a^S^Cwh^is " °^,S'r 



composed of 26 paid-up 
| bers from UTC and SC. 

Steve Jaecks graduated with a 
| Master of Education with an em- 
i physical education on 
( December 1 6 from the University 
I °f Tennesi 



The Orchestra Guild 
■ soring "The Passion Play 
[P'ay will be held 

i January 24, 25 and 



n the Asheville, North Caroli 
church. 

Mi> Mitchrt Thiel reports that 
plans are currently in progress for 
evaluation of SC's two Title in 
programs — the Teaching Learn- 
ing Center and Administrative 
Development. An evaluator has 

^Th been ch0Se " a " d Wi " ** ° n Cam " 
* y *Ti r P us somet ' me ' n M 31 ^ l0 con ~ 
duct external evaluation. 



GARFIELD® 



Elder Keith Knoche and his 
wife were guests of Southern 
College this last weekend, 
when the couple presented the 
Friday night program for the 

Elder Knoche played his 
guitar and sang original music 
to some familiar parables, 
which included "The Ultimate 
Show". Mrs. Knoche read a 
few parables, which included 
some that she had written. 
One of these was "The Hot 
Dog Vendor", which was 
printed in Insight, and another 
selection was taken from ' 'The 
Velveteen Rabbit" by 
Marjorie Williams. 



appeal. ... It makes it useless 
to go down to the courthouse 
day after day to work on cases 
until the Congress acts." 

Judge Kelley, who was Chat- 
tanooga's mayor from 1963- 
1969 and who recently de- 
clined running for the office 
again in the upcoming city 
election, is one of two out of 
220 bankruptcy judges who 
has been invited to Washing- 
ton, D.C., on February 2, to 
testify before the Judiciary 
Committee of the House of 
Representatives on the consti- 
tution of the law concerning 
bankruptcy and on Article 3. 

When asked why he had 
decided not to run for mayor of 
Chattanooga, Judge Kelley 
explained his concern for 
those in bankruptcy and how 
they need someone permanent 
presiding who is familiar with 
their situations. His answer 
was, "I'd feel guilty to walk 




Cafe shows 
"Hobo" film 

by Moni Gennick 
The comedy, "The Billion 
Dollar Hobo," was shown in 
the Southern College cafeteria 
Saturday night, January 15. 
There were two showings at 
7:30 and 10:00 to accommo- 
date the crowd. 
The basic plot to the movie 
was that a man who was going 
nowhere, found out he was the 
heir of a millionaire in the 
railroad business. But to 
acquire his fortune he had to 
become a hobo because that 
was how the millionaire had 

Refreshments of pizza, chips, 
;e cream and soda pop were 
available to those who wanted 
i. The movie proved to be 
funny and entertaining, pro- 
viding the audience with an 
enjoyable evening. 

; was the third ca&tofta 
film this school year. 



the campus shop 



VALUABLE DISCOUNT COUPON 
DEVELOPING & PRINTING 

COLOR PRINT FILM 

(C-41 process only) 

12 Exposure Roll 



15 Exposure Disc $ 3.29 
24 Exposure Roll $ 4.69 J 



Offer good on single set of standard size prints only, i 
Limit one roll with this coupon (not valid with any othar ■ 

I 



coupon offer). 



College Plaza 396-2i74 Empires Jan, 31, 1983 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Januaty 20, 1983 



^Dallas Holm performs in concert 



by Dick Bird 

"The best thing this world 
can offer you is a lie, and then 
death," warned Christian 
music artist Dallas Holm 
between songs of his concert 
held last Friday night in Lee 
College's Conn Center. 

Moments before, a sell-out 
crowd, comprised mainly of 
high school and college stu- 
dents cheered as Holm per- 
formed many of his hits. Now 
they listened intently as he 
told of his conversion 
experience. 

' 'There is a difference 
between knowing and believ- 
ing," Holm said referring to 
those individuals who claim to 
be Christians, yet do not have 
a personal relationship with 
the Lord. "I was from a 
Christian home, yet, Christ- 
ians made me nervous," said 
Holm. "They were always 
trying to get me saved." 
Little did he know that God 
would soon call him to service. 

Then it happened — on 



October 17, 1965, Dallas Holm 
became a disciple of Jesus 



No 



riding the 
are of that 
vhen around 



Christ. 

fence. No n 

nervous feeling 

Christians, for now he was a 

child of the King. "It was the 

best thing I ever did," said the 

talented musician. 

In the months following his 
conversion, Dallas Holm 
organized a musical group 
that sang in jails, rest homes, 
and small churches. Accord- 
ing to Holm "It was some- 
thing I could do, and it is what 
I did best. I needed to do it for 
the Lord." 

Holm feels that there is a 
great deal of truth to the Bible 
principle that if God can trust 
man with little things, He can 
trust him with big things. The 
success he has experienced 
didn't happen overnight. It 
took a great deal of Bible 
study, prayer, and waiting 
upon the Lord. 

Holm believes that the 



Christian cannot continue to 
grow spiritually without daily 
prayer and Bible study. "We 
communicate with God in our 
prayers," stated Holm, "but 
itis throught the Bible that we 
can hear God speaking to us." 

During an interview with the 
Southern Accent later that 
evening, Holm was asked if 
his group was criticized for the 
style of music they perform. 
Surprisingly, they have 
encountered little opposition 
because they are concerned 
with ministering, rather than 
entertaining. "We're kind of 
in an awkward position, ' ' 
stated Holm, "I'd say we're 
on the Contemporary side of- 
middle-of-the road. Com- 
pared to some of the contem- 
porary hard groups, we're 
pretty watered down. To 
some of the people who are 
more interested in traditional 
styles, they think we're rock- 
and-roll." 

Having received national 



recognition for the release of 
his powerful song "Rise 
Again", Holm has received no 
fewer than five Dove Awards. 
His credits include Dove 
Awards for "Best Male 
Vocalist," "Album of the 
Year," "Best Mixed Group of 
the Year," "Song of the 
Year, ' ' and ' 'Songwriter of the 
Year." 

Holm and his group 
"Praise" are presently work- 
ing on their newest record, 
which they plan to release this 
spring. 

An accomplished composer. 
Holm spoke of his experience 
writing the title song of the 
album "I Saw the Lord."'"- 
Having devoted many weeks 
to eternal things, the words 
came to mind as he and his 
wife Linda drove to Dallas. 
"Though it wasn't a vision as 
such," said Holm, "I had a 
mental image just in the 



thought processes of what ih e 
moment {Christ's coming) 
would be like." I, was * 
similar to the experience he 
had while writing '-rj sc 
Again " On f ew occasions 
had he encountered such a 
revelaiion. 

Holm has recently completed 
a song which tells of some of 
the drawbacks of being a 
travelling music-minisier. 
Road life is, at times, difficult 
for Dallas Holm and Praise, 
yet their feelings could besi be 
expressed in his new song 
"Hittin' the Road"; 



But you (Christ) left heaven 
for me. Hit the roads and 
shores of Galilee. Gave 
yourself at Calvary. So I gotta 
go and tell'em what you've 
done for me. 



Woods 9faHk 




around active r 



: the s 



Compared to populations in 
other southeastern states, Flori- 
da's Bald Eagle {Haliaeetus 
leucocephalus), is doing well. 
While fewer than 20 active nests 
occur throughout the rest of the 
southeast, well over 200 breeding 
pairs successfully nest in Florida 
each year. In 198 1 , 359 pairs es- 
tablished nesting territories, with 
234 of those nesting and produc- 
ing 368 young. Considering the 
known number of breeders and 
the probable number of subadults 
(eagles do not mature until 4 



years of age), Florida's total 
eagle population probably ex- 
ceeds 1,500 birds. 

The Florida Game and Fresh 
Water Fish Commission has been 
conducting annual aerial surveys 
of the state's eagle breeding 
population since 1973, and re- 
sults of those surveys to date, al- 
though still inconclusive, at least 
indicate the population is either 
fairly stable or declining slowly 
in number. Threats to bald eagles 
in Florida include land develop- 
ment projects which encroach on 



year after year, or they may have 
two nests for use in alternate 
years. Each year they add on to 
the existing one. A new nest will 
measure about five feet outside 
diameter by two feet in height. 
One nest I observed in Charlotte 
County, Florida, was about eight 
feet wide at the widest point and 
almost 1 1 feet high, the product 
of many nesting seasons. 

In Florida egg laying begins in 
December and January, while up 
here in Tennessee a little later in 
March and April. The eggs 
number on the average two, 
rarely are three produced. These 
are laid at intervals from three to 
four days. The eggs are usually 
small for such a large bird. The 
egg is rough or coarsely granu- 
lated. They are dull white and 
unmarked. Incubation is by both 
adults, taking about 35 days. 



Anderson 
to speak 



Lee Anderson will be the 
second speaker in the E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series. 



Lee Anderson is editor of the 
Chattanooga News-Free 

Press. He joined the news- 
paper as a cub reporter at the 
age of 16, while a junior at 
Chattanooga High School. He 
worked at the newspaper 
while completing high school 
and graduating from the 
University of Chattanooga, 
with time off for World War II 
military service as an Air 
Force aviation cadet. 

He is active in civic affairs, 
has won 16 Freedoms Founda- 
tion awards (including the 
1979 award for top editorial in 
the nation) and other recogni- 
tion for his editorials, along 
with the Chattanooga Bar 
Association's Liberty Bell 
Award and the Sertoma lub's 
Freedom Award. 



He i 



. retired major in the 
Army Reserve. He is an elder 
and Sunday school teacher at 
the First Presbyterian Church. 
He is married and has two 
daughters. 





January 20, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^DtoecftoAs 



bv Pastor Gordon Bietz 



The noise of the bus was 
aboui all I heard as [he engine 
roared and the driver went 
through (lie gears accelerating 
down (he road toward Port of 
Spain. Trinidad. I was visiting 
my wife's parents in Trinidad 
and we were going on an 
excursion into Port of Spain on 
the bus. Given the heavy 
iraffic and the fact thai the bus 
iraveled on a special road, the 
Trip to the capital city would 
lake only about 15-20 minutes. 
I looked around at the passen- 
gers, seeking to take in all the 
different sights and sounds 
thai confront one in a country 
one has never visiied before. 

Everyone was quiet-only the 
sound of ihe engine could be 
heard as everyone looked 
siraighi ahead-lost in their 
own world of thought . No 
doubi most were thinking 
aboui whai errands they had 
to do in the city. It was rather 
like the experience of riding 
an elevator. Everyone is quiet . 
looking at the closed elevator 



door or the floor numbers as 
they flash by, and you feel a 
bit embarrassed talking to 
anyone. 

1 gave my seat to a woman 
who entered the bus and from 
my standing position I could 
see more clearly the sights out 
of the window as we sped 
ihrough the countryside. Sud- 
denly the silence of my reverie 
was broken. "Greetings, 
friends ! " a woman seated 
directly behind my wife spoke 
in clear ringing tones. "I am* 
glad to be able to talk to all of 
you today." What is going on? 
Doesn't this woman feel any 
embarrassment at invading 
the private sound space of 
everyone on the bus? "Today I 
want to tell you about how 
Jesus Christ died for you. 
HallelujahJ ' ' she continued 
with measured voice. 

I looked around to observe 
the reaction of other passen- 
gers. Most portrayed no re- 
action whatsoever and ap- 
peared totally oblivious to this 



impromptu sermon. There 
was one young man just one 
step from me who did seem to 
squirm a bit as she continued. 
"The Bible is the book all 
need to read. It tells us to 
repent from evil ways and to 
turn from sinful lives." She 
rarely paused for a moment. 
It was as if she were reading a 
script though there was none. 
Without hesitation she con- 
tinued to quote scripture and 
appeal for changed hearts as 
the bus rolled to Port of Spain. 
I found nothing in- what she 
said I coi 

Is this 

country? I thought as I con- 
tinued to observe the lack of 
audience response to her 
remonstrances. The bus rolled 
to a stop to pick up some more 
passengers as the voice of this 
woman continued to roll 
through the bus. 

A woman got on the bus who 
was not prepared to listen to a 
sermon and so as the call for 
repentance from drunkenness 



was heard, she made a humor- 
ous remark to the stranger 
(hat she had just taken a seat 
by. Laughter rippled from the 
front of the bus. Other disap- 
proving remarks followed and 
more laughter came from the 
front of the bus as other 
passengers joined in. It was as 
if some of the tension was 
broken and other passengers 
now felt free to speak up. The 
young man close to me who 
had seemed a bit tense and 
nervous as the words of the 
sermon reached his ears be- 
gan to relax and join in the 
pejorative remarks and jokes 
that were being made about 
the lady and her sermon. 
Not oblivious to the remarks 
being made about her the 
content of the sermon shifted 
to focus on "sinners who 
would make fun of the Gospel 
and people who were full of 
sin." The level of laughter and 
ridicule increased as we pulled 
into the destination bus stop in 
Port of Spain. The lady who 



had entered the bus to be 
greeted by the impromptu 
sermon and the sermonizer 
got into a bit of argument as 
ihey exited the bus. The one 
feeling that she was being 
unjustly accused of being full 
of sin by the other. 
And so we made our way 
ihrough the streets of Port of 
Spain and I wondered about 
communicating the Gospel, 

Today I think of Jesus' last 
words to his disciples "you 
will be my witnesses" 
1:8), and I hear the v< 
the angel speaking 1 
"Go, stand in the temple 
courts, and tell the people the 
full message of this new life. ' ' 
(Ads 5:20)And I hear the Lord 
lell Paul (Acts 18:9), "Do not 
be afraid; keep on speaking, 
do not be silent. For I am with 
you." 

And I wonder. 



(Acts 



Peter, 



CWC starts' 

College Within A College has tional experiences of both many of which do not fit into a 

been established to provide hobby and academic interests, course outline of the college, 

students, faculty, staff, and The mini-courses cover a According to Cary Gregory, 

the community with educa- variety of life-related subjects, Director of Student Services, 




Philip B. Brooks, executive vice-president of life Care Centers of America 
recently presented a S500 scholarship to David Haley, a senior long term health 
care administration major. The scholarship is presented anally to promising 
students majoring in long term health c 
over 30 facilities in the United States. 



Life Care Centers of America operates 




"CWC is a dynamic concept of 
life-related education." 

A CWC unit is a two-hour 
educational experience, where 
20 CWC units equals 1 (one) 
hour of semester credit. Only 
four semester hours, or eighty 
units, can apply toward grad- 
uation. Attendance and 
participation are required for 
CWC credit. 

There is no basic charge for 
each course. Depending on 
the subject, there may be a 
charge for the materials 



This 



be paid in cash 



before credit can be given. 
There will also be a $5.00 
charge for putting the CWC 
credit on your transcript. 

The instructors can be from 
the faculty, student body, 
staff, or surrounding com 
ity, as long as they have the 
specific knowledge for that 
particular subject. 

CWC is Financed and operat 
ed by the Student Association 
but smeetl fs pussloie fo ean 
academic Trafit, the govern 
ing hoard in the Acadetn: 
Aifeirs Committee. 



&o$zaedak \y/edfy (/cam 


Mutually owned 


financial 


institution. 




Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7- 7pm M and Th. 


<2> 


College Plaza 


>c 


Telephone: 396-2101 




"Join our BIG family" 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENTVJanuary 20, 1983 



ffime ©at 



by Kelly Pettiiohn 



Basketball 
heats up 



With basketball season just 
over a week old SC has already 
seen some excellent competi- 
tion in all leagues. 
InAA every team has at least 
one loss which is very unusual 
for so early in the season. Top 
rated Vogel fell last Wednes- 
day to Obrian's team, Obrian 
leading the way with a near 
flawless 43 point perfo 
After the relatively e 
tory over Vogel 
that Obrian had the team to 
beat. But he lost to Botimer on 
Saturday night leaving 
Botimer's team at 2-0. Dreams 
of an undefeated season for 
Botimer ended with a 10 point 
loss to Vogel on Sunday. Vogel 
contributed 31 points to lead 
his team to victory, while 
Botimer scored 35 for the 
losers. In other AA league 
action, Bovell was involved in 
two close decisions, losing by 
two points to Vogel, and 
edging out Koliadko, making 



his record 1-1. 

In A league only Cain and 
Manzella were undefeated 
through Sunday, the 16th. 
Cain beat Johnson quite 
handily and then edged a 1 
point victory over Greenlee. 
Manzella defeated Dubois and 
Fitzgerald with Manzella him- 
self scoring 19 and 23 points 
respectively to lead his team. 
Only Dubois and Greenlee are 
winless, Dubois' team being 
racked with injuries, and 
Greenlee missing key guard 
Jim Dobson due to work 
schedule. 

In B league Gregory, Moore, 
and Duff are leading the 
league, all undefeated. The 
women's league is led by 
Abbott and McQuistan both 
with 2-0 records. Keys to both 
teams' victories have been 
their balanced scoring, with 
Tamara Nafie and Loretta 
Mosser the leaders for 
McQuistan. 





STANDINGS THROUGH SUNDAY JANUARY 16 



"AA" LEAGUE 



Botimer 

Vogel 

Bovell 

O'Brien 

Koliadko 



Cain 

Manzella 

Bullard 

Hobbs 

Tunnell 

Fitzgerald 

Jolinson 

Greenlee 

Dubois 



A" LEAGUE 
Murphy 
Johnson 
Manzella 
Bullard 
L. Ferguson 
Jennings 



Gregory 

Moore 

Duff 

Summerville 

Hadley 

Blake 

Parkhurst 

Gentry 



Abbott 

McQuistan 

Dudley 

Laurencell 

Curbelo 



LEADING SCORERS 



'B" LEAGUE 



Dick 

Kuhlman 

Blake 

Vallieres 

Trubey 

Robertson 



AVE 


WOMEN 


AVE 


25.5 






21.3 






21.0 


Wills 


23.0 


19.0 


Messer 


22.5 


18.7 


Laurencell 


18.0 




Gudmestad 


15.5 




Nafie 


14.0 


VE 


Kilure 


12.0 


24.0 






22.0 






18.0 
17.0 


"AA" stats not 


available at 


present time. 




14.5 








January 20, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fioutfeeftft CV ic 



by Victor Czerkasij 






Making my monthly pilgrim- 
age up to the Accent office for 
the siaff meeting, I found only 
Ken. ihe editor, there. 
-Where is everybody?" I 
asked. "Oh." he shrugged. 
■■They knocked off for ihe 
weekend. The reporters just 
handed their stories in. Want 
to read a few?" He handed 
over a sheaf of papers. The 
headlines sounded dubious. 
-Food Found in C.K." "Dean 
Evans Swears Off Golf for One 
Week." "Mercantile Book 
Scam Uncovered." Actually, 
that last one just might be 
good stuff. 

•'What else is new, Ken?" 
"Well," he yawned, "We've 
just finished tallying up last 
semester's Accent poll. You 
remember. We asked the 
students what their favorite 
Accent feature was." 1 perked 



up. This should be easy-a 
breeze. "So, what were the 
results, Rozell old boy?" 
"Well...." he hedged. Aw, 
c'mon Ken. How high did the 
Cynic score?" He cleared his 
throat. "The number one fea- 



(dn 



oil). 



1,500 votes (louder), was Gar- 
field (cymbals?). But don't 
worry — you got four votes. 
Three look like your hand- 
writing, though." Livid, I 
snatched his tally sheet. It 
was clear: Garfield was No. 1. 
Why that obnoxious orange 
ball of fur... "Say," asked 
Ken, "I wonder who gave you 
that one vote not in your 
handwriting." "I used my 
other hand," I snapped. 
Ken tried to console me. 
"Hey, don't take it so hard. 
Here, take a look at some 
manuscripts I'm writing. This 



one should be good: "My 
Brush With the Law: The 
Greg Wheeler Story." I got 
another: "Drama in Real 
Life: Four Years in 
Collegedale." Good reading, 
huh?" 

Ignoring him, I tried to figure 
out a strategy. "Look, Rozell. 
This paper isn't big enough 
for the borh of us. Either he 
goes, or I go." "Well Vic, 1 
guess this is goodbye." 
Amazed, I shrieked, "Why 
can't he go?" In a steady voice 
he told me. "Do you have 
claws? Look, why don't you 
invite him over for dinner. 

Maybe you can discuss this 

veg, I'd have him over as din- 
ner." "C'mon Vic. I'll call him 
now, allright?" "Affright." 
His limo parked out front, I 
greeted him at the door. I 



shook his paw vigorously. 
"An honor. Mr Garfield, a 
real honor." Yep, I could feel 
those claws. "Please step 
inside Mr. Garfield. Would 



line 



You must be tired after your 
trip." With a bored look, he 
said. "No thank you, I brought 
some extra copies of your 
articles." I tried to change the 
subject. "I didn't know what 
you'd like, so I got a little of 
everything. Chef's Blend? 
Crave? Purina?" He stared. 
"1WANTLASAGNA." "But I 
don't have any!" "Then," he 
flicked his tail, "I'm leaving." 
Now I was MAD. "Listen 
fatso, I might as well tell you. 
Get out of the Accent. You've' 
got every paper in the country, 
but the Accent's mine." He 
snickered. Maybe 1 should 
insult him? "You look pretty 



stupid with half-closed eyes." 
"You look pretty stupid with 
four." Hmm, that didn't work. 
Maybe I'll intimidate him. 
"Who's ever seen an orange 
cat?" "Who's ever seen a 
Ukrainian?" This cat really 
belts them low. Maybe I 
should scare him. "Wanna 
start losing nine lives?" He 
stretched and his claws made 
pinging noises as they flicked 
out. "O.K." Terrified, I got 
on my knees. "Please, Mr. 
Garfield, won't you at least 
slay off my page?" With a 
benevolent look, he nodded. 
"I'll talk to Jon and Odie." 

Relieved, I showed him to the 
door. As his limo drove away, 
I couldn' t help but think of 101 
uses for a dead cat, Vol. II. 



Clflsstfeects 



Elections are coming up soon 
and will involve the following 

President 
Social Services 
Student Services 
Southern Memories Ediior 
Southern Accent Editor 
Joker Editor 
Candidates for this offices 
must have a GPA of 2.5 and 
must be taking at least eight 
hours of classwork. 
Petitions will be accepted 
beginning January 23rd and 
will not be accepted after 
January 27 at noon. 
Campaigning will begin on 
January 30th. Speeches will 
be held on February 3rd, and 
voting will take place on 
February %th. 

Alfreda, 

Are you sure that a heen 
isn't an Australian table? 



Dear Holly, 
Thanks for the muffins. 



FREE INCOME TAX AS- 
SISTANCE: If you need 
help with your Income Tax 
return, free assistance is 
available each Thursday 
from January 20 to April 14, 
1983 at the Collegedale 
Community Services Cen- 
ter. Call 396-2240 on Tues- 
days or 396-2815 on other 
days except Saturdays for 
an appointment. Take your 
last tax return, tax forms 
received from IRS W-2 
forms and necessary re- 
cords to your appointment. 



'Elen sila lumenn omentil- 

Bacall 

Sigma Theta Chi is selling 
Girls' Club T-Shirts this 
Wednesday, January 12, 
from 8-10 pm, in Thatcher 
front lobby. T-shirts will be 
sold until the end of the 
semester and cost $9 (cash). 
They are available in sizes 
S, M, or L. 



Hunter Museum of Art will 
sponsor a free performance 
by a group which goes by 
the name Chamber Music at 
2:30 p.m. on Sunday, Jan- 
uary 23 in the Museum 
Auditorium on Bluff View. 
The program will feature 
selections from the classical 
through early romantic per- 
iods of music history. 

Dear CW, 

I'm so glad I found you! I 

can't imagine what life 

would be like without you. 

I love you, 

Ralph 



Happy 21st Birthday 
Mary!! Hope it's great. 

Dozis-Mar, 
Deb, Bea, Deb 

ALL RELIGION AND 

THEOLOGY MAJORS are 
urged to be present at the 
division chapel on Tuesday, 
January25,inTalgehall. A 
Dale Carnegie representa- 
tive will be our keynote 
speaker. 




ATTENTION BUSINESS 
AND COMMUNICATION 
MAJORS: 

There will be an IABC 
meeting on January 20, in 
the banquet room in the 
cafeteria at 6 pm. This 
meeting is very important 
for all those who are 
members or \who are inter- 
ested in IABC, Inter- 
national Association of 
Business Communicators. 



Dear Alice, 
Hope the big "21" comes 
in with a bang! You've 
been a great friend all year. 
(We know we've been!) 

From "the kids", 
Parker & Betty 



KNOXVILLE ARTIST^ 

Morna McGoldrick to ex- 
hibit work at Hunter Muse- 
um of Art... Exhibition will 
open with a public reception 
on Sunday, January 30, at 
2:30 p.m. 

The Teaching Learning 
Center will be offering a 
mini session on taking notes 
on January 26 in the Stu- 
dent Center. 

If you know where to get a 
Casio fx-58 (a credit card 
size calculator with stop 
watch, clock, countdown, 
alarm, and scientific func- 
tions) or something equiva- 
lent, please call me at 4992. 



To the Tooth Fairy, 
You forgot me last time 
you were around. Please 
don't forget me next week. 

Clarence 

Dear Wesley W. 
For 4 games I've longed 
for you. I love those 
Caroline blue eyes — the 
legs aren't bad eitherl 

Hadleybeth. 

Jh & Ks, 
Your headlights need fix- 
ing— POPEYE! 

Bluebird 

ATTENTION EVERYONE: 
This is just for you. 
Tuesday (the 25th) the Busi- 
ness Club is sponsoring a 
tremendously interesting 
chapel. Come have a great 
time and get two points for 
worship credit. Watch for 
posters announcing place. 

The SC Child Development 
Center now stays open until 
11:00 p.m., Sunday through 
Thursday. Call Marilyn Sli- 
ger or Kathleen Zelmer at 
396-3344 for" more infor- 
mation. 

Dear "IS" & "17", 

It's been a long time since 
we were together. Maybe 
we should do something 
about that. Can you get 
2-digit computer numbers?! 
Love, 
"16" 



S/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 20, 1983 



^ Q pmk Clip 






WHAT DO YOU THINK 
ABOUT THEATRE 

ATTENDANCE? 



Barry Scott 


Men Porter, 


Cary Gregory 


Junior 


Sophomore 


Junior 


Accounting 


Communications 


PE and Communicati 



It's probably not real bad. but I think we are old enought to Financially I can't affo d ■ 

it's just not real goad. ma ke our own decisions. Going to 'see movies' is"' 

Whether or not attendance is personal decision. 

right or wrong is a personal 







Carolyn Hal! 

Sophomore 

Nusing 


Douglas Johnson 

Senior 

Nursing 


/ don 't go, but J don 't see the 
difference between cable and 
video at home, or attending 
the theatre. 


You are what you see 


eTc/tesiafu 


{ 



Scott Kinsey 

Sophomore 

Biology 



Garfield 

Senior 

Food and sleep major 



■ 

m 



I just have lots of other things I'll go when they 



Joan Hallock 
Sophomore 



/ don 't believe i 



THURSDAY 8:00 pm Anderson Lecture Series— 
Summerour Hall 

FRIDAY 8:00 pm Campus Ministries Vespers 

SATURDAY 8:00 pro Mac Frampton Trio— 
PE Center 

TUESDAY 11:05 am Division and club meetings 



^flttWfcnes 



Bill Both 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

PLASMA CENTER 




HOURS 
Mon., Tue., Frl., Sat. 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



1 FIHST DONATION 



McCALLIE PLASMA CENTER 



.... — ni.tic tlhoma UtNTI 
1034 McCALLIE AVENUE 
CHATTANOOGA, TN 37403 



PRESIDED REAGAN* 

Congressional leaders, and a 
bi-partisan reform panel ac- 
cepted a $169 billion Social 
Security bailout plan that will 
speed up planned increases In 
the payroll tax, put taxes on 
benefits received by those in 
the upper and middle classes, 
and delay this July's cost-of- 
living increase by six months. 



ARMS CONTROL BOSS 
Eugene Rostow was fired by 
President Reagan, who shifted 
primary responsibility for 
policymaking in that area to 
Secretary of State Schultz. 
The move was an effort to end 
interna) dissent over the 
Administration's arms control 
policy. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN 

denied reports that his admin- 
istration is in "disarray" 
caused by feuds over such 
issues as arms control and 
budget cutting. Regan blam- 
ed the stories on a news- 
hungry media, charging that 
the real disarray lies "in those 
stories that seem to be going 
around, because they are not 
based on fact." 

LEBANON AND ISRAEL 
finalized an agenda for peace 
talks that included "the term- 
ination of the state of war," 
"a framework for mutual rela- 
tions," security arrange- 
ments, and Israeli troop with- 
drawals. The agreement came 
after three weeks of hard 
bargaining in which Israel 



demanded that the main topic 
be normalization of Israeli- 
Lebanese relations and Leba- 
non insisted on withdrawal of 
Israeli troops. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN Ex- 
pects a 1984 budget deficit of 
about $185 billion according to 
Administration and Con- 
gressional sources. The pro 



jected shortfall comes in spite 
of recently announced budget 
cuts of $45-50 billion. Sources 
close to the president pointed 
out that the deficit picture 
could become brighter if the 
gloomy economic forecast on 
which it's based proves false. 



Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems ara over! 
Ask about our car insurance 
policy trom Dairyland. 
UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 



Call: 396-2233 
ASK FOB DAIRVLAND 




Southern /fccent 



# 



Volume 28. Number 14 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



January 27. 1983 



Senate votes 
project 



The 8th Senate meeting of 
the school year was character- 
ized by lively discussion on 
many topics. Brent Van 
Arsdell opened the meeting 
with an interesting devotional.' 

Senate excused absence 
requests from several sena- 
tors, then Joe Robertson read 
a veto from SA President 
Alvin Franklin of Reg Rice's 
absence from last week. 
Senator Rice was excused 
from the senate for a basket- 
ball game. The senate did not 
override the veto. 

Lorie Coston gave the second 
reading of the Senate Project. 
The original proposal called 
for the purchase of four IBM 
Selectric typewriters at $828 
each, the installation of a 
water fountain by the tennis 
courts for $900, and the instal- 
lation of more bookshelves for 
the cafeteria at the cost of 
S400. 

Senator Coston added that 
the sale of old typewriters 
would bring in $550 and with 
the addition of the $4000 
budgeted for the senate pro- 
ject, this would be within $62 
of the budget. 



Mike Palsgrove moved that 
the Senate list the priorities in 
which the projects should be 
executed. Palsgrove suggest- 
ed the typewriters be the first 
priority, shelves second, and 
water fountain third. 

The Senator then gave much 
discussion about the priority 
system. Vice-President Joe 
Robertson suggested that the 
Senate consider adding ceiling 
fans to the Senate project. 
J.T. Shim, the sponsor of the 
water fountain bill, questioned 
why the report was being 
challenged. Despite the oppo- 
sition of Shim and others, an 
ammendment to add the ceil- 
ing fan and make it a higher 
priority than the water foun- 
tain passed 11 to 9, with two 
senators abstaining. The 
original motion, with the 
attached ammendment, pass- 
ed 12 to 9, with one absten- 
tion. 

Terry Shaw read proposed 
changes in the SA Constitu- 
tion. The major changes 
focused on the percentage of 
signatures necessary for a 
recall election from 7 percent 
to 15 percent of the voters. 




The new constitution was 
accepted unanimously by the 
Senate. 

Mark Bolton next presented 
the election committee report 
on suggested changes in the 
Elections Manual. Bolton 
briefly discussed some of the 
changes before a discussion 
on some aspects of the manual 
divided the Senate into a few, 
small ad hoc committees. The 
main changes in the manual 
concern the qualifications for 
the SA Senate. The 9 '/a week 
attendance requirement at SC 
was dropped as was the 
necessary GPA. 

The biggest change came in 
the way the general elections 



will be held. In the past, if 
more than 2 people were 
running for a job and one 
person did not receive the 
required percentage of the 
vote, runoff elections were 
held. As it stands now, 
primary elections will be held 
to decide the qualifiers for the 
general election. One inter- 
esting twist has been added. 
The results of the primaries 
will be known only to the SA 
President, Vice-President, 
and the SA sponsor. 



After more discussion ( 
subject, Ken Bradley made a 
motion to accept the Elections 
Manual, while tabling a para- 
graph on special elections 
which conflicted with the just- 
passed constitution. 
J.T. Shim presented a short 
report on coming changes in 
the phone system, and Joe 
Robertson closed the meeting 
with a reminder of the Valen- 
tine's Banquet coming up and 
asked the senators to promote 
the event as much as possible. 



Church officials to 
be di scipl ined 



Former Miss America 
to speak 




Internationally known moti- 
vational expert Marilyn Van 
Derbur will speak today dur- 
ing chapel and tonight for the 
E. A. Anderson Lecture Series. 
Ms. Van Derbur received the 
1980 Speakers Hall of Fame 
Award and has been named 
•■Outstanding Woman Speak- 
er in America." Her lecture 
topic tonight is "You CAN Do 

It...H..." 

Ms. Van Derbur's public 
career began when she was 
selected as Miss America. 
Since then she has hosted 23 
network television specials on 
CBS and NBC and has spoken 
to business and educational 
groups throughout the coun- 



try. In 1981 she produced 
eight 30-minute motivational 
films which have been shown 
throughout North America at 
business and civic meetings 
and conventions. 

Head of her own company, 
the Marilyn Van Derbur Moti- 
vational Institute. Inc., Ms. 
Van Derbur presents expert 
advice on motivation appli- 
cable to a variety of endea- 



The program will be held at 8 
p m this evening in the 
Thatcher Hall Chapel. This is 
the third meeting of the E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series. 



"It is with regret that I make 
this report," Elder Neal Wil- 
son, President of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists said in response to 
the release of the President's 
Review Commission Report. 
"It is one of the most heart- 
breaking things that I have 
been called upon to share with 
our people." 

The commission investigated 
and reviewed transactions 
between the SDA church and 
Donald Davenport. They 
found that in most cases, 
when church entities were 
owed money by Davenport at 
the time he went bankrupt, 
church policy had been bro- 
ken. In all, 163 names were 
reviewed in such areas as 
conflict of interest, dishonesty 
and incompetence. 

The report and the subse- 
quent investigation may have 
far-reaching consequences for 
the church. The Southern 



Accent has learned that at 
least five Union Conference 
Presidents have been cited for 
discipline and will be inter- 
viewed concerning their 
involvement in the Davenport 
affair. 

A number of other church 
officals.will also be interview- 
ed and be subject to discipline 
ranging from a private letter 
of administrative disapproval 
and caution to termination of 
denominational employment 
and possible revocation of 
ministerial credentials. 

At this time, no names have 
been released. Sources esti- ^^ 
mate that it may be as long as (^ 
two months before a list of 
persons receiving various 
kinds of discipline will be 
released. General Conference 
officals, however, refused to 
be quoted. One man said, 
You'll find out all about it in 
the Review when it comes 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 27. 1983 



^ 



J 



Am 



asking 



too mu c h ? 

Chapels obviously serve a purpose. Just because students 
are required to go does not mean that they are mindless 
drabble. At least I thought so, until lately. 

Last Tuesday I dutifully went to chapel to get my needed 
two points, only to find that the scheduled chapel program 
had been cancelled and division meetings were to be held. (I 
lost those two points.) 

This past Tuesday I went to the gym (where I was told 
chapel was to be held) and found very few students there. 
Now it could have been because last week's division chapels 
were held this week instead. It could have been because the 
Senior class was organizing in Thatcher at the same time. It 
even could have been because there was nobody there to give 
cards to the gentlemen who wished to attend or to pick up the 
cards from the women who stayed. 

It was not because time and effort had not been spent on 
providing an interesting chapel program. 

Now, I'm sure that each and every chapel program is 
designed with the student in mind. These programs are 
planned to fit the needs and wants of the student body and to 
help them enrich their minds. Therefore, careful scheduling 
is necessary to accomplish this. But, no matter how or 
why, something comes up and plans are changed. This can 
be unnerving to the student who depends on getting two 
points in at one time. 

I enjoy getting two points at one shot, and so chapels are hot 
a chore for me. But I feel ridiculous when I walk all the way 1 
over to the church and chapel has been cancelled. How come 
there wasn't a sign on the door of the dorm? 

I don't think that we as students are expecting too much 
when we ask to be informed about the changes in required 
programs on campus. 1 think that we deserve that much 
consideration. After all, / pay to go here. 

—MM 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Brent Van Arsdetl 

Doug Malin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Carol Loree 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 

Laurie Logo 

Dave Mathewson 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

MoniGennick 

Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 



The Southern Accent Is the ofiinai »>..,<, 
College and Is released each ThH " u6ent "ewspape 
exam weeks. Opinions exor**™*^ ?." h ,heexc ept<on o 



L adS 3 ers U ' hern ^''^^'^Swig-dlfy" 



^ettm 



pear Editor, 

Last week as silent, white 
snow covered our campus, the 
thought of a Thatcher- Talge 
snowball fight seemed like a 
great idea. Well it was unti it 
got started. From that mo- 
ment on, there occured a 
strange metemorphasis. 

The silent snow mixed with 
the excitement of the night 
and created within the attend- 
ing students a wild rage. Yes, 
our very own Southern College 
students became like seven 
year-old children during re- 



cess. In their rage of immatu- 
rity, they bombarded the front 
of Thatcher Hall as if it were 
the walls of the Kremlin. 
With careful aim, windows 
were broken, people injured, 
and soon the whole scene 
looked like a riot. An innocent 
snowball fight is one thing, 
but an all out iceball war is 
another. 

When the S.A. tried to serve 
hot chocolate, the mob care- 
lessly fired ice balls into the 
crowded area. The cups that 
were set up for the hot 



chocolate, intended f or th 
snowballeres, became ^ 
targets until they felI J* 
ground. ™" 

The purpose of this letter i s 
remind my fellow students 
that we cannot expect to gain 
or keep the respect of the 
Administration as mature col 
lege students if we are unable 
to control ourselves in such a 
small situation as an innocent 
snowball battle. 

Sincerely, 
Joe Robertson 



Frampton performs 



by Moni Gennick 

The Mac Frampton Trio 
performed at Southern Col- 
lege January 22. The concert 
began at 8:00 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center. 

Frampton surrounded his 
own excellent performance on 
the piano with two very gifted 
musicians. Arthur Mont- 
gomery his percussionist, and 
Tom Cahall, his string bass 
player who also played the 

The evening started off with 
a fast-paced vivacious number 
and commenced with such 
pieces as "I Write the Songs" 
"McArfhur Park," and 
"Rhapsody in Blue." 

A favorite composer and 
performing artist of Frampton 



is Melissa Manchester. He 
played several of her pieces 
including "Come In From the 
Rain" and "Don't Cry Out 

Frampton, Cahall and Mont- 
gomery have been performing 
together for almost ten years, 
since they met back in college. 
Traveling and performing is 
just what Frampton has al- 
ways wanted to do. 

"I'm happy with what I'm 
doing," Frampton said. "It 
isn'i all fun and games, but it 
is all worth it, to do exactly 
what 1 want. There is a great 
amount of freedom as well as 
satisfaction gained from my 
present lifestyle. 

Frampton has put out five 



albums: Ivory Roads, Mac, 
Classic Dimensions, The Bcsi 
of Both Worlds, and one cut in 
1973 that is no longer in 
circulation. Presently he is 
working on a gospel album 
and hopes to produce a new 
wave album in the future. 

Frampton's concert was re- 
ceived with a very positive 
attitude. He put everything he 
had into his performance and 
demonstrated a skill and ver- 
satility that was described as 
absolutely phenomenal. 

Student. Gerald Kovalski, 
summed it all up very well 
when he said, "It was excel- 
lent." 



Elections 

All prospective candidates 
for the 1983 Student Associa- 
tion elections must have their 
candidacy applications in by 
noon on Friday, January 28. 
Applications are available at 
the Student Association office. 
Candidates must have either a 
2.25 cumulative GPA or a 2.5 
GPA for the previous semester 
and must be taking at least 



are scheduled 



eight semester hour at South- 
ern College. 

Campaigning begins on 
Sunday morning, January 30. 
Election speeches will be held 
on February 3. Tenatively, 
the primary elections are plan- 
ned for February 8. This 
election will narrow the field 
of candidate to two for each 
office. The general electrion 



is planned for February 10. 

The offices to the elected ate: 
President 
Social Activities 
Student Services 
Southern Accent Editor 
Southern Accent Editor 
Southern Memories Editor 
Joker Editor 



(MkqzSlpdate 



The PUC Church will soon be 
running KPRN. the college 
radio station, and may be 
giving it a new name. The 
station will have an evangelis- 
tic and educational format for 
the first time in its 21-year 
history. The station will 
probably be ran by s , udent 
taskforce workers with only 
two full time employees. 

The Student Movement, 
Andrews University student 



newspaper was criticized for 
allegedly bias reporting of an 
incident where an Andrews 
University security guard was 
charged with the assult and 
battery of an Andrews stu- 
dent. The officer said the girl 
heaved a brick at the squad 

Union College opening of an 
ice skating rink has been a 
success. The opening day 
attendance was 300 while 



three weeks later, the average 
daily attendance stood a' 
about 200. 

The PUC Presidential Searcn 
Committee has a list of *«> 
possible candidates to replace 
outgoing President J° 
Cassell Jr. The list will £ 
narrowed down to five na 
then submitted to the colleg 



January 27, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



The Fools 



i satire by Jerry Russell 



Tick me off! Dallas Cowboy 
fans are some of (he most 
immature obnoxious people in 
ihe world. They go around 
chanting "We want Washing- 
ton, We want Washington." 
Then, after they got Washing- 
urn, the Redskins beat Dallas 
so bad that il made their heads 
spin. After the humiliating 
defeat the Redskins handed 
the Cowboys, Dallas fans 
publicly recalled past games 
in which Dallas beat the 
Redskins. They also claimed 
that if their quarterback 
hadn't been hurt, they would 
have won the game. 

Where did this Cowboy fan 



phenomenon get its start? 
Well, one day an obnoxious 
fool started a football team 
(the Cowboys). This team was 
brand new and didn't have 
any fans so that same obnox- 
ious fool called on his only 
friend (who also was an obnox- 
ious fool) to spread the word 
about the Dallas Cowboys to 
all of his friends. Needless to 
say, all of this man's friends 
were obnoxious fools. These 
new fans (fools) spread the 
word to their friends who (you 
guessed it) were also obnox- 
ious fools. By this time there 
were many obnoxious tools in 
the country. So many, in fact. 



that people began calling the 
Cowboys "America's team." 
The little children of all those 
obnoxious fools wore t-shirts 
that said WHEN I GROW UP I 
WANT TO BE LIKE DADDY- 
A FOOL-I MEAN A COWBOY 
FAN. 

How ' have Cowboy fans 
changed the course of history? 
If you remember your history, 
you'll recall that it was a 
Cowboy fan from Texas who 
shot President John F. Ken- 
nedy. And two days later it 
was another Cowboy fan from 
Texas who shot the man that 
shot President Kennedy. 

Have you ever wondered 



^adftnes 



whether or not it was just 
coincidence that Kennedy was 
shot in Dallas? Well, it seems 
that the President was in 
Dallas for a very big game 
between the Washington Red- 
skins and the Dallas Cowboys. 
It was November and nearing 
.playoff time and this was a 
very critical game for both 
teams. Now, as everyone 
knows, the White House is 
located in Washington D.C. so 
the President was a big Red- 
skins fan. After the game, 
which the Redskins won quite 
handily, an enraged Cowboy 
fan, who felt that a man of 
President Kennedy's stature 



should himself be a Cowboy 
fan, and was seeking revenge 
on the President, shot him. 

Later on that day, yet another 
Cowboy fan made history by 
taking that oath of office to 
replace Kennedy. And what 
did this Cowboy fan do? He 
got us into the Vietnam war, of 
course. It took a hot-tempered 
crook from San Clemente to 
get us out of that one. 

Recently, you may have seen 
signs advertising a fan club for 
those people who would like to 
be fans of the fools (the 
Cowboys). No, thank you. I 
be a fan of an 



obn 



s fool. 



Circus comes to town 



PRESIDENT REAGAN MAY 
praise himself for correcting 
ihe course of a nation "that 
was skidding dangerously in 
the wrong direction, ' ' but 
69% of all Americans disap- 
prove of his economic policies 
according to the latest Harris 
poll. The poll indicates that 
voters, by a better than 2-1 
margin (55-27), believe 
"Reaganomics" to be a fail- 
ure. In a speech last Thurs- 
day, Reagan proclaimed "a 
season of hope" for the ailing 
economy and blamed the 
deepening recession and ris- 
ing unemployment on his 
predecessor's policies. 

THE BIPARTISAN APPEAL 
on the Budget Crisis, a group 
of five former Treasury secre- 
laries, called for joint Admin- 
istration and Congressional 
action to make big spending 
cuts and large tax increases in 
order to cut present budget 
defied in halfi The groupi 
representing the last five 
administrations, claimed that 
•he nation's present fiscal 
policy was "senseless" and 
would "lock the economy in 
^agnation for the remainder 
°f this century," if continued. 



INFLATION HAS DROPPED 
3.9%, the lowest rate in ten 
years, and the White House is 
proclaiming the "good news". 
However, if the White House 
was, as spokesman Larry 
Speakes claimed, "winning 
the battle against inflation, ' ' it 
was losing the war for the 
GNP. That leading economic 
indicator fell 1.8%, the big- 
gest drop since 1946. 

A SEVERE WINTER STORM 
gripped most of the nation last 
week, leaving chaos in its 
wake. Throughout the South- 
east, schools closed, power 
was knocked out, and roads 
iced over while hundreds of 
homeless indigents suffered 
through a numbing cold in the 
Northeast. 

AN OPEC EMERGENCY 
meeting that was supposed to 
bring an agreement on oil 
production quotas was a com- 
plete failure according to 
Saudi Arabian Oil Minister 
Ahmed Zaki Yamani. Ana- 
lysts expect a continued de- 
cline in oil prices as a price 
war between the members of 
the once-monolithic cartel 
appears imminent. 



The circus is coming! That's 
right. For three days and only 
six performances, the world- 
famous Ringling Bros, and 
Barnum & Bailey Circus will 
entertain children and adults 
alike in the UTC arena on 
February 18-20. 

For the first time in 25 years, 
the circus will attempt to 
prove its "Greatest Show on 
Earth" claim to Chattanooga 
residents. The show will open 
with "the world's greatest 
I trainer", Gunther 



Gebel-Williams, and his 19 
Bengal tigers. 

The Pink Panther has joined 
the circus and will be appear- 
ing on stilts and anything else 
he can manage to bungle. The 
Carrillo Brothers will walk the 
highwire, the Flying Espanas 
will somersault through the 
air, and Dolly Jacobs, 
America's Sweetheart of the 
Circus, will perform on the 
Roman rings. 

Dozens of clowns and beauti- 
ful dancing showgirls will cap 



off this gala edition of the 
circus. Those who have never 
experienced The Greatest 
Show on Earth and those who 
want to see it every year will 
be pleased with the show that 
Ringling Bros, and Barnum & 
Bailey have brought to town. 
Tickets are available at all 
UTC ticket outlets, and range 
from $6 to $8. For SC 
students, good show times are 
Saturday night, Feb. 19, at 
7:30, and Sunday, Feb. 20, at 
1 pm. and 6 pm. ' 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 





I'LL IGNORE YOUR 

SMALL INPISCRETION 

THIS TIME, ANP y 

SPARE YOUR LIPE /THANK VOL), 




4+ 



MATISOFF'S FINE JEWELRY 

5953 Brainerd Road 

894-2466 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 27, 1983 



^^cecffaacfc 



Loneliness: It can be cured 



Dear Feedback, 
No matter what J do, 1 always 
seem to be lonely and depres- 
sed. I try to be friendly but 
nothing seems to work. What 
can J do? 

Loneliness is an attitude of 
mind more than it is a situa- 
tional malady. The attitude is: 
no one cares for me. Everyone 
has his life, and I'm left out. 

It is quite possible for people 
to feel lonely and emotionally 
isolated even in a crowd. 
Loneliness can happen to any- 
one who feels left out, re- 
jected, or not wanted. 
Loneliness can be evidence of 
hidden anger. The lonely per- 
son usually explains his feel- 
ings as, ' 'No one cares for me. 
I try to make friends, but I fail. 
People ignore me. Everyone 
has his own friends." 

The underlying problem is 
that the person is not aware 
that he is angry. This anger 
hinders him from reaching out 
and making friends. 

Loneliness can be acute or 
chronic. Acute loneliness hap- 
pens with an immediate emo- 
tional need for love which is 
not met. When it is met, the 
loneliness goes away. Chronic 
loneliness is a state of mind. It 
underlies most relationships. 



"A man that hath friends 
must show himself friendly" 
(Proverbs 18:24). The lonely 
person finds it very difficult to 
show himself friendly because 
he is hostile, but many times 
not aware of his anger. If he 
can become aware of this 
anger and try to overcome it, 
he will no longer be lonely. If 
he can admit to his anger, 
either by talking witn someone 
he can trust or writing out his 
feelings, he is on his way to 
recovery. 

Some guidelines for friendli- 



(1) Expect to have . 
don't be discouraged and quit 
being friendly simply because 
there are those who stand 
against you. 

(2) Be real in your relation- 
ships-no role playing, get 
your heart right and real with 
God and man. 

(3) Don't look for perfect 
people-remember that just as 
God is not through with you, 
He is not through with others. 

(4) Share the positive- 
gloom and misery only inten- 
sifies your own loneliness. 

(5) Do something that will 
give a feeling of achievement- 
master a craft, etc. 





(6) Make more social con- 
tact-find a hobby or join a 
club to further an interest. 
Team sports might be what 
you need. 

(7) Spend time with someone 
who will appreciate your car- 
ing. Help a disabled child or 
adult. 

(8) Assess your loneliness 
honestly. You will very likely 
discover that it exists only in 
your head. 
(9) Begin an attitude de- 
velopment plan in which you 
practice enjoying everything 
you do. 



(10) Take time for beauty. 
Forget your schedule and stop 
for a moment to contemplate a 
great painting or watch young 
children at play. 

(11) Refuse to use up a 
present moment in a hostile 
argument. When you decline 
to argue with someone, you 
teach him that you have too 
much respect for yourself to 
engage in petty bickering. 

(12) Treat yourself and every- 
one you encounter as whole 
people. Accept and enjoy peo- 



ple' just as they are. 

True friends are priceless 
treasures. They are deierrents 
to loneliness. The greatest 
friendship we can have is thai 
between a person and the 
Lord. God can add to any life 
the treasure of friendship. If 
you are lired of your loneli- 
ness, first become better 
aquainted with God and let 
Him enrich your life and 
benefit from knowing Him. 

Mrs. Becky Rolfe is a trained 
counselor at Southern College. 



Larrabee interns 




Jon Larrabee, a senior com- 
munication student at Southern 
College of Seventh-day Advent- 
ists (TN), has been named to an 
internship in "Philanthropy and 
Communication" with the 
Tennessee/Kentucky region of 
Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 
Health Care Corporation (AHS/ 
SHCC). 

Larrabee previously worked as 
administrative assistant and 
on-air host for WSMC-FM, the 
college-owned radio station. 
Other experience includes a 
broadcast internship with 
WTVC-TV. in Chattanooga, and 
the editing of the 1982 college 
student directory. Joker. 

Working under Donald Self, 
Regional Director of Develop- 
ment for AHS/SHCC, Larrabee 



will conduct development re- 
search, produce a sent- of*; 
velopment oriented panipl'1*- 
and assist in other areas as 
needed. ,, ^ 

"My two main goal-. " 
Larrabee, "are to help M' Sci ' 
his development and public a 
tions work in the region, ami 
expand my experience in » 

According to Self, Larra °?*| 
appointment eslabli-he- tn e ' 
internship of this kind »""""' 
Adventist Health Syst* 
Throueh this program. Sell ""I* 
to contribute to the pracn-' 1 " 1 
r,,io„ of future P.R.-D« e ! 



opnient employee- 



while i 



complishing specific project 
benefit to the system al lar « ' 



January 27, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



^Dtoections * 



Pastor Gordon Bielz 



• 



I fell asleep the other night 
while reading the Christian 
Yellow Pages and dreamed a 
wondrous dream. I was wan- 
dering about Wall Sireet in 
New York when 1 saw a big 
brass plaie anchored by a 
while doorway, which read, 
Aloe Verily, Inc. 

I entered and was greeted by 
a cheery lady wearing a small 
lapel pin that appeared to be a 
tiny flowering cactus with a 
cross rising out of it. She 
smiled. 

"Pardon me," I said, "I was 
looking for an..." 

"Exciting career in the Aloe 
Verily Corporation?" 

She had taken the words 
right out of my mouth. I felt 
awkward and slow of speech. 
"Yes," I said at last, "could 
you tell me more about Aloe 
Verily? I'm a pretty shy per- 
son and I once tried selling 



New Life Vitamins and didn't 
do so well." 

"Sir," she said, "Do you 
have three friends?" 

I smiled weakly, almost in- 
sulted. "Everybody has three 
friends," 1 said. 

"All you have to do is get 
them together for an Alpha 
Aloe Bible Study. An AABS, 
as we say in the trade!" She 
smiled broadly. 

"Alpha Aloe?" 1 felt foolish 
asking her, for Alpha obvious- 
ly stood for Christ and Aloe for 
the cactus balsam cosmetics 
that were making Christians 
everywhere more lovely. 

"Alpha stands for Christ," 
ihe said excitedly, "And Aloe 



fort 



bals; 



■Nev 



" I said, "I 
have three friends-four when 
they're all in town. I can get 

them together." 



"Good," she said, "Once we 
get them together-after the 
Bible study--we will serve 
them a nice ice-chilled Aloe 
Vitalizer. Then we'll give 
them a Radiant Aloe facial and 
try to sell them New Life 
Aloette Kit, which includes 
their Bible-Alpha cassette 
study tapes to clear the inner 
mind as well as the Aloe Verily 
lotion control and nutrient 
program." 

"How much?" I asked. 

"How much for what?" she 
replied, and then went on: 
"My dear, we at Aloe Verily 
never talk about how much 
-money cannot be considered 
in lieu of the total inner and 
outer cleansing of Alpha con- 
trol." 

"How much will this cost my 
three friends?" 

"Only a few cents per day." 

"For how long?" 



"For three years." 

"What's in this for Aloe 
Verily?" I felt shame in 
asking such a question. 

"The question is not what it 
costs your three friends; you 
see, it could be free for them, 
just as it is for you." There 
was a pause, I thought of 
Harry, Jake, and Bill. Would 
they go for Aloe Verily? 

"Remember," she said, 
"Cleanliness is next to godli- 
ness and Aloe Verily means 

It was a company slogan. 
"How could it be free for 
Harry, Jake, and Bill?" I 

"Well, if they each have 
three friends and agree to 
have an Alpha Aloe Bible 
Study..." 

"Then they get a tall, chilled 
glass of Alpha Aloe Vitalizer 
and Radiant Aloe facial and 



New Life Aloette Kit..." 

"Precisely," she beamed, 
"And you get an override on 
all they sell." 

"Does this mean that if 
Harry, Jake, and Bill's nine 
friends each have three 
friends that I could be swim- 
ming in Aloe Verily?" 

"If Harry, Jake, and Bill's 27 
contacts all buy Aloe Verily 
and establish three contacts, 
you could eventually be mak- 
ing enough money that you 
could quit going to the Bible 
studies altogether." 

It was a lovely idea but I had 
to ask, "Miss, do you have 
three friends?" 

She hung her head sadly, "I 
used to," she said. 

Copyright 1983 by Christianity 
Today, Inc. Used by Permis- 
sion. This article appeared in 
volume 27, No. 2. 



SM's 



write letters home 



TONY PASILLAS- We were 
teaching our 6 p.m. classes 
when all of a sudden the lights 
went out (a frequent occur- 
rence in Bandung). Gary and I 
decided to teach some songs 
and finally joined our two 
classes. I taught them Mary 
Had a Little Lamb and You 
Can Smile. The Lord gave me 
a flash of insight, so I ex- 
plained how the nursery 
rhyme Marv Had a Little 
Lamb pointed to Jesus. (I'd 
never thought of it before!) 
Later after class, a student 
came to me and wanted to talk 
about a problem he had been 
off drugs for two weeks and he 
couldn't sleep at night. So I 
'old him how Jesus could help 
him and shared some Bible 
promises. We then prayed. 
These Indonesian people are 
wonderful I wish you all could 
be here. Praise God. He has a 
Place for me here! 



CHERIE BROWN- Two of 
m y Bible students really need 
your prayers. One is Maria, 
fn older lady who really knows 
nee Bible, yet goes to church 
yet on Sunday. Just recently 
she has been totally convinced 
■hat Saturday is the Sabbath, 
and vet she just can't seem to 
make the switch. The second 
one is Christopher, a Catholic 
* n ° is beginning to have 
^estions about some of the 
eachmgs of the Catholic 
urch. He never reads his 



Bible, and yet now he has 
started to become interested 
in doing so. I'd really apprec- 
iate your prayers for them — 
and me. 

GRETCHEN MADDOCK- 
Life in Jakarta is going great. I 
love this place. This second 
term things seem a lot more 
organized and we seem to 
know how to handle things 
and what to expect. We had 
one fantastic retreat at Anyer 
Beach. The Lord really spoke 
through Elder Don Williams 
(Far Eastern Academy pastor 
and Bible teacher). My Eng- 
lish classes are great, and 
after only three weeks, I love 
them all. We have started our 
first series of meetings which 
take a lot out of the weekends, 
but the Lord really blesses. 
Some SM's left for home and 
it was hard saying goodbye. I 
can't imagine what it is going 
to be like to leave this place. 
But I can't think in those lines 
for I have 8 more monthsl 
Everyone take care. Keep 
writing-love your lettersl 

DE ANN BARNETT- School 
began with the closing of a 
door and 21 small faces watch- 
ing me. At times I wish they 
could understand me better, 
but for kindergarteners they 
are catching on fast. I'm also 
catching on to the fact that ! 
need an open line to God all 
the time. It was raining out- 
side one day, so all the flies 



had taken refuge in my class- 
room and the children were 
very distracted. We had a 
special prayer that the flies 
not bother the kids. From then 
on the only ones pestered 
my interpreter and myself. 
The children were finally able 
to concentrate. Praise the Lord 
for small miracles. The Lord 
has given me the patience I 
needed. These kids squirm a 
lot, but I love them. 



KEVIN COSTELLO- Since 
this is the first report that we 
SM's from Majuro have had to 
fill out, I figure a brief report 
on this island might be in 
order. Majuro, the capital of 
the Marshall Islands, is lo- 
cated about 2,000 miles west- 
southwest of Hawaii, about 
7® north of the equator. Our 
island is part of an atoll, built 
on a coral reef. The weather, 
of course, is tropical. The 
island itself is about 30 miles 
long and in some places only a 
few • feet wide. Upon first 
arrival, thoughts of claustro- 
phobia are ever present. How- 
ever, since then, I've been too 
busy to even worry about it 
and thus am cured! The 
economic situation is relative-- 
to an American, conditions are 
quite sparse. In comparison to 
a refugee camp in Thailand or 
somewhere, this would seem 
like Paradise Island! (Hi! to 
Henry, Tony, Gretchen, Che- 
rie and the rest from SMC.) 



ORLINDA DEGRA W-Being 
a graduate of SMC hasn't 
exempted me from typical SM 
problems! Having to repeat 
things over and over is just 
one problem the Lord solved 
for me-with a good case of 
laryngitis. I learned more 
patience, and I learned to 
listen-to my 29 fifth graders 
and to my Lord. One day I had 
a real bummer. It began when 
I left out an entire line in my 
daily text as I wrote it on the 
board. Add 20 extra energetic 
fifth graders, clean laundry 
bunched in a mangled pile 
atop the dryer, a fight be- 
tween a brother and sister 
ending with a rock and blood 
all over from her forehead. 
Then, when I'd had just about 
all I could handle and the bell 
was to ring soon, a boy 
suddenly got sick all over the 
classroom floor! Diligent ear- 
nest prayer and a most under- 
standing friend were my an- 
swers. Never give up, Jesus is 
coming. 

CAROLYN SCHOONOVER- 
Three hours after arriving in 
Majuro, I headed for the 
beach with DeAnn and Or- 
linda. Mv visions of a Pacific 
Paradise were a bit startled by 
the scattered trash, but I stU.1 
thought it pretty nice. My 
excitement grew as we snor- 
kled among the tropical fish 
and coral. Then I happened to 
glance back at the beach... 
and shrieked! Two huge pigs 



were wandering at the water's 
edge. "Orlinda!" I gasped. 
"There are pigs here!" Or- 
linda, a Majuro veteran of one 
week merely shrugged and 
said, "Don't worry, they're 
friendly." (Hardly my priority 
concern!) So much for my first 
case of culture shock. Since 
then I've grown to love Majuro 
and even take the pigs for 
granted. I've also discovered 
that instead of me doing 
something for God. it's God 
who is doing great things for 
me. Teaching here is definite- 
ly a unique experience. Prob- 
ably my most memorable day 
occured two days after the 
elementary kids received de- 
worming medication. I was 
complacently teaching math 
when suddenly someone 
shrieked, "Miss Schoonoverl 
A snake!" Turning, I saw Joe 
sitting upright in his chair, 
both hands clamped tightly 
over his mouth, eyes wide 
with shock. There on his desk, 
still writhing, lay an eight- 
inch white worm...! Well, on 
those days when the kids drive 
you crazy, remember that 
"They who wait upon the Lord 
shall renew their strength, 
they shall mount up with 
wings as eagles; they shall 
run and not be weary.. 



These SM's would love to 
hear from you. Check the 
SM board in the Student 
Center for addresses. 



• 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 27, 1983 



^Ttme (Put 



by Kelly Pettijohi 




Atttntionll \ 

again sponsoring a Super 
1 contest. If you wou i d m^ t0 enteri p „ t w hat you guess to w 
I the final score on a slip of paper and place it in one ol t" 
ailboxes by 3 pm on Super Bowl Sunday, January 
:e to print legibly both team names, their score , 
and your name and room number. . ,, ar 

) The answer closest to the final score will win a five o° 
j gift certificate at the Campus Shop, and second place «"" 
\ two CK milkshakes. cll „. 

S. Sponsors, The Campus 

j Campus K>J^ 



January 27, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Qoattom CV tC 



by Laurie Loga 



Well! My favorite time of 
year, or one of them, is upon 
us This is that wonderful 
season where almost a dozen 
siudems suddenly raise their 
grades and reputations and 
lower themselves. Overnight, 
[hey make hundreds of friends 
and forget their enemies. 
The Latin term, I believe, is 
excessivi electivi; however, 
the less educated among us 
simply refer to the season as 
"election week". 
Now, a whole week devoted 
to shady political activities can 
raise all kinds of possibilities. 
As fellow students of the 
aspiring candidates, it is our 
job and responsibility to test 
the sincerity of these people. 
Sort of find out what a couple 



of votes are worth to them. 
The situation offers some fan- 
tastic business opportunities; 
if you don't believe me, write 
to Victor Czerkasij. He's not 
really as dumb as he sounds in 
his column. 



Of 






ledge those who wish to be in 
the public eye for a year. 
Before you people start your 
campaign, though, you might 
wish to consider some of the 
other offices, the ones you 
don't hear about too often. 
For instance: O.P.C. The 
Official Preppie Checker. This 
person must attend anything 
the president and vice-presi- 
dent do to make sure they are 
dressed appropriately. If he 
spots a fox anywhere on his 



charges, he must shoot it. 

C.I. A. The Cookie Insurance 
Army. Four people occupy 
this position and their sole 
duty is to insure the safe 
delivery of-munchies for cook- 
ie breaks. They also have to 
devise ways to keep their 
closest competition down the 
road out of their territory. The 
C.I.A.'s main complaint last 
year was that this competition 
used false advertising; they 
put pictures of girls on their 
products but on the inside all 
that was found was a cookie. 
This job is quite interesting. 

A.R. Alarm Repeater. 
Though the job definitely has 
advantages, it also has its 
drawbacks. One of them is 
that the A.R. must attend all 



Senate meetings and every 
fifteen minutes, he should 
make rounds and wake every- 
one up. If he doesn't the S.S. 
will be out of work. 

S.S. The Senate Scriptwrit- 
er. This job has a few 
prerequisites: the S.S. needs 
to have a basic knowledge of 
English and all of its dialects. 
Moreover, he should be a 
fairly dull personality without 
much to say. His senate 
scripts will then have all the 
ingredients necessary to flavor 
a Senate meeting; hopefully, 
everyone will be more inter- 
ested in checking the big guys 
for foxes. 

R.D.A. Religion Department 
Antagonist. This job offers 
the highest pay and also is the 



only one to furnish travel 
opportunities. Places such as 
Berrien Springs, Glacier View, 
Angwin and Australia are all 
important stops for the R.D.A.' 
He will as effectively as possi- 
ble misquote, slander and tear 
down the department he 
represents. Every good 

R.D.A. should try to move at 
least one prominent person 
out of his present position and 
into one more precarious. 
This job, too, has endless 
opportunities. 
Well, of course these are just 
a few of the easier positions, 
but at least you hopefuls won't 
have to limit yourselves. After 
all, someone will have to do it. 
There are some things we just 
can't do without. 



Cfessttecfa 



Now is your chance to send 
aValeniine message lo your 
sweetheart or just a good 
friend. The Southern 

Accent is now accepting 
Valentine classifieds for a 
special Valentine issue com- 
ing up. Get your classified 



The International Associa- 
tion of Business Communi- 
cators (IABC) will meet at 
the UTC campus on Thurs. 
January 27 at 7 p.m. in 
UTC's Student Center. All 
members, and those who 
plan to join, are invited to 
attend. Representatives 
from the IABC Chapter 
from the University of 
Georgia will be there. 

Come join the fun! 



ADVENTIST FORUM: 

"How a Conference is Oper- 
ated" will feature Dr. Gary 
Patterson, President, Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference 
and Elder John Fowler, 
President, Ohio Confer- 
ence, speaking and answer- 
ing questions, Sabbath 
January 29, at 3 p.m.. ' " 
Academy Auditorium 



the 



ANNOUNCEMENT: 
°r. Ron Carter will speak 
this Friday evening January 
28 at 8 p.m. in Thatcher, 
topic will be sociobiology's 
attack on religion. 



Ronnie Bruce, 
Thanks for babysitting my 
"bird!" By the way, I'm 
still in the running. 

Catch ya later, 
"The Interviewer" 

The Student Association 
will hold the Sweetheart 
Banquet on February 13 and 
14 at the Peachtree Plaza 
Hotel. Dinner will be in 
the Sundial Restaurant be- 
ginning at 5:30. The pro- 
gram will be in the Six Flags 
Suite. Transportation leaves 
at 3:30 p.m. Tickets are $28 
per couple and can be put 
on the ID card. Transporta- 
tion is $8.75 (cash). Pictures 
will be $7.25 and should be 
paid for by the ladies. 
Flowers are unacceptable. 



Ode to a Sky Hawk, 
Over fields of green 
"White clouds" do float, 
from friend and suitemate 

to "get thy goat." 



RECENT ACQUISITIONS 
OF THE NATIONAL 
ACADEMY OF DESIGN, 
an exhibition two and three- 
dimensional works of art, 
opened Sunday. January 23 
in the New Gallery at Hun- 
ter Museum of Art. The 
show will be on view to the 
public through March 6. 



Does your back ever ache 
after hours of studying? 
The Village Market has the 
perfect solution. The Bionic 
Chair offers back support 
and comfort with a lap 
board, it makes a perfect 
study chair. Try one out at 
the VM today. 

Dear Alice, 

So sorry what happened to 

your note. Maybe I can 

make it up to you... 

Danny 

Dear Sir: 

I want you to know that I 
know that the ice ball that 
struck me in the right eye 
came from your hand. For 
the Xman or me? / don't 
care. It hit me. 



Dear Holly. 

I plead. "Not Guilty 

Dear Betty Lou, 
We Love You! 

Dear Sweetie. 

Your chariot needs 



Dear S. A. Officers, 
Regardless of what some 
turkeys say. you are doing a 
great job. Keep up the good 

An admiring fan. 



y/em Cuw* 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



ft 



"Join our BIG family" 



the campus shop 



A FREE Kodak 
color enlargement! 




8/SOUIHERN ACCENT/January 27, 1983 



CI 



ff peafc Qlp 



by Patty Gentry 



IF YOU HAD YOUR CHOICE OF ANYONE IN THE 
WORLD TO BE SA PRESIDENT, WHO WOULD YOU 
PICK AND WHY? 




Kevin Thompson 


Mike Cromwell 


Page Weenies 


Kim Boatner 


Senior 




Junior 


Freshman 


Biology 


Nursing 


Communications/ Journalism 


Nursing 



? Brian Jobe. It Bob Hope. We need another Jimmy Carter. 1 get into teeth. Magnum. Dolha 
would be good for him. good joke. the 2nd question? 




Kent Jones 
■Junior 
Speech Communications 

Myself. It would be a chal- 
lenge. I'd do everything 
better than my predecessor. 



ffio/test gfrt 



3 



FRIDAY 


12:00 I> 


SUNDAY 


12:30 - 6 p 




8:00 pm 


MONDAY 


8:00 pm 


TUESDAY 






8:00 pm 


THURSDAY 


11:00 am 



GARFIELD® 



by Jim Davis 



International Food Fair— 
Spalding Gym 



SA Ski Trip 
"Shenandoah" 

Election Speeches— Chapel 

Anderson Lecture Series— 
Dr. Deets 



A tradition 

of Service 
iopeople 



# 



Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 




Southern /Ice 



Volume 1%, Number 15 



IT 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 




• 



Wagner accepts presidency 



Dr. John Wagner, currently 
Academic Dean at Union Col- 
lege, has accepted a call to 
become Southern College's 
new president. Wagner, and 
his wife Lilya, have worked for 
the SDA denomination for 
approximately seventeen 

years, beginning in 1962 at 
Platte Valley Academy. 

Wagner has also worked at 
Pioneer Valley Academy, 
Madison Academy, and Forest 
Lake Academy, in various 
positions. Some of these 
include Dean of Boys, P.E. 
teacher, Guidance Director, 
Registrar, Vice Principal, and 
Principal. 

Dr. Wagner became an 
Adventist as a result of a 



literature evangelism effort in 
his hometown of Pottstown 
Pennsylvania. "My parents 
were baptized as a result of 
the book Bible Readings for 
the Home, which was purchas- 
ed soon after I was born." 

Wagner went to church 
school, then completed two 
years of public high school 
before continuing his Chris- 
tian education and graduating 
at Shenandoah Valley Acade- 
my. His college years were 
spent at Washington Mission- 
ary College, now Columbia 
Union College, and Atlantic 
Union College. 

Mrs. Wagner was born in 
Estonia and immigrated with 
her family to America during 



the end of World War II, an 
experience which she wrote 
about in "To Linger is to 
Die", a book for young 
people. She met her husband 
at Atlantic Union College, 
where they both graduated 
with B.A. degrees. 

Mrs. Wagner has written for 
several publications and is the 
author of at least two books. 
She has worked in Public 
Relations, as a music teacher, 
as Assistant Director of the 
Teaching Learning Center, 
and is currently teaching En- 
glish at Union. 

Mrs. Wagner will be working 
as an Associate Public Rela- 
tions Director for the Adven- 
tist Health Systems/Sunbelt 



in the Collegedale office. 

Both of the Wagners have 
doctorates from the University 
of Florida (Gainsville) and 
have been at Union College for 
the past two years. 

As to his views on education, 
Dr. Wagner foresees "no 
drastic change in the direction 
of SC", and considers it "a 
strong educational center." 

According to Elder McClure, 
President of the Southern 
Union, and Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees for SC, is 
"very happy" with the deci- 
sion. He stated, "I think Dr. 
Wagner is a strong scholar 
and church leader. He will 
lead the way as he sees best." 





Pa \ te rson, Center 



s pea 



a t for ur 



I Love WSMC 
Week starts 



WSMC, the radio station for 
Southern College, will be 
sponsoring its annual fund 
raising campaign beginning 
Saturday night, February 5 
and ending the next week. 
This campaign will involve an 
on-the-air pledge drive which 
WI 'l give listeners and sup- 
porters a chance to help the 
station directly. 
Az° al has been set at 
WU,000, up from $27,000 last 
year. This money is intended 
to improve signal transmis- 
sion, retain popular programs, 
and develop new programs 
™at wdl interest the commun- 

The Nation hopes to add 200 
m ore contributors this year, 
not only i n business and public 



support, but also more student 
support. WSMC will be 
promoting world-wide tours as 
a means of raising money in 
addition to the pledges that 
help to financially support the 
station. 

Mike Meriweather, Develop- 
ment Director for WSMC, 
estimates that there will be 
approximately 50% inter- 
ruption of regular program- 
ming with 20 to 30 minutes of 
music for every 10 minutes of 
talk. 

Twenty-three to twenty-five 
percent of WSMC's budget 
comes from this annual pledge 
drive. The rest comes from 
the college and the Corpora- 
tion for Public Broadcasting. 



Elder Gary Patterson, Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference 
President and Elder Richard 
Center, Conference Treasur- 
er, were the featured speakers 
at the Collegedale Adventist 
Forum meeting held on Janu- 
ary 29. The two church offi- 
cials gave short presentations, 
and answered questions from 
the audience. 

The biggest issue of the 
afternoon was the Davenport 
affair. Patterson said "there 
will be changes in policies and 
procedures" concerning con- 
ference investments. "We will 
be much wiser in the future 
but this was expensive tui- 
tion." He added that there 
was a good change of "solid 
recovery of funds from Daven- 
port, in significant amounts." 

Despite the anticipated re- 
covery, "some people in Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference 
will be disciplined," Patterson 
said. He refused, however to 
get specific on names. The 
General Conference has asked 
us to hold the release of our 
report (on the Davenport af- 
fair) until they release theirs, 
which I think is reasonable." 

The controversy at Ooltewah 
church was also brought up. 
"The situation at Ooltewah is 
not easy to deal with," Patter- 
son said. "The church has 
become very polarized. One 
group of people said they 



would withhold their tithe 
until the pastor at Ooltewah 
was removed. "When the 
other faction at Ooltewah 
heard of this, they threatened 
to withhold their tithe if the 
pastor was removed. What 
was I supposed to do," Patter- 
son asked, "ask each side how 
much tithe they paid then base 
ray decision on those totals? 

"It has gotten to the point," 
Patterson said, "where we 
have denied our gifts and 
made them purchases. When 



people manipulate the tithe, 
they have ceased tithing. 

"The more church members 
pressure the administration 
(of the conference) the longer 
it takes to deal with the 
problem. The church is not 
able to achieve in a single 
bond all the needs... Some- 
times things take a little bit of 

"The church members need" 
to operate within the proper 
bounds of church government. 
Economic pressure is not one 
of them. 



Black History 
Week begins 



Southern College and the 
Afro-American Club are spon- 
soring Black History Week 
from February 7-12. The na- 
tion-wide celebration was set 
aside by the U.S. Congress in 
1929 to emphasize black his- 
tory and culture, according to 
Everett Schlisner, Dean of 
Students. 

The first program of this 
week will be presented on 
Tuesday by Dr. Frank Knittel. 
Wednesday prayer meeting 
will be presented by Vernaurd 
Mendinghall, youth director of 
the South Atlantic Confer- 



ence. Elder Ralph Peay, youth 
director of the Southern Union 
will present a program at 
chapel on Thursday. Melvyn 
Hayden will speak for both 
Friday vespers and the Sab- 
bath Services. 

Black History Week is a 
relatively new event at South- 
ern College. No blacks were 
allowed until 1964 when the 
Civil Rights Act guaranteed 
equal rights for everyone. The 
first black to attend SMC was 
a village student in 1965, ac- 
cording to Schlisner. Today, 
black enrollment is about 100.. 



■M 



■■ 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ February 3, 1983 



SA on the rocks 



This is the season for SA elections. Campaign posters have 

started appearing everywhere, each asking the voters to vote 

in a particular way. This year, however, things are different. 

The posters are being put up, but r the quantity is smaller. 

Why? The reason is simple. This year 10 people are running 

for the 7 SA offices. 
It appears that the old enemy of a good Student Association 

is rearing its ugly head again. Apathy seems to have taken 
over the student body, draining any energy to participate in 
the very SA that will help shape the future of next year at 
Southern College. And the trend seems to be getting worse. 
A few years ago, four and five candidates ran for many 
offices. Last year, the average was two, with three people 
running unopposed. Now this year, the average is below 1.5 
with Jive people running unopposed. 

Where will it all end? Will the administration finally do 
away with the Student Association as some colleges have? 
Or will the SA just be a figurehead government, with little 
power and even less support? 

The choice is ours. We can sit around and watch our 
student organizations go down the tubes, or we can stand up 
on our feet and take some action. Get out and make logical 
decisions on the candidates for all 7 offices and let the SA - 
know you support them by participating in SA functions and 
SA government. United we stand. Apart, we fall. 



o 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



The Southern Accent 

exam weeks. Opinions exp 

editors, Southern College 
advertisers. 



Maureen Mayde. 

Brent Van Arsdell 

Doug Malin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Carol Loree 

BillBoth 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Dave Mathewson 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

MoniGennick 

Page Weemes 

Prances Andrews 



° h: 5'*^5r of soume ' 

a by-lined a 



^ettm 



Dear Editor, 

Superbowl XVII has come 
and gone and the Deadskin 
fans have proven that they not 
only have the number one 
team, but they are the most 
obnoxious fans around. But 
they have a good reason to be. 
It's not often they have much 
to cheer about. Let's see, 
when was the last time this 
bunch was in the playoffs? 
Could it be 1976 was the last 
time this group of fools, I 
mean fans, had anything to 
cheer about. Seven long years 
stores up an awful lot of 



obnoxiousness, and boy has it 
been running rampant. All 
I've heard since Jan. 23 is 
"how 'bout them skins", and 
"what happened to them Cow- 
boys." What kind of ques- 
tion is that (what kind of 
English is that). I guess the 
Deadskin fans didn't realize 
that even though the Cowboys 
didn't make it to the Super- 
bowl, they have made it to the 
playoffs 16 out of the last 17 
years and have been in the 
Superbowl 5 times. How 
many years have the Dead- 
skins been in the playoffs that 



last 17 years, f 0r that 

how many teams have been in 
the playoffs 16 out of th e a 
17 years. Also, how raany 
times' have the Deadskins 
been in the Superbowl. N 
wonder the Deadskin f ail ° 
hate the Cowboy fans. Thev 
are jealous. I think I would 
hate a team that has domi- 
nated my team for years too. 

Sincerely, 

. RoyceJ.Earp 

Native Dallas Cowboys Fan 



Dear Editor: 

I just returned from the final 
performance of the Southern 
Players' "Shenandoah." I 
would like to pass on my 
thanks to everyone involved in 
producing what I think was the 
best production of its kind 
presented on this campus. 

As I sat in the audience, my 
mind ran through all the 
different jobs that someone 
had in making the show a 
success. As a Communication 
major, I'm probably biased 
towards the PR staffs excel- 
lent media and advertising 
coverage. The set on stage 
was expertly constructed and 



moved during the perform- 
ance. Thanks to the sound 
crew, and a new microphone 
system, I heard every word 
that was spoken. The cos- 
tumes, makeup, and lighting 
were realistic and tastefully 
managed. 

Providing the needed 
continuity, the talented group 
of musicians, both instrumen- 
tal and vocal, performed in 
perfect style. 

Obviously, the outcome of 
any show depends largely on 
the quality of the actors. All 
you actors and actresses in 
this show did a superb, pro- 



fessional job. The chore- 
ography was amazing and the 
emotions were genuine. 

Finally, the show could not 
have happened without the 
guidance of the director, Miss 
Laurie Loga. She deserves 
every bit of the standing 
ovation she got. 

If there is someone I missed, 
it's only because you did your 
job so well, that I didn't notice 






j the 



Hats off to each of you who 
helped make my evening a 
fantastic experience! 

Sincerely, 
Jon Larrabee 




PM Magazine visit** 

The two h„ s t. „f M « V.. - V 1 S 1 I S 



The too hosts of PM Maga- 
zine, John Davis and Debbie 

?*« MeCurdy, were shooting 
footage „ the 8 

^egetca^Tnt 
«■■> did not permit outsid , 
shooting. However, thev did 
getsho, a the inside of Lm' 
of the buildings on c.™,, 
including theiountaSe 



Student Center, the mural in 
the nursing bu'ilding-Mazie 
Herni Hall, and Wright Hall, 

WSMC in Lynn Wood Hall. 
Debbie and John are donating 

with 1 Love WSMC Week, and 
were up , here . for awh 
during the afternoon- 
Ms. MeCurdy and Mr. Davis 
w«e unable to talk with two 
nursing students who were 
interested in an interview, but 



they did talk with several 
students, including Accent 
photographer, Doug Malin. 

Ms. MeCurdy ran into a little 
difficulty when she discovered 
that she had forgotten her 
slip, but borrowed one from an 
unknown student on campus 
and went right on with tne 
show. f 

This particular segment 01 
PM Magazine-will be aired on 
February 23 at 7:30 pm. 



February 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



"Success in failure 



ft 



I by Dick Bird 

is possible to succeed in 
failure," said former Miss 
Africa Marilyn Van Derbur 
I as sne addressed the Southern 
I College student body last 
I Thursday morning in the 
I physical Education Cenier. 

An audience of over 1,000 
I listened intently as Miss Van 
I Derbur, the recipient of the 
I 1980 Speakers Hall of Fame 
| Award spoke on the topic, 
"Success and Failure." 
, Miss Van Debur began her 

■ presentation by reviewing the 
llives of three political figures 

■ who had suffered numerous 



defeats and failures. Accord- 
ing to Van Derbur, it was the 
desire and (he persistence of 
those men that turned their 
failures into success. 

Miss Van Derbur's career 
was catapulted by her victory 
in the 1958 Miss America 
Pageani. After spending one 
year [raveling throughout the 
United States and abroad, she 
reiurned to the University of 
Colorado, where she earned a 
Bachelor of Arts degree in 
Liierature. 



of ielevision specials, and has 
appeared as guest commenta- 
tor . in past Miss America 
telecasts. 

The wife of a prominent 
attorney, and the mother of an 
11 year old daughter. Miss 
Van Derbur currently resides 
in Denver, Colorado. 

Unlike many of her con- 
temporaries, Van Derbur has 
been successful at maintain- 
ing that trim figure which 
helped her win the title some 
25 years ago. How does she 
do it? "It takes a lot of 
self-discipline, ' ' said the love- 



ly Miss Van Derbur. "It 
means turning down a sweet 
roll or ice cream— I watch 
what I eat, and try to get 
plenty of exercise." 

During an interview with the 
Southern Accent, Van Derbur 
announced the completion of 
30 one-minute television spots 
that will be shown in Atlanta, 
Fort Wayne, Indiana and 
Denver, Colorado. 

The spots will be aired as 
part of the featured program, 
and will be a cut-down version 
of the talks Miss Van Debur 
gives on the topic of motiva- 



tion. They will be a "thought 
for the day", as she puts it. 
Van Debur had presented a 
sample of the television spots 
to ABC's "Good Morning 
America", but was turned 
down. Yet, she believes fhat 
through hard work, sweat and 
some tears, her dream will 

Marilyn Van Derbur's life is 
a testimony of what the Amer- 
ican dream and the Christian 
life are all about. It is working 
and sharing, loving and caring 
. . . and giving the best you can 
give. 



Summer work opportunities 



for Chri 

Students do not have to love 
children to work at camp. 
Other jobs include horseman- 
ship instructors, canoeing and 
swimming teachers, back- 
packing enthusiasts, recrea- 
y conference runs a tional and program planners, 
cr camp for the young archery experis, and division 
; of the area. This minis- directors, besides the counsel- 
ovides summer jobs for ors, cooks, and laundry ten- 
college-age students ders. 
, a good way to witness Of course, loving children is 



Many 


opporl 


unities for sum- 




nplovm 


ent come from 


he inc 


i idua 


conferences in 


ach ui 


ion. 


ne of these jobs 


oncerr 


s ihe 


summer camp 




n. Ano 


her is the litera- 




:ngehs 


program. 



tact with children is inevi- 
table. But. if you don't like 
children, then perhaps camp 

Maybe you should try litera- 
ture evangelism. This minis- 
try involves spreading the 
throughout a confer- 



for 



Sellii 



books, handing out literature, 
and sharing warm experiences 
with people are important 



parts of this program. If you 
enjoy talking with people and 
would like to give others a 
chance to know the Lord, then 
maybe you should consider 
this important aspect of sum- 

If you were not able to talk 
with any of the Youth Secre- 
taries from the various con- 
ferences, and are interested in 
camp work, get in 



touch with Elder Herman's 
office. If you are interested in 
literature evangelism and 
would like more information 
concerning this ministry, 
Evangelism Secretaries will be 
visiting this campus in the 
next week or so and would be 
glad to talk to students about 
the coming s 



Shenandoah is 



Isucc es s f u 

I by Page Weemes 
iThe musical, Shenandoah, 
was considered by many a 
Bjreat success. Laurie Loga, 
Birectorof the play, stated, "It 
was a really challenging expe- 
dience for me, since it was my 
■irsi play as the director. Now 
B know what they go 

^B*rotrayed in the musical was 
H Virginian family experienc- 
ing triumphs and losses dur- 
Bg the Civil War era. Strong 
^ftnotions permeated through- 
' several scenes of the 
[ay. Anger and sadness were 
wo of the sons and a 
ughter-in-law were killed, 
happiness and relief at the 
wth of a granddaughter and 
■ return of a son who was 
■ught to be killed during the 
r were also shown. 
|uzanne Davis, junior Busi- 
ijor, said, "The actors 
jrtrayed their characters 
The hands of time just 



PARFIELD® 



seemed to turn back!" 
The main characters in the 
cast were: the father, Charlie 
Anderson— Randy Aldridge; 
Jacob— Rob VandeVere; 

James— Craig Hadley; Na- 
than — Frank Roman; Jenny— 
Kathy Potts; Anne— Laurie 
Lee; John— Chas Lewis; and 
Henry— Marc Bush. Several 
other students played major 
roles also, and the women's 
chorus. Southern Bel Canto, 
was involved with a few 
important scenes. A few 
members of the Symphony 
Orchestra, twenty-three to be 
exact, helped out tremendous- 
ly with the music portion of 
the play. 
Many members of the audi- 
ence commented that "it was 
a very moving play." Mrs. 
Gustin, Dean of Women, re- 
marked, "It was the best 
musical I've seen performed 
here at the college." 



Student film 
to be sho wn 



It will be shown on campus in 
the Talge Hall Recreation 
Room at 8:30 pm on February 



Stand-by! Quiet on the set! 
Scene 6, take 3 — Roll Tape — 
Action!! These well known 
phrases-may seem like some- 
thing a Hollywood Director 
might say but they were put 
into practice recently by a 
small group of students from 
Southern College. 
The film entitled "Beyond 
the Horizon" is a World War 
II story about a young soldier 
and his first day on the front 
line, as he helps his patrol 
track down an enemy sniper. 
The film, which was directed 
and produced by Michael 
Hadley, a junior History and 
Communications major, is 
only 15 minutes in length, yet 
it cost over $1,300 and over 
1,000 hours was spent plan- 
ning, writting, shooting and 
editing during a span of four 
months. The major of the 
crew and all of the cost was 
provided for by SC students 
The main character of the 
film, Marco Lazine, was por- 



trayed by Frank Roman, a 
senior Communications major. 
"Frank did a terrific job, 
despite the complications we 
ran into on the set" stated 
Hadley. 

"We're still in the final stages 
of editing, but the majority of 
the work is done. I'm just 
pleased with everybody 
connected with the film, espe- 
cially Mr. Larry Otto. He 
composed and recorded an 
original soundtrack just for the 
film, and that in itself took a 
lot of effort. The film, 
entirely shot in Columbia, 
South Carolina, took four days 
and over 17 people to com- 
plete." The Communications 
Department paid for the use of 
the school van. The film was 
entered in the National Stu- 
dent Academy Awards, the 
Jewish B'nia B'rith Founda- 
tion Awards, and the Birming- 
ham International Film 
Awards. 




Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 



Call: 396-2233 
„SK FOR DAIRVLAND 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Januaiy27, 1983 



J 



^mdhack. 



Writing a resume 



College graduates are faced 
today with a shrinking job 
market and keen competition 
for what jobs are available. 
They soon discover that it is of 
extreme importance to be able 
to sell themselves in a positive 
way to prospective employers 
in order to have access to what 
jobs there are. 

One of the ways an applicant 
sells himself to a prospective 
employer is through the re- 
sume. The resume is simply a 
vehicle that provides the em- 
ployer with many types of 
information about the appli- 
cant. Its function is to provide 
the employer with a concise 
summary of personal attri- 
butes, educational back- 
ground, and qualifications a 
person has for a particular job. 



The i 



should 



brief but sufficient informa- 
tion which will help a prospec- 
tive employer to know: 
Who you are. 
What you can do. 
What you have done. 
What your present status is. 
What kind of job you would 
like. 
What your goals and objec- 

What your special assets and 

attributes are. 

There is no single prescribed 
resume format. If there were, 
everyone would appear stereo- 
typed. And this is what you 
want to avoid. You want to 



come across as an individual 
with unique qualities. Rem- 
member, each resume has 
only 30 seconds to make its 
impression on the reader. Be 
creative but be yourself. 
There are basically two types 
of resume -.Chronological- (the 
style most applicable for new 
graduates) listing the most 
recent work experience first 
followed by all other experi- 
ence first followed by all other 
experience listed in strict re- 
verse chronological order; and 
Functional- focusing on the 
kind of work wanted and 
identifying strengths, skills 
and accomplishments which 
qualify a person for that work. 
Whereas the format chosen 
is personal preference, there 
are general rules that should 
be followed. The resume 
should be neat, easy to read, 
and free of spelling and gram- 
matical errors. Use margins 
and titles, logically arranged, 
to guide the reader. Develop 
separate sections on educa- 
tion, work experience, person- 
al data, and goals in such a 
i enable the reader- 
probably skimming 
me along with many 
get the highlights 






others- 
quickly 
Your re 



should be: 
Typed and spaced properly 
on 8 1/2 x 11 inch size white 
paper. 

Limited to one or two naees 



in length. 

Brief and to the point, 
incorporating phrases, rather 
than prose and complete sen- 
Complete, containing all in- 
formation relevant to your 
education, work experience 
and career objectives. 

Written in a way to reflect 
your perceptions and abilities. 
Your personality may be as 
important in getting the job as 
anything else. 

Honest. You may be asked 
to document what you say. 

Filled with action verbs to 
describe experience, i.e.: initi- 
ated, created, developed, su- 
pervised, managed, instruc- 
ted, counseled. ..etc. 

Other things to remember are: 
Don't include a photo. You 
risk failing the reader's per- 
sonal standards of beauty. 

Don'1 include reasons for 
leaving previous jobs. 

Don't include references. 
Save references as a backup 
sales force. 

If you would like more infor- 
mation on how to write re- 
sumes, why not plan to attend 
the nest "Resume Writing 
Workshop" conducted by the 
Student Employment Office. 

Elde, -Robert Peeke is Student 
Employment Director at 
Southern Colle™ 



RESUME CRITIQUE CHECKLIST 



Material fits neatly on one page 

No spelling, grammar, or punctuation errors 

- Typing is neat, clean, and professional looking 

- Name, address, and telephone numbers are centered at top 

- Margins at sides and bottom are at leas, one inch wide 

- Layout makes reading easy 

- No paragraphs are longer than ten to twelve lines 

' ^verdonT "*«*< * ***** « <** W where appropriate- 

- Indentions are used to organize information logically 

- Action words are used to communicate accomplishments and results 

- ^raneous and persona, information .height, we ,gbt, age, se>, etc, have been lef, 

- Sir >*"*«** h - "- «** » eliminate unnecessary and redundant 
Over-all appearance invites you to read it 

- Resume demonstrates candidate's ability t0 produce results 




** 



Ken Rozell 

for 

Vice President 



\Tr;Ml6lioii 

offiervlee 
to people 



uS 



9 



Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 



February 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^Dt/iectens 



by Pastor Gordon Bietz 



What is the difference? 



SCENE I (In the kitchen of a 
middle class suburban home) 

JILL: (opening the door to the 
house.) Hi, Mom, I'm 
home. 

MOM: (concentrating on her 
preparation of food for dinner) 
I am glad you are home, 
honey — did you have a good 
day at school? 



doesn't it look neat? We are 
going to start a fad at school. 



MOM: Over my dead body! 
Take that thing out this 



JILL: But, Mom-m-m.... 

MOM: But Mom, nothing, 
you take it out NOW. 

JILL: Are you going to take 
the rings out of your ears? 



and she got i 
wear a ring in 



JILL: Yes, it was a great day, 

I met a new friend. She is 

from New Guinea — she just MOM: My 

came to the states today and is 

a very nice girl,— I think we JILL: You have 

will be best friends. only have one. 



rings? Why? 
rings. I 



MOM: New Guinea: What 
brings her here to the United 
State? 



MOM: Jill—I j 
impatient. 



getting very 
rings- 



think she said her Dad 
missionary or some- 



JILL: 

MOM: Missionary? 

JILL: Yes, their village witch 
doctor encouraged their vil- 
lage to send a missionary to 
the United States to tell others 
about the jobs of heathenism. 

MOM: What? 



MOM: Well, I just never 
thought of it, I guess. 

JILL: Anyway, Mom, she 
speaks pretty good English 
and I think we will be good 
friends. She has taught me a 
lot already. 

MOM: {turning for the first 
time from her work to look at 
Jill) Jill, what is that in your 



JILL: What? Oh, you meal 
the ring? 

MOM: What? Yes, I meai 
•he ring! What on earth?!? 

JILL: Well, that is <=omfithin. 
I learned from my 



JILL: Earrings — nose 
what is the difference 

MOM: Go to your room. Just 
wait until your father gets 

SCENE II 

DAD: (opening the door 
the kitche) Hi, I'm home. 



DAD: Jill! Come down here, 
(a rather long delay and some 
shuffling down the ,stairs) 

DAD: (upon seeing Jill) JILL! 
I can't believe it! What is 
going on? 

JILL: It is no big deal. It is 
the in thing at school. AH the 
kids are doing it. What is the 
big fuss? Mom wears rings in 
her ears, you both wear rings 
on your fingers and I have one 
in my nose. I mean; why the 
big fuss? 

the 



MOM: Jill, go back to your 



PASTOR: Thanks a lot. 

JILL: (Jill entering room) The 
pastor? What is this— a 
federal offense? 

PASTOR: No, not a federal 
offense, just a high level of 
concern. Jill, do you mind if I 
talk to you for a moment? 

JILL: Do I have a choice? 

PASTOR: Yes. 



MOM: You 
believe this. 



! not going to 



MOM: You ; 
believe this. 



DAD: Whati 
believe. 



e not going to 

1 1 not going to 

MOM: Your daughter has 
been converted by a witch 
doctor. 

DAD: What? 

MOM: I told you you would 
not believe it. 

DAD: Slow down and tell me 
the whole story. 

MOM: Your daughter met a 
friend in school today who is a 
missionary's kid from Africa 
or somewhere who is trying to 
convert the world to voodoo 



MOM: (on the phone to pas- 
tor) You are not going to 
believe this. 

PASTOR: Yes, I think I 
would, because I have receiv- 
ed a half a dozen calls already. 
Don't tell me— Jill has a ring 
in her nose. 



MOM: Right. 

PASTOR: I'll 
talk to her. 



MOM: (pastor enters the 
home and mother calls to Jill) 
Someone is here to see you, 
Jill. 

PASTOR: You didn't tell her I 
was coming? 

MOM: No, we thought it 
would be better to surprise 




PASTOR: Well, I don't want 
to hassle you. Each person 
must come to their own con- 
clusions. 

JILL: I guess. I really didn't 
think that my folks would get 
so bent out of shape. I mean 
Dad just flipped.. 

PASTOR: Everything that we 
wear is a statement about 
ourselves. It tells those 
around us how we feel about 
ourselves and a nose ring tells 
me that you are not too happy 
with yourself, and that maybe 
you want some attention. 



JILL: I suppose, but what 

about Mom's ear rings? 
PASTOR: Couldn't help but 
notice your ring. PASTOR: Though she has 

chosen something that is more 
JILL: Oh, you like it? culturally acceptable, I think 

that the same principle would 
PASTOR: It is pretty. apply- 

JILL: You really think so? JILL: What principle is that? 
Tell my folks. 

PASTOR: I guess the princi- 
PASTOR: Well, the ring is p'e is best stated by Peter 
pretty, but I guess I would not when he says that your beauty 
consider it pretty where you should not come from external 



JILL: No, go ahead. 



have placed it. 

JILL: What is the differei 
between having it here or 
my ears? 

PASTOR: Do you want to 
attractive? 



PASTOR: Attempting 

hance the natural beauty God guess I 

gave us through external huh. 

decorations, whether nose or 

ear rings, whether wild hair JILL: I guess, 

styles or excessive make-up, 

attracts people's attention tc 

us because of the externals, 

rather than really making u; 

attractive. 



adornment of wearing gold 
jewelry or fancy clothes, but 

lCe that our beauty should be the 

in unfading beauty of a gentle 
and quiet spirit. The principle 
is humility, not seeking to 

be draw attention to ourselves 
through external decorations 
but drawing attention to what 
God is doing in us through 
character development — a 

. n . humble, loving character. I 
preaching again, 



JILL: Oh. 



PASTOR: Jill, just remember 
that everything we do is a 
statement about how we feel 
about ourselves and how we 
want others to think about us. 
I better go, I have a lot of visits 
to make tonight. 



PASTOR: I guess I just gave 
you your own sermon, huh. 
*********************************** 



JT IN '83 



*********** 



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



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 27, 1983 



STUDENT ASSOCIATION CAR 



O 



President 




Glenn McElroy, sophomore Business/Pre-Law major, is the 
only candidate for Student Association President and is 
"looking forward to next year, to a new beginning." 

Thoroughly aware of the problems and changes he will be 
facing as SA president, Glenn held a question and answer 
session for student leaders in the cafeteria on Sunday, 
January 30. At the meeting he announced many of his 
objectives for the 1983-84 school year. ' 'My number one goal 
is to see a more positive relationship between students and 
faculty." Other plans he cited were: 1) to check into the 
possibility of extending the front porch of Thatcher Hall; 2) to 
try to raise the additional necessary funds to renovate the 
Campus Kitchen; 3) to work to get a co-ed TV room in the 
Student Center; 4) to try to get co-ed telephones in the 
Student Center; 5) to plan more inter-collegiate activities. 

Having been SA President at Bass Memorial Academy his 
junior year, class president his senior year, member of 
Senate, PR Director for several campus organizations in 
addition to a string of other offices and accomplishments 
Glenn is not a beginner, although his theme is "a new 
beginning." He comments, "Attitudes are changing on 
campus and there is an air of working together now to get rid 
of some of this criticism. We, as students, are tired of it— the 
Southern College put down. I know next year will be one of 
the best year s w-'— 



O 






As a candidate for the office of Student Association Vice 
President, Cary Gregory likes to get involved. "I think the 
main job of the Vice President is to relate to the students and 
get more student involvement. Yet, it is hard to get student 
involvement. So, I believe the only way to get that 
involvement is to be involved yourself." 

Since Cary, who is a Physical Education major from Indiana, 
is Student Service Director this year, he feels that this 
office, along with being on the Senate, has helped him to 
know better the organization of the SA and Senate, how they 
function, and where improvements can be made. With 
reference to Ski Day and the upcoming banquet at the 
Peachtree, Cary stated, "I would like to continue seeing such 
things that involve getting off campus. As Vice President, 
I'd like to assure that some of the programs that were started 
this year will keep going and see that new programs are 
brought about." 

Describing himself as innovative, Cary maintains that the 
main reason he is running for vice president is "to promote 
student involvement and see that the whole program runs 
smoothly and efficiently." 



Student Service 



Running for Student Services Director is John Seaman, a 
sophomoreTheologymajorthat feels that he has "some good 
ideas that can strengthen Student Services. I don't want to 
delineate or do away with current programs that Student 
Services has. I'm in favor of revising and updating what we 
already have." 

John believes that he can do this in various ways. 
Improving the quality fo cartoons that are shown in the 
cafeteria on Fridays is one way. "I plan to be more selective 
in the choice of cartoons," he explains. Better communica- 
tion to the village students is a goal of John's, when there is 
nothing happening at SC on Saturday nights, he would like to 
provide students with a van to different places in 
Chattanooga. He would also like to have transportation to 
the many "approved" functions at Memorial Auditorium and 
UTC. Another idea that John has is to "see several trips 
made into Atlanta on the weekends. It could be an all-day 
'-_ 8 ' Unt !' evenm g and could coincide with a baseball game 
nething. It doesn't have to be one specific purpose. If 
) shop all day, they ( 






John, who has been the Advertising Manager for 
Southern Accent the last two years, believes in a 

one-to-one" communication. "I think that if just one 
person comes in with a suggestion, we should look into it." 



February 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



IATES 

Vice-President 




Vice Presidental Candidate Ken Rozell's goal it "to put the 
students in the SA. Something that the SA touches your life 
every day, whether it's the Joker, theNumerique, the Accent 
or a party or banquet. A good SA will keep all these inputs 
balanced. 

Ken, who is editor of the Southern Accent this year, 
"wants to keep aware." Another one of Ken's goals is to 
make the Senate more responsive to the students and their 
needs. As chairman of the Senate, he would have the 
senators send out newsletters, take polls, and hold meetings 
for their constituents. He feels that the Senate could be a 
better source of student input, and Ken states that he'd "like 
to work closely with the Student Services and Social 
Activities Directors to make and keep the banquets 
interesting." 

Since Vice President is also Chairman of the Publications 
Committee, Ken believes his experience as editor will help 
him in working with the incoming editors. 

Ken stresses, "If I'm going to be the Vice President, I really 
want to serve. I want to keep the program running smoothly 
so the students can get the maximum from this year." 





"I'm running for the office where I can do the most good for 
the most people," states JT Shim, candidate for vice 
president. 

Althought this is his third attempt at the vice presidency, 
the junior Compute Science major is not discouraged. 
"Failure didn't deter Abraham Lincoln, and it won't deter 
me," he reminds. "I've studied the office closely and know 
what goes into it, what is expected of it." 

With a numerous list of accomplishments and qualifications 
that include Associate Editor of the Joker, Editor of the 
Numerique, member of the Senate Committee on Senate 
Projects, JT believes that planning is an essential part of 
good leadership. "I plan to have more SA forums to hear 
about what students think and let them know what the SA is 
doing. I'd like to obtain more color cartoons that you can 
enjoy." 

"I believe that every chief executive officer needs a good 
man he can delegate jobs too," JT declares. JT wants to be 
that man. 



Southern Accent Editor 

Running unopposed for Southern Accent Editor is Maureen 
Mayden, a Speech Communications major. "Being editor is 
something that I have always wanted to do, and now that I 
have been assistant editor for awhile, I think that it s 
something I would really enjoy," explains the candidate. 

A native Floridian displaced to Virginia three years ago, 
Maureen was a reporter on the newspaper her sophomore 
year was lay-out editor for first semester of this year, and is 
assistant editor now. Besides her work on the paper, 
Maureen has been busy this year as president of Sigma 
Theta Chi (the Girl's Club) and as a liaison for the student 
chapter of IABC (International Association of Business 
Communicators). 

"There are not a whole lot of changes that I want to make, 
unless I feel that they need to be made" However, she 
would like to add more features. "I trunk that the paper 
needs to be informative and tell the students what is 
happening on campus, but it also needs to be humorous and 
entertaining. The paper should be something that they want 
to save, not just read and then throw away." 



aySOUTHEHN ACCENT/February3, 1983 



O 



Southern Memories Editor 




i /J 



"I want to do as good of a job as possible," declares 
Stafford Barzey, candidate for Memories Editor. Although 
he considers himself a shy, quiet fellow, Stafford wants to 
use his knowledge of photography and graphics to create a 
"memorable" annual. 

A freshman Compute Science major from New York City, 
Stafford was a photographer on the Memories staff this year, 
and, according to Editor Bridget Knox, was her "right hand 
man— never failing to come up with some fresh, bright ideas 
for pictures or lay-out." 

"I enjoy photography, and as editor of Memories, I will 
simply do my best," promises Stafford. 





Memories Editor candidate, Malinda McKee, wishes "to 
incorporate new ideas" into the annual for next year. 

With two years of experience on her academy yeatbook, and 
as SA Public Relations Director this year, in addition to 
numerous other offices held, Malinda wants to do all she can 
"to insure that every individual is included, to organize a 
dedicated staff based on their ability and interest, and keep 
an open line of communication." 

McKee, a junior Biology major from Collegedale, has 
always enjoyed the Southern Memories, and is anxious to 
become involved with the yearbook for next year. She 
considers herself to have much organizational experience 
and hopes to put that to work on the Southern Memories of 
1983-84. 




Social Activities Joker Editor 

I'm B0in E tO trv to com, ,,„,„«, „!*._„, :..__, " " ^ V ^ ^ UUIIUI 



i going to try to come up with original ideas for social 
activities, as well as do a lot of the same things " states 
Peggy Brandenberg. the candidate for Sociaf Act ivit 
Director. A junior Behvioral Science major, Peggy attended 
the University of Kentucky her freshman and sophomore 
years and is anxious to try some of the activities she saw™* 
participated in there. 

While at the university, Peggy held the office of president 
for two honorary clubs in addition to a few other offida 
positions on campus. This year, her first at SC, PeggX 
been a Senator, a member of the Social Committef has 
worked closely with Patty Stone, the current sSSttvitie 
haTttkenZ^ """ "^ " ™« "-S5JS 

se'e^oK ofTt,- 8 ° M t J °r blic sch00ls "d'uaiversity, I have 
■Tm Zu H T^ h3Ve ' 0,S 0t ideas '" "Plains Pegl 
1 m excited about the possibilities for next year." 



Don Welch, a sophomore Accounting major from Orlando, 
Honda, is the sole candidate for Joker Editor. 

Having worked night and day the first couple of weeks of 
school alongside Jon Larrabee, this year's editor, Don is fully 
aware of the time, effort, and techniques necessary to quickly 
produce a quality Joker. ' 'Jon did an excellent job with it this 
year states Don, "and I simply plan to do the same-g'* 
the : Joker out in a short time, as complete ; 
with few or no errors" 



February 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



vjO 



* 



c£Ld£ 




Beech h os 

by Brent Van Arsdell 

The Student Association 
sponsored an all day ski trip 
on Tuesday to Ski Beech resort 
on Beech Mountain in North 
Carolina. The ski day official- 
ly started for the skiers with a 
check in from 3:30-4:00 am in 
front of Wight Hall. Check in 
was necessary for students to 
get their classes excused and 
to make sure that everyone 
had paid. Approximately two 
hundred students went on the 
trip. 

The skiiers started as soon as 
possible after getting lift, and 
if necessary, rental passes 
from Alvin Franklin and 
Cynthia Patterson. Those who 
used rental equipment really 
liked it. The boots were 
comfortable, the bindings 
were step in type, and all the 
equipment was in excellent 
condition. 

Unfortunately the sking 
conditions were not as good as 
the equipment. The weather 
and the slopes started out less 
than perfect and got worse 
'ater in the day. The snow 
base was about fifteen inches 
™ dirt with 1-5 inches of 
packed icy snow covering most 
of the runs. There were 
m °guls in some areas and in 
others there was grass and 
5"d showing. By afternoon 



: ST£P OFF MY PlET 

coupLeIjozen COOKIES 



ts 



Sk 



Day 



the temperature had risen to 
well above freezing and the 
remaining snow was more icy 
and harder to ski on. By 4pm 
■ie low hanging clouds had 
lowered further to become a 
thick fog that restricted visi- 
bility in places to 30 feet. In 
spite of the conditions most 
students were glad they went. 
Scott Learned, Junior Biology 



major, summed up most stu- 
dents feelings when he said, 
"These are the worst condi- 
tions I have ever skied in, but 
I'm glad I cam anywayl" 
Mike Palsgrove, Sophomore 
Nursing major, gave it his 
blessing by saying, "I had a 
great time. I hope they do it 
again next year!" 





the campus shop 



Be installed in the Hall of 
Fame! Think of someone 
special with m 




*Send your sweetheart a* 
^special classified for ourlj. 
IValentine's issue. J 



'6mW^ Cmzfa C'lwa 


Mutually owned 


financial 


institution. 




Office Hours: 




8am-2pm M-F 


J£&k 


7-7pm M and Th. 


vSr 


College Plaza 


>C 


Telephone: 396-2101 




"Join our BIG family" 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Febmary 3, 1983 



^> 



ffime ©at 



by Kelly Pettijohn 



NAME 

Botiraer 

O'Brien 
Kolaidko 
Bovell 
Bunch 

Mountain 

Peyton 

Cain 



A League 

Butler 

Murphy 

Grys 

L. Fergusc 

Chase 

Jennings 

Johnson 

Roscher 

Manzella 

Cain 



AA Stals 1-24-83 



24.3 


Kuhlman 


22.5 


Trubey 


21.8 


Dick 


21.5 


Valieres 


20.0 


Abuilera 


18.8 


Fales 


18.6 


Scheffel 


18.0 


Runners 


17.2 


Blake 



24.0 
21.33 
20.66 
20.06 

19.5 
16.67 
15.75 

14.7 

13.5 



Women 

Laureneell 

Wills 

Messer 

Gudmasted 

Kiture 

Dudley 





February 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Qoatfam (V tc 



by Victor Czerkasij 



. "What To Do When You're 
I Bored, Pan I" worked well 
I | a si semester. I. really helped 

■ a lor of people make it to 
I Thanksgiving. Some even sur- 
vived [ill Christmas! But sec- 
I ond semester has laid a heavy 
I hand upon us all. The dol- 
| drums of February, the cold 

saiher, and your roommate 

e driving you nuts. So before 

■you moan "Grody to the 

Lax." quick! Here's "What 

JTo Do When You're Bored, 

■ Part II." 

1 Turn your radio on 10 FM 
I 90.5 Friday nights. See how 
I long you can take it. Time 
1 yourself, and compare with 



Go to more chapels than are 
required. Keep the deans 
worrying as to what you're up 

Try to find all the couples in 
the library cubicles. Act sur- 
prised when you find one 
studying. 

Learn more about astronomy. 
Visit all the guys in Talge 
whose rooms face Thatcher. 

Take a beautiful Thatcheriie 
on a date in the Student Park 
cave. Make sure your flash- 
light breaks down while in the 



Decide thai you will go 
class today. 



Do some gambling. Try the 
dorm vending machines. 

State that you are quitting 
rock'n' roll. See if more people 
come to congratulate you, or 
to ask where you're going to 
chuck your albums. 

Go eat out for a month. Use 
the money you've saved by not 
eating at the cafe to buy an 
RX-7. - 

Send a classified to yourself 
saying that there is no one 

Call up Pastor Beilz. Tell him 
that you are the mayor of 
Fenton Forest, and you're 
suing for libel. 
Try to read the rest of this 



Qlasstfceck 



How would you like to send 
a special Valentine to your 
favorite person? Now is 
your chance. The Southern 
Accent is publishing a 
special Valentine Issue to be 
released on February 10, 
and you can be a part of that 
issue for nothing. Just send 
a clearly written classified 
for that special someone to 
the Accent office by noon 
February 8, and watch for 
the special classifieds sec- 
tion on February 10. 
Anonymous or otherwise, 
the Accent will be happy to 
print your classified free of 
charge in this special issue. 
Take advantage of this offer 
and write a Valentine classi- 
fied today! 

The WSMC pledge drive 
will begin Saturday night, 
February 5th. We need 
; volunteers to donate 
time for various jobs. It's 
not too late to sign up! Call 
Michael Merriweather or 
i Tricia Smith at 396-2320. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE 
CHALLENGE TESTS are 
scheduled for Sunday, Feb- 
ruary n, jo a.m., LWH 
215. See college catalog, 
P a 8es 33 and 195. Prior 
a PpHcaTion required. 



The Chattanooga Chapter of 
Gamblers Anonymous (for 
compulsive gamblers) and 
Gamanon (for family mem- 



she downtown Y.M.C.A. on 
Sundays at 4 p.m. 
If you or someone you know 
is experiencing problems 
which may be caused by 
gambling, confidential help 
and information is available 
by simply attending one 
brief meeting. Let this Sun- 
day at 4 o'clock be the 
beginning of a new way of 
life for you and those you 



To i he 3 stooges,. 
Who followed us all around 
the mountains the other 
Sabbath. We couldn't have 
had such a good time with- 
out you. Keep on yodeling. 

Blue Dragon 

Laurie L, 

My, we've come up in the 
world. You work on the 
Southern Accent. WOW! 
How's Steve & Mike? Take 



paper. 

Run for an office. Start 
sweating if you win. 

Challenge a newly empha- 
sized jewelry clause. Wear a 
watch from each ear. 

Blow your life's savings. 
Take two girls to the banquet 
in Atlanta. 

See how long a tube of 
toothpaste will squirt down 
your hall. Challenge friends. 

Go to the P.E. Center an- 
nouncement board outside. 
See what kind of phrases you 
can make out of the words 
already there. Be kosher. 

Try to catch the person who 
covers your windshield with 



trash while you're in church. 
Suggest other places for them 
to put it instead. 

Make some headlines. It has 
to be better than last weeks 
front page headlines of the 
Senate minutes. 

See if the speaker can hear 
your digital watch with tunes 
during chapel. 

Go down to the weight-lifting 
room and laugh out loud. See 
how many pieces of you return 
to your room. 

See y'all again in two weeks. 



Dear "Snookums": 


Hi! DAVID BOTIMER 


Cary, 


Some things were made to 




We're all sad you're in the 


last forever. I'm glad one of 


from 


hospital and we hope you 11 


,hem is us! 


Your Secret Sister 


soon be up-and-at-it again. 
Get well real quickl 


I love you, 




Miss you, 
B.S. 


Your "Hon" 





ICE SKATING Sunday 
night, February 6. Buses 
leave Wright Hall at 8:30. 
Rental $1. Admission S1.50. 



Dear Maneater, 
This coupon is good for all 
the Bacci (in the true sense 
of the word) you want on our 
special day. 

Your Womaneaten Man 

To Squeeky & Buzzy (yes, 
you Olets) , 

I hope this school year is 
going fine for you both. 
Write to me sometime. I 
miss you both. 

Your sis at AU 

13682, 

Roses are red, 

Violets are blue; 
Nothing compares, 

To my weekends with you. 

29506 




PAINTER HATS— 

The painter hats are in. 
Pick them up while they last 
in the SA Office for just 
$1.50. 



The outstanding historic 
film "I Remember Har- 
lem," will be shown Feb- 
ruary 8, 9, and 10 in the 
cafeteria. The products of 
the Harlem Renaissance 
from the 1930's until this 
present day period will be 
featured. All are invited to 



Dr. B. B. Beach will speak 
on Sabbath afternoon, Feb. 
5, in the church at 3 pin on 
"World Religious Liberty 
Trends." There will be a 
question and answer ses- 
sion following his talk. 



All students who wish to be 
considered for the Fall 1983 
class in nursing must have a 
current nursing application 
on file. If you have not 
turned in an application, 
please do so before Febru- 
ary 15. Acceptances will be 
based on cumulative GPA, 
including midterm grades 
for this semester. If you 
have questions, please see 

Elvie Swinson 



PRISON BANDS— 

Those special people who 
enjoy sharing in Prison 
Bands meet outside of LWH 
at 2:30 this Sabbath. 

ATTENTION ALL FOOD 
LOVERS— Student Mis- 
sions Club will sponsor a 
World Food Fair this Sun- 
day, February 6, from 12:30 
to 6pm in the Spalding 
Elementary Gym. Come and 
enjoy exotic food from all 
over the world. 

Dear Antigonish, 
We sure are going to miss 
you. Must you go so far 
away? Try to come back and 
see us sometime. 



Dear Biff, 

Thanks for your smile, 
your laugh, and your en- 
couragement, that always 
are overflowing! Thanks for 
being my sweetheart! 

Buffy 

Would the person who rip- 
ped off the two boxes from 
the back of Tennessee 
Apartment building hall- 
way, please return them as 
they belong to Laurie Hart. 
No questions asked, but 
THEY ARE NEEDED. 
Thank you. 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 3, 1983 



D 



fi pedb Clip 



WHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT RAINY DAYS? 





Mike Davis 
Sophomore 
Biology 



Kathy Hampton 

Freshman 

History 




Daryl Hevener 

Senior 

Accounting 

It 's easy to sleep 



John Krum 
Sophomore 
Engineering 



Myra Denney 

Sophomore 

Accounting 



It forces you to think seriously It's easy to sleep, 
about life. 




Kristel Gudmasted 

Senior 

Psychology 



Andrew Wheat 

Sophomore 

Theology 



' from having \ 



ffio/fcest gfa 







THURSDAY 


11:05 am 


Election Speeches 
Gym 


FRIDAY 


8 pm 


Vespers- 
Elder Doss 


SATURDAY 


8 pm 


Travelogue — 
PE Center 


SUNDAY 


12:30- 


Food Fair— 




6:30pm 


Spalding 
Gym 




7:30pm 


Movie — 
Thatcher Hall 




8:30pm 


Ice Skating — 


TUESDAY 


11:05pm 


Primary 
Elections — 
Chapel 



^eadHims 



PRESIDENT REAGAN IS 
willing to meet with Soviet 
leader Yuri Andropov to sign 
an agreement "banning US 
and Soviet intermediate 
range, land-based nuclear 
missile weapons from the face 
of the earth." In the past, the 
Soviets have repeatedly re- 
jected this proposal known as 
the "zero-option" plan, in 
favor of their own scheme. 
Their plan calls for a 72% 
reduction in Soviet intermed- 
iate missiles to match British 
and French arsenals in return 
for a US decision to scrap 
deployment plans for 572 
intermediate missiles in 
Europe this fall. 



AN INDEPENDENT TRUCK- 
ers strike erupted in violence 
Monday, leaving at least one 
dead and many others injured 
George Capps, 33, was killed 
by a rifle shot near Newton 
Grove, N.C. while driving his 
ng along US 701. The strike, 
which began Monday, is a 
protest against high fuel taxes" 
and user fees. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN'S 

1984 budget proposal, calling 
for a 10 percent increase in 
defense spending and freezes 
and cuts in domestic pro- 
grams, has put him at logger j 
heads with House Majority 
Leader "Tip" O'Neill. At a 
White House briefing, O'Neill 
talked very forcefully to the 
president about getting people 
back to work, while Reagan 
cited "dramatic improve- 
ments" he has made in the 
economy which he believes ! 
will eventually help end the 
unemployment problem. 

PAUL "Bear" Bryant, the 
winningest coach in all of 
football, died of a heart attack 
last week. The 69 year old 
Bryant had just retired as 
Alabama's head coach after 
winning 323 games and five 
national championships dur- 
ing his 38 year career- Ray 
Perkins, who has assumed 
Bryant's job at Alabama, said 
he was "shocked" at the j 
death of Bryant who was 
always a fatherly image" to | 
the ex-New York Giant head j 
coach. 



** 



Ken Rozell 

for 

Vice President 




SHOW ME A P'fCnn ") 

anp rxL show you J 

A PERSON WHO A 

BELITTLES HlMSELt^/ 




Southern /Iccent 




-o-ss? 




m 



JB 




mEOTfaE 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 10, 1983 




o 



A valley 
valentine 



Happy Val Day! Like, I'm shurrr you're really into this love 
business. Like, totally! I just love Val Day. Like, I can get 
into those big heart-shaped boxes of candy anytime, ferr 
shurrr! 

Like the other day, I was with all my val friends down at SC, 
and I saw this big hairy dude and he was like all over this 
really sweet val, and she didn't even mind! Like, grody to 
the max!! I mean, like, totally! I was ready to gag, but my 
spoon wasn't in my val bag, so like I just turned and looked 
the other way. 

But, like, I'm shurr she really loves him, and she'll probably 
get one of those boxes for Val Dav. I mean like, with 
chocolate-covered cherries, cocanuts, nougat, and creme 
candies or something, you know? I'm sooo shurr! I think I 
would just die if I got one. I mean, can you imagine one of 
those boxes of candy all for yourself? Like gag me with a 
spoon! I would have (o if late all that by myself. But, like, 
I'm shurr my val friends would be willing to go off their diets 
and help me. Ferr shurrr! 

Like, you know, I was buying this really val card for my fave 
dude the other day, and like one of my fave val friends came 
over and was telling me all about her plans for Val Day, but 
like, she doesn't want anyone to know, 'cause she wants it 
to be special for her boyfriend, you know, and she was like all 
excited about this special day for the two of them, and you 
know, like, I was really glad for her. 

But, like, this other val friend was going to spend Val Day 
with her sister and they were going lo have a really val party 
at her sister's, like you know, a real val time. I mean like 
totally! And, like, 1 was all excited for her, too, you know? 

'Cause, like, you know, real val girls can have fun anywhere, 

'cause like they can adapt, you know. 

I mean, like, Val Day is for everyone, you know, like, you 
don't have to send a special val card to just a special dude 
you know. Lmean, like, just a good friend deserves a val card 
on Val Day. Like, ferr shurr! w». 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Kcligmus Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



Maureen MayJen 

Brent VanArsdell 

Doug Malin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Petti joint 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 

Laurie logo 

Dave Matln-w\n,i 

Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

MoniGennick 

Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 





Sfetos 



Dear Editor, 
What isthe world coming to? 
The Dallas Cowboys go into 
the last two games of the 
season playing for homefield 
advantage and get their tails 
whipped first by a bunch of 
has-beens (the Eagles) on the 
Cowboys' homefield and then 
in Minnesota by a team (the 
Vikings) whose entire point 
total was equaled by a single 
Jets defensive back the week 
before and whose three 
best players were out with 
injuries. Once in the playoffs, 
they pull out wins over the 
Bucs and the Packers in the 
waning moments only to get 
stomped on by the Hogs in the 
NFC Championship game. 
How can this be? It seems 
like only yesterday when the 
Cowboys were winning their 
division (the NFC East) with 
east. Of course, it usually 
didn't do them a lot of good 
because out of their 16 times 
in the playoffs they only made 
it to the Super Bowl five times 

Dear Editor, 
In response to Royce J. 
Earp's letter in the February 3 
Southern Accent. Royce, you 
say that the Redskin fans are 
obnoxious, but what could 
possibly be more obnoxious 
than a Cowboy fan whose 
team has lost! 

Sincerely, 

Katie Lamb, 

Native Texan, but NEVER a 

Cowboy fan! 



and only managed to win there 
twice. - 
The reason for this, and for 
the Cowboys' present troub- 
les, is quite simple. Since the 
demise of the old NY Giants in 
the mid-sixties, the Cowboys 
have rarely had another team 
< of championship caliber within 
their own division to compete 
with. Sure the Giants, Red 
Skins, and Cardinals each had 
a run at them in the early 
seventies, but that was all. So 
Dallas would either blow a 
team away early and then 
intimidate them or, if a club 
actually played a good game 
against them, the Cowboys 
would just sit on their thumbs 
until the fourth quarter, score 
a few TD's and pull it out. 
Ho-hum. Trouble was that in 
the playoffs, they had to 
compete with teams like the 
Packers, Vikings, Rams, Colts 
and Steelers. Unfortunately 
for Dallas, those teams didn't 
lie over and play dead quite so 



Now things are even getting 
tough on Dallas in its own 
division. The Giants and 
Cardinals as well as the Red 
Skins are playoff contenders 
and are setting their sights on 
the Cowboys. That means at 
least six games a year against 
top-ranked NFL teams. Looks 
like Dallas is finally going to 
have to work for a living!!! 

Actually though, I really 
don't dislike the Cowboys at 
all. In fact, I've a healthy 
respect for a team that can 
win so consistently with a 
minimum amount of effort. 
It's the attitude of some of 
their fans that irks me. I'm 
speaking of those who act like 
their team is America's team 
and the rest of the NFL 
doesn't exist. Well those 
people are eating crow now 
and they'd better get used to it 
because they may have a 
steady diet of it during the 
next few years. 

Sincerely. 
Bill Both 




February 10, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




Speeches kick 



by Page Weemes 

Alvin Franklin, Student 
Association President, called 
the elections chapel to order 
February 3, 1983. 

The first of the candidates to 
make a speech was Don 
Welch, who is running for 
Mereditor. Welch began his 
speech by reminding the stu- 
dents what a good Joker editor 
Jon Larrabee had been, but 
that he, himself, would even 
be better. Some of Welch's 
goals are: an error-free Joker, 
to put it out in record time, 
and to have every student's 
and faculty's picture in the 

Running for the office of 
Student Services is John Sea- 
man. Seaman claimed that he 
would maintain the cookie 
breaks, Friday cartoons, and 
town trips. Also, he wants to 
establish some new programs. 

Candidate for Accent editor 
is Maureen Mayden. Mayden 
stated that she wanted a paper 
that students would be more 
interested in. More features 
and humor are goals that 
Mayden hopes to accomplish. 

Peggy Brandenberg is the 
candidate running for Social 
Activities. To involve stu- 
dents more by polls and to 
possibly add a "Spring Fling" 
(similar to the Fall Festival) to 
the calender of events, are 
some goals Brandenberg 
spoke of. 

The fifth candidate to speak 
W M Stafford Barzey. He 
declared that he would do his 
De st as the Memories editor, 
■■d make next year's 

Memories" memorable. 



Also running for the position 
"'Me-nories editor is Malinda 
\h,„*t' '" her s P eec h. she 

wr i :, r8oa ^ napoemsh<: 

written. To ensure satis- 
main concern of 



| fa «-. , 
Malinda 




ffitaecttoriQ 



Pastor Gordon Bielz 



£ary Gregory is one of the 
fee "ndidates running for 



Vice-President. He told the 
students that some of the new 
programs he wanted to estab- 
lish were; a television in the 
Student Center, shopping 
trips to Atlanta and Knoxville, 
and more privileges for resi- 
dents of Thatcher Hall. 

Ken Rozell, also candidate 
for Vice-President, stated, 
"My goal is to put YOU into 
the Student Association." 
Rozell is concerned that the 
Senate be more responsive to 
the student's needs. To do 
this, Rozell suggested hall 
meetings, newsletters, opin- 
ion polls, and surveys be 
started. 

"Every President needs a 



hard-working, dependable 
man who knows people and 
systems, behind him, and that 
man is me," claimed J.T. 
Shim, candidate for Vice Pre- 
sident. He also claimed he 
was the man for 1983 

Speaking last was Glenn 
McEIroy, candidate for Pres- 
ident. A "new beginning" 
and a positive outlook for the 
year is McElroy's goal. 
McEIroy told students that the 
school can't have a beginning 
unless the enthusiasm come 

After the speeches, Alvin 
Franklin opened the floor for 
discussion and got no 
response. 



In Fenton Forest was a little seed 
That to the rain gave little heed. 
Down in the ground he gave grumble and groan. 
Complaining of the dark and of the big stone. 
1 he stone, you see, was over his head, 
And he thought, "What a dumb flower bed 
To have a stone where I could be 
Where I could rise up and be free." 
He just wasn't going to do his thing, 
Too much against him for this Spring. 
And so in the dark he lay so quiet, 
He wouldn't respond even to the riot 
Of water that about him fell 
Tickling his shell and washing him well 
When the sun shone so high and so warm 
He just pulled in tighter within his dorm. 
"Too many troubles," was his reply, " 
' 'Look at that rock on 'op of my lie 
Way too heavy for me to lift! 
Why I couldn't even make a rift 
In the soil above my depressing lie 
I'd just rather turn over ai.d die." 
And so the seed with all its potential, 
Just complained while the rains were torrential. 
Somehow a message to the seed must be taken 
Of the joys of the sun, if he would just awaken. 
The message was carried by one special seed. 
He was an outstanding one, unique to his breed. 
He came to the seed still in the ground. 
He told him of the new life he'd found. 
The message was sent loud and clear, 
"Bloom where you're planted, there's nothing to fear." 
"Bloom where I'm planted," the seed contemplated. 
Is it really true that for this I have waited." 
A little water of life he timidly accepted, 
On what it did inside him, he reflected, 
Was hard to explain in any natural way. 
It seemed like only attitudes were passing away. 
"Not so bad," to himself he did muse. 
"I'll take some more, got nothing to lose." 
As soon as he did his shell began breaking, 
His whole seed body was now really shaking. 
Suddenly with an explosion of power, 
He felt himself shoot up like a tower. 
The boulder he once had on his head, 
Rolled to the side of the flower bed. 
The sun broke full in his opening face, 
He felt he belonged to the flower race. 
He breathlessly viewed other beautiful flowers 
Ones that like him had risen like towers. 
With a cry of delight his voice echoed loud, 
"Bloom where you're planted — don't be so proud!" 
So by our story you can easily tell, 
The point of the rhyme is to stay out of hell. 
Appreciate the light and warmth you find. 
Don't allow the rocks to occupy your mind. 
Live like Paul who rested content, 
Whether in prison, or under his tent. 
Remember Joseph who in bad times and good 
Trusted in God who understood. 
Don't let your vision by others be slanted, 
Be content in God, and BLOOM WHERE YOU'RE PLANTED! 



GARFIELD® 
by Jim Davis 



-j PING PINO^A. 




m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 10, 1983 



o 



s«Kst£»^ 




Dear 2437, 

Being your wife and shar- 
ing your life is my idea of 
happiness. Happy Valen- 
tines day! I love you! 

Yours forever 
3437 
L.F., 

Don't you make my brown 
eyes blue. 

■■99" 

ToMyBestFriend(29nO), 
Thanks to you, the year gets 
better as each day passes. 
Thank you for caring 
enough lo take the time to 
understand me. For draw- 
ing me closer io God. 
Thank you for my freedom. 
For being yourself and 
allowing me to do the same, 
but most of all, ihank you 
for being my best friend. 

Love always, 
"Almost a dumb blond" 
Dearest C.L. 

1 just want lo tell you how 
much our relationship 
means to me. YOU- ARE a 
wonderful and lovable per- 
son and I TRULY enjoy the 
care and affection that you 
give me. 

I sincerely hope that our 
relationship will continue lo 
grow and that we will 
continue lo grow and lhat 
we will continue to learn 
how lo love each other more 
with each passing day! 



P.S. Will you be my Vale 



Mickey and Lori Abbot I: 

Jusl wanted to ihank ya'll 
for your friendship and wish 
ya'll a Happy Valentine's 
Day 'cause ya'll sure do 
deserve il. Lori, thanks for 
all your help and advice 

Claudia 
Dear Melvin, 
Thank-you for making 
"~"e past 4 months unique 



and 



iting. We've had 



great times together! 
Remember I love you and 
that though I'm not with you 
on Valentine's Day I'm still 
thinking f you . 

Love, Renie 

Dear Sue, Becky, Shari, 
Diana, Melody, Greg, Ster- 
ling, Craig, Mary, Jazz, Larry, 
Jimmy, Lori, Dori, Terry, 
Susie, Michele, Dick, Randy & 
Miss DeVore,-Love you all 
bunches. 



Happy Valentii 



'sDay! 
Sylvia 



Hon— 

Two years ago today you 
entered my life. Ten 
months from now you'll be 
my wife! I love you. 
Tim 

My dearest Fuzzy Face, 
The pasl two monlhs have 
been sent from God-lhere 
is no doubt lhat G.I.S.G.T.U 
Thank you for lhat wonder- 
ful grace, love and accept- 
ance you shower my life 
with. Happy Valentine's 
Day! 

Honky Honey 

To Chas. L. 

Have a Happy Valentine's Day 

and even a happier birthday! 

From Your Secret Admirer 

Dear David, 

I've gol the best valentine 
any girl could ever wanl- 
you. lis been great so far 
and (he best is yel io come. 
I love you very much. 

Always yours, 
Brenda 
Dear Poohbear, 

Hope you will always be 
my Valentine, contiriuing io 
bring me joy and happiness. 

Happy Valentine's Day. ' 



L.F.— 

Roses are Red 

Violets are Blue 

I've been daydreaming of 
no one but you. 

Please be mine. 

"99" 
S.B. 

Good news! Got a new 
calculator for only $3 ai an 
Egyptian flea market. It's 
missing some of the beads, 
but il works. 

D.W. 
Dear Blue Eyes, 
Here it is again.When all 
lovers devole themselves 
once again, to each other. 
As I am also to you. We've 
had our bouts, but as you 
know, love conquers all. 

Romantically, 
Your Blue eyed belle 
HiTwoTami's 
To the Iwo terrific friends 
thai are always there. May 
your Valentine's Day be 
filled with lots of fun and 
memories. 

Dear Victor, Carma 

I really enjoy your columns. 
1 admire a bold humorisl ! 

Yours, Vic 
(So I'm bored!) 

46954 

GA was great and so was 
K.C. and (he bunch. Look 
out S.P. and company, here 



Ronnie Bruce 
Maybe the "cold and lonely 
backpacker" will get some 
hot chocolate for Valen- 
tine's Day! 

The Interviewer 



Dear Michael, 

I hope this Valentine's Day 
will be really special for 
you. It will be for me 
because you have become 
a pan of my life. 

Thank you so much for 
your cheerful, considerate 
ways, and for understand- 
ing me, or at least trying lo. 
You have broughi sunshine 
and happiness to me and all 
who surround you. 

Thank you for being will- 
ing to share yourself with 
me-yourgood times, trials, 
tears, and joy. You're the 
dream of a lifetime, and I 
hope we can make every day 
a Valentine's Promise. You 
are my Prince! 



Here's lo the cutest Valen- 
tine I've evermel. May you 
have a fantastic day and 
here's to another Valentine! 
143 
Someone Special 

R.J. 

Thank you for everything 

that has been and will be. I 

love you more than ever!! 

Your Valentine, 



Jiffy, 

Happy Valentine's 



Dearest Paula G, 
I have my eyes or 



L.C. 



Yuur 



I admirer" 



To a great friend, Bev 

Dickerhoff, 

Have a good Valentine's 

Day and a super week. 

Love and Friendship, 
53049 
To MSH #4821 
"To cheat oneself out of 
love is the most terrible dec- 
eption; il is an eternal loss 
for which there is not repar- 
ation, either in time or 
eternity.'^ 

-Kierkegaard 
Signed X 
Hey Virginia, 
"Hike Florida better but, 1 









California 
To the girl who always 
wanted a Suzy Homemaker 
Oven: 

You shall soon have what 
you always wanted. May 13 
is a good day. 

Hubby 



Dear Joe Brownlow, 

Roses are Red, 

Violets are Blue, 

You're a great Secret 
Brother and I Love You. 

Teddy Be*- 

To my Beast, 

I love you THIS 
much. 

Beasty 

Greg Caracciolo: 

Love that green hat! When 

are we flying to the Baha- 

UNOWHO 
Oh, P.S. Happy Valentine's 
Day. SeeyouinCPA 

Dear Lorie C, 

I really enjoyed the time we 
spent together last week- 
end. Looking forward to the 
banquet. 

Your Hospital Companion 

Richard, 

Not just on Valentine's Day, 
but every day I want you to 
know that you're special 
and I love you. Always be 

AH my love, 
DearJ.M.M. " yU " Lfy " 

Thanks for making 1983 
such a special year. And it's 
only jusi beginning. I'm 
looking forward to forever 
wiih you. Happy Valen- 
tine's Day. I love you. 

B.E.C. 

Curly, 

We've had a tough time 
flying right bul let 's keep on 
pluggin'. Our lessons with 
the Great Pilot are progres- 
sing. Let's hang 



ngs 



nd roll 



the 



Love 

The Red Baron 
Mrs. Pooh, 
Two years have come and 



will do the 



And 

Bui though the years will 
come and go, 
With you my heart re- 
mains. 

Happy Valentine's Day 

Love ya, 

Poohbear (Esquire) 

Dearest Princess Di: 
Thanks for 1 and 1/2, great 
years of marriage. With all 
fny love, 

Your Handsome Prince 

ToMy"Hon"~#4600 
My love for you is so 
beautiful that it defies des- 
cription, except to say that 
nothing in my life has ever 
been as wonderful. 

Your"Darlin'"-4138 



Love 



"My heart beats for you." 

A Patient 
James, 

You're a terrific chauffeur. 
Thanks. 

B&M 
To my sweet husband, 
Kalvin B: 

Roses are Red 

Violets are Blue 

I want you to know 

that I simply love and 
adore you. 



Dear Roberta, 
Roses are red, 

Violets are blue. 
My life without you, 

Would be "ibuer" than 
"Ihu." 

Your favorite Cookie 

Dear Donald, 

You are the best! 1 know 26 

is magic. Thank you for 

coming into my life. I love 

you. 

Donna 



Dear MJJ» 

You fill me with joy and 
happiness. Just knowing 
you care makes my day. 
You give me support and 
strength to go on just know- 
ing you are there all the 

Thanks for loving me, 
TRS 

Dear Robin, 
CONGRATULATIONS! You 
are a true sweetie, and the 
besl friend a fudgie could 
have. Happy Valentines Day. 

Love Ya Much 
"Morgan" 

Carmen Mock and Lori 
Hartle: 

I just want ya'll to know 
how great things have been 
since I met ya'll, how very 
special it is to spend time 
wiih ya'll, and how mucn 
betier life seems with ya 

Thanks for everything and 
have a great Valentines 
Day. I love ya'll. 

Claudia 
Steve Spears, 
Love that scarf. Mj'™^ 
your grey suit. w " 
for Valentine's Day. » av 

good one! $M 



February 10. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




Lines 



To My Dearest Bright Eyes, 

My Valentine's Day this year 
will be extra special because I 
have a sweetheart to share it 



CFBCD 

Girl, you make time fly! It 
seems like I met you yesterday 
and I've known you forever. 
You keep me running and 
bundling. I love you. 

BJEFI 

Hey, Super-Duper Profes- 



Here's wishing you and 
your sweetheart the best 
Valentine's Day ever! Keep 
up i he good work! 

The Ten Schemers 
Susie Dish, 

Don't look at me in that 
'one of voice... I don't sail 
snow balloons at midnight. 

Love, 
Seringetti...orPasgetti 

"I just want to let everyone 
knowthatlloveKathy." 

Steve 
To Suzanne Whitley: 
Thanks for all the good 
'inies learning signs and 
throwing snowballs and for 
just being my friend. 

Happy Valentine's Day 
"K" 
DearKat, 

You are so special. Will you 
be mine? 

KT 

D earCary Gregory, 

Thank you for all you do and 

°r being such a special, 
lQ yal friend. Thanks for 
c°nun g i nt0 our lives. 
*°u re appreciated. Happy 
Valentine's Day and don't 

°rger Michael's Cow Pa- 



To 39913: 

A friend! An encourage- 
men t- A listener. A 
w onderfu! roommate. 

Thanks and Happy Valen- 

Love 97074 






79009 

You must accept love with 
open arms. If you close your 
arms to love you will find 
you are left holding only 
yourself. 

15239 
Dear KJP, 

I Love You Lots 

Rainbow 

You're sure one w 
person! I'm glad yi 
Valentine all year long, noi 
just on Valentine's Day. 
You're a great sweetheart 
and a superfriend. Thanks 
for all you are. I love you 
lots. Honey! 

Mr. Wonderful 
My Dearest Poo-Bear, 
I'm so glad we're finally 
back together. I've learned 
a lot during our time apart 
and now I love you more 
than ever. Happy Valen- 



DearK.A.J., DU-DU 

Here's an invitation 1 to be 
my valentine forever. I love 



W.J.S. 
Miss Every-Ofher Person, 

It's been lugubrious. Call me 
if you need any personal 
coaching. 

The Reverend 

Dear "Bunky" (Michael G.) 

Here's something for you to 
read- 
Happy Valentine's Day! ! ! 
Love, 
Sylvia 

To Steve, 

Valentines day comes 
around once a year. To give 
us a chance to show those 
we love how much they 
mean and how much we 
care. To me you are special 
and sent from above. You 
are thought of Everyday not 
just today. 

Grace 

To my wish up on Falling 
Star; 

Taking out a classified ad 
is so much like being like 
everyone else. And you 
know me, it's hard enough 
just being myself; and how 
could I tell you in a classi- 
fied ad in here how you 
mean to me without have it 
sound weird. So— why 
don't you meet me on 
Valentines day in Daniell's 
Hall at the 10:00 break. I'll 
give you a letter then only 
for you, cause if I put it in 
here, Everyone will read it 

Love your terrible poet but 
sweet little girlfriend who 
tried. 



Dear 39911, 
You're the best roommate 
I could ever hope for. 
Thanks for being you. 
Happy Cupid Hunting! 

39642 
Sherry — 
You're loved lots, 
Garfield, Pooky, Justis & T. 

Dear Brenda, 

Thanks for being my friend. 
I really have enjoyed the 
fun times we've had. 



Oh Renee! California here 
we come! Can we take the 
fish? Thanks for a wonder- 
ful year. 

Your hubby, 
Victor 
Dear Renee Czerkasij, 
Do you have any sugges- 
tions for removing tooth- 
paste stains out of rugs? 

Sincerely yours, 
To L. Dale Dianne 

Roses are red 
Violets are blue 
There's no one sweeter, 
than YOU. 

Happy Valentine's 
Just Me 
Lori Wurster, . 



DearCrazier(81572) 



I ha- 



I just - 



nied you to know 
thai it's not often that I get 
I he chance to tell you how 
much I care, and how much 
you mean to me. But what 
better time than today to tell 
you thai 1 thank you for 
putting up wilh me and that 
I love you. 

Claudia 
Dear Moo Moo, 

May you and your cows 
have the lovi-doviest V-day' 



You know who 
Dear David G. 
have a great Valentine's 
Day! I'll try to be a better 
secret sister the rest of this 
semester. Keep your great 
smile! 

Sucrose 
BAM 

Because of you there's two 
less lonely people. 

Love you, 
CLS 



Jimmy Mc 
Happy Valentir 
Glad you're here 



Day. 



Dear Michael F. Brooks, 



t for you. I'll 



give you two guesses, 

they'll probably both be 

right. 

Thank you for being my 

valentine this semester. 

I'm glad you're crazy 

enough to like me. 

Love, Crazy (71298) 
20636, 

I'll take a dozen donuts 
instead of a dozen red roses 
for Valentine's Day! 

11876 
To Lowell Ferguson 

L..uh...just...uh.. .wanted 
...to...well...just...uh... 
thought.. .well.., maybe.. .uh 
--.if... I mean.. .uh... well... 

YOU know what I mean 

Will you be my Valentine! 

Agent 99 
20636, 

I'd be mighty pleased if 
you'd be my Valentine! 

11876 
PS I've got a kiss for you! 

Dear Kissip, 

We haven't seen much of 
one another this semester, 
but you're still my Sis. 
Let's do it up on March 2, 

Happy Heart's Day 
Love, Kidip 
CANDY N, 

You're a real sweet null 
Happy Valentine's Day 

Dear Alphie, 

Your smiles, encourage- 
mem and hugs mean more 
than you know. 

Squeaks 



Nicer, because 
Everyday 



ally- 






Dear TLA 

My "failure to thrive" is all 
cleared up! Thanks for the 
Carbon Dioxide and TLC. I 
know it's awkward, but will 
you be my Valentine? 

Love, Cecil 

60569 

Here's something short. 

Here's something sweet . 

Here's something simple 

I think it's neat. 

So without any subdue, 

I shall proceed 

To write you this rhyme. 

And watch your heart bleed. 

Roses can be red 

Violets can be blue 

Today could be Valentine's 

And I probably love you 



Impressive i 

some. I'm glad you came to 

SC this year. Thanks for being 

a friend. Happy Valentines Roses ARE red, 

Day! Violets ARE blue. 

Today's not Valentine' 
Love ya, g UI \ surely love you! 
Sylvia i 



MJB, 

ZUX 'EP TZUGP NGL 
UGHZHUCP. DJNGSZUX 
KUE MPRGQ WXOJ N 

FPEWUG. 

HUCRGQHZ ZUXI'W 

QUEPQ. 



Happy Valent 



GSH 



Day! 

To my surviving Harem: 
You're still the most impor- 
lanl "specialist " group in 
my life. I've really enjoyed 
knowing you all. Keep up 
the good work and keep 

good for your master's ego! 
Happy "V" Day! 
"Master "K" 
P.S. Super! 

Dear Precious, 

t you to know that you 



the r 



nportant per- 



and 



son in my life. You 
love, my life and my hop. 
and I love you' 
forever. 
Love Chris 



Dear Bonnie: 

I know we have to get 
Karen's attention somehow, 
but my! My neck is getting 
sore. Have a special Valen- 
tine's Day. 

Love, "Be Mine" 
L3. 

Thanks for all the fun limes 
we've had. You make life 
livable. I'm lonking forward 
to a very livable life for 
many years lo come. 

LYLL 
Your Valentine 

DearGH 16201, 
You said you were full of 
surprises. I agree! Baby 
what a big surprise. I need 
you and love you. You are 
the greatest and I ought to 

I will never let you down! 
We will never have to 

Walkin' around with wiley 

smiles 

Holdin each others heart all 

the while. 

AH my Love!! 
TB49561 

To Maryland's #1 Cop, 
You're that special some- 
one who makes my life so 
special. Thanks for making 
the las' tow wekks the best 
two weeks of my life. 
Happy Valentines! 

Cookie-Towns tfl Nurse 



i twinkle in my 

,kip in my step. 

Kisses & Hugs, 

Boo Who 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 10, 1983 




ffitwe (Put 



by Kelly Pettijohn 



As basketball season enters 
the final stretch at SC, pre- 
season predictions have long 
since been abandoned as 
many surprises have 

developed. 

In AA action, after a very 
slow start, Koliadko has put it 
together to fashion a four- 
game winning streak. This 
has pulled him up to a 
respectable 4-4 standing. 
O'Brien has also been some- 
what of a surprise as he holds 
a tie for first with a 5-3 mark. 
Vogel, the only team not a 
surprise has a 5-3 record to 
share the lead with O'Brien. 
Bovell and Botimer have not 
lived up to their prediction as 
both share the cellar with a 3-5 
record. 

Saturday night, Jan. 29 
Koliadko edged out Bovell by 
a 68-65 margin. Koliadko led 
all scorers with 23 and Eric 
Mock threw in 17 in the losing 
effort. After a 2-0 start, 
Bofimer's team has met hard 
luck. Sunday morning the 
30th, Vogel narrowly escaped 
defeat at the hands of Bot imer 
as they came from behind in 



the closing seconds to wrap up 
a 1 point victory, 69-68. Vogel 
and Ron Bunch continued 
their dominance of the offen- 
sive end by tossing in 18 
apiece, while Botimer scored 
23 for the losers. Monday 
night Bovell and O'Brien 
squared off with Bovell 
emerging the victor. Eric 
Mock shot an electrifying 13- 
18 from the floor to lead the 
winners with 26 while O'Brien 
tossed in 28 in the losing 
effort. On Wednesday night 
Vogel and Koliadko met for 
what appeared an easy win for 
Vogel as they held sole pos- 
session of first place. But this 
was not to be as Koliadko 
came away with a convincing 
72-59 decision. While Vogel 
couldn't get any help from his 
team offensively, Koliadko 
didn't need any as he scored 
an awesome 36 points includ- 
ing two 3-pointers. Thursday 
night Bovell and Botimer met 
with Botimer's team finally 
getting on track to post a 75-68 
victory. Greg Carlson came 
alive to score 20 for Botimer 
with Bob Mountain adding 16. 
Sunday night, Feb. 6, the 





battle for first place between 
Koliadko and O'Brien took 
place with O'Brien emerging 
the victor. Koliadko couldn't 
seem to get things going on 
offense with the services of 
top pick Evan Easley missed. 
Daryl Hevener led the losers 
with 16 while Colt Peyton 
scored 19 for the winners. 
With just one week to go in 
AA, only two games separate 
first place from last place. 
The outcome of the league is 
still up for grabs as Vogel, 
O'Brien and Koliadko still 
have a shot at the champion- 
In A league action, Manzella, 
Hobbs, Tunnell and Cain each 
have one defeat to keep them 
in the chase for the league 
championship. The big sur- 



prise in A league would have 
to be Greenlee's performance, 
or should 1 say lack of 
performance. 

The B league race never 
materialized as Duff has taken 
control retaining the only un- 
defeated status in the intra- 
mural leagues. Their last 
performance was a sixty point 
trouncing of Hadley aided by 
the 40 point effort of Duff. 

In the Women's league, 
McQuistan and Laurencell 
share the lead with one defeat 
apiece. Both teams have fairly 
good depth. 

Balloting for the annual Rees 
Series has started as the guys 
from all three leagues are 
selecting the top six stars in 
their respective classes. The 
Rees Series is SC's annual 



Hallib-urt on 
presente d 



--„-.: concerning the 
life of Richard Halliburton, 
native Tennessean and world 
traveller, was presented on 
campus last Saturday evening 
in the PE Center. 
Halliburton attended 

Lawrenceville and Princeton 

Stales herC '" ' he Un ' ted 
From the age of nineteen 

until he was lost at sea in 

1939, he enjoyed writing and 

wrote many books 
One of the most dauntless 



travelers of the century, he 
climbed the Matterhorn, 
swam the Hellespont, crossed 
the Alps on an elephant, 
climbed Fujiyama, and sailed 
a junk out of Hong Kong... 
never to be heard from again. 
William Stockdale took us to 
the Matterhorn, the most 
spectacular and defiant of the 
Alps, also to Fujiyama— so 
perfect a mountain that the 
Japanese believed it to be an 
"embodied goddess."' He 
took us to the crest of Gibral- 



class tournament held at the 
end of basketball season. This 
year's, to be held the nights of 
February 17 and 19, promises 
to be as good as ever. No class 
appears to have a real edge 
although the Seniors would 
have to be considered the 
favorites as they vie for their 
fourth consecutive title. This 
would make them the first 
class to ever win four years in 
a row. the Senior's are lead 
by David Botimer and John 
O'Brien, while the Sopho- 
mores, certainly another 
contender will be lead by the 
trio of Robert Bovell, Danny 
Koliadko and Steve Vogel. 
The Rees Series is the high- 
light of Basketball season so 
everyone come on out and 
cheer their class on to victory! 



tar, the Khyber Pass, Paris, 
the Shalimar Gardens, Lon- 
don, and Katmandu. 

Born and educated in New 
England, Stockdale attended 
Yale University where he 
majored in English and Jour- 
nalism. A freelance writer by 
profession, he tends to spec- 
ialize in filming and *»™ g 
about unusual aspects 
el, spiced with ports ot «"* 
i„„i.,^; — n,;= PA. Ueanoa 



of trav- 
pfcal! 

icluding Baja, CA, Ug a ' 
and Brazil. 



February 10,1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




Qoutkm fty nfo 



Alas, it's here again. That 
famous day of half-naked little 
men (no, I don't mean one of 
Talge's notorious toga par- 
lies), broken hearts and 
spilled sentiments has arrived 



Nu 






never fully understood. To 
begin with, what is there to 
celebraie? Two poor guys get 
beheaded and people start 
using their last name as a 
synonym for love. 
This really doesn't make a 
whole lot of sense. I mean, if 
ihe president or vice-president 
were shot tomorrow, would 
you ask a future spouse to be 



your Reagan? Or your Bush? 

d venture to say if anyone 
did, chances are that person 
would be the next one to have 
his name immortalized. 

And look at the symbols 
associated with Valentine's 
Day. Back to our martyrs. 
Since they were decapitated, 
and people seem so bent on 
remembering them it only 
seems natural that lace- 
trimmed little heads should be 
the proper tokens of ex- 
change. But no-inslead, 
everything is heart-shaped. 
Now here is a real idiosyn- 
cracy. It's not only stupid, it's 
impractical. I know of only one 



Laurie Loga 



basic way to draw a heart . But 
think how much more personal 
a head-shaped valentine 
would be. You could make it 
as large or as small as was 
necessary to characterize the 
recipient, and as round, ob- 
long or egg-shaped as you 
liked. Even a block design 
wouldn't be out of place. I can 
think of several people I'd like 
to send one of Ihe latter to 
One of our customs with 
every holiday is to associate a 
famous personage, usually a 
saint, with that dav. St. Nick, 
St. Patrick, St. Turkey-all 
have their rightful place on Ihe 
calendar. And on February 14. 



St. Valentine should technical- 
ly be ihe one adorning Ihe 
cards and candy boxes. Bui 
again, someone goofed. All 
we do is use the poor guy's 
name. For a person represent- 
ative of holiday we display a 
rosy-cheeked toddler who, 
clothed only in a droopy 
Pamper, lears around on a 
gossamer wings and plays 
William Tell. Instead of being 
horrified, people compliment 
the little monster ou his 
marksmanship and actually 
Ihink he's cute. In fact, he's 
become almost a permanent 
fixlure in Thatcher Hall. 
Obviously Ihe day has some' 



real problems. I personally 
Ihink il should be eliminated. 
Possible il could be replaced 
wilh a historically significant 
day like one where everybody 
slaved home from the movies 
for Ihe entire day. Si. Schlis- 
ner would be honored, and we 
could still use a little guy with 
the bow and arrow. Actually, 
that would be quite fitting. I 
think the Pamper would pro- 
bably have to go, though. 
In the meanlime, please 
don't feel like a total idiot for 
celebrating something you 
don't even understand. At 
least you'll liven up Ihe month 
for a little while. 



Ch^'wd^ 



SEA Hike to Laurel Snow- 
Pockei Wilderness. Sign up 
•m sheei in Student Center, 
Thatcher and Talge Halls. 
Van will leave Wright Hall 
al 8:30 a.m.. be back about 
4 p.m. Lunch will be made 
for you if you put your ID# 
on sign up sheei with your 
name. $] for non-members 
for transportation. Alter- 
nate plans are made in case 
of real bad weather. We will 
have a good Sabbath. 

You can join in the canvas- 
'ng as a student literature 
Evangelist this summer. 
Publishing leaders will be 
on campus from February 
16 "18- Plan to speak to one, 
a "d join us for our banquet 
on Thursday, February 17 at 
MO in the banquet room of 
the cafeteria. 



Mike Dowell, 

This is just'to let you know 
lnat you have a secret 
Sls <«. Have a nice day. 

Peaches and Cream 



I tha t you have 
■ Sls ter. Have a ni 

k Peaches . 

Dearesi Leslie A. 
' ou 'end to you 
a " d HI lend tc imi 
Hint! 
s 1ueakers 



your knitting 
Hint! 



Garfieia— 

life? " tHe lasa 8 ne in my 
Pooky & T. 



Joker supplements ar 
They are available ; 
Student Center desk. 



To all you special people 
that helped make our Inter- 
. national Food Fair a success 
— Happy Valentine's Day 
and a big Thank- You! 

Karen Wilcox 

Wanted: 

Romantic fun-seeking, out- 
going, intelligent "man" to 
come and sweep me off my 
feet. If you've got it — share 
it. Send details via secret 

" Looking for Love" 
P.S. Satisfaction guarante- 



Dear Galely Poo & Billy 
Boy. 



Thanks for your friendship. 



Dear Carol, 

Thank you for the mosl 
satisfying experience in my 
life. I could not ask for 

Clark 

CC 

May our friendship never 
end. Thanx for putting up 



Rosie— 

You're my favorite posie! 
A Rosieposie fan ! 



Dear Mr. Peeke — 
You're GRRREAT to work 



Dear Roach, 
Glad things are going betn 



"Ukie' 
To Joy Monish: 
You're a "sweet" suite 
mate. Have a happy 19th 
Birthday. 

L.Y.L.A.S. 
LS 

6%.W : 

What R friends 4? 



Dear Dean, 

Hope you have a great 
Valentine's Day! This is 
you're last one at College, 
so enjoy il while you can. 
God bless you! 

Love your sis, 
Rafaella 



Thanks for being 
greai friend. 



Frog 



Darvl Hevener, 
Heard your girlfriend got a 
nice Christmas present. 
Congratulations!. ' She's a 
lucky girl. 

— SMandDW 



^kfeadftnes 



PRESIDENT REAGAN WILL 
not seek re-election if the 
economy fails to recover from 
the current recession by 1984. 
When asked whether he would 
use the condition of the econ- 
omy in 1984 as a guide, 
Reagan replied, "Yess, 
Obviously, that would be a 
sign." The President, how- 
ever continued to be optimistic 
about chances for a recovery 
id pointed to a Congression- 
Budget office study that 



Adn 



. than 



similar 
reports. 

A CAR-BOMB BLAST TURN- 
ed two West Beirut buildings 
into infernos, killing 20 people 
and injuring 70 more. A 
Christian radio station later 
received a call claiming that 
the right-wing Front for the 
Liberation of Lebanon from 
Foreigners was responsible 
for the bombing. Although 
police doubt the call was 
legitimate, the bombed build- 
ings are owned by Libya and 
Ihe PLO and authorities 
suspect the bombing is in 
retaliation for Libyan leader 
Moamar Khadafy's call for the 
conversion of Lebanese 
Christians last month. 

CHINESE PREMIER ZHAO 
Ziyang will meet with Presi- 
dent Reagan in the US later 
this year. An official White 
House press release announc- 
ed Ihe forthcoming summit, 
which was arranged during a 
visit to China by Secretary of 
State Schultz last week. No 



dale has been given for the 
meeting as of yet. 

US MARINE CAPTAIN 
Charles B. Johnson single- 
handedly stopped a column of 
Israeli tanks from entering the 
US zone of occupied Beirut 
last week. According to the 
Defense Department, when 
three Israeli tanks tried to 
enler the US zone, Johnson 
loaded his pistol, climbed 
aboard Ihe lead tank and told 
the Israeli lieutenat-colonel 
that if he continued it would 
be over Johnson's "dead 
body." The incident is part of 
an increasingly tough US 
altitude towards the Israelis 
reflected in the President's 
comment on Monday that 
Israel is ' 'technically in the 
position of an occupying 

KAREN CAPRENTER, THE 
Grammy award-winning sing- 
er who popularized easy- 
listening music, died of a 
heart aliack at age 32 last 
Friday. Ms? Carpenter, who 
was famous for smash-hits 
such as "Rainy Days and - 
Mondays," "Close to You," 
"We've Only Just Begun," 
and "For All We Know," had 
been suffering from anorexia 
nervosa but was thought by 
friends to have recovered. An A 
autopsy failed to reveal a 
cause for the heart attack that 
killed a woman who "was both 
an extraordinary performer 
and an extraordinary lady," in 
the words of American Band- 
stand host Dick Clark. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 10, 1983 







Pally Gentry ^^ ^ you TH]NK AB0UT pDA? 



£ © 



Kelvin Mitchell 
Sophomore 
Construction Technology 

It's a lot of fun. 



Beth Ristenbatt 

Physical Therapy 

It's OK as long as PDA i 
a spectator sport. 



ffiotestg fct 



no*, /orge/ ft/ 




Greg Culpepper 
Business Management 



Jerry Van Scyoc 

Junior 

Physical Educatio: 



1 if it's It gives the deans something * m selling tickets- 
to turn blue about and Danny week, 
something to dream about. 



SATURDAY 
SUNDAY 



Vespers — Melvyn Haydei 



Buses leave. for 
Sweetheart Banquet 



ATTENTION! 



The Heritage Singers have openings for singers, all 
parts, keyboard and bass guitar, beginning August 14. 
Must be experienced and willing to travel in the US and 
Europe (in September) and do TV work. This is a music 
ministry. Send resume, picture and cassette tape with 
three or four songs to Max Mace, PO Box 1358, 
Placerville, CA 95667 or call 916-622-9369. 



^ the campus shop iV^ 1 



Only the finest. 




& 



The old fashioned quality, that you know 
and love, is still available in our fine 
chocolates. Assorted Chocolate selection 
contains a variety of creams, nuts, chewy 
and crisp centers. 



College Plara 



396-2174 



V 
A 
L 

E 

N 

T 

I 

N 

E 

u 



Barbara Merritt 

Sohpomore 

Nursing 



We appreciate the special 

the International Food Fair a 

Citgo Service Station 

Spalding Elementary School 

Duplicating 

McKee Baking Company 

Collegedale Nursery 

Cafeteria 

Industrial/Engineering Dept. 

Audio Visual 

Service Dept. 



rendered toward making 



— Student Missions Club 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

PLASMA CENTER 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



3 1 AND COLLECT AN EXTRA! 



McCALLIE PLASMA CENTER 
1034 McCALLIE AVENUE 
CHATTANOOGA, TN 37403 




Danny Koliadko 

Sophomore 

Engineering 

/ think some couples ha 
tendency to get ' 'out 
hand." I'd hate to met. 
any names for fear of em 
rassing Mike & Joanne. 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 



SEIKO 




-ollegedale, £®&££as@9 3231S 



Souther n /lecent 

Volum e 28, Number 17 ' — — ^ ~- *■ -^^.^H^^M^^^^mI I'M 

"""".em College. CoH,^ , . ■». » ^ 

_ _ ■ ^ February 17, 1983 

Study recommends name rhannp 

A study commissioned by the their conclusions by send™ < 7 "■•■» HUIIEU UllCHHItS 

.dministratlon of the college surveys to 600 current ^5 Studen,s were even more w ... T "•"■ %f •* 

MS recommended that the dents, recent „„..";-_ :" : "Pressive than or.di.at~ ?."„ m ° re P osltlv ? s with the among student. 



• 



administration of the college 
1 has recommended that the 
present name of Southern 
College of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists be changed to 
Richards College or a similar 
name meaningful to Seventh- 
day Adventists. Tony Romero 
Advertising of NYC was hired 
to find out the public's re- 
sponse to the present name. 
"We wanted to get an alter- 
nate point of view from some 
type of professional organi- 
zation other than a church 
entity, " stated Dr. Frank 
Knittel.SC's President. 
Romero's agency came to 



-J sending 

surveys to 600 current stu e xp i, „ 

dents, recent graduates and e * press ' ve that « 
other graduate! All ^ ?h° Ut the " eeds to 
tory. letter, a questionnaire ^ StUdents " 
a stamped return envZe %°* about the 
a stamped return envelope ZiT, m ™' S effect ° n 
From the 600 surveys 109 U ' Ure em P lo y»<=nt. A 
people responded ' , ge P erc eMage of students- 
Romero found that both stu- tTS ° ne - tM ' d - ha ° «Per- 
dents and graduates wee " cedsome J° b - h ™ting prob- 
overall, very much in favor rf £™ S assM,a,ed . with . the. 

LterfcoTge of^enth" J*^?.**™ * be less 

day Adventist. Most bo "2 T ed abou < the issu <* 

that a name change would h", ' US more Hkel >' t0 

have a positive or a7 the b f ev ^ a / ha "Sewould have 

worst, no effect on the Col f? "* Colle S e ' s 

lege's reputation. C °'" SSSTh f Graduates had 
expenenced fewer negatives 



Banquet held in Atlanta 

the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta Vice-President. ' M banter ' $ " e " Ce " ent 

FJbTyanTH 011 "" "^ "^ *"*»». ""I*, Another student mentioned 
Fachnightofferedachoiceof SThSS.S ^T^ ££3^* " ^ 
four sittings for dinner, and a pictures, or to ride the glass 
urogram planned especially elevator again, 
for the occasion. The "sweet- 
heart" spirit was in the air, as 
couples wandered through the 
73-story hotel, or sat and' 
talked, waiting for their dinner 
seating or the program to 
begin. 

Dinner, served in the revolv- 
ing Sundial Restaurant, con- 
sisted of a four-course meal, 
beginning with a fruit cocktail, 
then continuing with peanut 
soup. The main course was 
deep-fried cheese crepes with 
carrots and green beans, 
served with lemonade. Des- 
sert was Bavarian chocolate 
rake topped with whipped 
"earn. 

Sjnday evening's entertain- 
ment consisted of several 
son gs, skits, and humorous 
'"dings, including Lisa 
Unman and Monte Jenkins 
S"!S'ng, "Another Valentine 
With You", andArlene Brown 
?,™ D arrell Nooner with 
What Are You Doing the 
Rest of My Life." 
Mo nday evening's program 
'n'Iuded Pat Williams Al 
^ a <n. and Mike McClung 
Performing "Caroline on my 
. ™. a magic show from 
««e Fitzgerald, and Tom 
singing "Still. 



and more positives with the 
College's name when seeking 
employment. Despite these 
differences, most graduates 
were very much in favor of a 

The reasons for wanting a 
change fell into two distinct 
groups. One group compris- 
ing about one-fourth of the 
respondents, wanted a return 
to the former Southern Mis- 
sionary College. This group 
felt proud of the original name 
and believed that a change 
would bring back the religious 
connotations so often omitted 
with the current name. 
The other group, comprising 
about one-half of the sample 
wanted a change because they 
found the name either too 
long, unimaginative, common 
and confusing or a potential 



deterrent 



employment either 



among students were 
Southern College and South- 
ern College of Tennessee. 
Graduates showed preference 
to a more religious name with 
one-fourth writing in Southern 
Missionary College and about 
one-half choosing names with 
the word "Adventist" includ- 
ed. One-fourth or graduates 
did choose the non-religious 
Southern College. 
Romero recommended the 
name Richards College be- 
cause "Richards College (was) 
the only type of name that 
provides a suitable solution to 
the major problems" of being 
too religious or too common. 
"Richards College represents 
an unfamiliar group compro- 
mise that will require some 
education in order to gain 
acceptance. However, if 



because of the religio__ 
notations. Many of this 



totally 



religiou 
non-religio 



group's problems with . the group of people is guaranteed 



altern- 
l'arge 



Mohler 

pother special feati 
m from Denise Read and 
2?i n .. McHro * " Just To" 
The e *ncees for both nights 




previous 
stemmed from the low reputa- 
tion many employers place on 
church -related schools. They 



did 



this 



additional problem in the tight 
job market 
There was no clear-cut win- 
ner among the alternative 



•The top ■ choices Adventists 



disappointment and will right- 
fully call the decision unfair. 
"The use of a person's 
name," Romero concluded, 
"is the only alternative which 
is distinctive, meaningful to 
Seventh-day Adventist and 
without negative or radical 
connotations to non- 



New hospital proposed 



Adventist Health Systems/ 
Sunbelt is planning construct- 
ion of a 12.7 million-dollar 
acute-care hospital on Apison 
Pike in Collegedale. Accord- 
ing to Don Welch, president of 
AHS/Sunbelt, an application 
for construction of the pro- 
posed 76-bed facility has been 
filed with the Tennessee 
Health Facilities Commission 
in Nashville. 

"We have always wanted a 
hospital near Southern Col- 
lege," Welch told the South- 
ern Accent. "In the past, this 
wasn't feasible but the area is 
growing." 

The application to the Health 
Facilities Commission cited 
significant growth in target 
population within the next ten 
years as justification for a 
Collegedale-based facility. 
The application stated that 
most people within the target 
area of Ooltewah, College- 
dale, McDonald, Apison, 
Ringgold, Ryal Springs,! 
Summit and surrounding 



reach a hospital 
in less than twenty or thirty 
minutes. 

Assuming that the state com- 
mission approved the hospital 
application, construction is ex- 
pected to begin immediately. 
Welch, however, emphasized 
that the opening of the hos- 
pital is a ways off. 
The hospital will be divided 
into 28 private and 48 semi- 
private rooms and will be 
affiliated with Southern Col- 
lege's Division of Nusing and 
other paramedical program. 
Features of the hospital will 
include a complete emergency 
room, a surgical suite with two 
fully equipped operating 
rooms and a cystoscopic 
operating room and a six-bed 
intensive care/coronary unit. 
Also proposed are complete 
physical and respiratory ther- 
apy facilities, laboratory and 
pharmacy, electrodiagnostics 
and a provision for community m 
health education and social 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 17, 1983 



Just ordinary people 

For most of my life, I have held the church and its officials in 
awe. I heard stories throughout grade school and academy of 
the wonderful ways God leads church officials. I almost got 
the feeling that if someone was a church official, they had 
been appointed by God — through a committee, of course to 
lead the church and its members down the straight and 
narrow right through the pearly gates. 

It seemed that church publications drove that point home in 
a very vivid manner. The Review and Herald gave all those 
exciting reports from the field about this pastor doing this 
great thing and that administrator accomplishing some 
exciting feat. The "official church organ" never seemed to 
report anything bad so therefore, I assumed, everything was 
fantastic. My opinions of church officials soared higher and 
higher. 

But there is an old law of natural science that what goes up 
must come down. Several years ago, the first whiffs of the 
Davenport scandal started to surface. When I first started 
reading some of the scandal sheets, I laughed. They made 
interesting reading, but I assumed some poor sould had an 
axe to grind so I put those thoughts out of my mind. Then 
more reputable publications uncolvered evidence concerning 
the Davenport investment. The faint smells became 
stronger. The house of cards fell when Davenport went 
bankrupt about a year ago. 

This incident had a profound effect on many church, 
members, including myself. We began to realize that the 
church officials were not infallible. They could be rude, 
corrupt, incompetent and inefficient, among other things. 
Finally, with the change of editor at the Adventist Review, 
the church started coming down to earth. Church officials 
begin to admit that problems existed in the church. They 
started facing the issues and letting church members know 
what was happening. 

Today, church members can realize that church administra- 
tors are not perfect — they are ordinary people who can make 
mistakes. But they are doing their best to lead the church in 
these troubled times. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Brent Van Arsdelt 

DougMalin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dixie Williams 

BUI Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 

Laurie Loga 

Mathewson 



Da 



Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 

MoniGennick 

Page Wei 




UHEEL OF fOKTUNE 



S£ette/ts 



Dear Editor, 

Thank you for sending me a 
copy of the February 3 issue of 
the Southern Accent. 1 would 
appreciate receiving subsi 



sbeiv. 



if and 



the end of the school year. 
Your editorial "SA" On The" 
Rocks was well done. I hope it 
will spur some students to 
action relative to the up- 
coming elections. It will be 
interesting to see, in the next 
issue or two, how the elections 

1 look forward to becoming a 

part of the Southern College 

family in a few months. I wish 

for you God's blessings in 

your work and witness there. 

Sincerely, 

John Wagner 

Vice-President/Dean 

Union College 

Dear Editor, 

Our Black History Week is 
over and it was a success! I 
would like each student to 
know that I appreciated your 
support during the week and 
without you we could not have 
had an excellent week. 
. I would like to give special 
■hanks to Dr. Lorenzo Grant 
who worked very close with 
me. I would also like to thank 
the executive committee of 



BKT, faculty, welcoming com- 
mittee, speakers, ushers, 
musicians, my roommate, the 
administration, public rela- 
tions, deans, cafeteria, in- 
structional media, and any 
other people who participated 
on the programs and anyone I 
forgot to mention. 

I appreciate the hard work 
and input of every individual. 
All of you have done a good 
job. God bless you as you 
to work in His ser- 



Thankyou, 

n cj-x Elissa Austin 

Dear Editor, 

The Black History Week 
Celebration was a success! 
Last week February 7-12, was 
the best week ever sponsored 
by the Beta Kappa Tau club. 
Beta Kappa Tau is the club 
that incorporates the Black 
population on campus and 
every year they plan the 
activities that will take place 
during the second week of 
February. 

Beta Kappa Tau invited 
dynamic speakers and 
exceptional musicians to visit 
the campus. The week pro- 
ceeded with speakers such as: 
Dr. Knittel, Elder Vernard 
Mendinghall and Elder Ralph 
Peay, and the music was 
rendered by Chris Hawkins, 



Still Small Voice (sextet), and 
Findlez Watson. This is just 
the apetizer. 

On Friday night the message 
was delivered by Elder 
Melvyn Hayden from Wash- 
ington DC who preached 
about the "Sparrow People." 
Special music was given by 
the Ebenezer SDA Choir from 
Philadelphia, PA who arrived, 
in spite of the dangers met in 
Virginia, because of inclimate 
weather. 

Dessert was served all day 
Sabbath in the form of Elder 
Hayden who spoke again, but 
this time he spoke about 
"Loneliness." The Oakwood 
Aeolians rendered music for 
Sabbath Service and they were 
featured in sacred concert 
during meditations Sabbath 
afternoon. 

Beta Kappa Tau did an 
excellent job with church 
services and dorm worships 
under the direction of their 
president, Elissa M. Austin 
and sponsor, Dr. Lorenzo 
Grant. Ms. Austin, Dr. Grant 
and all of the students and 
faculty who worked with them, 
need to be commended on a 
job well done. Keep up the 
good work! 

Sincerely. 
Jackie Hanna 



February 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



3fi£ es Series starts tonight 

The 13th annual Rees Series The oripinal tn,.™™ **■,_,.■. ^^ 

,.*.._*u-ii i M * u~:__ / . OTI Sp aI tournament straight title. Th fi .<i m h n . n m , flBfl . ^.w„,.. , ,J ./ „ 



by Dick Bird 

The 13th annual Rees Series 
basketball tournament begin: 
tonight at 7:00 in the Physical 
Education Center. 

The series is a tradition at 
Southern College that began 
in 1971 through the efforts of 
Men's Club President Don 
Pate and Dean Lyle Botimer. 
According to Botimer, "We 
wanted to make it (the tourn- 
ament) a spiritual emphasis, 
not just a sporting event." 
The Rees Series has since 
become one of the most popu- 
lar events of the school year. 

It was named after Dr. C. N. 
Rees, who served as college 
president from 1958 through 
1967. An avid sports enthusi- 
ast, it was fitting that Rees be 
honored in that way, for he 
had done much for the devel- 
opment of the sports program 
at SC. 



The original tournament 
format consisted of a best-of- 
three game series between the 
dorm and the village. This 
was made possible due to a 
large enrollment of village 
students, and proved to be 
quite a rivalry, as each team 
won three times. Then in 
1977, the series format was 
changed to a contest between 
classes. 

Until Rees' death in 1976, he 
attended many of the games, 
though he was paralyzed from 
a stroke. He was always 
accompanied by his wife Fae, 
who served as Associate Dean 
of Women, and was greatly 
loved by those associated with 
the college. 

Tonight the Freshmen meet 
the tournament-favorite 

Seniors who will be trying to 
win an unprecedented fourth 



straight title. The Sopho- 
mores meet the Juniors in the 
second game. 

The tournament will con- 
clude on Saturday night at 7 
pm with a consolation game 
between tonight's losers, 
followed by the championship 
game at 9. 

Following the games, the 
coaches -and officials will 
select an "All Tournament 
Team" in addition to the 
"Most Valuable Player" of 
the tournament. The champ- 
ions will be presented the 
Rees Series trophy. 

The Seniors, coached by 
Matt Nafie, will be led by last 
year's MVP David Botimer 
and jumping John O'Brien, 
who were first and third in 
scoring during the regular 
season. Mickey Abbott, Bruce 
Coston, Al Franklin, Daryl 



Hevener, Eric Mock and Kelly 
Pettijohn round out the Senior 
contingent. 

The Juniors, considered by 
some to be the darkhorse of 
the tourney will be led by their 
6-9 captain Bob Mountain and 
veteran Evan Easley. Al Cain, 
Greg Carlson, Greg Culpep- 
per, Lowell Ferguson, Tim 
Jennings, and Pat Williams 
make up the remainder of the 
squad. Steve Jaecks will 
coach the Juniors. 

The Sophomores, led by the 
trio of Rob Bovell, Dan Koli- 
adko and Steve Vogel will rely 
on speed and outside shoot- 
ing. Though they lack the size 
of some of their opponents, 
they have a scrappy team and 
could make up for it with 
aggressiveness. Steve 

Decker, Steve Flynn, Bruce 
Gibbon, Mike Gentry and 



Barry Manzella round out the 
Sophomore squad. They will 
be coached by Ted Evans. 

The Freshmen lack experi- 
ence, and will rely on the 
efforts of Colt Peyton, Al 
Pearson, Wes White and 
Steve Carlson. It will take a 
near flawless effort for their 
squad to reach the finals. The 
remainder of Coach Michael 
Meriweather's team are 
Carlos Colon, Dave Ferguson, 
Clint Parrish, and Randy 
Thursdee. 

The action will start at 7 pm, 
with Southern's finest basket- 
ball players on display. The 
opening tip, the cheers of the 
fans, and (he sounds of the 
whistle are only moments 
away.. .it's tournament time! 



REES SERIES WINNERS 



Aeolians sing 



by Leanne Facundus 

The Aeolians, the 62-mem- 
ber touring choir of Oakwood 
College, presented an after- 
noon concert of Negro spirit- 
uals at Southern College on 
Saturday, February 12. Invit- 
ed by Beta Kappy Tau,- the 
Afro-American Student's Club 
of SC, the choir sang for SC's 
Black History Week. 

Singing before a full church 
and wearing their dashakis 
(one of the traditional dresses 
of African countries) ' 'to 
represent the black spirit," as 
Mrs. Julia Phillips, the choir's 
business manager, put it, the 
Aeolians illustrated four types 
os spirituals throughout the 
program. Spirituals such as, 
"Once I'm in His Cafe," 
"Ezekial Saw the Wheel," 
and "Way Over in Beulah 
Land," were sung in the a 
cappella program given in 
order to get the true feeling of 
the music, according to Mrs. 
Phillips. 

During the program, Mrs. 
Alma Blackman, the director 
for the past nine years, told 



the story of how she had had 
cancer for the second time in 
1972, yet the Lord had made 
"all things work together for 
good" and had healed her so 
that she might direct at Oak- 
wood. Afterwards, Melvyn 
Hayden, who was on the 
platform as the guest speaker 
for the morning church serv- 
ices when the choir sang, 
remarked, "Because God has 
given this woman an exquisite 
talent, she shares it with the 

In the years that Mrs. Black- 
man has been at Oakwood, the 
choir has toured all 50 states, 
Canada, Bermuda, Romania, 
and is planning a three week 
tour as Friendship Ambassa- 
dors to England, Scotland, 
and Wales this June. 

The Aeolians were asked to 
sing several encores, and 
affected the audience in such a 
way that one SC student 
stated, "I haven't" heard such 
loud "aniens" come out of 
this crowd in a long time." 



Winter slowly wearing itself out (occasional days of brilliant 
sunshine and zephyr breezes remind us that Spring is 
virtually just around the corner); 

All the trappings surrounding Valentine's Day: hearts and 
flowers, candy (expensive and cheap), rows of Valentines in 
the card shops— most of them are purchased and delivered, 
banquets, parties, clever notices and gushing messages in 
the papers, lots of red everything, and, sometimes, even 

Numerous birthdays of great and near-great individuals— 
both past and present — with many raucous versions of 
"Happy Birthday" ringing through the halls enhancing(?) 
the class periods; 

Bright new license plates showing up on cars from Georgia 
(green numerals and letters on white background) and 
Tennessee (blue letters and numerals and green state names 
on white background) replacing, at last, what we've had for 
the last six or seven years; 

Basketball approaching its frenzied climax — it takes a sports 
and mathematical genius to keep track of the standings, 
play-offs, leagues, schedules, and other intricate details; 

Students experiencing rude intellectual awakenings (ap- 
proaching catatonic shock) as the mid-term 
bearing down upon them, but, also, uncontrollable joy 
they contemplate Spring Vacation with its "free-at-la: 
feeling; 

A short Month! 



-Village 

-Talge 

-Village 

-Talge 

-Talge 

Village 

-Freshmen 

■Juniors 
■Freshmen 
-Sophomores 
Juniors 



Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 



GARFIELD® 



by Jim Davis 





4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 17, 1983 



Bird-watchers head to 



O Florida 

Come Thursday morning, 
Feb. 24, the Ornithology class 
will depart from Collegedale 
and begin a trek of over 2,600 
miles through Georgia and 
Florida. The purpose of the 
trip is to observe as many 
species of birds in their natur- 
al habitat or wintering range 
as possible. 

Beyond that an attempt will 
be made to study ecological, 
geographical and behavioral 
aspects which affect the 
distribution of birds. Florida 
is unique in this respect in that 
is provides hundreds of miles 
of shoreline along the Atlantic 
coast as well as the Gulf 
coast— not to mention the 
amazing and intricate network 
of water-ways, sluggish 
rivers, keys and islands, estu- 
aries and bays that seem to 
encircle the entire state. 
To do so, the class will visit 
such exotic-sounding places as 
the Loxahatchee Wildlife 
Refuge, where they expect to 
spot the Snail (Everglade) 
Kite, Fulvous Whistling 



^mdHims 



_Bill Both 



Ducks, Smooth-billed Anis 
and warblers beginning their 
north ward migration; Cork- 
screw Swamp Sanctuary, 
where thousands of Wood 
Storks generally nest, such 
birds as the Barred Owl, 
Swallow-tailed Kite, Little 
Blue Heron, White Ibis and 
numerous birds native to 
cypress swamps; and Sanibel 
Island, famous for its Sea 
Shells, where they will ob- 
serve Osprey, Roseate Spoon- 
bills, Reddish Egrets and 
Man-O-War Birds. 
Of course, the Everglades 
National Park will be thor- 
oughly covered — here birds 
such as Anhingas. wintering 
ducks, escaped Scarlet Ibis, 
White-crowned Pigeons and 
numerous hawks seem to be 
quite tame and easily observ- 
ed. State Parks and Manage- 
ment Areas will also be visit- 
ed. These will include 
Myakka River State Park, 
Cecil M. Webb Management 
Area, Pine Island and Long- 
noat Key. 



The group will be camping 
some of the time, staying in 
private homes and bunking in 
the dorms at Forest Lake 
Academy. Committees are in 
charge of food, setting up 
camp, packing the trailer and 
taking care of telescopes and 
camera equipment. 

E.O. Grundset, the instructor 
and fearless leader, will be 
accompanied by Dave 
Mathewson, Jr., lab assistant 
and native Floridian natural- 
ist, and Dr. Ron Carter, who is 
getting an introduction to 
shore birds in preparation for 
research he will be doing this 
summer on the Olympia 
Peninsula in Washington 

All in all, when the class 
returns on March 6, they hope 
to have sighted over 170 
species of birds, become 
acquainted with a great deal of 
seldom-seen natural areas of 
Florida and surely prove that 
birds have class. ...It's 
Ornithology! 



ISRAELI DEFENSE MINIS- 
ter Ariel Sharon resigned 
under pressure from the Begin 
government Sunday. Sharon, 
however, remains on the cabi- 
net as an at large member, 
prompting sharp opposition 
criticism in the Knesset and a 
continuation of the confronta- 
tions between pro and anti 
Sharon demonstrators which 
has already left one dead. The 
resignation was the result of 
an investigative commission's 
findings that Sharon was 
personally responsible for the 
massacre of Palestinian civil- 
ians by Christian militiamen in 
Beirut last September. 



•—••——— —•———• 



Photo Contest 

The Southern Accent is sponsoring a photo contest open to 
all student presently enrolled at SC. All you need to do is 
submit your best 8x10, B&W photograph and it will be 
judged on the basis of composition, visual impact, technical 
quality, and originality. All Photos must be submitted no 
later than March 13 1983. at the Accent office. The best 
Photos will be published in the March 17 issue of the 
Southern Accent and the top three will receive prizes totaling 
560 Be sure you name is on or securly attached to the 
photograph, all Photos will be returned. The judges for this 
contest are Brad Davis, Bahvioral Science and Advanced 
Photography Instructor, Olson Perry, Manager of WSMC- 
FM and Intro to Photography Instructor and Doug Malin 
Photography Director. Southern Accent. Thank you m 
success y ° U partlCIpation and hel P <"^ng this contest a 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



THE WORST SNOWSTORM 

in 40 years hit the Northeast 
Friday, dropping two to three 
feet of snow from North 
Carolina to New England. The 
death toll includes 33 crew 
members of a coal ship lost in 
rough seas off Virginia. The 
"Blizzard of '83' " also closed 
many business and stranded 
many motorists in cities like 
New York, Philadelphia, and 
Washington, DC. 



ffio/testg fa 



2 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pra M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



THURSDAY 

FRIDAY 

SATURDAY 

SUNDAY 
WEDNESDAY 



8PM 
730PM 

8PM 

8PM 
11:05 AM 



CONGRESSIONAL DEMO 

crats reluctantly accepted 
President Reagan's $4.3 bil- 
lion jobs bill proposal but 
vowed to add $1 billion to the 
tab. "This is not the best bill 
we Democrats could write, but 
it may be the best bill we can 
enact into jaw," observed 
House Speaker "Tip" O'neill 
Although some funds will aid 
the destitute, the bulk of the 
proposed expenditure ($4.07 
billion) will be used to create 
new jobs. 



JOHN HINCKLEY, JR., 
found innocent by reason of 
insanity of shooting President 
Reagan, attempted suicide for 
at least the third time Sunday. 
Hinckley made the attempt by 
swallowing an undisclosed 
substance and is in fair con- 
dition at Washington, DCs 
Greater Southeast Community 
Hospital after havinghis 
stomach pumped. Doctors 
who at one time feared for 
their 27 year-old patient's life 
now describe his conditions as 
stable. 



Vepsers — 
Ron Graybill 



' 'Diary of Ann 
Frank" — 
Thatcher Hall 



Mid Week Service- 
Gordon Bietz on 
"Depression" 



^Dttecftons 



Pastor Gordon Bieh; 



February 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



I sit at my typewriter to think 
a spiritual thought for the 
Directions column, and then I 
think, ''spiritual thought?" 
That is ridiculous." What is 
"spiritual?" We have divided 
life into neat categories. 
"Well, now I am going to do 
something spiritual. I will 
pray or go to church."- The 
trap that we have avoided in 
the area of dividing man into 
body and soul when it comes 
to the doctrine of the state of 
man in death, we have fallen 
into in our daily lives. If we 
believe in man as a whole 
person, then that concept 
must be true for what happens 
tomanwhenhediesasitis for 



how we live. 

Separating our lives into neat 
categories of "spiritual and 
non-spiritual" or "secular and 
sacred" results in a kind of 
schizophrenic existence. The 
result is that church attend- 
ance has little to do with real 
life and real life has little to do 
with church attendance. 

Such a dicotomous separation 
of life is contrary to scripture 
and it is contrary to how we 
experience reality. AH I do in 
life needs to be a reflection of 
who I am in relation to God, 
whether sitting in church or 
playing basketball. 

That is not to say that all 
activity is appropriate for a 



sacred day, but it is to say that 
if a chameleon change needs 
to occur one day a week, then 
what happens on the one day 
is not much affecting your life. 
Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest some strange behavior 
developed on the part of 
Freddy the fox. Freddy was a 
popular fellow with many of 
the forest animals and was 
generally the life of any party 
he attended. You might say 
he was foxy. All week long 
Freddy would be his normal 
self. He would chase turkeys 
or chickens, dig for mice and 
generally be himself. 

But a strange transformation 



Literature evangelism 
promoted 



by Bud Countryman 

Never, never be guilty of 
disqualifying your prospect. 
Let him do that himself, and 
underestimate your 
prospect's buying power. 

One hot summer day a lead 
card took me into the foothills 
of the Shenandoah Valley. 
After two unsuccessful at- 
tempts, I finally found the 
right dirt road that led me all 
the way up the side of a 
mountain. The road came to 
:nd, and I parked the car 
and started walking. After 
climbing over and through 
three fences, at last I was near 
the house. I made my way 
over and around trash, broken 
furniture, old car parts, and 
rubble till I got to the porch. 
The steps were rotten, and 
what was left of the porch was 
covered with broken furniture 
and more litter. Cobwebs were 

1 abundance. I decided no 
one lived there and that I must 
have taken the wrong road. 

At that moment I could hear 
strains of music but could not 
te ll from where they were 
wming. The music stopped 
a "d then I heard voices. This 
w as straifce. because I could 
se e that the house was empty. 

walked toward the back of 
™e old house. 1 heard the 
radio again, and three big 



hounds got up and lazily 
ambled away. The music was 
coming from a little shack in 
the back of the house. 
I braced myself, stepped up 
on the stoop and knocked on 
the door. Suddenly a bearded 
man stood in the doorway and 
said, "Yup." I said I was 
there in reply to his request 
for information about The 
Bible Story and told him my 
name. He replied with, 
"Yup." I could see past him, 
and the inside looked worse 
than the outside, so I decided 
■- to stay right on the porch. I 
showed him The Bible Story 
accordian folder and asked 
him whether he liked them. 
He said, "Yup." I thought I 
would try a close and asked 
whether he would like to have 
them. He said, "Yup." 
I don't know why, but I 
decided to show him the BRL 
accordian folder and told him 
the six large books and the 
Bible came with The Bible 
Story and that all of it together 
was only $298. 75.He pulled 
out a wad of money from the 
bib of his overalls and handed 
me three dollars. I prayed 
again, "Lord, what do I do 
now?" I felt impressed to say, 
"You don't understand. The 
price is $298.75, and you do 



want them, don't you?" 
He said, "Yup," and took 
back the three dollars and 
handed me three $100 bills 
and a $20 bill when I told him 
there was a tax and postage. I 
gave him his change, and then 
he spoke his first sentence: 
"When do I get my books?" I 
said, "Right now, if you will 
follow me~to the car." He did, 
and 1 gave him the home 
library. I had prayer with him, 
and I noticed a tear in his eye 
as he put the heavy box on his 
shoulder and made his way 
through the fences and around 
the house. As I stood there 
watching him climb that hill I 
said, "Lord, bless that simple 
man, and may his faith be 
rewarded in heaven." 
In four years this was the 
shortest canvass I had ever 
given, but Dale Carnegie says, 
' 'Tell your prospect just 
enough to get the order and no 

You too can join in the 
canvassing work. Don't for- 
get, tonight (Thursday 2-17- 
83) at 5:30 in the banquet 
room of the cafeteria there will 
be a free banquet for those 
interested in canvassing. 
Come and join us! 



took place every Sunday. On 
Sunday, Freddy would not 
chase turkeys or chickens, dig 
for mice or even socialize with 
his friends. It seemed like he 
was hardly a fox on Sunday, 
much to the dismay of his 
friends. He seemed to imitate 
a racoon or some other animal 
in the forest. He did a poor 
job of imitations. 

His friends worried about 
him. Word went around that 
Freddy was losing his grip on 
life. One day some of his 
friends were talking among 
themselves and they decided 
he should go and see a 
counselor (a eu p h iwijm for 



phychiatrists) to sort out his 
rather split personality. The 
intimation of their discussion 
was that he was schizophren- 
ic. A few days later, when 
they got up enough nerve to 
talk to him about his problem, 
he gave this explanation. 
"It is simple," Freddy said. 
"Sunday is the day of the fox 
hunt, and I don't want to be a 
fox on Sunday." 

Moral: 

If you become someone else 
one day a week, 
"Then who were you on the 
other six days? 




the campus shop 



3uHtatuMts 



NOTE: Southern College 
Students receive a 10% 
discount. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENt/February 17, 1983 



ffitwe ©at 



by Kelly Pettijohn 



Except for the Rees Series 
which is yet to be held, 
basketball season is now over. 
In some ways it was a very 
surprising season and in other 

In A A the surprise was 
Koliadko and O'Brien ending 
up tied for first place with 
identical 6-4 records. Koliadko 
however, beat O'Brien two 

(earn the right to claim num- 
ber one. Much is to be said for 
Koliadko's efforts as they won 
six of their last seven games, 
after a 0-3 start. This particu- 
lar sports editor, being greatly 
embarassed after picking 
O'Brien and Koliadko 1o finish 
fourth and fifth respectively, 



gladly extends his cor 
ulations to both squads 



IT.H 



Bovell fin- 
winning both his 
games, Bovell 



other AA i 
ished strong, 

leading his I 
test with a 39 point per- 
formance. Vogel and Botimer, 
however, lost both of their 
post season matches, to con- 
clude somewhat disappointing 



season at 7-1, and all alone in 
first place. His only blemish, 
being a 1-point loss to second 
place Hobbs. At press time, 
Hobbs, Manzella, Tunnell, 
and Fitzgerald all have games 
'to play to determine who 
finishes second, third, and 
fourlh. The rest of the teams 
in A league are to be com- 
mended for their perform- 
ances, possibly making this 
year's A league (he best ever. 
B league sports the only 
undefeated team in the school: 
Duff. Finishing at 7-0, Duff 
easily clinched first place with 
several convincing victories. 
Also congratulations to Jeff 
Kuhlman whose 48-point per- 
formance against Gentry lead 
him to a 31-plus-point average 
per game, which is the highest 
in the school. 

McQuistan won the 

Women's league by a one 
game margin over Laurencell. 
McQuistan's team undoubted- 
ly had the best personnel in 
the league on a team by team 
basis, with Loretta Messer, 
Tamara Nafie, Nancy Malin 
and Velvet McQuistan leading 
the team. 
Laurencell was the key factor 
to her team, being the leading 



scorer in the league. Al- 
though low scoring as a team, 
Laurencell managed to keep 
opponents at an even lower 
score, with excellent defense. 
As most of you know, the 
Rees Series will be held this 
Thursday and Saturday nights 
in the Gym. For those new 
students who are not aware of 
what the Rees Series is, it is a 
basketball tournament be- 
tween the Freshmen, Sohpo- 
more, Junior and Senior 
classes. It is probably SC's 
most popular event in that 
provides for some excellent 
entertainment as well as 
bringing our student body 
together. All students are 
encouraged to come out and 
cheer on their respective 
classes, and be a part of a very 
special 



Scoring Leaders 

Player 

Laurencell 

Wills 




B League 



Me: 
Dudley 

Kiture 
Gudmestad 



Player 
Ave. Butler, B. 
25.14 Murphy 
24.38 Grys 
20.50 Ferguson, L 
16.75 Jennings 
15.88 Chase 
14.29 Flynn 
10.57 Manzella 
Roscher 
Ferguson 



Ave. 


Player 


Ave. 


26.78 


Kuhlman 


31.43 


23.0 


Aguilera 


24.86 


22.25 


Dick 


24.14 


20.14 


Trubey 


22.40 


18.67 


Vallieres 


22.0 


18.13 


Fales 


18.88 


17.86 


Duff, D. 


17.0 


17.86 


Scheffel 


16.43 


17.80 


Runnells 


15.43 


16.57 


Duff, P. 


14.29 



Standings 



W-L A 
6-4 ' Cain 
6-4 * Hobbs 
5-5 * Manzella 
5-5 * Tunnell 
3-7 Bullard 
* Fitzgerald 
Greenlee 
Dubois 
Johnson 
* Still games to play 




The Heritage Singers have openings for singers, all 
parts, keyboard and bass guitar, beginning August 14. 
Must be experienced and willing to travel in the US and 
Europe (in September) and do TV work. This is a music 
ministry, Send resume, picture and cassette tape w« n 
three or four songs to Max Mace, PO Box 135J8, 
Placerville, CA 95667 or call 916-622-9369. 



February 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fitiutk/fo Tln ruc 



Walking by the Student Cen- 
ter between classes, I noticed 
a lettle black gadget lying off 
(he sidewalk in the grass. 
Picking it up, I looked it oyer. 
It had a small dial on the front, 
with an arrow that could turn 
around. To the left, it had a 
small "B.C." stamped on it in 
white letters; to the right, 
"A.D." I went clickety-click. 
Pretty cute. I turned the dial 
over to the right, and 
punched a little button. 
Nothing. 

"Hey, look at the weirdo! 
Where'd you get that martian 
nerd suit?" I looked up and 
found what "I thought were 
students. As they gathered 
about me, I noticed that they 
i wearing plastic-coated 
jump suits. Where'd they 
come from? 

"What some people do for 
attention," said one guy, fin- 
gering my Izod sweater. 
"Maybe he's on his way to a 
costume party," added a girl. 



"If you don't mind," I said 
rather hotly, "I happen to be 
very preppie." 

"Preppie?" They all stared, 
at each other. "He must be a 
theology student using new 
words." Bored with me, they 
walked off, except for one guy. 
"Hi," he said. "My name is 
Eoraino. ' ' Very funny I 
thought. I'll joke with him. 
"I'm Stromboli." "Glad to 
meet you, strom," he said, 
shaking my hand. (I think this 
guy. is on the level.) "Say," I 
asked, "Where am I?" He 
looked surprised. "Why, this 
is the campus of S.M.C." 
"S.M.C.? You changed the 
name again?" "Yes, it was 
made Schlisner Memorial Col- 
lege in 2015, after the greatest 
college president we ever had. 
That was about 50 years ago, ' ' 
I stared bug-eyed. "What 
made him so great?" "Ah," 
said Lomino, sounding wist- 
ful, "He instituted a movie 
screen in each room. We've 



by Victor Czerkasij 

been the biggest college 
since." I sat down weakly. 
"Hey, are you alright?" he 
asked. "You look like tuition 
went up again. "How much do 
you pay now?" I wondered. 
"Oh, we're the cheapest at 
53,500 an hour." I groped for 
an air-sick bag. "Say," he 
asked, "Do you know much 
about this school's early his- 
tory?" "A little." "Could 
you come and answer some 
questions?" "I'll try." 

"Great! Let's go over to the AI 
Franklin Archives." I wasn't 
going to ask. 

Seated in front of a video 
screen, Lomino showed me a 
large mushroom cloud. "Oh, 
that's easy," I said. "That's 
an atomic explosion." Sober- 
ly, Lomino said, "Yes, I know. 
After the C.K. grill blew up in 
the spring of 1983, we had to 
start all over. My grandfather, 
Lomino Sr., was named in 
honor of the survivors." 

I came to. "Hey, Stromboli, 



you fainted dead away!" 
"I'm-I'm alright. What 
else?" A fat, orange cat 
flashed on the screen. "How 
is this creature associated with 
the early growth of the 
school?" "Oh, just news- 
paper filler." Another picture 
appeared. It was an old group 
scene from Nerd Day. "This 
has puzzled the scholars for a 
longtime," said Lomino. "Is 
it a tour group from Mocassin 
Bend? ' ' ' 'You could say 
that." 

The next scene showed a 
group of soldiers with rifles 
and flame throwers entering 
talge. "Did SMC have campus 
riots?" asked Lomino, con- 
cerned. "No, but they did 
have a roach problem." Lomi- 
no had more questions. 
"What was the Strawberry 
Festival? Was it an early rite 
of spring?" "Not hardly." 
" What were Jokers?" "Cam- 
pus Security." 

A beeper went off on his 



wrist. "Oh-oh, gotta get going 
to my room-it's time for 
chapel." "Chapel in your 
room?" I asked, confused. 
"That's right, over the video 
screen. Same with classes." 
"Well, I guess you don't 
worry about chapel cards." 
"No, we don't, but this beeper 
is loaded with 200 volts if I'm 
not tuned in right." I 
blanched. "Will you be here 
Saturday night?" he asked. 
"We'll be having a real old 
classic: Don Knotts meets 
E. T. ' ', followed by a good 
fiction flic: "J.T. Makes 
V.P." "No, no, I'm sorry, I 
have to go." I flipped the 
switch to 1983 and pressed the 
button. Back in my time, I 
headed straight over to the 
trash bin with my gadget, then 
stopped. Hmm, what if I went 
to B.C. ? Make a good article. . . 



Cfesfecfe 



ATTENTION BUSINESS 
COMMUNICATORS 
1ABC- the International As- 
sociation of Business Com- 
municators- will hold its 
lonthly meeting on Thurs- 
ay, February 17, 1983 at 
5:15 in the meeting room of 
the cafeteria. Ms. Carol 
Wilson, anchorperson for 
WDEF-TV, Chattanooga, 
will be the featured speak- 
er. All members and those 
interested are encouraged 
to attend. 

Dear Paula G., 
You leave me speechless. I 
■ose my mental health 
everytime I see you at M.B. 
pease nurse me back to 
| health. 

Waldo. 
I °ear Secret Admirer, 

Wowee! You really made 
ray day! 

I Paula G. 

Kim Chalmers, 
..Thank you for such a good 
time at the banquet, I really 
nad a good time. How 
would you like to make a 
, * e ekend of it again this 
; We <*end? I would really 
" Ke to get to know you a lot 
"'-■ w call if your 



s yes. 



4747 



Dear Tigress, 
I really Like Our Very 
Exciting relationship. You 
Offer Understanding when I 
purr or even when I growl. 
Rrarrr— (Thanks) I 

AML, 
Your Tiger 

Garfield, 

Hope you have a great 
Birthday. Happy "21!" 



To Poochie, 
Happy Big 2-0. 

From Garfield and Dozi'i 

Dear Keith, 

I've got the best secret 
brother any gal could ever 
want-youl You write sweet 
letters. I really enjoy read- 
ing them I 

Have a splendid weedend, 
and don't forget the one 
who you named Munchkin. 



To Whom It May Concern: 
Much thanks to all those 
who made my hospital stay 
a more relaxing one. The 
flowers, balloons, cards, 
calls, and visits were greatly 
appreciated. It's nice to 
know that there is always 
someone who cares. 

Cary Gregory 



Dear 70359: 

On behalf of my apprecia- 
tion for the wonders of 
God's creations, I would like 
to compliment you on your 
features and for exhibiting 
a personality of the same 
caliber. 

The sole purpose of this 
classified is to pay you an 
honest compliment, not to 
seek retribution or reprais- 
al. From one who shares the 
belief that last meditations 
was worth five points. 

DAVID BOTIMER 
I'm waiting to hear from 



Dear Deb, 

"A friend in need 
is a friend indeed." 
In my need, 
You were indeed- 
A friend. 



Ken, 
Friendship is to be pur- 
chased only by friendship. 
Welcome back, friend. 

The Notorious Mouse 



Happy 20th Marlene . . . 

Love ya, 
Deb, Bea, Mary, Deb U. 



Attention Talge Residents: 
Did you hear about the 
man-eating lioness that 
went into Talge Hall? 
SHE STAR VED TO DEA TH 

Anonymous 

To Bill Young, 
Thanks for remembering 
Tashaon Valentine's- Dayl 
She had a wild and crazy 

Remembering, 

Your un-secret sis — 

Tasha 

PS Thanks for the reminder 

Laura B. 

Dee, Daisy and Luay, 
Thank you! I couldn't have 
done it without you. 

Prez. 
Dear Prince, 
Valentines are red 

Birthdays are blue 
but 
Each year gets better 

I'm aging with you. 

Princess Di 
P.S. Happy Anniversary, too! 

Dear Footsie, 

1 am sorry about your 
Valentine's Day card. You can 
thank my roommate. He 
mailed it via the US Post \ 
office. 



Dear 634, 

Thank you for being such 
wonderful suitemates and 
friends. You're really spe- 
cial, and we love you. 

636 
Dear Crazy, 
Roses are dying, 

The banquet is gone, 
But my love for you 

Will linger on. 



Vicki— 
They say the sky is always 
darkest just before the 
dawn — keep anticipating 
the sunrise. 



Depend on you to help them 

I love you, 

And that's all I know. 

Umba 
PSGlubglubglubugh! 

STC. . . 

is still selling T-Shirts! 
Made for girls and guys, 
they sell for $9 (cash) each. 
Shirts are sold from 7:30- 
8:30, Sunday— Thursday, in 
Thatcher lobby. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 17, 1983 



o 



.Qpeqfe Clip . 





If you had your way, What would you 
name our college? 



Dr. Blanco 
Religion Departir, 



Al Cain, 

Junior 

Business 



Southern Adventist College. I I don't think "Southern Col- 
just came from the West Coast lege'' says anything. They 
and the people out there felt should name it something 
that Southern College had no else, 
personality or identity. 
Personally 1 realize the full 
name is SCSDA, so why not 
just call it Southern Adventist 
College. I'm not ashamed of 
being a Seventh-day Advent- 
ist. I believe that Southern 
could eventually become a 
university. Southern Advent- 
ist University doesn 't sound 
bad at all. 




Lori Hodges 

Office Administration 

Southern Memorial College 





Lisa Allen 

Senior 

Office Administration 



Julie Zacharias 

Junior 

Elementary Education 



/ like the name Southern Well good grief! They'v 

Memorial College because you changed it enough times, 

wouldn't have to change the wish they'd leave it alone, 
abbreviation. 




3 



Entering a nursing career is like getting through a maze, 
there are many ways to go and every way looks right. 

clrt^rTt^n^^ H ° Spital helps nurses be 9 in successful 

careers by providing internship programs for new graduates. 

An internship is an excellent way to begin a career and 

prepare for state boards at the same time. 

Scholarships are also available. 

Call collect: Carlene Jamerson R N 

Director of Nursing 

Takoma Adventist Hospital 

Greeneville, Tn. 37743 

615-639-4721 




Southern /lecent 



Vnlume 38, Number 18 



Southern College. Collegedale, Tennessee 



Endowmen t 
planned 

The Southern College Board 
of Trustees voted to accept a 
proposal for a 10 million 
endowment fund to be com- 
pleted by 1992. The program 
would be run by a campaign 



fund 



din 



vho 



uld 



ordinate the fund-raising 
activities. 

The idea for the fund was 
originated by Sanford Ulmer, 
who was a student here over 
60 years ago. He and his wife 
were driving by Collegedale 
on 1-75 when they saw the sign 
to the college and realized 
they hadn't been here for 
many years. They talked to 
several staff members, then 
got in touch with the Public 
Relations office about setting 
up a scholarship fund. The 
Ulmers received many letters 
from grateful students, thank- 
ing them for the gift. 

"What better thing can we 
do with our money?" Ulmer 
asked the board in an emotion- 
al presentation. "I want to do 
something for the students of 
this college." 

The board voted their 
appreciation to Mr. and Mrs. 
Ulmer. 

In other action, the Tony 
Romero report 



change was officially pre- 
sented to the Board of 
Trustees. The trustees voted 
to establish a committee con- 
sisting of board members, 
faculty, alumni, and students. 
This committee will make 
recommendations to the Board 
of Trustees relative to the 
college name, logo, diplomas, 
and marketing. All actions 
concerning this matter will go 
through this committee. 

The trustees approved a 
tuition increase of 8% for next 
school year. This is the 
increase necessary due to the 
projected drop in enrollment 
of 140 FTE (full-time equiv- 
alency). Despite the increase. 
Southern College will still be 
the second least expensive 
Adventist college in North 
America, according to Dr. 
Knittel. Oakwood College 
costs less but is subsidized by 
the General Conference. 
The trustees granted Dr. Ray 
Hefferlin a sabbatical leave for 
next year so he can to to the 
Soviet Union. They also 
granted six teachers a summer 
leave-Bruce Ashton, Brad 
Davis, Judy Glass, Desmond 
Rice, and Steve Zimmerman. 
The trustees did not cut any 
tenured faculty. 




Spangle r gives Week of Prayer 



Elder Robert Spangler, editor 
of Ministry magazine, is con- 
ducting the Spring Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis at South- 
ern College this week. 

"I am praying," Spangler 
told the students at the open- 
ing meeting, "that God will 
help us get a closer relation- 
ship to him." We need to put 
first things first. Even if you 
have to change your whole 



the South and Southwest. In 
1954, Elder Spangler received 
a call to the Far Eastern 




"A person is lost not because 
he is 'bad' but because he ig- 
nores God. By ignoring God," 
Spangler emphasized, "we 
get our of harmony with him. 
Then we get a 'who cares' 
attitude." 

Elder Spangler attended 
Southern Junior College from 
1939-41. "I would have gone 
here all four years because I 
just love it here," he says, 
"but they only had a two year 
program at that time." Elder 
Spangler met his wife at what 
is now Columbia Union Col- 
ege where he graduated from 
in 1943. He interned in the 
Ohio and Florida Conferences 
then worked as a pastor/evan- 
gelist for the next 11 years in 

Magic Cir cus 
will per fo rm 



Divr 



he ; 



the Ministerial Secretary. 
Spangler went on to the 
General Conference six years 
later as Associate Secretary of 
the Ministerial Association, a 
department which he later 
headed. In 1966. Elder 
Spangler became editor of 
Ministry magazine, in addi- 
tion to his duties at the 
Ministerial Association. Then 
in 1980, the Ministerial and 
Stewardship Departments 
combined with Spangler as the 
new director. Today, in 
addition to his many speaking 
engagements in the U.S., he 
travels around the world pro- 
moting the Ministerial and 
Stewardship Department. 



The Chinese Magic Circus of 
Taiwan will perform at the 
Physical Education Center on 
Sunday. March 13 at 7:30 p.m. 
This production features acro- 
batics and magic of the. East 
along with comedy, balancing 
feats, Kung Fu and costumed 
girls performing traditional 
dances. 

The precision of the acrobats 
are due to years of training 
and discipline, but their art 
was formed by centuries of 
tradition. The Chinese acro- 
batics are more than a series 
of stunts. Most of the acts 
were created and performed in 



China as far back as 200 B.C. 
and have been :■ part of 
Chinese culture in.l ihc arts. 
Many of the acts demonstrate 
finding harmony between 
mind and body--an ancient 
concept in the Orient. 

The cast numbers 17 per- 
sons, six of whom are dancers. 
In the past 6 years, tours have 
taken them through all of 
South and Central America. 
Southeast Asia, South Africa, 
England, Canada, and the 
United States. 

Ticked prices are $5 for 
adults and S2.50 for students 
with ID. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 10, W 



Spring Break came 
just in time 



SpringBreak! A time, Jo head h^ofl* beach «■»« 

chance to sleep, eat, watch TV (catch up on the soapsl), relax 
and enjoy Me for a while. .„„,„, icauehtupon 

1 know that my Spring Break helped me a lot. I caught ^upo 
mv sleep and saved myself from becoming sick. 1 watched 

stuff I really enjoyed myself, just being lazy for once. 

I am really glad that the administration has incorporated 
such" vacation into the schedule. Just think about wha it 
would be like if we didn't have a Spring Break « 

After all your midterm tests, you would have tostart 
studying all over again immediately for quizzes and finals, 
etc You wouldn't be able to catch your breath, because 
there would be no time. Of course, school would get out one 
week earlier, but what if you couldn't make it to the end ol 
the semester? What if you collapsed from overwork and too 
much study? You would have just wasted your entire 
semester. . 

Actually, Spring Break is a chance for teachers to catch up, 
too They can finish grading all those papers they required 
just before midterms, and then make up grades. They might 
even get a couple of days off, if they work real hard! 

I know I appreciated Spring Break, How about you? 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



3 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



Reporters 



Ken Rozell 

Maureen Mayden 

Brent Van Arsdell 

Doug Malin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dinah Slawte, 

Carol Loree 

Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patty Gentry 



Dick Bird 

Leanne Facundus 
Moni Gennick 
Page Weemes 

Frances Andrews 




Where are you "*-.»,* [*& 
9«^ -for Spring ^ % *<S ^ 



Sfettos 



The Southern Accent Is the official studenl newsoannr nt *„, .* 
College and la released each Thuradav with ih BW3paper ol Southern 
exam weeks. Opinions expressed In i«iw» =!^1 CB m , vacal,on a "d 
opinion of the author and do not nee bsm ft b *' llnod alleles are the 
editors, Southern College, the SevenKaVAr^Ln 6 , ^"' " 3 °' ,he 
advertisers. oevenm-oay Adventlsl church or the 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to share an 
experience 1 had over vacation 
with you. Some friends and 1 
were in Record Bar in the 
Eastgate Shopping Center and 
we were looking at some of the 
records. One of my friends 
picked up a record by Black 
Sabbath and on the cover was 
a picture of Satan. Even 
though my friend was holding 
it, I got really bad vibes from 
it. It was like an evil influence 
was permeating the atmos- 
phere. It scared me and I had 
to leave. This experience has 
showed me that the devil has a 
direct influence on rock music. 
1 would like to thank the 
faculty for making rock con- 
certs off limits. They know 
what they are doing. Thank 
you. 

Sincerely, 
Cindy Torgesen 
Dear Editor, 

This letter concerns a classi- 
fied in last week's Accent 
addressed to Talge residents 
by Ms. "Anonymous" claim- 
ing that a man-eating lioness 
had gone into Talge and 
starved to death. Most guys I 
talked to dismissed it as a 
stupid joke, and maybe that's 
all it is. 
I suspect, however, that Ms. 
"Anonymous" was being at 
least partly serious in which 
case she should know that 
there are plenty of guys over 
here still waiting for the first 
"10" to move into Thatcher. 
This doesn't mean that there's 
anything wrong with the girls 
at Thatcher, or the guys at 
Talge for that matter. There 



however. 






that are very wrong with the 



very unChristian concept of a 
"10" or a "real" (ideal) man 
or "real" woman. The main 
problems are 1) that for all but 
a handful of people within any 
given society, becoming a 
"10" isn't really possible, and 
2) the goal itself (of becoming 
a "10" isn't really all that 
desirable 
The point is that for every 
person who is a "10". there 
are millions of others who 
either are hopelessly frus- 
trated by their inability to 
become a "10" or who have 
learned, somehow, to Hve 
happy and well-adjusted lives 
in spite of that inability. 
Now as to how desirable it is 
to be a "10" (or to date one, 
for that matter), I suppose the 
two best examples of a "10" 
in our society are Tom Selleck 
and Raquel Welch. I don't 
know a great deal about Tom 
Selleck, but 1 do know that 
when he's on television he's 
acting out the role of Magnum 
not Tom Selleck; and as 
attractive as he may seem to 
Thatch erites, I doubt that 
most of them would really 
enjoy a relationship with him. 
In Ms. Welch's case, I do 
know a little of her personal life 
and Im quite sure none in 
Talge 

having her as a companion. 
The best case-in-point re- 
garding the desirability of 
being a "10" is probably 
Marilyn Monroe. If anyone 
ever was a "10", it was 
Marilyn. In fact, Raquel really 
doesn't hold a candle to her 
and a look at one of Ms. 
Monroe's movies will convince 
any doubters. Marilyn died of 
a drug overdose in 1962 at age 
36 and, although some claim 



she was really murdered, 
there can be no doubt that this 
"10" lived a miserable life. 
When one girl told Marilyn 
she wanted to be just like her, 
she very emphatically told the 
girl never to say that again. 
"You have everything, "Mon- 
roe told her, "you have people 
who really love you. Nobody 

If only she knew how wrong 
she was! There was Someone 
who loved Marilyn with an 
everlasting love and He has 
that same kind of love for you 
and me. In His opinion (the 
only one that really counts) 
we're all "10's", througha 
saving knowledge of His love 
and grace. 
If there is a true, all-encom- 
passing set of criterion for a 
"real" man or woman, it 1S 
that set up by Paul in I and B 
Timothy. Although it is advice 
given to a young man H""- 
othy), it applies equally to 
young women. In I Timothy 
6:11,12 Paul exhorts Timothy 
to "flee" from evil «£ 
pursue righteousness gooi 
ness, faith, love, endurance 
and gentleness." A '« 
man or woman is one "„, 
fights "the gooo.^'Jy 
faith," not some vain, earthly 
goal of being or becom "8 
Tom Selleck or a Maw 
Monroe. Anyone who sett* 
for anything less than God 
version „ , :f V ou 

cheating himself, and « J^ 



LIlCdLlllg ma"—— . 

don't believe me, J" 51 
Marilyn. 



March 10, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



McElroy celebrates election 



Campaigning for the 1983-84 
Student Associations offices 
ended during the latter part of 
February with voting on Feb- 
ruary 16 and 17. Glenn 
McElroy received 89 % of the 
vote in his unopposed bid for 
SA President. In the vice- 
presidental race, J.T. Shim 
pulled 62%of the vote to Cary 
Gregory's 38%. Ken Rozell 
was eliminated in the qualify- 
ing primary. Malinda McKee 
gained the right to edit next 
year's Southern Memories by 
outdistancing opponent 
Stafford Barzey, 60% to 40%- 
In the other elections, Peggy 
Brandenburg received 87% of 
the yes/no vote to become 
Social Activities Director. 
John Seaman had a 91% 
approval rating in his quest to 
be the next Student Services 
Director. Maureen Mayden 
will move from assistant 
Editor of the Southern Accent 
to Editor because of her 84% 
positive rating. Don Welch 
received the highest vote per- 
centage of all the candidates 
in his bid to become Joker 
editor with 93%. 

The winning candidates had 
many ways to celebrate their 
victories. Some held quiet 



parties. Glenn McElroy, how- 
ever, made a big splash. One 
day after the results were 
released, McElroy had a big 
party at Taco Bell. At 5:30, he 
arrived at the Mexican res- 
taurant in a black limosine, 
accompanied by a police es- 
cort. A camera crew from 
TV12 was on hand to take 
footage of the SA President- 
elect and his celebrating sup- 
porters. McElroy told the : 
Southern Accent he planned 
the party not only to celebrate 
but to build school spirit. "1 
feel like we have to have 
better school spirit," he said. 
"We need to let people know 
we aren't ashamed of being 
from Southern." "My main 
prioirity next year," 
McElroy added, "is to build 
school spirit and the under- 
standing between faculty and 
students. This all ties to- 
gether-school spirit, positive 
attitude and an understanding 
from where faculty and stu- 
dents are coming. "I see' next 
year's SA as an organization 
working for the students and 
with the students for the 
betterment of Southern 
College.' 




Glen McElroy and a group of supporters celebrate Ihe election 



Third time's 
for Shim 



a cha rm 



After making the campaign 
slogan of "JT 4 VP" a 
well-known phrase in 1981 
and 1982, it will finally be "JT 
in '83". Jook-Ting Shim, 
better know as JT, was elected 
with 62% of the votes to the 
office which he has been 
seeking for the past three 
years, that of S.A. vice pres- 
ident. This is compared with 
12% of the votes his first year 
of candidacy and 8% the 
following year. 

How does JT feel after his 
recent victory? "Relieved. 1 
had put sufficient time and 
effort and thought into the 
vice presidential race that to 
lose this time would have been 
considered defeat," answers 
the vice president-elect. "The 
last two attempts were not 
defeats-they just weren't suc- 
cesses. The twenty-four hours 



GARFIELD® 



before the results were posted 
were the longest I've experi- 
enced for years. It's the first 
time that I honestly wished 
time would go faster." 

JT admits, however, that he 
wasn't surprised at the re- 
sults because he had cam- 
paigned hard, had the support 
of many influential people on 
campus, and was ready. It 
was this that made the dif- 
ference in the outcome from 
previous years. "The cam- 
paign had a significant impact 
on my studies, finances and 
sleep, unlike the previous two 
attempts," explains JT. "The 
investment in time and money 
by friends and myself far 
exceed the combined efforts of 
my 1981 and 1982 vice presi- 
dential campaigns." how- 
ever, JT believes that it was 
the confidence that he had 



himself that truly made the 
difference this year. "I have 
this problem-I find it ex- 
tremely difficult to lie. There- 
fore, rfind it impossible to sell 
or market something I don't 
believe in. The last two years 
I could not say as I can this 
year, 'I am the best man for 
the job of S.A. vice president.' 

I am convinced, and I can 
convince others." 

Being the type of indiv-lual 
that likes to "get in the 
driver's seat and do it right 
rather than "sitting in the 
backseat criticizing and ques- 
tioning the actions and deci- 
sions of any administration," 
JT believes he is in _ the 
position with which he "can 
do the most good for the most 
people. I have great difficulty 
being a spectator in life. I 
thrive on involvement and do 




not intend to complain about 
any situation without first 
studying the problem and 
attempting to solve it. I like 
action. I like progress. I like 
improvement. Besides, it will 
be an official title which will 
cover most of the extra-cur- 
ricular activity I'm now en- 
gaged in. I can justify doing 
what I enjoy by saying that it 
it my job." 




by Jim Davis 



Realizing that it's "impos- 
sible" to do justice to the vice 
presidency and be a full time 
student, he is postponing his 
graduation a year. 

In reference to suggestions 
that Glenn McElroy, Presi- 
dent-elect, and JT will not 
work well together, JT states, 
"I've only met one person on 
this campus with whom I truly 
couldn't stand, and it isn't 
Glenn. "I've got the capa- 
bility for realizing that my wayj 
is not the only way or even thej| 
best way." Having worked 
with Glenn McElroy on the 
Senate Projects Committee, 
JT knows that the vice presi- 
dent does not work by himself. 
"The president will be ex- 
pected to call the shots, and as 
I've said before, and I'll say 
again. 'I will support the 
president'." 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 10, 1983 



3 



Spangler discusses major issues 



The Southern Accent talked 
to Elder Robert Spangler con- 
cerning issues facing the 
church. Here are excerpts 
from the conversation. 

You have travelled to Australia 
and held meetings with mini- 
sters. What is the situation 
like out there? 

The church has recently lost 
50 ministers in Australia, 
mostly to apostasy. The main 
difference in Ford's theology 
is prophetic interpretation. It 
is like Ford chopping down the 
forest of prophetic inter- 
pretation and planting his 

Another tragedy is that many 
of Ford's followers have gone 
far beyond him in dropping 



ihe Sabbath, the law and other 
basic Adventist doctrines. 
Do you see the church accept- 
ing these ministers back? 
The question is "Can you 
push back the walls of the 
church?" Prophecy is so 
interwoven into the doctrines 
of the church that to alter 
them would destroy 
Adventism. 

Is the gap between Ford and 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
Church insurmountable? 
It is insurmountable in that 
Ford and his group won't 
change. If the church 
changes, it will lose its reason 
for existence. Ford has gone 
farther away from the church 
then you think in the last five 



Many church members felt 
that Ford did not get a fair 
deal at Glacier View. What is 



Many of these feelings are aue 
to misunderstandings con- 
cerning the Glacier View 
gathering. There were actual- 
ly two sets of meeting. The 
original Glacier View meeting 
was to strictly be investi- 
gative. 

However, leaders from the 
Australasia Division wanted to 
decide what to do with Ford's 
credientials. So a separate 
meeting was held after the 
regular meeting. 
I was on the committee that 
interviewed Ford. We asked 
him to take his time in 
considering his position but he 



refused. I wish we had waited 
on this committee to avoid the 
confusion. 

How do you feel about the 
extra duties that have been 
added to your workload? 
1 enjoy the work but it is very 
stressful in terms of the crisis 
that Has rocked the General 
Conference. Yet I feel that the 
crisis had to come because of 
the lethargy among the mem- 
bers of the church. 
Some of the crisis is very 
tramatic. I have a friend who 
gave up everything-church, 
God. Yet good has come out 
of it. It has forced us to study, 
individually. And to make 
sure our message is Biblically 
sound and Biblically based. 
The more we study, the more 



firmly we believe in the fund- 
amental beliefs. We have a 
Biblical foundation. ft j s 
expanded and broadened bv 
Ellen G. White. But the basic 
principles are from the Bible. 
Will the church de-emphasize 
Ellen White? 

There will be less emphasis in 
the sense that ministers will 
not be having whole sermons 
using only EGW quotes. Her 
writings will be used as an aid. 
Ellen G. White's writing will 
also be used less as a club. 
The way we used it in the past 
tended to be counter-pro- 
ductive. In the past we also 
put her on a pedestal. We 
have to remember that she 
was a human being. 



^lacffoes 



How do you react to stress? 



' 



WEST GERMAN CHAN- 
cellor Helmut Kohl's 
right wing coalition defeated 
the more liberal Social Demo- 
crats decisively in West Ger- 
many's parliamentary elec- 
tions Sunday. This win will 
ease the way for the scheduled 
deployment of U.S. medium- 
range nuclear missiles there 
later this year. In Washing- 
ton, a State Department offi- 
cial claimed that Kohl's vic- 
tory "makes the whole 
management of the missiles 
easier," because of the Chan- 
cellor's strong support for 
U.S. nuclear arms policies. 

THE HOUSE FOREIGN AF- 
fairs Committee ap- 
proved a bi-partisan resolution 
calling for a freeze on nuclear 
weapons Tuesday. The action 
was taken as 4,200 anti- 
nuclear activists demonstrated 
outside the Capitol building. 
Referring to the resolution, 
President Reagan told a 
gathering of evangelicals that 
he'd agree to freeze nuclear 
weapons if he could also 
freeze Soviet "global de- 
sires." The president claimed 
that a freeze would leave the 
U.S. "increasingly vulner- 
able" to Soviet aggression. 

POPE JOHN PAUL II 
launched a nine nation 
tour of Central America 
last week, hoping to "share 
the pain" and his vision for 
peace in that strife-torn area 
where 100,000 have died in 
the last five years. In 
Guatemala Monday, the Pope 
made thinly-veiled attacks on 



the right-wing government of 
General Efrain Rios Montt and 
the Evangelical Protestant 
movement the general favors. 
Later, referring to 

Guatemala's divided religious 
loyalties, John Paul praised 
"the Church - one holy. 
Catholic and apostolic." 



QUEEN ELIZABETH II 
wrapped up in a 10-day 
tour of the West coast in 
Washington Tuesday. The 
tour, stretching from San 
Diego to Seattle and high- 
lighted by a stay at the 
Reagan's southern California 
ranch, was marred by con- 
sistently bad weather, demon- 
strations assailing Britain's 
Northern Ireland policy, ana 
an accident which killed three 
of the Secret Service agents 
guarding the Queen, 
accident happened during the 
royal visit to Yosemite Nati 
al Park Saturday when 
Mariposa County Sheriffs 
veered over the dividing line 
and crashed into the agents 
vehicle head on. 



A growing number of college 
counselors are reporting a major 
ase in stress, resulting from 
poor economic conditions, bad 
job prospects, financial aid cuts 
and even world political crises, 
like this summer's war in Leba- 

Some counselors say stress is 
no worse now than in the past. 
They point out that stress is an 
ongoing part of college life, since 
college is a lime of change and 
growth, and changes are a basic 
cause of stress. 

This year, however, counsel- 
ing centers on many campuses 
are being flooded with new 
clients and forced to work longer 
with existing ones. And while the 
problems — relationships, career 
choices, academic pressures — 
remain the same, students' ability 
to deal with problems appears to 
be impaired. 

Like many of the newly un- 
employed, college students are 
being overwhelmed by a sense of 
helplessness, a feeling that they 
have no control over their own 
lives. "We've got people saying, 
'I've done all the right things, but 
society keeps changing the 
rules' ," says Thomas Cummings 
of Arizona State U.'s Counseling 
Service." The angry optimism of 
the '60s and '70s is gone," says 
Chuck Heikkinen of the U. of 
Wisconsin-Madison.'.' There are 



more deeply depressed people. 
People that would ordinarily 
bounce back from a specific prob- 
lem take longer to recover." 

Deep depression is one aspect 
of severe stress. Others reported 
by counselors include: 

• More suicidal behavior: It's 
too early to report a statistical in- 
crease in suicides, say coun- 
selors. But they're definitely see- 
ing more people who have 
considered suicide. 

• More homicidal behav- 
ior: Counselors report — rather 
cautiously — that rage generated 
by personal problems is being di- 
rected at other things, and other 
people. 

• Increased problems with al- 
cohol: Drinking is one form of 
escape, and when students see no 
alternative to problems, escape is 
more attractive. 

• Physical ailments: High 
blood pressure, headaches, 
stomach problems are all show- 
ing up more frequently, particu- 
larly among students who inter- 
nalize their problems, instead of 
seeking help. 

• More identity crises among 
women; At the U. of Kansas, 
60% of the counseling center's 
clients are female, an increase of 
7% over last year. "They're get- 
ting a lot of conflicting input," 
says KU's Dr. Richard 
Rundquist." They're struggling 



to find out what it is they want to 
be." 

• A greater awareness of 
money: With personal finances 
tight, students are more aware of 
money owed them by friends, 
landlords, or colleges. At North- 
ern Illinois U., Legal Services 
Director Patrick Conboy sees 
more students who want to know 
how to get their money back. 

• A potential rise in student 
crime; Many campuses are re- 
porting an increase in vending 
machine thefts, and some are 
looking at removal of machines 
as a last resort. 

• More church attendance: 
The student life is "a very pres- 
sured existence, and that pressure 
is producing big crowds for us, 
says Rev. Roger Callahan of the 
Christian Students Foundational 
Purdue U. A religious film festi- 
val at NIU drew 700 people— an 
unexpectedly large turnout. 

• Greater intolerance of di- 
versity: A U . of Maryland survey 
showed young people in that slate 
are less tolerant of minonties, 
while other campuses report 
greater resentment toward gay 
and feminist students. 



EPA CHIEF ANNE BURFORD 
may soon lose her job in spite 
of President Reagan's state- 
ment Saturday that she could 
keep her job "as long as she 
wants to." Mrs. Burford is 
involved in current allegations 
of mismanagement and wrong 
doing at EPA involving 1.6 
million dollars in hazardous 
waste cleanup funds. 




March 10, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^i/fcecftons 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



As some may have heard over 
WSMC, the General Confer- 
ence Officers have decided not 
to publish a list of names of 
people in the Review and 
Herald of those who were 
implicated in the Davenport 
commission study conducted 
by the General Conference. 
This is a reversal of a previous 
decision reported in the 
Review and Herald that the 
names of some church admin- 
istrators would published. 
One can hear the hue and cry 
of some whose initial reaction 
might be "Whitewash!" or 
"The General Conference did 
not have the courage to act." 
Such concerns and doubts 
arise from fears that the 
Davenport trauma will be 
swept under the rug and 
implicated administrative per- 
sonnel will simply be passed 
to another conference or 
church entity. It may be felt 
that without such a visible 
punishment, other "Daven- 
ports" will arise that will 
traumatize the church in fu- 
ture years. I agree with the 



decision of the GC officers and 
admire Neal Wilson for the 
courage he had in reversing 
himself after have published 
his intentions in the Review. 
1 have two major reasons for 
agreeing with the decision not 
to publish the names. (1) The 
placing of a "scarlet letter" on 
the names of certain people as 
a form of punishment heark- 
ens back to the Middle Ages 
and is an inappropriate form 
of church discipline. Such a 
public presentation of names 
of any implicated official 
might satisfy the sadistic 
nature of the scandal mon- 
gers, but it reminds one more 
of placing people in stocks 
than a form of redeeming 
censor. What purpose is 
served than simply the de- 
struction of some careers. For 
those who would like to see 
certain careers destroyed, I 
might quote from Meg 
Greenfield's recent article in 
Newsweek (March 7, 1983) "I 
do have the impression that 
we have been seized by a kind 
of uncontrolled-mob mood. 



one that could result in a 
number of people's getting 
hurt unnecessarily," and 
though speaking about the 
events in Washington, what 
she says applies to us, as she 
continues, "Somehow, the 
whole country seems to get 
engaged-rapidly, willingly, 
even joyously-in these epi- 
sodes of ruin, episodes in 
which someone of whom most 
people had practically never 
heard only a short while before 
becomes the embodiment of 
all things defective or evil. The 
charges may be false; they 
may be true in some special 
respect, but, in their present- 
ation, wildly disproportionate 
to the truth. We all have a 
good time. The victim stag- 
gers away. We go on to 
something else.... Invariably 
there comes a point when 
neutral observers as well as 
certain red-hot defenders start 
insisting that although (a) the 
poor devil in questions is 
really nothing like the monster 
that is emerging as his image, 
and (b) the more serious 



charges against him have yet 
to be proved, he should in the 
interest of some greater public 
good, get lost. 

The guilty must be removed 
from office, the incompetent 
given positions that are within 
their competence, but to pub- 
lish names is to go beyond the 
proper bounds of church dis- 
cipline. 

(2) The other reason, and the 
prime one, as far as I am 
concerned, is one of church 
policy. By moving to punish 
through the publication of 
names the General Con- 
ference was subverting pro- 
perly constituted form of dis- 
cipline in the SDA church and 
moving toward a papal 
usurpation of authority. 

The local entity (Union of 
Local Conference) who hired 
the people is responsible for 
their discipline. To take that 
responsibility from the local 
organization is to move toward 
an episcopal form of govern- 
ment that is contrary to our 
church's theology of policy. 
"Well" some may say. "the 



local organizations will not do 
anything about the problem." 
In the history of the church 
and society the belief that the 
local body was not responsible 
and able to handle its own 
problems has frequently re- 
sulted in the infringement of 
one organization into the re- 
sponsibility of another. 

The General Conference will 
and should reveal the informa- 
tion it has to the employing 
organizations and encourage 
them in their implementation 
of that discipline. But to 
pre-empt the authority of the 
hiring organization is contrary 
to our form of church govern- 
ment. It is imperative that 
local employing organizations 
act with appropriate dispatch 
in implementing discipline 
against administrators who 
have abused the trust of the 
membership. But if they don't 
we will not have a long range 
solution to the problem by 
asking the General Con- 
ference to assume more au- 
thority then its charter 



SM's send letters 



LINDA HALLOCK- One of 
my close friends, Yuri, has 
been sick with a fever and 
something to do with her 
pancreas for a little more than 
a month. We have all been 

■ quite worried for her and have 
I been praying for her at every 
H staff meeting. I have also been 
I praying in my personal 
H prayers. I was getting dis- 

■ couraged and told the Lord 

■ that this young lady loved Him 

■ and He could heal her if it was 
H His will. I was going to do my 
H best not to worry and just 

■ leave it in His hands. The next 
H day 1 called her up and Praise 

■ the Lord! she is better. This 
H made me very happy and 

■ reminded me that God still 

■ "res about us and our 
H hiends. 



CAROLYN SCHOONOVER- 
A couple weeks ago I was 
celebrating my birthday with 
m y first graders. We were 
having a party, and I was at 
J"y desk madly dishing up 
their goodies. When most had 
een served, I paused to 
I Wa tch their enjoyment. But no 
one was eating! All 29 of them 
we 'e just sitting with their 
°°. d ""touched, hands folded. 
;'-.nimi. l0 thank Jesus for the 
" ,Jl i Praise the Lord! They're 
I'eammgofHim. 



KEVIN COSTELLO- Since 
Thanksgiving just passed, I 
thought I'd share some things 
I'm most thankful for. 

I'm thankful to God 
For picking me, 
To leave my school 
To be a missionary. 

I'm thankful to God 

For sending me to Majuro, 

And I'm glad that when He 

I said I would go. 

I'm thankful to God 
For the kids that I teach. 
They've become so precious, 
And I've learned to love them 

I'm thankful to God 

For the things here that go 

For though they often hurt, 
They are making me grow 
strong. 

And I'm thankful to God 
For allowing me, 
To help prepare these kids 
For their eternity. 



GRETCHEN MADDOCK- I 
suppose the neatest thing that 
happened to me this month 
was my little "vacation to 
Singapore. It was really hard 



to believe all the clean streets 
and traffic all going in a 
straight line with no horns 
honking. While there I did a 
lot of shopping and even ate at 
Burger King and McDonalds, 
which was absolutely great! It 
was just like the States. Also, 
we actually got some vegetar- 
ian food at the FEA cafeteria. 
Well anyway, this month has 
sped by super fast. The Lord 
has really blessed us here in 
Jakarta. Please remember us 
in your prayers and God bless 
you wherever you may be 
reading this. Have a nice day! 



CHERIE BROWN- Tomor- 
row is Thanksgiving so I'd like 
to say a few things I'm 
especially thankful for:l. That 
we got Thanksgiving off. 2. 
For all my Bible students. 
They've sure made me study 
my Bible. I don't know who's 
learned more-them or me. 3. 
For my family and friends in 
America. And that by being 
here I've realized just how 
much I do love them. 4. For 
my friends here-especially 
my best Friend-Jesus. 5. For 
the 10 letters I got yesterday. 

6. That this term's almost up. 

7. That I've gotten the chance 
to be here and share God with 
others, and to get closer to 
Him myself. 



MIKE HOWERTON- Where, 
shall I start? Should I tell you 
about the wonderful way our 
new school here has come 
along and the hope we have 
for next term, or should I tell 
you about how the Lord 
answered our prayer about our 
heating problem (the situation 
was impossible from our view- 
point-next day, no problem)? 
There are pages of things 1 
could share with you all but I 
don't really have the time, so 
I'll just say how wonderful and 
good the Lord has been to 
Dave, Doug, Al and I. One 
thing I must mention though, 
we are having three baptisms 
on Christmas Day. Hello to all 
my fello SCSDAites. I am 
praying for you! 

DEANN BARNETT- I'll tell 
you a few of the many things 
I'm thankful for this Thanks- 
giving season. The first and 
most important is knowing 
I have the Lord on my side 
always. Next is the help and 
encouragement I receive from 
my family. There is also 
health, friends and holidays. 
Thanksgiving Day was defi- 
nitely different from the usual 
but the other SMs and volun- 
teers helped to make it spe- 
cial. The typhoon Pamela also 
made it special. But the Lord 
came through and no one was 



Aspecialgift 

fora 
special bride 



SEIKO 




MATISOFF'S FINE JEWELRY 
5953 Brained Riwd 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 10, 1983 






What do you think of the level 
of school spirit at this college ? 





Laverne Washington 


Terry Hudson 


Effie Hyde 


Terry Dunning 


Freshman 


Freshman 


Freshman 


Sophomore 


Business Management 


Long-term Health Care 


Business Management 


Computer Science 



It's malnourished. Just about It stinks. I think the SA should If the, 
every school has a problem appoint a committee to work is ru 
with a lack of school spirit. on the problem. How can you often. 
Here it's a poor attitude about have school spirit when you 
the school. don t even know what it 's 

name is going to be next year? 



is any school spirit, it Below average compared to 

demonstrated very other colleges; perhaps one 

reason is because we don't 

have interactive sports with 

other schools. 



> 



Edward Doe 

Engineering 

What school spirit? We don 't 
do that much together as a 
student body. Not many 
people want to cramp their 
style by attending school func- 
tions regularly. 




MContestM 



UUJUUUUUUULJUUUUULiUiiSJUJl 



PRETRAUQHTFIF 
MICHELANGELOS 
GAZEBONAZACYR 
SAPZSSBCBDKAE 
DFETACOBELLDH 
LTDGLHIJNSKST 
AFDSUAULNFWEA 
NOLTGRNTIFEUF 
OLETMRNKGUNTD 
DEROLOZNADDYO 
CHUtOSQRNRYBG 
MTKEDSILSTSUV 
RETSIGERSSAR 



The names of 22 area eating establishments can be 
found in the crossword. If you find at least 16 you 
are eligible for a $5 prize. Fill your name in a't the 
bottom and put in one of the red Accent mailboxes 
One entry per person, please. 



EARN UP TO 
I $100 PER MONTH 
{READING A GOOD BOOK. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn the thanks of hemophiliacs; surgical 
patients; burn, shock or accident victims 
and many others. 

Bonus for first time donors with this ad - . 

I plasma alliance " 




the campus shop 



IT'S NEW 

$lue Jflountatn Srte 

BOOKS and CARDS 

with special inspiration . 

College Plaza 396-2174 



Computer Science 

/ perceive school spirit as 
being low because we are not 
working together towards 
common and clearly defined 
goals; through the ceiling. 
Show your school spirit-buy a 
painters cap! 



Band to give 

Spring 

Concert 



A special guest artist will be 
performing with the Southern 
. College Concert Band, under 
the direction of Mrs. Pat 
Silver, in their Spring Concert 
on March 12. Bass trombone 
virtuoso Alan Raph, from New 
York City, will be featured 
rh several band 



Well-known throughout 
America as an arranger, com- 
poser, soloist and clinician. 
Mr. Raph has played under 
such conductors as Leopold 
Stokowski. Sir Thomas Beech- 
am, Thomas Scherman and 
Hector Villa-Lobos. 

Mr. Raph is a former member 
of the Gerry Mulligan Concert 
Jazz Band, and has dis- 
tinguished himself in both J«* 
and symphonic circles. He has 
performed with many nams 
bands and popular condUCB 
ors. including Fred Waring. 
Quincy Jones, and Burt Bach-. 

a Raph will be performing 
several numbers with 
band that were written «P 
cially for him, and also som 
that'he has arranged for »a»d 

and bass trombone. g ^ 

The concert will be at 
p.m. in the PE Center. 



* McKEB IIBRSBY 
* en ■ , _ 



sionaiy College 



Collegedale, T eaoe88 ee 37315 



^■B v ="""», ieanessee 37315 

Southern /Impnt 



Volume 38, Number 19 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



March 17. 1983 



A DAY IN THE^ 1 » \ 




-, become more desperate i 

nlly i 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 17, 1983 



& Colleges compete 
for $tude nt s 

tZSUSZA ='£""= 

be changing as certain colleges become mo 
their fight for survival. 

Take a Columbia Union College ad that 
several academy newspapers in the Columbia Umonnlarg 
letters the ad says, "You don't have to spend four years a, 
college working in a cookie factory." In smaller type the 
advertisement Joes on to say tha, "Work experience ,n your 
field makes any college graduate more qualified. Employe 
know that." CUC's 
students got "hanc 
hospital a( 
and then were engaged. 

How touching. But the implications of the ad are not. 
Prospective college students could come to believe that the 
only jobs available at Southern College are on an assembly 
line while CUC has a monopoly of "practical" jobs. 

Columbia Union College's ad couldn't be farther from the 
truth. There is a whole spectrum of jobs available for 
students at Southern College. Students are working at local 
television and radio stations, as accountants for insurance 

companies, for Adventist Health Systems/Sunbelt as nurses, 
accountants, and in Public Relations, and as interns in area 
health care establishments. And the list goes on and on. 

And while CUC says there are thousands of jobs available, 
Southern College guarantees each student a job--a job to help 
pay tuition that is hundreds of dollars less than CUC. 

Maybe that is why so many students from the Columbia 
Union and around the country chose Southern College over 
CUC. They know where they can get a good education and a 
good job away from a decaying city with a high crime rate. 

Thai's the Southern College difference. 



advertisement the 



how 
O „ ua -on" experience in accounting and 
ninistration, gained maturity and employabillty 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



3 



Assistant Editor 

Layout Editor 
Photography Director 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Religious Editor 
Proofreader 
Sports Editor 
Cartoonist 
Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Brent VanArsdett 

Doug Matin 

John Seaman 

JeffKuhlman 

Pastor Gordon Bietz 

Karen Peck 

Kelly Pettijohn 

Chuck Wisener 

Dinah Slawter 

Carol Loree 

Bit! Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 

Dick Bird 
Mont Gennick 
Page Weemes 




Sfette/ts 



Dear Editor, because of a gut feeling or 

I am writing in regard to the emotional impulse which they 

letter written by Cindy Tor- mistake for reality, 

geson in last week's Southern Our feelings or emotions are 

Accent. In her letter, she greatly influenced by 



after looking at the 
cover of an album by the rock 
group Black Sabbath a 
"strange feeling" came over 
her and she had to leave the 
store. Because she believed a 
picture on the front of the 
album to be a likeness of 
Satan, which claims caused 
the "strange feeling" she 
concluded that all rock music 
if "of the Devil." One of the 
greatest pitfalls of people 
(SDA's included) today is that 
so many of them come to 
moral conclusions about is- 
sues such as rock music 



ditioned responses and 
learned attitudes instilled in 
us by parents, teachers and 
society- These attitudes vary 
with the individual and there- 
fore cannot be relied upon to 
trigger an emotional response 
based on solid fact. Human 
body chemistry changes from 
day to day and so a stimilus 
which would cause cold chills 
one day may not even affect 
the person the next. Perhaps if 
Miss Torgeson had seen the 
album cover at a different time 
or in a different setting it 
might not have been dis- 



tressing to her, but because 
she was negatively affected by 
the visual stimulus she has 
made a generalized judge- 
ment upon all rock music and 
has commended the adminis- 
tration for banning rock con- 

My point is not whether or 
not rock music is of the devil, 
but whether or not we are 
substituting emotions for ra- 
tional, comprehensive reason- 
ing. Religion and Christianity 
are not based on sensation- 
alism and emotions, but on 
our God given ability to use 
our minds to make moral 
judgements. 



s Southom Accent i 



, Southern College, 



)venth-day Adventist i 



Dear Editor, let the record vibrate all over 

After reading the letter in my back. In half an hour I was 

last week's^ccenr about "bad refreshed and ready to go. 

vibes" from a Black Sabbath Since then my roommate and I 

album I was horrified since I have found many more uses 

own one. I ran up to my room for the "vibe-record." Here 

and dug my old Black Sabbath are a few.... 
album out from under my You can make milkshakes on 

Heritage Singer collection and it, play vibrating NFL football, 

held it to see if mine pos- tie it to your stomach and 

sessed (so to speak) a life of its shake away those extra 

own. Sure enough the mo- pounds, mix paint on it, stick a 

ment 1 picked it up I felt a little dust rag around it, and let it 

tingle in my fingertips. I was clean your room, and. you can 

just stunned and mystified. I even put a leash on it and walk 

sat down on my bed, wonder- it around campus like a pet. 

hu^ll d °- Sh0U,d ' (Best of a,! vou don 't ha ve to 

"' smasn " U P ? Then carry along a pooper-scooper 

I had just either!) So put those Black 

nd was Sabbath albums to work or 

I laid play. 1 was going to throw 

mine out, but now, no way. 

Thanks Cindy. 

Sincerely, 
Chuck Wisener 



P.S. I also found Blue Oyster 
Cult and AC/DC give oft 
groovy bad vibes but was 
totally disappointed wttn 
heavy metal superstars Van 
Halen who have a reputation 
for fast-paced concerts ano 
hard living. Their albums ust 
laid there-no vibes at au. 
Why don't you try some 
your own records out? 



come from PE class ; 

tired and very sore, « 

down on my bed and put the 

album on my back. It was 

great. Better than a massage 

any day. I j ust l ay there and : - 



Dear Editor, . . rt . r 

After reading a certain^, 
in last week's Accent,) 
compelled to add my op n'^ 
To sav that all rock mi* ' a 
influenced by the devi is 
propagandist statement ^ 
means no more to me fe|| _ 
statement about the j*> 
ing. The young lady »" 

(cont d on pag c 



March 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters . . . con't. from p. 2. 

the letter was no doubt over- 
come by emotion when she 
wrote it. I can think of dozens 
of rock bands that will have 
nothing to do with the devil. A 
person has the power of 
choice, and can decide for 
himself, without the help of 
others, what type of music is 
best for him. He also can 
decide what type of literature 
to read, and what type of 
painting to look at. Does one 
condemn Leonardo DaVinci 
simply because he was homo- 
sexual? I am not going to 
condemn a person for listen- 



ing to country music, nor will I 
condemn anyone for listening 
to any kind of music. It's just 
when people try to generalize 
rock music as being com- 
pletely bad that all logic is 
done away with. To say that 
Barry Mantlow is okay while 
putting down a group like Van 
Halen shows me the narrow 
mindedness that some people 
have. Perhaps this is one of 
the reasons why 75 percent of 
the children born SDA's leave 
the church. 

Sincerely, 
Greg Culpepper 



Dear Editor, 

I really want to send a group 
of students a balloon bouquet, 
but since only a few would see 
it, I'll write a letter so my 
compliments might have 
wider circulation. The people 
receiving the bouquet would 
be this year's Student Asso- 
ciation Officers. 

When I was asked last spring 
to be the SA Sponsor for Social 
Activities, I accepted with only 
mild enthusiasm, my "yes" 
coming mainly as a result of 
knowing Patti Stone, the so- 
cial Activities Student 
Director. 

Although this year is not yet 
over, I have witnessed enough 
of the SA's dedication to 
remember a few specifics: the 
two banquets the SA has 
sponsored have been two of 
the most outstanding I've ever 
attended, as either a student 
or as a faculty member, a 
memorable blend of fantasy, 
elegance, music, entertain- 
ment, food, and romance (how 
can anyone "top" the 72nd 
floor of the Peach Tree?); the 
fall picnic with its blend ot 
old-fashioned activities- -the 
relay races and egg throws- 



and modern entertainment- 
the hot air balloon rides; the 
mixture of tradition and con- 
temporary at the SA's first big 
event, the School's birthday 
party; the numerous attempts 
at sparking school spirit by 
promoting various social get- 
togethers with hot chocolate 
and dozens of donuts. Wes- 
tern day and dress-up day, 
indoor films and outside live 



Yes, I have more than mildly 
enjoyed sponsoring these 
activities. The creativity in 
planning, the time spent in 
organizing, the responsibility 
accepted for less-then-glam- 
orous behind-the-scenes jobs- 
all make me realize once again 
that our 5A has done an 
outstanding job. And I'm 
proud to call its officers my 
friends, especially vivacious 
Patti Stone, whose untiring 
imagination and endless 
efforts as Social Activities 
Director have made this a 
more "social" year for us all. 

Sincerely, 

Dr. Wilma McClarty 

Professor of English 

SA Social Activities Sponsor 



Dear Editor, 

In the second column of the 
front page of the Southern 
Accent for March 10 it was 
stated that Dr. Hefferlin had 
been voted a sabbatical leave 
"for next year so that he can 
go to the Soviet Union." 

Please note that (1) "next 
year" means 1984-1985, not 
W-1984. (2) going to the 
Soviet Union will be for the 
continuation of science work of 
previous visits, and (3) going 
to the Soviei Union is a 
^nnplex and protracted pro- 



cess, depending on peer re- 
view, funds available to the 
National Academy of Sci- 
ences, the political climate, 
and other factors. 

I am grateful to the Board of 
Trustees for the vote, and for 
the opportunity to participate, 
with students here, in the 
research project of the Physics 
Department. I am also grate- 
ful for (he continued help and 
encouragement of Dr. Henry 
Kuhlman. 

Respectfully yours, 
Rav Hefferlin 



Hospital proposal 
examined 



Representatives from the 
state Health Facilities Com- 
mission heard arguments on 
March 8 concerning the pro- 
posed East Hamilton Medical 
Center on Apison Pike in 
Collegedale. 

Jan Rushing told the com- 
mission that the new $12.7 
million hospital would serve a 
"growing and underserved" 
population and solve the 
problem of the 30-minute 
drive from the Collegedale 
area to downtown 

Chattanooga where most of 
the area hospitals are located. 

Opponents of the hospital 
cited overbedding. duplication 
of services, and rising health 
care costs as reasons for 
rejection of the Adventist 

Health System/Sunbelt 
project. 

Stanton, Smith, former 
member of the Georgia- 
Tennessee Regional Health 



Commission Board lead the 
opposition to the proposed 
76-bed hospital. "There is an 
excess of 200 beds in the 
area," Mr. Smith said. "The 
cost of maintaining just one 
empty bed ranges from 
$30,000-560,000 a year. 
"Adding another 76 beds will 
increase the health care costs 
in this community by 2-5 
million dollars per year. I 
appreciate the good intentions 
and the concern... but it's not 
enough reason to overload the 
health care system. 

Other opponents cited the 
impact on occupancy at 
established, in-town facilities 
while others cited the excess 
pressures exerted on hospitals 
by unnecessary beds and 
exhorbitant costs. 

Mr. Rushing, Mayor of 
Collegedale and a AHS/Sun- 
told the com- 
that "a new hospital. 



sized properly, will have no 
adverse economic impact on 
surrounding hospitals. 
"Red Bank. Hixson. and East 
Ridge have all built hospitals. 
We find ourselves facing a 

population." 

Don Self, a spokesman for 
Adventist Health Systems told 
the Southern Accent that they 
were "quite pleased" with the 
overall impact of the hearing. 
"We feel we presented our 
side effective. ' ' Self said. 

Self said he expects the 
Health Facilities Commission 
to approve the project but it 
the application is not granted, 
"the decision will be 
appealed. "Sooner or later." 
Self added, "there will be a 
hospital in this part of the 
country. If not this time, next 



Haggai to speak 




Dr. Tom Haggai will talk 
tonight for the Anderson Lec- 
ture Series. Dr. Haggai is in 
great demand as a speaker, 
speaking for conventions, 

schools, and churches. In the 
last decade, he has averaged 
speaking engagement 



day, logging 



250.000 



In addition to his speaking 
engagements. Dr. Haggai 
serves as Chairman of the 
Board of IGA (Independent 



Alii 



e). 



American's third largest 
group of retail food stores. He 
hosts a daily five-minute radio 
show, "Values For Better 
Living" and contributes reg- 
ularly to several business 
periodicals. 

Dr. Haggai has received 
numerous awards and honors 
yet the honor that he prizes 
most is the Silber Buffalo, the 
Boy Scouts of America's high- 
est national award. 
The program will be held at 8 



Ihl: 



Sun 



■ Hall. This 



, t he- 



Anderson Lectu 



GARFIELD® 
by Jim Davis 




m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 17. 1983 



owilson discusses Davenport 



On January 4, the General 
Conference officers voted to 
accept the Presidential Review 
Commission's report concern- 
ing the Davenport affair in 
which the church lost about 18 
million dollars in principal and 
3 million dollars in back 
interest. One of the recom- 
mendations of the commission 
was to print the names of all 
those who were being dis- 
ciplined in the Adventist Re- 

However. on February 24, 
the GC officials reversed their 
position on the printing of the 
names and decided not .to 
release them publicly. 
In response to the many 
questions that were raised 
because of the officials' deci- 
sion, Elder Wilson was inter- 
viewed on a call-in talk show 
on the Adventist Radio Net- 
Here are exc.-rpts from that 
conversation. 

Is this more o] a business 

On the surface, the Lavenport 
affair does have the appear- 
ance of a financial item. We 
are talking about loans and 
investments, bankruptcy, con- 
flict of interest and the light. 
But really it is far more 
inclusive. The real issue is not 
money but confidence or lack 
of it in church organization. 
When 1 hear that some of my 
hrothers and sisters in the 
church are angry with me and 
the church and are en- 
chanted to the point where 
they might not wish to worship 
or to go to church, even to the 
point of withholding financial 
support, 1 know people are 
hurting. If there is anything 1 
or anyone else can do to help, 
to communicate, to heal, to 
minister, I'd say it is fully 
compatible with Sabbathkeep- 
ing. 

"people are 
hurting." 



publishing names was not a 
good method of discipline. 
Using public humiliation be- 
gan To appear less and less 
desireable. We came to a very- 
clear opinion that this was not 
a good direction to go. 

Does public sin require pub- 
lic review? 

We have to make a public 
rebuke at times. I do think we 
need to balance that, however, 
rather than rebuke, repent- 
ance is a far greater thing. If 
you can get an individual to 
recognize his or her mistake 
and get him to make a public 
confession you have gone 
much farther. 

We do not feel that the 
majority of the people in- 
volved with the Davenport 
affair are great sinners. How- 
ever, we do feel unhappy over 
this matter because it has 
brought universal shame and 
humiliation to us and we are 
concerned about that. 



J 



What changed the officers' 
minds between January 4 and 
February 24? 



First, there were lengthy de- 
liberations that took place. 
There were theological con- 
siderations, historical matters 
taken into account, and 
emotional factors. The com- 
mittee was also briefed as to 
certain legal implications that 
need to be kept in mind. 
Taking all these into account, 
we begin to feel that perhaps 



What vehicle do we have 
planned to allow these con- 
stituencies and committees ac- 
cess to the investigative mate- 
rial so that a judgement can be 

At least two officers of the 
North American Division or 
the General Conference will 
be at each of these meetings to 
present the background with 
the documentation to the full 
group concerning any kind of 
discipline that they feel is 
warranted and the reason for 
that. In that case, there will be 
a clear indication so the mem- 
bers will have sufficient basis 
to do this (discipline). 
We believe this will be helpful 
and we believe it is the best 
way at this time. When all the 
facts are on the table, it brings 
us very close together. 

Will the discipline actually be 
carried out by the local board 
In fact can it be carried out if 
many of those indicted are 
surrounded by boards and 
committees who are their 
peers and friends? 
I would like to believe that 
individuals that serve on 
boards and committees are 
there because they recognize 
the sacredness of that par- 
ticular trust. 1 believe in my 
heart and soul that in the 
majority of cases, they will 
handle it responsibly. 



The information that was 
gathered for us was not neces- 
sarily to be used as a vehicle 
for discipline. It was originally 
done for two reasons. One was 
to get a total and complete 
picture brought together by a 
law firm and a CPA firm so 
that we would know what our 
legal exposure might be. The 
other reason was that we had 
to build a wall of protection for 
ourselves because there were 
individuals seeking to es- 
tablish the fact that the Sev- 
enth-day Adventist church 
was perhaps in collusion with 
Dr. Davenport, that we were 
his agents, and that we were 
in partnership. 

"this matter. ..has 
brought universal 
shame..." 

While we will be willing to 
release material concerning a 
specific situation, we are very 
reluctant to release the whole 
• document until this matter is 
put to rest. 



It was stated that the current 
position on releasing the 
names was taken so local con- 
ferences and boards could 
deal with the problems in their 
areas. Is it impossible for local 
conferences to deal with per- 
sons that have moved into the 
area from other involved 



had to move to a separate 
conference and that con- 
ference kas no part of the 
Davenport matter? 
The General Conference has 
already indicated that they 
are willing to discipline an 
individual who did, in our 
judgement and based on the 
facts, fail in carrying out his 
responsibility as an officer. 
We have already taken an 
action of administrative rep- 
rimand for being derelict in 
administrative responsibility. 
We are a church body. We are 
not entirely isolated and we 
have to work together in 
resolving mutual church prob- 
lems. 

The statement was made by a 
high church official that the 
General Conference has 
■ awesome ' ' powers and could 
disband a union or conference 
if it failed to take proper 
action. Could you expand on 
this possibility? 
If a union were to be in 
rebellion against the church, 
that union could be voted out 
of the General Conference at a 
General Conference session. 
That is the only way we have 
to disband a union. 



/ understand that the General 
Conference has asked some of 
our union officials to resign 
but they declined to do so. I'm 
wondering if this is c 



Will there be any availabiltv 
to the laity of the audit report 
produced by a national CPA 



You have posed a very real 
and very valid kind of concern 
that we have faced. We feel 
that when boards and com- 
mittees have heard the facts, 
they ought to be in a position 
to state whether they believe 
some kind of discipline is 
indicated. 1 know it is putting 
a great deal on a committee, 
but these are some of the 
things that we need to face as 
we think of the good of the 
whole rather than our particu- 
lar location. 

Will the General Conference 
consider getting involved in 
some of those situations? 
We will be involved in each 
one of them. There will be a 
mix of officers from the North 
American Division and the 
General Conference at each of 
these locations when matters 
of discipline are taken up. 
Together we will be able to 
find our way through it. 

Is it proper for the General 
Conference to do the dis- 
ciplining of somebody who has 



' Officials in the General Con- 
ference knew that unions and 
conferences had investments 
with Davenport. Yet very little 
was done. Is it because of the 
failure of the business [Daven- 
port] that these people are 
being tried? 

It is true that we were aware of 
the loans being made to the 
real estate investment pro- 
gram of Dr. Davenport. At the 
time, it seemed they were very 
profitable, financially. There 
were many individuals who 
became intoxicated with this 
and felt it was going to go on 
forever. In 1968 the General 
Conference took an action 
clearly setting forth specific 
guidelines that should be met. 
Meetings were held beginning 
in 1971 on through 1978 where 
the union treasurers and trust 
officers in North America were 
brought together. Each time 
they went over these matters 
and caution was given. 
We set up guidelines that 
were straight enough so, had 
they been followed, nobody 
would have invested anything 
with Dr. Davenport. 
It was unfortunate that things 
seemed to be going so well for 
a while that those who should 
have been the enforcers of 
policy, simply disregarded it. 
As a result, we are all paying a 
price. We all must share some 
of the responsibility. 



At this point, we have not 
asked anyone to resign, 
though 1 am not going to say 
that we may not give that 
counsel to some as we have 
further opportunity to discuss 
it with them. 



Could it be possible that the 
church policy of using the tithe 
to be invested is not in 
harmony with the Bible or the 
Spirit of Prophecy? 
It is not the policy of the 
Seventh-day Adventist church 
to invest tithe money in stocks 
or bonds or real estate. We 
felt extremely unhappy when 
we found that 5700,000- 
5800,000 was tithe money. 
This money should never have 
been invested in this type of 
thing. 

What action is contemplated 
if the recommendations are 
not followed by the local 
conferences? Can we expect 
that there will be a compliance 
report within the next few 
months? 

We are willing to follow this 
thing through to its ultimate 
conclusion. If a committee, 
after hearing what the recom- 
mendation is, refuses to take 
action, they will have to be 
responsible for the con- 
sequences. 



"we are all paying 
a price." 

It will then be our intention to 
ask the General Conference 
Committe to request that the 
conference or union call 
special session of the con- 
stituency. We will feel much 
more satisfied with any 
decision that they arrive at, 
than merely an executive com- 

mittee. 

Is i, true that much of 'he 
investments that the churc 
had with Dr. Davenport « e < 
a .s„ he had been 
made after ne «"" , 
j -/fi.„™ rhurch memaei 

dropped from enures 

^Davenport did have^o- 
mesttc problems ana u 
through the sufferings o 
vorce He has been and s« 11^ 
a member of the church at » 



(cont. on page 5 ' 



March 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^ttections 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



How much for offe 



ring 



SCENE 1 {Johnny is 3 years 
old and on his way to Sabbath 
School with his parents.) 

JOHNNY: "Dad, I don't have 
any offering." 

DAD: "Here you are, 
Johnny" (Dad gives him 15 
cents. He grasps it in his tiny 
fist and in his other fist is a 
handful of Loma Linda food 
labels.) 

MOTHER: "Don't lose the 
money this time, Johnny. Do 
you remember who the money 
is for?" 



JOHNNY: (stumbling over a 
chair and bumping Becky on 
his way to the mission boat, he 
drops his money into the boat 
from over his head so he can 
hear the pennies drop and 
returns to his seat.) 



DAD: "That is 
Johnny." 

SCENE 2 (Johnny in 
School) 

TEACHER: Okay, Boys and 
Girls, it is time to give money 
to Jesus so all of you come up 
and put your offering in the 
little mission boat when the 
music begins to play. 

(Music - "Hear the Pennies 
Dropping") 



JOHNNY: (raises his hand) 

TEACHER: Good for you, 
Johnny, would you like to 
come up and put them into the 
elephant's mouth. 

JOHNNY: (nodding his head, 
he walks up and shoves his 
fistful of labels into the gaping 
hole under the elephants 
trunk.) 

TEACHER: Boys and Girls, 
you should remember to bring 
your labels, too, so there can 
be more money for the mission 
field. 



offering? 

JOHN: No, you didn't give 

DAD: Isn't it about time you 
gave some of your own 
money? 

JOHN: Hey, I am not making 
that much at the VM and you 
want me to pay on my school 
bill. 

DAD: Here, take this. 

JOHN: 25 cents? 

DAD: That is all the change I 
have today. 



BILL: Here you ai 
(throwing the envelope 
two rows of teenagers, hitting 
Sue) 



Sue JOHN: Well, you work, don't 



BILL: Yes, but it goes toward 
my bill. 



TEACHER: Bill, that 

unnecessary, you could have JOHN: Listen, if you double 

spilled money all over the wjth me \ wiU i oan you tne 

P' ace - money. 



BILL: It was empty! 



SCENE 1 (Johnny is 15 years 
old and on his way to Sabbath 
School) 

DAD: John, do you have any 



SCENE D (John in the Youth 
Sabbath School) 

TEACHER: Okay, come on, 
everybody, sit down and be 
quiet. Has the envelope been 
around yet? 

SUE: I haven't gotten it yet. 

TEACHER: Where is it? 

BILL: I have it. 

TEACHER: Give it to Sue, 
please. 



ACT III (John is a college 
student and he is attending 
Sabbath School. The super- 
intendent is calling for the 
offering. 

SUPERINTENDENT: Now it 
is time for the offering. Last 
week we received an average 
of 34 cents per person. It 
seems to me that we could do 
better than that. 1 would like 
to read to you this quotation 
about offerings. (As she 
begins to read John begins 
talking to his neighbor) 

JOHN: Hey. are you going to 
the banquet in Atlanta? 

BILL: Are you kidding? 
Where am I going to come u 
with the money? 



BILL: Where are you coming 
up with that much money? 

JOHN: I have saved it! You 
know, "a penny saved is a 
penny earned." 

BILL: Ok. it is a deal! I hate 
to go into debt but that is 
going to be a good banquet. 

ACT IV (John is married and 
sitting in church with his wife 
of one year) 

ELDER: Now, friends, you 
know that God loveth a cheer- 
ful giver and we need some 
cheertoday, so let us all give a 
generous offering so that the 
work of the Lord may progress 
throughout the world. The 
Deacons will now wait on you. 

(The Deacons begin moving 
up and down the aisles.) 

JOHN: (to his new wife) Do 
you have any change? 



Wil 



son 



:ont'd 



(com. from page 4) 



Campus Papules _ 



banks. This 

put money in Swiss 
While it has been 
i. at this point I would 
""' be in any position to level a 
c "arge along that line. 



Preside,, 



may wonder if the 
1 Review Com- 
i a domestic in- 
ement to make the church 
'eadership look objective. Was 



of any value or could the 
church officers have cared for 
the whole matter themselves. 
The Commission took its work 
seriously. I have nothing but 
the highest praise for them. 
They did a job that the officers 
could not have done. They 
filled a much needed role. 

When will the Davenport 
matter as far as church 
discipline is concerned, be 

To follow through properly 
and adequately. I would hope 
that the end of May could be 
the final cut off point. 



V* wort of the 



Elder Jerry Morgan of 
Collegedale, TN, will be the 
featured speaker at the 
bi-annual Nursing Dedication 
to be held this Sabbath at 6:30 
p.m. Morgan will be speaking 
to approximately 70 nursing 
students in the Collegedale 
church. 

Other guests will include the 
Wives of the Gideons, who 
will give white New Testa- 
ments to each student 
dedicated. 

Special music and lighted 
candles help to make this 
occasion important for nursing 
students and their families. 
This program takes the place 
of a capping ceremony that 
was formerly held on this 
campus and is still used by 
nursing schoolr 



The Southernaires, under the 
direction of Ron Qualley, will 
perform the National Anthem, 
as arranged by Southern Col- 
lege's Cynthia Patterson, at 
the start of the Hawk's game 
with the Philadelphia 76ers. 

According to Qualley, it was 
through a conversation with 
Mark Sellers, the Director of 
Group Sales for the NBA team 
that the engagement was 
made. "We've ordered tickets 
through Mark for the last 
three years," Qualley said. 
"When 1 presented the idea 
(of singing the anthem), Sel- 
lers liked it right away." 

Sellers in turn expressed his 
appreciation by inviting the 
Southern College Band to 
perform during the halftime 
intermission, and calling the 



April 12 date "Southern Col- 
lege Night." 
The game will receive broad- 
cast coverage on both radio 
and television stations, begin- 
ning at 7:30 on WTBS Channel 
17 TV and WTTB 750 AM 
radio in Atlanta. 



The Division of Arts and 
Letters of Southern College 
has announced a guest ap- 
pearance by Dr. Jean Kil- 
bourne on Thursday, March 
17, at 10:30 a.m. in the PE 
Center. 

A nationally-known media 
analyst, lecturer, and writer, 
Dr. Kilbourne will present a 
slide presentation entitled: 
The Naked Truth: Adver- 
tisings Image of Women. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 17. 1983 



o 



9fime ([M 



by Kelly Pctlijohn 



Soccer Standings 

Roscher 1 - 

Dowell 1 - 

Goodrum - 

Kinsev - 

Solar - 1 

Yapshing - 1 

Floor Hockey Standings 
Negron 1 • 
Jaecks 1 - 
Estrada - 
Tiage • 



Sha< 



0- 1 



Miranda - 1 



2. Do you think the USFL will 
survive? 

59% Said yes 
21% Said no 
20% Don't know 

3. Will the USFL thi --aten the 
NFL for competition of talent? 

52% Said yes 
40% Said no 
8% Don't know 

In response to the question 
"Will the USFL survive"? 



Several quotes were given. 
Some of those quotes are a 
follows: 

"It will survive a year or so' 

"only if it gets a lot of 
exposure on television." 

"It seems like America is too 
dedicated to the NFL for the 
USFL to take over" 



football regardless of the 
league" 

"The USFL will take 1/2 of the 
NFL's players and 1/2 of their 
fans." 

"I'm sick of player strikes. 
The NFL will be in trouble if 
players strike again." 

"I don't like the USFL. be- 
taking Herschel Walker 
wrong." 



Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 



NOTES: 

Coach Steve Jaecks reminds 
all players in the t 
nament to meet play dead- 
lines, so that the Doubles 
Tournament v "" 
smoothly. 

With the emergence of the 
new United States Football 
League and the tremendous 
amount of publicity involved 
in the Herschel Walker ordeal, 
the Southern Accent con- 
ducted a poll on the SC 
campus to get a feel as to what 
the students feel about the 
new USFL. Thre 
questions were asked of the 
students. These are listed 
below along with the 
responses. 

I. Do you like the New USFL? 

55% liked the league 
19% Don't like the league 
26% No opinion 




Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



'Join our BIG family' 




THE CAMPUS SHOP 

COLLEGEDALE, TN. 

PORTRAIT PACKAGE 

1 - 11x14 REG. PRICE 

2 - 5x7 $25.95 

8 - WALLETS 

ONLY 16.95 
$3.00 DEPOSIT 

WHEN PICTURES ARE TAKEN 

SUN. & MON. MARCH 13th & 14th 

9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. 
SUN. & MON. MARCH 20th & 21th 

9 AM. TO 5 P.M. 

396-217'' 



ftouthe/tn Qn ntc 



March 17. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



by Victor Czerkasij 



, My mailbox is not the most 
exciting place. Every morning 
jt spits out letters pleading for 

| donations, (Jerry Farwell: 
-With only S10 more from 
you, we'll have those Adven- 
tisis where we want them!"') 

I different bills, and those 
credit card applications which 
always get turned down any- 
way- So I thought I would sit 
down and write a few letters 
that I would like to receive- 
but alas. I never do. 

Dear Son, 

You are our joy and pride. In 
two months you will be a 
college graduate. It seems 
that we were wrong for spank- 
ing you every time you broke 
something (remember my 
Ming Dynasty vase?), or the 
time you burned down the 
house. We were wrong. En- 



closed is a check for $10,000 t 
make everything right. 



friends to ust 
Again, sorry. 



Dear Vic- 
Over the last vacation we 
searched your room and found 
nothing objectionable. Keep 
up the good work. 

The Deans 

P.S. Where'd you get that 
great Cheryl Tiegs poster? 

Dear Student #25995: It ap- 
pears that we over-charged 
you for 803 butter pats that 
you never took. We are giving 
you the proper $24.09 credit 
due you. Also, attached to this 
letter is a Guest Card we 
would like you and your 



(festfecfe 






This Saturday night, March 
19, the Student Missions Club 
will be presenting the movie. 
The Horse in the Gray Flannel 
Suit. 

Dear JJ, 

I'm so thankful that God 

knows what's best for us. 

He knew what I need by 

sending you to me. You're 

the one who holds a very 

special place in my life. 

:? Alright, my sis. 

i blessed Sabbath. 

Love. 

Your "little" sis, 

SW 

Dr. Turk: 

What do you get when you 
Kiss a canary? 

Answer: Chirpees; and it's 
untweetable! 



Hearr 
Have i 



Dear KDP, 

Just wanted to say thanks 
for being my friend. You are 
super, because you are will- 
ing to listen to me and to 
take time to talk to me. 
Thanks! 

If you can't figure who I 
am, watch out for the hint in 
next week's Accent. 



Thanks for being such 
good friends. Have a super 
"Green" Day! 



°ear Lisa: 



Turkytfl 



Thanks for caring and 
""derstanding. You're a 
6*eat roommate and friend. 
Ha Ppy S.P.'s Day! 

Loveya, Lina 

M r- Carol, 

^ve that haircut! Who's 
y°"r barber? 

The Donut Kid 



Do they have Holiday Inns 
in Tokyo? 



Dear Robbie: 
Just wanted to say "Hi". 
Thanks for being the great- 
est "brother" in the world. 

Love, Reddie 

P.S. Why didn't you let 

your heard grow? 



TRIP TO OPRYLAND 
STC is sponsoring a trip tc 
Oprvland. April 3, 1983 
Tickets are $10.75; trans 
portation is free. Buse? 
leave Wright Hall at 8 a.m. 
Tickets will be on salt 
Sunday, March 13. til! 
Thursday. March 17. al 
Thatcher Hall. For more 
information call Heidi al 
4030 or 4395. 



4014 is starting up again. 
Call this number for the 
latest information on up- 
coming events. 

***ARE YOU DARING*** 
***ARE YOU BORED*** 
**WANTTOPLAYTAG** 
Royce Earp and Mike 
McClung are getting to- 
gether a game of TAG. If 
you know how TAG is 
played, then you know how 
much fun it can be. It 
involves, rubber tipped 
suction dart guns, quick 
thinking, and strategy. 

If you are one of the 
people that is looking for a 
little excitement and you 
want to have something to 
tell your kids when they ask 
you about your college days 
then give one of us a call at 
4995 or 4997 or drop a note 
in the mailbox of S-18. 
Leave your name and phone 
number. Give us a call. 
You'll be glad yeu Q did._ 



over the last four years, 
you've never made our 10 
Most Wanted Students. Con- 
gratulations. Enclosed are 
two tickets for the upcoming 
Kiss concert for your effort. 
Enjoy! 



Attn.: Mr. Czerkasij, 

It is rare when we find a 
student of your caliber on our 
.campus, therefore, we would 
like to pay you to come to 
SCSDA for the rest of the year. 
I'm sure that our committee 
will not regret this action. If 
we can do any more, let us 



Dear Victor, 
We've been going over our 
records and have found that 



Dear Mr. #25995. 
We hope you enjoyed your 
recent meal with us. Please 
visit us again and we'll include 
a free shake. 

TheC.K. 



Dear Vic, 

Could you come over t 
office tonight? I just 



Dear Vic and Rene, 

I'm sorry for having you in 
this year's Joker as a Junior 
and not married. I know all 
those calls from Thatcher 
asking you out have been 
troublesome to your wife. How 
can I ever make it right?--with. 
sack cloth and ashes? 



Hey Pam, 

We have a report that you 
were shoplifting in the Uni- 
versity of Miami's gift shop. 

From a concerned W Patrol 

P.S. Have any extra? 



GOT SPRING FEVER? 

Let it all out next Tuesday, 
March 22, with the First 
Annual S.A. Spring Fling. 
What is it? Well, it's a 
variation of the popular 
"nerd day" of Fall semes- 
ter. Dress however you like 
next Tuesday, punk-out, be 
a nerd, be a prep, let 
yourself go-almost any- 
thing goes. This is your 
chance to Fling your Thing 
for Spring!!" The most 
outlanding, silly, and 
extravagant will win $25. 
(Judged by Cafe audience 
from 1-2 p.m. 



ADVENTIST COLLEGES 
ABROAD. Students in- 
terested in ACA may talk 
with Dr. Don Lee of the GC 
during his March 28-29 visit 
to our campus. He will visit 
each language class and will 
see other students by 
appointment. 

CONGRATULATIONS to 

Rich and Lynet on their little 
Miss Reiner! 



See how much fun this could 
be? I could go on and on, but 
I'd better quit now. You know 
what this is going to cost me in 
stamps? 



The Long Term Health 
Care Division of the Busi- 
ness Department will spon- 
sor a banquet on March 22, 
for all those students in- 
terested in this area of 
health care. 

Among those in attendence 
will be Business faculty, 
l.t.h.c. majors and the 
Regional Health Care 
corporate executives. 

The guest speaker will be 
Professor Fred Armstrong 
from U.T.C. and will speak 

condition. 

All those interested in 
attending should sign up in 
the Business Department 
office before Friday or call 
4986 to registar. 



To Gary Howe 

I see you're making a name 
for yourself at S.C. I hope 
you enjoy college life as 
much as I am. Good luck. 
Study hard.. .but have fun! 

Red Carnation 
P.S. Did you know my other 
half is getting married? 

ATTENTION THATCHER 
RESIDENTS -Question: 
What's the difference 
between the garbage and 
the Thatcher residents? 
Answer: The garbage gets 
taken out at least once a 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 17, 1983 



mak Clip 



O 



A 



Estelina Galva 
Sophomore 
Medical Technology 

Saturday night movies 
should be more inform 
ies where we can get t 
other students better. 




Home Eco; 



that 



There aren 7 ai 
most students can participate. 
If we had a more typical 
college program with organ- 
ized sports, cheerleaders, 
fraternities & sororities, there 
would be more school spirit. 



What student activities do you most often participate in 
and what do you think would help boost school spirit? 



9 




Marc Buch 

Business Administration 



Terry Wilkes 
Sophomore 
Computer Science/Bu 




Carol Murphy 
Junior 

Behavioral Sc 
Studies 



Pizza feed and banquets. The Saturday night movies & pizza 

Administration need to stop feeds in the cafeteria. I think 

harping on such nit-picky sub- it would be nice if we had a 

jects as jewelry, eating out on basketball team that could 

Sabbath, shorts, supposedly play other colleges, 
bad student attitudes... the list 



e/Family 



There isn 't anything to attend 
except Saturday night activ- 

boggeddown with our studies, 
maybe everybody could tight- 
en up and we could have a 
little more school spirit. 



COLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 

WE'RE LOCATED IN THE 
COLLEGE PLAZA. STOP BY 
AND SEE US. 

Phone: 396-2550 
Hours: 7:30 - 5:00 Mon. - Thur. 
7:30 - 4:00 Fri. 



Alradkion 

offierviee 
topeople 



9 

i 



Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 

means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 

P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BEAULYOUCANBE. 







^AMERICAS "I VEGETARIAN SNACK SHOPfc 



Dionne Warwick 
says:"Getyour 
blood into 
circulation." 

P| 

Call Red Ooss now 
for a blood donor 
appointment. 



Southern /Irrpfit 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 




March 24, 1983 



Energy system 
proposed 



i. Dorothy Glacomozz) lights Denlse Arnold's candle at the Nursing Dedication. 

61 Nurses dedica ted 



Campbell and Associates, 
Inc., a Chattanooga engineer- 
ing firm, has been on the 
campus of Southern College 
conducting a survey concern- 
ing energy usage and waste. 

Because the college spends 
over a million dollars a year 
for utilities, this survey was 
requested to help find ways to 
lower this cost. 

It is possible that a special 
system will be necessary to 
automatically control all 
lights, water heaters, fans, air 
conditioners, elevators, etc. 
that needlessly waste energy 
in various places on campus. 
The system will operate from 
a central computer and will 
automatically shut-down such 
energy-consuming devices 



during certain times, like 
vacations and summer. 

Besides the system, other 
energy-saving ideas have 
been suggested, such as in- 
sulating and burying steam 
pipes, and controlling lights 
by a photo cell. 

"This system could take 
anywhere from 3 months to 1 
year to install and is going to 
cost," states Rodney Dupree, 
a representative of the firm. 
"But we won't know anything 
for sure until the middle of 
April." 

It is possible that this project 
could be financed up to 50% 
by the Department of Energy, 
if deemed worthwhile. How- 
ever, nothing can be decided 
until the research is finished. 



Sixty- one first semester 
nursing students were dedi- 
cated before an assembly of 
families and friends in the 
Collegedale church on Satur- 
day, March 14. 

Elder Jerry Morgan, youth 
pastor at the Collegedale 
Seventh-day Adventist 

church, was chosen by the 
class to be the speaker. 
"Somehow, the nursing pro- 
fession has been recognized as 
very special," Morgan said. 
"Nurses ... are set aside and 
consecrated to a divine and 
sacred purpose. Yet if I was 
going to dedicate myself to 
something," he added, "I 
better be able to enjoy it for 
the next 40 plus years. Too 
often once we get on the job, 
we find that reality is a long 
way from idealism." Morgan 
then shared some steps on 
how to avoid job burnout. 

1. Learn how to be 
dissatisfied with your per- 
formance so you will continue 
to grow. 

. 2. Learn to think in 
Principles and not just in facts. 

■*■ Look for and grow with 
evaluation. 

4. Learn to expand your 
education. Go beyond . . . 
Don't limit yourself 
nursing. Become 
rounded person. 

•"closing, Morgan challenged 
th e nurses. "Today you are 
6°>ng to be dedicated. My 



hope is that : 
you and say, 'there is some- 
thing special about that 
nurse.' That is what I call 
dedication." 

During the program, several 
members of the class per- 
formed musical selections and 
a representative from Gideon 
International presented the 
class with a small white New 
Testament. Elvie Swinson 
then called roll and each 
student rose to light his 
candle. Encircling the dark- 
ened church with their lighted 
candles, the class recited the 
Nightingale Pledge to commit 
their lives to purity and the 
faithful practice of nursing. 



The program closed with the 
nurses singing their class 
song, "What a Friend We 
Have in Jesus." 

Ellen Gilbert, Nursing Divi- 
sion Chairman, told the South- 
ern Accent that having a 
dedication and not a nurse's 
capping is a tradition. "We 
prefer to call it a dedication 
because we have more of a 
spiritual emphasis than an 
emphasis on apparel." 

Colleen Barrow suggested 
that the capping ceremony 
was done away with because 
of the increasing number of 
male nursing students. The 
Semester's class had 15 men, 
the highest number ever. 



Canadian Brass coming 



TO ^\^ byOlckSird 

The Canadian Brass, an 
internationally-known brass 
ensemble, will perform in 
concert on Saturday night, 
March 26, at 8:00 p.m. in 
Southern College's Physical 
Education Center. . 

Throughout the musical 
world the Canadian Brass 
have gained a reputation for 
forming new paths into un- 
charted areas of music for 
brass. Since their formation in 



1970, The Brass 
transcribers of r 



! become 
: from all 



Known for their "brilliant 



A I A to meet at And re ws 



well- 



The Adventist Intercollegiate 
Association will hold its an- 
nual convention at Andrews 
University from April 1-4. 
Student Association officers 
from 10 of the Adventist 
colleges in the United States 
will meet to discuss problems 
they had as student leaders, 
and ways to solve them, and 
attend training workshops on 
practical subjects. 

AIA has come under fire from 
some SA officers in recent 
years because of a lack of 
direction and practical use- 
fullness. Mike Seaman, AIA 
President and '82 SMC grad- 
uate, vigorously defended his 
organization. "This year we 
have been rebuilding AIA," 
Seaman told the Southern 
Accent. "We have re-estab- 



lish stronger ties among the 
SA officers and have proposals 
to establish communication 
among officers. We have 
started to work on a proposal 
with the North America Divi- 
sion to establish a student loan 
program for students at 
Adventist schools, one of our 
greatest achievements," 
Seaman emphasized, "de- 
veloping a convention that 
meets the original purpose of 
AIA--a lot of training instead 
of just discussion on how to 
improve AIA." 

Other SA officers have 
questioned the usefulness of 
AIA in relationship to its cost. 
Seaman, however, contends 
the cost is minimal. "AIA 
costs each SA 19 cents per 
full-time equivalant student. 



The AIA total dues for South- 
ern College is about $100 for 
the whole year. 

The biggest costs of the 
convention are paid by the 
sponsoring college or univer- 
sity and not by the Student 
Association. 

"I will admit," Seaman said, 
"that the AIA convention has 
not been worth the money in 
the past but we are hoping to 
eliminate that problem." 

Joseph Robertson, Southern 
College's SA Vice-President, 
also is optimistic about AIA. 
"AIA has improved in organi- 
zation and structure, ' ' he 
stated. "Under the leadership 
of Mike Seaman, the con- 
vention will be far more 
worthwhile and well worth our 
money." 



virtuosity and ensemble play- 
ing of remarkable unanimity," 
the Canadian Brass have per- 
formed in Canada and the 
U.S., as well as Europe, 
China, Japan, Saudi Arabia, 
and the Soviet Union. In 1977. 
the Brass became the first 
Western musical ensemble to 
cross the Chinese border, as 
part of a cultural exchange 
program arranged by 
Canada's Prime Minister 
Pierre Trudeau. 

The Canadian Brass have 
recently signed a contract with 
CBS Masterworks. arranged 
cross-over material, in addi- 
tion to their classical interpre- 
tations. Their first record is to 
be released in the next few 
months. 

The group is made up of five 
classically-trained musicians: 
Frederic Mills and Ronald 
Romm (trumpets), Graeme 
Page (French horn), Eugene 
Watts (trombone), and 
Charles Daellenbach (tuba). 
Their repertoire ranges from 
the classical works of Bach. 
Handel, and Purcell, to rag- 
time works by Jelly Roll {j 
Morton and Scott Joplin. the 
avant-garde works of Lukas 
Foss, and the hits of Fats 
Waller. 

"We believe it is our 
responsibility to bring the 
audience to the music, rather 
than the music to the audi- 
ence," says Charles 
Daellenbach. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 24, 1983 



3 



What i s a 
' 'Ch r i s t i an ' ' 

news pap e r ? 

Exactly what constitutes a "Christian" newspaper? Is the 
Accent a "Christian" newspaper just because Southern 
College is a Christian college? Or is it a "Christian" paper 
because the staff and content make it way? 

I believe that a newspaper is considered "Christian" 
because of the views of its staff, and in that way the content 
is affected. However, this does not mean that everything 
that is printed in the Accent has to be totally religious and 



r tli L - 



s in the Letters section is 
i their school paper. This 
■ through those letters, 



Letting the students a 
one way of getting student input i) 
has caused several debates to oc 

but this too is good. It is better than the apathy that is so 
prevalent on this and other Christian college campuses. As 
long as the editorial policy is to print every letter we receive, 
providing we have the space, then we will print it. The 
editorial staff does not discriminate between letters, and the 
way an order is decided upon is mostly dependant upon 
avaiable space and layout rules. 

It may be that this section is being taken advantage of. But 
if it is, then censorship of letters will be the only way to keep 
the Letters "kosher." If a letter is printed that is offensive to 
some students, then they should be allowed to write letters in 
response. If censorship is required to keep the newspaper 
"Christian", then we might as well do away with the Letters 
section totally. 

I am not sure that this is the answer. Perhaps my view of a 
Christian newspaper is false. If it is. then maybe we should 
use censorship in our paper. I don't think it is, though, and 
I'm willing to bet that most of the students don't think so 
either. 

A "Christian" newspaper should represent high ideals and 
standards, but an editor's personal views whould not stand in 
the way of presenting the news. I have the Editorial section. 
You have the Letters. 

-MM 



J 



( " " — " 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 






Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 






Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editor 








Photography Director 








Advertising Manager 








Circulation Manager 








Religious Editor 






Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 






Karen Peck 


Sports Editor 






Kelly Pettijohn 








Chuck Wtsener 


Typesetters 






Dinah Slawter 
Carolloree 


Columnists 






BiUBolh 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 


Reporters 






Dick Bird 
MoniGennick 


Advisor 






Frances Andrews 




he Dffl 






College and is released each 


Thursday 


.in. IS 


•XM 'Cn " "' S °"""'" 










editors, Southern College, 
l advertisers. 


the Seven 


th-day 





Take The SC Challenge 




What Do i Knovv!^ 
I Just Graduated 
rauRoM academy! J 

-^ 




Sfettete 



Dear Editor, 

After reading your editorial 
in last weeks' Accent, I was 
very impressed with the clar- 
ity and truths of your state- 
Southern College, with its 
tradition of fine academic 
performance, attracts stu- 
dents from around the world. 
Students come for many 
reasons including advanced 
educational facilities, guar- 
anteed job placement and a 
wide variety of internships 



(which some colleges call 
"hands-on" experience). But 
there's more-much more to 
Southern. Take for example 
the campus which has more 
green grass than chipped de- 
caying sidewalks, the baseball 
fields, the dormitories which 
are modern and don't have 
temperamental, spastic fire 
alarms that sound several 
times per weekend. Take for 
example the dormitory deans 
who are friendly and want to 
find out who you are and ask if 



they can help you in some 
way. Take for example the 
high caliber of the professors 
and support personnel here at 
Southern. Also consider the 
comfortable, relaxed atmos- 
phere of the college, exam 
week not withstanding. 

Does it sound too good to be 
true? Well, that is the 
Southern College difference. 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to reply to the 
suggestion in the March 17 
Accent ("Speak Up") that 
what Southern College needs 
to boost school spirit are 
fraternities, sororities and in- 
tercollegiate sports. I do not 
know whether the one ad- 
vocating these views has at- 
tended a public university 
where such activities abound 
but I have. The University of 
Iowa (Iowa City) boasts more 
than a dozen fraternity and 
sorority houses separate from 
its charming co-ed dorms 
(where Daily l yian reports of 
prankster fires and youthful 
sex are frequent). One fra- 
ternity knew the citv police 
quite well, for they had busted 
the place twice to make arrests 
for selling beer to minors. 
Others featured all-night par- 
ties, bizarre and even life- 
threatening initiation rites 
and copies of teachers' exams 
and former students' research 
papers at bargain prices. One 
non-Chnstian student told me 
she had refused her mother's 
Pto.join .a sorority s,atin 8 



that she wished to preserve 
her virginity. A sorority gal in 
one class 1 taught broke her 
leg in a wild fraternity-sorority 
lawn party; another fraternity 
chap turned in a paper which 
he had finished while "under 
the influence of" (quite evi- 
dent on his breath)-it was 
pure balderdash. A third-this 
one a super-spirited sports 
jock for the Hawk's wrestling 
team-handed in a purchased 
(S3.00 per page) term paper: 
my exposure of his fraud went 
all the way to the Dean of the 
College-but because he was a 
star on the team, they slapped 
his hand with an F and kept 

Sports and school spirit-is 
that when the crowd shouts 
themselves hoarse on Satur- 
day afternoon because of the 
"spirit" they find in liquid 
torm in those pocket flasks 
Hawk s fans are famous for? 
0r is that shown by phone 
calls from coaches for 30 
mmutes (in my case) urging 
teaching assistants to "let this 
gal pass" because, after all, 
she s our star runner? (But 



vrite two complete 
coach!) Even my 
history professors [here were 
upset about that incident. 

No. thanks; even if we could 
have some form of acceptable 
SDA fraternities or sororities, 
have you considered the cost 
of building their houses, the 
expense to students for the 
parties, pins, blazers am) 
other gimics, or to the college 
for supervising them? 

I would like to suggest in- 
stead that true school spirit is 
built not upon activities or 
clubs or intercollegiate sports, 
but upon close relationships 
and commitment-relation- 
ships with God, our fell"* 
students and our teachers; 
and a commitment to do 
God's will in our lives and 
advance His work in In 
world. If, as two students ano 
one faculty member have saw. 
upwards of 90 percent ot ou 
students occasionally atte^ 
the theater and nearly 
percent of out young "" 
have imbibed some alcoho" 
beverage, then perhaps 
Letters cont. on p. 



March 24, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



only way to have real school 
spirit is to humbly return to 
the Christ- ordained goals and 
value system upon which this 
college was founded. When 
we manifest in our school life 
the fruits of the Spirit, then we 
will have all the spirit we 
really need. 

Sincerely, 

Brian E. Strayer 

Asst. Prof, of History 



Dear Editor: 

I am writing this letter be- 
cause I am disturbed at the 
way we as Adventist college 
students take sides on issues 
such as theater, jewelry and 
the latest topic, rock music! I 
personally took offense at the 
way the last letters made 
Cindy seem to be an immature 
person. I do not know Cindy 
personally and have only seen 
her around campus a few 
times. If she wrote her article 
for attention or for some other 
self-centered motive, it is not 
for me or anyone to judge. If 
per chance Cindy is describing 
her encounter exactly as it 
happened, it does portray 
some serious implications for 
those who own and listen to 
these groups. But this is not 
what I want to write about. 
Several writers took time in 
last week's issue to make light 
or rationalize away the prob- 
lems that we as Adventist 
young people fail to deal with 

I agree with Culpepper's 
final statement as to the 
number of young people leav- 
ing the church and why they 
do. To many, there are too 
many inconsistencies within 
the church. In a logical way of 
looking at things, it is wrong 
to sanction a Barry Manilow 
album and criticize and con- 
demn a Van Halen or Black 
Sabbath album. Cannot the 
devil be just as effective in one 
as the other? 

But if there are no incon- 
sistencies in our logic, let us 
leave the choice up to the 
individual and if he feels fairly 
comfortable with most rock 
i his business. 



Does 



be 



saved? We have goofed. I 
have goofed. Let me include 
myself when I say that we are 
looking through the wrong end 
of the binoculars. I know that I 
have fallen into the trap of not 
buying too "rock" of an 



Dear Editor: 
I feel I should respond to 
Chuck Wisener's letter which 
appeared in last week's Ac- 
cent. The letter was one of the 
most immature letters I've 
seen in the Accent in my four 
years here. Miss Torgeson 
stated her opinion and Wise- 
ner tried to make her out to be 
a total fool. This if not meant 
to be a defense of Miss 
Torgeson's opinion, but sim- 
ply to ask you a question. Isn't 
there any way to keep trite and 
idiotic letters out of this 
"Christian" publication. 



album, but one that has 
enough "beat" and "tempo" 
so that I can break loose on the 
weekends. 

We think we are using selec- 
tive judgement but really we 
are just forsaking one type of 
evil for another. Jesus is 
coming back to finish the final 
touches on the plan of re- 
demption. He may be here by 
June, July or August of this 
year, perhaps sometime next 
year. Satan has us where he 
wants us if we are choosing 
sides on which album we 
should buy, or which movie is 
the one that Dean Schlisner 
would approve of. That is 
exactly where Satan wants us. 
As long as we don't openly 
commit ourselves to Christ we 



Mhe 



i to 1 



i lias 



already lost the battle and is 
determined that you will too. 

Please remember that Christ 
put all on the line for you. We 
sometimes lose sight of that 
fact with all the quarreling we 
do on imposed standards. I 
know that we hate to have a 
group of people dictate to us 
that which is right or wrong. 
The church was not meant to 
be a perfect institution, but it 
is the organization upon which 
"God bestows His supreme 
regard." I want the readers to 
know that I have not yei 
attained to those standards 
which I have just spoken 
about. But with the grace of 
God. and because He loves me 
very much I will reach a higher 
ground where I can feel more 
at peace with God--so can you ! 

Sincerely, 
David L. Weeden 




Dear Editor: 

I would like to defend myself. 

First of all, I was not the only 
one who felt the same things I 
mentioned. The friends with 
me also felt them (they will 
remain anonymous). If, in 
fact, the records give off bad 
vibes, that should tell us to 
stay away from them. 

I am not offended by those 
who like rock music and 
defend it, because I was once 
a rock music defender. But 
now I no longer listen to it. 
Rock music and 1 do not get 
along and I will speak up 
against it any time I feel it is 
necessary. 

Perhaps I should mention 
that I was not out to see if 1 
could get bad feelings from 
the album. It was just some- 
thing that happened. 

I was not overcome with 
emotion when I picked up the 
album. This is one time ration- 



; inspired by the devil. 



Sincerely, 
Cindy Torgesen 



Dear Editor: 
You wouldn't go to a doctor 
to get your car fixed, would 
you? So why argue amongst 
ourselves? Let's ask the ex- 
perts. 
We're talking here with Jerry 
Garcia of the Grateful Dead; 
"Excuse me sir, does Satan 
have anything to do with rock 
music? A Friend of the Devil is 
a Friend of Mine. (AH itali- 
cized replies are the actual 
lyrics or names ot songs or 
albums of bands mentioned.) 
"I see. What kind of lifestyle 
do you guys maintain? We're 
living on Reds, Vitamin C. and 
Cocaine, all a friend can say is 
ain't it a shame. "Ah, well, 
thank you." 

We're calling Mick 
Jagger of the Rolling Stones, 
"Hello, Mick?" "Just call me 
Lucifer." "Yeah, sure, what- 
ever you say. Tell me, do you 
know Jesus Christ?" "Well 
sure, just the other day / ran 
twenty red lights in his honor, 
thank ya Jesus, thank ya 
Lord. "OK catch you later." 
Here's a good one. John 
(Ozzy) Osborne, one time lead- 
er of the controversial group, 



Black Sabbath, "Excuse me. 
Ozzy. To what do you attribute 
the success of your band?" 
"We sold our souls for Rock 
'n'Roll.'"'0\\, that's nice." 
"We're on the line with 
Angus Young, the fellow who 
replaced Bon Scott in the band 
AC/DC." "Tell me Angus, 
what city are you playing 
next?" "Oh we're taking the 
'highway to Hell." "Say, what 
kind of music do you guys 
listen to?" "Hells Bells, of 
course!" "Of course, I should 
have known." 

I also tried to- contact Jimi 
Hendrix, Jim Morrison, and 
Keith Moon but found their 
lines disconnected. 

Now I ask you, isn't it absurd 
to think that such nice fellows 
as this would have anything to 
do with Satan? I mean every- 
body knows that spiritual dis- 
cernment is nothing but emo- 
tion! Let's quit being nit-picky 
and invite Blue Oyster Cult to 
play at the church for Vespers 
sometime. What do you say? 

Sincerely, 
Steven S. Springer 



Leeper to give lecture 




C o u r tes 




Jim Leeper, president of 1981. 

Versitron Industries, will Leeper is currently a member 

speak tonight for the Ander- of the American Management 

son Lecture Series. His talk, Association and a board mem- 

"Where in the World Are You ber of the Associated Medical 

Going?" will deal with goal Institutions. He is listed in the 

setting and motivation. Who's Who in the West and 

Leeper graduated from was given the Beta Gamma 

Southern Missionary College Sigma award from The 

in I960 with a BA in Business National Honorary Business 

Administration. He went on Fraternity in 1968. 

to work for several church and The lecture will be at 8:00 

hospital organizations before p.m. in SummerourHall. This 

starting with Versitron Indus- is the seventh meeting of the 

tries. He became president of E.A. Anderson Lecture Series, 
the food service corporation in 



ally crowned 



The Southern College Child 
Development Center recently 
crowned new Courtesy 
Queens and Kings. 

Stephanie Spurlock and 
Aaron Hudson were Courtesy 
Kind and Queen for the Day 
Care Division. Cary Zelmer 
and Lisa Zimmerman wore the 
crowns for the Kindergarten 
Division. 

For two months the children 
received check marks for 
favorable behavior such as 
kindness or remembering to 
say thank-you. 

Marilyn Sliger. Director of 
the Child Development 
Center, expressed her feelings 
about the event. "It helps the ^^ 
staff and myself to look only ^ 
for the good the children do. 
The program helps the child- 
ren realize the value of shar- 
ing and taking turns. We are 
proud of our children.''. . 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 24, 1983 



CHas&ikeds 



ADVENTIST COLLEGES 
ABROAD will be promoted 
by Dr. Don Lee of the 
General Conference on 
Monday and Tuesday, 
March 28 & 29. Interested 
students may hear his pre- 
sentation during any 
modern language class. All 
are invited to meet him and 
see his slides of Bogen- 
hofen, Collonges, and 
Sangunto at 6:15 p.m., 
Monday the 28th, in LWH 
210. 



To ALF. 
Friends are friends forever 
If the Lord's the Lord of 

And a Friend will not say 

Cause the welcome never 
ends. 

Thanks for always leaving 

the door open. Lucky me. 

Love always, 

"Your Best Friend" 



Dear Chip & Debbie, 

Thanks so much for 
inviting us over for the 
weekend. We had lots of 
fun. 
Have a Super Day! 



To: Red Carnation 
You really had me thinking 
when 1 read your classified 
last week. I hope you're 
enjoying the sunshine down 
there. Study hard. Summer 
is almost here. 

Gary 



1 



Dear Dwight, 

Are you alive? I've not 
heard from you! I am about 
to fade away. 

I'll look for your reply. 
May God Bless you. 

Almost Wilted 
Summer Rose 



Dear SC students, 

Thank you for your 
generous and unprecedent- 
ed support. 

Sincerely, 
REO Speedwagon 



Hi H. L. Ill 

Have you had a good 
week? Sure hope you did. 
Oh. by the way, have you 
kissed any timecards lately 
I told you where mine was 
at!!! Bye! 

"You know who" 



ATTENTION GIRLS: 
I know how a lot of you like 
to sew and decorate your 
dresses, blouses, skirts or 
whatever the craft may be. 
Well, 1 have good news for 
you! My uncle sent me 68 
lbs. of braids, trimmings, 
and lace, and it's all for sale 
to you for only $.15-$. 25 a 
yard. It's selling now and 
must sell before April 30. 
Contact Dee at 4178, Rm. # 
532. Future brides and 
bridemaids may be interest- 
ed as well! 



Hello Joyce & Kathy 
I hope you are having fun. 
It could be worse. School 
could be getting out in 8 
weeks instead of 6. Good 
day. 

The Kids 



Due to bad weather, the 
Spring Fling has been 
delayed until April 7. 



Dear Ralph, 

The next time your chariot 
needs washing be sure to 
come and get me. 

Your Babe 



BUSINESS AND COM- 
MUNICATIONS MAJORS 

Please reserve March 31 
on your calendars. IABC- 
SC/UTC will have, as guest 
speaker, Mr. Norman 
Hatter, Assistant Plant 
Manager for DuPont. His 
topic on "Employee 
Relations" will include a 
question and answer per- 
iod at the end of his talk. 
Plan to be at the cafeteria 
banquet room. You will not 
want to miss this. 



C.S. LEWIS SPECIALIST 
Paul Holmer is to speak at 
Cadek Hall at UTC on 
Monday, March 28 at 8:15 
p.m. A van is being 
sponsored by the divisions 
of Religion and Arts & 
Letters (Writers Club). 
Sign up in LWH (Religion) 
or Jones (English); space is 
limited. Dr. Holmer, pro- 
fessor of theology at Yale, 
was a friend of author 
Lewis, and has written two 
books about him. 

Denise 
Happy Birthday and I love 



Scott Hambleton & D.W., 

While you were outside 
looking for a blast, we were 
inside having one. 



Dear MLC, 
I hate to tell you, but your 
childhood rkeam definitely 
didn't come true. But mine 



James, Jack, 
Lowell, & Jerry 



P.S. Ever thought of i 
ning track? 



Suzanne Whitley, 

Thanks so much for the 
time spend together this 
weekend. You really went 
out of your way to make it a 
fun time. The food was 
good and the walk was even 
"a bit different from your 
average Sabbath afternoon 
hike." (Ha Ha) 

Also, thank you for the 
chocolate chip cookies. My 
roommate and I really 
savored them. 
Have a terrific weekend. 
"K" 



Dear Curly, 

Welcome to Springtime! 
It's beautiful f| y j n o 
weather! Let's wing our 
way through to the finals 
letting the Great Pilot take 
over our joysticks. Chin up. 
Frohliche Fruhlingfeit 
The Red Baron 



SERVICE DEPARTMENT/ 
LOST AND FOUND: 

We have many Bibles, 
jackets, sweaters, 2 blan- 
kets, 2 pillows, 1 nurses hat 
and case, composition 
books, gloves, etc. If you 
have lost any of these items, 
please stop by our office at 
the back of lynnwood Hall. 
Identify and claim. 



Royce, 

We were shocked to hear 
of your loss. We send our 
deepest sympathy in the 
loss of your roommate. 

Your friends in this 

time of need, 

G&Nfroml67 



Scott and Daryl, 

Plutonium is red, 
Your faces were blue, 
When Charleston blew up, 
Boy, you guys flew. 



TheHoaxmen 



Dear Kelly I, 

I really enjoyed Friday 
night. Se ya at the VM. 



Hey, Mickiel 
You're so finel 



Happy Birthday, Page! 
Hope everything work's out 
just fine. You know we love 
you! 

Maureen & Chuck 

In keeping with the 
Student Association Consti- 
tution, yearbooks will be 
given to students taking 
eight or more hours. Stu- 
dents taking less than eight 
hours will have to pay S8 for 
a yearbook. If you wish to 
pay for your yearbook in 
advance, you may do so in 
the cafeteria from 12-1 p. m 
on March 28 through Aprii 
1- We will not be selling 
yearbooks in the dorms as 
stated in the Campus 
Chatter on Tuesday. 



BUC$ CLUB CAMPOUT 

The Business Club is 
sponsoring a weekend at 
Fall Creek Falls (April 1-3). 
Everyone is invited. There 
will be a charge of $12 for 
members and $15 for non- 
fnembers. This fee includes 
meals, transportation, and a 
chance to get away and have 
a good time. For the golfers 
there will be a golf tour- 
nament on Sunday if there 
is enough interest. (Please 
contact Mr. Rozell or Mr. 
Spears.) Sign up with Susie 
Crabtree or Steve Spears by 
Wednesday, March 30. 

We're looking forward to 
having you join us. 



Dear KDP, 

Have you given up yet 
figuring out who I am? I 
promised I'd give you a 
hint. 

I like to play pranks yet I 
am sweet. 

Come on and sweat it out 
until you find out who I am! 
Have a terrific weekend, 
and God bless you. 

Love, 
Your Secret Admirer 




March 24, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCEMT/5 



cpiwdiom 



Pastor Gordon Bietz 



Once upon a time in Fenton 
Forest a great controversy 
arose. It caused such hard 
feelings and caused such a stir 
in the forest that for a time 
there was some anxiety on the 
part of Wise Old Owl about 
whether the forest would sur- 

|t happened like this. It had 
always been a rule in the 
that no animal could litter. AH 
of their garbage was to be 
appropriately buried. The law 
read "Bury Your Garbage" 
and signs were posted all over 
the forest. 

Well, that law went along 
fine until one day Randy 
Raccoon and his family 
brought an objection to the 
law. It seems that they were 
very clean animals generally 
and found that the require- 
ment that all garbage must be 
buried did not take into con- 
sideration their habits of leav- 
ing some food leftovers for the 
birds to clean up for them. 
They thought that the law 
should be amended to allow 
for their practice of careful 



placement of leftovers for 
other animals in the forest. 

That seemed to be reason- 
able and animals who 
depended on some of Randy's 
garbage were especially in 
favor of the amendment. So 
the law was changed to read, 
"Bury your garbage, unless 
there are other animals in the 
forest who depend on your 
garbage for their own food 
supply." The signs that had 
been placed in strategic places 
all around the forest were now 
enlarged so that they could 
accommodate the new reading 
of the law. 

All went fine in the forest 
until some of the animals, 
Bert, the Bear, and Wendell 
Wolverine began to leave all 
kinds of garbage around. 
When they were questioned 
about their unhealthful and 
unkept ways by wise Old Owl 
they claimed exemption from 
the law based on the amend- 
ment for, Bert said, "All the 
animals of the forest profited 
from his garbage because 
there was so much of it." 



It was pointed out to Bert that 
when he left too much garbage 
for the scavengers in the 
forest to clean up, it rotted and 
smelled, but Bert said as far 
as he was concerned, it 
smelled good. 

The forest council did not 
agree with Bert and so they 
amended the law to limit the 
amount of garbage that could 
be left for the scavengers of 
the forest. The newly painted 
signs now read, "Bury your 
garbage, unless there are 
other animals in the forest 
who depend on your garbage 
for their food supply, but in no 
case leaving more of said 
refuse in one location for such 
a length of time as to result in 
the emanation of inappro- 
priate odors." 

Sammy Skunk, the sign 
painter, was pleased with all 
the business and hired more 
painters. 

Madeline Moose was the 
next animal to be hauled 
before the city council for 
breaking the litter law. It 
seemed that as she grazed in 



Qampus Hflpsufes 



A fund-raising jump rope 
contest will be held Sunday, 
March 27 to further research 
for the American Heart Asso- 
| ciation. 

The contest being held on 
Sunday is in the gym and 
| starts at one o'clock in the 
afternoon. There will be 
music, fun, and a lot of jump 
ropes twirling for one hour. 
The team of six collecting the 
most pledges for the American 
j Heart Association will receive 
a pizza dinner with their date 
I [or free. The AHA is giving 
I individuals prizes also. You 
I could win a warm-up suit or 
barrel bag, jump rope, wind- 
I breaker jacket, or a T-shirt 
I from the American Heart 
| Association. 

CABL, part of the Campus 
Ministries program, is in 
I charge of the campaign to help 



the AHA fight heart disease. 
Plans are already being laid 
for a contest next year on a 
larger scale and involving 
more students. 

Come and see your friends 
and have a great time Sunday 
at one o'clock in-the gym. 

Elder Russell L. Staples, 
Associate Professor of Mis- 
sions at Andrews University, 
will be the featured speaker 
for the Religion Retreat to be 
held this weekend. 

Staples will be speaking on 
four areas that are the basis 
for practical Christian living, 
which will include "Major 
Concepts of Salvation, and 
Difficulties in the Classical 
Justification Position. 

Sponsored by the Religion 
Department, the "retreat 
will be in Talge Hall Chapel, 



Big Meadow some of the grass 
fell from her mouth and was 
not eaten. In the light of the 
fact that this grass was not 
appropriate food for other 
forest animals, it was classi- 
fied as "non-edible garbage" 
and needed to be buried. 
Madeline objected inasmuch 
as she had always eaten like 
that and. in fact, would have 
to hire a ground hog to bury 
her uneaten grass. That last 
fact may have been the reason 
that it was Gordon Groundhog 
who dragged Madeline to the 
council for he didn't like her 
walking around the meadow 
anyway. He had lost one of 
his secret tunnels because she 
had stepped in it. 

Well, the council considered 
carefully the case and deter- 
mined that it would really be 
too much to expect of 
Madeline Moose to bury her 
grass, so they amended the 
rule to exclude "refuse that 
would, in the natural course of 
events, decay without inordi- 
nate environmental disrup- 
tion." The council was 



becoming unhappy with the 
apparent lack of under- 
standing over this rule and sc 
they also ordered the engi- 
neering department to in- 
crease the placement of the 
signs and their visibility so 
that the message would be 
clearly communicated to the 
forest community. 

Sammy applied for a larger 
b get as he employed more 
sign painters to enlarge the 
signs which were now being 
placed everywhere in the 
forest. He was very pleased 
with his business and was able 
to pay Gordon Groundhog a 
bit of a bonus for his good 

"You have heard it was said 
to the people long ago. 'Do not 
murder, and anyone who 
murders will be subject to 
judgment.' But I tell you that 
any one who is angry with his 
brother will be subject to 
judgment." Matthew 5:21-22. 
Expanding laws rarely Fixes 
problems and debating doc- 
trines rarely changes lives. 



with the last meeting held in 
Spalding Elementary School. 
The Student Ministerial As- 
sociation is planning to serve a 
light supper following the 
Saturday evening meeting. A 
softball game is also planned 
for Sunday afternoon. Time 
and further details will be 
announced sometime during 
the weekend. 

Brass players, all former 
students of Pat Silver, joined 
the current brass ensemble in 
presenting the "Sounds of 
Brass" during Sabbath church 
services and a 4 p.m. program 
in the church. The guests 
traveled from Orlando and 
Nashville to participate in the 
weekend programs. 

David Steen presented a ves- 
per program on creation and 



evolution in Inverness, 
Florida, during spring break. 

Wiley Austin journeyed to 
Atantic City, New Jersey, on 
March 6-11 for the Pittsburgh 
Conference on Analytical 
Chemistry. 



DuaneHouck spent March 16 
and 17 attending a Chataqua- 
type short course on ecology at 
the University of Georgia at 
Athens. 




THIS MONTH IS ALMOST OVER, 
AND ONL Y ONE MORE TILL ITS 
ALL SAID AND DONE FOR 
ANOTHER YEAR. WE HERE AT 

the campus shop WOULD LIKE 

TO HELP YOU WITH THOSE LAST 
PENS, PENCILS, AND STUDY 
AIDS OF THE YEAR, AND 
WISH YOU LUCK. 



College Plaza 396-2174 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 24, 1983 



o 



ffiiwe (put 



There will be a fastpitch soft- t0 dete 
ball tournament on Sunday, each 
April 3. It will consist of posted 
competition between 

i through Ser 
Play will begin 
. with the 
meeting immediately follow- 
ing for the championship 
game. Coach Jaecks will 
appoint captains to head up 
the respective classes. The 
captains will then hold tryout*. 



by Kelly Pettyohn 






5:00 p.r 



hrl.l 



Racquetbali playei 



STANDINGS 



NAME 

Harnage 

Estrada 
Miranda 
Shaw 




3 



NAME 

Goodrum 

Dowell 

Solar 

Kinsey 

Yapshing 



Floor Hockey Leaders 
NAME 



Ellis 
Gibbon 
Nafie 
Estrada 

Miskiewicz 
Beaulieu 




ffio/testg jrf 



Thursday 8 p.m. 



Womens Softball 

NAME 
Laurencell 
Dickerhoff 
Wills 

Gudmastad 
McAllister 
Blackman 



Anderson Lecture 
Series - Jim Leeper 



Friday 8 p.m. Vespers - Jim Herman 

Saturday 8 p.m. Canadian Brass - Gym 



Tuesday H :0 5 a.m. Chapel - Lorenzo Gran] 




March 24, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



ftouthe/tn fV ic 



by Victor Czerkasij 



Ramblings of a fried mind 



Have you ever had a cynical 
tjav? I'm having one right 
now. In fact, it started when I 
made myself some oatmeal 
this morning. "Stir oats into 
briskly boiling water." Brisk- 
ly? Is that a word for boiling 
water? I'd suppose we'd all be 
brisk if we were boiled. Who's 
the guy on the Quaker Oats 
box? Why is he smiling so 
much? Probably because he's 
got a monopoly on oats. Why 
is it Quaker? Are there Catho- 
lic oats too? What's this with 
the honey jar? "Retains all 
original minerals and ele- 
ments." Sounds full of metal 
to me. Is that like "fortified 



with 



Tha 



cereal boxes. I bought a box of 
"Halfsies" yesterday. Does 
that mean it's half full? Maybe 
it's for halfwits. Am I getting 
insulted? There's that dumb 
Quaker guy again. (Does he 
like my kitchen or something?) 



Maybe Halfsies are for people 
who don't want to go all the 
way, just half-way. Can that 
mean something else? Did you 
ever fight for the free inside? 
Did you ever win? Did you 
ever buy a cereal just for the 
prize? Did you know that if 
you opened the bottom first 
you could get the prize easier? 
Did you know that if you forgot 
the opened bottom, Cap'n 
Crunch would be getting 
crunched all over the floor? 
What happened to Quisp? 
Why do sugar-cereals have 
prizes and not Product 19? 
These are serious questions. 
Did you ever stick Chiquita 
banana stickers on your nose? 
Here's a can of Shasta soda. It 
says they want a pop. Should 
we give it to them? If they 
wanted a soda, they'd ask for 
it. It says it's strawberry soda. 
That's why the letters are red. 
You wouldn't find a red root- 



beer can, would you? Why are 
Sprite cans green? Sprite's 
not green. It says real-lemon 
lime flavor- exclamation 
mark. Am I supposed to be 
excited too? Here's some Oil 
ofOlay. It says"Become beau- 
tiful-use Oil of Olay." I never 
used it. Am I ugly? No 
comment. Oil of Olay looks 
like Pepto-Bismol. Is it? do 
you remember Dippity-do? I 
used to smear it as a kid. My 
mother smeared me. Here's a 
bottle of Thousand Island 
dressing. It says that it is "A 
simply delightful salad dres- 
sing." Delightful? Should I 
talk to it? What do I do if it 
answers? Why does Ma Bell 
keep wanting me to reach out 
and touch someone? You 
could get your fingers broken. 
Ever see a new car ad? Why is 
there always a bikini-clad 
woman lying on the hood? 
Does she come with it? If not. 



they should tell her to go home 
and buy some clothes. Am I 
missing something? Remem- 
ber being in mixed company in 
academy, at a faculty home 
watching TV? Remember how 
quiet it got when Cathy Rigby 
came on? It was very embar- 
rassing. It must have been 
more embarrassing to find out 
you couldn't reply on Rely 
anymore. What's happening 
to our country? Who is 
Jorache? Is that French for 
"HORSE" I always see a 
little horse head on Jordache 
jeans. Maybe its 

saying you have to have a 
horse-like rear. (I wear Levis). 
What about Gloria Vander- 
bilt? She's so ugly. Maybe she 
thinks Pepto-Bismol is Oil of 
Olay. Why is her name on her 
jeans? Maybe it makes her 
feel good to know millions are 
sitting on her name. She's 
strange. Strange and ugly. 



Maybe that's why she has so 
much more money than 1 do. 
Here's the cover for Good 
Housekeeping. On the cover it 
says. "As she drew back 
breathlessly, she longed to 
hear his words." They write 
that so women standing in line 
at Red Food Store will buy it. 
and read the cheap novel 
inside. It usually works. My 
wife fell for it, that's why I'm 
reading it. What is it I don't 
say that she longs to hear? Is 
it, "1 took out the garbage?" 
Who draws back breathlessly? 
I suppose they do that at the 
business office a lot. 
Hmmm, "...he took her 
creamy white shoulders in his 
strong hands. She swooned ; 



the 



of 



He 



stared hard at her lush, red 
lips..." Not bad. They must be 
fortified with iron. 



^cUmdHim 



HOUSE SPEAKER 'TIP' 

O'Neill described President 
Reagan's attack on the Demo- 
cratic budget proposals as 
vicious rhetoric reminiscent of 
the McCarthy era when some 



i under every bed." President 
;an attacked the pro- 
posals, which provide three 
per cent less than Reagan's 
S245 billion in defense spend- 
ing, calling them "a dagger 
aimed straight at the heart of 
America's rebuilding plan." 
THE WHITE HOUSE MAY 
nave used the EPA to influ- 
ence several key New England 
I gubernatorial races last year. 
According to Albert Gore, 
I ID-TN) the House questioning 
I "> f °rmer EPA superfund chief 
I "Ha Lavelle will "delve into 
I *e first evidence involving 
I 'he White House staff in the 
I pol,,,ca l manipulation of the 
I Program to clean-up hazard- 



ous waste." The evidence 
consists of notes taken by Ms. 
Lavelle's assistant during a 
conversation with White 
House aide James Medas. 
One passage reads "New 
England . . . bend over 
backwards [Richard] Snelling/ 
Edward King." Vermont 
voters reelected Republican 
Richard Snelling as their 
governor while Massachusetts 
voters refused a second term 
to Republican Redward King. 

PRESIDENT REAGAN No- 
minated William Ruckelhaus 
as director of the EPA 
Monday. The president 

praised Ruckelhaus long re- 
cord as a civil servant and 
charged him to run "an open 
and responsive" agency, add- 
ing that he has given the 
executive a "broad and flex- 
ible mandate." According to 
Ruckelhaus, his "immediate 



task is to stabilize the EPA, to 
reinstill in the people there the 
dedication to their job of 
cleaning up our air and water 
and protecting the citizens. 

THE GNP GREW AT A FOUR 
percent annual pace during 
the first quarter, leading 
President Reagan to promise a 
"long and strong" recovery 
from the worst recession since 
World War II. Private econo- 
mists, however, doubted the 
economic upsurge would be 
robust and durable enough to 
affect unemployment. 

THE SENATE PASSED A 
$5.1 billion job's bill after a 
week of bitter debate last 
Thursday. The bill provides 
$5 billion in loans to help 
states pay unemployment 
checks as well as the $5.1 
billion for jobs and other 
programs for the needy. 




McCALLIE AVENUE 

PLASMA CENTER 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 




1034 McCALLIE AVENUE 
CHATTANOOGA, TN 37403 



COLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 

WE'RE LOCATED IN THE 
COLLEGE PLAZA. STOP BY 
ANDSEEUS. 



Phone: 396-2550 
Hours: 7:30 - 5:00 Mon. - Thur. 
7:30 - 4:00 Fri. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 24, 1983 



o 



fi peafc Qlp 



Mike Gentry 

Business 

Adam and Eve went to chapel 
and they raised Cain. (Why 




Susie Crabtree 

Sophomore 

Accounting 



What do you think of required 
chapel attendance for students and 
not faculty? 




Lance Martin 
Business 



Maybe if we saw the faculty / think it pretty much rots that 

there, a better example would we ' re f orced tQ g0 and they 

be set for us. don 't have to. They 're just as 

much a part of the school as 




Patti Stone 

Senior 

Communications 

If it's not worthwhile enough 
for them, then we shouldn't 
have to go either. 



CONTEST 



NSIGNALPOINTEF 

DECLBPFSOSEMVO 

YILFZLAERFUKAR 

NVQUGZMFDTBGGE 

ALUGAIHLSJDKUS 

CHILHOWEEXNRAI 

DTNOIPSCWZKASH 

NLNSCSLTIJYPAI 

AZSTLONIRAIRNL 

LCPCDRHOBUFEOL 

DMRREFLNCTINCS 

UOIEMLORGIMREC 

OHNEUSWIDNSAKE 

LBGKIHADEJPWAM 

COSRERNIAKYRLE 

PURAPOINTPARKT 

QAOQRUTGVWPLJA 

HIAWASSEERIVER 

ZDNALSILLUKSQY 



please ^ *"""■ °" e ^ P« Person! 




/ think if we 're required to go 
they should be also. Maybe 
that would be a 
improve chapel: 




Gerald Owens 
Faculty 
Computer Science 

Chapels are supposed to make 
the students kosher; the fac- 
ulty already are. Supposedly 
students heed the edification 
while the teachers do not. 



y r IN THE ARMY 

medical team. Write. Army Nurse Opportunities, 
P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510 

armynurse corps. 
beallyoucSnbe. 




Southern /accent 



Vnlume 38, Number 21 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



March 31, 1983 



Hospital request 
denied 



The Tennessee Health Facil- 
ities Commission denied a 
request by Adventist Health 
Systems/ Sunbelt to construct 
a 12.7 million dollar hospital in 
Collegedale. 

The twelve member board 
met on March 23 to review 
AHS/Sunbeit's application 
and to study comments made 
at a March 8 meeting in 
Chattanooga. The board 
voted to deny the request by a^ 
vote of 5-3 with two absten- 
tions. Two board members 
were absent. 

Despite the setback Jan 
Rushing, AHS/Sunbelt vice- 
president also suggested Jhat 
ization still hopes to build the 
hospital. Rushing told the 
Chattanooga Times, "We are 
very committed as an organ- 
ization to continue to plan to 
build a primary health 



, thii 



We 



disheartened, but we fully 
intend to carry on with build- 
ing the health care center." 
Don Self, a spokesman for 



AHS/Sunbelt told the 
Southern Accent, "We are 
looking into the appeal pro- 
cess. We are hoping things 
will indicate we can win." 

"A number of people have 
been very helpful," Self said. 
"State Senator Ray Albright 
has been very supportive. 
Representative David 

Copeland may introduce a bill 
in the Tennessee House to 
decertify beds in the Chat- 
tanooga area so that a hospital 
in the Collegedale area would 
be more likely." 

Self indicated that there 
seems to be a general 
groundswell of support for the- 
new hospital. "We are look- 
ing at community leaders to 
see what they recommend. 
We will make a final decision 
withinaweek. Ifweappeal.it 
will be in the next two months. 

If we re-submit (the appli- 
cation), the process will take 
about a year." A new appli- 
cation would cost $12,700. 




Senate discusses tuition 



Moot court meets 



by Leanne Facundus 
A jury of 6 women and 5 men 
found for the plaintiff in the 
amount of $8500 Monday, 
March 28, 1983, in the trial of 
Peter Pan Carpets, Inc. vs. 
Replacement Parts Company 
at the Southern College 
Second Annual Moot Court. 
The plaintiff, Mr. Cecil Golfe 
(Jeff Krall), owner of Peter 
Pan Carpets, Inc., won his suit 
for a recovery of total damages 
that had been incurred upon 
the purchase of some carpet 
machine parts from Mr. 
Wayne (Mike McClung) of 
Replacement Parts Company. 
Despite Defense "Attorney" 
Charlie Hammer's well-pre- 
pared defense that the carpet 
machine failed to work be- 
cause the dye being used in 
the machine to color the carpet 
had lint in it, Prosecuting 
"Attorney" Greg Mitrakas, 
was able to show the jury 
through the testimonies of 
several witnesses (Rick Nail 
and Tim Beaulieu) that the 
parts were indeed faulty. 
Originating in Attorney Glen 
McColpin's business law 
classroom at SC years ago, 
Moot Court is a re-enactment 



of court cases that have actu- 
ally been tried in courts of law. 
Prepared mainly for and by 
students of Professor Steve 
Spears' Business Law class, 
this year's court, complete 
with "the Honorable Judge" 
Jim Lohr (Chattanooga attor- 
ney in the firm of Hatfield, 
McColpin, Van Cleave, and 
Stulce), "Bailiff' Lowell 
Ferguson, defense and pro- 
secuting attorneys with their 
legal staffs, and ajury, "really 
did a lot of work and are to be 
commended," stated Mr. 
Spears. Charges were filed, 
witnesses interviewed, and 
instructions to the jury drawn 
up-all evidence of much time 
and study invested to the case. 

Rosalie Wilson, who was a 
member of the prosecution's 
legal staff, commented, "I 
was reluctant at first to get 
involved, but I'm glad I did 
because it was a lot of fun." 

Greg Mistrakas, a pre-law/ 
Business Management major, 
agreed. "1 was impressed 
with the amount of participa- 
tion Moot Court received. It 
was a valuable learning 
experience." 



The SA Senate held its 12th 
meeting, discussing the 
tuition increase, the new offi- 
cers, the Dead Week proposal, 
a Joker and Numerique com- 
bination and the Senator's 
Banquet. 

.Richard Reiner. SC Business 
Manager made a presentation 
to the Senate concerning the 
tuition increase. "We have a 
significant problem ahead." 
Reiner told the Senators. "We 
have the problem of increas- 
ing costs and decreasing en- 
rollment." The projected FTE 
enrollment drop is estimated 
at 150 students. "We are 
attempting to operate on the 
thinnest of budgets," Reiner 
said. "The college is in a belt 
tightening situation with a 
freeze on hiring and depart- 
mental budgets." Reiner 
urged the Senators to recruit 
students to Southern College 
stating that "you are the best 
recruiter." Reiner also men- 
tioned the possibility of a 
tuition rebate if the enrollment 



projected. 

Glenn McElroy formally 
presented the elected SA 
officers for next year to the 
Senate-J.T. Shim, Vice-Pres- 
ident; Peggy Brandenburg, 
Social Activities; John 
Seaman, Student Services; 
Maureen Mayden. Southern 
Accent editor; Malinda 
McKee, Southern Memories 
editor; and Don Welch. Joker 

SA president-elect McEiroy 
then presented a slate ot 
appointed SA officers to the 
Senate for their approval. 
They included Tammy Schlis- 
ner, Secretary; Steve Schmidt, 
Parliamentarian, Cary 

Gregory, Public Relations; 
and Terry Shaw, Business 
Manager. The senators voted 
to accept the nominations. 

Ken Bradley and Denise 
Read told the Senate that the 
Dead Week Proposal has been 
approved and will go into 
effect next year. Major tests 



will be prohibited during the 
three days before test week. 

J.T. Shim presented a 
proposal from Don Welch, 
Joker editor-elect. The plan 
called for printing student 
phone numbers in the Joker, 
thus making the Numerique 
unnecessary. Welch had 
estimated that the combina- 
tion would save $500 a year. 
However, SA President Alvin 
Franklin stated that the sav- 
ings would be, at the most, 
$250. For the next few 
minutes, the Senate hotly 
debated the topic with the tide 
seeming to go against the 
combination. Welch will make 
a formal proposal to the 
Senate in several weeks. 
Joseph Robertson announced 
that the Senator's Banquet 
would be a Sunday Brunch at 
the Opryland Hotel in Nash- 
ville on April 17. The Senators 
were encouraged to ask fellow 
Senators to the Brunch to help 
keep costs down. 



McNeilus to give talk 



Mr. Garwin McNeilus. Pros- 
idem and owner of McNeilus 
Trucking Company will speak 
lonighi forlhc Anderson Lec- 
ture Series. 

Mr. Garwin McNeilus is 
president and owner of 
McNeilus Truck and Manu- 
facturing. Inc.. which he 
founded in 1970. 



serves 



the Board 



MTM is the largesl 
manufacturer of concrete of Trustees for Andrews uni- 
mixc "s with branch offices vcrsily. Union College. Little 
scattered throughout the Uni- Creek Academy and numerous 
ted Stales The company's other denominational and non- 
expansion has included the denominational organizations, 
international market and a The lecture will be at 8:00 
"'TZ^Z in addition Ke'eighT meeting of the 
t „ Various business interests E.A. Anderson Led 



• 






2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 31. 1983 



<J Surprises 



Life is always full of surprises, both good and bad. 
Adventist church members have been getting a bunch of 
surprises lately. Many church members were surprised 
(bad) when they heard church organizations had lost over 
$20,000,000 in the Davenport scandal. 

Many church members were surprised (good) when the 
General Conference appointed the Presidental Review 
Commission to investigate corruption and incompetence in 
the church and to deal out fair discipline. 
When Neal Wilson announced he and the GC officers and 
voted to accept Presidental Review Commission's report and 
print the names of those being disciplined, many church 
members were surprised (bad) and very upset at the thought 
of public "humiliation" for the guilty. 

The General Conference sprang another surprise when they 
announced the names of those being disciplined would not be 
Adventist Review, Neal Wilson stated that church members 
easier but many church members were steaming at the 
"coverup." 

But the surprises weren't over. In the March 24 issue of the 
published in the Adventist Review. Many people breathed 
may "feel free" to call the General Conference to find out it 
any person or group were being disciplined. I decided to test 
what Wilson said and, to my surprise (good), I received the 
information with a minimum of hassle. 

Where does this all take us? How can the average church 
member relate to these "surprises?" The individual could 
lose faith in the leadership of the General Conference and 
everything they stand for. He could say that things will work 
out in the end. Or he could go on his merry way. waiting for 
the next "surprise" to break. 

Judging by the pace of things, they won't have long to wait. 





SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 




Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 




Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editor 




Page Weemes 


Photography Director 




Doug Matin 


Advertising Manager 




John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 




JeffKuhlman 


Religious Editor 




Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 




Karen Peck 


Sports Editor 




Kelly Pettijohn 


Cartoonist 




Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 




Dinah Slawter 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 


Reporters 




Dick Bird 
Moni Gennick 


Adviser 




Frances Andrews 


The Southern Accent is 


the official 


^^^^ 


College and Is released eac 


i Thursday 




editors. Southern College 


fl0 ,h™'s" e e 


ters and by-lined art Ides' are ^he 
sarlly reflect the opinions ol the 
th-day Adventist church or the 



For an up-date report 
Call Dial- A -Scandal at 

202-722 -£60S 
-to -find ou+ i-f your -favorite 
church official is going -to 
be cliscipHnec) • Simp\y 
give your name , home, 
church and pastor^ name.. 
Operators are sending by 
nOUJ 1 . This is 3 free Call. 



'Well have-tocal 
3ino see. if Pas+or 
ArmeggerWi T 

Thur5erbin3 is 
goima to be." 

ft 




Sfette/te 



Dear Editor, 

I just wanted to send you a 
short note of appreciation for 
the positive editorial you 
wrote about our college. Many 
of us in administration were 
distressed when we saw 
CUC's ad about working in a 
cookie factory. 1 feel that it is a 
back-handed slam at what we 
consider here a positive situa- 
tion. It is very fortunate, that 
through the years, hundreds 
of students have been able to 
work their way through col- 
lege by working at McKee 
Baking Company. W e hope to 
Dear Editor. 

I am writing in regards to 
Brian Strayer's letter to the 
editor in the March 24 issue of 
the Southern Accent. I feel I 
must reiterate my desire to 
see some improvement in 
■ school spirit here at Southern 
College. The purpose of my 
statement was not to promote 
or to advocate the installation 
of fraternities or sororities on 
this campus. Since this point ' 
was obviously missed. 1 feel it 
is necessary to set things 
straight. 

School spirit is not derived 
f ™* fl « k °fli<luor or yelling 
ones self hoarse at a football 
game; but. from a sense of 
loyalty ,„ one . s sch00 , 
.from a belief , hat the school is 



continue to provide this as an 
alternate source of employ- 
ment as well as other sources 
of practical jobs that you 
mentioned in your editorial. 
Jobs on this campus are 
available for any students who 
have an adequate schedule 
and are willing to work at any 
job. As evidence of our com- 
mitment to the student em- 
ployment situation, we have 
established a separate office 
and increased all the wages on 
the campus to $3.00 an hour 
beginning January I, 1983. 
We also have instituted an 



incentive wage plan for stu- 
dents who work a certain 
number of hours in a depart- 
ment in order for them to 
increase their earnings and be 
of more assistance in the 
departments they work in . 
I appreciate the positive at- 
titude and the fact that our 
students do recognize they 
have a very positive and good 
situation here on our campus. 

Sincerely, 

Richard Reiner 

Business Manager 



the best. 

We could have the same sort 
of program here at S.C.-even 
better because the other 
colleges within the denomi- 
nation could be involved. All 
we need is a chance to try 
something new, something ail 
could benefit from. What's 
wrong with showing school 
spirit? What could possibility 
be wrong with intercollegiate 
sports within our own 
denomination? Who knows, it 
might be just the thing to let 
the students express their 
loyalty to S.C. and prove to 
everyone else that we're 
No. 1! 



Dear Editor. 

I appreciated the editorial in 
the March 24 Southern Ac- 
cent. I feel you and your Stan 
have done a good job "> 
providing a Christian pap" 
without censorship- SC is * 
great school with a g«> 
paper. Thank you for a Jon 

well done. .„ 

Sincerely. 

Scott Paden 

Dear Editor, ..,„ 

Your St. Patrick's Day edito- 
rial on CUC's student reciurt 
ment propaganda stirre a 
to thinking and, as a re : ■ 
writing this letter. I attended 
CUC my freshman year bet" 
"seeing" the light" and swi* 
ing to SMC. Since then 1* 
(Cont'd. on page-" 



March 31, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



always marveled at the ani- 
mosity that seems to exist 
between the two schools and 
the two Unions. CUC is really 
not a bad place. Its small size 
(comparatively) makes it more 
personable than good old 
Southern and at least as 
friendly. 

I've had to deal with various 
faculty or administrative per- 
sonnel at CUC for some reason 
or another throughout the past 
four years, and have found 
them very helpful and gra- 
cious. (Although it would be 
hard to beat our own dear 
Mrs. Elam!) As far as work 
goes, it should he obvious that 



CUC has more job opportuni- 
ties than SC being next door to 
Washington D.C.--a bit larger 
city than is Chattanooga or 
Collegedale! But as I always 
say, CUC is a good school in 
the wrong place. For me. 
Southern is a better school in 
the right place. I think the 
respective schools should em- 
phasize their own unique good 
points without dragging out 
the negative aspects of their 
"rivals." After all, aren't both 
schools really working under 
the same "Manager" for the 
same purpose?! 

Sincerely at SC, 
Sidney Whiting 



Dear Editor, 

For the past two weeks now. I 
have read the letters section 
on rock music with an interest. 

Even though I am hearing 
impaired, I appreciate music 
very much. I think it's a 
beautiful language of its own. 
I think if I could hear, I'd 

My sisters were rock music 
lovers. They'd always put the 
volume very high, and there 
were heavy beats which I 
didn't appreciate. 

About Cindy's letter--I be- 
lieve, she just wanted to tell us 
of her experience and her 
thanks for the guidance. But 
still, I believe strongly that we " 
must decide for ourselves and 



if people think we are strange 
or wrong to believe and do 
what is right while it's wrong 
to them we should not let it 
bother us. 
Besides, we can't judge any- 
thing if it's bad or good by 
looking at it. For example, as 
I'm a bookworm, I sometimes 
pick books to read because 
they look attractive. Instead, 
they sometimes turn out to be 



Dear Editor, 

1 wish to address one rather 
ambiguous statement in Mr. 
Strayer's letter last week. He 
said that 90 percent of Advent- 
ist youth have attended the 
dreaded movie theater. Does 
this mean that 90 percent of us 
have gone to 100 percent of 
the movies that come out or 90 
percent have gone to 1 percent 
of the movies that are re- 
leased? 

Your statement holds no 
water with me because movies 
are of different calibers. There 
are the Walt Disney "Happy 
Ending" movies. These are 
the ones that end tip as 
"benefit films" at Adventist 
outings. There are adventure 
movies i.e. Radiers of the Lost 
Ark, Star Wars, and High 
Road to China. These are 
movies that are highly enter- 
taining and don't make you 
feel like you've wasted your 
time. There are movies that 
make you laugh. Then there is 
a small group of movies known 
as skin flicks. There are the 
ones I think you are referring 



to. And I have to agree that 
they are not good for the 
mind. However, that needs to 
be learned through ex- 
perience, not through organi- 
zational rules. 

When I learned that the 
movie screening committee 
had rejected Star Wars, my 
mind went into a spin. I could 
not believe that such an 
entertaining movie could be 
rejected. All the movie does 
the whole way through is push 
the idea of good winning over 
evil. Is this so bad that it 
cannot be shown on a good 
over evil campus? 

The other part of Mr. 
Strayer's letter that needs 
questioning is that 80 percent 
of Adventist males have im- 
bibed alcohol. I think before 
we make statements about the 
inherently evil drink we need 
to read Ecclisiastes 10:19. It 
reads: "The table has its 
pleasures and wine makes r 
cheerful life; and money ■' 
behind it all." NEW English 
Bible. But the message is the 
same in other versions. Not 
only that, but when a nominee 



for deacon becomes a deacon, 
he takes an oath from the 
Bible that says he will not be 
of much wine. Hmmm. 
Another interesting thought is 
that Jesus' first miracle was 
changing water to what? 
Kafree Cola? unfermended 
grape juice? Milk? No, wine. 
This sure is confusing. The 
Bible says one thing and 
others say somthing else. 
I would like to state right now 
that I don't think hard liquor 
should be consumed and I'm 
not an advocate of drinking, 
but we as Christians need to 
search for answers for these 
questions in the Bible-not 
take someone elses word for 
it. I guess this is why I have 
been branded a radical by 
certain people around here- 
because I have questions and I 
ask them. We were given 
minds to use them not let 
"^m sit by while someone 
;t to think and 



Vlk 



Sincerely, 
Royce J. Earp 



So, "do what you believe is 
right even if people think you 
are wacky. I'll always listen to 



Sincerely, 
le Whitley, 



Dear Editor, 
The time is rare when we feel 
inclined to write a letter to 
you. However, we would like 
to voice our opinion concern- 
ing the fine job that Dean 
Schlisner and the Entertain- 
ment Committee have done 
this year. We believe they 
have provided us with some 
excellent entertainment; per- 
formances by David Holt, the 



Mac Frampton Trio, and the 
Chinese Magic Circus have 
"been worth our time and most 
enjoyable. The majority of 
those who have attended these 
performances would surely 



In addit 



the 



above, the concert given by 
the Canadian Brass sub- 
stantiates our belief that we 
have had quality presentations 



the Canadian Brass deserved 
their numerous standing ova- 
tions, we also stand and 
applaud ihe committee's ef- 
forts. Thank you and keep up 
the good work. 

Sincerely, 

Dennis Negron and 

Stan Hobbs 



Spring fever catches 



by Dick Bird 

It happens this time every 
year. The long, hard winte. 
with its bone chilling winds 
and it's sub-zero temperatures 
surrenders to the warm fra- 
grant April air. You can even 
hear the serenade of the robin 
as the sun peeks over the 
horizon. 

The air is clean and fresh... 
The earth, once beaten by the 
elements has begun its re- 
generation, a reminder of the 
creative power found in the 
very author of life. 

Class attendance is down. 
Students have saved all of 
their skips; their absences 



causing havoc all over the 
campus. The dormitories are 
empty-who wants to study? 
The sun is warm, and there 
isn't a cloud in the sky. ..Sit- 
ting in the classroom would be 
a crime.. .that's right a crime! 
And you' can bet your last 
nickel you'll find the Talge 
Hall deans on the golf course!! 
The women of Thatcher, 
equipped with towels, radios, 
soft drinks, and, of course, 
suntan oil, flock to the "con- 
fines" of the courtyard. For 
the first time in a long while 
they are able to soak in the 
sun's rays... and in absolute 



privacy. 

Their peace is only short- 
lived, for from out of nowhere, 
the men of Talge (who have 
been planning the attack for 
months) begin a barrage of 
water in the form of balloons, 
pistols, and even buckets. The 
air is filled with shrieks of the 
sunbathers, the laughs of their 
attackers, and the shouts of 
the deans as they attempt to 
ward off the siege. 

Within moments, the in- 
vaders retreat, leaving the 
area a disaster. "We'll have to 
call Dean Evans, and ask him 
to keep better tabs on his 



men." says one ladies' dean. 
"We have to stop this non- 
sense," says another, as she 
dials the number to Talge 
Hall. 

"May I speak to Dean 
Evans?" (long pause) 

"Well, may I speak to Dean 
Christman, Qualley, or 
Nafie?" (longer pause) 

"Could you have one of them 
call me when they return?" 

"Thank you." 

"Well, where are they?" 
asks the other dean. In unison 
the two reply, "On the golf 




Having 

problems 

finding car 

insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 

Your problems are over! 
Ask about our car insurance 
policy Irom Dairyland 
UNIVERSAL INSURANCE 



l Call: 396-2233 
ASK FOR OAlfl YLAND 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 31, 1983 







March 31. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^Dtoections 



Pastor Gordon Biet^ 



Once upon a time there was a 
teacher in Fenton Forest. The 
teacher came from outside the 
forest and was sure that he 
had much to tell all of the 
forest inhabitants. His mes- 
sage was very important and 
he though about how to best 
communicate it. This 

teacher's name was Blake, 
Blake Blackbird. He traveled 
all over the forest seeking to 
tell other animals how to live 
better. But nobody listened. 



"Psst," said Peter Rabbit. 
"Whenever I eat garlic out 
of Farmer Jones' garden, 
everyone pays attention to me, 
so why don't you take some of 
this garlic and rub it on your 
face and you will get every- 
one's attention." 

So Blake Blackbird did as he 
was told and he went out to 
talk to the people and tell 
them what his message was. 
But nobody listened. They ran 
from him as fast as they could, 



Henry the roach 
reviews programs 



From my vantage point of the 
bleachers, 1 could view the 
whole audience. All the 
campus celebrities had come, 
including Garfield & Odie, 
Snoopy & Woodstock, and the 
little man from the Campus 
Chatter with the paint brush. 
But as 1 nibbled on an apple 
core left on the seat. I couldn't 
help noticing the absence of 
college students. Tapping one 
of my friends on the antenna, 
1 asked. "Is there a vacation 
this weekend or did someone 
call in a bomb threat?" "No," 
replied the friend, "word just 
had it that this wasn't the 
program to attend." Simul- 
taneously I stamped 4 of my 6 
feet. "This is the best 
program I've seen here at 
SC!" So, on Monday I slipped 
into Wright Hall and up to 
Dean Schlisner's office with- 
out being stepped on. Flying 
onto his note pad, I com- 
menced with my prepared 
speech on HOW-TO-PR-A- 
PROGRAM but he cut me to 
the quick. Mr. Schlisner 
stated flatly that many 
avenues were pursued to en- 
tice students to come-with 
small turn outs. Having taken 
the wind out of my wings, he 
further told me more interest- 
ing details. To begin, the 
Canadian Brass group was 
booked 14 months ago and had 
rame to the campus at an 
expense of $7,500. This group 
,s booked solid every year 
w ith roughly 120 concerts 
annually. Trying to side-track, 
I brought up the issue of the 
Chinese Circus. Five Thou- 
sand five hundred greenbacks 
a "d another year of preplan- 
ning landed these performers, 
"lis was news to my auditor 
sensors. Mr. Schlisner stated 
I ' at he and many others bend 
ver backwards to get good, 
lualitv entertainment for the 
"Went body. Cultural enrich- 
m =nt is the second reason for 



booking a performance, enter- 
tainment being the first! 
"Why don't students come to 
these great shows?" I asked. 
He didn't have an answer, so I 
knew I had him. "What would 
happen next year if there were 
no entertainment series?" 
Again, he didn't know. So, I 
wil) tell you. First, the gym 
would probably be opened, if 
you could pay a gym worker 
enough to open it. Second, 
the snack shop might be open 
and maybe even the student 
center. Third, everyone could 
go to sleep at 9:30 on Saturday 
nights, unless you were lucky 
enough to have access to a car. 
Then you could play Pac Man 
downtown until room check 
time. Sounds pretty fantastic 
doesn't it? As I turned to crawl 
away, Mr. Schlisner was pick- 
ing up the phone to cancel 
Warten Miller's ski show for 
next school year. I asked him 
not to be so hasty and to 
reconsider the matter. He 
said he would if he felt the 
students really wanted action- 
packed programs for their 
campus. This gave me food for 
thought. Now, as a roach, I 
am not inclined to bonng 
program, but have seen all 
except one of the series this 
year, I can say my time was 
well spent. Now maybe 
paying for the shows is a 
problem. The $2.50 asked of 
students and staff for both the 
Canadian Brass and Chinese 
Circus wouldn't let you see 
either anywhere else. The 
price to see the Brass in town 
would be $8-10 and who 
knows how much a plane 
ticket to Taiwan would be to 
see the other group. Mr. 
Editor, would you please ask 
the students to just stop by 
and tell Dean Schlisner they 
do appreciate the Entertain- 
ment Series. I would hate to 
spend my Saturday mghts 
sleeping. 



holding their noses. Blake 
was discouraged. He felt he 
had an important message and 
nobody was listening. 

'Psst." said Bert Bear, 
"When I want people to listen 
to me. I just raise my voice like 
this and talk very loud and 
they can't help but listen to 
me. Here take this mega- 
phone and shout into it and 
everyone will listen." 

So Blake Blackbird did as 
Bert suggested and went into 



Fenton Forest shouting at the 
top of his lungs, but nobody 
listened. They ran from him 
holding their noses and cover- 
ing their ears. Blake just was 
not communicating. 

"Psst," said Louise Lion, 
"When I want people to listen 
to me. 1 just tell them that they 
have to stay right where they 
are and listen, or I will eat 
them alive." 

So Blake Blackbird did as 
Louise Lion suggested and 



Coieqe 1 qjpefate 



Kathy Potts, soprano, will features German and French 

present The Telephone as a art son g S along with 

part of her Senior Recital on Hungarian folk songs. You 

Monday, April 4, at 8 p.m. in are cordially invited to attend. 

Ackerman Auditorium in the 

music building. Evan The Division Club meeing at 



Chesney, baritone, will play chapel time on March 31 
the part of Ben. The recital present Elder Harold 



told all the animals in the 
green meadow that if they did 
not listen to what he had to 
say, he would have Louise eat 
them up. All the animals 
laughed because Louise was 
so old she had false teeth and 
couldn't eat them up if she 
wanted to. 

The moral of this fable is that 
things surrounded by un- 
pleasantness are seldom sur-j 
rounded by people. 



Secretary of the Southern 
Union, responding to inquiries 
on church policy administra- 
tion. The popular Table Talk 
will follow in the cafeteria 
banquet room. The topic will 
be "The Flow of the 
Church Money." 



the campus shop 



everybunny loves... 




our easter treats 

bright and colorful, they make a 
delicious gift that anyone will 
treasure. Our wide variety of 
Easter candies can be given with 
the knowledge that you have 
chosen only the finest from . . . 

V ' CAND I ES 



Comes*, our selection ot oards, gifts, and dandy. 

396-2174 
.College Plaza 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 31, 1983 



1 



o 



ffiwe ©ut by , 



floor Hockey Standings 



Negron 
Harnage 

Jaecks 
Estrada 
Miranda 



The Fastpitch Softball Tour- 
nament announced in last 
week's Accent has been 
changed to a Double Elimina- 
tion Slowpitch Tournament. 
Exact play dates are not 
known at press time, but 
should be the week of April 



4-8. Captains of each team are 
as folIows:Freshman, Jim 
Dobson; Sophomores, John 
Grys; Juniors, Greg Culpeper; 
Seniors, Kelly Pettijohn. Men 
interested in playing or trying 
out should contact the above 
people as soon as possible. 



With the advent of spring 
weather \hopefully soon) upon 
us, many SC students make 
their way to the various golf 
courses in the area. With the 
new golf season many players 
should review the fund- 
amentals of their respective 
g^es to insure a good start. 
Oolfers. read these hints and 
maybe it II take a couple of 
strokes off your score. 
by Ted Evans 

The best tip 1 could ever give 
anyone about golf without a 
doubt would be: 

DON'T EVEN THINK 
ABOUT PLAYING THE 
LOUSY GAME!! 

Golf is the hardest, most 
frustrating, humiliating, time 
consuming, expensive game 
I've ever tried to play. Why 
anybody with an IQ over 27 
would subject themselves to 
the self torture and mental 
anquish is beyond me. But if 
you choose to ignore my most 
important tip, read on. 

Most golf instructors en- 
courage their stuents to con- 
centrate on basic funda- 
mentals as they learn to plav 
golf. 



1. The Grip 

The golf club should be held 
"tension free." If you put a 
strangle hold on the club, the 
arms become tense and the 
effect will be a jerky, non- 
flowing swing. 

Hold the club primarily with 
the last three fingers of the 
left hand and the first three 
fingers of the right. 

When you have taken your 
grip, 2'/i knuckles should 
show on your left hand and the 
thumb-forefinger "V" on the 
right hand should be pointing 
to the inside of your rieht 
shoulder. e 



2. Alignment 

Shoulders, hips and feet 
should be lined up squarely to 
the ball. Many beginning 
golfers align their feet just 
fine but their hips are slightly 
left of the target line and their 
shoulders are further left. 
Correct ball position can be a 
very influencing aspect of 
correcting this problem. 

Beginning golfers should 
have a golf instructor check 
their alignment. 

3. Posture 

Knees and waist should both 
have the proper amount of 
flex. If a person has too much 
flex in one knee, it will usually 
result in too little flex in the 
other. 

■ The knees should be slightly 
flexed with the waist flexed 
just enough so that the arms 
hang naturally to the proper 
grip position of the club. This 
position should be straight 
down from the eyes or even a 
little back toward the body 

(Now that you've got your 
grip, alignment and posture in 
correct position, you are readv 
to swing the club.) 




Golf is properly played from 
the inside of the feet through- 
out the swing until after the 
ball has been contacted. 
At this point the weight shifts 
to the outside of the left foot. 
At address, your weight 
should be equally distributed 
on the insides of both feet. 

At the top of the back swing 
the weight should be on the 
inside-middle of the right foot 
The weight shift should never 
be on the outside of the left 
foot. This would indicate that 
the golfer is swaying. 
Use the inside of the right leg 
and foot as a pivot point for 
the swing. 

The left heel triggers the 
down swing and the weight 
shift from the inside of the 
nght foot to the outside of the 



AJ^cacffenfifi 



•»■ Rhythm 
The speed of of the swing 

tempo) is not nearly as impor 
tant as is the rhythm of the 
swing The twp. key ingredi- 
ents stressed by most experts 
are having a smoooth, un- 
hurned transition at the top 
from back swing to down 
swing and have a one-piece 
take away. 

This means let the shoulders 
arms """I hands all move the 
club away from the ball at the 
same ti me . The upper body 
eads on the back swing whUe 
Ok lower body leads in the 
transition to the down swing 



Remember! You take the 
club away. Do not be temp "d 

.to pick ,he club up a, a„Xe 
on the back swing. 

J? ™ all ° w the left foot to 
spin out, and make sure when 
weighMs h „ ,,, l ^ £ 

Good luckl 

My sympathies are with you. 



PRESIDENT REAGAN PRO- 
posed a nuclear defense 
system of lasers to be com- 
pleted sometime during the 
next century which would 
make "nuclear weapons im- 
potent and obsolete. The 
President also suggested that 
the Soviets have overwhelm- 
ing miliary superiority. 

SOVIET LEADER YURI 
Andropov attacked the U S 
missile plan, calling it "a bid 
to disarm the Soviet Union" to 
give the U.S. "a first nuclear 
strike capability." Andropov 
warned the U.S. that "the 
Soviet Union will never allow 
(the plan) to succeed." Secre- 
tary of State Weinberger dis- 
missed Andropov's comments 
as standard Soviet disinfor- 
mation that has been poured 
out for years." 

PRESIDENT REAGAN 

announced a new proposal to 
reduce rather than eliminate 
medium range missiles in 
Europe this week. A Soviet 
th a °. ,r a S res P° nd ed. saying 
that the Soviets would con- 
sider any new U.S. proposals 

wTs*Z , H bi ? s V The P ro P saI 
was made in Geneva just as 
arms talks there adjourned. 



THE HOUSE APPROVED A 
Democratic budget proposal 
calling for sharp defense 
spending cuts, increases in 
social programs spending, and 
a corresponding increase in 
taxes in comparison to Presi- 
dent Reagan's budget pro- 
posal. According to House 
Speaker O'Neill, "The people 
believe that Reagan policies 
are unfair and have gone too 
far . . . the House voted to 
restore fairness and balance to 
our national policies. 
Republicans called the Demo- 
cratic plan "a blueprint for 
the economic ruin of our 
nation," and "very question- 
able fiscal policy." 

THE'SENATE PASSED A 165 
billion Social Security bailont 
plan last week. The Senate 
bill carried a rider delaying 
Federal worker coverage 
which may make it unaccept- 
able to the House and tl> e 
President. 
BARNEY CLARK, 1™ 



first recipient of a permanent 
artifical heart, died last week- 
Clark, 62, survived for"' 
days on the machine before 
succumbing to circulatory col- 
lapse and secondary to m"™ 
organ system failure. 



March 31, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



fioutfccto Om i&c 



by Victor Czerkasij 



Tom, Dick and I were hang- 
ing around the guys' lobby. 
There wasn't much to do, 
except watch this one couple 
kiss. "How long do you think 
they've been under?" asked 
Tom. "Five minutes," whis- 
pered Dick. "Maybe they're 
pearl divers," 1 added. "I 
heard they could go without 
air for a while." 

Just then our friend Harry 
bounded in. "Hey! Check out 
the new game I just bought at 
the Mercantile!" he bellowed. 
Curious, we asked what it 
was. "It's called Southern 
Monopoly-S & M for short." 
We had to agree, it sounded 
different. "You guys want to 
play? ' ' Harry asked. We 
looked over at Mr. and Mrs. 
Pearl Diver. "Okay, we'll 
play." 

We set up the game in a few 
seconds, and chose our little 
playing pieces. Each piece 



was a miniature student wear- 
ing nothing but a barrel 
around his middle. I thought 1 
might've seen a few people 
like that coming out of the 
cashier's office. It wouldn't 
make a bad graduation gown 
either. Very appropriate. 
Tom threw a five and landed 
on the Rip-off Railroad. 
"Okay," he announced, "I'll 
buy it." "That'll be $500," 
said Harry. "$500? You own 
it?" shouted Tom. "That's 
one of the rules, Tom. Since I 
own the board, I also own the 
railroads. Sorry-but the rent's 
$200." Tom threw the money. 
"Well," said Dick, "Handed 
on 'Chance. ' I'll just pick up a 
card." He read it aloud: "You 
owe Southern College. Pay 
each player $1000, or go to jail 
for not wearing a helmet." 
Dick paled. "I'm-I'm 
ruined!" Harry smiled. "See 
ya at the cafe, Dick!" I threw 



the dice very carefully. I 
landed on Camp Road and 
stated that I wished to buy it. 
"You sure about that?" asked 
Harry. "Sure you wouldn't 
want to wait and see if you'll 
land on Student Park or some- 
thing?" "No Harry. I'm 
buying." 01' Harry was up to 
some tricks for sure. 

Harry landed on Community 
Chest. His card read: "You 
have just eaten at the C.K. 
and survived. Collect $10 from 
each player." I hated Harry 
and his game. We continued. 
"Ah." said Tom, "I've landed 
on Free Parking! Safe at last." 
"Sorry," pointed out Harry. 
"No S.C. sticker on your play- 
ing piece-pay $100." Tom's 
eyes bulged. Even that hurt. It 
looked as if he'd have to 
mortgage his houses on Api- 
son Pike. McDonald Road, 
and Ooltewah-Ringgold. I sug- 



CfosstiMg 



gested to Harry that I should 
make a loan to Tom. Indig- 
nantly, he refused. "You al- 
ready owe me for two long-dis- 
tance calls when you were on 
my Collegedale Phone Co." I 
should have made them third 
party when he wasn't looking. 
1 landed on Luxury Tax. To 
wear jewelry on this spot, you 
have to pay $75 to the Dean of 
Students place, which Harry 
owned too. At least GO was in 
sight.Harry landed on thatch- 
er Hall. "Monopoly!" he 
cried. "Now I own all the 
buildings on campus! I'm 
rich-rich!" Tom and 1 politely 
stilled our yawns. I rolled a 3 
and passed GO."I finally pas^ 
sedto, I said wearily." Now to 
collect $200." "No-no!" 
smiled Harry. "On this board, 
when vou pass GO, vou pay 
S.C. $200." Sobbing, I handed 
over the money. Tom was 
basically out, so Harry rolled 



the dice. "My, my," he 
sweetlv chirped. "I've landed 
on Chance! Why not?" He 
picked up the Chance card, 
read it. turned three colors of 
green and fell backward in a 
faint. We grabbed the card. 
"No students will return be- 
cause of your 8 percent in- 
crease, and you will forfeit all 
your campus holdings." 
"Boy." said Tom. "The way 
he fainted. I thought maybe 
the card said worse." "Bad 
enough." I agreed. We put 
the game back together, and 
laid it on Harry's chest. 
"Well, I'll see you Vic." 
"Vic.""Where ya headed?" I 
asked, as he jogged out the 
door to Thatcher. "Pearl 
diving!" Looking at Harry, it 
was better than Southern 
Monopoly. 



Hey Munchkin: 

Thanks for being tolerant 
of me. Sometimes life has 
it's problems and we just 
have to take 'em one day at 

Thanks for the heart-our 
room really needed a trans- 
plant. It really beats the 
usual-really upbeatl I 
guess you can't beat that. 
{Enough puns!) 

ifasea Ud. un buen fin de 
senana! 

KDP 

Hey Squirt, 

Go for it! How about giving 
me a "telephone" call 
sometime! I'm just hungry 
to hear your mush\ Keep 
workin' hard on it and . . . 
laffonceinawhile!(heh. . . 
h eh, heh . . . heh, heh, heh, 
e <c) Get 'em wet . . and 
make them drip! I'm rootin' 
'Or you! 



Your Squirt 



Kathy Potts, 

All of us wish you all the 

I Jjry best on your recital. 

™ e know that you have put 

torth a lot of effort. You'll 
■ ™*te it!!! See you on 

Monday night to give you 
I support. 

Your good friend, 
fli M.M.S. 

ir.5. Have a happy Sabbath! 

Bf you have borrowed four 
T°ng-Campbell Interest 
pntories, please return. 



ATTENTION ALUMNI- 

Mt. Pisgah Academy! 
Alumni Weekend is April 
8-9. Need a ride? Call 4731 
or 4170, w£'d be delighted 
to have four of you to 
accompany us there. 

Rex and Diana B., 

It sure has been a long 
time since I have seen you. 
Can't wait until the minute I 
do. Give me a call when you 
arrive! 



Cindy Warren, 

Remember that you have a 
lot of friends who really care 
for you and love you. I know 
everything will workout for 
the best. Have a happy 
Sabbath. 

Keeping you in my prayers, 
Melissa 

The deadline for Research 
Writing Contest is April 8. 
Entry forms are available in 
the English, History, and 
Religion departments and at 
the student center desk. 
Three cash prizes will be 
■ awarded. 
EASTER BUNNIES FOR 
SALE: Buy one now for that 
"special somebunny." Bun- 
nies are brown chinchilla fur 
bearers and are quite a buy 
at $20 each. For more 
information, call 238-9364 
after 5 p.m. 



HARLAN COUNTY USA", 
sponsored by the Human- 
ities Film Series, will be 
shown in Thatcher Hall 
worship room. The content 
of this film makes it nor 
suitable for children. 
Admission is free. 

IABC REMINDER 

Please remember the 
meeting on Thursday, 
March 31, at 6 p.m. in the 
cafeteria banquet 'room. 
Mr. Norman Hatter, 
DuPont Assistant Plant 
Manager, will speak on 
"Employee Relations." 
This is also a great oppor- 
tunity to ask questions 
about business, public re- 
lations, or managing. Plan 
to be there. All are invited! 
IABC Officers 

ATTENTION 

A call on the telephone is 
the only way Ben (Evan 
Chesney) can get Lucy's 
(Kathy Potts) attention to 
tell her of his love. Come 
and watch the drama unfold 
in this comedy opera when 
Kathy Potts presents her 
Senior Recital on Monday 
night. April 4, at 8 p.m. in 
Ackerman Auditorium at 
the Music Building. 

Dear H. L., 
Roses are red, 
Violets are blue, 
My timecard is lonely, 
For a kiss from you!!! 
"You know who" 



"Fiddler on the Roof 
Southern College Division 
of Music presents "Fiddler 
on the Roof." Performances 
will be Sunday, April 10 at 
3:00 and 8:00 p.m. and 
Monday, April 11 at 8:00 
p.m. in the Collegedale 
Academy Auditorium. 
Tickets are $2.50 and are 
available at the Student 
Center desk. 

BJEFI 

First I would like to explain 
why you are getting 2 
classified ads in one issue. 
Well it isn't my fault, I 
wrote the other one last 
week and for some reason 
never appeared. Won't it 
be funny if its not in the 
paper this week either? I 
wouldn't have had to ex- 
plain why you are getting 2 
classified ads. Maybe you 
shouldn't be getting any. 1 
guess 1 wouldn't send them 
to someone else I know. 
Well enough of that. Just 
wanted to say "Hi, hope 
you're doing fine and 1 miss 
you." And if I've seen you 
over 3 times since Monday 
that might not apply either! 
Take care O.K.? 

lam. 
CFBCD 

Men's Gold Watch Lost 
last Monday. Please leave 
at the Talge Hall desk and 
I'll identify it. Thanks. 



Dear 48397, 

Thanks for everything. I 
know I can't thank you 
enough, but I want you to 
know that I'm glad we are 
friends. 

96685 

Dear Grape-nut, 

Thank you so much for 
taking time to be with me. I 
really enjoyed talking with 

Also, thank you for 
listening to me when 1 
needed someone to talk to 
even though I didn't say 
much. This meant a lot to 
me when you felt hurt for 

Thanks for your friendship. 

As un beau jour! I know it 
must frustrate you when I 
speak some in foreign lan- 
guages. 



Dear Pam Kenney, 
How many more days until 
Graduation? Hang in there! 



Lucy, 

Thanks for a terrific 
weekend in Florida! Maybe 
next time we can head to the 
mountains for a "savage 
tan." 

The Weightlifter 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 31, 1983 



( Qpp,gfc Clip 



f 



John Dysinger 
Undecided 



Debbie Davis 

Sophomore 

Nursing 

It's got to go. 





§ 



i mi i 

ATTENTION! 

( The Heritage Singers have openings for singers, all 

• parts, keyboard and bass guitar, beginning August 14. 

• Must be experienced and willing to travel in the US and 
2 Europe (in September) and do TV work. This is a music 

• ministry. Send resume, picture and cassette tape with 
S three or four songs to Max Mace, PO Box 1358, 

• Placerville, CA 95667 or call 916-622-9369. 

IniHIIIIIIMHinil l HH II III III IMI 



Earl Johnson Ke "y Williams 

Junior Freshman 

Computer Science/Business Engineering 

If you don't let music affect I don't care for hard rock. Soft 

1, kind of makes me feel I'm you. it won't. Rock doesn't rockdoesn't seem to affect me 

Rick Springfield. I get excited, affect me. but other types of oneway or the other but !■ 

music I like do. such as jazz. prefer contemporary Christian 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 

means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 

P.O. Box 7713, Burbanlc, CA 91510. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



r 




EARN UP TO 

$100 PER MONTH 

BETWEEN CLASSES. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
eam the thanks ot hemophiliacs; surgical 
patients; burn, shock or accident victims 
and many others. 

Bonus for first time donors with this ad*. 

G) plasma alliance 

' 3815 Roealvllle Blvd. 

unv Chattanooga, TN 37*07 

ln ..Fr|. Phone (615) 667-5195 

urn. -8.30 p. • Bonus offer expires r'j-P' 



! ?M^4£ ©kj^ 


VUliM 


Mutually owned 


financial 


institution. 




Office Hours: 




8am-2pm M-F 


XX 


7-7pm M and Th. 


€39 


College Plaza 


YC 


Telephone: 396-2101 




"Join our BIG family" 




C^fcriCrossW* 
for a blood donor 
appointment 




Southern /Irrpnt 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 7. J983 



Farewel 



I have always hated going to funerals. I get torn up inside as 
I think about that person who is no longer alive. I remember 
all the eood times and wish things hadn't changed. This is 
the same kind of emotional upheaval I felt when I first 
learned that Dr. Knittel was leaving at the end of this school 



is looking over a job 
into Dr. Knittel's 
plush couch. The 
14-year-old academy 
ase with his friendly 



1 first met Dr. Knittel when my father wi 
at SMC. I remember being ushered 
spacious office and 
surroundings seemed 
freshman, but Dr. Knittel put me 
manner and pleasant conversation. 

After that initial meeting, Dr. Knittel never Torgot my 
name. He always impressed me with the fact that even 
though I was, at the time, just an academy student, he knew 
who I was and would speak to me whenever he saw me. 

Being good with names was only one of Dr. Knittel's strong 
points. 1 remember looking forward to his talks and 
sermons. He always got his point across with a minimum of 
words, yet he managed to pack his speeches with interesting 
stories, illustrations, and facts. 

Another area where Dr. Knittel excelled was one-on-one. 
He never seemed to mind taking the time to talk with 
students. ! remember visiting with him earlier this school 
year after I was elected Southern Accent editor. We talked 
about many different things then he said, "Ken, 1 am going 
to be straight with you. I'm not going to play footsie with the 
paper but 1 will let you know what is going on." 

That was Dr. Knittel. He wanted each of us to be informed 
so we could make logical decisions but at the same time, he 
cared. This special quality about Dr. Knittel makes the 
parting sad. Yet, at the same time, I will always have 
pleasant memories of the college president who knew how to 
relate with the students of Southern College. 



1 


^ 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 


Ken Rozell 


Graphics Design Editor 


Kathryn Park 


Assistant Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editor 


1 April Don- 


Photography Director 


Doug Matin 


Adverlising Manager 


John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 


JejfKuhlman 


Religious Editor 


Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 


Karen Peck 


Sports Editor 


Kelly Pettijohn 


Cartoonisl 


Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 


Dinah Stawter 




CarolLoree 


Columnists 


Bill Both 




Victor Czerkasij 




Patti Gentry 


Reporters 


Dick Bird 




Moni Gennick 


Adviser 


Frances Andrews 






SCSI'S 




Sfette/ts 



Dear Editor, 

My letter is in reference to 
some comments on drinking 
made by Mr. Royce J. Earp in 
his letter appearing in the 
March 31 issue of the South- 
ern Accent. First I would like 
to say that I appreciate Mr. 
Earp saying he's "Not an 
advocate of drinking," and I 
am not writing this to debate 
the drinking issue with Mr. 
Earp or anyone else. I don't 
think it's "radical" to have 
questions and to ask them. An 
inquisitive, questioning mind 
is an active, learning mind. 
Usually the problem is 
whether we are willing to 
accept the real answers when 
we get them or if we'll dodge 
them unless they go along 
with what we think or want. 

What I would like to do is 
bring to focus some facts, 
history, and ideas about drink- 
ing, as I see them, that I 
believe are relevant and 
should be considered. 
Earp's mention of Eccl. 10:19 
and the oath of a deacon (I 
Tim. 3:8). and the water-to- 
wine miracle by Jesus at the 
wedding feast in Cana (John 
2:1-11) seems to suggest that 
the Bible may support the 
intake of wine, at least to some 
extent, and at first glance a 
contradiction does seem to be 
present. However, we might 
all be quite enlightened if we 
took a look at the meanings of 
the word "wine" in the Greek 
text. Our word "wine" is very 
enclusive, seemingly serving 
for everything from grape 
juice to grog, in the Bible. The 
wine that the Jewish people 
preferred, however, was "new 
wine" * fresh grape juice. 



Alcohol is produced in direct 
proportion to the sugar con- 
tent in a liquid. Now days the 
"Drink-making" process in- 
volves adding sugar to our 
concoctions. This feeds the 
bacteria during fermentation, 
which produces the alcohol. 
When sugar stops being 
added, the fermentation pro- 

In ancient days there was 
only natural sugar, and since 
the natural sugar content in 
grape juice is very low, the old 
(fermented) wine of the 
ancient people would have 
been only about 3% alcohol! 
One may wonder how anyone 
could possibly get drunk with 
only a 3% alcohol content. The 
Romans solved this problem 
by using a "vomitorium." In 
this way they took tull advan- 
tage of the fact that alcohol is 
absorbed into the bloodstream 
almost immediately upon con- 
sumption. They'd have their 
drinks, go throw up the un- 
wanted, leftover portion so 
they'd have room for more, 
come back to the banquet 
room, drink more, and go 
through the process a^ain and 
again until they were indeed 
successful in getting drunk. 

In polite society, however, 
people drank wine as a mix- 
ture: 1 /! of their glass or goblet 
was filled with wine having 
■about a 3% alcohol content 
and the other 2/3 was filled 
with either hot or cold water to 
dilute it. (Does that help 
explain why there were 6 
empty waterpots at the wed- 
ding in Cana?) Most decent 
people drank fresh grape juice 
or 3%; not intoxicating grog. 
So if a deacon took an oath 



"not to take too much wine", 
it seems to me that he was 
promising, at most, not to take 
much "3%", as that's about 
all there was available. Now 
that's a pretty conservative 
standpoint that the Bible 
takes, it seems to me-quite 
the opposite from giving us 
permission to drink as we 
please today! 

I agree with Earp that we as 
Christians need to search the 
Bible for answers, but I also 
believe that uneducatedly 
basing a conclusion on the 
surface reading of a couple of 
texts is not really enough. 
What about texts like these: 
"Wine is a mocker, strong 
drink is raging; and who- 
soever is deceived thereby is 
not wise {Prov. 20:1). 
"Woe unto him that giveth to 
neighbor drink, that puttetn 
thy bottle to him, and makest 
him drunken." (Hab. 2:15), 
"Neither fornicators, nor 
idolators, ... not theives, nor 
covetous, nor drunkards, ■ ■ • 
shall inherit the kingdom ol 
God." (I Cor. 6:9,10). 

So much more can be said 
about drinking. It's often an 
expression of rebellion, » 
escape, a crutch, a serious 
health hazard for the drinker 
as well as his off-spring, ana. 
in my opinion, a terrible waste 

of money. . 

Drink ruins and takes HJ- 
Henry Ward Beecher has s 
"In every community m 
things always work toget^ 
the grog-shop, the jau. ^ 
the gallows-an > t . 
trinity." Perhaps ah™* 
dated, but the principle^ J 

Cont'd on page 6 



April 7. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



SPRINGTIME 



IN 



NEW 



YORK 



"Springtime in New York" 
was the theme of the annual 
S.A. Talent program pre- 
sented in the P. E. Center at 
8:00 on Saturday night. 

After a half-hour delay, em- 
cees, Steve Decker and Steve 
Vogel welcomed the audience. 
The opening number was a 
solo by Brenda LaBar, fol- 
lowed by a flute solo by 
Wendy Ripley accompanied 
by Sondra Snider. 

Grand Prize winner, chosen 
by the audience, was Chris 
Hawkins for his performance 
of "Truly." Backing him were 
Reg Rice, Cedric Calswell, 
Johnathon Wurl, Pierre Bel- 
homme and Marty Mixon. 

First place was awarded to 
Mauri Land, Ronda Facundus, 
Bonnie Rodgers, Shari Conner 
and Connie Westcott for the 
medley, "Sentimental Jour- 
ney thru the 40's." 

"Forever I Love You," a 
song written by Kim Dear- 
dorff, and sung by Brent 



Byers, received second place. 
Kim played the piano, Marcy 
Lee the drums, and Bev and 
Sandra Wong and Linda Im 
accompanied on violins. 

Ken Bradley, Bruce and 
Terry Harnage, and Lance 
Martin took third prize with 
their walk thru musical history 
featuring Frank Sinatra, 
Johnny Cash, Willy Nelson 
and Kate Smith. 

Honorable mention went to 
Steve Grice with his guitar, 
harmonica and vocal per- 
formance of "Lost John." 

Other acts included Steve 
Fitzgerald's magic ace, and 
"For Your Eyes Only," by 
Julie Zacharias. Lisa Oilman 
and Monte Jenkins sang a 
duet, "You Make Me Smile 
Again." Rita Bata, Malinda 
McKee. Lisa Mann, and Patti 
Gentry pretended to sing "Do 
You Remember These?" 

Considering the display of 
talent and the crazy emcees, 
the evening proved enjoyable 
for all who attended. 




Goralski to speak 



Former NBC news corres- 
pondent Robert Goralski will 
speak tonight for the Ander- 
son Lecture Series. Goralski is 
Director of Information in 
Washington, D.C. for the Gulf 
Oil Corporation, a position he 
has held since May 1975. 

A newsman for 26 years, Mr. 
Goralski joined NBC news in 
Washington in 1961. He co- 
vered the State Department 
and the Pentagon and was the 
NBC News White House cor- 
respondent during the admini- 



strations of Presidents Ken- 
nedy and Johnson. 

Mr. Goralski has traveled to 
more than 40 countries and 
covered five wars. He had 
several tours of duty in Viet- 
nam, which he first visited in 
1953. He reported on the 1967 
Middle-East War and covered 
the 1965 Dominican Republic 
revolution and the 1962 Laos 
conflict. He was a frequent 
contributor to "NBC Nightly 
News.'' "Meet the Press" 
and to the "Today" programs. 




He has also written articles 
and reviewed books on current 
affairs for various newspapers 
and magazines and wrote the 
Encyclopedia Britannica Year- 
book articles on Vietnam. Mr. 
Goralski is the author of World 
War II Almanac, a political 
and military record of the 
conflict, which was published 
in 1981. He is listed in "Who's 
Who in America." 

A native of Chicago, Mr. 
Goralski was graduated from 
the University of Illinois in 
1949 as-a political science and 
journalism major, and began 
his broadcasting career at 
radio station WDWS in Cham- 
paign. Illinois. From 1951 to 
1956 he was in Korea, Japan, 
and Pakistan, first with Radio 
Free Asia and the Asia Foun- 
dation, then with the Voice of 
America. He assisted in estab- 
lishing Pakistan's first school 
of journalism at the University 
of Karachi. 

In 1960 Mr. Goralski received 
a Ford Foundation Mass-Me- 
dia Fellowship and studied 
Southeast Asian history and 
politics at the Johns Hopkins 
School of Advanced Interna- 
tional Studies. William Jewell 
College awarded him the de- 
gree of Doctor of Letters in 
1969 He received a study 
grant in 1972 from the Hoover 
Institution for War, Peace, 
and Revolution. 

The lecture will be at 8 p.m. 
in Summerour Hall. This is 
the ninth meeting of the E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series. 




Symphony to hold 
annual dinner concert 



Sunday evening April 17 at 
6:30 p.m. in the Southern 
College cafeteria the S.C. 
Symphony Orchestra will pre- 
sent its annual fund raising 
dinner concert. Proceeds from 
this concert will go to help the 
orchestra with the remaining 
funds needed to tour Romania 
and Russia under the auspices 
of Friendship Ambassadors in 
May of this year. 

The ticket price per place 
includes a full four course 
meal catered by the S.C. 
cafeteria, under the direction 
of Mr. Earl- Evans, plus a full 
evening concert. International 
friendship is the theme of the 
evening and music will be 
selected from Russian, Ameri- 
can, German, French, and 
Italian composers. 

Featured student artists win 
be Devin Fryling performing 



the SaintSaens Cello Concerto 
and Kevin Cornwell, basson- 
ist, performing a Vivaldi Con- 

The cost for the dinner is 
$10.00 per plate. There will be 
a limit of 350 tickets sold on an 
advanced sale basis only. 

Tickets may be reserved by 
calling the S.C. Student Cen- 
ter (396-4274) or purchased at 
the Village Market, Campus 
Shoo and Lansford Music 
Company (897-3277). NO TIC- 
KETS WILL BE SOLD AT 
THE DOOR! 

Come have a relaxing eve- 
ning of beautiful music with 
your dinner and help support 
the Southern College Sym- .g^ 
phony, and have a part in ^ 
being a "friendship ambas- 
sador" from America to the 
people of Russia and Ro- 
mania. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 7, 1983 



m 



"In Control 



A DECADE 



I 
R 



B 

U 
E 

T 

S 



In the twelve years as South- 
ern College President, Dr. 
Frank Knittel has touched the 
lives of more students than 
any other president in the 
history of this college. Over 70 
percent of the total number of 
graduates of SC graduated 
during Dr. Knitters adminis- 
tration. Sixty-one percent 
actually received their 
diploma from his hand. 

Growth ana acmevement 
have characterized Dr. Knit- 
ters tenure as president. En- 
rollment reached the highest 
levels ever under Dr. Knittel's 
leadership. 

The college plant has in- 
creased by 234,000 square 
feet, with the addition of such 
buildings as the student cen- 
ter, cafeteria, Summerour 



Hall, Talge addition, Thatcher 
nursing building and 
lie building. 
The book value of Southern 
College's assets have grown 
from 8 million to 16 million 
dollars, while the operating 
budget has increased fourfold 
1971. 

Southern College has been 
re-accredited two times in the 
past 12 years with no prob- 

The academic program has 
expanded with the addition of 
majors. The nursing pro- 
gram has gone from a two- 
year program to a 2 plus 2 
program with affiliation with 
Florida Hospital. 

Dr. Knittel's ability to be a 
good administrator, however, 




It has been my privilege to 
vvork for and with Dr. Frank 
Knittel, the president of 
Southern College of Seventh- 
day Adventists, for the past 
five years. He is an extremely 
intelligent man, an excellent 
speaker, a world traveler, a 
strong leader and a good 
family man. I have loved all 
the aspects of our working 
relationship. 1 smile when 1 
think of how many 
have made an appointment 
for myself in order to have 
lone with him to find out 
vhat was going on in his head, 
o find out what happened at 

ended, to find out what 
vere going 

hat had transpired 
n his absence, 

ust to share feelings about 
things. 1 am grateful 
for his wonderfully good dis- 
position as this makes for 
pleasant working conditions. I 
have grown professionally in 
this job and enjoy my work 
tremendously. 1 wish for him 
the best as he continues to 

mankind 
his choosing. 1 am happy he 
has a sabbatical and hope that 
he will enjoy being a scholar 
again. 1 know that many young 
people will benefit from his 
tutelage in the days 
Success and happii 
Dr. Knittel. and may God be 
with you. 



Jeanne Davis, 
Your Secretary 



K indness kept us diligent 

N obility of SDA educators 

I nterested in us as individuals 

T olerant with our differences 

T rustful of our decisions 

E nergetic beyond comparison 

L eadership gave us this fine school 

endeavor e °° me mv0lved in new "elds of education^ 



Charles and Fr. 



April 7. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




lot develop overnight. He 
I developed his talent through 
I years of service in many areas. 
I Born on September 30, 1927 in 
| Schafter, California, Frank Al- 

Knittel attended Dinuba 
I Elementary School and South- 
I western Junior College before 
I becoming an elementary 
I school teacher in Arkansas at 
I the age of 16. .Knittel went to 
I Union College where he 
[earned a B.A. in English and 
I Math in 1947. For the next 
I four years, Knittel served as 
of Men at Enterprise 
I Academy in Enterprise, Kan- 

. In 1951, Dr. Knittel i 
I drafted into the U. S. Army 
I where he earned the rank of 
| First Lieutenant. After the 
[ Korean War, Knittel went 



back to denominational em- 
ployment, serving as Dean of 
Men at Campion Academy for 
two years. During this time, 
he worked on his M.A. in 
English at the University of 
Colorado at Boulder. 

After he earned his M.A. in 
1955, he was employed at the 
University of Colorado as As- 
sistant Dean of Men. He also 
worked on his Ph.D. in 
English, a degree he received 
in 1960. 

In 1959, Knittel went to 
Andrews University as Vice 
President for Student Affairs, 
a position he held for eight 
years. In 1967, Dr. Knittel was 
" o become the Academic 
Dean at Southern Missionary 
College. He became President 
in 1971. 



Dr. Knittel is an c 




He speaks openly 
views in a reasonabl 
Whatever the top 
conveys not only his 
but the world's as 
does not seem to be 
do so either. He is 


about his 
c is he 
well. He 


who tries to step on 
but a man who is up 
his ideas and meani 


xont with 


1 Robert Williams 



T 
R 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 7, 1983 



• ^Dt/tectos -...otg^b^ 



3 



Have you ever thought what 
it might be like to be able to 
talk to God and have Him talk 
back to you, to carry on a 
conversation with God? Lets 
imagine what it might be like 
to be approached by God in a 
rather unexpected way. 

Student: Roommate! Would 
you hurry up we are going to 
be late for breakfast. Would 
you look at this room, what a 
mess-you have dripped water 
all over the place! I can't 
believe it! Roommate where 
are you? 

God: My son! 

Student: What was that? 



Student: What is going « 
Who are you? 



God: I am your Fathe 



Student: Come on-Room- 
mate! . . Are you up to your 
tricks again? Come on, get out 
of the closet and quit your 
funny jokes. 

God: Th is is no joke. 



Student: Maybe the monitor 
is fooling around with the 
intercom. 

God: No--this is your Father 
in heaven. I just thought it 
would be good if we could talk. 

Student: Talk! There is no one 
to talk to. Where are you? My 
roommate is playing tricks on 
me or I am going bananas. 

God: No tricks, I just would 
like to talk to you. 

Student: Why today, why 
now, why me? 

God: I thought that it would 
be good if we could have some 
spiritual talks-talks about 
where you were heading with 
your life. 

Student: I feel silly— I am 
talking to myself. If someone 
came in the room, they would 
send for the men with the 
white coats. 

God: 1 really don't want to 
frighten you. I think that it is 
time that we had a heart to 
heart talk about where you 
were headed with your life. 



Student: I appreciate Your 
interest but really, well, I 
guess I just never thought that 
You would, well, 1 mean, talk 



God: You are very important 
and I am concerned about 
where you are headed. You 
know that in recent days you 
have been, well might I say 
drifting spiritually. 

Student: You might put it that 
way--if you were kind— if you 
were a bit more blunt you 
might say that 1 have blown it. 

God: Yes, well I was not going 
to be quite so blunt. 

Student: Have I lost out? It is 
so hard sometimes. You don't 
alwavs seem very real to me. 
Except now—you certainly 
seem real now-a bit too real. 



God: I am sorry. 
Student: Hey, I didn't mean 
to hurt you. It is just that, 
well, you have never seemed 
that real to my day to day 
activities. I didn't hurt you, 
did I? 



God: Anytime I arn rejected 

by those I have made and 

given my life for, I will have to waverings 

say it hurts. 

Student: Until talking to you 
like this I haven't thought 
about how You could really be 
hurt but now talking to you 
makes you so real I guess I can 
see how you could be hurt. Do 



you could do that would cause 
me to love you any more than 1 
v d n;,^ d M th f re ,, iSr,0,hin g'ha, 
vou could do that would cause 
me to love you any less than I 
do. My love for you j s m 
based on the condition of votlr 
behavior-my love finds its 



. if you learn of 



you 



nuch 



Student: I guess I just get 
caught up in other things and 
don't think about you much. It 
is rather like on the day to day 
life I live you just don't seem 
to matter that much. 



anymore when I hurt you like 

that? 

God: Not love you so much?!? 
You have much to learn about 
my love, don't you? 

Student: Do I? 

God: You certainly do! 

Student: Tell me. 

God: Do you understand 
unconditional love? 

Student: I don't know? 



Student: Many more conver- 
sations like this and I will 
certainly learn of you. 



am alone. 

God: You can have- 

each day--I talk to you in the 
Bible and through prayer-just 
remember I am real and I am 
interested. 

Student: I will remember. 
How could I forget? 



The Alps— a 
discovery in 
pictures 



From Munich's Glockenspiel 
to Maria Gem's chapel spire, 
bells ring throughout Kodak's 
newest multimedia travel 
show, "The Alps-A Discovery 
in Pictures." 

"Probably one of the pret- 
tiest sounds you hear in the 
Alps is the sound of cow- 
bells," says the directing 
photographer of the all-new 
Kodak extravaganza. "These 
cows are always standing on 
the steep mountainsides look- 
ing like they're going to topple 
off at any moment. Around 
their necks, they've got dis- 
tinctive-sounding bells that 
help each herdsman keep 
track of his own animals. A lot 
of people like to hear the 
sound of the ocean, but, while 
we were in theAlps, we fell in 
love with the gentle tinkling of 
the cowbells." 

To record that sound and the 
charming customs that sur- 
round it, the photographers 
went to Appenzell, Switzer- 



land. There, they pictured the 
mountainside farms and vil- 
lage festivals centered around 
the cows and their bells. 

"To the people of the Alpine 
countries, an 'alp' is a higher 
pasture," explains the photo- 
grapher. "Each spring, thev 
herd their cows up into the 
Alps. Each fall, they celebrate 
their safe return. In the show, 
we follow the story all the way 
through from the making of 
the cowbells to the colorful 
festivities for which even the 
cows get dressed up." 

This typical Alpine tale joins 
sight-and-sound "discover- 
ies" from throughout the 
mountainous regions of Aus- 
tria, Germany, Italy, Switzer- 
land and Yugoslavia in Ko- 
dak's latest travel show. But, 
if any sound lingers in the gym 
after the presentation, it will 
most certainly be the sound of 
Alpine bells. 



<«H AMERICAS "I VEGETARIAN SNACK SHOPS* 




Cont'd from page 2 

as true. Philip L. Griffin, chief 
probation officer of the 
Municipal Court of 

Minneapolis, says "Practi- 
cally 90 percent of the cases 
that come through the court, . 
• . are as a result of drinking." 
When I think about my friend 
Dan, a young man who, to all 
outward appearances, would 
fit in perfectly on our campus, 
but who is incarcerated be- 
cause he killed a man while 
intoxicated, or when I think of 
Pat, who lost a parent because 
of drink, or Jed who has spent 



many more years in than out 
of institutions, partly due to 
drinking, or of Campbell, who 
had the ability to be a 1st rate 
boxer, and was well on his 
way, but got mixed up in 
drink, (and the list could go on 
and on!), I can see plainly that 
drinking leads to no good end. 
It can drag the best of us 
down. No one gets involved in 
drinking thinking "I recognize 
I'm going to move from Main 
Street to Skid Row and lose 
most of what's important to 
me, maybe even my freedom, 
or my life, and I gladly accept 
that as a good trade," rather, 
we all believe that we can 



handle and control ourselvS 
with it. The statistics are *« 
revealing, and convmce J 
otherwise. Ill John 2 say 
"Beloved, I wish above « 
things that thou mayest pw 
sper and be in health, e""" 5 
thy soul prospered!. 
To me it is plain that the W 
wants us to abstain f» ( 
intoxicating beverages. ^ 
feel inclined to agree 'M' 
ought to obey God rather i 
men." (Acts 5:29) 

Sin«r* 
Rebecca M.B«* 



April 7, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



ftoutde/tn fV tc 



Have you ever taken a class 
i from Dr. Rolfe? If you haven't, 
I get on the stick and take one. 
I You'll enjoy the extra credit, 
but even more, the wit and 
quips which issue forth in 
1 torrents from this venerable 
bard, will keep you in stitches. 
I've been jotting them down 
since January, so here they 
are. (I couldn't think of any- 
thing funny this week any- 

Opinions. . . 

ON IMPORTS: Honda, Toyo- 
ta, and Datsun are Japan's 
answer to Hiroshima. 
ON SHERMAN ACT: Wasn't 
he the guy who instituted 
urban renewal in Georgia? 
ON F.D. ROOSEVELT: He 
wasn't popular, but he was a 



C^2gts(tec(s 



lot better looking than Elea- 

ON COMMUNISM: They say, 
"Let me share my nothing 
with your something." 
ON CANADIANS: They're 
God's frozen people. 
ON ECONOMISTS: Nothing's 
sure but death and taxes. 
ON INFLATION: During hard 
times the only way to make 
ends meet is to stand back to 
back. 

ON HIMSELF: I must be Mr. 
America. Everytime I walk on 
the beach, people yell "I've 
never seen anything like it!" 
ON MARRIAGE: It's a good 
institution-if you want to live 
in an institution. 
Women live longer than 
men. Now you know who gets 



The cookbooks, with the 
recipes from the Inter- 
national Food Fair are now 
available at the Southern 
College Purchasing Depart- 
ment, in Wright Hall. The 
price is a $1.50 donation to 
the Student Missions Pro- 
gram. Help send a student 
missionary 



Hi Robbie: 

I'm sure glad you guys 
finally decided to perform 
here, at home. Good luck on 
your show. 

Have a nice day! 



P.S. How's my "Mr. Right" 



Dear "LUi Clu Clu": 

Just wanted to let you 
know that 1 love you. Keep 
smiling! 

Always your friend, 
"ME" 



To David Trower, 
The best-dressed dude 
Campus (probably 
whole state of Tennessee) 
You always look so sharp 



the 



its 



: tO ! 



cla 



and style around. Keep it 



Love, 
Daddylonglegs 

P.S. Love those sneaks! 

Leanne, 
You've been in the sunny 
south one whole winter! 
Now that it's getting 
here you can come bac 

Bring some extra 



3 back and 



visit 



nuch!: 



Please understand why I get 
upset when I don't hear 
from you. I know you're 
busy-so am I and I write! 
It's so lonely down here 
without you! Wish you 
could come again and share 
some real Florida sunshine! 
Remember that I love you 
very much and I'm so proud 
01 you as you graduate 
soon! Keep up the good 
work and don't forget, only 
20 days until we'll be to- 
. eether!!!!! 



by Victor Czerkasij 



driven to the grave. 

Watch it with wives. Give 
them an inch and they think 
they're a ruler. 
ON LYNN WOOD HALL: It 
will stand forever-or until the 
termites let go their hands. 
ON CHILDREN: Everyone 
should have children-why 
should just a few of us suffer? 
MISCELLANEOUS: 

Wedding rings are a waste- 
until you're nine months preg- 
nant, and you're in the hos- 
pital without one. 

It was so cold yesterday, I 
saw a politician with his hands 
in his own pocket. 

Commenting on a student 
coming in late, (Craig Cal- 
houn): "This is the earliest 
he's been late." 



A guy came into a bar and 
asked for a (soya) beer before 
the big fight. Downing that, 
he asked for two more. Finish- 
ing them, the bartender 
asked, "What big fight?" "I 
haven't got any money." 

Some guy just bought a VW 
and was upset. He went over 
to his neighbor and said. "I 
just bought a VW and it hasn't 
got a motor under the hood." 
"Don't worry," his friend 
consoled, "I just bought one. 
too, and they gave me an extra 
in the trunk." 

Benny found a magic lamp, 
and was granted one wish. He 
wanted to live forever, but the 
genie said, "Only if you don't 
cut your hair, for if you do, you 
will be turned into an urn." 



Benny found a girl and fell in 
love, but she would not marry 
him unless he cut his hair. He 
did. and the spell took place. 
The moral: A Benny shaved is 
a Benny urned. 

Two Chinese women came 
off the boat just as a lady 
nearby fell out of her window 
into some trash below. Pass- 
ing by. the women muttered, 
"Wasteful Americans! She 
still had 10 years left in her!" 

"I trust everybody in this 
class, exept Czerkasij. He's 
always jotting down whatever 
1 say. K.G.B. dropout. . ." 

Who knows? 



„_.i back, too. 

See ya soon. 
Your old roomie 

CALLING ALL BOOK- 
WORMS 

Finals are coming . . ■ 
Research papers are due . . 
Library shelves are 
empty!!! 

Let's get this squirmy job 
finished; return the books to 
McKee Library by April 7, 
1983, and wiggle out on top 
this semester. 

P.S. If you can't quite make 
it out of the hole by April 7 
bring your books in for 
renewal on that day or you 
may get stepped upon! 



Rebuttal: I think that the 
plants on the grounds of this 
school are strategically 
placed-the pansies are 
placed in front of the boys 
dorm. 



Dear Sherman, 
Thank you for everything. 
I'm very curious to know 
who you are. Please, do 
call me. 



Dear Arkansas Lady, 

Thanks so much for asking 
me out this past weekend. I 
had a grand time. We must 
vocalize again sometime. 

The D.C. Kid 

P.S. If all Arkansas gals are 
as pretty as you, I will move 
out in May. 




EARN UP TO 

$100 PER MONTH 

STUDYING FOR ATEST. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn the thanks of hemophiliacs; surgical 
patients; burn, shock or accident victims 
and many others. 

Bonus for first time donors with this ad*. 

p plasma alliance " 

Hours Chailanooga. TN 37407 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army it also 

means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 

PO. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
K^LLYOUCANBE. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 7,- 1983 



o 9fiwe (Out by 



Kelly Pettijohn 



Having played golf for more 
than six years 1 can un- 
doubtedly say that one of the 
most important factors is not 
only shooting a good round of 
golf but also more importantly 
to thoroughly enjoy your game 
is to have a good short game. 

A short game consists of any 
club selection from an eight 
iron thru a sand wedge. Of 
course if you are hitting any of 
these clubs you should be to 
within 130-140 yards of the 
green, and usually when you 
are this close you are trying to 
put the ball as close to the pin 
as possible. First of all, you 
need to make the proper club 
selection, without hits you've 
already been beaten. If you 
are 130 yards away and cannot 
decide between a hard nine or 
an easy eight, always go with 
the easy eight, this way you 
don't have to swing as hard 
and you have more control on 
the ball. Now, aligning your- 
self up for that shot. First of 
all, body and shoulders should 
be squared and lined up 
directly at the target with the 
ball in the middle of your 
stance and your legs a little 
closer together than normal as 
if you were hitting a low ' 



Alsi 



clo 



tin 



clubface directly at the target. 
Secondly, keep your head 
down on the ball and watch it 
leave the club, this way you 
can train yourself to not pick 
your head up. Thirdly, CON- 
CENTRATE!!! This probably 
determines the success of 
each golf shot. There is no 
physical definition for this, 
this now is all discipline. 

After you have gone through 
these steps and have hit your 
golf shot you should have 
done either one of these three 
things-left it short of the 
green on the fringe, left is 
short into a sand trap, or you 
successfully hit the green. If 
you did the first, I would 

choke down the club, put the 
ball in the back of your stance 
and punch it towards the hole. 
This takes the place of a lofted 
wedge. If you did the second, 
remember these basic 



a half to two inches behind the 
ball and explode out of the 
trap while keeping your body 
weight shifted to the left. If 
you did the last, your ready to 
putt and the first thing to do is 
to read the green to check for 
any break in your putt. Next 
bring the putter straight back 
and straight through never 
breaking your wrist and al- 
ways keeping the body and 
especially your head steady 
during the entire putting 
stroke. 

The short game is what wins 
the money for the pro's and 
could help Pettyjohn beat me 
occasionally if he had one. It 
probably takes the most prac- 
tice but will eventually pay off 
in the long run. If you don't 
believe me, read any article by 
or about Tom Watson. 



(Final Standings) 

W L i 
Negron 5 ( 
Sha' 



up 



the ball with 



about 45 degrees to the 
target line, put most of your 
weight on your left foot, 
finally, taking the club back 
normally, hit down and 
through the sand underneath 
the ball. Hit about an inch and 



All men of Talge are 
encouraged to get together 
and sign up for the Spring Golf 
Tournament to be held at 
Moccasin Bend Golf Course. 
For more details see Dean 
Christman. 



the campus shop 



COLOR PRINT FILM 
DEVELOPING SPECIALS 



'1.99" 



s 2.39 " 



s 3.89 



Receive a FREE album page coupon wllh every photo order. 



Generation 



ifflEJ 



For Creative Expression In 35mm Photography, 

Generation 35 rs the profewtonaf lervJce thai can 

gat the most out ot your 35mm shots. 



s 4.29 



s 5.59 



Oiler expires 4-2^83 

College Plaza 396-2174 



Haraage 2 2 1 

Estrada 2 3 

Jaecks 12 2 

Miranda 4 1 

Floor Hockey 
Scoring Leaders 

Player 

Greg Ellis 

Bruce Gibbon 

Matt Nafie 

Jim Estrada 

Scott Hamerslough 9 

Rob Mellert 9 

Dave Forsey 8 

Steve Jaecks 8 

John Miskiewicz 8 

Congratulations to Negron's 
team on their floor hockey 
championship. They defeated 
Jaecks Monday night 4-2 to 



clinch the title with an 
defeated season. 

Due to inclement weather, I 
soccer and womens Softball | 
seasons have been prolongec. 
Hopefully these will be com- 
pleted before the end f| 
school. 

The Softball Tournament will I 
be held on Monday, April II. 
If bad weather is present, it I 
will be played on Wednesday I 
night. 

Attention all Senior 
bailers, you know who 
are. There will be practice I 
Thursday night behind the 
VM. Captains will contact j 
about the time. 



Soccer 

W L 

Roscher 3 

Dowell 2 1 

Goodrum 1 1 

Yapshing 1 2 

Solar 1 

Kinsey 2 



A tradition 

prviee 
topfc5ple 




Adventist Health System/Sunbelt 




by Jim Davis 



Southern /Irrpnt 



Volume 38, Number 23 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



Academy 
students visit 



Approximately 500 students 
from various academies and 
high schools in the Southern, 
Columbia, and Lake Unions 
came to SC for the annual 
College Days festivities last 
weekend. 

The activities planned -in- 
cluded campus tours, CLEP 
and ACT tests, a Continental 
breakfast, departmental meet- 
ings, and a special evening 
reception where the visiting 
students were introduced to 
next year's SA officers. 

At the evening reception, 12 
Southern College shirts and 12 
SC painter hats were given 
away to the prospective stu- 



These academy seniors were 
housed in both Talge "and 
Thatcher dorms and were 
given an opportunity to re- 
serve rooms for the coming 
school year. 

According to Joseph Robert- 
son, SA Vice-President, "It 
was a smashing success, and I 
hope our fantastic Southern 
hospitality pays off next fall. I 
think that any intelligent 
senior will see that Southern 
College is the only place to be. 
And if they don't come here, 
well. . . it just makes you 
wonder." 



Senate ends 



The last senate meeting of 
the year was typical of most 
senate meetings but had a 
different ending than usual. 
Besides the regular agenda 
items and the usual com- 
ments, senate was given a 
special look at the annual AIA 
convention that was held 
March 31-April 4. 

Joe Robertson, Peggy 
Brandenburg, Maureen May- 
den, J.T. Shim, Glenn 
McElroy and Alvin Franklin 
were all given opportunities to 
speak about the meetings and 
give their opinions concerning 
the value of AIA. Peggy 
Brandenburg, incoming Social 
Activities Director, felt that 
the ideas shared with other 
schools would be helpful in the 
coming year. "I really appre- 
ciated the film list that each 
school gave out. I think it will 
be helpful next year when I 
! work with the film committee 
deciding what to show next 
[year." 

Joseph Robertson, outgoing 
SA Vice-President and J.T. 
Shim, incoming SA Vice-Pres- 
: idem both agreed that the 
meetings were helpful to 
I them, even though Joe said 
J that he wished he had known 
before this year began. 
| Maureen Mayden, incoming 
I Southern Accent editor, stated 
I mat she enjoyed the meetings 
[because the various editors 
| ta 'ked about their problems 
[ and how they solved them. 
After senate was dismissed, 
° rown 'es and potato chips 
l*fre made available to the 
^senators. 

J lenn McElroy, incoming SA 



President, expressed his 
appreciation for the leadership 
that Alvin Franklin showed 
throughout the convention. 
Alvin Franklin, outgoing SA 
President, felt that the 
delegation from SC was very 
organized and commended 
them for their conduct 
throughout the convention. 
Mr. Robert Merchant second- 
ed the appreciation for the 
behavior of the delegates, and 
Elder K.R. Davis spoke about 
the upgrading of the meetings 
that made this year's conven- 
tion a more profitable time for 
the various officers repre- 
sented. 

Maureen Mayden then gave 
a short presentation concern- 
ing the new typesetting 
machine that the SA is con- 
sidering buying for the South- 
ern Accent. Questions from 
the senators included, 
"Where will the money come 
from?" and "Will it really 
help the paper?" 

Mayden told the Senators, 
"The SA does have some 
funds set aside for this sort of 
purpose and what is needed 
above that will be funded 
through Senate Project 

"The new machine will 
indeed save time and money," 
Mayden assured the senators. 
"If we had our typesetting 
done at the College Press, it 
will cost about $6,200 a year. 
This is for the same service 
that now costs us approxi- 
mately $2,000/year now. It 
will also save time and hope- 
fully get the paper staff to bed 
at a decent hour next year." 




Evereil Schlisner, I 



:, gives a College Days' orientation 



Church officials disciplined 



The Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists has released the 
names of four former and 
present employees who will be 
disciplined concerning the 
Davenport affair. 

In a three-page special report 
to members of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference dated 
April 5, the Conference 
Executive Committee and As- 
sociation Board outlined the 
involvement of conference 
personnel with the Davenport 
loans, revealed planned disci- 
pline and cleared several con- 
ference officials who had been 
under investigation. 

Desmond Cummings, Sr., 
President, and chairman of 
the Georgia-Cumberland Con- 
ference Committee and the 
Georgia Conference Associa- 
tion Board from June 1964 to 
July 1980, received the strong- 
est discipline and criticism. 
The Study Commission stated 
that Cummings received a 
higher rate of interest on some 
of his investments with 
Davenport than the con- 
ference was receiving and that 
Cummings was in partnership 
with Davenport on some busi- 
ness transactions. 

It was also found that Cum- 
mings received finder's fees 
on money loaned to Davenport 
by various entities such as the 
Florida Conference Associa- 
tion. From 1976-1980, Cum- 
mings received over 5250,000 



in money and assets from 
Davenport. 

The report also revealed that 
the Georgia Conference As- 
sociation advanced $600,000 
for the construction of a 
Southwestern Bell Telephone 
Company building in Temple, 
Texas for which the Deed of 
Trust was never received. 
After construction was com- 
pleted, Cummings purchased 
the building from Davenport 
and received a clear title for 
the property. 

The Conference Executive 

Committee voted that Des- 

ld Cummings, Sr. should 



not be eligible for employment 
by any unit of the SDA 
church; that he should not 
function as an SDA minister; 
that he should possibly receive 
additional church discipline 
and that the association pur- 
sue any and all sources of 
remedy available to recover 
losses sustained as a result of 
the Davenport bankruptcy. 
Jack Price, who served as a 
board member of the Georgia 
Conference Association from 
June 1966 to May 1981. was 
cited for possible conflict of 
interest. Price apparently re- 
\continued on page 4] 



Gymnasts present homeshow 



The Physical Education Cen- 
ter was packed on Saturday 
night, April 9, as the Southern 
College Gymnastic Team gave 
its home show for students, 
friends and families. 

A variety of apparatus was 
used as members of the team 
performed their routines in- 
cluding Darla Jarret on the 
beam and Tammy Wittenburg 
on the uneven parallel bars. 

Several doubles and group 
routines were exhibited in- 
cluding a new triples routine 
by Myron Mixon, Beth Hadley 
and Charlie Byrd and the chair 
routine by Richie Moore and 
Mike Colfum. 

Highlights of the evening 
began with a floor routine by 



Jeff Osborn and continued 
with a colorful ribbon routine 
by Diana Johnson and Sandra 
Bedwell. Other features were 
a baton routine by Julie 
McClarty, a doubles routine 
by Debra Drafts and Charlie 
Byrd and a favorite of last 
year. The Southern Gents. 

Dr. Jerry McGill, program 
emcee, gave personal insights 
as he introduced team mem- 
bers. McGill then called up 
Coach Phil Garver and sang an 
original song in dedication for 
his years of service. 
The final touch was added 
when the team threw roses to 
the audience at the end of the 
program. 



2/SOUTHERN COLLEGE/April 14. 1983 



*A I A - - worth 
the cost 



Is AIA really worth the cost? Does it really benefit the 
students? I say yes. 1 gained a lot of ideas and information 
through the meetings that will be helpful in running the 
Southern Accent next year. I am glad I went. 

It was interesting to note that several papers had the same 
problems and to discuss various reasons and suggestions for 
solving those problems. I enjoyed getting to know the other 
editors and talking with them concerning the content and 
views of their papers; I felt like the convention was well 
worth the money, and not just because I could go. 

I think that if every student could go it would be beneficial to 
them to actually find out what other schools are like. Perhaps 
a lot of the prejudices that exist would be broken down and 
more interaction would occur between schools. 

It is really a shame that so many preconceived ideas are 
made about other Adventist colleges falsely. Some students 
at the convention told us that they had heard some rumors 
about SC that were totally untrue, but nobody bothered to 
find out for sure before talking. And some things that I had 
heard about some other colleges proved to be wrong also. 

I think that the interaction and the discussion that goes on at 
each AIA convention is important and well worth the time, 
effort, and money that the colleges put forth. 

If Southern College gets a chance to host the convention 
anytime in the near future, I think it would be an excellent 
chance for the students to find out first-hand exactly what the 
meetings are about. But the best way is to run for an office 



nd go yourself! 




your Regional Vice- 



^Mm 









> 


SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 






Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 






Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editors 






Kathryn Park 
Page Weenies 


Photography Director 






DougMalin 


Advertising Manager 






John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 






JeffKuhlman 


Religious Editor 






Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 






Karen Peck 


Sports Editor 






Kelly Pettijohn 


Cartoonist 






Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 






Dinah Slawter 


Columnists 






Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 


Reporter, 






Dick Bird 
Moni Gennick 


Adviser 






Frances Andrews 


The Southern Accent Is t 


TkS%& 


rtude 


t newspaper ol Southern 










L adveniaera. 


the Seve 


■ 


eflect the opinions ol the * 
Adventist church or (tie 1 



Dear Editor, 

I just read your editorial in 
the March 17, 1983, issue of 
your newspaper Southern 
Accent, and I am quite 
appalled. 

In the editorial you made 
reference to a Columbia Union 
College ad that ran in 
academy newspapers of the 
Columbia Union. You seemed 
displeased with the ad in 
general and especially with 
certain statements. Also, you 
stated that those statements 
are misleading, and you impli- 
cated that they are erroneous. 

As a student at CUC I must 
inform you of the facts. First 
of all, everything mentioned in 
the ad is true. Of course, I can 
back up that statement. 

Of all Seventh-day Adventist 
colleges," CUC does have a 
monopoly on jobs that 
provide practical experience 
due to its proximity to Wash- 
ington, D.C. Most of the 
federal agencies are located in 
Washington, and the Office of 
Personnel Management runs a 
very effective "Stay-in- 
School" program which pro- 
vides students with part-time 
jobs in the federal agencies. 
Also, CUC possesses an 
excellent Cooperative Educa- 
tion department and Job Re- 
ferral Office that has been 
very successful in helping 
interested students find jobs- 
not to mention the many 
private corporations whose 
offices are located in our area 
and provide additional jobs for 



CUC students. 

You claimed that "... there 
is a whole spectrum of jobs 
available for students at 
Southern College" and you 
went on to give examples of 
the locations of those jobs (off 
campus). However, according 
to your employment office, 
approximately 12.06% (about 
200) of your students work off 
campus. Of those, 80 work at 
one place: McKee's. (Ah, the 
Cookie Factory?) In contrast, 
53% (875 students) work on 
campus. Evidently the other 
35% are not employed or did 
not report employment. At 
CUC only 31% (230 students) 
work on campus, while about 
64% are employed off cam- 
pus, with about 5% not report- 
ing employment. 

Your student finance office 
reports tuition for a 15 hour or 
less class load as $167 per 
credit hour and decreasing to 
$148 for 16 hours and above. 
At CUC, tuition runs at $159 
p;r credit hour for 15 hours or 
less and $149 per hour for 16 
hours and above. Therefore, 
CUC is $8 cheaper for a 
student taking 15 hours and 
only SI more per hour than SC 
for 16 hours and above! How 
could you say that Southern 
College costs hundreds of 
dollars less than CUC? 

Apparently you have never 
visited CUC. If you have, you 
must have noticed that the 
campus is not located near the 
areas of D.C. notorious for 
their high crime rate. And, 



Washington does not have an 
unusually high crime rate for a 
city of its size and population. 
Decaying city? Again, I find it 
hard to believe that you have 
visited the Washington metro- 
politan area. 
You really should have givea 
CUC more credit and realized 
that we would not print incor- 
rect information in our ads. 
And research before you 



Jean C. Arthur 

A CUC Senior who has worked 

at 3 different HIGH PAYING 

Government jobs during the 

last 2'/i years. 



Editor's note: According "> 
Southern College's student 
finance office and the 1982-83 
SC Catalog, tuition far 15 
semester hours is $139 p& 
hour. If a student takes « 
hours, the per hour cost drops 
to S13S per semester hour. 

A student taking 15 hours 
would save S305 by attending 
Southern College over CUL 

f n-)^ :e*u~ *t,,Aan1 took 1° 



cue 

id 1224 if the student took 1 

As far as job opportunity 
go. Southern College student! 
do not have to travel as far 
find a job to help pay ' 
school bills and go" 1 ■ 
experience. This leaves 
Southern College stud 
more time to study. s° aa 
and enjoy college Ufa- 



i the" 



April 14. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters 
con't. 

Dear Editor, 

1 am writing this letter con- 
cerning last Wednesday's 
"Spring Fling." 

Like many other students 
here at S.C. I enjoy letting 
loose every once in a while for 
a change of pace, and having a 
chance to be creative. "Spring 
Fling" is just the thing for 
that. So, I enthusiastically got 
all dressed up Wednesday, 
only to be stopped at DanieU's 
Hall by Dean Christman who 
proceded to tell me to "go 
take that off right now! We're 
not trying to promote that 
punk stuff!" 

If I remember correctly the 
Campus Chatter advertised 
"Spring Fling" by saying, 
"This is a day when almost 
anything goes." It also went 
on to include the phrase 
"punk out." Also, there were 
various signs around campus 
telling everyone to ' 'punk 

I might add that both the 
advertisement in the Chatter 
and the posted signs had to be 
approved by the administra- 
tion before they were printed 
or posted. 

I think maybe in the future, 
faculty members should make 
sure that they are aware of 
events going on around cam- 
pus before they start singling 
out certain persons and en- 
forcing their own personal 
opinions. 



is our God. We have waited 
for him." They will be a 
people who take their Lord 
and their religion seriously, a 
people who would give their 
lives to further the message 
which they will have fought so 
long to further. Their creative 
energies will have been totally 
focused on uplifting the name 
and character of their Lord 
and Saviour. 

The April 1 issue of the 
Tennussee Twang clearly re- 
vealed the creative ability and 
hard work invested by the 
writers and editorial staff. The 
article about Southern College 
winning twenty-five million 
from a law suit with CUC, the 
classifieds, and the newsbriefs 
were good examples of crea- 
tive writing. I think that this 
paper shows a real potential 
for the future. 

However, I think that it 
would not be fair to pass by 
the negative and subtly dan- 
gerous attitudes manifest in a 
good share of the articles. 
Without offense to the au- 
thors, the section of the paper 
entitled the "Adventist Ar- 
cade" seemed to be anti- 
religious. The names of well 
meaning churches were ridi- 
culed. How often have we felt 
the pangs of propagandas 
joking? Naturally, we resent 
other churches calling us a 
cult or any other negative 
name; therefore, it seems only 
fair that we treat the religious 
community with the same 
respect that we have so long 
asked for. 

I know people from a 
diversity of religions who have 
come in contact with our 
school publications. One such 



Sincerely, person 
Paul Kennedy 



enrolled 



Editor's Note—The. following 
letter refers to the April 
Fool's issue of the Southern 
Accent, the Tennussee 
Twang. The issue, which con- 
tained humorous stories, 
articles, and classifieds, was 
circulated only to dorm stu- 
dents on this campus. 

Dear Editor, 

Recently in my study of the 
Bible, I've come to the con- 
clusion that we are truly living 
in earth's last days of history. 
The scriptures emphatically 
reveal the character of those 
people who will say, "Lo, this 



Tennessee Temple Baptist 
College. He felt like he found 
Christianity on that campus. 
Unfortunately, he did not 
think too highly of Southern, 
College. This person was not 
the only person I know who 
has come in contact with our 
campus publications. Many 
students, both Christian and 
non-Christian, work at 
McKees and come to and fro 
on this campus. These people 
are constantly watching us, 
seeing whether or not we are 
serious about what we preach. 
Perhaps even more danger- 
ous than the effect upon the 
community is the effect that is 
subliminally exerted upon 



ourselves. It is a law of our 
being that by dwelling upon 
and giving attention to our 
religious doubts and preju- 
dices, we are in fact lowering 
our defense against Satan's 
attacks. If ever there was a 
time that we should speak 
highly of our church and 
respectively of others, it is 
now. The church has too long 
been the subject of criticism 
and cheap jokes. The stakes 
involved are high. Eternity is 
at stake. 

In the final assessment, I 
would like to appeal to the 
principles at stake. Are we, 
the future intellectual and 
spiritual leaders of the church, 
succumbing to the ways of the 
cynic and the sacrilegious 
agnostics? The trends seem 
too painfully clear! God's 
name, character, and people 
are joked and ridiculed in a 
way that causes heaven to 
weep. Shall we, the last 
ambassadors of hope to a 
dying world, lift up the cross, 
or shall we instead take God's 
name and lower it in the dust? 
All heaven was poured out so 
that the character of God 
might be clearly revealed rfo a 
perishing world. Satan has too 
many footholds in the world- 
are we to grant him another? I 
appeal to the writers of future 
issues of our school paper to 
hold high the standards of 
Christianity. I hope and pray 
that future issues will be 
screened by a thoughtful, 
conscientous committee. I 
think that the Tennussee 
Twang has potential. In the 
future, I would like to see 
more of it. 

Sincerely, 

Michael Davis 

Edward Doe 



God's work, His Sabbath, and 
His mission for us to do on this 
earth is far beyond the true 
Christian's mind and intelli- 
gence. The people who wrote 
these games have expressed 
their relationship with Jesus 
Christ as a nothing relation- 
ship. I'm sure Jesus must be 
crying at the ill humor, but I'm 
sure Satan is laughing. After 
all weren't they meant to be 

Let us, as a Christian school, 
keep our level of Christianity 
and not stoop to the level of 
this world. 

Liz Schmitz 

Dear Editor, 

As a newcomer to Southern 
College, I very much appre- 
ciated the Tennussee twang, 
the April Fool's Day paper 
produced by the Southern 
Accent staff. I found the 
satirical views such as the 
"vegetarian" video game sec- 
tion and the article on the 
"KGB agent" especially en- 
joyable. It's nice to know that 
everyone, students and fac- 
culty, can laugh together at a 

It is good to get away from 
the dreary, everyday contro- 
versial news that we read 
every week in the Southern 
Accent. This is not to say that 
the Accent is unnecessarily 
boring; it does its job of 
reporting the facts very well. 
But so many controversial and 
negative things are happening 
that it tends to be discourag- 
ing reading. I found the 
Tennussee Twang to be very 
effective in taking my mind off 
the regular daily routine. 

The Twang provided a bright 
spot in the week. It was pure 
entertainment, relaxing, and 
enjoyable. 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to express my 
displeasure with the recent 
fennuessee Twang. Even 
though the paper was written 
as an April Fool's joke, some 
of the subjects to pick as jokes 
were very low-class to say the 

The Adventist Arcade is an 
example, with the games, 
Sintipede, Trac'tman, Mes- 
siah Command, Grace Inva- 
ders, Pasteroids, DeFrocker 
and Darwin Kong. To stoop 
that low and make a joke of 



Dear Editor, 

We are writing in reference 
to the "Valley Bible" ad in the 
Tennussee Twang {April 1, 
1983). We could comment on 
various parts of the paper 
which seemed to be very 
questionable for a Christian 
school, yet due to space, we 
will stick to "The Valley 
Bible" feature. 



As we know, the Bible for 
centuries has been referred to 
as the "sacred Scriptures," 
for they are indeed sacred. 
The Bible is unlike any other 
book ever written, because in 
it God speaks to us. Therefoje 
Christians have not made light 
of this "Sacred Book." Nor do 
we feel it justifiable then, that 
the Tennussee Twang (even in 
fun), should be able to do so. 

It not so much upsets us. but 
rather makes us sad to see 
how Christian writers would 
stoop so low as to "in fun" 
take pot shots at God's holy 
Word. 

If this is the type of attitude 
that these writers have in 
that these writers have in- 
tended to represent the posi- 
tion of the S.C. student body, 
in regards to the Bible, then 
perhaps we as Christians 
ought to re-examine our 
values and our relationships 
with Jesus. 

We ask, would Jesus Christ 
in His holiness rejoice over 
such an article? 

Dave Libdan 

Steven Wrate 

Chris KHnvex 

Rob Ernst 

Dear Editor, 

Concerning the Tennussee 
Twang, 1 have heard a lot of 
negative flack, and I do realize 
that it dealt with some pretty 
touchy subjects (obviously). 
But I seem to recall the fact 
that it was the Twang, and it 
was put out on April 1st which 
happens to be April Fool's 
Day. Usually on this day when 
anything said, written or done 
is questionable one tries to 
kind of look over it at least if 
one has any sense of humor. 

I'll admit parts of the paper 
kind of turned me off, but I 
just skimmed over those parts, 
soon forgetting them, as I 
thought the good out-weighed 
the bad. I'm just glad the 
school and it's paper has 
enough spunk to create and 
print an entire issue that's 
crazy. I mean most of the stuff 
was so obviously far from 
reality, one almost had to 
laugh. 

If you think its funny great, it 
not don't spoil it for the rest of 

Sincerely. 
Page P. Weemes 



GARFIELD® 
by Jim Davis 




• 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 14. 1983 



Cfestfecfe 



Tommy Lee. 

You've got to be the mos 
understanding person in tfv 
world to put up with mi 
sometimes, and I'm thi 
most lucky person in thi 



world t 






' 



Next time Taco Bell will 
have to wait instead of you. 

Yours Always, 
"Spoiled Rotten" 

To My Favorite Purple 
Lover at PUC: 

Missing our AIA times we 
spent together,' now that 
I'm back at "the mission." 

I have no one to give me 
red tulips or lust after 

Maybe someday our paths 
shall meet but until then 
you must never forget your 
"Southern Belle" at South- 



Dear Brother Mark: 
Have you moved? 
Are you sick? 
Have you died? 
I'm sorry if you have. 
If not, I'm also sorry for 
then you have no excuse. 
PLEASE WRITE! 



Bill, Yung, Ron, and Mark: 
Here is a little quizzy 
question for you straight-A 
students to ponder. What 
goes, "Baa. Baa. 

Mommy!?" You will have a 
chance to answer this some- 
time soon. 

Your Friends 



ATTENTION-There will be 
an 1ABC meeting Thursday, 
April 21 at 5:00 p.m. in the 
banquet room of the cafe- 
teria. The speaker will be 
Ms. Carol Wilson, anchor 
person for WDEF-TV. Chat- 
tanooga. Her topic deals 

real world. 



Planning a wedding? 

Then capture the sights, 
sounds, and emotions tc 
have always. Call Remem 
bered Moments Video a 
396-3365. 



Linda Im & Kathy Lee: 



Garage Sale: Friday, April 
15, and Sunday, April 17. 
Many items including fur- 
niture (great for dorm 
room), clothes, and many 
other assorted items. Come 
on up and browse. . . 
Mississippi Apartments on 
Camp Road. 



SC's chapter of Alpha Mu 
Gamma, national honor 
society in foreign lan- 
guages, will soon induct 
new members. Blanks are 
available in LWH 208. Re- 
quirements: two A's in one 
language and $5. Greek 
counts, as do grades from 
challenge tests. Deadline: 5 
p.m. Monday, April 18. 



Cheryl. Kathy, Marie, 
Rosemary, and Tracey, 

Thanks so much for the 
surprise party that I was an 



Patsy 



Just dropping a note to say 
hi and keep up the courage. 
Say hi to my GSA friends. 



A suitcase of cassette tapes 
was found at 4-corners car 
wash. Please call John Lind- 
say at 4719 or 396-3090 and 
identify contents. 



Dear Mikey, 

I am willing to arrange an 
even trade: one undamaged 
lonesome Garfield for one 
undamaged pair of fluffy 
white earmuffs. Fair 
enough? 

-Kathy 

To my McKee men: Dan- 
gerous Dahwah, Driver 
Dan. Hoser Hesler, Parts 
Pratt. Heavy Hunt, Phunny 
Phil. Zippy Zaugg. Steam 
Room Morgan, and Sheetz. 



To that cute little second 



Where'd ya get that limp? 



Campus Ministries of 
Southern College an- 
nounces its first annual 
Spring Praise Festival on 
Friday. April 22, at 7:00 
p.m. The concert will be 
performed on the lawn be- 
tween the McKee Library 
and Hackman Hall on the 
campus of Southern Col- 
lege. Admission is free. 
Come on out for an evening 
of Christian fellowship in a 
relaxed setting. 

FOR SALE: An 18" x 19" x 
17", dorm-sized refriger- 
ator-in excellent condition. 
$60 Call 396-4173. 

Hey Mike, 

You're fantastic! It's been 
great spending time with 
you this semester. Thanks 
for all the good times. 

Love ya, 
Me 

AIA Swangers: 

We sure did miss all you 
guys from Union on our way 
home. Wish you were 
closer to us Southerners. 
How about those Walla 
Walla people? Wanna add 
another Walla to your 
name? Hey AU! Liked your 
campus and your new SA 
President too. Good luck 
next year! What about 
AUC? Hope you're getting 
some warmer weather up 
there. We finally got ours. 
Hey all you swangers from 
PUC! Did you have a good 
trip home? Keep those fin- 
gers up! Hey OC! Glad you 
finally made it to the con- 
vention. See you in Califor- 
nia next year. By the way, 
wanna trade the gym team 
for the Aeolians one week- 
end?! We were glad to see a 
group from LLU there. 
Looking forward to seeing 
your campus next year. 
How about those Texans 
from SAC? Is everything 
really bigger in Texas?! Hey 
CUC kids! Hope to see ya'll 
sometime. How about Cali- 
fornia next April?! It's a 
plan! Thanks to all dele- 
gates from SC for a great 
trip up and back. You guys 
are wonderful and I sure am 
glad to be from SC! 



Ape, 

Don't overlook this impor- 
tant letter (sorry it's not 
green.) Take care of your- 
self, we've almost made it!! 
By the way. I think I owe 
you a letter. . .how about 
this: B. 

Me 



Hola! Mario! 

Que quiere decir ifasae? 
Tu lo inventaste? 

Much as gracias por tu 
carta. Tus cartas han traido 
sol a mi vida. 

Yo no puedo aguardar a 
ver tu cara cuando nos 
encontremos. Tu piensas 
que sabes quien yo soy, 
pero i tu vas a estar sor- 
prendido! 

Yo estuve alagada al saber 
que to dijiste que yo era tu 
hermana secreta favorita. 

Ha sido divertido escribir 
en espanol. i hagamoslo 
otra vez! 

Que tengas l 
terrifica! 



Carol Sandstrom, Ish, Jeff 
Taylor & Jim Baker: 



Debbie Sherman 



With Space Shuttles, E.T. 
visits, Cheryl Teigs bathing 
suits, Paul Newman salad 
dressing, and governmental 
promises of "limited" nu- 
clear warfare, who cares 
about the mark of the beast? 
I care. If you care and want 
to know more about this 
subject come to Talge Hall 
Chapel Tuesday morning at 
10:00. April 19, 1983, at 
Southern College in Col- 
legedale. The speaker is 
Zell Ford, a junior theology 
major. A special ballad will 
be sung by Bill Young. For 
further information and 
directions call 396-4391 . All 
are welcome. 



Dear Linda Mullins, Donna 
Grey, 



Love ya. Miss ya. Hope to 
: see ya at Alumni weekend. 



For Sale: 

Refrigerator - excellent 
condition - $50.00 
Portable Typewriter - 
$10.00 
Snare Drum - $20.00 
Skateboard - $10 00 
Call 4696 or come to C-4 
Men's dorm. 



Dear Robbie, 

Just wanted to let y 0U 
know that I am very proud 
of you. -I love yours and 
Pat's routine. It was great 
However, you can tell Pat I 
didn't like the last part 
where he killed you. 

Take care and have a nice 
day. 

With love, 
Sissy Reddie 

P.S. Keep it up so that you 
can teach your sissy some 
gymnastics. 



60157 

Thank you for the time 
we've spent together. Hang 
in there. You'll make it! 
Have a great day! 

49319 
Dear Strawberry Lover, 

Roses are red, 
Violets are blue. 
You think you love straw- 
berries. 
But I think I love you! 



P.S. Thank Cecil for the 
Valentine he sent me two 
months ago! 



Several of you have re- 
quested tennis lessons on a 
private basis and so the 
month of May I have set 
aside time for this purpose. 
Those of you who are in- 
terested may call me or the 
office to make arrange- 
ments concerning fees and 
times available. 

Sincerely. 
CarlaKamieneski 

Phone: 

396-4319, office 
396-3218, home 



Hey Dwight! 

I guess vou forgot to wat 
your rose. In other woras. 



Summer R^e 



April 14, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



^toectiong 



Pastor Gordon Bit 



• 



The Collegedale SDA church 
that many of you attend from 
week to week has voted to 
undertake a Sanctuary Beauti- 
fication Project that will mean 
a transformation of the interi- 
or of the church with stained 
glass windows, wood panel- 
ing, carpeting, etc. The 
project cost will be about 
$310,000. Some might ques- 
tion the advisability of spend- 
ing that much money on such 
a project. To those with such 
concerns might I offer the 
following: 

When we think of language 
we most often think of the 
words that we use, in our case 
English. But language is any 
means of communication. 
Language is much more then 
the sounds we make with our 
vocal chords. There is much 
language that speaks to us 
that does not necessarily 
vibrate the air next to our ear 
drums. When I am riding with 
a stranger in a car I feel a need 
to fill the air with words. I feel 
the need to communicate by 



using words. When I ride in 
the car with a close friend the 
silence created by the lack of 
words is not an embarrass- 
ment for communication- 
language is more than words. 
Symbols communicate a 
.great deal to us. Our lives 
would be rather barren with- 
out them. Of course spoken 
words are also symbols, sym- 
bols in sound, but I am 
thinking of the silent symbols 
of a handshake, a hug, a 
smile, a wave, or a rose given 
for a memory. Symbols 
dominate our lives more than 
we realize. We stop at red 
lights because they symbolize 
something that we have 
agreed on together, so that we 
can live together without run- 
ning into each other. We pass 
around pieces of green paper 
that have symbolic value be- 
cause we have agreed to have 
them represent a specific 
value. Those who study body 
language say that they can tell 
what we are thinking about a 
situation or a person by the 



way we hold our arms, and 
move our bodies. 

Fortunately for us our 
communication with each 
other is not simply the cold 
evaluation of words that pass 
between us on sound waves or 
paper. Life is colored with 
many deep and varied mean- 
ings because of symbols that 
communicate more than words 
are able to communicate. The 
pictures of our lives are paint- 
ed with many varied hues. 
Many, if not most, of these 
hues we derive from silent 
communication between us. 

Our life with God is 
dependent on His communi- 
cation to us through the words 
written in the Bible, but 
knowing our nature He left us 
more than the language of 
words. He left us the lan- 
guage of symbols as well, the 
bread, the wine, the sanctu- 
ary, the foot washing, the 
rainbow, the blood, the beasts 
of Daniel, the cross, and the 
Lamb, all symbolizing a reality 
deeper than what 



would appear on the surface. 
These symbols communicate 
a deeper reality in the same 
way that the symbol of a rose 
given for a birthday communi- 
cates in a language that is 
deeper than what appears on 
the surface. 

Our homes speak to us and to 
those who visit us in symbols. 
They tell others about who we 
are and what our priorities 
are. The home that we have 
prepared for worship of God 
also speaks a language to us. 
The way we maintain our 
church home, the interest we 
have in its beauty, the 
commitment we have to our 
sanctury of worship speak of 
the significance of our 
relationship to God. 

Everything about our church 
speaks a language. The doors, 
the colors that greet us, the 
height of the ceiling, the color 
of the carpet, the windows, 
the grounds around the 
church, the texture of the 
walls, the placement of the 
pulpit, the open Bible on the 



European study tour planned 



Southern College students 
will again have the opportu- 
nity to earn credit while 
traveling in Europe during the 
summer of 1984. The study 
tour "Adventures in Europe 
1984" will depart from Atlanta 
on May 23 and return on July 
8. Highlights of the itinerary 
include twelve days in En- 
gland, twelve days in Italy, 
and ten days in West Ger- 
many. London, York, Amster- 



dam, Paris, Florence, Rome 
Venice, Vienna, and Munich 
are among the most notable of 
the more than forty cities and 
towns in which the tour will 
stop. The tour will also travel 
through the spectacular Al- 
pine country of Switzerland. 
The tour is especially de- 
signed for college students, 
but will also welcome any 
interested non-students. A to- 
tal of six semester hours of 



credit may be earned on the 
tour. These credits may be in 
either history or humanities. 
The charge for tuition is 
included in the basic price of 
the tour. 
According to Bill Wohlers, 
Professor of History and tour 
director, the purpose of the 
tour is to enable students to 
receive a more vivid apprecia- 
tion of western culture than is 
possible in a classroom. Stu- 



Davenport con't. 



ceived a finder's fee from 
Davenport in 1977 of $10,968. 
There is also correspondence 
from Price to Davenport in- 
dicating that Price received a 
50 percent rate of interest on 
an investment of $25,000. 

The committee voted that 
Price not be eligible for em- 
ployment by any unit of the 
Seventh-day Adventist 

Church. 

Fred Minner, assistant secre- 
tary and treasurer of the 
Georgia Conference Associa- 
tion from December 1975 to 
the present, was cleared of 
any personal involvement with 
Davenport. But because he 
did not fully execute his 
fiduciary responsibility, it was 
requested that the conference 
administration arrange for a 
change in his service to the 



church and bring in a new 
association treasurer. 

E. E. Cumbo, who served on 
the Georgia Conference As- 
sociation Board and the Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference 
Executive Committee, ap- 
parently invested personal 
funds with Davenport during 
his term of service in the 
Georgia-Cumberland Con- 
ference. It was voted that any 
information concerning the in- 
volvement of Elder Cumbo be 
passed on to the General Con- 
ference Davenport Study 
Commission. 

In the investigation of other 
church officials, the Con- 
ference Executive Committee 
and Association Board voted 
no disciplinary action against 

Richard Center, Hoyt Hender- 
shot and Don Aalborg. 



Dinner 
concert 



dents will be able to observe 
firsthand those aspects of 
European life which in this 
country are available only in 
books. In addition students 
will become aquainted with 
the people of Europe by 
traveling with them on the 
train. Each tour member will 
have his own Eurailpass which 
will allow unlimited rail travel 
throughout the continent 
during the period of the tour. 
This is a unique aspect of the 



table, the flowers, 
the printing style and color of 
the bulletin all speak a lan- 
guage to us about our love for 
and relationship with God. 

When a child is learning to 
speak he has very limited 
vocabulary. This shortage of 
symbols limits his understand- 
ing of life and his ability to 
experience all that life has to 
offer. When a church chooses 
to limit its vocabulary of 
worship meanings, it limits its 
experience of worship. Our 
church has chosen to expand 
its vocabulary of worship 
through a new organ and the 
Sanctuary Beautifi cation Pro- 
ject. This expanding language 
of worship is for the purpose 
of deepening our experience 
of God and expressing our 
adoration and praise to Him. 
As a church family let us 
always reach to experience our 
Lord in ever deepening ways. 
Let us use and develop our 
language so as to express even 
more gloriously our love for 
our creator. 



Southern College tour. Most 
similar tours are confined to a 
bus with limited opportunities 
to rub shoulders with the 
people. 

The current estimated cost of 
the tour is $3,350. This price 
includes all transportation, 
lodging, admissions, tuition, 
and two meals per day. 

All inquiries by potential 
participants should be 
directed to Bill Wohlers, De- 
partment of History, 4259. 



The Orchestra Banquet is 
being held this Sunday in the 
Southern College cafeteria at 
6:30 p.m. 

The orchestra, under the 
direction of Orlo Gilbert, will 
bring present music from five 
different European Countries. 
Pieces will include 

Tchaikovsky's Romeo and 
Juliet Overture and Sousa's 
Stars and Stripes Forever. 

The banquet is being held as 
a benefit for the orchestra's 
of the International Friend- 
ship Concert they will 
performing. 

Guests artists will be 
performing at the banquet are 
Devin Fryling on the Cello and 
Kevin Cornwell with his 
Bassoon. 
- Tickets are $10.00 per 
person. Ticket sales close 
Friday at 4:00 p.m. 



Mutually owned financial 
institution. 



Office Hours: 
8am-2pm M-F 
7-7pm M and Th. 
College Plaza 

Telephone: 396-2101 



^ 



'Join our BIG family' 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 14, 1983 



1 



ffiwe (Put, 



Kelly Peltijohn 



1983 BASEBALL FORECAST Floyd Bannister bolsters an 

already fine pitching start. 

'" D T*e B ' r 'i983 Major League The big question is defense. 

baseball season began last the achilles heel of the box 



week and promises to be ( 
of the most exciting cam- 
paigns in recent years. As the 
winter trade winds blew, only 
a handful of teams made 
major acquisitions, and it ap- 
pears that the big difference 
between the contenders and 
the also-rans could be in the 
bullpen. 

Six American League teams 
begin the 1983 campaign with 
new managers - Joe Altobelli 
succeeds the retired Earl 
Weaver in Baltimore. Billy 
Martin rejoins his "buddy" 
George Steinbrenner in New 
York. John McNamara joins 
California after a disastrous 
season with Cincinnati. The 
remaining three skippers - 
Mike Ferraro (Cleveland), 
Steve Boros (Oakland), and 
Doug Rader (Texas) have only 
limited managing experience, 
and will attempt to turn their 
respective teams around. 
Three National League clubs 
introduce new managers - Bill 
Virdon joins the talented Mon- 
treal Expos, and is the only 
brand new skipper in the 
senior circuit. Bob Lillis of 
Houston and Russ Nixon of 
Cincinnati begin the first full 
season with their teams. 
This week we will take a look 
at the American League and 
its respective clubs. 



recent years. 



The California Angels 
"boast?" The oldest team in 
the American League is led by 



(1) Kansas City Royals 

(2) Chicago White Sox 

(3) California Angels 

(4) Oakland Athletics 

(5) Minnesota Twins 

(6) Seattle Mariners 

(7) Texas Rangers 



longer the push-over of the bolster their infield, yet gave 

American League East. The up Von Hayes, one of the 

starting rotation of Dave finest young players to wear 

Stieb, Jim Clancy, Luis Leal, an Indian uniform in recent 

and newcomer Mike Morgan years. Their biggest question 

is among the league's best, mark is their pitching staff and 
whether c 



not Bert Blyleven 
can come back from elbow 
surgery. The Tribe might 
finish as high as fourth -if they 
were in the A.L. West. 



Toronto also boasts one of the 
finest young players in second 
baseman Damaso Garcia. 
Look for them to move up a 
.. Z^M AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST notch.^^ ^ ^ ^ 

Lynn and Doug Deduces, tea m that is hard to figure out. 

rie e nce h Th e e ot^uestfislf This division is perhaps the They acquired Manny Frillo to Next week: National Leag, 

they will endure the long most competitive in baseball > 

season, and the pennant As in previous years, 1983 

stretch in September. If the should mark one of the wildest 

Aneels get their bullpen going dogfights ever. Most writers 

they could go all the way. ' : " 



and broadcasters pick thi 
Milwaukee Brewers to repeat 



Steve Boros will try to build 
the Oakland A's into a winner 
in 1983. They are led by 
speedster Rickey Henderson 
(who stole 130 bases in '82) 
and newly-acquired Carney 
Lansford who provides a 
potent bat and a gold glove, of thi 

They are, however, a bit Murray and Ken Singleton arc 
suspect on the mound, and two of the A.L.'s most talent- 
will need to get their starters ed players, and Baltimore': 
in top form for the A's to finish pitching is among the league': 
above 500. best. The Orioles 



On Sunday, April 10, the encouraged to see 
as division champs, but this Freshman Rees Series team Christman immediately, 
writer gives the nod to the played a group of seniors from 
Baltimore Orioles. the various academies uniting 

Winning is a tradition to the on College Days. The r" 



AMER1CAN LEAGUE WEST 

Kansas City, Chicago, and 
California will fight it out this 
year, but this writer likes the 
Royals as champs over the 
Chisox and the Angels. The 
other four teams (Oakland, 
Seattle, Minnesota, and 
Texas) will play the role of the 

The Kansas City Royals are 
healthy, (so far) and could well 



Minnesota's Twins have the 
nucleus of the pretty good ball 
club, and will raise a few 
eyebrows before the 1983 
campaign is over. Kent Hrbek 
(this writer's 1982 Rookie of 
the Year), Tim Gaetti and 
Gary Ward all hit 20 or more 

homers last year, and figure to ^ ^ Brewers , 

be productive ,n 83 Pitching Th( , De(roit ^ h 
will be adequate, with Bobby much 
Castillo heading the starting 

rotation and Ron Davis in the they need 



something to prove. (They lost in the game, but the freshman players gen 
oMuwaukee P ontheJday were g ,o eventually prevail Southern Accen would hketo 
Eddie 56-52. Leading the scoring for post winners ot each tourna- 
the freshman were Wesley ment in the last issue. 
White and Colt Peyton with 20 
and 18 points respectively. 
Also participating in the con- 
test were David Butler, Clint 
Parrish; 2 pts., Alfred Pier- 
son; 6 points, Jimmy Estrada; 
4 points, and 
Thuesdee; 5 points. 
The freshman also played the 
fast pitch soft- 
there as well. 



the most balanced teams in 
baseball. 

The Milwaukee Brewers have 
the finest hitting team in 
baseball, but the big question 
is their pitching. (Pete academies 
Vickovich and Rollie Fingers ball and w 
are out.) If and only if Don 
Sutton can pick up the slack, 



Slow pitch Softball tourna- 
ment will be held Monday, 
April 18. Starting time isn't 
Randy known at press date. Every- 
; come on out and cheer on 
your class. 



'83. 

Tigers have as 

is anyone, but 

front-line 



Roscher 
All Talge Men: Dowell 

Yapshing 
Last chance to sign up for Goodrum 






pitching from their bullpen. If golf tournament today and Solar 



Aurelio Lopez regains his old 
When Floyd Bannister went f orm , the Bengals could win it 
the free-agent route, the all . . . if not, Tiger-skipper 
Seattle Mariners' chances of Sparky Anderson may be look- 
moving up the ladder were j„g for a job elsewhere .... 
suddenly stifled. Gaylord t t ' s hard to ignore the New 
Perry and Jim Beattie are the York Yankees, particularly 
when they have the A.L.'s 
premiere relief pitcher in 
Goose Gossage. The acquisi- 
tions of Steve Kemp and Don 
Baylor will give the Bronx 
offensive boost, 



Friday. All men interested are Kinsey 



only proven starters 
ing on the team. The M's 
biggest bright spots are bull- 
pen-ace Bill Caudill and out- 
dethrone California as division fielder- DH, Richie Zisk. This 
champs. Hal McRae and could be a long year for the Bombers 



something they've needed 
: the departure of Reggie 



George Brett provide the big 

bats for the team that led the i 

American League in hitting in The Texas Rangers suffered J ackson . T he Yankees 

'82. They have good defense through the worst season of taken lightly 

up the middle and a great their history last season, but 

bullpen led by Dan Quisen- will improve some .... The 

berry. If their starting pitchers question is how much ?. . . The Boston Red Sox acquired 



: around, the Royals will They 
be mighty hard to catch. basei 

Manager Tony LaRussa catcher Jim Sundberg. With fojj 
nearly had to eat his words the exceptions of Charlie 
after picking his Chicago Hough and Rick Honeycutt, 
White Sox to win the A.L. the Rangers mound staff is 
thin - they will probably have 
3 endure some lean times for 
he next few years. 



West last year. The Sox i 
into a tailspin before falling 
out of the race . Offense will be 
no problem, as Greg Luzinski, 
Tom Paciorek and Harold 
Baines swing the big bats. 



k n *L Ml t n r th ' rd To"? Arraas from Oakhnd ... _ 
Buddy ^ Bell and dea , which sem Camey Lans . 

the A's. Armas is the 
power hitter they've needed to 
compliment Jim Rice, but 
what the Bosox really need is a 
starting pitcher or two. Bos- 
ton's bullpen can spell 
R-E-L-l-E-F, but their starting 
rotation spells D-I-S-A-S-- 
T-E-R! 
Toronto's Blue Jays are no 



McCALLIE AVENUE 

^. PLASMA CENTER 




HOURS 
im. lo6P■ m ■ 
Tue.,Frl.,S«t• 



They look like this 



WANTED 
Blood Plasma Donors 



EARN OVER $80 A MONTH. 



V CENTE" 
10:11 vi^i,M-! IE "vENUE 
CHATTANMGA,TNJ"£ - 



Souttom Q ti Ktc 



Victor Czerkasij 



April 14, I983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



m 



Yesterday, I had a very rare 
opportunity to interview one of 
the Russian tour guides who 
will accompany the S.C. 
Orchestra this summer. He 
seemed to be a nice guy, and 
quite open. His name was 
Count I.M. Veryoff. 

Southern Cynic: Glad you 
could be here with us. Count. 

Count Veryoff: 1 am glad to 
resent the USSR to you. Our 
former leader, Leonid Brezh- 
nev, sends his warmest in- 
fections. In fact, just before he 
passed away to that Great 
Collective Farm in the Sky, he 
says to me, "I with I could 
make it warmer for those 
pipple." 



Cynic: I'm sure. How are 
things in Russia? 

Count: I would say our most 
depressing problem today is 
the high cost of leaving. We 
are very compressed about it. 
Am 1 undressing myself al- 
right? 



Cynic: Just fine. Please t 

Count: Of coarse. As I 
saying, we have our troub 
It is too bad that i 
are so far together. Maybe we 
can become closer apart. Care 
for some vodka? It's caffeine- 
Cynic: No thanks. How did 
you fare under Stalin? 

Count: Ah, he was a good 
(cough!) man. It was Stalin 
who freed me from my chain. 
Not only my chain, but the 
watch that was on it. 



Count: No, I have no tanks, 
but you should see how many 
* Red Army has! 



tanks ( 



Cynic: I haven', . _ 
they have in Afgha 

Count: Ah, comrade, you 
have allowed the bourgeios 
capitalistic fairy-tale makers 
trick you into believing silly 
lies about our true reason in 
Afghanistan. 

Cynic: Really? So what are 
you doing there? 

Count: Well, 10 army divi- 
sions were invited for a hook- 
ah-pipe smoker's convention 
in Kabul, and so... 



Cynic: Are you recovering 
from his dictator-ship? 

Count: What? Recover? 
Why, under him and his interpret 
immoral rule we climbed the 
ladder of progress wrong by 
wrong! He was a great 
CaesarJ He seized all! 



Cynic: Good try. Count. 
Count: Please! Do not rudely 
interpret me. 



Cynic: I'm sorry, I had no 
idea you had such thanks for 



Cynic: Let's talk about the 
U.S. What do you like here? 
Count: You pipple have good 

TV shows. I like "WKGB in 
Cincinnati." 



Cynic: You mean "WKRP." 

Count: That too. You also 

have my favorite grocery 

Cynic: Really? Which one is 
that? 
Count: Red Food. 



Cynic: Shall we end on t 
joke? 

Count: No let's go on a li 
more. You haven't written 
dollars worth. Besides, 
might get better. 



Cynic: Alright. What do you 
think of our country 's current 
relations? 

Count: You Amerikanskis are 
always telling lies about us. It 
has been proved that half of 
them aren't true. We pipple in 
Russia have more brains per 
square head than any other 
pipple in the world. 

Cynic: I suppose you think 



Obscurity 



you 're good diploi 
Count: Of cour 
United Nations 
Council we are a 
because of our lie-ability. We 
also have a stable policy. 

Cynic: Stable? 

Count: Sure. We nag, horse 
around, and stamp our feet. 
Very stable. 



Cynic: How is your wife? 

Count: She is having a nice 
vacation in Siberia. She says 
to Andropov's good friend 
Rudolph, "It's snowing." He 
says, "It's raining." She say;, 
he is a dummy, and that it is 
snowing. I said to her as she 
was leaving, "I guess 
Rudolph, the Red, knows rain, 
dear." 



Cynic: Will you visit 

Count: I don't think so 
good communist, I don 
these "Schools of the Profits 



SMC 



Hk L - 



"Fiddler" a success 



The famous Broadway 
musical Fiddler on the Roof 
was presented by the South- 
em College Division of Music 
this past Sunday afternoon 
and Sunday and Monday 
evenings in the Collegedale 
Academy Auditorium. Includ- 
ing such well-known songs as 
"Matchmaker, Matchmaker, 
Make Me a Match," "If I 
were a Rich Man," and "Sun- 
rise, Sunset," the musical was 
played before a full house 
each performance and 
received a standing ovation 
each time. 

Set in the little Jewish village 
of Anatevka, Russia, on the 
eve of the Russian Revolution- 



ary period. Fiddler on the Roof 
explores the facet of tradition 
and the conflict that can arise 
in trying to adhere to it at all 
times. So the main character, 
Terye's (played by Dr. Don 
Runyan, who was also the 
director), explains in the open- 
ing scene, "Here in Anatevka 
we have a tradition for every- 
thing-how to eat, how to 
sleep, how to wear clothes . . . 
because it's a tradition every- 
one knows who he is and what 
God expects him to do." The 
play's conflict arises when 
each of Terye's three older 
daughters (played by Mary 
Gilbert, Shari Conner, and 
Wendy Mathiesen) decides 



not to use the village match- 
maker (Denise Read) in find- 
ing themselves a husband, but 
to marry who they want and 
love. This is a new idea that 
breaks tradition and brings 
uproar to the village. As 
senior physics major Kevin 
Shaw expressed it, "The play 
is a great way to bring to our 
minds the difference between 
what's right and what's 
tradition." 

Due to the success and 
popularity of the play, evident 
by such remarks as "It was 
fantastic!", plans are being 
made for its performance 
again on the Saturday night of 
graduation weekend. 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army it also 

means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 

P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMYNURSECORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



APRIL IS . 



**Spring in full splendor-all the flowering trees (quinc 
plum, pear, crabapple, and dogwood) and bushes (forsyth 
rhododendron, and azaleas) presenting a riot of color in t 
otherwise drab landscape; 

**Tempermental weather-rain, floods, drizzle, brillis 
sunshine, fluffy- clouds and darkening fast-moving stoi 
clouds, and more rain; 



i campus presenting their 



. revising their schedules so a 
" in the last precious few cla: 



to include all the 
i periods; 



"Frantic students in a s 
possibly get everything i 
make it (most of them wi 



: of frenzy wondering if they c; 
on time and if they're going I 



**Every club, group (organized and unorganized) trying 
desperately to work in a campout, picnic, or outing before it's 
all over only to discover that the weather doesn't cooperate at 



"College Days, Strawberry Festival, the Southern 
Memories debut, Awards Chapel, Final Examinations, 
Commencement; 

**The end of basketball and beginning of baseball; 

♦♦Thousands of migrating birds (here today and gone 
tomorrow) Filling the trees and skies and confounding bird 
watchers and ornithologists with the eternal mysteries: 
Where do they come from and where are they going and by 
what routes? 

♦♦Saying Good-Bye to a beloved president, Dr. Frank 
Knittel, and all the wonderful people who made this school 
year so very special. 

E.O. Grundset 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 14, 1983 



' .Qpcafc Qk p. 



Patti Gentry 



Mike Dickerhoff 
Accounting 




When academy age kids leave 
the church, it's not usually 
the church. It's usually be- 
cause it's easier to float along 
and not make a commitment. 
In college where there are so 
many kids, it is more difficult 
to take a stand and therefore 
you just let religion slide. 



Because religion 
down their throats. 



the campus shop | 

Custom 
Laminated 
WOOD 
PLAQUES 

BEAUTIFY... 
PRESERVE.. 
PROTECT.... 



GUARANTEED 

TO LAST 

A LIFETIME! 



;> 




Awards 

College Plaza 396-2174 



Why do Adventist youth leave the church? 





Carol Loree 

Sophorr 

Office Administration 

Because they don 't develop i 
relationship with Jesus. 




r 

(Ui 

David Fergu 

Freshman 

Business Management 

There is a lack of fun; fur 
what youth are looking for. 




I left the church, but I > 
really felt like I was in it. 



Contest 



Having 
problems 
finding car 
insurance? 




We make 
it easy! 



Ai Four Corners 
Nexl to Downeys 

Call: 396-2233 
ASK FOR DAIHYLAND 



H1IAHIAIA 

ETTEYAGAWL 

IRENEDLNAR 

DIRBELINDA 

ECIUAEVAED 

FIKKLZMRNC 

FAAIEAIOIA 

IROLOHULSV 

EVIENNOVEE 

The first names of 25 SMC 
ladies can be found in this 
puzzle. If you can find at least 
23, you will qualify for a $5 
prize. One entry will be 
drawn. The winner's name 
will be announced in the last 
Southern Accent for 1982-83. 
One entry per person, please. 

The 

are Jul 
Haynes. 



Southern /Iccent 



Volume 38, Number 24 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 





: -> * 














a 








BO 




=?-> 

s 




HIM 




o 


*- 


fiQ 






1 


>- 




rB 


§ 


i^j 






f$ 


§ 






^ 
















2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 21. 1983 



o 



Perspectives 



In one week, the 1982-83 school year will be history. Most of 
the students on this campus will be gone except for the 
seniors who will eagerly be anticipating their graduation 
ceremonies. Soon, even graduation will be a memory- 
brought back to life only by the diploma on the wall or a 
snapshot in a photo album. 

Time has a way of dimming our eyes. Ten years from now, 
few of us will remember the final struggle during test week. 
We will forget the unending pressures, the sleeplessness 
nights, the mounting tensions. Yet right now, these conflicts 
in our lives seems to consume every ounce of energy we 
possess and every waking though of every day. That test 
which threatens to sink us. the lost girlfriend or boyfriend we 
"can't live without", the dean that we can't stand-all loom 
large in our limited vision seem to overwhelm us. 

Yet what seems insurmountable today may, on the morrow, 
be a harmless anthill. The one skill that may be priceless is 
the ability to step back from the whirl of activities, pressures, 
and tensions and get a perspective on our situation. When we 
learn this, we are able to live a more stable life in the proper 
prespective. 



3 




■(See ^ou . Take Care. J 



Nice Kid. We'll 
Have To See 
If We Can G et 

Him Again Next 
Year. 




^ttm 





SOUTHERN 


ACCENT 


Editor 




Ken Rozell 


Assistant Editor 




Maureen Mayden 


Layout Editors 




Kathryn Park 
Brent VanArsdell 


Photography Director 




Doug Matin 


Advertising Manager 




John Seaman 


Circulation Manager 




JeffKuhlman 


Religious Editor 




Pastor Gordon Bietz 


Proofreader 




Karen Peck 


Sports Editor 




Kellv Pettijohn 


Cartoonist 




Chuck Wisener 


Typesetters 




Dinah Slawter 
Carol Loree 


Columnists 




Bill Both 

Victor Czerkasij 

Patti Gentry 


Reporters 




Dick Bird 
Moni Gennick 


Adviser 




Frances Andrews 


1 The Southern Accent is I 

1 College and Ig released each 


e offlcla 


student newspaper ol Southern 


1 exam weeks. Opinions expressed In 1 






not necessarily reflect the opinions nf the. 


Issjr- -* 


the Seve 


th-day Advenllst church or the 



Dear Editor: 

I was so completely over- 
whelmed yesterday by the 
honor bestowed upon me 
when the Southern Memories 
staff co-dedicated the 1983 
annual to me that I was 
temporarily lacking adequate 
words. To be singled out from 
among all the wonderful and 
gifted faculty members and 
staff on this campus is a 
distinct (but humbling) honor, 
but to be honored simultane- 
ously with the president of this 
college is a double highlight. 
One that I shall probably 
never experience again. 



It goes without saying, that 
life at Southern College in all 
its aspects (academic, social, 
cultural, and all) has been 
greatly molded by Dr. 
Knittel' s leadership during 
the last 16 years. His enthusi- 
asm, zest for life, organiza- 
tional abilities, challenging 
chapel and vesper talks, and 
much more (including his 
extreme interest and caring 
attitude for teachers and stu- 
dents alike) have all played 
their roles in making Southern 
College what it is today. 

I simply want to go on record 
as saying that with your 



leadership. Dr. Knittel, these 
have been the best years of my 
life and surely for the lives of 
everyone who has fallen under 
your sphere of influence as 
well. Thank you for sharing 
your life with us. 

It is my hope that your 
"southern memories" will be 
as pleasant of us as our 
memories will be of you when 
you leave. 

May God bless you in your 
future ventures and adven- 
tures. 



Dear Editors, 

It looks like a battle of words 
between CUC and SC might 
be forthcoming if it weren't for 
the end of this school year 
with its last-minute, frantic 
cramming looming directly 
ahead. You must be gratified, 
at least, that your editorial on 
CUC made it to Takoma Park 
and was read and responded 
to by someone from CUC. I 
think, as is the case in many 
instances that this whole issue 
of schools is one in which 
opinions are based upon facts 
colored with the past exper- 
iences are resulting percep- 
tions of individuals. For 
example: to me, it seems that 
CUC is located near a high 
crime area-SIigo Creek. I was 
told by my parents and others, 
when I attended CUC, not to 
hike along the creek area for 
safety reasons-especially at 
night. To a resident of the 
Overtown section of Miami 
during the riots, though. 



Takoma Park would seem 
quite tame by comparison. I 
agree with the statement 
made in Maureen's last 
editorial that finding out what 
other schools are really like 
through student intereaction 
would be beneficial and would 
break down many prejudices. 1 
wonder if the author of the 
letter from CUC has visited SC 
personally? ! 

Initially, this letter was not 
intended to talk about the 
SC/CUC contest of words, but 
to express my great appre- 
ciation to those responsible for 



making SC such a beautiful 
place to learn (and work!). The 
grounds are so attractive- 
especially in the spring. To 
those of you who have worked 
hard re-landscaping the bank 
in front of Lynnwood Hall- 
bravo! I am thankful to have 
attended a college such as 
Southern that places priority 
on natural loveliness and set- 
ting as well as intellectual 
pursuits. 

Sincerely. 
Sidney Whiting 



Dear Editor, 

When I look back on my past, 
I can't help praising and 
thanking God. He has enabled 
me to be a Christian in my 
infidel family and called me to 
follow and serve Him and His 
people. He wonderfully pre- 
served and kept me during my 
fifteen years in the Chinese 
prison and hard labor camp for 



preaching the gospel; Go 
amazingly led me from On"* 
into this new continent jus 
my birthday! As 1 recall that 
how He has guided m 
through college here. w 
heart is pretty warm. ^ 

We came here in July- ^ 
with only 800 dollars uj 
(cont- on page 3) 



April 21, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



pockets. I had been out of 
school for 23 years. How could 
] cope with the new situation 
in this foreign land? I must 
testify that God really has 
supplied all my physical, men- 
tal, spiritual and financial 
needs. 

Many happy memories come 
back to my mind. For in- 
stance, the day after we 
arrived on this campus, Dr. 
Knittel received me in his 
office. In the midst of 
pressing affairs, he helped me 
find a job at the Collegedale 
Nursery. That afternoon I 
even was introduced to the 



College board meeting. * 

Dr. Gulley met us and just 
after he learned that we came 
from China, he invited us to 
his home and had supper with 
his family for the next even- 
ing. Dr. Bennett and Elder 
Holbrook gave me good 
counsel and helped me to 
arrange my study program 
properly. My English teachers 
expressed their patience and 
understanding for my in- 
adequacy in the learning pro- 
cess. The list can be extended 
to a long line. Besides the 
caring of our faculty members, 
many of my schoolmates, un- 



known friends often gave me 
or my wife and our little child, 
Wesley, a helping hand, an 
encouraging smile, or some 
nice words. All these make us 
feel security and warmness. 
We really appreciate our 
Christian college and South- 
ern hospitality here. 

In my past it was not always 
plain sailing. Once I felt heavy 
pressure and became tired 
physically as well as mentally. 
Since I took over 20 hours of 
work per week and 16 hours of 
classes, this load seemed to 
crush me down. My poor 
English especially embar- 



rassed me. Then I wrestled in 
my mind-should I quit my job 
or slow down my pace in the 
school? As I went up the hill 
and knelt down every morn- 
ing, I committed myself and 
my burden to God's almighty 

I felt released and found rest, 
strength, and the light from 
Him and His word. Thank 
God, in these two years and 
eight months, I finished 100 
credits with a 3.2 G.P.A. Also 
many of you have wondered 
how God miraculously deliver- 
ed our lives from a critical car 
accident last April. God's love 



and mercy is just like glori- 
ous clouds surrounding my 
past. Now I will leave here 
soon and will enter the mini- 
stry work once again. I 
dedicate my life and my family 
to our dear Savior Jesus. Also 
my prayer will always be with 
friendly teachers and school- 
mates. The lessons from class 
may be forgotten sooner or 
later in my mind, but I will 
never forget this beautiful 
campus and its loving people. 

Sincerely, 
Robert Wong 



Dear Editor, 

Red Neckerson here and jist 
ask yerself what it is I want 
now! Now I ain't one to 
complain, but since this is the 
last paper of the school year, I 
figured I could jist make a few 
commentations on a few 
things at SC without every 
SDA and his brother from here 
to Californee a havin' a dyin' 
duck fit and a writin' some 
crazy letter a rebukin' me. 

To start off with, what is it 
with ye so-called "Snack Bar" 
anyway? I go there a starvin' 
on a Saturdee night about 
1 1 :00 o'clock and jist ask 
yerself what happended! 
There was a sign that said, 
"No sandwhiches after 



11:00! Gimme a break! That's 
like Pizza Hut sayin, "No 
pizza after 10:00--we don't 
feel like makin' 'em. Besides, 
we wanna go home ! ' ' Jist 
bums me up! Then I go there 
another time and there's an- 
other sign that says, "Closed 
due to illness, sincerely 
sorry. ' ' They don 't need to say 
"sorry"--I know that! And if 
ye ask me, I don't think the so 
called "illness" was any of the 
workers either! 

BUT, I'm an easy goin, easy 
to get along with kinda guy. I 
don't let things get the best of 
me. I jist nosey on down to ye 
so-called "CK" for some 
grub. I thought I'd get a small 
pizza with mushrooms, black 



olives, and green peppers. Jist 
ask yerself what happend! I 
get in there and there's a sign 
that says, "No mushrooms, 
black olives, and green pep- 
pers." Jist my luck! So I order 
a super salad. The waitress 
points at the sign: "No mush- 
rooms, black olives, green 
peppers, and lettuce." I can't 
believe it! I asked hows come 
and she said the workers had 
to clean up. This is very true! 
So I jist ordered a shake. The 
waitress points at the sign: 
"No mushrooms, black olives, 
green peppers, lettuce, the 
grill is closed, and no icecream 
after 7:00!" By this time my 
scibbies are in a wod and I 
yell, "Well what do you 






"Sombrero". Mexican food 
upsets my matabolism. Boy I 
tell you! Jist ask yerself what 
kind of ar