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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1983-Apr. 1984"

Southerni} Accent 



m 



Volume 39, Number 1 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



Septembers. 1983 



WtuorAE 
Sack! 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT. September 8, 1983 



Editorial 



™ kept her head bent as the four men shouted and 
a^eued around her. Her shame was obvious. If on y she 
could have never gotten into trouble. She really didn t need 
: from anybody. She felt betrayed, depressed. 

s away from her face, but the more 
shrwipTdrtheYaster they seemed to come. SuMenly she 
became aware of an eerie silence above her and she l.fted her 
head to find an explanation. A tall man was writmg in the 
sand, and the other four were now silent. As she watched the 




man said, "H 


cth 


alls 


witho 


t sin among y 


ou, let him cast the 


first slonc at 


ler 












rn 




in the 


woman takei 


"in the very act 


of adultery. 


He 


forp 


ve h 


r and let her 


go free. Without 


punishment o 


rsc 


"on 


She 
need 


to be given 


ther chance, 
nother chance. A 


chance to sho 


vth 




nistak 


e is not permanent. A chance to 




np 










Mayb* Jesu 


ssh 


ould have 


yelled at the 


woman and kicked 


her. He die 


n't 


Ri 


t maybe Jesus kr 


ew something the 


accusers were 


n'l 


awa 


rof, 


Perhaps the 


A'oman did not like 


her sinful life 


M 


vbf 


shew 


as trying to d 


D better and no one 


could tell. Bu 
and sent her 


.n 
on t 


er V. 


terhc 
ay. 


w she felt. Je 


us sii// forgave her 


What a won 


dcrful Person 


to know in ti 


ne of need! 



Another school year h; 



ammenced. 
the quiz 



: didn 



SouiherniiJiccent 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Man: 
Arlisl 
Photographers 



Ma 



I take, 
nd the late 
■the best 



Maydi 
Page Weenii 
Brenda Hess 
Dick Bird 

Keith Sha 
Chuck Wiseni 
Bridget Km 
Harry Mayden 
Dinah Sla 
Tommy Mo 
Sherri Kelly 
Ted Reynolds 
Mike Battistone 
Shirley Hoph 
Bob Jones 
Jerry Kovalski 
Michellelav 
Brenda Rob< 
Randy Thuesdee 

Bob Walt 
Frances Andrews 




work, Taco Bell 
nights talking 
friends you will ever have. 
Some might say the beat goes 
on. but this student feels a 
different tempo. A slightly 
different intensity from yi 
gone by. 

It is hard to put a finger 
this change. With each n 
school year, students i 
faculty chanf 
alities shape 
our attitudes 

not for the better. Yet, pe; 
seems to have returned. T 
intensity a 




Free Credit 
Offered 



attitudes are not vague, 
the word progress has bee 
a part of our vocabulary i 



Southern College is offering] 
one free hour of credit in' 
exchange for attendance at 
fourteen programs in the Art- 
ist Adventure Series during 
the 1983-1984 school year. 

This hour will be counted 
toward elective credit for 
graduation of the student. 
The requirements for the 
credit are chosen from four] 
different areas and record is] 
taken through the student': 
ID card. The ID card will bi 
taken at the door and returnei 
at the end of the program 
This ensures attendam 
throughout the entire pt° 
gram- 

The program is set up 
pass or fail type of organi 
e stand." We slipped very zation. At the end of th 
d close, but the foundation of semester, the student will b 
le this institution, students, required to write a si 
:e faculty. and God held critique of the programs 
attended. This critique wi 
help the Student Service 



togethL _ . 
Is all this good? We ask. Are Thank the Lord for 

'.iLt'i?':' ^'"^"aA''^ f^ ^*.'"" y<=-f. ^ different beat, ■„ff!ce to'knoVfirsthand whl 
ifled and fortified programs the students enjoj 



Abe Lincoln said. "A house 
divided against itself cannot 



ollege 



c^<^.^1)^YfU*Y., 



ed and would like to 
repeated. .^ 

There will be no half credil 
given. The student m»'- 
attend 14 programs duru 
both semesters to recell 
credit. Registration for " 
program must be dol 
through Dean Schlisne' 
office in Wright Hall 



GARFIELD® 



by Jim Davis 




-^1^ 




September 8, 1983, SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Wriiim 



'hen I was in the fourth 

e, my father signed ir 

Ko play in the Little League in 

r small New England town. 

lad never played organized 

[baseball before and as a little 

1-year old, I was terrified. 

The season began with me 

Iplaying left field and batting 

The coach made sure 

■that I never got up at a crucial 

Ipoint in the game. So, if we 

leeded a hit when I was up he 

Iwould pull me out for a pinch 

Ihitter. I didn't mind too much 

;e I knew I wasn't a 



I good hitter, but my father 
would get a little upset, claim- 
ing that if 1 never batted in 
crucial situations I could never 
learn to be a clutch hitter. 
This went on all season until 
the playoffs. 

We were playing for the 
championship and if we lost 
this game we would be 
through for the year. It was a 
close game right down to the 
last inning. The other team 
was ahead by one run, but we 
had the bases loaded with two 
outs. Guess who was up to 



bat? The coach looked up and 
down the bench but could find 
no one eligible to pinch hit for 
me. It was all up to me. 

I stepped up to the plate 
hesitantly as my team- 
mates cheered me on. 
Just one look at my father in 
the stands filled me with all 
the confidence I needed. With 
a scowl on my face, I waved 
the bat at the pitcher, just 
waiting to jump on his first 

I swung, and missed the first 
pitch. I must have looked 



pretty foolish beca 
one on the bench ; 



every- 
in the 



stands groaned like the game 
had already been lost. 

A swing and a miss on the 
next pitch brought the count to 
no balls and two strikes. The 
pitcher gave me a cold, hard 
stare from the mound and 
then fired a fastball right over 
the plate. I swung with all my 
strength, and missed. 

The other team danced 
around the field and threw 
their hats in the air as I stood 
at the plate alone. Just then a 



strong hand gripped my shoul- 
der and my dad said, "Jer, 

cone." He didn't say any- 
thing more. He didn't have 
to. i know that my father 
loved my no matter how 1 
played. My father taught my 
what love is all about. 

And I know that no matter 
how I do in my school work, 
social activities, or a Little 
League baseball game, that 
their is someone here on earth 
and especially in heaven who 



Commitment Week-End Begins 



The Campus Ministries 
I program for the 1983-1984 
school year will officially get 
nder way Thursday, Septem 
I ber 8 with the annual Colle 
giate Commitment Weekend, 
event, a special time for 
I all the Youth Directors in 
I Southern Union to be 
I campus, will begin Thursday 
I morning at chapel, where 
I Elder Ralph Peay, Youth Min 
ies Director of the South 
Union will be speaking. 
[According to Elder Jim Her 
1, campus chaplain, tht 
t activity will be a softball 
Igame Thursday evening be^ 
Itween the students and the 
I directors. 

Friday night Vespe 

:ature Bob Olson from the 

J White Estate, and will 

I elude with an afterglow v 

I the students from va 

nferences meet with their 

■ respective Youth Directors, 
ISpeaker for Sabbath church 

■ service will be the Associate 
[World Church Youth Director, 

r Richard Barron. 

n years past, the Campus 
iMinistry department will con- 
■duct Sabbath School for the 

■ weekend. Traditionally, the 

■ program would include a stu- 
jdent sign up for one or more of 

■ the over 30 programs sponsor- 
\j^ t'y Campus Ministries. 

' year, however, the sign- 
|up was held during registra- 
|tion, which resulted in a more 

■ personal handling of the sign- 



up and also an increased 
number of participants, accord 
ing to Les Matthewson, direct- 
or of Campus Ministries this 
year. 

"I believe we have a program 
for everyone," stated Mat- 
thewson. "If there isn't a 
program already on the books. 



:'Ilr 



He went c 



to say that the main purpose 
behind the weekend was to 
make the students more aware 
of the programs that are being 
offered and "... to get the 
Christians on this campus 
involved in some form of 
ministry." 

Sabbath afternoon, a sacred 
concert will be presented by 
"*Mike & Sharon, Larry & 
Dee", a quartet from South- 
ern California, and a hike will 
be sponsored by Collegiate 
Adventists for Better Living 
after supper. The weekend 
will conclude with a free 
"all-you-can-eat" pancake 
breakfast Sunday morning 
from 9:00 through 11:00, 
sponsored by the Southern 
Union and cooked by the 
Youth Directors. 

Elder Herman promises that 
his will be a "powerful week- 
edn with more than just 
preaching." According to 
Herman, all are invited and 
encouraged to attend and to 
mit themselves more fully 
to Christ during the coming 
school year. 




PARTY WAS A 
FRIENDLY PERSUASION 



byS 



Saturday night's first activity 
for the new school year wa; 
the Student Association Wei' 
'- Back Party held in the 
P.E. Center. As the crowd 
entered the gym, each person 
given a ticket with ; 
valuable number which coult 

in a free door prize. 

Emceed by the S.A. Presi 
dent, Glenn McElroy, and 
S.A. Treasurer Terry Shaw, 
the party began with door 
prizes given to several people 
who held the right numbers 

hich Shaw called out at 
random. 



Door prizes consisted of 
T-shirts, dinner for two 
bums, flashlights, six packs of 
soft drinks, and other valuable 
gifts. The movie entitled 
"Friendly Persuasion", star^ 
ring Gary Cooper, was fea- 
tured and another added di- 
mension was the "get ac- 
quainted time" during inter- 




When asked about the party, 
eggy Brandenburg, S.A. Ac- 
vities Director said, "The 
party was a success. The door 
prizes seemed to enthuse ev- 
! eryone about winning, and the 
movie was great." Branden- 
burg also stated that several 
other special events have been 
planned by the Student Asso- 
ciation for the coming year 
that the students can look 
forward t o^ 



Computer System 
Benefits Students 



Last July, Southern College 
installed a Sigi Computer 
System in the Teaching Learn- 
ing Center. 

To help the student, the Sigi 
System evaluates the import- 
ance of certain factors such as 
high income, leisure, prestige, 
or independence. After this, it 
gives possible occupations to 
fill these values. Also, the 
training, earning possibilities, 
locations, and descriptions for 
the different occupations are 
rovided. 

The Sigi System can answer 

up to 50 questions concerning 

specific profession, and 

ppTies information on the 

preparation for a career. 

It looks like its going to be a 

iluable tool for the Freshmen 

as well as the other students in 

finding a career." stated 

Evonne Crook, secretary in 

the Testing & Counseling 

Center. 

The Sigi System is available 
Monday through Thursday 
8:00-5:00 p.m.. Fridays j^^ I 
8:00-12:00, and evenings 7:00- ^V| 
9:00 p.m. on Sunday. Mon- 
day, Tuesday, and Thursday. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT, September 8. 1983 



1,483 














n Roz.ll and Suann, D.vli snloy the canl.lope 



' 



September 8, 1983, SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



nster at SC 




the for 

• - '»' thl '"">y Of 









■.""'^i- 



'^d. «? 'Ae 





6/SOUTHERN ACCENT. September 8. 1983 



Time Out 



by Olck E 



The 1983 intramural Softball 
season began this week with a 
full schedule of games in all 
four leagues. Unfortunately, 
the scores and highlights of 
those games were not avail- 
able at press time, but will be 
included in next week's issue. 

The intramureal program is 
under the direction of Steve 
Jaecks who reported a com- 
bined total of 311 players in 
the four leagues. Jaecks was 
particularly pleased to report 
that 93 of those players are 
women, setting a record for 
the number of participants in 
that sport, or for any women's 
sport since Jaecks took over in 
1980. 1 would like to take this 
opportunity to congratulate 
our women athletes for their 
pariticpation. and will be look- 
ing forward to seeing them in 
action in the coming weel ~. 

Coach Jaecks is lookiht, for 
umpires and scorers to help 
out with the intramural pro- 
gram. Those who are interest- 
ed should contact hims at 
238-2855 or 396-3672. 

Here's an opportunity for our 



of Atlanta Braves tickest to a 
game on Sunday, September 
18, when the Braves meet the 
San Diego Padres. Just cut 
out this section, and match the 
names of the players with 
their nickname. The largest 
number of correct answers is 
the winner. All ties will be 
broken by a drawing. 

Jim Hunter 

Ty Cobb 

Dick Radatz 

Rich Gossage 

Ken Harrelson 

Ernie Banks 

Aurelio Lopez 

Mark Fidrych 

Lou Gehrig 

Phil Regan 



A. Hawk 

B. Mr. Cub 

C. Catfish 

D. The Bird 

E. Senor Smoke 

F. The Vulture 

G. The Monster 
H. Goose 

1. The Iron Horse 
J. Georgia Peach 
K. The Hammer 




Presents 
HAIR HIGHLIGHTS OF 1983 



Tuesday. September 13 -- 7:00 p.i 
Girls Dorm Chapel 



80 Models Public invited 

396-2600 



Lets get acquainted. Bring this ad to Hair Design 
for $1.00 off on your next service. 




Banjo Ensemble to Perform 



by r 



The New York Banjo 
Ensemble will be performing 
in the P.E. Center on Septem- 
ber 10. at 8:45 p.m. 

The Ensemble's repertoire 
ranges from the music of 
Joplin to Debussy, and their 
presentation will also include 
selections from other famous 
composers, such as Ellington. 
Gershwin, and Sousa. 

Under the direction of 
Cynthia Sayer, the troupe uses 
piccolo banjos, tenor banjos, 
plectrum banjos, cello banjos, 
and bass banjos, while per- 
forming orchestral, jass, and 



classic string quartet combin- 
ations in a concert setting. 
Ms. Sayer was the banjoist in 
the pit of the Broadway 
musical "Hello Dolly" as well 
as other musicals such as 
"Shenandoah". The other 
members of the group include 
Eddy Davis, Frank Vignola, 
and Howard Alden. 

Though each are accom- 
plished individually, as a 
group they have received 
excellent reviews from the 
Public Broadcasting System 
and the Fretted Instrument 
Guild of America. 



The performance is free to 
Southern College students. 
Adults will be charged $2.50 
and children under twelve 
$2.00, There is a family rate 
of $7.50 and senior citizens 
must pay $2.00. Anyone 
wishing to reserve seats must 
pay $1.00 extra. 

This is the first time the 
Ensemble has been to SC. 
Dean Schlisner remarked that 
is was the credits of this group 
that contributed to choosing 
them for the beginning of the 
Artist Adventure Series for 
this year. 



Blood Assurance Wants You b,j,rr,K„.a,»M 



On September 13 and 14, 
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., the 
students of Southern College 
will be able to- participate in 
Blood Assurance here on cam- 
pus. 

Blood Assurance is a 
volunteer blood donor pro- 
gram in the City of Chatta- 
nooga. Established in 1972, 
this is the only supplier of 
blood for the twelve area 
hospitals. According to Jerry 
Wilson, director of Blood As- 
surance. "Our only source of 
blood is from the volunteers at 



SC and those donors that come 
to our main office and to 
Erianger Hospital." 

There are benefits for those 
who participate in Blood As- 
surance: First, if 25'/i of the 
St lent body donate, the 
w„jle student body will be 
covered for blood, platelets, 
etc. for the school year. 
Second, if the student donor is 
claimed by the parents as a 
dependent, the immediate 
family is covered for a year as 
well. 
The procedure for donating 



blood is a simple five-: 
process. A person just pre- 
registers, answers twenty-five 
health related questions, gets 
a mini-checkup, has his hemo- 
globin checked, and then 
gives the one pint of blood. 
The actual giving of blood only 
takes five to seven minutes. 

Campus Ministries, who : 
promoting Blood Assurance, 
urges every student on the 
campus to take some time for 
their busy schedules to donate 
some blood for the benefit and 
care of others. 




September 8. 1983, SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



Teachers frequently com- 
uiaine about the number of 
events that constantly inter- 
rupt instruction in their 
schools. Chapels, music trips. 
Student Association functions, 
and other activities seem 
regularly to remove one or 
more students from every 
classroom. As a result, 
college professors must often 
revise, postpone, or repeat 
lectures, quizzes, and tests. 

Southern College has, how- 
ever, come up with a plant to 
eliminate daily interruptions. 
This plan, known as The 
Friday Plan, was the brain- 
storm of the administration. 

Explaining the plan, one 
official stated, "We have tak- 
en all the typical events that 
interrupt instruction and 
scheduled them for Fridays. 
Under The Friday Plan, teach- 
ers carry out regular instruc- 
tion on Mondays through 
Thursdays. Fridays are re- 
served for all the other activi- 
ties that would normally inter- 
rupt classes. Since no lectures 
are scheduled for Fridays and 
there are no interruptions on 
the other days, no lesson plans 
ever have to be altered in any 

To illustrate how the plan 
operates, school officials pro- 
vided the following schedule 
for a typical Friday at SCSDA, 



A new Tennessee Senate bill 
will require five minutes of 
prayer per day. Under TA. 
Friday Plan, that translates to 
25 minutes every Friday. Thi 
entire student body will meet 
in the church for this event. 
Participation will be volun 
tary. However, this will coun 
as five (5) worship credits. 

8:35-9:20: Advisor/Advisee 
Program 

During this time, teachers 
will meet with the students 
small groups to "rap". It 
anticipated that the students 
and faculty will rid themselves 
of much hostility during these 
sessions by sharing their real 
thoughts about each other, 

9:30-10:20: Chapels 

Various chapel programs 
have been organized for the 
morality of the student body 
Because chapel is now only 
once a week, the administra- 
tions expect attendance to be 
100%, even of faculty. Three 
(3) worship points will be 
given. 
10:30-10:40: Financial Affairs 

This ten minute interval will 



be the only time the Business 
Offices will be open all week. 
Students can, at this time, pay 
school bills, cash checks, or 
speak with the Business 
Manager about overdue 
accounts. 

10:50-11:00: Lost and Found 

Students who have misplaced 
their umbrellas may search 
the campus at this time. All 
items found will not be con- 
sidered lost. Finders-keepers 
rules are strictly observed. 

11:10-11:00: Study Period 

Because the dorms wished to 
discontinue their study hall 
practice, SCSDA initiated 
time for this on Fridays 
However, this is not restricted 
to Freshmen. All students ai 
required to attend. Held i 
various buildings on campu: 
this study period can be used 
for turning in late assign 
ments. However, if the home^ 
work is still unfinished, the 
students may use this time 
dream up crea 

12:00-1:00: Lunch 

Leftovers are to be served 
every Friday so that the cooks 
get a day off. Because thi 
entire student body eats at thi 
same time, this practice will 



avoid long lines, the students 
won't have to wait for the food 
to heat up. 

1:10-1:50: The Friday Car- 



Because of their increasing 
popularity, the Friday Car- 
toons have been given their 
time. Now lunch won't 
interfere with the films. The 
for this has also been 
extended. This is to insure a 
/ariety of cartoon 
characters each week. At the 
end, a vote is taken, and the 
favorite cartoon is shown 
backward. Attendance here 
counts as 2 worship credits. 

2:00-2:30: Club Program 



Various clubs on campu; 
call meetings at this time to 
make sure that nothing el: 
conflicts with member attend- 
ance. Non-members will be 
able to attend informative 
seminars such as "Pac-M, 
Power: You can beat it!" 
"How to watch TV." ai 
"Dorm Deliverance: The Easy 
Way Out." 

2:45-3:30: Clean-Up 

Every student will be 
responsible for cleaning 
his/her own dorm room. This 
is required. No maids will be 



allowed. However, the sooner 
s accomplished, the 
students are allowed to 
go to town. 

According to SC admini- 
strators. The Friday Plan is 
kvorking quite well at Southern 
College. Although teachers 
still plan lessons four 
days per week, no plans are 
needed for Fridays, and no 
plans ever have to be 
changed. One veteran pro- 
fessor commented, "Nobody 
It to class on Fridays 
anyway. Why not blow the 
hole day?" 

"Students at SCSDA should 
prove to be learning just as 
i in the past, because 
there will be no interruptions 
to instruction. In addition, 
attendance should improve on 
Fridays. One student stated, 
"Fridays aren't so dull any- 
more. Besideds, I can get all 
my worship credits for the 
week on that one day!" 



The Friday Plan can be 
ipted to fit the needs of 

almost any school that has an 

interruption problem, accord- 
ig to school officials. In order 
) find out more information, 

send your name, address, and 

(S5.00 to: 

The Friday Plan 

c/o Southern Cynic 

Collegedale. TN 37315 



Classifieds 



NOTICE: 

Classifieds will be taken 
until noon on Tuesday of 
each weeli. All classifieds 
will be screened before 
printing. Please send your 
classifieds to the Southern 
Accent office or place in one 
of the red mail boxes. 
Thank you. 

The Southern Accent will 
not accept letters to the 
editor that are unsigned. 
All letters will be screened 
before printing, and 
grammar and punctuation 
"ill be corrected if 
necessary. Send your let- 
ters to the Southern Accent 
office and put in the red 
mail boxes. Thank you. 
Becky, Jan, and Rhonda: 

Hope you'all are enjoying 
Florida. Maz and I miss 
you. I named 3 fish after 
you. They all died. 

Missing you, 
Bren 



The staff and management 
of the "Joker" would like to 
thank those who assisted or 
attempted to assist in the 
all-night paste-up: Andy 
Konstantinovich, Rick 

Flood, Mitzi Acosta, Trey 
Shurley, Chip Cannon, 
George Turner, Rick 
Gruesbeck, Bridget Knox, 
etc., etc., etc. . . . 
We expect that we can get 
the final product in the 
hands of the students in 
three or four hundred 
hours. 

Donnie, Keith. & JT 

Hunter Museum of Art. 
downtown Chattanooga, is 
sponsoring a musical per- 
formance by Mary Fraley on 
Sunday, September 11. 

Ms. Fraley, a cellist, will 
include music by 

Beethoven, Debussy, 

Schumann, and Cassado in 
her free concert. 



DEVELOPING S PRINTING 
COLOR PRINT FILM 

12 Exp. roll, 110/126 

15 Exp. Disc 

24 Exp. roll, 110 

24 Exp. roll, 135 

36 Exp. roll, 135 

COLOR ENLARGEMENTS 



$3.09 
$4.84 
$6.37 
$6.37 
$8.79 



5X7 
8 X 10 



$2.09 
$4.19 



SLIDE e. MOVIE PROCESSING 



8mm, Super 8 movies 

20 Exp. Slides, 126/135 



$1.89 
$1.89 



REPRINTS AND COPY PRINTS 



Reprints, 126 32c 
Reprints, 110 & 135 32c 



^— — — ■> 

Guaranteed 

FILM 

DEVELOPING 



Photofinishing 
Guarantee 



,;i:.-_.^l«i 



^Ae Campus bhop 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT, September 8, 1983 



o 



Speak X)p 



What should we do to the Russians? 





Tarlene Martin 
Medical Secretary 



•■Fill a KAL 747 with nuclear "What 
war heads and fly over plane?" 
Moscow and sit back and 
watch. " 



m: ..RIB 




BBQiBB'^ -i^-Z 
BB> •■fl "- J. 1 
BB'> ./-- 


\ Sp^Si 
w ' ,. mm 


Jv,:.Av:6 ——98 


— 







Jeff Krawl 
Accounting 



Renee Dun 
Nursing 



"Double all export prices and "Make them listen 
cut off all communist Rock music. " 
commercial traffic. " 





Peggy Brandenburg 
Psychology 



Terry Shaw 
Accounting 



"Turn the other cheek and "Send thri 
apologize for flying into their ^^/^^ ^y „^, 




YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFKER'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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 




EARN UP TO 

$100 PER MONTH 

BETWEEN CLASSES. 

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 wHh this ad*. 

p plasma alliance " 



Plasma Alliance, Inc. 
381S Rossville Blvd. 
Chattanooga, TN 37407 
Phone (615) 867-S19S 



Monday-Thursday 
Friday 



n.-7:30p.i 
n.-6:30p.i 



Southernmfyiccent 



Volume 39, Number 2 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



September 15, 1983 



Teacher Wins $2,000 Reward 



Dr. Duane Houck, a Natural 

Science teacher at Southern 

College, and Loren 

Rieseberg, a former student 

I have recently had an article 

published in the American 

Journal of Botany. 

The article was based on 

e research they had been 

I doing in their free time on 

I Salisb, a plant otherwise 

I known as the "life 

] plant." The Salisb's leaves 

I have notches along the edge 

1 these notches are 

I embryo buds. When the leaf 

i broken off from the stock, 

the buds will sprout another 

plant. "When I saw this 

j|iappening in our green- 

, I became curious as to 



why. So I decided to fmd 
out," comments Dr. Houck. 
Dr. Houck and Rieseberg 
cut the edges off of some 
leaves and placed them in 
petri dishes containing var- 
ing amounts of cytokinin, 
auxin, an acid, then a lAA 
oxidase was added. They 
found that the cytokinin 
stimulated the growth of the 
buds while auxin inhibited 
their growth. They also 
found that the lAA oxidase 
broke down the auxin allow- 
ing the cytokinin to stimulate 
the bud growth. 

"This research has just 
raised my questions," says 
Dr. Houck. "Our next step is 
to see if these chemicals are 



in the Salisb and how they 
are released." Dr. Houck 
has been awarded two 
thousand dollars from the 
Research Corporation to con- 
tinue this research. 

Dr. Houck explains the 
importance of his research. 
"This is just opening the 
door on the potential we have 
here. Oats form buds the 
same way as the Salisb and if 
it can be discovered how this 
is done in the plant, the 
results would be wonderful." 
Bio Science magazine will 
be printing an expanded 
abstract for the 
person in their Nove 




Or. Houck Inspects 



[Engineers Discover 
Energy Problem 



The Energy Conservation 
Project being instituted at SC 
ne main goal--to cut 
■energy usage by 25% - 30% 
■overall. If this can be 
■achieved, operating costs for 
^e college would be less. 

ntually reducing cost of 
puition. 

_ Last spring engineers (from 
■Campbell-n-Associates, Inc.) 
■went over each building to 
■determine what could be 
■done to save energy. Two 
■areas which were sited as 
■contributing to the problem 
Ijyere: uninsulated steam 
■lines was one area which was 
■sited as a problem. Also, 
■light switches being left on 
Iwas a contributing factor. 
J This project is an attempt to 
■.effectively manage usage of 
fcnergy. The rate at which 
The gas and electricty is used 
Pn campus is a series of 
peaks and valleys. The cost 
"i based on the highest peak. 
To raise money for the 
, -""gy Management 

pystem, the college applied 
I to the Department of Energy 
I for a Matching Grant. Two 
I weeks ago SC was notified 



that the $176,000 grant had 
be awarded to them. Over a 
3-year period the college will 
match that amount by a 
payback system. This simply 
means that the money saved 
over the first three years will 
be used to pay for part of 
what the system costs. 

A Computer Control System 
which regulates usage is the 
main feature of the project. 
Residence halls will not be 
linked with this system be- 
cause the Individual rooms 
are to difficult to control. 
Also, steam lines and build- 
ings will be insulated. 

Students will not be paying 
for the project thru tuition. 
In fact, after the 3-year 
payback period tuition 
should be somewhat less. 

Over the last two months, 
Campbell-n-Associates, Inc. 
has been drawing up a 
contract detailing the 
colleges" specific needs. 
Bids will open on September 
30th and the installation of 
the system will begin in 
November or December of 
this year. 




Fair Ladies Take Advantage 
of Reverse Week-End -/Bob wan 



This weekend, September 
9-11, is Reverse Weekend. 
During this time, the girls 
will be asking the guys out. 
To make things more inter- 
esting, and to get more 
people involved, the Student 
Association will be sponsor- 
ing two events for the week- 
end. The first will be the 
S.A. Benefit, which is to be 
held at 8:45 Saturday night. 
September 10. in the P.E. 
Center. 

Entertainment for the 
benefit will be the hit comedy 
film, "My Fair Lady", star- 
ring Doris Day. The Student 
Association will also be serv- 
ing refreshments ranging 



from pop corn to cotton 
candy. At only S2.00 a 
person, it promises to be an 
inexpensive, enjoyable even- 
ing, says Peggy Branden- 
burg, S.A. Social Activities 
Director. 

On Sunday, September II, 
there will be an S.A. -spon- 
sored trip to Six Flags near 
Atlanta, Whether you plan 
to climb to the sky on the 
"Scream Machine", or 
plunge 10 stories in weight- 
lessness on "Free Fall", or 
just play games, there will be 
something for everyone at 
this famous amusement 
park. 



The cost will be $10.00 per 
ticket. A bus will provide 
transportation and will 
depart from Wright Hall at 
8:00 a.m. and should return 
by 11:00 p.m. Trans- 

portation cost will be $4.00 
per person. If you plan on 
riding the bus. tickets will be 
distributed Sunday morning. 
If you decide ■ to provide 
your own transportation, you 
should pay for and pick up 
your tickets between 11:00- 
12:00 Friday morning in the 
Student Association office. If 
you're interested in going, 
there is a sign-up sheet in the 
Student Center. Deadline is 
Thursday noon. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 15, 1983 



Cdiiorial 



One of my favorite things is to hear my father sing. 
Especially when he sings the 91st Psalm. You know the 
one. It starts out. "He that dwelleth in the secret place of 
the most High shall abide under the shadow of the 
Almighty." 

I've always wondered what that secret place would be like. 
Would it have couches and comfortable chairs? How about 
soft rungs and fluffy throw pillows? Or would it be loud and 
crazy like a party? How about a game room with all the Ms. 
Pack Man and Burgertime 1 coul imagine? Would all my 
friends be there, or would it be a place for me alone? 

] think it is probably just about anywhere I make it as long 
as it is with the Lord, After all, "He is my refuge and my 
fortress: my God; in Him will I trust." 

Trusting God is not always easy, bu like the Living Bible 
says, "For He rescues you from every trap, and protects 
you from the fatal plague." That's what I need! Someone 
to rescue me from every trap. Some who can go with me to 
that secret place and soothe my wearied mind and body. 
Someone who will still love me even though I didn't finish 
that assignment. 

The other day 1 found my secret place again. It was quiet 
in my dorm room and I was lonely, looking for something to 
do while waiting for a friend. I only had about a half hour, 
so I really didn't wnat to study and then quit right away. 
Then I saw my lesson quarterly and suddenly remembered 
that it had been a while since I had opened it. As I took it 
down from the shelf, I silently prayed that I would get 
something meaningful from reading it. That's when I found 
my secret place. 

I found another one up here in the office. Typing editorials 
is a great start toward thinking of personal beliefs and 
values. I will always think of Psalm 91 when I am having 
trouble with classes or the old typesetter. And I will 
remember verse 4, "He shall cover thee with His feathers, 
and under his wings Shalt thou trust." 
Maybe I'll find another one next week. Have you found 

one lately? Keep looking. There's got to be one for you too. 

And the next time I go home, maybe I can get Daddy to 

sing it again. It always inspired mel 

-MM 



KITCHEn 




Letters 



SouihernifsAccenf 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertis 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetter 
Circulation Manager 
Columnists 



Mai 



Maydt 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russelll 

Keith Shaw \ 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry May den 

Dinah Slawter 

Tommy Morton 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Ted Reynolds 

Mike Battistone 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Tu, 

Bob Wall 
Frances Andrews 



Dear Editor, 

Recently a fuse has been set 
off in me to express my 
opinion on some of the rules 
that we have here at South- 
ern College. I think that we 
all realize that lines have to 
be drawn somewhere, but in 
seeing where they are drawn 
sometimes makes one won- 
drawing them, 
pies are: 
it we put 
we listen 
show up for 
f we have to 






: specific 
: li\ 



alls, what 



"worship," an 
e alcohol 
working in a family restau- 

The freedom we enjoy at 
Southern college is very 
limited, We all have much 
more freedom at home where 
we enjoy the trust of our 
parents instead of the 
scrutiny of certain faculty 
members who have that very 
unfortunate job of being our 
"parents" away from home. 
Part of the problem can be 
attributed to the fact that 
some of us just don't make 



wise decisions on our own 
and have to be helped out. 
You can look around campus 
and find quite a few who it 
seems just never learned or 
were never taught Christian 
values at home and have 
been shipped here to osmote 
good habits in four years or 
less. But, on the other hand 
there are quite a few mature 
Christian young people that 
do have and practice 
Christian values and living. 

As I see it, the entire 
problem revolves around 
Christian freedom. "It is for 
freedom that Christ has 
made us free." Stand firm, 
then, and do not let your- 
selves be burdened again by 
a yoke of slavery" (Gal. 5:1). 
If Christians are freed for 
freedom then why is it that I 
feel so unfree? Christianity, 
friends, is not a slightly 
updated version of Judaism 
and we are free! But, 
although the Christian life is 
free, it is a very difficult 
freedom to exercise. 
Frankly, what makes it hard 
is the cautious attitude 



GARFIELD " by Jim Davis 



toward freedom held by 
much of the Christian cc 
munity. Many believers 
have found, are experts 
defining what freedom is not. 

Freedom is not a licen 
Freedom is not giving a loose 
rein to the flesh. Freedom i 
not putting a stumbling block 
in your brother's way, etc. 
And of course these state- 
ments are true but they re 
also very inadequate. One 
could, I suppose, describe 
yachting as that process by 
which a sailor avoids the 
rocks. But in doing so 
skill with the sails, the thump 
of the hull, the exhilaration 
of the wind, the physics of 
the design are all lost. The 
joy of the thing is killed by a 
fear of potential shipwreck. 

Another factor that makes it 
difficult for freedom 
operate among Christians 
and especially Adventists is 
the contradiction that exists 
between belief and practice 
with reference to legalis 
Many believers emphatically 
reject legalism as a doctrine 
but nevertheless earnestly 

(continued on page 3) 



The Southern Accent I 




September 15, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KefkcHon Writing 



One Sabbath afternoon, I 
was at home sitting in the 
living room, bored. My 
mother suggested that I go 
on a hike in the woods. The 
fresh air and vigorous activi- 
ty would help chase my 
boredom away. Throwing on 
a sweater, hiking boots, and 
^y ski jacket, I escaped up 
the nearest hill. While 
scrambling over bushes and 



around trees, I noticed a 
rugged old log rotting out in 
the middle of the trail just 
ahead. Tired and cold I sat 
down on the log for a brief 
rest. From there I could look 
down the hill and see many 
more logs like mine scattered 
between the trees. After a 
while, the log became very 
uncomfortable. I thought 
about my friends and people 



I admired. They remind me 
of wood, sanded and polish- 
ed to perfection, bringing 
people pleasure and warmth, 
not pain. Another long stare 
down the hillside brought on 
a realization I'd rather not 
acknowledge. Why was I 
such an old rugged, rotting 
log, uneven and causing 
others pain? After a few 



minutes of gloomy specula- 
tion, the answer hit me. 

While Jesus was here on 
earth He was a carpenter. 
He could take a rough, 
uneven piece of wood and 
make it into something of 
beauty and value. I jumped 
up oft my log and ran all the 
way down the hill. As 1 
neared my home I shouted 



inwardly, "Thank you, God, 
for the promise of Your 
craftmanship". As I reached 
the bottom of the hill, I 
slowed to a casual walk, 
remembering how the Car- 
penter met His death. 
Nailed to a tree that He 
Himself had created -- hang- 
ing there for hours in agony 
" so I could be polished. 



Classifieds 



EDITOR'S NOTE: 
We are sorry foi 



unfortunate mix-up in the 
Speak-Up pictures last week. 
Our sincere apologies to 
Terry Shaw and Peggy 
Brandenburg. 



"Moorey" Lang 

Thanks for the letter. I 
will sit down and write you 
sometime. This campus 
just isn't the same without 
you. Please come and visit. 

ET & me miss you very 
much. I'll be right here! 

Pee Pee Wee Wee 



Gent, 

Good-luck, sport! (You'll 
need it.) Don't forget to vote for 

C.C. Senators on September 19 
& 20 at the following times: 



Those of you who are 
planning to run in the 
Signal Mountain Road Race 
and would like trans- 
portation, cars are leavingh 
at 6:30 a.m. (Sharp!) 
behind the gym. The 
I-mile fun run begins at 
7:30 a.m. and the 10k starts 
at 8:00 a.m. Race date- 
September 18. For more 
information call Dr. 
Kamieneski or Dr. Moon. 



A great big THANKS to all 
of you who helped to make 
my birthday an extra 
special one. Love ya'lll! 

Sherri 



The Business Club has a 
weekend of camping at Fall 
Creek Falls planned for 
September 30 - October 2. 
A few of the activities will 
include hiking, rock climb- 
ing, and golf on Sunday. 
Food and transportation 
will be provided. Remem- 
ber to mark this date on 
your calendar, and watch 
for further announcements. 



8 - 12 Student Center 
12 - 1:30 Cafe 
1:30 - 5 Student Center 
6 - 6:30 Cafe 



support. ^^ 

ATTENTIONI ! Yearbook 
pictures will be taken 
October 2 and 3 of all 
students who are graduat- 
ing this school year. This 
includes December and 
May graduates. Watch for 
more information later. 
The Southern Memories 



Contemporary satire 
artist. Red Grooms, will be 
featured at the Hunter 
Museum of Art through 
October 30. Grooms is 
originally from Nashville, 
Tennessee, and currently 
lives in New York where he 
produces works in films, 
prints, paintings, sculp- 
tures, etc. His works have 
been described as "pop" 
and "cartoon-like" and 
make statements about 
contemporary American 
life. Films by Red Grooms 
will be shown Saturday 
evening, September 24, at 
8:00 p.m. free to the public. 



(conllnued from page 2) 
expect legalism as a lifestyle 
from others. For all practical 
purposes they do not believe 
in salvation by faith in 
Christ's finished work alone. 
Really, test them. See their 
generous effort made at 
being open-minded when 
you mention that you have 
been to see Ghandi, or that a 
musical beat as such is not 
condemned anywhere in 
Scripture, or that your 
fiancee wears a two-piece 
bathing suit. The fact is that 
most Christians expect other 
Christians to live the way 
they want them to. 

Now, before someone 
concludes that I have sud- 
denly swerved into the fast 
lane, let me affirm that I 
accept law as demand with- 
out reservation. Moreover, 1 
do not believe that Christian 
freedom makes the heart its 
own norm. It is the law 
written on the heart and not 
the heart itself that informs 
the conscience. Christians 
are subject to law. No one 
can read the story of Jesus 
without seeing His reinter- 
pretation of the command- 
ments and His demands on 
his kingdom community {Mt. 
5-7). But Christianity is not 
Judiasm and Christians are 
free! 

A free Christian society 
insists that persons stand or 
fall before God alone. Paul 
turned the ears of fighting 
parties a smooth red by a 
rather blunt and embar- 
rassing question. "Who are 
you to judge someone else's 
servant?" he asks. Then he 
adds, "to his own master he 
stands or falls." And he will 
stand, for the Lord will make 



him stand. One of the 
easiest ways to get into 
trouble with others is to 
exercise authority where it is 
not one's right to do so. Try 
disciplining your neighbor's 
son, or write a check on a 
friend's bank account, or 
assign homework to a class 
you are not teaching and see 
what happens. According to 
the apostle, that is precisely 
what Christians do when 
they pass judgment on those 
with different standards of 
conduct. God alone is their 
Master and therefore He 
alone has the right to pass 
judgment on them. 

A free Christian society 
allows each person to make 
up his own mind. The book 
of Genesis shows us that God 
placed such an incredible 
premium on the freedom of 
the human mind that He was 
wilHng to risk the intro- 
duction of sin into our planet 
to have it. He would rather 
risk involving the Godhead in 
Calvary than not to have man 
free! What risks are we 
willing to take at Southern 
College to preserve the 
intellectual integrity of 
others? Are we willing to 
allow our children to reject 
any part or all of our religious 
tradition? Or would we 
rather deprive them of the 
right to choose? Are we 
willing to risk the kosher 
image of our Christian 
college by permitting the 
students to make their own 
decisions with regard to both 
their beliefs and lifestyles? 
Exactly how free would the 
universe be if you were God? 
A free Christian community 
protects its weaker members 



of 



from the freedon 
stronger members. "Do not 
by your eating destroy your 
brother for whom Christ 
died" (Rom. 14:15). It is 
wrong for a man to eat 
anything that causes some- 
one else to stumble (14:21). 
Paul insists that freedom is 
not to be used to injure 
others, it must always be 
used constructively for the 
edification of the body of 
Christ. 

Here the apostle seems to 
make a complete turnabout. 
He seems to take away with 
the right hand the freedom 
he has just given with the 
left. May we not reasonably 
ask how any believer can be 
truly free if he is to spend his 
time trying not to offend his 
conservative brother? Do the 
standards of the most con- 
servative member in the 
community govern the 
behavior of the rest? Is 
freedom simply an endless 
capitulation to the whims of 
the fanatical far right? 

These fears evaporate 
immediately when we under- 
stand exactly whom Paul 
regards as the weaker 
brother. The apostle does 
not simply equate "weaker 
brother" with "conservative 
brother" as is commonly 
done. For him the weak 
brother is someone who will 
be destroyed, who will stum- 
ble, who will fall as a result 
of an insensitive exercise of 
freedom (14:15, 19-21). 
Mere conservatism is not the 
issue here. What is at stake 
is leading a weak brother to 
do what his conscience does 
not allow him to do, and thus 
into sin. What is at stake is 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 15. 1983 



RENOV 




Ducking under the canvas 
canopy and slipping through 
the door into the newly 
remodeled Campus Kitchen, 
the first thing a person 
notices is space. Empty 
space, and in great abun- 
dance. While the building is 
far from empty, there is no 
more tripping over tables 
and crawling over other peo- 
ple's laps to get to the 
serving line. Though only 
about half the C.K.'s former 
size has been added, the 
entire layout has changed, 
and now includes several 
comfortable boothes and a 
counter , which , promises 
campus Food Director Earl 
Evans, should have bar 
stools soon, along with a 
shipment of chairs for the 
regular tables and more 
benches for the outside area. 
The decor of the C.K. has 
also been redone. The 
almost dreary blues and 
greens were replaced by 
bolder reds and browns. 
Bright, colorful pictures a- 
dorn one wall while mirrored 
tiles showcase another. E- 
ven a new lighted sign has 
been ordered for the outside. 




September IS, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



rioNs 



But looks are not the only 
change in the Campus Kitch- 
en. The entire menu has 
been overhauled, and several 
slower moving items were 
deleted, according to Mr. 
Evans, as were the hot 
vegetable plates formerly 
served at lunch time. To take 
their place, other items have 
been added, including a sa- 

category called the specialty 
sandwich, which will feature 
various types of sandwiches 
on a weekly or monthly basis. 
Overall, what Mr. Evans is 
trying to accomplish is better 
food and better service for 
the students. "Many people 
have complained that the 
food is too greasy," he 
explained. "Well, we're 
working on that." Indeed, 
with the purchase of a second 
microwave and the installa- 
tion of timing devices on the 
deep fryers, many foods 
formally known for their 
greasiness have been turned 
out all but grease-free. 
"Some foods will always 
have to be cooked on the grill 
or on the deep fryer," says 
Mr. Evans. "But the micro- 
wave can cook up a grease- 



less Sizzleburger in ten se- 

Also in the works is a new 
system of ordering, in which 
the customer will simply fill 
out a menu/order form and 
present it to the cashier. 
Numbers will then be called 
over a P. A. system and the 
customer can pick up his 
meal. 

Looking at the menu, a 
person unfortunately notices 
the higher prices. The 
natural assumption is that 
the price change is to pay for 
the remodelling, but Mr. 
Evans insists that this is not 
the case. "If you'll look 
back, you'll see we haven't 
raised prices in over a year." 
The price changes, he went 
on to explain, were the 
result of rising food costs. 

But even with the slightly 
higher prices, the Campus 
Kitchen is still a pleasant 
place to meet with friends for 

more so now with the new 
interior. And with the other 
new developments on the 
way, the C.K. is rapidly 
reaching the standard of it's 
motto, "America's #1 Vege- 
tarian Snack Shop." 




New Fine Arts Building 



Located on the north end of 
the campus, the Fine Arts 
Complex is the newest addi- 
tion to Southern College. 
The Complex includes two 
buildings: The J. Mabel 
Wood Hall, and the Humani- 
ties and Business Center. 

Construction of J. Mabel 
Wood Hall was begun in the 
fall of 1979, and was com- 
pleted two years later. The 
building houses the Music 
Department, and includes 
offices, a concert hall, and 
acoustically-engineered 
practice room for choral, 
orchestral, and band groups. 



as well as numerous small 
rooms for individual practice, 
whether it be vocal or key- 
board. 

Construction of the Human- 
ities and Business Center 
began in the fall of 1981. and 
is scheduled to be completed 
next summer. The Center 
will provide space for the 
English, History, Communi- 
cation, Modern Languages, 
Art, and Business & Office 
Administration Depart- 

ments as well as housing the 
new facilities for the radio 
station. WSMC. At this 
point, there are no plans to 



expand any of these depart- 
ments beyond these accomo- 
dations through the addition 
of either new faculty or 
course offerings. The Center 
(as it is presently referred to) 
will be given a name after 
construction is completed; 
however, no decision has 
been made at this time as to 
what the choices for that 
name will be. 

The total cost for the Fine 
Arts Complex is $3.8 million, 
and was raised by Southern 
College through a program 
entitled "Project 80 Capital 
Campaign". This fund-rais- 



ing drive involved the solici- 
tation of corporations, organ- 
izations, and individual con- 
tributors. 

The Humanities and Busi- 
ness Departments will be 
benefited by the improved 
facilities, and the more effi- 
cient system of heating and 
cooling. In addition, the 
Center will pull related disci- 
plines together, which will 
contribute to the consolida- 
tion and coherence of the 
divisions. 



Ki POOKV, I HAVE TO 5TART '\ 
( WEANING- MVSELf FROM ^ 





^^5UTHERN ACCENT/September IS, 1983 



Time Out 



Cantrell's "Parade of 
Pitchers" issued 16 walks in 
dropping Sunday's game 
23 ■ 7 to Sentelle. Four 
different pitchers gave up 
seven walks in a 13-run fifth 
inning for the victors. Fred 
Roscher led his team with 
four runs batted in. including 
three on a MX shot in to the 
trees in the first. Rob Lonto 
had four hits, scored four 
runs, and had three runs 
batted in. Stan Hobbs 
played exceptionally, reach-, 
ing base five times and 
showing great hustle on the 
base paths. Reg Rice and 
Mark Marbleton each had 
two hits and two runs scored 
for Cantrell. 



Ted Chase had five RBI's 
with a three-run homer and a 
two-run look-a-like to sail 
Newmyer over Royce Earp's 
team 12 - 8. Mike Krall. 
showing a sweet stroke, had 
two triples and scored a run. 
Rod Hartle. Stafford Barzey. 
and Mike McClung each had 
three hits. Earp had three 
hits and two RBI's while 
Greg Culpepper added two 
hits including a three-run 
homer in the seventh off 
McClung to narrow the gap 
and end the scoring. 

Earp didn't get much 
sympathy from fiesty Terry 
Shaw's team. Shaw pitched 
a shut-out against Earp's 
re-vamped line-up for Earp's 



second game of the evening. 
Earp had only nine base- 
runners throughout the 
whole game. They might 
have had 10 if it weren't for 
John Grys' defensive play of 
a Steve Schmidt high- 
hopper. Grys led Shaw with 
four runs batted in. He also 
slashed three hits. Mike 
Clements added three hits of 
his own and scored two runs 
in the 8 - victory. 

In slow-pitch games of 
September 6, Newmyer 
rolled over Ebaugh. Cantrell 
edged Greve. Miranda came 
from behind to eventually 
crush Sentelle, despite four 
homers by Roscher. and 
Shaw bested Martin. 
(Stats on page 7) 





The 1983 Major League 
Baseball season is winding 
down, and it appears that 
three of the four divisions 
could be decided in the last 
week of the campaign. The 
American League's Chicago 
White Sox have already 
wrapped up their division 
title with three weeks to play. 

At press time, the Sox had 
opened a 16'/j game lead 
over the Kansas City Royals, 
and were preparing for their 
first post-season series since 
their 1959 World Series 
appearance. 

Who would have believed 

the South-Siders would be in 

the pennant race after their 

\ horrendous start? (They 

" were nine games behind 

Texas and in the West 

division's cellar in May.) 

Today, the White Sox are 



the hottest team in baseball, 
and anxiously await the re- 
sults of the East division 
pennant race. 

One has to marvel at the job 
Joe Altobelli has done with 
the Baltimore Orioles. The 
Birds have won despite key 
injuries to hurlers Jim 
Palmer and Mike Flanagan, 
and enjoy a five-game lead 
over the Detroit Tigers. 
Although the Orioles have 
been playing well, you can't 
ignore the Tigers, for Detroit 
has seven games with Balti- 
more, and will play 13 of its 
19 remaining games at 
home. The American League 
East just might be decided 
on the last day of the season. 

Whether you're an Atlanta 
Braves or a Los Angeles 
Dodgers fan. you've gotta 
love the National League's 



West division. After a slow 
start, the Dodgers have 
emerged as the front- 
runners, enjoying a three- 
game lead over the Braves. 
However, when you examine 
the two clubs' remaining 
schedules, the edge has to 
shift to the Braves in this 
respect, as the Dodgers will 
play 13 of their remaining 19 
games on the road, four of 
which are with Atlanta. The 



Braves, in comparison, will 
play 11 games at home, and 
eight on the road. 

The Houston Astros, though 
not mathematicaly out of the 
race, could realistically 
tighten things, as they face 
the Dodgers six more times. 
If the Atlanta Braves are 
going to win the West 
division crown, they will 
need some help from 
Houston. 

The National League East 
division is a "blanket toss"-- 
Montreal. Philadelphia, 

Pittsburgh, and St. Louis 
were separated by only a 
game and a half, setting the 
stage for one of the most 
exciting finishes ever. 

The Phillies have the edge 
when you compare the 
schedules, as they will play 
14 of their remaining 21 
games at home. But don't 
count anyone out of it, 'cause 
this division may not be 
decided until October 2 . . . 
and then it may take a 
playoff! 



THIS WEEK S TRIVIA 
QUESTION . . - 

There are only three Major 
League baseball players who 
have never played in the 
minors. Two of those players 
have retired and were 
inducted in to the Baseball 
Hall of Fame. The other 
mystery player is a member 
of the National League team. 
Can you name the three 
players??? 

Answers to last week's trivia 
questions: 

C. Jim "Catfish" Hunter 

J. Ty "The Georgia Peach" 

Cobb 
G. Dick "The Monster" 

Radatz 
H. Rich "Goose" Gossage 

A. Ken "Hawk" Harrelson 

B. Ernie "Mr. Cub" Banks 

E. Aurelio "Senor Smoke" 
Lopez 

D. Mark "The Bird" 
Fidrych 

I. Lou "The Iron Horse" 
Gehrig 

F. Phil "The Vulture" 





September IS, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Memories Staff Start Their Year 



The Southern Memories staff 
has been working hard to get 
as much of the annual done 
as possible. Under the 
direction and supervision of 
Malinda McKee, editor, and 
Carla Kamieneski, sponsor, 
the yearbook appears to be 
off to a great start. 

There is currently only one 
freshman on Malinda's staff. 

Staci Henderson is from 
Wisconsin Academy and is 
working as the Layout De- 
signer for the annual. She 
enjoys several hobbies and 
would like to write a book 
someday. 

Stafford Barzey, Moni 
Gennick, and Claudia 
Knaute are all sophomores at 
SC this fall and will be main 
contributors to the staff this 
year. Stafford is working as 
a Photographer this year. 
His main interests are in the 



area of photography and 
computer science. 

Moni is a Communications 
major. She is interested in 
repelling and the Green Bay 
Packers. Her position on the 
annual this year is as Literary 
Assistant, and she likes 
meeting people and forming 
new friendships. 

Claudia is from Fayetteville, 
Georgia and will be Malin- 
da's secretary this year. She 
is interested in sports and 
travelling and is an Office 
Administration major who 
will graduate with a two-year 
degree in May. 

Bridget Knox. Layout 
Editor, is from Goose Creek, 
South Carolina. She is a 
junior and is looking forward 
to finishing school and get- 
ting a job. She enjoys art and 
sports, and has much year- 
book experience. 



Another junior is John 
Brownlow, an Accounting 
major from Orlando, Florida. 
He enjoys several sports and 
special friends, and will be 
the Southern Memories' 
Business Manager. He 

hopes to get into real estate 
someday. 

Literary Editor this year will 
be Melanie Suggs. A double 
major, Journalism and Art, 
Melanie wants to go into 
advertising and have her own 
ad agency in the future. She 
enjoys all kinds of artwork 
and would like to learn to 
skydive someday. 

Alice Roszyk is another 
junior on Malinda's staff. 
Alice is a Biology major and 
is interested in snow sports 
and reading. She will be 
helping Melanie and will be 
the Assistant Literary Editor. 



She intends to go into 
medicine and came to SC 
from Union Springs Acad- 
emy. 

Malinda McKee, senior, is 
the Editor for the 1983-1984 
Southern Memories. Malin- 
da is from Collegedale Acad- 
emy and has much past 
experience with yearbooks. 
She enjoys water sports, 
travelling, and photography. 
She would like to become a 
successful teacher (her major 
is biology( and is interested 
in skydiving and being with 
people. 

Another photographer on 
the staff is Ron Barrow. 
Ronnie graduated last May 
but lives nearby and likes to 
take pictures. He enjoys 
most sports and is interested 
in four-wheeling and bird- 
/atching. He would like to 



teach P.E. for the denomina- 
tion and is from Collegedale 
Academy. 

Dr. Carla Kamieneski is the 
sponsor for the annual this 
year. Though she is a 
Physical Education teacher, 
she was a layout editor while 
in academy in California. 
She is interested in, of 
course, sports, and new chal- 
lenges. She enjoys photo- 
graphy, designing, and 
building motorcycles. She 
also enjoys working with 
students and accomplishing 



Malinda and her staff will 
be putting in many more long 
hours of work to get the 
yearbook done in time. 
However, Malinda would not 
reveal any details concerning 
the cover or theme of the 
book at press time. 



Sports Stats 

"A League" Fastpitch 



Slow Pitch "East" 





W 


f. 


PCT 


Aguilera 


3 


n 


1.000 


Stone 


7 


I 


.666 


Faculty 


1 


1 


.500 


Durby 


1 


2 


.333 


Culpepper 





3 


.000 



Newmyer 

Martin 

Ebaugh 





W 


L 


PCT 


Easley 


1 





1.000 


Torry 


2 





1.000 


Laurencell 


2 





1.000 


Salisbury 





1 


.000 


Knox 


I) 


1 


.000 


Gudmestad 





1 


.000 


Glass 





2 


.000 



"B League" Fastpitch 



Haw ley 
Miller 
Barzey 



Slow 


Pitch ' 


West" 






W 


L 


PCT 


Faculty 


2 





1.000 


Miranda 


1 





1.000 


Cantrell 


1 


1 


.500 


Sentelle 


1 


2 


.333 


Greve 





2 


.000 



(continued irom page 3) 
giving such offense to a 
member that he will leave 
Christ. The description of 
the weaker brother in 
Romans 14 simply does not 
fit the average conservative- 
thinking person who stands 
for principles though the 
heavens fall. Thus when 
Peter pleased the brethren 
from Jerusalem by refusing 
to eat with the Gentiles, Paul 
publicly took him on. His 



conservatism had betrayed 
the equality of all believers in 
the Kingdom of God. 

You cannot study Paul 
without being overwhelmed 
by his amazing flexibility. 
He makes no god of con- 
sistency of action. Some- 
times he would be strict and 
sometimes not. He makes no 
god of freedom. This is seen 
by his submission to Jewish 
purification rites at the time 



of his capture. Paul 
exchanged a 
a freedom neurosis. What 
mattered the most to him 
was bringing others under 
the reign of a loving Savior. 
The magnificent challenge of 
Christ, "Seek ye first the 
Kingdom of God and His 
righteousness," possessed 
Paul. Here was his top 
priority. And because he did 
there was added to him the 




freedom we all long for. 

The point of this letter is to 
shed some light on the 
freedom that is ours, as 
young people and as adults. 
This freedom not only be- 
longs to us but it belongs to 
our brother and this is some- 
times harder to accept 
as in "parental 

faculty" to student relation- 
ships. Let us vow to be more 
loving" and less suspicious of 
each other. We are free 




because God alone is our 
judge, not our dean or our 
friends. We are free because 
God has given us the right to 
think for ourselves. We are 
free because we serve Christ 
who makes men free. Let us 
stand fast in that great 
liberty arid live by principles 
not rules. 



Sincerely, 
Mark Newmyer 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 15. 1983 



Speak Vp 



What is one question you've always wanted 
to ask the faculty of SC? 



£ 




Greg Hess 
Biology 



. do you go during "Faculty, what faculty? 



Craig Calhoun 
Biology 

' ■ Why can 't students under 
the age of 23 live outside of 
the dorm?" 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICERS COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 

meam 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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 







Flip Bottomley 
Business 




"What happens to the 
money we pay the school 
for parking tickets?" 



"Do you always get hired 
in couples?" 




i EARN UP TO 

$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 (or first time donors with this ad*. 



Brighten Someone's Day 
with a Hallmaik Mug! 

New ceramic mugs in three styles make 
thoughtful ^fts anytime. Colorftil characters 
combine with appropriate messages for home, 
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12-ounce sizes in 50 designs. $5.50 and $6.50. 



# 



p plasma alliance 



Plasma Alliance, Inc. 
3815 RossviUe Blvd. 
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Phone (615) 867-5195 

Monday-Thurs 
Friday 

6:30a.m.-7:30p.m. 
6:30 a.m. -6:30 p.m. 




Jhe Campus Jn 



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em 



mfJicceni 



Volume 39. Number 3 



Southern College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



September 22. 1983 




Tetz Speaks To SC Students 



3y Mike Battlstone 
In the last few years, there 



Tiber of Compu 
jors at Souther 
wever. this figu 



pel 






;r Science 
College, 
e is level- 
alysts feel that 
Mnain constant in the 
ture. Nevertheless, 
id more students at 
n are bringing micro- 
srs to school to use in 
oms. These, mostly 
tridents are finding 
puter is 
for Computer Sci- 
ors. but that know- 



i-fen 



. but rather du 



by Jerry Kovalsl 
"Becoming 
lives", has been the main 
theme for the Week of Spirit- 
ual Emphasis this semester. 

Ray Tetz. the speaker, 
believes that God is continu- 
ally working in our lives, 
helping us through all our 
troubles. The problem is 
that we are looking for God's 
"writing in the sky" for 
solutions to the problems. 
Tetz says that we should 
become more creative in our 



Computers Become 
Popular In Talge 



to "talk" 



1 with 



computer can help th' 
many of their other classes. 

As a service to students at 
SC, the Department of Com- 
puter Services is providing 
free hook-up ports to any 
student who will bring an 
appn 



nput. 



sug- 



effective model. 



particularly thi 



3-TV" 



■ule for 



puter 



■ impossible 
uld be 



good idea 



check with Computer Se 
ices before buying one to l 
here. The ports will makt 
possible for the student 



looking for God's help. God 
doesn't always do things the 
way we think it should be 
done and we should be ready 
to accept His way when it 
comes. We do this through 
prayer. 

"It is like when you lose 
your key in your room", Tetz 
explains. "You look and look 
for it, but you won't find it 
until you move your mess, 
and once this is done your 
key will be clearly visible. 



This is what prayer does. It 
removes the mess and lets 
you see God's will." 

Ray Tetz. along with his 
other duties, is the editor for 
Top Drawer, a magazine for 
the ministers in the South 
Eastern California Confer- 
ence. He has had a book of 
songs published and enjoys 
acting. Also, he has just 
finished designing a poster 
for Addidas, which will star 
Mr. T. 



department is out of stock, 
and students wishing to buy 
a monitor should contact 
Computer Services to let 
them know that there is still a 
need for r 
The mai 



communicate with the main 
computer without leaving his 
room. This is quite a 
bargain, when one considers 
that each port costs between 
$100-200. Presently, this 
offer is open only to Talge 
Hall residents. This is not 
because the Department 



■ed of access to the 
jmputer i 



plan w 



addit 



thi; 



nefit of having 



can use it when you want to. 
without having to leave your 
room. You will not have to 
wait in lines at the computer 
lab the night before an as- 
signment is due, and you will 



reduce traffic in the comput- 
er lab. so even students who 
cannot afford to purchase 
their own computer will ben- 
efit by finding that it is easier 
for them to use the lab. 

Will the day come when 
there will be a computer 
terminal in every dorm room 
at Southern College? "I 
don ' t think so, ' ' says Mr. 
Beckett. "To follow such a 



DUld increase the stud- 
uilion by SlOO-150 per 
Not everyone in col- 
/ould be using it e- 
to justify the cost, and 
ak' usage times, the 
:sponse would be that 



the 



bus 



ead, 



I let 



In- 
:sted 

students use the money to 
develop their own facilities, 
while keeping the cost of a 
college education lower for 
others." 



to the lack of interest 
program in Thatcher Hall. 
John Beckett, Director of 
Computer Services, says that 
he will make the same facili- 
ties available in Thatcher 
Hall, even if there are only 
three women interested in 
the program. 

Because of this computer 
infiux into the dorm, there 
has been a recent change in 
the interpretation of policy 
involving the use of TV 
monitor screens for the com- 
puters. Now, the deans have 
ceased to grant exceptions 1 



Computer 

^. ie a number 

of video screens available to 
students who may choose 
either to purchase them for a 
cost of under $100, or pay 
$10 per month on a rent to 
own basis. Currently, the 




/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 22, 1983 



Editorial 



s worked long and hard to get where we 
e is our pay? 

working those hard 



d Jun 

privileges to look forward 
■ heavy load and make our 



Well Seniors, 
are today, but where is our pay? 

Wouldn't it have been nice, if whil 
days and nights of our Freshman. Sophi 
years, we would have had 
10. Privileges that would ei 
last year truely the best. 

Perhaps the administration could assign parking places. 
This would help the girls in the Annex who already have the 
privilege of coming in at 11:00 p.m. Many times the places 
are already filled and one uses all the extra time walking 
from the Thatcher parking lot to the Annex. 

Also, reducing the worship attendance for Seniors would 
help. Seniors have many deadlines to meet. The main one 
being graduation. This makes for a very hectic schedule, su 
get ten worhsip points a week is the 




A fiEORfii 
ORWElLSKi 



THIS JUST IN ,„Tri&KRtNlltti 
REPORTS THW k soviet H£M- 

NW&SlOW Om RUaSlAK Ta^WTORY, 
m KSN HIT m NllfeMR BY k 
m&m W WRUUfeR CARRYMS 

269 suspectaD swas, Tue- 
ms Ko LOSS OF so\i\er UF6. 

BUTTH&NVlSSlteWAS 
kCONlpy5.T£L0SS,»' 



sly, hi 
lasl thing one needs 
Letting guys come 
sure would be a ph 
outside, it would be r 
four year Seniors are 

after graduation, we 
and we should know 



>the An 



; lobby until 10:00 p.m. 
it gets cold 



place to talk. Most W/ 
least 21 and I feel at 21, one shouldf 
; a few decisions on their own. For 
1 be thrown out into the real world, 
th it 



ope V 



PW 




/- 




^ 


Souiherj] 


iyjlcceni 




Editor 




Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 




Page Weemes 


Layoul Editor 




Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 




Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 




Jem- Russell 


Advertising Manager 




Keith Shaw 


Artist 




Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 




Bridget Knox 
Harry Mayden 


Typesetter 




Dinah Slawter 


Circulation Manager 




Tommy Morion 


Columnists 




Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Ted Reynolds 


Reporters 




Mike Battistone 

MoniGennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry K ovals ki 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 

Bob Wall 


Advisor 




Frances Andrews 



JLetters 



Dear Editor. 

1 would like to respond to 
Mark Newmeyer's letter. 

First of all, when we came 
to Southern College we al- 
ready knew about the rules 
here and we, by coming 
here, agreed to uphold the 



not have the rules we do. I 
know the argument about 
going to a Christian school, 
but if a person is not happy 
here with the rules, maybe 
he or she should go some- 
place where they will be 
happy. 

Christianity is not based 
entirely on chapels, vespers, 
dorm worships, and not go- 
ing to theaters, but on a 



Dear Edit 
We rt 



ntly 



letter from Ken Spear 
sociate Business Manager, 
concerning "Housing Regu- 
lations as they relate to Pets 
and Noise". In this letter, he 
demands that we in College 



ng who ha 






dispose of them by October 1 
or- face a $50.00 fine and 
possible eviction. 

The pet regulation has 
previously gone unenforced, 
allowing many to accept an 
addition to their household 
without fear of retribi 
Now they must dispose o\ 
their pets on two week; 



notice. 

I fail to see the strict 
correlation between pets and 
disruptive noise. Disturbing 
noise is extremely subjec- 
tive, and could be applied to 
the practicing of instru- 
ments, kids riding bigwheels 
across speed humps, or 
heavy traffic on the road. 

I cannot remain silent when 
a piece of broad legislation 
disrupts family units on the 
erroneous hypothesis that all 



relationship with Jesus 
Christ. A relationship can be 
formed with Jesus anywhere, 
including a public school 
campus. 

I really believe when our 
focus is on Jesus and not on 
the rules we will find our stay 
here much more pleasant. 

My advice is to get our eyes 
off the rules and on to Jesus. 
Sincerely, 
Cindy Torgesen 



pets 



uptiv 



College Housing is inher- 
ently temporary. Many who 
pets are looking to 
future beyond SC, 



and would like to see their 
present pets in that future. 
Due to the nature of the 
situation, not all residents of 
College Housing have off 
campus friends gracious e- 
nough to house their pets 
until graduation. 
I propose that if a complaint 
be entered against a particu- 
lar pet, that that complaint 
first be substantiated. If that 
particular animal is proven to 
be a nuisance, then the 
owner should be notified. If 
no corrective action is taken, 
then possibly a fine could be 
imposed. 

Felicito Fernando 




GARFIELD " by Jim Davis 



September 22, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Reflection Writing 



Before you begin to read 
this selection, I suggest you 
grab your' brand new Adult 
Quarterly for this next 
quarter. Being less inter- 
ested in paintings than your 
normal college student, 1 
usually do not notice the 
front cover of any magazine 
or publication, much less the 
Adult Sabbath School Quar- 
terly- However, this new 
quarter's cover caught my 
eye immediately. As I 
studied it, a warm feeling 
coursed through my blood. 
A smile flooded my face as 
hope sprang inside like "Old 
Faithful." 1 realized that this 
picture was something more 
than a space-filler. It offered 
hope to every college student 



this 



por- 



trayed that hope to which 
as Seventh-day Adventists 
long for-the day when God's 
people are delivered. 
As 1 surveyed the painting, 
the word picture Ellen White 
used in Great Controversy 
came to mind. I would like 
to look at what this painting 
says not only to Adventists 
world-wide, but also to stu- 
dents of Southern College in 
1983. Looking at the back- 
ground, we see the sky is 
deathly dark and storm 
clouds hurriedly roll in as 
though some great catas- 



trophe were hastening to 
commence. Broken limbs 
surround the people as 
though • a storm passed 
through, yet leaving them 
unharmed. The naked trees 
give the observer the impres- 
sion that all of nature is at a 
time of upheaval. The 
"men" in the background 
look as though they are 
possessed with one thought- 
the thought to kill. Two are 
holding guns, one a hunting 
knife, and the other sits like a 
lion ready for his prey, 
'however tough these men 
seem to be, they cannot 
overcome the band whose 
strength is God. What a 
contrast the company of 
people are in the foreground! 
On every face is a warm 
radiant smile. All gaze into 
the sky as they see their 
Deliverer coming! Heaven 
itself has opened up her door 
to give this small little band 
hope and encouragement. 
All three races are repre- 
sented. Caucasion, Negroid, 
and Oriental, indicating that 
all different tribes of the 
earth will be included in that 
remnant band. Both young 
and old, married and un- 
married, adults and children 
will make up that victorious 
company. The clothes they 
wear reveal the battle that 



has been waged over them. 
The oldest man's white shirt 
is now soil-stained, the 
standing father's shirt con- 
tains a taint of blood, the 
Negro's skirt is torn, .the 
Oriental's wrist is wrapped- 



all 



clu 



the 



fierceness of the battle. Yet, 
here are they who keep the 
commandments of God and 
have the testimony of Jesus. 
They have seen Christ and 
know He is the great Shep- 
herd. 

What does this depiction 
offer to the four classes 
which exist in the world 
today? To those who are not 
Christians, it tells that a time 
is coming when there will be 
two classes--Christians and 
non-Christians. It suggests 
that when this time is pre- 
sent, those who are not 
Christians will be miserable 
and self-seeking, searching 
to kill those who serve God 
rather than man. They will 
flee when God's glory shines 
down in an unprecedented 
way, seeking to save their 
only treasured prize-them- 
selves. But they realize that 
a power greater than they 

To Christians it gives a 
solemn warning: WE CAN- 
NOT SIT ON THE FENCE 
FOREVER! Soon the fence 



will be worn and weather- 
beaten and eventuaHjf 
destroyed by the final storm. 
Those who sit on it long will 
find themselves comfortable 
and will fall with it. It 
reminds us that our Christian 
experience must be a mobile 
one. It must not be static. 
The only way to have this 
mobility is to follow Christ- 
to walk with Him daily! 
When we walk with Him, we 



: the 



Itoc 



this 



of 



the 



gospel to all ends of the 
earth. We. like the apostles, 
are to bring to the world the 
event to which we are wit- 
nesses to--God's love. We 
are to present it not only to 
our friends, but also our 
enemies. Regardless of race, 
nationality, belief, or tongue, 
we are to present this eternal 
message to all. This does not 
require preaching or giving 
Bible studies, but living and 
walking according to the 
light that has been given 



Oh ; 



trip I 



I heavi 



was not promised to be easy, 
but our destination is sure! 
We shall see Jesus. 

The third class is the 
student at Southern College. 
When flunking a history test 



torpedoes your GPA and 
tomorrow seems as though 
your end may come, when 
your friends let you down 
and that girl you thought for 
sure was "The right one" 
says "good-bye," don't give 
in! When there is no place to 
turn to, when your family 
divides and your heart seems 
to break in two, look upward! 
When your old vessel is 
tossed to and fro on the 
storms of.life and your ship is 
ready to sink, call on the 
Captain. He will guide you 
through. Christ longs to 
place over you His seal of 
importance-the rainbow, 
which reminds you that you 
are someone special and that 
God is with you. You are His 
child, son of the Universal 
King who is ready to give you 
His inheritance. 

Make SC the place where 
God became first in your life. 
God has promised that if we 
would follow Him. we could 
become the reality of this 
depiction. We will be the 
one when, this battle is over 
to be standing up and saying, 
"Lo. this is our God; we have 
waited for Him, and He will 



"B" League Fastpitch 



PCT Gi 

1. 000 " 

.500 2 

.500 2 

.000 4 



Travelogue Presented 



On September 24, "To The 
Holy Land" by Dr. Charles 
Forbes Taylor, will be shown 
in the P.E. Center. It is the 
second program of the Artist 
Adventure Series which will 
continue throughout the 
school year. 

"To The Holy Land" is a 
unique presentation of many 
scenes from the life of Jesus. 
This film will show some of 
the most famous landmarks 
of Western civilization in- 
cluding Jacob's Well, The 
Place of Ascention, and He- 
rod's Castle to name a few. 
It will give those who watch it 



new insight to the life story 
of Jesus. 

Dr. Taylor is a well-endors- 
ed speaker. He has given 
lectures the world over, has 
authored many books, and is 
a humorist and an accom- 
plished photographer. This 
film-lecture represents a life- 
time of work. 

There will be a small 
admission charge of S2.50 for 
adults. Children under 

twelve may get in for $2.00, 
as do senior citizens. There is 
a family rate of $7.50, and SC 
students will get in free with 
an I.D. card. 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICERS 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. 




/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 22. 1983 






/^.^Z 



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i/^/. 



/l/MI/V//v\/V 



r: 




y/\IN'j^'*yj^\M^y\Wk 



^fK^.^ 



'XI 




* The late summer's heat wave and drought continues 
seemingly unabated {natives who have been keeping 
records icli us that this is the worst drought since 1936; but 
never fear-the rains will come and the seasons will change 



1/11/ 
^ i" 1 . 

/n1/1/ ^ 
7/^//// 

Mm ■ ^ - 




* Iji spite of th 



z erratic weather, the first signs of Autumn 
;nce: goldenrod. wild sunflowers, and 
are filling the roadsides, pastures, and 
with purple ironweek and mauve Joe-pye- 



of E 



; are already turning, principally: black gum, 
urwood. and sassafras (just a hint of the burst 



I to c 



ne) . 



•Students are fast discovering two things: (1) the difficulty 
of a course can almost be guaged by the length of the 
wclcome-to-the-class and how-this-course-will-affect-your- 
lifcstylc speeches delivered on the first day-the longer the 
speeches, the more difficult the course, and (2) smiling 
teachers are usually concealing surprise quizzes and other 
projects to "enhance" the course -eternal vigilance is the 
only solution . . . 

♦Baseball is winding down with a vengeance as the 
"play-offs" approach and the World Series looms; in the 
meantime football is suddenly blasting away with 
sportswriters filling the air with their prognostications and 
projections . . . 

*Clubs and organizations are going on retreats and picnics, 
committees are buzzing with plans (some of which will 
actually be carried out!), everyr/iiHg it getting started . . . 

*The muscadine grapes are ripe .... 

E.O. Grundset 



'k 



'^ 



September 22, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




.Watch for Fall Picnic and 
Fall Festival announcements 
soon to come. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Seplember 22. 1983 



Time Out 



Thi 



Laun 



ell'! 



• ith 



1.21-9 bo 



; of first pi 

nbing of Salisbury 
in Women's League action 
on Monday night. Pam 
Randolph. Karen Hiner. and 
Terry Reynolds led a 27-hit 
attack with five hits each. 
Reynolds iced the game in 
the fourth inning with a 

The victory gave Laurencell softball tournament t( 
a 3-0 record, setting the held on Saturday night 
stage for Tuesday's confron 
tation with Torry. which wa; 
also 3-0. 

In Men's "A" Leagui 
fastpitch action. Kent Grevc 



sports event of the 
ason at Southern College 
will be happening this Satur- 
day night at 8:00 p.m. The 
powering Stone's team past p.E. Department is sponsor- 
the Faculty 12-7. ing the Second Annual All- 

The victory gave Stone a 3-1 night Softball Tournament, 
record, and placed them on which will feature a solid 9 
top in the league pennant hours of action-packed soft- 
race. Steve Spears had three ball. 

hits, including a home-run The tournament will be 
for the Faculty. Their record between those teams that are 
is 2-2. currently in the slow-pitch 

Steve Jaecks has informed league, and is expected to 
me that schedules for the attract between 750 and 1000 
pectato 



iiiW 



Talge Hall 



be posted 

He also announced that the 
deadline for Hawaiian flag- 
ball sign-up is September 27. 
d Craig Stone had four hits Those who would like to play 
ch. including back to back should stop by the P.E. 
imers in the second inning. Center. 



SOFTBALL STANDINGS 



Slow Pitch "Has 



Ebaugh 



Slow Pitch "We 



the night. 

Last year's tournament 
was. in the words of Steve 
Jaecks. P.E. teacher, "a 
smashing success; thorough- 
ly enjoyed by everyone. It's 
the highlight of the softball 

The P.E. Department and 
the players of the slow-pitch 
league are hoping for the 
same fan turnout and enthu- 
siasm exhibited last year 
because the fans make it 
worth the extra effort of 
playing games with little 




Laurencell 

Easley 

Salisbury 

Gudmestad 
Knox 



"A" League Fastpitch 

W L 

Slone 3 1 

Aguilera 3 2 

Durby 3 2 

Faculty 2 2 



FALL TENNIS TOURNAMENT RESULTS: 

Deborah Fanselau defeated Ross Snider 6-3. 6-1 

Carla Kamiencski defeated Kyle Selbv 4-6. 61. 6-0 

Matt Nafie defeated Jon Miller 6-2. 7-5 

Mike Meriweather defeated John O'Brien 6-2, tiebreake 

Arlin Rickert defeated Garth Thoresen 6-4, 6-1 

Steve Fitzgerald defeated Steve Keller 6-1, 6-1 




HEADT010E 


j^ 




Backpacks 


Mi^^k ■ "X^ 


Totes 


^^?^ 


Shoes 
Sportsclothes 


m^w\ 




^^^K| 


Jne Campus phop 


_^^^sj c 


allege Plaza, Collegedale, TN 



Southern Cynic 



September 22. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



When I first transferred 
from a public university. I 
developed a total and abso- 
lute fear of "THE DEANS'*. 
Having spent three years in a 
dorm that was open 24 hours 
a day and whose only rule 
was: "Study in the library 
please", I didn't know if I 
- could cope with the dictator- 
ship of this non-profit organi- 
zation that maintained a 
leeion of spies trained in the 
lethal art of "FRIEND- 
IMPERSONATOR" extraor- 
least that's what 
I'd been told and I had no 
1 to doubt my friends. 
! So my phobia blossomed. 

I remember waking one 

j night from a particularly 

blood-curdling nightmare, 

the kind that always finds 

ling in slow motion 

ne ghastly monster 

I chases you in fast forward. I 

I had heard something and it 

I jolted me from the depths of 

[ REM sleep into a still, dark, 

skin-crawling silence. I knew 

til a 



THING was outside my door. 
My room was about as cozy 
as Tut's tomb and I realized I 
was alone. Where was my 
roommate? Where was 
pooh-bear? Where was 
Magnum P.I. when you 
needed him? 

Having never met or seen 
any of "THE DEANS 
concluded in my hysterica 
state that it must be THEM 
My imagination played bi 
fore my mind's eye a mi 
matinee of the ghouls coming 
for me (I had been thirty 
minutes late the night be- 
fore) and I'd heard what the 
sadistic punishment was for 
late minutes. I could see 
them slithering down the 
hallway in 3-D, Cinema- 
scope, and Technicolor com- 
plete with shrieks and howls 
in Dolby stereo. They scoped 
each room with their X-ray 
vision, listened for sounds of 
rock music with their keen 
bat-like hearing, and moni- 
tored their metal detectors 
closely for signs of 



sary jewelry. 

I cowered in my bed, certain 
that a fiend was lurking 
nearby. My scalp prickled as 
my hair stood on end. The 
faint metal sound of a key in 
the lock sent my heart into a 
round-off back handspring 
(with a full twist). The door 
slid silently open. A blast of 
hot, sulfur ridden air bellow- 
ed in. Outside, the hall was 
strangely eerie. My breath- 
ing stopped. My watch 
stopped. The cricket in my 
air conditioner stopped. 
Suddenly a pale yellow light 
pierced the room. A faint, 
barely audible voice squeak- 
ed "good-night". The door 
whispered shut. 

I got up and switched on the 
light. In the mirror my face 
was ashen. My hair was 
damp with perspiration. 1 
opened the door and peeked 
out. Down the hall I could 
see the RA quietly doing 
room check. I breathed a 
heavy sigh of relief and 
slapped myself for behaving 



In such a juvenile manner. It 
was then I realized that I had 
to do something about my 
crazy misconception of 
"THE DEANS". So I looked 
them up in the Joker, which 
is what I'd heard you were 
supposed to do if you wanted 
to make an instantaneous 
judgement of someone or 
have a good laugh. They 
beamed back at me with 
hearty grins and I told myself 
that they didn't look that 
menacing. In fact they 
looked quite personable, all 
round good naturedly like, 
and even cool. (Well, maybe 
not cool but nice.) 

Since then I've developed a 
lot of respect for "THE 
DEANS" and I've learned 
that if you will follow these 
simple guidelines you should 
not have any conflict with our 
"substitute mommys and 
daddys". 



1. Refrain if at all possible 
from conducting mud-\ 



ling championships In the 
Student Center lobby. 

2. Abstain at all times from 
the use of automatic weapon- 
ry in your dormitory room. 

3. Avoid the consumption 
of dangerous liquids such as 
lighter fluid, antl-freeze, or 
paint thinner. 



If you adhere to these points 
and you still seem to be 
having problems with'THE 
DEANS", then vou must be 
a "TROUBLEMAKER". Re- 
member to keep in mind that 
the deans are people too. 
They have their ups and 
downs, backwards and for- 
wards, good days and bad 
days. So give them a break. 
I've heard that they can be 
very forgiving. 




^Classifieds 



I 



ATTENTION Pre-Dentlstry 
Majors - Dr. Phyllis 
Woods, the Assistant Dean 
for Student Services at 
Loma Linda University 

j School of Dentistry, will be 
campus September 27 

I and 28 to interview stu- 
dents interested in enroll- 
ing at Loma Linda Univer- 
sity for Dentisty. Please 

I make an appointment to 
see her through the Coun- 
seling Center, 238-2562. 

Glen, 

It's rough being Mr. 
President. But have hope, 
life doesn't have to be 
lonely at the top." 

From 2 people who 

aren't at the top 

but aren't lonely either. 

ATTENTION Students 

planning to take the Gradu- 
ate Management Admis- 
sion Test (GMAT) in Octo- 
ber. The Counseling Cen- 
'f-T recently acquired a 
study guide for the GMAT 
'hat may be used in our 
"Office to prepare for taking 
the test. Please feel free to 



Hunter Museun of Art will 
open a show of "Photo- 
graphy in the National 
Parks" by Robert Ketchum 
on Sunday, September 25. 
Ketchum will make a spe- 
cial appearance at the mu- 
seum on Sunday at 1:30 
p.m. The museum Is 
free; however admission 
donations are requested. 



Seniors! Sign up now for 
senior portraits to be taken 
Sunday and Monday, Octo- 
ber 2 and 3. Photographers 
will be here from 1:00 until 
6:00 both days to get 
annual pictures out of the 
way. Drapes and tuxes will 
be provided, so sign up 
now and be ready in two 
weeks for senior portraits. 

JOIN THE BUSINESS 
CLUB: Sign-up will be at 
the bottom of the cafeteria 
steps from 11:00 a.m. to 
1:00 p.m. Thursday and 
Friday September 22 & 23. 
Club dues covering both 
semesters Is $4.00. This 
club is open to everyone, so 
come join and be part of the 
fun that the Business Club 
has planned for you. 



ATTENTION Pre-Medicine 
Majors - Dr. Evard, the 
Associate Dean of Admis- 
sions for the Loma Linda 
School of Medicine, will be 
on campus September 27, 
28, and 29 to interview 
junior and senior students 
Interested In enrolling at 
Loma Linda University for 
medicine. Please make an 
appointment to see him 
through the Counseling 
Center, 238-2562. 



Things can only get 
better. We love ya! 

J.D.S.L. 

The Dorothy Patten Fine 
Arts Series presents "The 
Merry Wives of Windsor" 
at 7:30 on the UTC campus 
tonight. 



On September 24. Cove- 
nant College will be spon- 
soring a concert of contem- 
porary music, 1 featuring 
Pat Terry and Band. The 
concert will begin at 8:00 
p.m.. and will be held In 
Great Hall. 



Beach Boys 

Dear Greg, 

Even when the sky Is 
black; you can still pretend 
there are starsl ,„..„ 



Little Creekers - 

Hil I really miss all my 
friends. You, too, Don 
Welch! 

Lucia Gilkes 



The Southern Accent re- 
serves the right to choose 
whether or not letters. 



cla 



jifieds, 






be printed in the paper. 
All letters, classifieds, etc 
are to be brought to tV 
Accent office by noon o 
Mondays. 



Glad you're still hen 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 22. 1983 



m 



^^Ann V T )l/1 If you could ask the students of SC one 

OPCUK ^P .,..„K.. question, what would it be? 




Sou\kernm)tJ[cceni 



Volume 39, Number 4 



Southern College. CoUegedale, Tennessee 



September 29, 1983 



Cafeteria Costs Rise 



McKEK LIBRARY 
Southsrn Missionary College 
ColIegsdaiG, Tsnaessee 37315 



The cost of living is felt by 
everyone, and students here 
at Southern College are no 
exception. The cafeteria has 
boosted its prices, starting at 
the beginning of this school 
vear. The increase affects 
most of the items served, and 
ranges from 2%-8%. As a 
result, the monthly food bill 
of each student has climbed 
by the same amount, de- 
pending, of course, on the 
eating habits of the individu- 
al. In addition to the higher 
prices for individual items, 
the monthly minimum 
charge has been raised to 
$70.00. The policy of the 

■minimum charge" is de- 
signed to ensure that the 
students will have more in- 
centive to eat at the cafete- 
ria, where it is easier to get a 
balanced meal. 

With the recent improve- 
ments at the Campus Kitch- 
en, it is easy to suspect that 
the cost of remodeling is 
another reason for the higher 
prices. However, this is 
evidently not the case, ac- 
cording to Earl Evans, Food 
Service Director. The in- 
crease is directly related to 



inflation and specifically, to 
the rising cost of food. Evans 
remarked that this is the first 
overall price hike in over a 
year, and up until now the 
cafeteria has been able to 
absorb most of the cost. 

Regardless of the price 
increases, the cafeteria 
charges here at SC are 
among the lowest of SDA 
colleges in the North Ameri- 
can Division. For instance, 
compare the cost of a serving 
of vegetarian scallops at five 
of these major institutions: 

# of scallops/cost 



5/$.65 
6/S.90 
5/$.84 
5/$M5 
4-5/$. 80 



PUC 
AUC 

cue 

LLU 

There is another bright sid** 

to this story. The beginning 

wage rate for students em- ing abi 

ployed by Southern College of the college, 

has been increased from approximately a 12% in- 

$3.00/hour to $3.35/hour. crease in wages. 

All students will be starting 

this pay scale, except When can the students 




those who are already < 



wage cafeteria charges? "I really may be able to pass this o 
is is can't predict that," says Mr. the students, but there \ 
' in- Evans. "We are dependant 

upon the distributor's prices, 

which vary with the cost of 

food in general. If they ever 



very small chance of that. ' 



expect another jump in the lowered their prices, the 



Name Change Again? 



Reconsidering the recent 
name change as a possible 
"bad move," the Board of 
Trustees had decided to let 
the Name Change Com- 
mittee re-evaluate names 
and present them to the 
Board for further discussion. 
This was done at the last 
Board meeting held here on 
the college, campus. 

The Committee suggested 
that Daniells College be dis- 
cussed as the best possible 
name for what is now known 
as Southern College. The 
Board considered the pro- 
posal, but decided to table 
further voting until more 
study has been done, includ- 
ing review of questionaires 
soon to appear in The South- 
ern Accent and possibly, in 
The Southern Tidings, the 



official publication of the 
Southern Union. 

According to Elder Clay 
Farwell, Chairman of the 
Committee, this will be done 
relatively soon even though 
no time limit was set by the 
Board. "I'm sure we don't 
want to drag anything out, 
just trying to decide," stated 
Farwell. 

At the time of the change 
last year, the Board had 
decided upon Southern 
College of Seventh-Day 
Adventists because It kept 
part of the old name, 
"Southern," and added the 
"Seventh-Day Adventist" to 
identic with the continuing 
religious affiliation of the 
school. 

However, this decision 
elicited much comment from 



the faculty, alumni, and 
administration, as well as 
parents and present stu- 
dents. Not only is the name 
very long, but it lacks 
significance. This is attri- 
buted to the fact that there 
are 18 other colleges with 
'southern' as part of their 
name, including a Southern 
College in Orlando, Florida 
which will conflict with the 
Orlando campus. 

In deciding to change the 
name again, the committee is 
hoping to base it's suggest- 
ion on the name of a signifi- 
cant personality in the 
history of the SDA church, 
therefore the name Daniells 
College as a suggestion for 
the Board. 

Elder Farwell and the 
Committee do not wish to 



push their personal prefer- 
ences into their discussions, 
and he feels that they have 
been very objective so far. 
"We are just a service 
committee to the Board. We 
try to be very objective in our 



When Farwell was asked if 
it would seem wishy-washy 
to change again after such a 
short time, he replied that it 
would be better to change 
now rather than wait and do 
it later. "If we're going to 
change it again, we need to 
do it now and get the new 
name out to the constituents 
as soon as possible. That's 
why we want to know what 
the students and their 
parents think of the choices. 
We have a strong desire for 



input so that we can know 
what will please the most 
people." 

Obviously, there is no way 
to please everybody, he went 
on, but Farwell hopes to get 
a name that will say some- 
thing positive about the 
college and let the students 
feel proud to have the name 
on their diploma. 

The best name for the 
college may not be the most 
popular, however, the Com- 
mittee will do it's best to be 
sincerely objective as they 
continue discussion son the 

Next week, watch for 
reasonings and arguments 
for and against each choice 
the Committee will be 
considering. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 29, 1983 



Editorial 



Does the name need to be changed again? 1 mean, haven't 
we been through enough already with the last hassle over 
Southern College of Seventh-Day Adventists? If they 
wanted to change the name, why didn't they do it right the 
first time? 

These are just a few of the comments that not only express 
my personal thoughts, but also the feelings of other 
students and alumni concerned with SC or whatever they 
want to call it. 

Last year at the annual AlA convention, the delegates from 
this institution were teased by the other delegates about the 
indecisiveness shown afte: 



cute, for a while. But is got 
need another change in the n 
around not knowing what the r 
I am still not sure what nar 
know what /like. However. 



thinking. Do we really 
e? Is it necessary to go 
e of the school is? I 
*ould be the best; I only 
! issue and in the next, we 



will try to explore the possiblities of the names to choose 
from and why changing is important. 

Elder Clay Farwell, President of the Kentucky-Tennessee 
Conference, spoke with me concerning this issue and why 
there is still a need for a change. He also gave me some 
reasonable names that are being considered. 

Whether it be Southern Missionary, Southern, Daniells, 
Southern Adventist, or just College, we still stand for 



nd the high standards that the school 



Christian educati. 
has always held. 
Watch for explanations and reasonings, and a questionaire 
coming up in the next few issues. Please fill out the 
questionaire and return it, so that your input can be 
considered this time around. 

-MM 



Soui:hern£)Jiccent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetter 
Circulation Manager 
Columnists 



M. 



ureen Mayden 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Keith Shaw 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry Mayden 

Dinah Slawter 

Tom my Morton 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Ted Reynolds 

Mike Battistone 

Moni Gennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 

Bob Wall 

Frances Andrews 




of course we care. 
We're cheap... aw. 

tR...THE CHEAPEST. 




Letters 



Dear Editor, 

1 would like to call attention 
to the importance of the 
award granted by the Re- 
search Corporation to Dr. 
Houck of the Biology Depart- 
ment. The Research Corpor- 
ation is a private foundation 
which obtains the majority of 
its funds from patent royal- 
ties. It is, I believe, the 
largest source of non-govern- 
ment funds for pure research 
in the United States today. 



As government funding for 
pure research has been cut 
back more and more, the 
competition for the govern- 
ment funds, and also for the 
non-government funds of the 
Research Corporation and of 
other foundations, has in- 
creased severely. One might 
even say that the competition 
for these funds is ferocious. 
The fact that Dr. Hauck has 
been granted the $2000 a- 
ward (which has been for 
many, many years the maxi- 



; available under 
the "small grants program") 
is a truly remarkable indica- 
tion of the quality of Dr. 
Houck's work and of the 
academic atmosphere at 
Southern College. The ad- 
ministration of the Natural 
Sciences Division, of the 
college, and of the Southern 
Union are altogether provid- 
ing the atmosphere which is 
such a necessary prerequi- 
site for this kind of research. 

Respectfull yours, 
Ray Hefferlin 



Dear Editor. 

1 just finished reading Mark 
Newmyer's letter on Chris- 
tian freedom for the third 
time. 1 hope every student 
and faculty member took the 
time to read it ihoughtfully 



becau 



utiir 



n that let- 
of Chris- 
tianity and the freedom it 
brings. Southern College 
would be a better school if 
the principles outlined in 
Mark's letter were grasped. 



Thanks for printing a letter 
that made me stop and think. 



GARFIELD'^ by Jim Davis 




September 29, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Writing 



Last Thursday afternoon, I 
was working underneath the 
car when Dad walked out of 
the house and over to me. 
The position of his feet told 
me he wanted to talk. 

"What's up, Dad?" I said, 
as I slid from under the car 
and grabbed a rag to wipe 
my hands with. "Son, 
tomorrow we will climb the 
mountain to offer a sacrifice 
unto the Lord." 

"Great," I said. "It's been 
a long time since we've been 
on the mountain together." 
Dad doesn't seem too excited 
about the sacrifice, I 
thought, as he walked back 
into the house. 

The next morning was 
beautiful. I awoke to the 
song of a blue jay petched on 



my windowsill. There wasn't 
a cloud in the sky and a warm 
gentle breeze filled the val- 
ley. 

On our way up the 
mountain. Dad and I had a 
great time talking about 
sports, school, and the cur- 
rent economic condition, but 
Dad was acting very strange. 

Every now and then he 
would stop and say, "Son, 
stay here. I'll be right back. 
I must go into the woods to 
pray." Dad would come 
back about an hour later, 
quite exhausted, and with 
red eyes. 

"Dad, what is it? Is 
something wrong?" I asked 
in desperation. 

"It's nothing, son. Don't 
worry yourself with my pro- 



blems." 

On Sunday, after a refresh- 
ing Sabbath of rest and 
worship, as Dad and I were 
nearing the spot that he had 
picked for the sacrifice, I 
said, "Dad. this weekend 
has to be one of the best 
we've ever spent together. 
Can we do it more often?" 
Just then Dad fell to the 
ground in tears. 

"Son, ..." 

"Yes, Dad. What is it?" I 
was feeling very uncomfort- 
able now. Something is 
really bothering Dad and he 
won't talk to me about it, I 
thought. 

"Son, the Lord has told me 
that you . . .," Dad couldn't 
finish but 1 knew what he was 
saying. 



"I'm the sacrifice?" I asked 
in disbelief. Dad just nodded 
his head. He couldn't speak. 
He's not getting me up 
there, I thought to myself. 
But just then Dad picked 
himself off the ground and 
walked toward me. Fear tore 
through my chest as I real- 
ized that Dad was really 
going to go through with 
this. Confident that he was 
doing the right thing. I 
stared into Dad's eyes and 
saw love and peace there. 
Dad had faith that this was 
what God wanted us to do, so 
1 put my arms around him 
and held him for one last 
time. 

As Dad bound me to the 
altar with his trembling 
hands, I thought, how will 



this affect Dad? He loves me 
so much and yet he is willing 
to offer me to the Lord. 

As Dad brought the knife 
down, I closed my eyes 
hoping that it would be fast 
and painless. But before the 
knife reached my chest, a 
mighty voice from heaven 
shook the ropes loose that 
bound me. 

"Abraham, don't touch the 
boy." I jumped off the altar 
and ran into my father's 

On our way home that 
afternoon a beautiful blue jay 
flew in circles above our 
heads. Dad and I no longer 
talked of sports, school, and 
the current economic situa- 
tion, but of the wonderful 
and loving God that we both 
served. 



Students to Participate on 
Missions Field Day 



Wednesday. October 5, is 
Missions Field Day at S.C. 
Missions Field Day is actual- 
ly an Ingathering day. At 
this time, the students of 
Southern College will go out 
to the residents of the Chat- 
tanooga area and solicit sup- 
port for the World Wide 
Medical Emergency Fund. 

Actually, Missions Field 
Day is more than just solii 



tation. It's a chance to make al sub: 
contacts that wouldn't be point to 
made otherwise. "It's a 
chance to witness to others 
the ways in which God's 
grace works through us," 
explained Chaplain Jim Her- 

Those wishing to participate 
should meet in the lobby of 
Wright Hall Wednesday af- 
ternoon, where groups will 



up to three meals. You can 
give the equivilent of meals 
at $2.50 each and it will be 
put onto your statement. 
There will be a maximum 
donation of S7.50 per stu- 
dent. 

Approximately 500 students 
will be participating in this 
effort. A large amount of the 
money raised will go directly 
to our campus for education- 
iportant 



Bible Conference to be Held in Missouri 



The Third Annual Inter- 
Collegiate Bible Conference 
will be held at Camp Heri- 
tage in Climax Springs, Mis- 
souri, on October 6-9. Stu- 






the 



blessings bestowed upon 
those contacts that you will 
make. 

Some people claim that 
Ingathering takes a lot of 
time and hard work, snd they 
are right, according to Elder 
Herman. However, Herman 
also added that the old 
saying, "Many hands make 
be organizing and feaving light work" is very true, 
between 4:00 and 6:00 p.m. After returning Wednes- 

Those wishing to go to the day night, the ingath( 



Lookout Mountain 
should be there early. 

However, if you are unable 
to go out, you may donate 



will be treated to hot choco- 
late, doughnuts, soup, and 
apple juice provided by the 
Chaplain's office. 



dents from Un 



South- 



receive spiritual fellowship 
with students from other 
Adventist colleges. Three 
years ago. this program was 
started by Gaylan Herr, with 
the idea of four colleges 
meeting at a central location 



western Adventist, and for a Bible Conference. 

Southern College will be Small study and sharing 

attending. The cost for this groups were to be directed 

trip is $30.00 for food which and led out by the students 

will be charged on your themselves. The small 

I. D. card. $10.00 cash in groups create an atmosphere 

advance will be needed for of openness and easiness 

transportation. about sharing with one a- 

Inter-Collegiate Bible Con- nother. This year there will 

ference is an opportunity to be eight to a group with no 



more than three students 
representing the same col- 
lege. 

Departure will be early 
Thursday morning, with reg- 
istration being held that 
evening at 7:00 p.m. If you 
are interested in making 
some new friends, having i 
great time, and receiving 
spiritual blessing, sign up 
now. .Deadline is Monday, 
October 3, 1983. Contact 
Campus Ministries for m 
information at 238-2557. 



New 

20"x30 
poster 

prints 

by Kodak! 

*viade from 35 mm Kodacolor 
film negatives or transparencies. ONLY 




/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 29, 1983 



Jog-A-Thon 




by Jerry KovalskI 

The Student Association is 
sponsoring a Jog-a-thon at 
11:00 a.m. on October 16. to 
raise money to purchase a 
new phototypesetter for The 
Southern Accent and multi- 
image equipment for Straw- 
berry Festival, and also to 
supplement the SA budget. 

The new phototypesetter 
will be replacing an old 
compugraphic Compuwriter 
Jr. Ms. Andrews, the spon- 
sor of The Southern Accent, 
says'That old machine is 
held together by nothing but 
rubber bands." Last year 
the SA had to pay a repair- 
man $85.00 an hour to come 
out and fix the compugraphic 
on three different occasions. 

"The last couple of years 
Strawberry Festival has had 
problems." says Glenn 
McElroy, SA President. "It 
is ridiculous for a crew to 



stay up twenty-four hours a 
day for a week and then have 
the program mess up. With 
the SA owning it's own 
equipment, we can start 
working on the program at 
the beginning of the year." 

To operate it's programs, 
the SA receives 1.2% of all 
full-time students' tuition, 
which is approximately fifty 
dollars per student. With the 
drop in enrollment of two 
hundred students, the SA 
budget has been cut by ten 
thousand dollars. Says 
McElroy. "We have the low- 
est budget per student of any 
SDA college in the U.S. But 
we also have one of the most 
active Student Associations. 
With the money we have left 
over from the phototypeset- 
ter and festival equipment, 
we hope to help lower the 
ticket prices for banquets. 



programs, etc." 

Prizes are going to be 
awarded to people who re- 
ceive pledges for certain 
amounts of money. They 
range from a color T.V. for 
twenty-five hundred dollars 
in pledges to a portable 
radio for one hundred to two 
hundred and forty-nine dol- 
lars. Prizes will also be 
awarded to the hall that 
receives the most total 
pledges. 

"Wisconsin Academy had a 
Jog-a-thon last year and 
raised ten thousand dollars 
with a student body of only 
two hundred," says 

McElroy. "Ail a person has 
to do is fill out the forms and 
get them in to the SA office 
by noon Friday, September 
30. and we'll mail them. 
Then he'll just have to run 
and win prizes." 



September 29, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



S.A. Game Night 



by Bob Jonu 

This Saturday night, the 
Student Association presents 
S.A. Game Night. It will 
begin at 9:00 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center. 

Some of the activities 
planned include "Class 
Feuds" and "The Dating 
Game". Contestants for 
these games will be chosen 
from the audience. Partici- 
pants will be determined by 
numbered tickets handed out 
at the door. 

Prizes will be awarded to 



the ^ 



Dinn 



- — for two 

at "The Loft" will be pre- 
sented to the winners of the 
"Dating Game". According 
to Peggy Brandenburg, SA 
Social Activities Director, 
other prizes have not yet 
been determined. 

Brandenburg also said that 
it would be an enjoyable 
evening besides being a good 
chance to support your class 
and raise some school spirit. 
She also pointed out that 
there is no admission charge. 



Senators Meet 



by George Turr 



The Student Association 
Senate held its first meeting 
of the 1983-84 school year 
last Monday, September 27. 
Present at the meeting were 
the SA officers and the 24 
new members of the senate. 
The agenda for the meeting 
included organizational pro- 
:dings and plans for the 
coming year. 

The meeting was called to 
order by SA Vice President 
JT Shim, followed by the roll 
call by SA Secretary Tammy 
Schlisner. Heide Gustafson 
presented a short devotional, 
after which the new mem- 
of the ' senate were 
introduced. 

Doug Walter, appointed by 
SA President Glenn McElroy 
to be^producer of this year's 
Strawberry Festival, gave a 
report on the progress of the 
program to date. Work has 
already started on the pro- 
gram, an annual highlight of 
the academic year, but there 
are to be several changes 




made this year. The slide 
presentation will spotlight 
seniors for the first time, and 
will include input from 
people representing a wide 
variety of backgrounds. 
Walter hopes to have 5000 
slides from which to choose 
in preparing the presenta- 
tion, and stated that 700 
pictures have already been 
taken, although less than 
1/lOof the $2500 budget has 
been used. In regards to the 
budget, Walter said that "no 
salaries will be paid until the 
show is done. We'd all 
rather see a good show than 
have that money in our 
pockets." 

Don Welch. Joker Editor, 
reported on the problems 
encountered in trying to 
publish this year's yoter. A 
computer tape, he explained, 
is used to transfer all the 
names and information from 
the computer to the printed 
form actually used in the 
Joker. This tape broke just 



before printing, delaying the 
process until a new tape 
could be made. 

Student Association Presi- 
dent McElroy spoke to the 
Senate about SA's purpose, 
and it's responsibility. 
McElroy also discussed the 
Jog-A-Thon and the study 
done concerning the School's 

Southern College President 
John Wagner addressed the 
Senate on the responsibilities 
of leadership. "Without 
wise student leadership, a 
college is in trouble," he 
stated. "You are the gold of 
the student population; if the 
gold rusts, what will the iron 
do?" 

Dr. Don Dick gave a 
presentation on parlimen- 
tary procedure. The Senate 
then discussed and voted the 
approve the new set of rules 
and policies, after which the 
meeting was adjourned. The 
next Senate meeting will be 
held October 10. 




Fall Picnic 



Sunday, October 2, the 
Student Association will host 
Fall Picnic Day. 
The picnic will begin at 4:30 
on the ballfield with activities 



dents up into Freshn 
Sophi 

The classes will be 
competing against each other ^ 
to see who can get the most 
winning points. The class 
with the most winning points 
will be announced during 
supper, according to S.A. 
President Glenn McElroy. 

A picnic supper will be 
served at 6:00 p.m. in the 



Student Park and can be 
placed on the student I.D. 
cards. The cafeteria will be 
closed for supper that even- 
Following supper, enter- 
I tainment will be provided 
and a movie entitled, "Now 
You See It, Now You Don't" 
starring Kurt Russell, will be 
shown. Don't forget to bring 
blankets to sit on or cover up 
with. S.A. Social Activities 
Director, Peggy Branden- 
burg said, "It's going to be a 
great time. Everyone should 
id either participate 
for their class." 



w^ 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 29, 1983 



Time Out 



Kent Greve's team was 
victorious over opposing 
teams despite cold weather 
in SC's All-night Softball 
Tournament. Led by Jerry 
Russell, Dale Tunnell. and 
Don Yowell, Greve shot past 
Cantrell 11-4 for the 
championship which ended 
at 5:49 a.m. on Sunday. 
The road to victory included 
an upset victory over top- 
seeded Newmyer. Tunnell, 
Greve, Yowell, Jim Estrada, 
and Don Welch each had two 
hits. Jon Scheffield hit two 
with a clutch single in the 
fifth inning after Newmyer 
had puUed to a tie 3-3 on Rod 
Hartle's Hrst home run of the 
game. After five innings, it 
wasGreve-6. Newmyer-3. In 
the top half of the sixth, 
though, Newmyer came 
back. Ted Chase's single 
scored Stafford Barzey and 
put runners on first and third 
forHartle. The third, hoping 
to catch Hartle sleeping, was 
a high pitch over the plate. 
Hartle hit a towering shot 
that cleared (he fence for 
Hartle's second homer. 



which put Newmyer ahead 
7-6. Greve failed to score in 
the 6th and Newmyer failed 
in the topof the seventh. But 
with one out and runners on 
2nd and 3rd, Don Welch hit 
single past a diving Mike 
Dickerhoff to score one, and 
when Hartle misfielded the 
single in left, Yowell came 
home to score the winning 
run, leaving the score 8-7 for 

This put Greve up against 
Steve Martin's team. Jerry 
Russell and Kent Greve each 
had two RBI's including two 
triples by Greve in their 6-1 
victory. Dale Tunnell' s 

pitching put Brad Durby out 
of the game by walking him 
on all 3 trips to the plate. 
Russell had 3 hits, including 
his own 2-RBl triple in the 
seventh. 

Cantrell was the next 
opponent for Greve. Though 
Cantrell was the underdog 
team in the tournament, the 
team was playing well. 
Myron Mixon contributed 3 
hits, scored 2 hits, and 
batted in 2 runs. But it was; 



Dale Tunnell as he 
accumulated the same stats 
as Mixon, including the 
game-winning hit in the 
sixth. Charles Schnell had a 
two-run sacrifice fly in the 
second. Don Yowell scored 



the 



nmg 



The 



latch of Greve-Cantrell was 
the championship slate and it 
started at 5 a.m. Many of the 
fans had been forced to the 
dorms by the cold weather, 
but about 17 stayed. 

Greve took the early 
advantage 2-0 in the second. 
Cantrell answered with 4 in 
the top of the third on a triple 
by Kelvin Mitchell, an RBI 
single by Mark Hambleton, a 
single by Terry Cantrell, and 
a triple bv Eric Mock. Mock 
scored when Mixon was saf^ 
on an error. Greve got two 
back in the fourth and two 
more to move ahead in the 
fifth. In the sixth, Greve 




Southern College's annual 
Fall Golf Tournament will be 
played this Sunday at Fall 
Creek Falls, according to 
tournament directory Reed 
Christman. 

A field of nearly 60 players 
have entered the Men's club 
sponsored event which con- 
sists of a four-man, select 



shot format. 

This year's tournament will 
be divided into two flights, 
with prizes being awarded to 
the winning team in each 
flight. Prizes will also be 
given for the longest drive 
and closest to the pin on a 
number of selected holes. 
Last Springs' champions- 



Bruce and Dick Stepanske, 
Ed Knight, and Dick Bird 
shot a tournament record 
14-under par for a one-shot 
victory in the event held at 
Moccasin Bend Golf Course. 
They will try to become the 
first team to win two con- 
secutive championships 
since the tournament was 
organized in 1972. 



Women's Softball Standings 



exploded for five runs and 


Laurencell 


4 


put the game out of reach, 
ending the game 11-4. 
Coach Jaecks said that the 


Torry 
Easley 
Glass 
Salisburry 


and enjoyed by most who 
watched. 


tGudmestad 
tout of league 







Men 's Fastpitch Standing 



West 

Durby 

Stone 

Aguilera 

Faculty 

Culpepper 



East 



Men Sponsor Boat Cruise 



by Brenda Roberts 



Hawley 
Miller 
Barzey 
Feist 



O 



The annual Fall Boat Cruise 
is sponsored by the Men's 
Club and is their major event 
of the year. It involves a 
romantic evening aboard the 
Lake Queen and will be held 
the evenings of October 12 
and 13. If enough couples 
show interest in going, the 
cruise will also be open on 
October 11. 

Transportation will be 
provided and will leave from 
Wright Hall at 5:00 p.m. and 
arrive at the boat about 6:00 



p.m. Return time to Wright 
Hall will be approximately 
10:30 p.m. 

The cost is $20.00 per 
couple and can be charged on 
the student I.D. card. Tick- 
ets may be purchased from 
Dean Christman in Talge 
Hall. The cruise is for 
couples only, however open 
dating is encouraged. Ap- 
proximately 60 couples will 
be admitted each night. 

The dress is very informal. 
Wear jeans and bring a coat 



and blanket. Supper will be 
served buffet style and live 
entertainment will be pro- 
vided by Bill Young, Steve 
Grice and their band. They 
will play a little bluegrass, 
some country, and many 
popular hits. 

The boat will cruise up the 
Tennessee River through the 
Chickamauga Dam locks. 
then back down. Dinner will 
be served on the way there 
and entertainment on the 
way back. 



' ~ '- '- ' ' 

SPORTS QUIZ 




Match the following players 


with their jersey e 


umber: 




A. 19 


Babe Ruth 


B. 3 


Stan Musial 


C. 7 


Gordie Howe 


D. 44 


Johnny Unitas 


E. 24 


Henry Aaron 


F. 6 


Wilt Chamberlain 


G. 9 


Mickey Mantle 


H. 99 


Willie Mays 


I. 13 


Wayne Oretzky 


J. 22 


Mike Bossy 


K. 33 



September 29, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



Wow! School's getting 
underway-what an adjust- 
ment! This year, however, 
I'm not having such a hard 
time adjusting to school be- 
cause my dear mother made 
some changes at our house 
over the summer to help ease 
the pain of transition from 
school to home. 



Let 



of 



you 



few 
of the 



exam pit 
thoughtful 
went through to make my 
jtay at home more like 

[First, I'll start with the 

,nges she's made in her 

king and mealtime prac- 

s. The first night home 

she cooked the vegetables all 

day long so I wouldn't go into 

vitamin shock! Of course, 

before I could get to my 

garbonzo loaf and yellow 

broccoli I had to wait In line 

fora half hour. {I don't know 

where she got all those 

people. I only remember 

having one brother). 

Wanting a salad with my 
dinner, I went to the newly 



installed island in our kitchen 
and found my mother eager 
to weigh my salad (she 
slipped her thumb on the 
scale) and then she charged 
me a reasonable .50 cents an 
ounce. What a mom! 

Of course, coming from 
such an upbeat college I felt 



the 



urge 



after dinner (I love that soft 
serve stuff). I made my way 
through the crowd of stran- 
gers (I later found out that 
mom invited all the people I 
hadn't met yet, home from 
school for the summer) to the 
ice-cream machine. As I got 
there, mom handed the last 
styrofoam cup of baby-aspi- 
rin orange ice-cream to an 
over-weight co-ed. Disap- 
pointment flowed through 
me until I realized I could 
always settle for one of those 
gourd-sized mangoes with 
the kerosene flavor. 

After dinner, I went to my 
room to recuperate from the 
fun! As 1 was laying on my 
bed counting the holes in my 
new false ceiling, I heard a 



knock on my door. I ran to 
open it and found my old 
roommate standing in the 
hall with 5 suitcases and two 
refrigerator boxes in her 
possession. "Help me un- 
pack?" she asked, happy to 
see me after two whole days 
of separation. "Of course," 
I grinned, finally feeling in 
place with all the comforts of 
school. (Mom even had a 
small refrigerator in my room 
stocked with moldy bread, 
grapes turning to raisins, 
half a can of Pepsi-Free and 
some wilted lettuce.) 
My roommate and I finished 
unpacking, which is as tiring 
at home as at school (another 
little idea of mom's). Both of 
us felt very hungry so we 
decided to check out the old 
kitchen (maybe raid the re- 
frigerator). As we approach- 
ed the kitchen, there stood 
unknown person hollering 



cutlets and chocolate 
shakes." Remembering 

this. I suddenly felt better. 
I went up to the kitchen 
counter and placed my order 
with another unknown per- 
son who looked as if she 
might like to shoot me. 
"Can't you read?" she 
snarled. "We're out of 
pickles, bread, veal cutlets, 
ice-cream, french fries, to- 
matos, (she takes a deep 
breath) hot dogs, lettuce. 
and Reese's Cups. 

"Well, what do you have?" 
1 asked. 

"We have chili and about a 
tablespoon of mayo," she 
replied in a deep growl of 



■69.' 



"Oh 



I sighed. "Not the 'sleeze 

My roommate nudged me 
and said, "But you love veal 



"I'll take it." I said in relief. 
As 1 was about to sit down 
(outside), 1 heard a scream 
and saw a guy dressed in a 
white uniform running a- 
round with a spatula yelling, 
"Get that cockroach!" 
"Who's that?" I asked my 

"Oh. him." she said. 
"Well, he runs the grill 



because he's got a great 
reputation for cockroach kil- 
ling. His record is 1,000,006 



said. "This i 
exciting tha 



I finished my last bit of chili 
and mayo just as mom 
walked up to me and an- 
nounced, "Remember, 
honey, you now have to 
get 27 worship points a week 
and to help you achieve this 
goal, we've added sunrise 
and sunset masses in addi- 
tion to the regular Tuesday 
and Thursday 11:00 mass- 



"Mom," 1 said, as she 
snatched a red bandana from 
a not-yet indoctrinated fresh- 
man, "You sure have put 
yourself out this summer to 
make me feel at schooll" 

What a great mom she is! 
I'm just glad to be back in 
school! 



^lassifieds 



Tom Feist, 
Have a great day! 



Your Secret Sis, 
Blue 
Dear Thatcher; 

You want dates, we want 
SjBcret sisters. 

^M A-Wing 

^^ REWARD 

For all litter critters placed 
"1 a proper receptacle - 
SmanyS thanks. Seriously, 
don't you think our campus 
Would benefit from a little 
concern for it's natural 
beauty. What do you say -- 
will you help "Keep SC 
beautiful?" 

DearJamey, 

Happy Birthday to You! 
Happy Birthday to You! 
Happy Birthday, Dear Ja- 
Jeyl Happy Birthday to 
You! 



Keep smiling, you make 
my day! ! 

From your Secret Sister 



Dear People who aren't at 

the top but aren't lonely 

either: 

Thanks for the concern and 

you can help make it not so 

lonely, my office is always 

open and I have a soft lap! 

"Lonely at the Top" 

Wanted: 

Anyone interested in 
heading a rescue mission 
from Orlando, Florida, 
PLEASE contact Joanne 
and Anna at 711 Lake 
Estelle Drive, Orlando, FL 
or Call TOLL FREE: 
1-800-555-1212 

JD&SL 

Thank you for your 
Love you both!! 



Here's to an established 
tradition of listening to a lot 
of noise, all night!!! 



Dear Barbara Ann, 

Thanks for the goodie 
and all the sweet notes. 



WANTEDWANTEDWANT 
Need 1 or 2 girls that would 
be willing to help pay 
expenses for a house; walk- 
ing distance from school 
and the rent is reasonable. 
Must be 21 or older (and 
have permission from the 
Dean of Students if young- 
er than 23). For more 
information, please contact 
me right away at this #: 
238-2377 -- Dee. We need 
1 or 2 girls now. Call early 
mornings or late evenings. 
Thank you. 

To the "3 Bears", 
Weloveyoull 

The "3 Musketeers" 



Miss Loveridge. 
Hope your birthday v 
special as you are!! 



Senior portraits will be 
taken this Sunday and 
Monday from 12:00 to 6:00 
in the Student Center. 
Seniors, please make sure 
you are there at the time 
you signed up. 



Maureen, 

What time i 
Congratulations!! 



Anyone wanted extra 
copies of the Joker can 
obtain them at the Student 
Center desk for a sum of 
54.00 per copy. Second 
semester supplements are 
included in the price. 

Joker Staff 



Dear Lonely at the Top, 

Getting stuck on a 
elevator with you wasn't 
lonely. 

PP&BD 



The BUSINESS CLUB 

invites you to go camping 
this weekend at Fall Creek 
Falls. There will be rock 
climbing, games, and 
hiking. Food, transport- 
ation, and campsite will be 
included in the cost of S12 
for members, and $15 for 
non-members. Payment 
can be made to Mr. Spears, 
Mn. Rozell, or Don Chase. 
Plan on coming and having 
a great weekend. If you 
have trouble finding a tent, 
come by and let Mr. Spears 



Sidney Poitier will star in 
"Raisin In The Sun," to be 
shown October 1 at, 8:00 
p.m. in Thatcher Hall 
Worship Room. 



/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 29, 1983 



Q 



If you could be any place in the world for one 



n 1 n^ ) If you could be any plac 

LJVCU K up day, where would it be? 



# 




Jonathon Wurl 
Pre-Dentistry 



M 



"Surfing with Olm 
Sydney. Australia. " 




•■Line 7. Plant ff2.' 




Dr. Lorenzo Grant 
Religion Department 



A ^ 


i - -<^ 


,l§M^J,uL 


WF^I 


«s 




T ^ 


We'd like to 


make a point. 


IMIi 


'^il^k^iS^^il^c 


■oi. oncQioov, peat. 




MEDICAL 






CENTER 


WCKJCal CwU« HMC.K11 









f 



' 'Skiing in New Zealand. ' 




,™E CAMPUS 
L KITCHEN 




America's #1 Vegetarian Snack Shop 




Soulhernii^ccenf 



lolume 39. Number 5 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



K~f^ -f • A ^ would present 

ome Things Always ChangeErH: 

^ C^ at the same tiirn 



sionary 



; year ago the board of 
of Southern Mis- 
Inary College voted to 
name of this 
jtitution to Southern Col- 
of Seventh-Day Ad- 
Jitists. The decision 
after years of inter- 
ttent debate. On the one 
; those who 
Southern 
1 distortion 
nature of the 
s an accredited 
college. At the 
5 there were those 
re apprehensive 
|t any change would be 
>ignal that 
j college was abandoning 
ndards which had 
ided it in the past. The 
of SCSDA reflects 
I attempt to satisfy both 
Southern 
Blege aspect of the name 
nates the immediate 
iblem of portraying the 
IS something less 
accredited school 
|eh it is. The addition of 
phrase Seventh-day 
Jentist clearly identifies 
ontinuing religious 
Eation of the school. 
Ispite the merits of its 
ptions. the board's de- 
1 has probably led to 
discussion than be- 
To a certain extent 
s to be expected since 
such change would 
f rally eiicit considerable 
[ment. While some of 
|objections to the name 
as to 
Jeve their objectivity, for 
St part these criti- 
epresent an exten- 
of the process of 
lormai 
pan response to it. In 
[^case of changing the 
I institution this 
jild involve the rejection 
*" initial alternative to 
[existing name, 
fcause the present name 
''^ college is a compro- 
choice. it will proba- 
atisfy no one. The 
obvious problem is 
name's cumbersome 
^1. From the outset it 
■vledged that a 
version would 
o be used both in 
"■jargon as well as on 




official documents. But 
when this is done an even 
greater problem arises -■ 
the college loses any clearly 
identifiable religious or- 
ientation. For some this 
could be remedied by going 
back to the old name. 
Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, yet in voting for the 
current name the board 
indicated its preference for 
a change. A return to the 
old name might please 
some but would also resur- 
rect all of the earlier objec- 
tions. 

In addition, the name 
Southern College is notably 
lacking in significance. 
Probably the majority of 
those involved with the 
college were willing to ac- 
cept this name in the 
expectation that it would 
eventually become a posi- 
tive attribute of the school. 
Instead it has become in- 
creasingly evident that this 



A-ill 



be 



■ortened 



distinctive as most people 
would desire. Reinforcing 
this conclusion is the fact 
that at least eighteen other 
colleges have "southern" 
as part of their name, 
including a Southern Col- 
lege in Orlando. This last 
point should be a compel- 
ling reason for reconsidera- 
tion. Time may iillow for 
the acceptance of the cur- 
rent name, but it is unlikely 
that it will ever be r 
as the best designs 



college could have chosen. 

During the past year this 
college has entered an im- 
portant period of transition. 
With all of the momentous 
challenges confronting the 
school it is not surprising to 
encounter a reluctance a- 
bout once again consider- 
ing a name change. Would 
it not, however, be more 
realistic to seize this mo- 
ment as an opportunity for 
innovation and present the 
best possible name for the 
college as it moves forward 
into the future? 

In doing this two criteria 
must be the basis for 
decision. First, the name 
should strenghten the col- 
lege's emphasis on its ori- 
ginal Seventh-Day Adven- 
tist foundations. Second, 
the name should accurately 
signify the position of the 
college as an accredited 
institution of higher learn- 
ing. No type of name 
satisfies these require- 
ments better than the name 
of significant personality 
in the history of the Se- 
venth-Day Adventist 

The recent report on this 
topic by Tony Romeo Ad- 
vertising supports this con- 
clusion. Writing about the 
hypothetical example of 
Richards College it asserts, 
This is a symbol of the 
type of name we believe is 
appropriate - the name of 
a recognizable Seventh- 



. The 



A'hich 



Day Adventist 

the only alternative \ 
is distinctive, meaningful 
to Seventh-Day Adventists 
and without negative or 
radical connotations to 
non-Adventists. 
The value of this type of 
name is demonstrated by 
its successful use in such 
cases as Andrews Univer- 
sity and Brigham Young 
University. Such a name is 
short, easy to say, and 
memorable. Above all this 
type of name "provides a 
solution to the major pro- 
blems" encountered with 
almost any other type of 

A few might object to the 
Romeo report because of 
the limited sampling which 
its survey represents. But 
the precise value of what it 
suggests is found in its 
ability to rise above the 
fleeting evidence of opir 



polls 



: conclu- 






what is popular, is the key 

As the Romeo report 

carries with it the require- 
ment that the public be 
educated. The advantage 
of choosing the name of a 
prominent Adventist leader 
is that this educational 
process can be undertaken 
from a positive stance. The 
selection of such a name 



pioneer, 
velopn 



present limitless 
reasserting 
commitment 
denomination while 
conveying 
to the world the true char- 
acter of this insthution. 
Explaining the name of this 
college, were it based on 
the name of a significant 
/ould present the 
opportunity to 
) the origin, de- 
ent, and continuing 
purpose of the Seventh-Day 
Adventist church. By con- 
trast, it is difficult to pro- 
vide public relations sup- 
port for the current name 
without sounding apologe- 
tic. It is not without 
significance that much of 
what has been said in 
defense of the new name 
has minimized the use of its 
last part, "of Seventh-Day 
Adventists." 

In carefully scrutinizing 
the history of the Seventh- 
Day Adventist church, five 



a name for this 
college. Apart from James 
and Ellen White, few. if 
any, exceed the signifi- 
cance of these five men in 
the early developments of 
the Seventh-Day Adventist 
movement. Each of them 
possessed their own unique 
characteristics, but all were 
important for the progress 
of this work. All of them 
have names which would 
give this college a clearly 
distinctive identity. These 
five men are as follows: 
Joseph Bates 
A.G.Daniells 
William Farnsworth 
Uriah Smith 
E.A. Sutherland 
One characteristic all of 
these names have in com- 
mon is their place in the 
early years of the denom- 
ination. While Daniells 
and Sutherland are perhaps 
of the second generation, 
they worked alongside the 
older, original pioneers. 
The avoidance of more 
recent names is purposeful- 
five names belong to 
nent whose work has with- 
;lood the test of time and 
crutiny. Each of them was 
ruly important to the form- 
tive experience of this 
In addition, these 
nes have an equally 
thetic appeal and in 



Th 



chui 



o 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6, 1983 



• 



Ediiorial 



Stealing? At Southern College? No. You can't be serious! 

But I am. It hannens and it keeps on happening. Your 
dorm room is not safe. Your car is not safe. Your laundry is 
not safe. Thieves can get in anywhere. They may have a 
key. a card, a knife, a hairpin, but they still get in. I'm 
afraid to leave my dorm room anymore. 

1 lock everything 1 can before 1 leave. And even then, when 
1 come back, something may be gone. A shirt, my change, 
my last dollar that's suppose to last until 1 get paid again, 
(at the end of the month!) Nothing is safe anymore. 

But just in case, I'd like to work on your conscious a little. 
How would you like il if you had a dollar left and someone 
came and took it? Probably, it is someone who needs that 
dollar less than 1 do. They may think that they don't have 
any money, but that's because they are probably out buying 
new clothes with the money that they stole from me. 

In Bible times, the children of Isreal were stoned by 
stealing. At Southern College, the students aren't. Most 
get away with it, and never get caught. 

That's too bad. Especially for those of us who keep getting 
ripped off. 



.-MM 



GARFIELD " by Jim Davis 




Letters 



Editor 


SouihernifJiccent \ 








Maureen Mayden 


Assis 


ant Editor 


Page Weenies 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sport 


Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religi 


on Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Adver 


lising Manager 


Keith Shaw 


Artisl 




Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 






Harry Mayden 


types 


ctter 


Dinah Slawter 




ation Manager 


Tommy Morion 




nists 


Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Ted Reynolds 


Reporters 


Mike Battistone 






Moni Gennick 






Shirley Hopkins 






Bob Jones 






Jerry Kovalski 






Michelle Lawter 






Brenda Roberts 






Randy Thuesdee 






George Turner 






Bob Wall 




or 


Frances Andrews 




rha Soulharn Accsnl Is 


the otriclal aiudonl 




outhern College and Is 
xceptlon ol vacation and 


reloaaed each Thursday wlih the 
exam weeks- Opinions expressed 




sS"'-'"-' 


eflecl the opinions or the editors, 
venlh-day Adventlst church or the 
/ 



Dear Editor. 

1 think these Bible texts will 
settle the debate of Mark 
Newmeyer's letter on Chris- 
tian freedom. "And you 
mourn at last, when your 
flesh and your body 



I hi 



ned, and say: Ho 



hated instruction, 
y heart despised reproof! I 
ive not obeyed the voice of 
y teachers, nor inclined my 
ir to those who instructed 
le! I was on the verge of 



total ruin, in the midst of the 
congregation and assem- 
bly." "He shall die for lack 
of instruction, and in the 
greatness of his folly he shall 
go astray." Proverbs 5:11- 
14.23. 
Two weeks ago when I first 
read Mark Newmeyer's let- 
ter, I whole-heartedly agreed 
with him. After reading the 
paper, I glanced through my 
Bible and stumbled upon the 
above verses. 1 know it was 
truly an inspiration from the 



Holy Spirit, 




Christian ar 


d I wouk 


know where to look for si 


texts. My 


conscience 1 


been poking 


at me for 


past couple 


weeks to sh 


my discovery 


This may h 


clear some co 


nfused opinio 


on the meaning of w 


authority is. 






Sincere 




Kym Coh 



Dear Editor, 

The children of the third 
world hold out their hands to 
you, asking for one tiny 
morsel of food. Food, the 
staff of life, the substance 
that cavemen fought for and 
the substance the pilgrims 
gave thanks for at Plymouth 
Rock. Even though the 
Russians bombed and killed 
nice, harmless people, we 
still give them grain. Food is 
so important that financial 
periodicals like The Wall 
Street Journal and Barron 's 



have a whole commodities 
section. Yes, food, some- 
thing we all need, something 
so important to the whole 
survival of mankind is now 
being played with by our 
very own administration. 
! admit that some people eat 
more than they should, espe- 
cially at potlucks and pickle 
barrel outings, but that is up 
to the diner as to how much 
he decides to eat. To say that 
I can't charge over $190. OU 
on my statement for food is 
like my mother telling me I 
can only have five sprays of 



Right Guard for the 
year. That does 
absurd, I know, but you)l 
can't tell someone who lol 
to eat and, on the averal 
eats about $200.00 to $250| 
a month that he 
limited to the amount of fl 
he can put on his statemel 
I suppose the big wheels! 
Wright Hall think that |" 
only reason we're here ir 

eat; well if that's 
then why not say 'C 
take $190.00 worth of cla^ 
a semester? Now if \ 
that we'd probably have! 





October 6, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



^KeflecHon Writing 



> car engine purred 

Ljjigtiy as I headed south on 

V.75. My mind grappled with 

t text I had just learned a few 

■days before. "Beloved, let 

■us love one another." Oh, 

■sure. I mumbled as my mind 

Iflashed back to the past 

month I had just encounter- 

d. 

It all began last summer 

(vhen I attended a series of 

neetings in my home town. 



felt some inner power mov- 
ing on my heart. Well, that 
same power impressed me to 
accept Christ, leave home, 
and attend an Adventist col- 
lege. My parents weren't too 
thrilled about the idea. They 
thought it was just a passing 
fancy -- but I was determined 
to learn more of my Saviour 
and become a soul-winner for 
Him. 

Upon my arrival at college, 
my Christian enthusiasm met 



cold stares. I wanted to 
make friends with everyone, 
but they only jeered me and 
called me a fanatic when I 
tried to share my ideas nad 
thoughts of Christ. Guess I 
was different and didn't fit 
into their mold of "Christian- 
ity". Somehow I must have 
gotten on the wrong side of 
people 'cause rumors slan- 
dering my character started 
to circulate through campus. 
I tried, man, I tried to stand 



up for myself and show that I 
was a good person. But that 
just brought more laughter 
and jokes from my peers. I 
soon began doubting that 
power that had led me to 
college. As the pressures 
around me began to build, I 
was forced to leave the place 
I had looked to for spiritual 
growth. 

The mile markers began to 
blur as I continued my home- 
ward journey. Another text 



popped into my mind; this 
one about Christ when He 
talked about being hungry, 
blind, naked, sick, and in 
prison and no one came to 
His support. My fingers 
gripped the steering wheel 
tightly as 1 thought about my 
painful experience. A tear 
slipped down my cheek when 
I realized that I was the 
stranger and they did not 
take me in. I was different . . 
and they did not accept me. 



ffire half of the teachers and 

one would like that, now, 

uldthey? Well, we're not 

Itoo crazy about having our 

I diet habits changed either. I 

[think the fellas on the board 

I should reconsider that one. I 

n it wouldn't be good PR 

I for the school to have a 

|cafeteria boycott right in the 

niddle of Alumni Weekend, 

Iwould it? Na, I don't think it 

|would. 

Well, the guys aren't the 



only ones feeling the burden 
of the tightly wrapped arm of 
beauracracy around their 
necks. Where there is a 
ceiling, there is also a floor. 
I'm sure that there are some 
girls out there who could 
manage to eat $250.00 worth 
of food each month. But, 
realistically, the more petite 
ones can hardly manage 
S30.00. This is probably 
because the Talge Hall guys 
appreciate the fact that Re- 



verse Weekend is a farce and 
ask the girls out constantly, 
usually taking them to Ben- 
nigan's before seven (We all 
know it becomes a bar after 
.) But why should the 
be subjected to the 
kind of socialistic de- 
mands? If they don't want to 
eat $70.00 worth of food a 
month, why should they? 
We students are faithful in 
paying our bills (some, of 
course, later than others). If 



girls 



you think good nutrition is don't think my mother would 
the reason, then think again, ever tell me that 1 could only 
because when you see the eat a set amount of food a 
girls rushing through the month. Remember when 
cafeteria line stuffing their Alumni Weekend comes a- 
bags with cookies and Cap- round, the old guarde may 
tain Cruch cereal just to not like to see a bunch of 
reach the limit, then your starving college kids scream- 
idea of nutrition is a lot ing, "Give us food or give us 
different than mine. We, the death, as we breathe our 
third world children, are starving breath." 
pretty irate about this floor 

and ceiling policy. In other Sincerely, 

words, it's pretty dumb. I Lance L. Martin 




Classifieds 



To the Mysterious Rose 
Man, 

I definitely was surprised 
when I got a dozen red 
roses from you. But be- 
lieve me, it really did 
brighten up my day. 
Words cannot express my 
thanks. 

Love, 
Roxanne A. 



The Married Student's 
Weekend Retreat will be 
held October 7-9 at Indian 
Creek Camp. It will cost 
S22.00/couple and there 
will be a special speaker. If 
you have already signed 
up, be sure to pay at the 
cashier's and bring the 
receipt. Maps are available 
at the Student Center desk. 
Contact Ed Lamb for more 
information. 



Steve Durkac. 
This is to let you know that 
your secret sister loves you. 
Even if she isn't much of a 
secret keeper. Do you 
know who I am? You'd 
better! 



Me 



Don't worry about being 
lonely. You can call me 
anytime. 

Love always. 
Your Secret Sis 



Mark Newmyer, 
Hope your day is ; 



Your Secret Sis 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6, 1983 



Music in Central Park 



"Music in Central Park" 
will be the theme for this 
year's annual Pops Concert, 
to be held Saturday. October 
8. at 8:15 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center. The concert, a 
combined effort of all the 
various groups sponsored by 
the Music Department, has 
been scheduled for Alumni 
Weekend for the second 
This schedul 



; Dr. Ma 



Ro- 



to perfect their respective 
numbers in a relatively short 
period of time, but he feels 
that it is a positive unifying 
force, pushing the students 
toward a common goal. Dr. 
Robertson also feels that 
having a major production 
such as this early in the year 
helps to build support for the 
Music Department from the 
beginning. 



groups, including Southern 
Bel Canto, under the direc- 
tion of Larry Otto, Die Meis- 
tersinger. led by Dr. Robert- 
son, and the Southern Col- 
lege Corale. directed by Don 
Runyan. The symphonic 
Orchestra. led by Orlo Gil- 
bertm and the Concert Band, 
under the direction of Pat 
Silver make up the instru- 
mental part of the presenta- 



bertson. Chairman of the 
Division of Music, does put 
some pressure on the groups 



The Pops Concert is 

The program will feature modeled after the style made 

selections from each of five famous by the Boston Pops 



Orchestra, and gets its name 
from the popular style of 
music which will be featured. 
All of the groups will 
perform numbers with a 
"New York-feel," according 
to Dr. Robertson, and an 
extensive bit of staging will 
be done. The sets used for 
the performance have been 
constructed under the super- 
vision of Denise Read. 

Although there is no 
admission charge for stu- 
dents, refreshments will be 
sold at various intermissions. 



Popcorn, pretzels, and drinks 
will all be available for a I 
small fee. 

Overall, Dr. Robertson feels 
the program will have some- 
thing for everyone. While it 
is aimed primarily at the 
students, both community 
members and the visiting 
alumni should find the pro- 
gram entertaining. "ifj 
fun," said Dr. Robertson. 
"It's simply good, clean 
fun." 



International Food 
Comes To SC 



The Third Annual Interna- 
tional Food Fair, a celebra- 
tion of the wonderful diver- 
sity of the world's food, will 
be held in the Spaulding 
Elementary School Gymnasi- 
um, beginning at 11:00 a.m. 
on Sunday, October 9, and 
ending at 6:00 p.m. The Fair 
will feature authentically 
prepared foods from nations 
such as Italy. Mexico. Korea, 



This extravaganza is spon- 
sored by the Student Mis- 
sions Club, and the money 
raised will be used to help 
defray the traveling ex- 
penses of Southern College's 
student missionaries. Stu- 
dents who have worked in 
the mission field will be 



cooking and serving the cui- 
sine of their host country in 
much the same style as "the 
real thing". In addition to 
the students, many members 
of the community who have 
traveled overseas will be 
contributing their time and 
talents to this c 



Last year over 700 people 
enjoyed the food and fun, 
and helped to raise around 
$2,000. Television coverage 
is expected this year again, 
and the Student Missions 



Club expects to see around project? "The idea of a food 

1200 people. Eventually, as fair lends itself well to the 

this event becomes a tradi- concept of foreign missions, 

tion, the Club hopes to make says Chaplain Jim Herman, 

a profit of somewhere be- "as well as providing an 

tween $4,000 - $6,000 exciting social and cultural 

to buy food at the fair, one event. Besides that, it 

must purchase a book of promises to be a lot of fun • 

coupons for $3.00. A maxi- an 'epicurean's heaven'!" 
mum of S6. 00 can be charged 
on a student's ID card, 
making it possible to pay for 
a date's meal. 



Why have a food fair rather 
than any other fund-raising 



Senior Class Officers Elected 



by Shirley I 
The December Senior Class 
of 1983 held its first meeting 
of the school year last Thurs- 
day morning on September 
29. in Thatcher Hall. The 
meeting was conducted by 
S.C.'s Academic Dean, Cyril 
Futcher and his secretary, 
Graycc Grant. 

The meeting was called to 
order with prayer by Dr. 
Futcher, followed by reading 
names of all 141 potential 
graduates of December. In 
this group of Seniors, 57 are 
acquiring Bachelor's degrees 
and 84 are receiving Associ- 



Nom 

offices were taken and voted 
on. The following have been 
elected as 1983 December 
Senior class Ofiicers: 
President: Karen Wilcox 
Vice-President: Joey Bird 



Vice-President (Orlando): 
James Gershon 

Secretary/Treasurer: Steve 
Tankersley 

Pastor: Barry Scott 

Nominations for sponsors 
were taken, voted on, and 
the top three names listed 
below have been passed on 
to John Wagner, SC Presi- 
dent, for further considera- 

1. Steve Spears 

2. Edward Lamb 

3. Bonnie Hunt 
Suggestions for speakers to 

deliver the commencement 
address at the December 
graduation were given as 
follows: 

David Osborne, Gary Pat- 
terson, and Don Weatherall. 
The chosen speaker, depend- 
ing on their schedule and 
other appointments, will be 
announced at a later date 



for next 
;an Study 
Tour are now being accepted 
according to Dr. William 
Wohlers. Tour Director. At 
the present time, a deposit of 
$150.00 will hold a place on 
the tour until full payment is 
due next February. 

The tour will leave on May 
22, 1984, flying from Atlanta 
to London's Gatwick Airport. 
It will return from Frankfurt, 
West Germany, on July 9. 
Highlights of the intinerary 
include twelve days in En- 
gland, twelve days in Italy, 
and ten days in West Ger- 
many. The tour will also 
travel through the spectacu- 
lar Alpine countryside of 
Switzerland. Altogether it 



European Tour 
Offers Credit 



will visit more than forty 
cities and towns including 
London, Amsterdam, Paris, 
Florence, Rome, Venice, Vi- 
enna, and Munich. 

The tour is especially 
designed for Southern Col- 
lege students but will also 
welcome students from other 
college and any interested 
non-students. A total of six 
semester hours of credit may 
be earned on the tour. These 
credits may be in either 
history or humanitites. The 
charge for tuition is included 



in the basic price of the tour. 
The current price of the tour 
is $3350.00. This amount 
covers all transportation, lod- 
ging, admissions, tuition, 
and two meal per day. 

At the present time there 
are plenty of spaces open on 
the tour, but the number is 
limited. The tour will be held 
to a maximum of the first 
forty who pay their fees. All 
inquiries about the tour 
should be directed to William 
Wohlers, Department of His- 
tory, Lynn Wood Hall, Rni. 
207. 238-2682 or 396-3220. 




October 6, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



. and 



Some Things Never Change 



When I first came to SMC in 
1957, all the academic build- 
ings and dormitories were on 
the hill while the farm build- 
ings (barns, silos, a dairy) 
plus the College Store, bar- 
ber shop, and a row of "little 
brown houses" were on the 
flat pasture land below. A 
road flanked by magnificent 
spruce trees (the sole survi- 
vor stands on the northeast 
corner on the new business 
and communications build- 
ing) passed between build- 
ings and the hill. And at the 
end of the road (just where 
Industrial Road begins) was 
a grand Victorian-style three- 
story building called the 
Yellow House. 

The College Store was a 
j delightfully controlled me- 
lange of groceries, drug store 
I items, hardware, electrical 
appliances, book store, and 
gift shop. To the left as you 
I entered there was a regular 
I old-fashioned soda-fountain 
I (stools and all) where you 
I could order such unhealthful 

■ but scrumptious goodies as 
I thick malteds, banana splits, 

sodas, and grilled 

■ cheese sandwiches that 
1 sometimes had two or three 

■ layers of cheese between the 
I slices of bread-Mrs. Heffer- 

mother ran the fountain 
I most successfully for several 



years. Speaking of Heffer- 
lins, there were several years 
in the late 50's and early 60's 
when Dr. Ray's eternal youth 
fooled many students who 
kept asking him if he was a 
new student here-possibly a 
Junior or Senior? 

The Academy was on the 
spot where Summerour Hall 
now stands. The "Big day" 
came when the bulldozers 
came and knocked down the 
wooden walls of the Aca- 
demy and later on old Talge 
Hall. It was an overwhelm- 
ing sight to see entire floors 
and walls come tumbling 
down-of course Engineering 
(then called buildings and 
Grounds) had salvaged the 
doors, window frames, and 
anyhthing else of value so 
there wasn't too much hold- 
ing the buildings up! Prior to 
that all the farm buildings, 
store, houses, and the rest 
were razed to make room for 
the "new" Talge Hall, 
Thatcher Hall, the Library, 
and the Nursing Bilding. 
Hackman Hall was only half 
as big as it Is now and not 
only that, Physics and Math 
(plus Biology and Chemistry) 
were all squeezed into that 
small space. Since a depart- 
ment consisted of only a 
couple of teachers (for sever- 
al years Biology was Dr. H. 



H, Kuhlman and E.O.G.), 
the offerings were limited 
and even though the enroll- 
ment was small (from 450 
and then gradually working 
up to 1000) the classes were 
large. There just weren't 
too many electives. I remem- 
ber the first embryology 
class that I taught had 40 in 
it--this year there are only 
10! The point is with all the 
crowding and limited offer- 
ings we teachers had the 
feeling that there were a lot 
of students here. We were 
teaching the descriptive, tax- 
onomic, structural type of 
Biology with lots of dissec- 
tions and field work with 
students collecting every- 
thing (leaves, flowers, fish, 
mammals, birds) and they 
were required to make ela- 
borate "exact" drawings. 
There's still some of that 
going on, but we hadn't yet 
"gotten into" the molecular, 
physiological, and behavioral 
aspects of today's biology. 
But, there was a lot of spirit 
and comraderie and excite- 
ment through it all. I 
remember Jim Tucker (he's 
president of the American 
Birding Association now) 
caught a skunk and he want- 
ed to deodorize it. His 
method was to soak the 
skunk in tomato juice-he 
filled a sink with 5-6 gallons 



of juice and left the skunk in 
it overnight. The next morn- 
ing the entire building was 
fragrant with the odor of 
"skunked" tomato juice and 
after Jim washed the juice off 
the skunk, it still smelled as 
bad as the day before. 

The cafeteria was in the 
basement of Jones Hall; the 
library was in Daniell's Hall 
and the Tabernacle-Auditor- 
ium {which everyone simply 
called "the Tab") was the 
gym, chapel, church, social 
hall, skating rink, and the 
place where all programs 
were staged (something like 
our P.E. Center has been 
lately). 

Students were "into" 
staging elaborate plays and 
pageants and talent shows- 
lots of participation. Every 
Christmas the Student Asso- 
ciation put on a Christmas 
extravaganze with "authen- 
tice costumes" provided by a 
marvelous costume rental a- 
gency in Chattanooga called 
Eaves. In Sabbath School 
before Christmas there was 
always a pageant replete 
with dramatic "wise men" 
marching regally down the 
center aisle (Jim Herman 

course, the first semester 
didn't end until the third 
week in January so students 
weren't plagued with study- 



ing for finals at Christmas- 
time as they are now. 

Besides programs and 
pageants, we had picnics 
(all-day-no-school affairs) 
and pasture parties and 
hikes. Just about everyone 
went Ingathering. As mas- 
ter-minded and engineered 
by "big" Bill Taylor, bus- 
loads of students went to 
Atlanta. Knoxville. Gatlin- 
burg and all points in be- 
tween. The classes were all 
organized (Seniors. Juniors. 
Sophomores, Freshmen) 

with a full slate of officers 
and they all had banquets, 
parties, picnics, waffle sup- 
pers and inter-class contests. 
You had a rough time 
socially if you were "more 
than a sophomore, but not 
yet a Junior"-where did you 
belong? 

And so it went in those 
olden, golden days when 
SMC was ever prospering, 
growing, building, and im- 
proving. Its name has been 
changed (and may be 
changed again) but thanks to 
the dedicated administra- 
tors, faculty members, and 
students of the past, we have 
the tremendous institution of 
today. Yesterday's memor- 
ies have paved the way for 
tomorrow'; 



i E. O. GrL 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6. 1983 




^.e*^*'" 




When I first i 
SMC campus in 1956, the 
place was small-under 500 
students. A row of buildings 
strung along the hill 
from the Tabernacle to old 
Miller Hall. And it was a hot 
August-with air condition- 
ing unheard of. The setting 
al, barns being lo- 
cated where Thatcher Hall 
and the tennis courts are 
now. The main road went 
straight through the campus 
where the west wings of 
Talge and Thatcher Halls are 
now situated. 

The most impressive part of 
the campus was the grassy 
slope on the hill in front of 
the buildings. The four 
wooden buildings-Taber- 
nacle, old Talge, tynn Wood 
Hall, and Jones Hall, were 
separated by the three new 




brick buildings, Hackman, 
Daniells, and Miller Halls. 
Lynn Wood Hall included 
most of the classrooms, the 
Health Service, and the 
Home Economics Depart- 
ment, the Industrial Arts 
Department, as well as all 
the Arts and Letters areas. 
The church pastor's office 
was located there as were all 
other administratvie offices. 
It was the centef of activity. 
Only the Science and Music 
Departments were in sepa- 
rate buildings. 

As is still true today, the 
best part of the college was 
the students. They were 
hard-working and remained 
on campus-few had cars. 
Attendance at chapels, week- 
end meetings and Saturday 
night programs was nearly 



and ti 
10:307 

permitl 



whichl 
Lynn I 



of yeij 
andFl 




October 6, I983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




Unique-was the Usher's 
Club -membership by invita- 
tion only, and members were 
on duty for each Friday 
evening Vespers, Sabbath 
School and Saturday night 
program. The students and 
staff knew everyone on cam- 
pus. It truly was a large, 
happy family. 

The most versatile building 
on the campus was the 
Tabernacle, serving as gym, 
auditorium, and church. 
Particularly astounding were 
the basketball games and 
roller skating, with roof- 
supporting posts forming a 
slalom course down each side 
of the room. Volleyball 
required "threading a nee- 
dle" between the rafters and 
the net The pastor Elder 
Beckner was proud of his 




church on Sabbath, however, 
with its pine-panelled walls, 
wooden floor, two large over- 
head fans, and an electric 
organ. 

1956 was not necessarily the 
good old days, but the close 
school family provided a 
school spirit which is now 
lacking. It is the people that 
make a school. New I " 
ings, sleek cars, fancy 
puter terminals, exp 
banquets in Atlanta, and 
government tuition grants 
are all nice, but they do not 
replace dedicated, hard- 
working Christian students 
and staff in making a school 
great. It was true in the past, 

: to be true 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6, 1983 



abbreviated form are also 
acceptable. 

The time has come to take 
a positive approach. It is 
time to choose a name 
which is the best possible 
name for this college, not 
because of a dislike for all 
or part of a previous name. 
In taking this action the 
board would have to con- 
sider the concerns of all 
constituients, but it should 
not base its final decision 
on either personal opinions 
or popular surveys. It 
should base its decision on 
principle and thus demon- 
strate a refreshing bold- 
ness in selecting that name 
which best represents the 
foundations upon which 
this school has been built. 
In doing this the board 
would confirm the progres- 
sive confidence which all 
who are connected with this 
institution need to demon- 
strate. By building firmly 
on its divinely inspired 
past, this college can pro- 
ceed fearlessly into the 
future. A new name, 
chosen from the rich heri- 
tage of Adventism, would 
provide an immediate 
source of inspiration for 
renewing the commitment 
to finish God's work. 



Specificallv, Daniells' in- 
fluence was crucial in four 
areas in the history of this 
church: organizational 

outreach, education of 
young people, and the cen- 
tral role of the Spirit of 
Prophecy. 

Daniells became President 
of the General Conference 
in 1901. Earlier that year 
Ellen White had called for a 
revamping of the church's 
organization in order to 
enhance its effectiveness. 
It was this which led to the 
of the present 
ion and union confer- 
structure. and Dan- 



ells 



the 



responsible for implement- 
ing it. Acting upon the 
admonitions of Sister 
White and his own exper- 
ience as a leader in Austra- 
lia. Daniells reshaped the 
structure of the advent 
movement and helped 
make it the dynamic world 
church that it is today. 

Daniells was a man with 
boundless vision and his 
zeal in reordering the struc- 
ture of the church was not 
simply for administrative 



both in the United States 
and abroad he constantly 
worked for more effective 
missionary activity and for 
stronger financial support 
for it. His innovations 
included the creation of a 
foreign mission board and 
the encouragement of sys- 
tematic goals for mission 
giving. Daniells himself 
had entered foreign mis- 
sion service only twelve 
years after J.N. Andrews 
pioneered such endeavors, 
and as Robertson asserts, 
"If one passion above 
others held Daniells in its 
grasp, it was his love for 
foreigh missions." 

This commitment carried 
over in his concern for 
young people. He is fre- 
quently referred to as a 
"young people's man," 

could be cited to illustrate 
his concern for them. But 
his overriding obsession 
was the training of young 
people for service in the 
work of the church. He was 
instrumental in establish- 
ing Avondale College in 
Australia and continually 
pointed to it as a model that 
all SDA schools should 
follow in their primary pur- 
pose of training mission- 
aries for the church. He 
believed that every young 
church member should be 
in SDA schools and did 
everything he could to faci- 
litate this objective. His 
own words reveal his belief 
that "we must put forth 
tireless efforts on behalf of 
these young people." It 
was in this spirit that he led 
out in the formation of the 
original Missionary Volun- 
teer Society. 

Elder Daniells served this 
denomination for twenty- 
one years as General Con- 
ference President. During 
that period the church 
faced some of its most 
serious doctrinal chal- 
lenges including that of 
John Harvey Kellogg. The 
strength of Daniells' lead- 
dership was one of the 
major assets in the struggle 
of the church to combat 



the 



ubve 



nflu- 



enable the church to fulfill 
its mission of spreading the 
three angels' messages to 
all the world. As a leader 



When he surrendered his 
duties to W. A. Spicer in 
1922, Daniells did not cease 
his efforts to support the 
truth. First as Secretary of 
the General Conference 
then as Secretary of the 
new Ministerial Associa- 
tion he devoted the last 
thirteen years of his life to 
the defense of the Seventh- 
day Adventist faith. Two 
tangible results of these 
years continue to retain 
their timeless relevance. 
His book, Christ Our Right- 



eousness, draws upon the 
Spirit of Prophecy to 
emphasize the necessity of 
having a practical experi- 
mental relationship with 
Christ. And his book. The 
Abiding Gift of Prophecy. 
is still one of the most 
inspiring presentations 
regarding the gift God has 
given to this church. His 
words of advice to a fellow 
traveler reveal his purpose 
in these efforts. 

To name this college after 
A.G. Daniells would give it 
a name that is distinctive 
and unique as well as 
phonetically attractive. But 
more importantly, it would 
strengthen the stated com- 
mitment of this school to 
the foundations of this 
church. As Ellen White 
has advised, our assurance 
of remainging faithful in 
the present in directly re- 
lated to our awareness of 
God's leading in the past. 
The choice of the name 
Daniells College would 
prove infinitely valuable in 
encouraging just this kind 
of essential remembrance. 



SAC 

1 . It is not sufficiently 
unique. It would give this 
schol excactly the same 
initials as the SDA college in 
Texas which only emphasizes 
the fact that this name lacks 
distinctiveness. 

2. The term "Adventist" is 
only part of the name of this 
church. Few would counte- 
nance any implication that 
the "Seventh-day" part of 
our name is any less impor- 
tant than the "Adventist." 
The use of this shorthand 
version of our name as an 
official designation of this 
college gives the impression 
of superficially slick packag- 
ing rather than firm commit- 
ment to the depth of this 



such right exists with regard greatest number of people, 

to the term "Adventist" by V the course content of this 

itself. Any SDA off-shoot school were based on the 

group could use the term same kind of compromise, 

"Adventist" as part of their there would be little reason 

naj^g to keep the college open. 



3. There is immediate 
potential for confusion in the 
use of the term "Adventist." 
Seventh-day Adventists are 
not the only "Adventists" in 
the world. Furthermore 
while there is legal precedent 
for the church to retain sole 
possession of the name 
Seventh-day Adventist, no 



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4. There is fallacy in the 
belief that the term "Adven- 
tist ' ' would bring instant 
understanding. It is not 
difficult to establish from 
experience that the term 
"Adventist" does not man a 
great deal to the world in 
general. This is especially 
true when it stands by itself. 
Most of the world has only a 
hazy and often inaccurate 
notion of who Adventist are 
and what they believe. 

5. The name Southern 
Adventist College is imper- 
sonal. This name implies 
that the essence of this 
movement is its buildings, 
organization, and its dogma. 
Nothing could be further 
from the truth. The heart 
and soul of this movement is 
the people in it and their 
experiential relationship with 
God and each other. The 
organization and structure of 
this movement is a result of 
the likemindedness of the 
people who make it up. 

6. The name Southern 
Adventist College empha- 
sizes regional isolation. The 
Seventh-day Adventist 
church is a world-wide move- 
ment, and its members need 
to be encouraged to over- 
come their potential provin- 
cialism and see themselves 
as an important part of the 
entire movement. There is a 
special danger in using the 
term "Adventist" in con- 
nection with the term 
"Southern" in that we will 
be seen as similar in orienta- 
tion to the Southern Baptists. 

It literally implies frag- 
mentation of the church. 

7. The name Southern 
Adventist College is a com- 
promise. It does not require 
a great deal of immagination 
to come up with this name. 
As a compromise it is far 
from being the best name 
and thus is encourages 
mediocrity, something which 
should be avoided at all 
costs. Good names are 
usually chosen because of 
the perception of right-think- 
ing individuals not because 
3f a desire to please the 

THE.RE'5 A FRESH NEW PAY 
OUT THERE. ARE VOU GOlNGr 
TO JOIN ME, OR ARE 
GOING TO LIE THERE 



8. The name may be 
acceptable but it will not 
grow in significance. It is 
significant that many schools 
which have inserted the 
name Adventist into their 
name are still referred most 
frequently by their old 
designations, e.g. Milo, 
Laurelwood. and the nega- 
tive approach that was taken. 
The primary motive was to 
eliminate the word 

Missionary. The name 

Southern Adventist College 
perpetuates this impression. 
It would have been far better 
to have selected a name 
because it was a clear 
improvement over the old 
one. That opportunity still 
exists. 



1. It is clearly distinctive. It 
is not a name that is shared 
by other institutions. It has 
an appealing phonetic 
quality, and its unique spel- 
lings adds to its distinction. 
It is also succinct. 

2. /( effectively indicates the 
nature of this college. It is 
essential that the name of 
this college accurately por- 
trays it as a four-year 
accredited liberal arts 
college. It is also important 
to identify it with its parent 
organization. The use of the 
name Daniells College along 
with the mandated phrase "a 
Seventh-day Adventist 
liberal arts college" does this 
better than any other sug- 
gested name. 

3. It is a name which 
emphasizes the personat 
nature of this movement, it is 
not so much that this name 
honors A.G. Daniells, but 
that is sees in him a symbol 
of the real spirit of this 
movement. The term 
"Missionary" in the old 
name carried this per.-onal, 
people-to-people quality- 
What better way to continue 
this than to select the name 




October 6, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Time Out 



year's number one 
I surprise was the Toronto 
Jays. Their finish is 
I enought to send baseball's 
I pre-season predictors to the 
I nut house. Manager Bobby 

wed everyone south 
I of the border that good 

■ baseball does exist other 
I than the Expos in Canada. 
I Another surprise was the St. 

Cardinals. Their 

■ owner said before last years' 
Iseason that he'd like one 
Imore championship before 
■he died. I'm sure he didn't 
|mean it like this. Also, the 

a-way self-suicidal trade 

dealt away Keith 

landez has got to rank as 

Khe most idiotic thing in the 

T^orld. Why trade away a guy 

help you out in 

arly every game for a guy 

jvho might help you out once 

Every fourth game? Surprise 

three? The 

idontreal Expos. Every year 

hear that the Expos are 

; most talented team in the 

|alent-laden National League 

You can still believe 

ihat if you wish. But there is 

lomething called chemistry 



ind s 



ethir 



else call i 



sistency. The Expos have yet 
|[o acquire eith""-. The L.A. 
gers surpri :d many by 
ning the division with 
r infield, or in spite of it. 
pteve Sax has gotten over his 

throw-to-first-base 
phobia. Greg Brock had 20 
ers, yet hit only .224. 
i the first baseman. The 
bnly member of the infield 
Vho damaged the league 
Consistently was Pedro 
iJuerrero. Guerrero hit .297. 
103 RBI's. and had 32 
^omers. leading the Dodgers 
ich category. The fifth 
irprise was the Chicago 
Sox. At the beginning 
pf the season, Howard Cosell 
lid that the Sox had too 
nany holes in their team. 

ell. the Sox did have holes, 
f'et they mended them all the 
) the best record in 
paseball at 99-63. 

as also been a year of 
's. What if Atlanta 
Bob Horner had not bee 
hurt? Horner was well on h 



way to a fine season in '83. 
The San Diego Padres 
finished 10 games out. What 
if Steve Garvey had not been 
hurt? I'm sure he's worth 
more than ten games. What ; 
if St. Louis had not gotten rid 
of Hernandez? What if Rick 
Gossage had pitched as 
effectively this year as he has 
in the past? What if he 
weren't playing for Billy 
Martin? What if Billy Martin 
would have been fired when 
the team went into a tailspin? 
What if Milwaukee had 1982 
MVP Robin Yount healthy all 
year? What if the Brewers 
had Pete Vuckovich all year? 
What if Rollie Fingers had 
pitched this year? What if 
the California Angels had 
had a full season of players 
without injuries? What if 
Texas hadn't signed Doug 
Rader as their manager? 
Right before a crucial four- 
game home series with the 
White Sox, in which the 
Rangers were 8 games 
behind Chicago at the begin- 
ning of August, he uttered 
quite loudly that the White 
Sox had been "winning 
ugly." The Sox promptly 
took the first two in a 
double-header sweep. Then 
Texas traded Rick Honeycutt 
to L.A. right before he was to 
pitch against the Sox. 
Chicago won that one too, 
before Texas won the next 
game the following evening. 
"Well, at least that keeps us 
within ten," Rader said. The 
Rangers finished 22 games 
from the top. "Ask him if 
we're ugly now," said Sox 
Greg Luzinski. The quote by 
Rader was so off-beat that 
T-shirt companies in Chicago 
are making a fortune off the 
manager's mistake and poor 
Doug isn't getting a cent 

The top disappointment of 
1983? The talent-studded 
Montreal Expos, who else? 
Runner-up? The Atlanta 
Braves, for obvious reasons. 
Other disappointments? The 
rest of the American League 
Western Division. 

There were teams who had 
a good year, despite their 



circumstances, and still have 
to watch the playoffs via 
satellite. They are the 
Detroit Tigers, the New York 
Yankees, and the Pittsburgh 
Pirates. A team who wasn't 



but 



still 



successful, were the 

Minnesota Twins. Who 
would have thought that the 
Twins would have the exact 
record that the Angels pos- 
sessed early in the spring? 

There were individual stars 
this year, such as Bill Mad- 
lock, who won his fourth 
batting title with a .323 
average. Dale Murphy, the 
league's MVP a year ago, 
actually improved! .303 
average, 36 homers, 121 runs 
batted in! Awesome Andre 
Dawson, John Denny, Lee 
Smith, and Mario Soto each 
had fine years as veterans 
while Darrel Strawberry 
emerged as the top rookie in 
the National League. In the 
American League, Wade 
Hoggs won his first batting 
title hitting .361, while Eddie 
Murray hit .307 with 33 
homers and 111 RBI's. Jim 
Rice won the Home Run title 
with 39. He hit .305. Cal 
Ripken had good success in 
his second year in the majors 
hitting .318 with 27 homers 
and 101 runs batted in. 
Rickey Henderson swiped 
108 bases. The top pitchers? 
Scott McGreggor, Jack 
Morris, Richard Dotson, 
LaMarr Hoyt, and Dan 
Quisenberry were the top 
pitchers of 1983. The top 
rookie? As it stands now, its 
a tie between Mike 
Boddicker of Baltimore, a 
pitcher, and Ron Kittle of 
Chicago. 

1983 marked the final year 
of Johnny Bench, a long-time 
Cincinnatti Red, and Carl 
Yastrzemski, a 23-year mem- 
ber of the Boston Red Sox. 
Through the years, Yaz and 
Bench electrified baseball. 
They were compliments to 
jame. Yaz hustle, clutch- 
hitting, and leadership: 
Bench's power, and ability 
behind the plate, typified 
what major league baseball 

all about. 




FINAL Fastpitch Standings 



A League 

Aguilera 
Stone 
Faculty 
Culpepper 



B Leagut 

Haw ley 
Barzey 
Miller 
Feist 



Women's Softball 



Salisbury 
Gudmestad 




Golf 
Tournament 

b» Jerry KovaHH 

The Fall Four-Man Scram- 
ble Golf Tournament was 
held at Fall Creek Falls on 
Sunday. October 1. 

The tournament consisted 
of four-man teams who all 
tee the ball off, decide which 
ball was hit the best, and 
then all four men hit from 
that spot. 

The players were divided 
into two sections according to 
ability. The above-average 
players went into the Champ- 
ionship Flight while the aver- 
age players went into the 
First Flight. 

Winning with a score of 12 
under par in the Champion- 
ship was Barry Manzella. 
Kelly Pettijohn, Bucky 
Knecht. and Mike McClung. 



Currently. McClung is the 
only student at Southern 
College. The winners in the 
First Flight were Bob Mills. 
Jerry Willis, Dick Mosley. 
and Lean Collbert with a 
score of 7 under par. None of 
these players are currently 
enrolled at Southern College 
as students. 

Competition was also held 
for the longest drive and the 
closest to the pin. The 
winners of the longest drive 
for the Championship Flight 
were Jim Douglas and Ted 
Evans, who is a Men's Dean. 
And the winners for the First 
Fight were Jeff Krall and 
Rob Lang. The closest to the 
pin shots were held on the 
third, nfth, twelfth, and six- 
teenth holes. The winners 
came from both Flights and 
were Robert Bolton. Bob 
Jenkins. Jerry Willis, and 
Richard Stepanske. 
The tournament was open to 
Southern College students, 
alumni, and Adventists in 
the surrounding area. Teams 
came from as far as Nashville 
and Atlanta to play in this 
year's tournament. 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6. 1983 



of a person who epitomized of this 
the missionary spirit and did 
so much to encourage it in 



: movement. 



s identity with the 



4. It i: 

encourages identity with the 
world-wide nature of this 
movement. It does not limit 
the appeal of the college to 
any region or country but 
rather encourages it to con- 
sider itself an essential part 



5. It is a name which can be 
chosen because it is the best 
name. It is a distinct 
improvement over the old 
name Southern Missionary. 
It does not have to rely on the 
negative qualities of the old 
name in order to have 
appeal; it stands on its own 
merits as the best possible 
name for this college. No 



6. It is a name which 
provides limitless possibil- 
ities/or inspiration. Because 
it is tied to a significant 
person who was activily in- 
volved in the development of 
this movement it can become 
a means of inspiring all who 
are connected with this 
institution to strengthen 
their commitment to what 
the church stands for. 



7. It is a name that will grow 
in its impressiveness. Some 
may wonder at first who A.G. 
Daniells was, but rather than 
deterring the use of his 
name, this should be re- 
garded as an opportunity to 
educate people not only 
about him but about the 
entire heritage of this move- 
ment. Some names just sit 
there with little potential of 
saying anything about them 
that is truly gripping. The 
use of the name Daniells 



would indicate a desire to 
escape from such a condition 
and to personally rediscover 
the rich history of the 
Seventh-day Adventist 

church. 

8. A. G. Daniells would be a \ 
model for every student and 
teacher in this college. 
Daniells was not perfect, but 
he did provide an 
unparalleled example of the 
kind of self-less service for 
the church that all Seventh- 
day Adventists should 
emulate. 



Alumni Return For 
Homecoming 



Alumni Weekend will be 
held October 7-9. Registra- 
tion will begin at 7:00 p.m. in 
the P.E. Center. Many 

such as Robert H. Pierson. 
Bob Bretsch. and Robert 
Lebard will be present al this 
annual event. The Herald 
Quartet will be presenting a 
sacred concert at 3:00 p.m. 
on Sabbath afternoon. This 
weekend is designed to en- 
able former students to fel- 
lowship and renew friend- 
ships with their classmates. 

The weekend starts off with 
a tour of local points of 
interest at 2:00 p.m. Friday. 
Registration will last from 
7:00 to 9:15 p.m. The guest 
speaker for the Friday even- 
ing Vespers will be John 
Keplinger from the graduat- 
ing class of 43. 

.lohn Keplinger served as a 
first Lieutenant and was 
promoted to Colonel in the 
U.S. Army Reserve. He was 
Ihe first Seventh-Day Ad- 
ventist clergyman to earn 
this rank. Since 1978. the 
Keplingers have served at 
the Frankfort SDA Service- 



Sabbath morning begins 
with registration at 8:00 a.m. 
in the P.E. Center. The early 
morning worship speaker 
will be Robert Pierson. for- 
mer General Conference 
President. Bob Bretsch. who 
is currently the senior pastor 
of a multi-staff church in San 
Diego, California will be the 
speaker for the second ser- 



The Alumni Fellowship 
Dinner will be held in the 
Collegedale Academy Gym 
starting at 1:00 p.m. There 
will be plenty of good food 
and a chance for visiting with 
old friends. 

Sunday begins with a rac- 
quctball tournament at 7:30 
a.m. Breakfast at 8:00 in the 
cafeteria banquet room is 
being held for the Honor 
Classes of '23. '33, '43, 'SS, 
■73, and '78. The Weekend 
will come to a close at the 
International Food Fair in the 
Spaulding Elementary Gym. 
Tickets may be purchased at 
the door. 




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S.A. Sponsors Opryland Trip 



The Student Association is 
sponsoring a trip to Opry- 
land, in Nashville, this Sun- 
day, October 9th. 

Tickets are $10.75 per 
person; plus $3.50 for riding 
on the bus. Glenn McEIroy, 
S.A. President, stated that 
the school will only be taking 
one bus. So if you plan to go 
and need transportation he 
suggested signing up tor the 
bus right away, because only 
40 seast are available. 



If you plan to take your own 
car, don't worry about a 
shortage of admission 
passes. McEIroy said that 
there is no shortage of 
passes, just that there is a 
limited number of seats on 
the bus. 

The bus will be leaving from 
Wright Hall at 8:00 a.m. 
Sunday and will return 
around 11:00 p.m. that 
evening. 

"We are trying to provide 



an outlet for the students," 
said McEIroy. "It gives the 
kids a chance to get away 
from the campus to have a 
good time." 

Attractions at Opryland 
include various rides. There 
are also different shows per- 
formed by some of Nash- 
ville's top country stars, 
throughout the day. 
Tickets can be purchased in 
the Student Center at the 
desk, must be payed for by 



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October 6. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/U 



Southern Cynic 



A few Sabbaths ago, I was 
nodding in and out of con- 
sciousness while a returned 
student missionary plodded 
through eight trays of sHdes 
and droned on and on and on 
about his wonderful experi- 
ences in some far away land. 
I think he had visited Borneo, 
although what he presented 
was definitely BOREO! 

At the conclusion of his 
program, he flashed on the 
usual sunset-over-where-I- 
was slide and made the usual 
ending cliche, "And remem- 
ber folks, we don't have to go 
to a far-off country, and 
there's a great mission field 
right here in our own land. ' ' 

Immediately I visioned 
myself standing on a corner 
in Harlem, boldly preaching 
the gospel to the blood- 
thirsty Mau Mau's. Naw, I 
reasoned, too far away and 
besides, I don't even speak 
New York. 

Next I saw myself handing 
out tracts in Eastgate Mall. 
Probably would get arrested, 
1 mused. Let's see, there 
must be a mission field a 
little more accessible. 

Then it hit me! I would go 
as a missionary. Not to the 
South Seas. Not to New 
York. Not even Chatta- 
nooga. I would go as a 
missionary to B-Wing, Talge 



Hall. 

The very thought of what I 
was about to do sent chills 
over my already goose- 
bumped flesh. Yes, I would 
boldly go to a hall so steeped 
in ancient heathen prac- 
tices. A place where even 
some deans fear to tread. 
Willingly I would sacrifice of 
myself to possibly bring en- 
lightenment to the natives 
there. 

The next day, armed with a 
lighter, a few heathen tracts 
and a slang/EngUsh diction- 
ary, I bid farewell to my 
friends and made my way up 
the stairs to my mission field. 

As I approached B-Wing. 
my mind raced over the 
many ghastly tales I had 
heard about what goes on 
there . . . people's heads 
being flushed in toilqts . . . 
wild all-night parties . . 
.chanting for women . . . 
regular guys. I paused for a 
moment and forced these 
thoughts from my mind and 
tried to concentrate on what I 
was about to do. 

Each step 1 took reeked 
(literally) that I was nearing 
my place of work. At last I 
rounded a corner and there 
before me lay the ominous 
corridor of B-Wing. 

As I timidly entered the 
hall, the primitive beat of 



drums could be heard 
coming from several rooms. 
I bristled, knowing that to be 
a definite sign that I had 
picked the right place to 
bring about change. 

I began to slide the health 
tracts under the doors of hte 
rooms, wondering all the 
time if I would actually see a 
real live B-Wing native. 
Suddenly, a door opened 
behind me, and there not 
more than a yard away, stood 
one of them. 

He didn't look too primitive 
or dangerous, but I decided 
to play if safe anyway. 
Fumbling in my pocket, I 
produced the lighter and 
struck a flame. (I learned 
this trick in a missionary 
book. It's supposed to 
frighten natives into thinking 
I am a god of fire.) Holding 
the lighter in front of me, I 
said, "I am your friend." 

He appropriately looked 
surprised, even shocked. 
"You must be magic!" he 
exclaimed. "I've never seen 
one of those things work on 
the first try.',' 
"You speak English," I said 
feeling a little foolish and 
dowsing the flame. Ignoring 
my statement, he edged 
forward and sharply asked, 
"What do you want. any- 



Thinking it was time for the 
soft-answer-turneth-away- 
wrath bit, I extended my 
hand and said, "Brother, I 
love you. and I want to show 
you a better way of life." 

"I'm not into that kinky 
stuff," he muttered backing 
into his room and shutting 
the door. I could overhear 
him talking to someone about 
a weirdo out in the hall. Not 
wishing to push the issue. I 
opted to merely slide a tract 
under his door. 

I worked my way down the 
hall, sliding tracts under 
doors, until I came to the 
restroom. Hearing a shower 
on, I wondered if it was being 
used by a possible covert. 
Thinking quickly, I ducked 
into the bathroom and flush- 
ed a couple of the toilets. 
Almost immediately a loud, 
painful scream followed by 
some heavy-duty cussing 
told me I had come on 
another opportunity to 
change a life. 

I went back out in the hall 
and waited. In a couple of 
minutes the native emerged 
from the shower, dripping 
wet with a towel wrapped 
around his waist. 

1 greeted him warmly, 
"Hello there." 

"You the one who flushed 
the John without yelling?" he 



asked, obviously upset. 

"Well, yes, I am . . ." bi 
before I could finish explair 
ing he instructed me to do 
few things that are physically 
impossible. Then he turned 
and stomped down the hall. 
Courageously. 1 called after 
him, "Please, will you take 
this little paper on how you 
can have a healthier and 
more abundant life?" 

He turned around, a look of 
disbelief on his face. "Listen 
sucker, you better read it 
yourself and add a paragraph 
on what happens to 
health of jerks who don't yell 
when they are about to scald 
someone!" He went in his 
room and slammed the door. 

A bit crestfallen, I finished 
handing out my tracts 
was just heading back up the 
hall to my room when I i 
another guy carrying a load 
of books. When we 
within talking distance I said, 
"Excuse me. would you 
please take this little 
phamphlet on how you car 
live a fuller, happier life?" 

"I'm a Theology major." he 
crisply informed me. "That'; 
ok," I said, handing him s 
tract, "There still might be 
hope for you anyway." He 
took it. I was elated. 



Deary S.Y., 

It was fun playing Bonnie 
and Clyde Monday night. 
We must do it again real 

Love, 
S.K. 

The yearbook staff will 
choose which picture is 
more appropriate for the 
yearbook. They will have 
several people looking at 
each photo to decide which 
is the better of the two. 
Last year they tried to let 
each student come by the 
office and choose their 
favorite photo, but this 
turned out poorly. To meet 
thier deadlines and to keep 
photos from getting mixed 
up, they won't be able to 
repeat this procedure again 
this year. Thank you. 

Dear A-Wing, 

Come closer -- you can 
almost smell the Chanel ff5, 
can't you? 

Thatcher 



Underclassmen pictures 
are back. Pick yours up at 
the Student Center desk. 
Prices are better this year; 
so order yours soon. The 
deadline to order your 
proofs is October 7. Just 
fill out the information on 
the correct envelope, en- 
close the proper amount 
and return it to the South- 
ern Memories office. 
Checks should be made out 
to Southern Memories. If 
you are not ordering your 
proofs, you must return 
them also by Friday. 
October 7. They are great 
to exchange with friends or 
to order for your family as 
Christmas presents. 

Hey Gang, 

Boy. do I miss you guys!! 
Could we borrow your 
mountain? It's flat here! 
Congratulations, 
Mel and Greg. So, wnat 
else is new? Y'all write me 
sometime. 

Love ya. 
Mike 
P.S. SendmeaMasterbur- 
ger! 



To all those crazy people 
who helped put a big 
surprise into my Birthday -- 
Thank you. 

Dana 



FOREIGN LANGUAGE 
CHALLENGE TESTS, at 
the 211-212 and 344 levels, 
will be given at 10:00 a.m. 
Sunday October 16, in Lynn 
Wood Hal! 215. See college 
catalog pages 35 and 59-63. 
Candidates must complete 
an application from will in 
advance of the test date. 
Forms are available in Lynn 
Wood Hall 208. 

Daddy, 

"Please tell Bruce to turn 
around, Jon to quit blowing 
in my ear, and Mikie to stay 
on his side of the car. I'm 
trying to get my beauty 
sleep!" 



Do you need a 135 mn; 
lens for a PENTAX cam- 
era? I have one for sale. 
Contact Harry at 238-3306. 



Dear Mountain Man, 

I can't remember ever 
never loving you. From 
carnations to pansies to 
roses; from Atlanta to 
Grayling to Ontario; our 
friendship has deepened 
into a love that's lasting 
Picnics, banquets, canoe- 
ing and on the road again; 
I'd have to be crazy to fal! 
out of love with you. 
Sometimes our silence 
makes the best conversa- 
tion. Thank you for the 
bestyearof my life! Happy 
Anniversary. 

All my love. 
Eagle Feather 

91313" 

For all the things you do. 
The times you've helped 

me through, 

I know this much is true— 
I'm so in love with you. 

W.M. 



Jill. 



Hot i 



You ha 
with Shakespear. Thoreau, 
and Poe. They haven't 
written in ages. Write 
soon! Miss you! 

Mrs. Ronald Reagan 



Olan Mills will be back 
Monday, October 10 to 
photograph underclassmen 
who weren't able to have 
their picture taken at Re- 
gistration. They will be set 
up in the Student Center 
from 2:30 to 6:00. Sign-up 
on the Southern Memories 
door. Also, if you did have 
your pictures taken at re- 
gistration, but they didn't 
come out well and the fault 
was not your own. you may 
have your picture retaken 
at no extra cost. If it was 
your fault, then you may 
have your picture retaken, 
but you must pay. You 
must bring in the proofs to 
prove that it is Olan Mills' 
fault. Otherwise, you will 
pay SI. 50. 



Mark Eglinas: 

Have a wonderful week- 
end! Hope you don't catch 
that fever- 
""RMSF" 

Rickett 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 6. 1983 



Speak Vp 



Do you think we should change the 
name again? 




1 









Matthew Mathiesen 


Donna Roberts 


Pre-Law 




Biology 


Accounting 








■No. Try and gel a job 


-No. We-v 
many time 


e changed it loo 
s and people 


••Yes. Southern Colleg 
not specific enough. " 


from a school with several 


Lets make 


a decision and 




or no names. 


stick with it 


' 


.^1^ 



^ f) 



'•Yes. I think it should be 
S.Y.C.- Southern Yacht 
Club.- 



Tim Payne 
Physical Therapy 

•'Yes. Because they a 
come up with somethit 
better. ' ' 




f 




Nancy Malin 
Nursing Department 



"Yes, the present 
has no personality. " 



T»E CAMPUS 
L KITCHEN 



America's #1 Vegetarian Snack Shop 




SouthernmfJlccent 



Volume 39, Number 6 



Southern College, Collegedale, Tennessee 



,Dr. Sheehan Speaks At SC 




by Brenda Roberls 

Dr. George Sheehan, M.D. 
will be at Southern College 
on October 18, to speak for 
chapel. 

Dr. Sheehan is a world- 
renowned running expert. 
The Washington Post says of 
Dr. Sheehan, "He probably 
knows more about every 
phase of running and has 
probably done more to shape 
our perception of it than 
anyone alive. He is the 
complete runner, one whose 
life is inseparable from his 
sport." 

Dr. Sheehan is a cardiolo- 
gist and has a private prac- 



tice in Red Bank. New Jer- 
sey. He is currently a 
member of the Department 
of Electrocardiography and 
Stress Testing at Riverview 
Hospital in Red Bank. As 
well as having a thriving 
practice, he does quite a bit 
of writing and lecturing. He 
writes a column for his local 
newspaper, is the Medical 
Editor for Runner's World. 
and is a columnist with The 
Physician and Sportsmedi- 
cine. He has also written 
four excellent books on run- 
ning, the latest being. This 
Running Life. 

While in college. Dr. 



October 13. 1983 



Sheehan ran on the cross- 
country team, but didn't 
begin running again until the 
age of 44, which was twenty 
years ago. Since then, he 
has run in the last 19 Boston 
Marathons, competes regu- 
larly, and runs about 30 
miles a week. 

Dr. Sheehan will explain 
how running -- and all sports 
- can become a part of your 
life and can make you a 
better, more well-rounded 
person. 

Chapel will begin at 10:30 
on October 18. Note the time 
change on your SC calendar. 



>enate To Poll Students on the Name Change 



The second senate meeting 
of the vear was held at 8:00 
p.m. in Wright Hall last 
Monday night, October 10. 
It was called to order by Vice 
President J. T. Shim. 

Tammy Schlisner, Student 
Association Secretary, then 
wiled the roll and the devo- 
(jjonal was given by Terry 
eantrell. S. A. Parliamentar- 
8n, Steve Schmidt, read the 
absences and tardies. 
Senator Reginald Rice was 
absent and Senator Karen Jo 
McClure was tardy. She 
stated that her excuse was 
that she could not find the 
room. The Senate voted to 
excuse Senator McClure for 
being tardy. 

Parliamentarian Schmidt 
spoke on the correct parlia- 
mentary procedure and the 
proper way to handle a 
motion in senate. Senator Ed 
Keplinger gave a short talk 
concerning what a senator's 
Job is and what they should 
"0. He also spoke about past 
senate projects and asked the 
senators to be thinking about 
"lis year's senate project. 

ee President Shim 

"ought up the subject of a 
|onstitutional amendment to 
fnange the names of two S. 
^- offices of Student Services 
jj"! Social Activities and 
pould change these to Vice 
pesident tor Student Ser- 



vices and Vice President for 
Social Activities. The senate 
voted to submit it to the 
student body at the next 
General Assembly. 

Orlando S. A. President 
James Gershon called and 
spoke with the senate con- 
cerning activities on the Or- 
lando campus. So far, the 
extension campus students 
have had a Welcome Back 
Party, a Beach Vespers, and 
are planning a special Hallo- 
ween Party. They are also 
planning a Christmas Party 
for the Pediatrics Ward at 
Florida Hospital, with gifts 
for each child from the 
Student Association. 

S. A. President Glenn 
McElroy presented two 
names for consideration for 
the Judiciary Committee. 
Daniel Moore and Leah 
Louderback were presented 
and will be voted on at the 
next Senate meeting. The 
two names for the Judiciary 
Committee that were pre- 
sented at the last meeting 
were Sandra Schiau and 
Greg Ellis and were ap- 
proved by the senate at this 
meeting. 

President McElroy also 
presented names for two 
more committees. These 
were Bev Tillman and Betty 
Durichek for the Publications 
Committee, and Sherry Try- 



on and Donald Chase for the 
Academic Affairs Commit- 
tee. These names were 
approved by the senate at 
this meeting. 

McElroy then gave an 
update on the Jog-A-Thon. 
Currently, there are 170 
people signed up to partici- 
pate, with over 1300 sponsor 
forms turned in. The S. A. 
will still be accepting these 
forms until Friday, October 
14. There will be a pre-regis- 
tration on Sunday at 10:45 
a.m. and the run itself will be 



from 11:00 to 12:00 noon. 

Senator Terry Cantrell led a 
discussion for the name 
change and gave several 
disadvantages for Daniells 
College and advantages for 
Southern Adventist College. 
There was a lengthy discus- 
sion among the senators, 
which slowed the progress of 
the meeting considerably. It 
was decided that each sena- 
tor would poll their consti- 
tuents and find out their 
the 



present it to the Board of 
Trustees as their one choice. 

J. T. Shim then reminded 
the senators about Senator of 
the Year, which is presented 
to the most outstanding sen- 
ator at the end of the year, 
usually at the Senator's Ban- 
quet. The senate was ad- 
journed at approximately 
9:45 p.m. 



Welcome. 

To ^£/VATE. 

II 




vl-L-L 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Ocotber 13, 1983 



Editorial 



Are college students made out of money? Nol Are they 
using the additional $20.00 of the minimum towards getting 
a balanced meal? Nol 

•f a person finds himself at only $50.00 towards the end jf 
■ne month, what is there left to do, but go to the cafe and 
junk food on the billV 

Wouldn't it be nice if we could go to the Village Market 
and charge $20.00 on our food bill? There, we would at 
least have the opportunity to be able to buy a few nutritional 
items such as, a loaf of bread, a head of lettuce, carrots, 
celery, raisins, etc. 

As for me, it's hard to reach $50.00, let alone $70.00 and I 
would prefer to get some of my "balanced diet" at the 
Village Market where there is a bigger selection. 




Soo+hern 




5 



Letters 



/ 




^ 


SoutherTi 


ihJiccent 




Editor 




Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 




Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 




Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 




Dick Bird 


Religion Editor" 




Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 




Keith Shaw 


Artist 




Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 




Bridget Knox 
Harry Mavden 


Typesetter 




Dinah Slawter 


Circulation Manager 




Tommy Morton 


Columnists 




Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 


Reporters 




Mike Baltistone 

MoniGennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 



Frances Andrews 



The Southern Acconl I 



Dear Editor, 

There is so much talk about 
the proposed name change 
for Southern College of Se- 
venth-day Adventists. Espe- 
cially on campus is this topic 
discussed. At the present, 
the public is unsure of what 
our name is and even many 
students do not know that 
our full name includes "of 
Seventh-day Adventists." 
With so much confusion 
about our present name, I 
agree whole-heartedly that it 
should be changed. 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege was changed to South- 
ern College of Seventh-day 
Adventists last year. The 
school is now referred to as 
Southern College, SC, or just 
Southern. However, every 
shortened version leaves out 
a very important aspect to 

Dear Editor, 

In response to Mark 
Newmeyer's letter concern- 
ing Christian freedom and 
school rules. 1 feel compelled 
to share a few more thoughts 
about true Christian free- 
dom. I feel that there is a 
difference between the free- 
dom from rules to which 
Mark was referring and the 
freedom we as Christians 
enjoy. Social freedom deals 
with rules and laws that a 
society imposes upon every- 
one. The Biblical view of 
freedom is not one of social 
freedom, but of freedom 
from the slavery of sin and 
freedom for obedience to 



the name; that it is a Se- 
venth-day Adventist institu- 
tion. If a name was chosen 
from a well-known Adventist 
in history, identity would be 
given back to the college. 
Also a short, concise name 
could then be used to refer to 
the school. 

The name Southern College 
also lacks significance. 
There are many other col- 
leges with "southern" as 
part of their name. When 
the latter part of our name is 
used, of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists. it not only makes it 
cumbersome, but may invoke 
prejudice. The full name, 
to some, seems to say that 
the school is not a place of 
higher learning, but just a 
religious school. A name 
such as Daniells, which is 
one of the proposed names, 

God. 

The freedom described 
m Paul s writings is a spirit- 
ual liberty, unrelated to ex- 
ternal circumstances. He 
spent time in jail during his 
letter writing period, yet his 
wntmgs are the source of 
most of our knowledge about 
freedom. What does this say 
about the freedom of which 
he speaks? To me. it says 
that freedom, in the Biblical 
sense, is all together differ- 
ent from freedom in the 
social sense. This is how 
Paul could say he had 
learned "the secret of facing 
plenty and hunger, abun- 
dance and want" (Phil. 



would discredit this preju- 
dice and make an avem 
witnessing. While the 
would suggest that the 
school is a place of higher 
learning, it would also give 
significance back. 

With confusion reigning 
about our present name and 
our past name, the most 
logical course of action would 
be to change it once a 
"Once again?" people ask. 
Yes. If we want to be 
recognized as a school with 
pride, a completely different 
name would do the trick. A 
school without pride (which 
is what we are with out 
present name) is like bread 
without butter. Therefore, i 
name change is most appW' 
priate. 

Sincerely. 
Patrick Donohue 

4:12). Peter, too, explained 
this concept when he if' 
structs us to submit to eveiT 
human institution for the 
Lord's sake (I Peter 2:13)- 
He then says, "Act as fre^ 
men, do not use your fre^' 
dom as a covering for evili 
but use it as bondslaves of 
God"(I Peter 2:16). The 
emphasis here is oi 
difference between socieia' 
and spiritual freedoms. 

If, as Paul imples, w. 
not dealing with social free- 
dom , what kind of freedom i^ 
it? This question is a» 
swered in Romans 8:1-2- 
Here Paul writes that thos« 



October 13, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



I who are "in Christ" have 
I been set free "from the law 
I of sin and death." This is 
I not freedom from rules, nor 
lis it freedom determined by 
-:,ociety. It is an inner 
I freedom that can only be 
J obtained through becoming 
lone of His disciples and 
Ithrough Him, coming to 
Ijcnow the truth. The know- 
l.edge of His truth is the 
■source of freedom, and the 
■freedom is the end of slavery 
|to sin. 

Since, then, we are freed 
Irom slavery to sin, and the 
fconds that restricted us are 
Kroken. we are free to re- 
spond to God and obey His 
i commands. Ever 
lince the fall, man had been 



under the bondage of sin, 
unable to be totally obedient 
to God. But when Christ 
gives us freedom, we can 
respond to His callings and 
obey His laws. This is 
freedom for which He set us 
free (Gal. 5:1). This is 
reconciliation to God, a major 
result of Christ's mission of 
earth. "Christ called us to 
freedom" (Gal. 5:13), and 
Christ alone gives us spirit- 
ual freedom. So then, we are 
indeed free, truly free from 
sin and free to serve God. 
This freedom is ours whether 
we are in physical slavery, 
prison, a communist country, 
and even and Adventist col- 
lege. 

Sincerely, 
Kevin Rice 



Dear Editor, 

Why does it seem that 
ignorance and stupidity a- 
bound so much on this 
campus? Case in point: On 
Sunday nights it is o.k. to 
watch CBS down in the Talge 
rec room. But you just try to 
watch NBC or ABC and see 
what happens. It seems that 
CBS is the only station 
"policy" says we can watch. 
Now I agree that this is a 
small thing, but it does 
represent a right that we 
students here at Southern 
College need to stand up for. 
I am glad that God endowed 
each and every one of us with 
one thing: the power of 
choice. Why are so many of 
our choices already made for 
us? (prat least they're tried 



to be made.) Why can't we 
choose for ourselves what to 
watch or what to listen to? 
Each and every one of us is 
an individual and has the 
right to make up our own 
minds. Simply because a 
dean believes one thing and 
believes that we as students 
should also believe the same 
thing does not make the dean 
right. We lose so much 
individuality because there 
exists with the administra- 
tion of this school a model 
that each and every one of us 
is supposed to live up to. 

And the humorous side to 
this is, if you go to a faculty 
member or dean and ask 
him/her why this situation 
exists, he/she will give you 
an answer paralleling this 



letter's first sentence. Why 
can't the students get to- 
gether and decide what is 
best for them? Why do we 
have to wait until age 22 to 
become adults? Why are the 
students so apathetical to- 
ward this situation when so 
many oppose it? It doesn't 
make a whole lot of sense. 

It sorta reminds me of Nazi 
Germany where you obeyed 
just because it was what you 
were told to do. Where do all 
our "policies" come from? 
They have to originate from 
somewhere and for some 
reason. But fortunately, 
nobody knows where. I 
thank God for my freedom of 
choice. Do you? 

Sincerely, 
Greg Culpepper 



Adventist Forum Meets 

[rhe Collegedale Chapter of Branson, of Washington, 

■he Association of Adventist D.C., editor of Spectrum. 

iorums will hold its first official organ of the Forums. 

Meeting of the 1983-1984 His subject will be "The 

Kason next Sabbath after- Diversity of Adventist Life- 

"oon on October 15. from styles". A question and 

,':00 to 5:00 in the College- answer session will follow 

lale Academy Auditorium. the presentation, 

luest speaker will be Roy Dr. Branson holds a Ph.D. 



degree from Ai 
versity and taught at the 
Seventh-day Adventist Sem- 
inary at Andrews University 
from 1967-73. He is current- 
ly a senior research fellow in 
bio-ethtcs at the Kennedy 
Institute of Ethics. George- 
town, studying the problems 



of refugees. He is co-editor 
of the book, Justice and 
Health Care, and has had 
articles published in The 
Christian Century. Journal of 
■Judaism, and Journal of 
.Religious Ethics, among 
others. 

Spectrum is a journal 



established "to encourage 
Seventh-day Adventist parti- 
cipation in the discussion of 
contemporary issues from a 
Christian viewpoint," ac- 
cording to Dr. Jerry Gladson. 
president of the local chap- 
ter. All interested persons 
are invited to attend. 



counting 
onyou. 




Red Cross. 
The Good Neighbor. 



Questionaire 

Please check your preference on the choices for the name of 
the college and return to The Southern Accent office or the 
red mail boxes. Thank you. 



Southern College 

of Seventh-day Adventists 



n 



Southern Adventist College Q 



Daniells College 

Student U Male 

Faculty r-[ Female 



n 



Sophor 



/ 


ATE IT WH 
E GETS Cn 
T6IPE INTP 

^0 


^ 


'J'. 








4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 13. 1983 





Bill Young Salutes Music 



Saturday night, October 15, 
Southern College will be 
presenting live entertain- 
ment with The Bill Young 
Variety Show. There will be 
two appearances, with the 
first one beginning at 8:00 
p.m., and the second at 10:00 
p.m. The admission is only 
$1.50 per person. 

The Variety Show will be 
performing a selection of 
different musical styles. If 
you enjoy the country sounds 
of a fiddle and banjo, Steve 
Grice, Jonathon Wurl, Bill 
Young, Pierre Belhomme, 
and Joey Pickett will be 
providing the music for the 
bluegrass part of the show. 

A quartet featuring Myron 
Mixon-bass, Dick Bird-bari- 



tone, Dana Reed-first tenor, 
and Bill Young as lead vocal, 
will be doing some of the 
famous Oak Ridge Boys 
Medleys. 

If you prefer the more 
contemporary sounds of to- 
day, there will be music by 
famous recording artists 
such as Barry Manilow and 
Billy Joel. A salute to music 
is also included in the pro- 
gram which features one 
well-known song from each 
decade since 1950. 

Bill Young, who is a junior 
music major at SC, has 
ivn band, which 
/iding most of 
for the show. 
Joey Pickett 



formed his ( 
will be pre 



nbers a 



the drums, Dana Reed play- his 



ing lead rhythm guitar and 
vocals, Kim Deardorff on the 
keyboard, Peirre Belhomme 
on bass guitar, and back-up 
vocals by Denise Read. 

Young has been involved in 
music ever since he was 
small. He plays quite a 
number of musical instru- 
ments ranging from guitar 
and violin to trumpet and 
trombone. As a Christian 
musician, Young feels very 
strongly "that as a Christian, 
you can perform secular as 
well as gospel music. But as 
a Christian entertainer, there 
should definitely be an indi- 
cation of a Christian lifestyle 
in the performer's way of 
presenting himself through 



STC Sponsors Gatlinberg Trip 



The Women's Club of 
Southern College, STC. is 
sponsoring a trip this week- 
end to Gatlinburg, Tennes- 
i only $3.00, 



and will c 



expenses, while lunch 

put on your ID. 

The bus will leave at 8:00 
a.m. Sabbath morning, Octo- 
ber IS, and will return about 
12:00 midnight. 



The day will be spent in the 
Smoky Mountains, and Sat- 
urday evening will be open 
for visiting the town of 
Gatlinburg. Eating and 
transportation browsing among the shops 
arc just a few of the options 
available. 



Seats on the bus are limited, 
so buy your tickets now at th' 
Student Center desk. 



Escape in a Hot Air Balloon 



The motion picture Night 
Crossing will be shown in the 
P.E. Center this coming Sat- 
urday night. There will be 
two showings, with the first 
one starting at 8:00 and the 
second at 10:00. 
The film is based on the true 
story of the Strelzyk and 



Wetzel families as they tfV to 
escape from East Germany to 
West Germany in a hot air 
balloon. 

"I had read about this story 
before," commented Everett 
Schlisner, Dean of Student 
Affairs, "and when I found 
out that it was on the 



approved list from PUC, 
arranged to have it shown I 
here because I thought that I 
it would be enjoyed by the | 
students." 

Admission will be free to a 
ID card-lwlders. The general | 
public will be charged Jl-f 
per person. 



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October 13, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



KeflecHon Writing 



by Jerry Russell 



A few weeks ago, I had the 
I opportunity to go to Lookout 
I Mountain and hike up to 
I Sunset Rock. It was a 
I Sabbath afternoon and some 
I friends and I piled into the 

r for the ride to Point Park, 
I high atop the mountain. As 

; rode, all talk was on the 
Ibealitiful view from Sunset 
I Rock, but after further dis- 
Icussion, we each confessed 
I that we had never been there 
|but had only heard of the 

Finally we reached Point 
I Park and we scrambled out of 

■journey. We searched the 
■The park for a sign pointing 
fto Sunset Rock. When we 



rock"" ".'4'''" '•""'""•'' 
rocK. This won t be so 

bad." "Yea, we'll be there 
in no time at all," chimed 
several members of the 
group. We followed the sign 
down several stair cases to a 
dusty, rock trail that seemed 
to wind around the moun- 
tain. 

As we came around a bend 
in the trail, we stumbled 
upon a large rock with a 
beautiful view of the valley. 
Surely this was Sunset Rock. 
We sat down and just gazed 
out into the valley. 

After 10 or 15 minutes, 
someone said, "Somehow 1 
expected more than this. I 
don't think this is Sunset 



Rock. I'm going on further to 
find it." Others disagreed. 
"No, this is just as they said 
It would be. I'm staying here 
and besides, I'm tired." 
With that the group split just 
about in half, with some 
going on and the rest staying 
behind. 

As we climbed further up 
the trail, the rocks seemed to 
get bigger and there were 
more of them. The climb 
was becoming increasingly 
harder. Just then we 
reached another ledge. This 
one had a much better view 
than the other one and we 
were pretty sure this was 
Sunset Rock. We had finally 
made it - we thought, when 



we saw people coming down 
the trail who had been there. 
They had actually been to 
Sunset Rock and they said it 
was great and that we 
shouldn't stop now. 

Once again there were those 
in our group who didn't 
believe that Sunset Rock 
could be any better than the 
rock we were at, and the 
group split again with just 4 
orSofus going on. 

We started out on the trail 
again, hoping that we could 
make it and sure enough, 
just around the corner and 
over a few more rocks, we 
could see Sunset Rock. 
Scrambling over the last few 
boulders, we ran to the edge 



of the rock and peered out 
into the valley. Just over the 
crest of a distant hill, the sun 
sprayed the valley with tints 
ofgold and orange. 

We knew we had reached 
our goal. We had been 
faithful and persistent and 
didn't give up when rocks got 
in our way. It was then that 
we sat down in a circle for 
vespers. And as we drew the 
Sabbath to a close, we 
couldn't help but feel sorry 
for our friends who had come 
so far. They came so close, 
but found something that 
they thought was better. If 
they had only had faith, they 
wouldn't have lost their way. 



[Private Financial Aid For Students 



I Students returning to school 
phis fall may now apply for 
ncial aid, accord- 
ing to The Scholarship Bank. 

According to Steve Danz, 
r of the nation-wide 
, private financial aid 
s the most often overlooked 
Bource of student aid, yet 
feccounts for nearly 500 mil- 
n dollars, or one-quarter of 



The Scholarship Bank is the 
largest private search firm in 
the country and works with 
college financial aids offices 
to bring private scholarships 
to student applicants. A 
student sends a stamped 
self-addressed envelope to 
the bank at 10100 Santa 



Monica #2600, Los Angeles, 
CA, 90067 and receives a 
questionaire. The form is 
then sent back to the bank 
with a check for $35 or $45 
depending on how many 
sources the student wants 
(25 or up to 75). The package 
which is then sent to the 
student gives the name, type 
of award, eligibility factors, 
and address of the source. 



Or, the student can order the 
application for that particular 
source directly from the bank 
after receiving the print-out 
According to the director, 
most students find about 15 
sources they actually write 
to. 

Private financial aid is 
usually not need-based, but 
involves such factors as the 



student's desired major and 
occuaptional goal, area of the 
country they wish to work in, 
religion, special interests, 
hobbies, and parents' 
background. A number of 
new scholarships.^ this year 
have been opened for busi- 
ness, computer, health and 
law students, for a total of 
about 25.000 scholarships. 




America's #1 

Vegetarian 

Snack Shop 



National Grants Given for Research 



The National Endowment 
for the Humanities has 
need a new grants 
program for individuals 
under 21 to carry out their 
credit humanities 
research projects during the 
of 1984. The 

Younger Scholars Program 
will award up to 100 grants 
nationally for outstanding 
research and writing projects 



such fields 



philosophy and the study of Please note that this is not a 
projects financial aid program, and no 
"' ig the academic credit should be 
The sought for the projects, 
is A booklet of guidelines and 
application instructions 
should be available for 
11 be photocopying at the campus 
ork full-time for student placement office or 
ine weeKs during the write to; Younger Scholars 
jmmer, researching and Guidelines, Room 426, The 
riting a humanities paper National Endowment for the 
rider the close supervision Humanities. Washington. 
D. C. 20506. 



will be carried out du 
summer of 1984. 
application deadlin 
November 15, 1983. 

Award recipients v 
expected 



schola 



The Jog-A-Thon is coming October 16 



GARFIELD" by Jim Davis 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 13, 1983 



!• 



Time Out 



Why is it lliat baseball fans 
have to sit around waiting for 
the conclusion of the World 
Series to hear the results of 
the voting for the MVP, the 
Cy Young and Rookie of the 
Year awards? 

I have never been able to 
understand why it would be 
so difficult for the sports- 
writers to fill out and submit 
their ballots at the conci 
of the regular season. Even 
the Most Valuable Player of 
the championship series is 
announced after the final 



The Most Valuable Player 
Cy Young, and Rookie of thi 
Year award: 
sented to those play 



Post-! 



dings 
ason play should h; 
ring upon 

■ Mho: 




hat about the World 
Look for the Balti- 

rioles to defeat the 
ho Philadelphia Phillies in six, 
n. maybe seven games. 

of 



the playe 

Under the present system. a /-i t> A t T CT- A T-C 

it would be possible for the FLAGBALL STAl b 

writers to select Mike 
Schmidt as National League 

MVP for his contribution in "A" League Standings 

Philadelphia's quest for the VV 1 

npionship. There Culpepper 1 ' 



yet others who had Durby 
Brien 



PCT 

1.000 
1.000 



even bettt 
Schmidt. 

Both Andre Dawson of 
Montreal and Dale Murphy 
of Atlanta were among the 
leaders in six offensive cate- 
gories. To pass both of them 
by would be a crime for sure. 
Well, all of this fuss hasn't 
done much to change things, 

in't gonna 



thit 



-thi! 



(Sunday Night) 
Durby 27 O'Brien 26 



(Monday Night) 
Culpepper 38 Stone 31 



Hey football fans! Here's your chance to pick the 
Just circle your picks, and turn them into one of the red 
Southern Accent mail boxes, located in Talge and Thatcher 
Halls, and the Student Center. Deadline is Sunday at 12 
. The winner will receive:a milkshake, compliments of 
the Campus Kitchen. 

Games for week of October 16 

Houston at Minnesota 
San Francisco at New Orleans 
Miami at New York Jets 
St. Louis af Tampa Bay 
San Diego at New England 
Chicago at Detroit 
Cleveland at Pittsburgh 
Buffalo at Baltimore 
Cincinnatti at Denver 
L.A. Giants at Kansas City 
L.A. Raiders at Seattle 
N. Y. Giants at Kansas City 
Atlanta at L.A. Rams 
Philadelphia at Dallas 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFKER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 

means you're an officer. You stan as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write; Army Nurse Opportunities, 

P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMYNURSECORPS. 
^ BEALLYOUCANBE. 




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 lor first time donors with this ad". 

p plasma alliance " 



Southern Cynic 



October 13, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



As I was traveling abroad 
last week to get ideas for this 
column, I was sitting in the 
airport studying accounting 
and waiting for my plane. 
Just ^s I was getting into the 
most thrilling part about 
General Ledgers and adjust- 
ing entries, I heard a girl's 
voice behind me. 

"What school do you 
attend?" she asked. 

"Oh, just a small, private 
college outside of Chatt- 
anooga," I replied. 
"Chattanooga . . . isn't tnai 
a suburb of Collegedale?" 

"Why, yes." I was 
astonished at her knowledge 
of geography. "Well," she 
-said, I'm from your sister 
'college, Bob Jones Univer- 
sity." 

Just at that moment I 



noticed her wrapped braid 
hairstyle and polyester 
dress. 

"Why, of course. I should 
have recognized you - we're 
everywhere, aren't we?" I 
laughed. 

She shifted in her seat so 
she could get a better look at 
my Calvin Kleins and my 
polo shirt. Quickly, I tried to 
lick off some of my lipstick 
and while she glanced at a 
passing stranger, I frantical- 
ly rubbed my cheeks to try 
and make them look more 
natural. Finally, as I finished 
tucking my watch into my 
purse, she spoke, "I hear 
you all have gone liberal at 
SC. I was reading your new 
handbook the other day and 
you can wear slacks without 
dresses now. I suppose the 



beard rule is to try to regain 
the Biblical look, huh?" 

"Well," I stammered, 
"there is one guy on campus 
that resembles Simon Peter. 
I think he even likes fish- 
ing." 

I could tell she wanted to 
pursue the subject when 
she got out the handbooks 
from the two schools and 
opened them. 

"Wowl" I exclaimed, 
noticing the red underlining 
and detailed notes in her Bob 
Jones handbook. "You real- 
ly read that stuff?" 

"Of course," she said, 
"don't you?" 
"Uh, well, um . . I skimmed 
it once." 

"I was just noticing the 
differences in our rules. I 
see your school has already 



progressed to the 1960's. 
But don't you know that true 
Christianity is still manifest- 
ed In the early 40's?" 

"I guess I just never 
thought about it." I replied, 
a little embarrassed. 

"Here. Look at your 
handbook. Why these young 
freshmen are allowed out on 
unchaperoned dates with 
men! And men are even 
allowed in the lobby of the 
girls' dorm until 8:00. 
What's this? Caucasian 
students are allowed to inter- 
relate with negros, Hispan- 
ics, and even Oriental stu- 
dents. Don't you think this 
might lead to interracial dat- 
ing?" 

I could tell she was getting a 
little upset now. 

"What really amazes me is 
the part about religious 



Classifieds 



Camera for sale - 35 

Momiya/Sekor 

good condition. $95.00 or 

best offer. Cali 396-3014. 

Dear "David", 

Do you need me to protect 
you, my loyal friend? 
Wlienever you need lielp 
just use your slingsltot. 

Have a super Sabbatll and 
weelt. 

"Jonathon" 

The Oalc Ridge Boys will 
be in concert at the UTC 
Arena on Sunday night. 
Call the Arena for more 
information. 

DeniseR., 

Here's to a great room- 
mate-- Cheers!! 

The AEC/UTC Internation- 
al Film Series presents 
. The Chosen" at 7:30 p.m. 
in 129 Grote Hall tonight on 
the UTC campus. 



To all my first semester 
nursing friends. 
Hang in there -- it's tough 
- but remember "when the 
going gets tough, the tough 
get goin'. You can do it! 
vho cares 



Hove you! 



Sweets 



Dearest Chuck, 

I just wanted to wish you a 

Happy Birthday and let you 

know that I love you very 

much! Only eight more 

months until you-know- 

when!! 

Love, 
Maureen 



Need papers typed? I do 
professional work on the 
best equipment for only 
$1.00 per page, no matter 
how long or short. Ask for 
Donna at 238-2114. 



Dear Other Half of the Lip 
Blower Band, 

Making music with you 
makes me very happy! 
After practicing for 8 
months now, I think we're 
ready to go on tour. 

I love you. 
Tuba Cheeks 



Greg Isaak, 

I really enjoyed your last 

letter. Of course. I was 

much younger then. Have 

a great day and write soon. 

Love, 

Q.T. 



This Sunday at 1:00 p.m., 
FM 90.5 will present a 
recital by violist Pat Frank- 
lin. The recital is to be 
heard on the series 
SOUTHERN COLLEGE 
RECITAL HALL. 



Bruce Gibbon, 
Just a (note) to let u know 
your secret sis is thinking 
ofU. 

B.R.P.R. 

The Chattanooga Sym- 
phony Guild will be spon- 
soring a Book Fair at 
Eastgate Mall October 13 
through 15. 

Bobby, 

Here's to hoping you're 
having a great week! 
You're a super brother and 
1 enjoy seeing you around. 

Amethyst 

The Dorothy Patten Fine 
Arts Series presents the 
Chamber Music Society of 
Lincoln Center tonight at 
7:30 p.m. Call 755-4269 for 
more information. 



Kerr McGee, 
How's life with thee? 



Dear Anthony Lamonte, 
I just wanted to say I hope 
you have a great weekend 
and a splendid birthday! 

Summer Rose 

Oear Room #268 (Talge 
Hall) 

This brief note is to say 
how much I enjoy having 
such a nice brother like 
you. 

Love, 

Hot Coffee! 

P.S. Have a fabulous 

weekend and keep in touch. 



Dear Page and Brenda, 

I really appreciate your 
hard work and patience. 
Thanks so much [I 

MEM 

((STC, the Women's Club, 
will be selling T-shirts 
again this next week. 
Watch for notices in 
Thatcher lobby. Buy them 
now for $6.00. That's $2.50 
below costl-before the 
price goes up! 

Two Concerned Sisters: 

Please stop into the office 
and talk if you are con- 
cerned. Unsigned notes, 
(letters, cards, etc.) all 
elicit the same response 
from me. It does not 
matter if they are positive, 
negative, or neutral. They 
are read, (with a grain of 
salt) and then deposited in 
the TRASH! Either you are 
TOO concerned (about 
nothing or everything) or 
you're not concerned e- 
nough! Please keep the 
notes coming, BUT please 
SIGN them if you really are 
"concerned". 

Leslie A. Mathewson 

Hi. Alex! 

Hope you have a terrific 
week. How was supper 
Saturday night? Hum . . . 
Take care and don't forget 
about me. 

Love, 

Lisa and Donna, 
Thanks for being the best. 
Hove you. 



meetings. I can't believe you 
only have fourteen a week! 
How can you build any 
character and maintain a 
pure Christian life without 
any rules?" she asked. 

"Boy, I guess I never looked 
at it that way," I replied. 
"When 1 get back to SC. I'll 
request a special Ad Council 
to try and get the faculty to 
bring back those old rules." 

Her plane was called, so she 
said good-bye and as she left 
she shook my hand and said, 
"Good luck. It's not an easy 
life, you know." 

.With that warm feeling of 
martyrdom, I watched her 

leave. As 1 reached for my 
luggage, I looked down at the 
seat and noticed she had left 
her copy of the Bob Jones 
University handbook. I knew 
it was a sign. 



Dear"Bug"-n-"M". 
It's been a real blast so far 
this year with you as potty- 
mates. The TP decora- 
tions, Little Debbie gorges, 
Fonda times, certain music 
dedications, and the 
"dress-up" parties are un- 
forgettable. So are you 



Dear Renee Roberts, 

What are you doing in 

Florida? We both miss you 

a lot. Hope to be with you 

soon. Write us sometime. 

Love, 

Bren and Stubbs 

ATTENTION !! 
Because of unforeseen e- 
vents, the time for the 
Allied Health Club Vespers 
has been changed to 6:30 
p.m. this Friday, October 
14. Inorder for students to 
be able to attend the school 
vespers, we will be finished 
by about 7:30 p.m. at the 
latest. Please come join us 
at our campfire while we 
roast marshmallows, eat 
refreshments, have enter- 
taining activities, and enjoy 



To the Birthday Partiers: 

Thanks for the great time 
and all the gifts and 
"kosher" cards. You're a 
great bunch and good 
friends! 



Gle 



P.S. It feels great 
finally legal! 



be 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 13. 1983 



Speak X)p 



What do you think of the food in the cafeteria? 





1 



John Brown 


ow 




Marie Lovell 
Business Adn 


ninistration 


Cedric Williar 
Business 


ns 




■The food i 


belter tha 


1 the 


■Julia Child 
in the kitchen 


s obviously not 


■■The menu 


should 


be 





potatoes!' 



t 



Milce Gentry 



■ 'The food is a lot better than 
academy, but it's pretty 
expensivef 





■What do they do. have 
Chinese chef for lunch am 
Mexican chef for supper?! 



■■J try not to think about i 




\Vs really not 
that difficult. 



MEDICAL 





Terry Lawho 
Nursing 



It's a record sale! Get down fast 
and get your favorite albums for 
$2.98 and up. 

tf Top Artists 

if Major labels 

if Hundreds of 

selections 
iT Stereo LP Albums 

Cassettes/ Box Sets 




w^e K^amfus ohojp 



^^.** J?"5.f *y.®"*** ** **8 Discounts! 



Southern College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



Collegedale Goes 
Back To Church 





October 20. 1983 



College life is full of 
surprises. One of the 
unpleasant surprises 
countered he 
first trip to the Collegedale 
Church. Somehow, looking 
at it from the outside, .1 
expecting a grand, majestic 
sanctuary that would take 
one's breath away, but then I 
went inside. 

It took my breath away, 
alright, but it ' 
quick div 
swimming pool, which is 
exactly what the interior 
me of. Pale blue 
walls, a huge sloping sanctu- 
ary -- all that was missing 
was the chlorine. Then they 



started talking about renova- 
tion. I laughed. This church, 
I thought, is beyond help. 



The first service in the 
newly redecorated church 
will be held October 22, 
1983. Those of you who have 
not had an opportunity to see 
the progress on the church 
are in for a pleasant surprise 
this weekend. Although 
October 22 is the well-known 
anniversary of the Great 
Disappointment, it is more 
signigicantly the anniversary 
of the first service ever to be 
held in the Collegedale 
church, in October of 1965. 



Other projects that have 
been or will be completed 
include the removal of the 
hanging lights and the in- 
stallation of a new public 
address system, a movie 
screen, and padding for the 
pews. The foyer walls will be 
redone with fabric-covered 
panels and the glass between 
the sanctuary and the foyer 
will be replaced by stained 
glass scenes illustrating the 
four Gospels. 

The backdrop behind the 
platform has been built up to 
accommodate the new organ. 
;puted to be 



;thr. 



the 



real 



; tall ■ 



nil 



tion has been attempted. 
But with the new pipe organ 
Hearing completion, the 
church voted last spring to go 
ahead with a $310,000 pro- 
ject to improve the accoustics 
and beauty as well as the 
comfort of the church. 

To describe in detail all that 
has been done to the church 
would fill a large book. The 
most obvious change that is 
noticed upon entering is the 



wood pai 
glass that 



take up a great deal of space 
at the front of the sanctuary, 
and there was some concern 
that rhe congregaiion's at- 
tention would be drawn more 
to the organ than to the 
speaker. In order to make 
the speaker the focal point, 
says interior designer Harold 
Duckett, the pulpit should be 
unique. And, accordingly, 
the pulpit planned for the 
church is outstanding: it is 
made of three panels of 3/4 
inch glass, with a top of solid 



the blu 



"The gr, 






/ith th 



a^'"'9'38» windows and wood paneling (ilflhUgtit the 



importantly, 
paneling, ali 

unpadded carpeting and re- 
cently recaulked ceiling, 
greatly improve the accous- 
tics of the building. This is 
important, not only for the 
gan, but also for 
choral and congregational 
singing as well as the spoken 

The stained glass at the 
back of the church over the 
balcony depicts a scene of 
the Second Coming, and this 
pattern is carried over into 
the side panels. Each of the 
side panels also includes a 
message of one of our 27 
fundamental beliefs spelled 
out in Morse code, an idea of 
the designer of the windows, 
Clinton Conley of Rio Glass- 
works. 



Rock, 
s to the 



. but more glass point; 

; fluted (he Gospel -you can draw a 
kinds of symbolism from it, 
said Pastor Gordon Bietz, 



The 



on has thus far 



stayed close to the original 
$310,000 budget, and 50% of 
this amount has been re- 
ceived to date, just six 
months after the beginning 
of the project. Pastor Bietz 
stated that hopefully every- 
thing will be completed by 



But even with the work that 
isn't completed, the church 
is magnificent. 1 was skepti- 
cal, but the view took my 
breath away. 1 was sur- 
prised. 



But then 
surprises. 



ollege 



; full of 



/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Oclober 20. 1983 



Counterfeit T-Shirt Operation Uncovered in SA 



Editorial 



appreciate 









I need 
when people help 

Appreciation is a nice thing. Let' 
around this campus. It just might 
liltle brighter. 



sideration. I know I like it 



Souihernifu^ccent 



Editor 

Assistant Editc 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Edit 



Adv, 
Arti: 
Photographei 

Typesetters 



»Ma 



Maureen Mavden 

Page We'emes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Keith Shaw 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry Mayden 

Lesa Hoth 

Dinah Slawter 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denney 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Mike Battistone 

MoniGennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 

Frances Andrews 



3 Southern Accent 1 



GARFIELD® 



by Jim Davis 



yvctW 



Phone 
Home 



Consideration is a great thing. And it can be really helpful 
sometimes, too. Like when the guy next to you in class 
needs to get vour notes from the last class and you lend 
them with a smile. Or. like when someone you know is 
really busy and doesn't have time to run down to the VM for 
another box of laundry soap and you volunteer because you 
were going to the CK anyway. That's consideration. It's 
also appreciation. 
Lending a hand or being willing to help out means that you 
tough to go an extra step just for 
you consider them to be soneone 
• about them. 
' dictionary definition for appreciation (well, one of 
them) says that it is "gratefulness; gratitude. 1'-- -The 
dictionary also says that it is awareness of perception. 
Being aware ofthe feelings and needs of others can help us 
to be more appreciative of them. 

1 know that with all the things I have to do each week, I 
get really busy and tend to forget that there are others out 




/louse 



Two of the fake logos copied after popular design 



JLetiers 



Dear Editor: 

The lead article about the 
name change for the College 
is the best piece of journal- 
ism about a highly important 



issue published in your paper 
thus far. I certainly commend 
the author. It is time a 
sensible approach to the 
name change be made. It is 



too bad this has to cor 

an afterthought. I certainly I 

hope the right people re 

Sincerely I 
RoyF. Battle, Class of '53 1 



The Jog-A-Thon was run 
last Sunday at two separate 
times. The main one at 11:00 
a.m. and another at 7:00 
p.m. These two runs only 
yielded approximately 110 
joggers. 

According to Jog-Tronics 
specialists, the most laps any 
one person has ever done in 
an hour, is 36. Terry Cantrell 
came close with 34. and Dan 
Adels was second with 33. 
Sherri Kelly ran 25, the best 
of any girl known of at 
press-time. 



There is still a need for 
those joggers who signed up 

listed below. Please get in 
touch with the SA office if 
this list is not correct. 

The next running will be 
Monday, October 24, at 6:00 
p.m. That is the Monday 
after the long weekend. 
There is still time to get 
forms in, even if you have 
already run. Take some 
forms home with you to get 
more sponsors. 



Brenda Belden 
Kelly Booth 
Michael Burks 
Cheryl Beldin 
Richard Bedford 
Charis Boling 
Elizabeth Cruz 
Mike Courtney 
Jeff Coston 
Craig Calhoun 
Joelle Dodd 



Tan 



,' Elli; 



Steven Fitzgerald 



Nancy Foster 
Hank Greenwood 
Lisa Garrison 
Kathy Hampton 
Linda Heisey 
Maria Holley 
Richard Hoidal 
Mark T. Hambleton 
Julie Holyoke 
Lori Hodges 
Carol Hurley 
Betty Houghtaling 
Greg Isaak 



Brenda Jones 

Janie Jones 

Ivan Johnson 

Stephen Johnson 

Dada Jarrett 

Rick Kinsey 

Andy Konstantinovich 

Denise Keith 

Michelle Lawter 

John Lee 

Doug Leeper 

Tim Lale 

Velvet McQuistan 

Kim Manning 



Elizabeth Mann 
Mike McClung 
Steve Meinhardt 
Thomas McDonald 
Susan Montgomery 
Kathy O'fftll 
Joey Osborne 
Charlene Peek 
Dawn Predmore 
Ken Priddy 
Daniel Pajic 
Debbie Quails 
Denise Read 
Brenda Roberts 
Fred Roscher 
Arlin Richert 
Joyce Root 
Reginald Rice 
Martha Speck 
Eddie Soler 
Kevin Spicer 
Kent Sharpe 
Vernon Sparks 
Johnnita Summerton I 
Pamela Lynn Sadler f 
Dan Turk 
Wayne Thompson 
Douglas Woodruf 
Cedric Williams 
Faith Weidemann 
Karen Wilcox 
Sandra Wong 
Lydia White_ 




October 20. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Reflection Writing 



ve never considered 

f to have many talents. 

I was a child I tried 

Iseveral hobbies such as shell 

land rock collecting, and for 

years I took piano 

■lessons. But to no avail-to 

Ithis day I can't play a song on 

■the piano. As I grew, I found 

Ithat there weren't very many 

; that I could do well. I 

Ididn't let this bother me till I 

ew a little older. 

After I graduated from 

ademy with less than fly- 

g colors, I had a hard time 

rciding on a major. As I 

IS growing up, I'd always 

wanted to be a PE teacher. 



What could be better than 
playing football and basket- 
ball with little kids all day? 
My life would be one big 
recess. But as 1 neared the 
end of my academy days, I 
began to look toward the 
business field. My father 
and brother were both bus- 
inessmen and what they did 
looked fascinating so I decid- 
ed to become a business 
major. Even now in my third 
year of college, I'm not sure 
what 1 want to do with my life 
and I've always envied those 
who arrived on campus 
knowing their goal and line 
of interest. 



I imagine that a lot of people 
go through life this way- 
feeling jealous and envious 
of those who have made it 
big. 

This kind of thinking causes 
nothing but damage to our- 
selves and our relationships 
with others. It's important to 



othe 



look 

ments and taleni 

feeling inferior i 

ened. 

God has givei 
person according 
ability. Those 
handle five talents r 
five those who can 1 
two receive two, and 



without 



ho 



person f 



goes with ea 
ability 

We tend to overlook our 
natural talents because soci- 
ety forces us to compare 
ourselves with others. My 
interest in writing doesn't 
seem like much compared to 
what many people have 
done. But it makes me 
happy and I enjoy it, so I 
keep at it. 

Some of us seem to have to 
search harder for our talents, 
but they are there. God has 
blessed each and everyone of 
us and he requires no more 
out of us than we are capable 
of. "He lays upon his 



servants no burdens that 
they are not able to bear." 
(see Matthew 25:13-30) 

How many times have 1 
coveted someone else's 
talents? By coveting these 
talents. I have blinded 
myself from seeing the many 
beautiful gifts that God has 
bestowed on me. 

/er have an article 
the Wall Street 

id my name may 

ies trophy, but I 
that God has a plan for 
;d if 1 have faith and use 



printed 



World Se: 



my tale 
become \ 



vhat God ' 



ely 1 



vill 



Fall Starts Festivities .,. 



Next Wednesday through 
Friday is "Fall Festival 
Week" here at S.C. Various 
activities are planned for 
each day. 

Wednesday is "Regular 
Guy and Girl Day". This will 
be your chance to dress like a 
"regular" guy or girl- 



clothing, and wide ties 



"Western Day" is on 
Thursday, and will be the 
time to wear cowboy boots 
and ten gallon hats. That 
evening, supper will be serv- 
ed on the Student Center 



polyester. 



.mismatched porch. In keeping with the 



On Friday, break out the 
top-siders and alligators for 
"Preppy Day." Friday will 
also be "Funny Hat Day." 
Pictures of participating 
students will be taken each 
day at noon. 



The week's activities con- 
clude on Sunday, the 30th, 
with the "Fall Festival 
Party". This year the party 
will be held off campus in a 
barn. Directions will be 



evening's entertainment will 
also include a film, and 
refreshments will be served. 
Peggy Brandenburg, SA So- 
cial Activities Vice-president 
hinted that there might be a 
"haunted" hay ride in add- 
ition to the other festivities 



1 prize that evening. 



Classifieds 



42244- 

Let me call you sweetheart, 
I'm in love with you. 
Let me hear you whisper 
that you love me, too. 
Keep the lovelight kindled 
in you eyes so true. 
Let me call you sweetheart, 
I m in love with you ! ! 

-67210 

Dear Little Kristen, 

Happy #171 We wish we 
could help you blow out 
those big candles. Love 
ftom both the ROCK- 
HOUND and the PEANUT 

LOST: Gold engraved I.D. 
bracelet. If found, please 
eall 238-2346. 



The 15th Annual Fall Color 
Cruise and Folk Festival 
will be held on October 23 
and 30. For more informa- 
tion, call 756-2121. 



238-2088 

It was so wonderful to 
hear you lovely voice this 
past Sabbath - and always! 

I had the unyielding urge 
to be with you immediately. 

I'll call you again soon. 
Thanks for everything (ser- 
iously). 

doof 

Tothe2/3rds, 

Thanks for everything. 
Ya'll are terrific and 1 love 



55855: 

Why two bananas and one 
apple? Why not one bana- 
na and two apples? Sig- 
mund would be proud of 

University of the South is 
sponsoring a Classical 



Cha 



Mu 



Tonight's program will fea- 
ture the Beaux Trio and will 
be in Guerry Hall on their 
own campus. It will begin 
at 7:00 p.m. University of 
the South is located in 
Sewanee, TN. More infor- 
mation can be obtained by 
calling 265-3114. 



Dear 41911, 

Just wanted to tell you 
that 1 am mighty proud that 



you 






Ha 



splendid Sabbath. Rett 
ber the Man upstairs 1 
you. So do I. 

Love, your si: 



To: whoever "borrowed" 
my 14kt gold Cross pen 
engraved with "JT 4 VP". 
Please return to JT in A-19 
Talge Hall or mail to: "JT 
37315" 

Dear Deany, 

Need your r 
redecorated? Call us! 
We're the iurfs. 

238-BUDS 



• office 



CONGRATULATIONS Ken 
and Suzi. 1 hope you will 
always be as happy as you 





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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 20. 1983 



Orlando 



Hey. Collegedale! Jusl a 
littie note to let you know 
we're alive and active in 
the Sunshine State. 
We began the semester by 
electing and appointing Or- 
lando Campus SA officers. 
They are: 
President-James Gershon 
Vice-Presidenl-Andy Nail 
Secretary-Kathy Fillman 
Trcasurcr-Pat Bourque 
Pastor-Doug Gates 
Public Relations-Evonne 

Decembe? Senior VP/Or- 
lando-Carmen Lau 

These officers, along with 
Dean Kinsey. Mrs. Swin- 
son, and Mrs. Brown have 
planned several activities 
for the semester. Some 
ihai have already taken 
place are ihe films "A Man 



Snow 



and 



'•Ben Hur" which were 
shown in our dorm lobby. 
Root-beer fioats, pop corn 
and apples were served as 
refreshments. 

On October 1, the film 
"No Deposit. No Return" 
was shown at Orlando Jun- 
ior Academv as a fundrais- 
er for the SA. 

Sunday. October 9, was 
the highlight of the scmest- 



■ fori 



/ ot I 



Flo 



Hospital sponsored a day at 
Sea World for all. the Or- 
lando students. Some of 
these students were seen 

■■Let's Gel Wet" splash 



The hot Florida sunshine 
allures many students be- 
tween or after classes to go 
canoeing, water-skiing with 
off-campus friends, sun- 
bathing, and swimming at 
the pools. There have been 
many trips to the beaches 
so far. 

Sounds like we're on 
vacation, right? Well, not 
exactly. Most of us are up 
at 6:00 a.m. and on our way 
lo labs, wide awake. The 
first few weeks, classes and 

ing, but we seem to be 
adjusting to the concen- 
trated program. 

In the evenings, we go 
jogging or take the "Exer- 
cise course" around the 
lake to clear the cobwebs 
from hours of studying. 
The co-ed aerobics class, 
led by Pat Bourque. facili- 
tates release of built-up 
tension and acts as a diver- 
sion from feelings of mis- 
sing our families and spe- 
cial friends on the main 



We're especially excited 
about the spiritual activi- 
ties. On September 23, 
Vespers was held on the 
beach. Singing, prayer, 
and watching the beautiful 



the 
the tone for Sabbath. 

Our most recent event was 
the SA sponsored Fellow- 
ship Retreat held October 
14-16 at a nearbv camp. 



The weekend was filled 
with many fun events such 
as canoeing, sailing, ping 
pong, swimming, and sing- 
ing. Doug Gates provided 
us with some laughs by 
climbing a sailboat mast to 
free it from some branches. 
Once untangled, the boat 
tipped over, sending Doug 
into the lake fully dressed! 

Larry Stephens, a Forest 
Lake Academy teacher and 
Counselor to the Orlando 
students. provided the 
highlight of the weekend 
with four Bible studies 
about the three angels' 
messages and our salva- 
tion. Special music for the 
entire weekend was provi- 
ded by David Butler and 
Pat Duff on guitars, and 
Cathy England. Rhonda 
Facundus. Mauri Lang, 
and Rhonda Yost as vocal- 
ists. Rhonda Facundus 
also played a trumpet solo 
as well. The weekend 
allowed us to become bet- 
ter acquainted as friends, 
as a family, and with God. 

This week was scheduled 
for midterms and there will 
be some finals in OB and 
Med-Surg as well. We 
have Friday off and some of 
us will be coming to the 
main campus for the long 



■Til next 
The truly southern 5 
:rn College students 



uth- 




ampus Jnop 



It's OCTOBER . - .and , . . 

**TJie autumnal color show is at its peak-bright yellows 
from the hickories blend in with the scarlets and reds of the 
maples, sweet gums, and dogwoods; the oaks add dark 
maroon {for a few magic days) and later on their warm 
browns provide a velvety background to the breath-taking 
display . . . 

**Hawks, ducks, geese, sandhill cranes, warblers, and 
plovers have already migrated or will soon be-to the 
delight and amazement of birdwatchers who are desper- 
ately trying to keep "records of everything" . . . 

**Arts and crafts shows are popping up in malls, at old mill 
sites, in parks, along sidewalks to which are added 
plethora of antique shows, flea markets, and garage and 
yard sales, Fall Festivals, color cruises, boat trips up and 
down the Tennessee River, and pilgrimages to the 
mountains . . . 

**The roadside fruit stands are bursting with bushels of i 
apples, piles of orange pumpkins, all shapes and sizes of 
squash, Indian corn (hanging in groups of threes), jars of 
"locally-produced" honey and sorghum-not to forget 
grapes, the last of the plums, and mellow pears . . . 

**The World Series is over, the Alumni have gathered, the I 
nine-weeks' exams have drained students of stored-up I 
knowledge, the concert season and committee session i 
full swing, everyone is working furiously on his semester | 
project, and blissfully, we get a/ree weekend . . . 

**The harvest moon and Venus are shimmering, corn 
shocks, jack-o'lanterns. frosty pastures and foggy bottom- 
lands, and bright blue skies putting a zip into everything we 
do-all tell us that this just has to be our favorite monthi 

E.G. Grundset I 




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Cross W^ord 
Answers 



October 20. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Talge Sauna Being Closed? 



by J 

dorm 

1100.000 dollars over budget 
this year, " stated Ted 
Evans. Dean of Men. "and 
because of this we are look- 
ing for ways to cut back." 

One of the ways being 
considered is the closing of 
Talge Hall. 



'We spent S6.000 dolla.^ 
last year just for operating 
the sauna." continues E- 
vans. "That's not near 
SIOO.OOO dollars but $6,000 
here and there starts to add 



The reason why Talge is i 




financal trouble is the drop number of guys on a floor the way it is being done is 

m enrollment. Last fall doesn't mean that we clean it because of the motel service 

pnvfifx ,' "tk""^ *'" '"' "'"="■ "'*'"'' "■= 20 they run. Last year they 

guys m Talge. This semester guys, or 50. on a hall it still brought in J43.813 because 

there are only 385 That i<; a ""'^'' "^l^^mmg." Talge of the motel service, 

drop in money 'inflow of '"'"' *"'^'"' '^'' >■=" '" 

S570.40 per semTster '="^'0*31 services. '"We still ha 

According to Evans "Just ti, . i, u ., ■ •■ "'''^' '"^'^ ^"'"^ 

K -th^.if J ■ .u Thatcher Hall IS meeting says Evans, "but it \ 

there is a drop in the ifs budget for the year, but ,oo long before < 



n't decided 



; do." 



( 



Sheehan Interviewed 



H by Michelle Lawtei 

^ Dr. Sheehan, 

consultant on 

speaker for 
October 18. 



I well-known ities can 

health and believes 

the guest look to 

chapel on others, v 



"I'm here to sell fitness this 
morning. " Dr. Sheehan 
claimed as he spoke to the 
students of Southern Col- 
lege. "Fitness can change 
our total outlook on life 
physically, spiritually, and 
nientallv." 



Dr. Sheehan first began his 
running career while in col- 
lege, but for many years he 



did 



thi; 



i Dr. Sheehan believt 
I man does not reali: 
'extent to which his c; 



; that 



cise. At the age of 44, Dr. 
Sheehan decided to pick up 
this sport once again. He 
insists that running has con- 
tributed to a new outlook on 
life for him. Now at age 64, 
Dr. Sheehan has completed 
numerous roadraces, 



bi-athlon. 

When asked what his next 
goat for running was, he 
simply stated "to run better 
than last year and to break 
three hours in a marathon." 

Although the World Health 
Organization may consider 
age 64 to be elderly, Dr. 
Sheehan is far from spending 
his days sitting in a rocking 



cha 



Sheehan 



excellent example of a fit 
body that has been main- 
tained properly through the 




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Bill Rodgers 
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472°7868 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October20. 1983 



o 



Time Out 



game marred by 
xtra-point mis- 
is, Culpepper's team 
s victorious over O'Brien 
45-30. Of the eight extra- 
point attempts in the first 
half, four be both squads, 
nly one was successful 
nd was executed by Hank 



The extra point was 
missed and Culpepper's 
team answered right back 
with a score of his own with 
Culpepper himself bringing 



off 



Royci 






fron 



Greenwood 
Earp. O'Brien 
first play from scrimm 
rting from their o\ 
yard line. O'Brien's 
took a quick outlet 
from Malt Nafie, eli 
Culpepger's defense j 
tossed a perfect lob I( 
wide open Lowell Fergu 






pas: 



and missed attempts 
throughout the first half 
until the Greenwood-Earp 
hook-up. The score at the 
halfwas 25-24 with Culpep- 
per in the lead. O'Brien 
scored again in the second 
half, but muffed the chance 
to tie it up with Nafie 
throwing an incomplete 
into the endzone. That 
seemed to take the drive 



out of O'Brien's team, as 
they missed their fifth con- 
version attempt. Culpep- 
per went on to score 20 
second-half points in earn- 
ing their second win with 
no losses. 

In Monday's B League 
game, Stafford Barzey's 
team handed King their 
second defeat of the sea- 
son. Barzey is now 2-0. 

In Monday's Women's 
League action, Laurencclj 
downed Belden while rais- 
ing their record to 2-1 as 
Belden dropped to 0-2. 



FLAGBALL STATS 



W L 


PF 


PA 




62 


ii 


Adams 1 


26 


1 


Latirencell 1 1 


3J 


43 


BeMen 1 


IJ 


31 


Easlcy 2 


19 


39 


NFL Picks 







Culpepper 
Durby 



As many of you did. I also 
made my own pre-season 
picks for the NFL this year. 
However, it wasn't until last 
week that 1 was asked to 
submit some predictions for 
this year to the Accent. 

Some things about the NFL 
are pretty hard to explain 
these days: such 



East 
Miam 



the 



Baltimore Colts. Each 

season seems to be full of its 
own surprises. 1 don't forsee 
many changes in the stand- 
ings between now and the 
end of the season. Here's 
how it should end up-- 

NFC 

Dallas 

•Washington 
Philadelphia 
St. Louis 
N.Y. Giants 



Chicago 
Detroit 
Tampa Bay 

West 
. San Francisco 
f *New Orleans 

L.A. Rams 

Atlanta 








Men's "B" League 


East 






W 


i 


PF PA 


PF 


PA 


Barzey 1 





40 38 


1R 


31 


Mixon 1 





13 6 


70 


19 


Dickerhoff \ 


1 


62 54 


60 


53 


King 1 


1 


34 36 


64 


79 


Gentry 


2 


18 33 



Men's "B' 


Lea 


gue 


West 






W 


L 


PF 


PA 


Soler 


2 





96 


38 


Montiperto 


1 





25 


24 


Richardson 


1 





45 


18 


Jewetl 





2 


37 


9U 


Estrada 





2 


43 


76 



♦Buffalo 
N.Y. Jets 
Baltimore 
New England 

Central 

Pittsburgh 

Cleveland 

Cincinnati 

Houston 

West 

L.A. Raiders 

♦Denver 

Seattle 

San Diego 

Kansas City 

• Wild-card teams 

In the NFC look for Dallas 
and San Francisco to emerge 
for a rematch of the 
championship game of two 
years ago. This year Dallas 
should be victorious. 
The AFC playoffs should be 
a real war. 1 look for Miami 
to be more consistent during 
the 2nd half of the season 
and once again prove to be 
one of the top teams in the 
NFL. However, it looks to 
me like another Super Bowl 
featuring the Dallas Cowboys 
and Pittsburgh Steelers. 



director Steve Jaecki 

will be no flagball games oi 

October 20 or 23. This is du. 

This time after all the to the free day on October 21 

frustrations with the Steelers "" games 

in the past; the cowboys 

should return home with the 

Super Bowl ring. 

Here are a few things to 

watch for during the 2iid half 

of the season: 



According to intramural rescheduled for a later date 



be 



Congratulations to George 
Turner for winning last 
week's football predictions. 
George was correct on 9 of 
his 14 picks. 



"The Cincinnati Bengals will 
play much better, but they 
have already dug too deep a 

"The Chargers and Jets will 
continue to play inconsist- 
enlly. 

"Seattle will continue to play 
better and better, while the 
Colts will continue to play 
well but not win as many 
games. 

"The Packers and Vikings 
will battle to the wire in the 
NFC Central, but Packer 
injuries will take its toll. 

"The Cowboys will play even 
better but will lose a couple 
of games. 



"Houston will v 



THE 



CAMPUS 

KITCHEN 




Southern Cynic 



October 20, 1983/SOUTEHRN ACCENT/7 



Puh-LEASE!! Give me a 
break! I hate to be the one to 
bring it up, but something 

, has to be done about the 

I situation. Can we talk? 

I Green pants and yellow socks 
are not IT this year. In fact, 
they weren't IT (referring to 
the current trend in fashion) 
last year. As a matter of fact, 
not only is it considered out 
of it and totally distasteful, 
but let's be real, it's .also 
ugly. A few years ago the 
"preppie" look came into its 
own and was very popular for 
a while. Then, thanks to a 
mass influx of common 
sense, the look died out. 

However. Southern College 
.harbors a few mentally dis- 

vtraught individuals who re- 



fuse to yield to changing 
trends and continue to dress 
in such an altogether, out-of- 
date manner. This state of 
mind seems to have been so 
deeply etched upon many a 
college student and his color- 
coded mentality that some 
have found it very difficult to 
sacrifice their glow-in-the- 
dark clothing for some of the 
more sofisticated and new- 
wave duds of our day. 

Originally, the prep student 
was the status symbol of the 
fashion world. Private 

schools attended by the 
wealthy were looked to as an 
example of the way the rest 
of the planet should dress 
themselves. Their quaint 
flourescent styles soon over- 



flowed into the university 
and secondary school levels 
and everyone found them- 
selves covered in alligators, 
polo players and thousands 
of other creatures sewn into 
their shirts, belts, socks, 
pants, wallets, key chains, 
door mats, shoes and unmen- 
tionables. This less than 
subtle fad became so out- 
rageous that it wasn't long 
before everyone was sick and 
thoroughly nauseated with 
the very idea of being 
"prepped out". Miracles do 
happen! 

Unfortunately, some nostal- 
gic and altogether bone- 
headed "preppies" refuse to 
dispose of their syncopated 
sportswear. Most schools 



have reversed the previous 
code of ethics which stated 
that, "if you can't dress 
preppie, then don't!" and 
replaced it with a new guide- 
line warning the student 
body that all persons caught 
dressing in such a manner 
would be forced to write a 
thesis on good taste and take 
a mandatory class on color 
coordination for no credit! 
It seems all too obvious that 
some old habits never die. 
But this one needs to be 
buried. This is not to say you 
are what you wear, it's the 
person beneath the clothes 
that is important. However, 
it's very hard to take a 
person seriously when he 
looks like a walking box of 



crayons! The situation has 
gotten so bad that rumor has 
it that some campuses have 
set up free anonymous coun- 
seling sessions to aid those 
individuals suffering from 
this strange desire to walk 
around looking like their 
color-blind grandmother 

dressed them. 

I guess it would be easy to 
say, "Hey you, bag those 
clothes!" 

But that would be neither 
polite or appropriate. It's 
much easier to be honest and 
mature and state the matter 
simply. If you want to dress 
like a parrot during the 
mating season, have at it. 



Classifieds Cont'd. 



Dear Double-delights, 
- Please some how forgive 
me for taking so long to 
write back, 'you'll find that 
I really do mean this. Have 
a great week-end. Please 
wrife-lwill. 



Dear Carrie Meitzler, 
Hope you had a wonderful 
birthday and I hope this 
will be the best year of your 
life. Good luck in college 
life and have a wonderful 
ISthyear!! 

Love, a special friend, 
DB 



UTC presents the Chat- 
tanooga Singers in the UTC 
Fine Arts Center at 2:30 
p.m. on October 23. 

Clinton, 

1 hope you have a great 
week. Did you like the 
cupcakes? I hope so. You 



Love ya, 
"Baby Blue" 

A terrific time was had by 
all those who went on the 
Business Club Campout. 
The next activity will be a 
Friday night vespers, 
watch for posters. Also, 
those people who have not 
paid their club dues, please 
bring you $4.00 fay the 
Business Department 

"quickly." and see Mr. 
Rozell or Don Chase so we 
can transfer your name to 
l!ie membership list. 



DearD.S.. 

Just wanted to say thanks 
for everything. You're a 
real special person and I'm 
glad that we're friends. I 
love ya lots and lots. 

Yours, 
S.B. 
EUROPEAN STUDY TOUR 
Broaden your horizons next 
summer. Earn credit at the 
same time. Take a bro- 
chure home this weekend. 
Bring a deposit back next 
Monday. See Dr. Wohlers, 
238-2682 or 396-3220. 

OVERDUE LIBRARY 

BOOKS 

Occasionally the library 
has held a "free day" on 
which students could re- 
turn overdue books without 
paying a fine. The purpose 
of the day was to encourage 
the return of books that had 
been lost or missing for 
some time and to help 
those students who had 
inadvertently overlooked or 
misplaced a book and had 
incurred a large fine. It 
was not meant to aid and 
abet students who are de- 
liberately delinquent in re- 
turning books. 

■■Free days" are not 
regularly scheduled events 
(hat occur each semester 
without fail. This semester 
the library has not included 
one in its schedule, so we 
urge those who are inten- 
tionally ignoring overdue 
notices to please return all 
books so that (1) others can 
use them and (2) large fines 
will not accrue. 



This Sunday in SOUTH- 
ERN COLLEGE RECITAL 
HALL FM90.5 WSMC will 
present a program by the 
1982-1983 Southern Col- 
lege Chorale. The program 
will begin at 1:00 p.m. 
That's this Sunday, Octo- 
ber 24, at 1:00 p.m. 



Do some individuals have 
such a vast array of shirts 
in their wardrobe that they 
find it practical to wear two 

P.S. For those of you who 
purchased the one's with 
unpressed collars, you may 
borrow my iron. 



Alex, 
Please clean your room. 
The Roaches 

Belts and suspenders are 
still for sale at .20 cents 
/yard. Buckles are not 
included, but you can get 
them at the fabric store for 
less than a dollar, I believe. 
I have all in bulk, belts and 
suspenders, and must sell 
by Christmas. 

Remember! C*A*B*L is 
sponsoring a Public Service 
Announcement Contest 
which, if >'ou get involved, 
could earn you cash, 
sportswear, or an album. It 
is easy and fun to do, and 
does not take a lot of time. 
Hurry! The contest ends 
the last day of October. If 
you want more information 
come to the Campus Mini- 
stries office. 



To so many of you ■■ for 
helping make the plans, 
advertising, decoration, 
cooking food and working 
with our entertainment -■ 
thanks so much! 

Our Third International 
Food Fair was a tremen- 
dous success thanks to each 
one of you that had a part. 

To the following com- 
panies we appreciated your 
generosity: 

Citgo Serivce Station 

McKee Baking Company 

Dale's Hardware 

Pizza Hut 

Tri-Sum Bakery 

Shang Hai 

Along with our student 
missions club, you have my 
gratitude. Thank you!! 

Karen Wilcox 



To K.R.'s Secret Friend 
Last week I went to i 



i*st week I went 
mailbox to find 



box to find 

nderful surprise from 



Your generous deed 

my heart to sing 
For you are ever s 
You left no name 

gaining fame 
Such a humble friend 

deed 



kind 
to avoid 



I just wanted you to know 
that you are a super guy 
and a great influence on 
me. Thanks and stay as 

"Me" 



Aloha! 

Orlando Beach Bunnies!! 
I hope you guys are having 
a wonderful time in the 
sunshine, 'cause we don't 
know the meaning of the 
word anymore! 

ATTENTION!! 
ALL PHOTOGRAPHERS. 
The World Photography 
Society is sponsoring a 
photo contest. Entries can 
be made in nine (9) differ- 
ent themes. Anyone inter- 
ested should write to The 
World Photography Society 
and Contest, Box 1170. 
Capitola, CA 95010 

Prizes will be given, 
including a Grand Prize of 
$1,000 for the very best 
photograph from any cate- 
gory. Photos may be color 
slides, color prints, or 
black-and-white prints. 
Creativity, originality, and 
photo interest are consider- 
ed, not just technical skill. 

Do you need a 135 mm lens 
for a PENTAX camera? I 
have one for sale. Contact 
Harry at 238-3306. 



Dear Page, 

Your friendship is much 
appreciated. Thanx for 
being you. 

Love, Sick-O 



TLM Jr. 

This week with you ha 
been wonderful! Jus 

think, the best is yet tc 



Happy Birthday! 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 20. 1983 



Speak X)p 



How do you feel about girls asking you out? 



f. 



"It 's a nice change of pace. ' 




"/ wouldn't know. 






Rob Buckner 
Biology 

"As long as they 



"The more the merrier. ' 




"It's a pleasant change. 



i:P 



Take tiiiro. 



MEDICAL 
CENfER 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFnCER? COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 

mear« 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. 

ARMYNURSEGORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 




South 



t 39, Number 8 




Where Luther Walked 

^y Bill Wohlers 



t 



November 8-12 has been 
-»;signated as Martin Luther 
[ubilee Week to acknowledge 
Jie 500th birthday of the first 
iPiotestant Reformer. Seven 
events have been planned to 
commemorate the birth of this 
most significant religious 
leader on November 10, 1483, 
in the German town of Eisle- 
ben. 

The week will open with 
chapel on Tuesday, November 
8, in the P.E. Center. Dr. 
Envin Sicher will present a 
live impersonation of the great 
reformer. Dr. Sicher is a 
native of Austria, holds a 



doctorate from the University 
of Southern California, and 
has taught at Andrews Univer- 
sity. He is currently Professor 
of History at Southwestern- 
Adventist College. 

A brand new travelogue film 
will be shown at prayer meet- 
ing on Wednesday evening at 
7:00 p.m. Entitled "Where 
Luther Walked," this film is 
narrated by Yale historian and 
noted Luther biographer, Ro- 
land Sainton. It presents the 
work of Luther by taking the 
viewer to the many locations 
where he labored, most of 



which are now in East Ger- 
many. Thursday's chapel will 
continue the Luther week with 
a performance of Mendel- 
ssohn's "Reformation Sym- 
phony" by the Southern Col- 
lege Symphony Orchestra. 

The week will climax on 
Friday and Sabbath, Novem- 
ber 11 and 12. Dr. Daniel 
Augsberger will be the guest 
speaker for Vespers in the 
church on Friday evening at 
8:00 p.m. He will present the 
personal side of Luther's life. 
Dr. Augsberger is Professor of 
Church History at the An- 
drews University Theological 



Seminary. He was invited to 
attend the recent symposium 
to celebrate Luther's birthday 
in Erfurt, East Germany. Dr. 
Augsberger will be speaking 
to the Association of Adventist 
Forums on Sabbath afternoon 
at 3:00 in the Academy Audi- 
torium. He will focus at that 
time on what happened to 
Lutheranism after the death of 
Martin Luther. 

The two worship services 
Sabbath morning will also 
focus on Luther with a presen- 
tation of his main ideas as they 
are revealed in his words and 



m his songs. These services 
are under the direction of 
Elder Gerald Morgan. 

The Luther Jubilee will end 
with a showing of the film 
"Luther" at 8:00 and 10:00 
p.m. in the Thatcher Hall 
worship room. Starring Stacy 
Reach, this film is an adapta- 
tion of John Osborne's play 
which won the New York 
Drama Critic's Award and the 
Tony Award as the best play of 
1964. The film is sponsored 
by the Division of Religion as 
part of their Perspectives Film 




Students Advised for 
d Semester 



The procedure for advise- 
ment involves the student first 
making an appointment to 
his or her advisor. - T^ 
before the appointment, the 
student should look over the 
new class schedule and at 
least get an idea of what 
classes are offered when. 
Although this step is not 
mandatory. Miss.Elam stated 
that it was a great help to both 
parties if the Student has an 
idea "where he's heading." 

After the schedule has been 
worked out and approved by 
the advisor, the student takes 
the completed form to the 
Records Office in Wright Hall, 
where each form is stamped 
with a number corresponding 
to the order in which it was 
received at the Records Office. 
This number is then used in 
determining the order in 
which students register for 
classes, which motivates the 
student to complete the form 
quickly. 



Elder Reese Speaks on 
Practical Christian Living 



This is ; 

can 

faculty 



Jlvember 1 through the 11th 
"« been set aside as ad- 
™emen, for Spring Semester 
'' 's a time when students 
■"eet with their 
-■■V advisors and plan 
™' "e.xt semester and even 
"« fesl of the year. 

1,^'^ Prs-registration will cut 
n on the time necessary 
JM actual registration on Jan. 
[^\ Havmg this two week 
!?visement period also gives 
™aents more of a chance to 



work with their advisors, and 
gives the faculty an opportun- 
ity to see what classes are the 
most popular and at what 
time, according to Mary Elam, 
Records Director. 



conflict, we might be able to 
change it in advance, instead 
of waiting until the class 
actually starts." 



After having registered, the 
student will have until Nov. 18 
to change his or her schedule, 
after which no changes will be 
made until the actual registra- 
tion takes place. 

Since getting the registration 
form in early increases the 
student's chances of getting 
the classes he or she desires, 
Miss Elam encouraged every- 
one to complete the advise- 
ment/Registration procedure 
as soon as possible. 



' 'God's prescription for 
success in our lives centers 
ground unity not doctrine." 
said Elder Mel Reese, this 
past Monday evening, as he 
addressed the congregation in 
the Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

Elder Reese is holding a 
series of meetings here at the 
college this week to outline 
the "Principles for Practical 
Christian Living." He has 
spoken on this theme for the 
last three evenings and will 
continue his meetings through 
this Friday night. 

Elder Reese, in his first talk, 
discussed the importance of 
unity as it relates to our every- 
day lives. 



According to S.C. Chaplain. 
Jim Herman, the tneetings 
have been, and will contii>ue 
to be entertaining and infor- 
mative. Herman stated that 
he first heard Elder Reese a 
number of years ago and it 
greatly affected his views on 
Christianity and one's respon- 
sibilities to God. 

Herman also stated "The 
students will like what they 
hear. Elder Reese has a way 
of addressing issues in a 
simple, clear manner." In 
conclusion, Herman said that, 
"the students should take 
advantage of this opportunity 
to hear this dynamic 
preacher. ' ' 



Franz Liszt Orchestra 

h.rley Hopkins TO PerfOriTl 



The Franz Liszt Orchestra 
from Budapest will be per- 
forming in the P.E, Center on 
Sunday, November 6, at 8:00 



Under the direction of Music 
Director, Janos Rolla, the 
orchestra is composed of six- 
teen strings and a harpischord 
soloist who perform together 
on much of their repertoire. 

Janos Rolla and his musical 
colleagues are all graduates of 
the Franz Liszt Academy in 
Budapest. 

Southern College considers 
itself priviledged to have this 



renowned group visit the 
campus on its fifth national 
tourofthe United States. This 
orchestra has been awarded 
the Grand Prix of the French 
Aeademie du Disque in Paris 
on three different occasions 
and was also awarded the 
"Record of the Year" honors 
in Hungary. 

The evening's performance is 
free to Southern College ID 
holders, is 52.50 for adults, 
and $2.00 for children under 
12. There is also a family rate 
of $7.50, and a Senior Citizen 
discount of $2.00 per person. 
Reserved seating can be had 
at $1.00 extra per person. 



I 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 3. 1983 



Editorial 



^ 



And Jesus said, "Except ye be converted, and become as 
little children, ye shall not enter into the kingdom of heaven. 
Take heed that ye despise not one of these little ones; for I 
say unto you, That in heaven their angels do always behold 
the face of my Father which is in heaven. "Matthew 18:3, 10. 

Little ones are important to God. They were favorites of 
Jesus when He was on this earth. Christ even allowed the 
children to come to Him when the disciples tried to push 
them away. 

Little ones. Just who are the little ones? Are they only 
children under twelve? Under six? Or are we all little 
children in God's sight? 

God loves us all the same, no matter what we do or say or 
profess to be. He doesn't discriminate between how good or 
how bad we are, or what we look like or what we say or do. 
He loves us all the same and promises to always love us. He 
will never stop loving useven if we stop loving Him. He will 
always care. That's why He sent His Son to live on this 
earth. Jesus was supposed to set an example of God's 
unending love for us to follow. He did. 

But what are we doing about it? Are we following the 
example set before us and loving each other not matter what? 

I don't think so. Every day I see signs of unchristian 
behavior among all of us. We forget that others on this 
campus are little ones too. We forget that we will be held 
accountable for our actions to each other when Jesus comes 
again. We forget that loving is the most important work here 
on this earth that we can do. 

Douglass Cooper, in his book, Living God's Love, explains 
that the love we show to others is an indication of our own 
relationship with Chirst and the way we love others affects us 
in a positive manner that is helpful to our growth as 
Christians. 

"Little ones to Him belong: they are weak, but He is 
strong." Yes, Jesus loves me. He loves you, too. Even 
when we don't deserve it. 

-MM 



SouihernitJiccent 



1 


Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Keith Shaw 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 




Dinah Slawter 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denney 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Mike Baltistone 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Michelle Lawter 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




George Turner 


V 


Frances Andrews 


The Southern Accent Is in 


.oHie,3is.uden,ne.:;:;::r\ 


Southern College and Is re 




"lenefs"a°ndbHlneda?uc 


Tare the o°inl"'°T'"'''"''' 


Southern College, Ihe Seve 


ect Ihe opinions ol the editors, 


V^adverilaers. 


""°"" ) 



* SoBKY, We are 

IMNOCENT RiHlWO 

, Mot KMOwinG 

WHAT 15 HAPPENW6* 




Letters 



Dear Editor: could save $20,000 by reduc- 

I was upset to read in last ing the number of deans 

week's Accent that the Talge from 4 to 3. Why does Talge, 

deans were considering clos- with a lesser population than 

ing the sauna to save $6,000. Thatcher, require an extra 

It seems to me that the dorm dean? It doesn't seem like 



very sound management to 
me. But then again, who 
asked me? 

Sincerely, 
Greg Culpepper 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is directed to the 
Administration of this college. 
The subject of this letter is 
discipline. First, let us define 
the subject matter. Discipline 
is the eliciting of a desired 
response by depriving a per- 
son of rights and/or privi- 
leges. I feel discipline, to be 
truly effective, must be flex- 
ible. It should be tailored to 
the individual to fit that indi- 
viduals needs. Discipline 
should not consist of looking in 
the "Writ of Common Rules," 
scanning down the columns 
until the wrongdoing is found, 
and then blindly applying the 
discipline. This method helps 
neither the punished nor the 
punishor, and only breeds 
stagnation and close-minded- 
ness on the parts of both. 
As young adults, we students 
are in a delicate stage of our 
lives. Discipline for a mistake 
can have far-reaching reper- 
ispecially if error on 



the part of the punishor oc- 
curs. Therefore, the chances 
of a wrong decision being 
reached must be minimized; 
a future is at stake. To assist 
in this minimization, I submit 
the following proposal. All 
matters deemed serious 
enough for expulsion shall be 
brought before a council of 
five. This council shall include 
the President of the College, 
two faculty members (one 
from the department of the 
student's major), the Dean of 
Students, and a dean from the 
student's dormitory (of his/ 
her choice). 
When the student is brought 
before the council, the facts of 
the case shall be brought out 
to both the council's and the 
student's satisfaction. The 
council will then meet behind 
closed doors to decide on the 
disciphne to be administered. 
This decision should be based 
both on the facts of the case 
and input from the council 



members familiar with the 
student. I feel that a majority 
of four should be reached I 
before a dismissal is issued. 
No vote counts will be | 
revealed. 

It may be that the committee 
feels a proper punishmcDt 
would involve a temporary | 
loss of certain privileges, 
may be that the committee 
feels the student would profit 
most from counseling. Or it 
may be that the benefits the 
student accrues from the 
school are more than off set by | 
the costs he imposes on 
institution and therefore | 
should be rightly expelled. 

Whatever the decision, the 
chances of an incorrect verdict | 
due to such factors as mis- 
understanding, bias, or mis- 
application of due protess wiU 
certainly be lessened. 

I invite agreeing, concurring. 
and dissenting opinions. 

Thank you. , 

Sincerely. 
Greg Mitrakas 




November 3. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Letters Continued 



Dear Editor. 

In reference to the Southern 
Cynic column of October 20, 
1983, we would like to respond 
regards to our "distasteful" 
land "ugly manner of dress- 
ling" Our deepest sympathy 
I goes out to the author of the 
■article in question, who is 
lobviously disillusioned by the 
ffact that the attire of a true 
rep is not a fad but a socially 
ccepted way of life. 

Our "mentally distraught 
minds" have been insulted by 



this lame piece of journalistic 
rubbish. In other words, the 
article was T.T.F.W. (For 
those of you who are unfam- 
iliar with prep jargon, please 
refer to page 224 of the 
Official Preppy Handbook.) 

I*rep clothes my at times 
appear to be somewhat flashy, 
but they are by no means 
outlandish as are most new- 
wave fashions. Our conserva- 
tive attire is well tailored and 
will last a long time, making 
them a great investment. Is 



fashion judged by how many 
holes are in a T-Shirt or the 
number of safety pins in one's 
ear? Is this what is considered 
stylish and becoming or is it 
faddish and outgoing? 

When meeting face to face, 
who would be more welcome 
to the ivy-covered walls of 
Harvard; Ralph Lauren or 
Betsy Johnson? 

Does the author realize that, 
much to our dismay, there are 
a subgroup of preppies who 
are connoisseurs of punk as 



mentioned on page 165 of the 
Offcial Preppy Handbook. 
There are serious prep-punk 
types who would dye their hair 
blue if they didn't work in law 
offices. However, there is no 
doubt that a true prep would 
not be caught dead in such an 
"altogether, out-of-date man- 
ner." The Preps may not be 
the majority, but will always 
be around and will always be 
accepted. 

As for our "color-blind 
grandmothers", we thank 



them and mummy and daddy, 
for teaching us to be sensible 
and to know the difference 
between tasteful and tacky. 
We would like to apologize to 
all those who are already 
familiar with this tradition, 
but some unenlightened souls 
obviously need to be made 
aware of the radical differ- 
ences between fashion and 



fad. 



Sincerely, 

Marie Lovett, and 

Sherri Kelly 



r Editor. 

I have always heard a lot of 

[grumbling about The South- 

n Accent, saying such things 

it had poor information, 

complete coverage, and that 

was basically boring. To 

ese grumblings. I would 

ually return "it's just a 

fchool paper, what do you 

apect?" This reply contin- 

^d until I saw the last issue of 

s Southern Accent. 

feeing a fan and player of the 

pC. football intermural lea- 

I turned to the sports 

ction of the paper to see how 

e standings looked. I soon 

Lind myself very irritated at 

t fact that the statistics were 

bay out-of-date. Barzey's 

who had completed 

Iheir/ourrA game on October 

B8. was marked in the October 

|0 edition as 1-0. 

Now, I realize that some 
people might return this criti- 
1 by saying that there is a 
Elay between the time the 
Bper is written and the time it 
1 printed which might piti- 
Ely account for one game not 
|ing included in the statistics 



column, but m no way does it 
excuse three games not being 
included. 



After reading this section, I 
was clearly convinced that the 
first criticism of a lot of people 
was true - the paper included 
poor information. 

I thereafter looked at Dick 
Bird's article, noticing that he 
stated, "Barzey's team hand- 
ed King their second defeat. 
Barzey is now 2-0." I was 
happy to see that he came a 
little closer to the actual 
standings, but was still upset 
because of the fact that the 
Barzey vs. King game was 
Barzey's third game leaving 
them 3-0. 



more up-to-date standings 
than "Flagball Stats." I read 
it only to discover that 3/4 of 
the article was about one "A" 
league game and the other 1/4 
included one "B" league 



game and one Women's 
league game. Out of the 19 
S.C. intramural teams, 6 were 
mentioned and out of the 4 
games played each week, 3 
were mentioned. But what 
about what was mentioned in 
his article? Well, here is his 
description of the Women's 
league game: "In Monday's 
Women's league action. 
Laurencell downed Belden 
while raising their record to 
2-1 as Belden dropped to 0-2." 
This told me nothing more 
thart the stats had. {That is. if 
they would have been up-to- 
date. The stats had Laurencell 
at 1-1 and Belden at Q-\). 

Now I was convinced of the 
second criticism: Incomplete 
coverage. 

Totally disgusted. I turned to 
"NFL Picks" by Mike Burks. 
He had made predictions of 
the NFL final standings for the 
year. He quoted, "I don't 
foresee many changes in the 
standings between now and 
the end of the season." He 



was not kidding, since his 
predictions almost exactly 
matched the NFL's present 
standings in the Chattanooga 
Times. I asked myself, "Why 
do we have such things in our 
school paper of which we can 
see in the public paper?" 

My anger was turning into 
frustration as I looked at 
Mike's individual team pre- 
dictions. Let me quote two of 
you: "The Rams will not play 
as well" and "Houston will 
win one in the near future." 
These predictions are so 
vague they remind me of 
somethings I would read in a 
horoscope. 

This was again another 
criticism legitimized. That of 
the paper being basically 
boring. I could cleariy see 
now that The Southern Accent 
had swung and missed three 
times giving it a strike-out 
with many people; or should 1 
say they dropped the pass in 
the end-zone? 



Ofc 



, I wouldn't criticize 



our paper if it wasn't con- 
structive, so here's the con- 
struction. 

First, I believe that without 
question, the statistics should 
be kept up-to-date. Along 
with this point, I think all the 
stats ought to be included 
{since some past papers 
included just the "A" league 
stats). 

Second, why not have a 
sentence or two giving the 
scores and a summary of the 
general trend of the game? 

Third, why not have some 
Southern College intramural 
predictions? I believe it would 
create a little more interest in 
the leagues. 

In summary, I believe that 
there is too much writing 
talent on this campus and too 
much money coming from our 
pockets to settle with this kind 
of journalism. 

1 am no longer going to say. 
"Ah it's justa college paper, 
what do you expect?" This is 
our paper and I think we 
should expect more.' 

Sincerely. 
Tom Mohler 



r Editor. 
Do you know the origin of 

apparent to me that many 
students and faculty members 
don't. I'm sure that if they 
did, they wouldn't celbrate 
that night. 

Though it was the Roman 
Catholic church who design- 
^ed October 31 as Allhallows 
■ or "Eve of Holy One's 
" it was earlier pagan 
pie who have the annual 
lisy the sinister meaning 
traditions it still holds 

|t was a Druidic belief that on 
e eve of this festival. Saman. 
|>rd of death, called together 
" wicked spirits that in the 
12 months had been 
pdemned to be in animal 
They believed that 
luring this night, ghosts. 
"P'rits. fairies, witches, and 
^'ves came out to harm 
people. 

Halloween "was the night for 
the universal walking about of 





12for»4.97 



HERE'S TO THE ^^5^^]^^, ^^.^^ 

HOLIDAYS^ HOLIDAYS 



Photo Frame Calendar 

with 5x7 Enlargement 




rgSX^UPm^ 



Slimline Photo 
Greeting Cards 

25 lor '9.97 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 3. 1983 



-) 



Time Out 



Laurencell's team stepped a 
little closer to the top spot by 
defeating previously unbeaten 
Donehoo 14-13 on Monday 
night. 

Laurencell drew first blood as 
Karen Miner intercepted a 
Beth Arias pass, raced the 
length of the field, and tossed 
the ball to an open Tracey 
Wills for a 6-0 lead. The 

Laurencell 7, Donehoo 0. 

On Donehoo's next posses- 
sion, quarterback Beth Arias 
pulled off what appeared to be 
the tying score. Arias scam- 
pered to the goal line only to 
have her scoring pass dropped 
in the end zone. 

Laurencell promptly held its 
goal-line stand for four con- 
secutive plays, thwarting the 
frustrated Donehoo offense. 

On its next possession, 
Donehoo needed only three 
plays to score, as Arais fired a 
scoring strike to Tarlene 
Martin. 

The extra-point attempt 
failed on a fine defensive 
effort by Jill Penrod. and 
Laurencell held a 7-6 halftime 
lead. 

Laurencell began the scoring 
in the second half with an 
impressive drive, capped by a 
Miner to Nancy Schneidwind 
scoring play. Jenny 

Laurencell scored what turned 



out to be the winning con- 
version, putting her team 
ahead 14-6. 

Donehoo made a last ditch 
effort late in the game as Beth 
Arias connected with Suzanne 
Davis for a touchdown. The 
conversion was successful as 

The win gave Laurencell a 4-2 
record, and moved them into 
second place in the Women's 
league standings. Donehoo 
remains on top with a 4-1 
record. 

Coach Jaecks has informed 
me that November 10 is the 
last day to sign-up for Co-ed 
Volleyball. Students should 
sign-up at the gym desk. 
These are the gym hours for 
Basketball Recreation: 



•Sunday 5 p.m 
Monday 8 a.m. 
Tuesday 8 a.m 
Wednesday 8 a 
Thursday 8 a.n 



7 p.. 



■4 p.m., 
m. - 4 p.. 



♦Sunday's schedule has been 
changed to early evening from 
the usual 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. to 
accomodate those individuals 
wanting to watch NFL games 
on T.V.. as well as allowing 
one a bigger block of time to 
do one's own business and 
still be able to participate in 
the basketball recreation 
schedule. 




MEN'S -B- LEAGUE WEST 
PF PA 



Richardson 

Soler 

Montiperto 

Jewett 

Estrada 



150 77 
116 64 
56 77 
97 128 
76 148 



"A" League Scoring 



MEN'S -A 




LEAGUE 




STANDINGS 












W 


1 


PF 


PA 


Culpepper 


.S 





7,1.S 


IN 


O'Brien 


3 


1 


188 


18? 


Stone 


1 


1 


124 


1,37 


Durby 


1 


4 


84 


ISS 



WOMEN'S STANDINGS 

W I 

Donehoo 4 o 

Laurencell 3 2 

Adams 2 l 

Easley 1 3 

Belden 4 



MEN-S ■■B" LEAGUE EAST 

W I pp 

Barzey 3 95 

Dickerhoff 4 1 j,, 

Mixon 2 2 46 

Kmg 1 4 61 

Gentry 4 7, 



Earp 
Roberts 

Culpepper 

Malin 

Robinson 

gibbon 

Shaw 



Team jj) 

(Culpepper) 14 
(O'Brien) n 
(O'Brien) 9 
(Stone) 9 

(Culpepper) 5 
(O'Brien) 4 
(Culppeper) 4 
(Stone) 4 

(Stone) 3 

(Durby) 3 



"B" League Scoring 

Player Team TD XP PTS 

Lonto (Dickerhoff) 8 3 51 

Mock (Dickerhoff) 8 3 51 

Murphy (Richardson) 7 6 48 

Dickerhoff (Dickerhoff) 5 1 31 

Cole (Estrada) 5 30 

McDonald (Richardson) 4 2 26 

Martin (Dickerhoff) 4 2 26 

Mann (Jewett) 4 1 25 

Mixon (Mixon) 4 1 25 

Hammer (Soler) 4 24 




November 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



SPORTS, Cont'd. 



The basketball season is here 
again, and it seems that if the 
Taige Hall consensus is cor- 
rect, the Philadelphia 76 ers 
will repeat as NBA champions 
in 1984. 

Although this may happen, 
the Sixers can expect a strong 
showing from Los Angeles, 
Milwaukee, and of course 
Boston. 

"We're not even thinking 
repeat." 76 ers coach Billy 
Cunningham said. "Our main 
objective is to go out and play 
as hard and well as we can, 
one game at a time." 
The Sixers were easy winners 
in "83, but they will find one 

[ big roadblock- their archrivals 
the Boston Celtics. 

The Celtics acquired defen- 
sive specialist Dennis Johnson 
from Phoenix, with the hope of 
tightening a shaky defense. 
Johnson's role will be to stop 
Celtic-killer Andrew Toney. 

An explosive scorer, Toney 
could be the finest shooter to 
ever wear the Sixer uniform. 

, The Johnson-Toney matchup 

[will provide NBA fans with 
e exciting action, for sure! 
The New Jersey Nets have a 

I decent team, but lack the 



talent or experience of Boston 
or Phaiy. The New York 
Knicks boast high-scoring 
Bernard King, but the key to 
their success will be the play 
of Bill Cartwright. 

Knick fans nicknamed the 
huge center "Invise-Bill" dur- 
ing last year's play offs, due to 
Cartwright's inability to stop 
Moses Malone. The big 
question is: Will Mr. Bill 
make a turnaround this 
season? 

The Washington Bullets have 
good players, but lack a 
dominating center. Look for 
them to battle the Knicks and 
Nets for the third place spot. 
In the NBA Central Division, 
the Atlanta Hawks are slight 
favorites to dethrone the 
Milwaukee Bucks as division 
kings. 

The Hawks have the ability to 
beat the best of teams when it 
counts. They expect even 
greater things from Domin- 
ique Wilkins, who, when he 
shines, is Atlanta's most excit- 
ing player. This team has 
character, and is out to prove 
that a team which qualifies as 
a play off contender without 
winning its division doesn't 



have to bow out in the first 

round. 

The Bucks, led by stars - 
Sidney Moncrief and Marques 
Johnson will be as explosive 
as ever. The big question is: 
Can Bob Lanier play one more 
year? 

The 6-11 veteran continues to 
suffer with bad knees "His 
knees have been through both 
World wars and Vietnam," 
teammate Marques Johnson 
said. If Lanier stays healthy, 
the Bucks will be hard to beat. 

The Detroit Pistons have a 
fine playmaker in Isaiah 
Thomas, and some offensive 
punch in Kelly Tripucka, but 
back a proven center. It would 
be easier to predict the Aya- 
tollah Khomeini than the 
Pistons. 

The Chicago Bulls should 
improve, but don't bet your 
Guaranteed Student Loan on 
it. The Indiana Pacers are 
going through a rebuilding 
process, and are in the same 
category. The Cleveland 
Cavaliers can only go. ..UP! 

The Midwest Division will 
get a facelift from last year's 
final standings. Some feel San 
Antonio's last gasp for an 
NBA championship ended last 
year. 



Management thought so, as 
the Spurs fired the coach who 
guided the team to the semi- 
finals. It's kinda hard to fire 
the team, so the Spurs begin 
the 1983-84 campaign with a 
new coach. Look for the San 
Antonio Spurs and Mr. Gervin 
to be dethroned by the Dallas 
Mavericks. 

The Mavs are nearing the 
end of Coach Dick Motta's 
five-year winning plan, and 
have added former Tennessee 
star Dale Ellis to an already 
talented squad which includes 
Jay Vincent, Mark Aquirre, 
and Rolando Blackman. 

The Denver Nuggets can 
"score" their opponents to 
death, but their idea of de- 
fense is scoring more points 
than the opposition. Fans can 
be sure of one thing: Watch- 
ing the Nuggets is anything 
but boring! 

The Kansas City Kings, the 
Houston Rockets with Ralph 
Sampson and the hard-luck 
Utah Jazz round out the 
division. 

Most people are picking the 
Phoenix Sums to win the 
Pacific Division crovm. So 
what? Contrary to popular 
opinion, the Los Angeles 
Lakers will prevail, as division 



champs, despite the departure 
of Norm Nixon to San Diego. 
The Lakers are loaded with 
talent on the floor and on the 
bench, but will have to find a 
replacement for the sharp- 
shooting Nixon. James 
Worthy should become an 
instant success in the Laker 
backcourt. 

The Phoenix Suns will finish 
in their familiar spot, (second) 
and Portland could be a big 
surprise this season. Any 
Jack Ramsay team has the 
potemial to go all the way. 

The Seattle Supersonics have 
never fully recovered from the 
Dennis Johnson to Phoenix 
deal, and will continue to 
struggle. Gus Johnson is 
quick and exciting, but the 
Sonics need more players of 
this caliber to contend. 

The San Diego Clippers 
(whose name should be 
changed) have a sub-par 
team, despite individual talent 
in Norm Nixon, Terry 
Cummings and "has been" 
Bill Walton. The Clippers will 
need outstanding perfor- 
mances from all of these if 
they will escape the Pacific 
Division cellar. 



AU President Arraigned 



fThis article was reprinted 
I The Student Movement, 
mlhe official student newspaper 
y>f Andrews University. 

This story was reviewed 
mtd/or edited on Tuesday. 
Vctober 25 by David Bauer. 
pee president, public rela- 
Bons and development: Reger 
^ith. vice president of Stu- 
en' Affairs: Richard 
^charz. vice president of 
academic administration: 

Andrea Steele, director of 
piiblic relations: and Richard 
Bayley. faculty sponsor of the 
Student Movement. 



Andrews University Presi- 
oent Joseph G. Smoot is 
scheduled to stand trial on 
November 25 in Silver Spring, 
MU on misdemeanor charges 
"fourth degree sexual assault 
and battery. 

With the trial nearly a month( 
*«ay, Smoot has received the 
^Portofmuchoftheuniver- 
Jjy community-from student 

**3fninistrators """^^'"^' ^ 

0" October 13. Smoot was 

jested on the fourth degree 

''^"ai assault charges by 



members of the Montgomery 
County Police Department's 
Special Assignment Team 
after he allegedly solicited a 
plainclothes poltceman, 
according to official police 
records and one of the arrest- 
ing officers. 

After his arrest, Smoot was 
arraigned before a Silver 
Spring district court commis- 
sioner and was released on a 
$5000 personal recognizance 
bond, which means he is not 
required to pay the $5000 
unless he fails to appear in 
court on November 25. 

"All I can say is that, really, 
Dr. Bauer speaks for me." 
Smoot said when asked to 
comment on the arrest. He 
also declined to give the name 
of the attorney he has retained 
to assist in his defense, saying 
to do so "would not be 
appropriate at this time." 

The university president, 
who was in the Washington 
D.C. area at the time to 
attend the General Conference 
Annual Council, "denies the 

make a vigorous defense 
against the charges. David 



Bauer, vice president for 
public relations and develop- 
ment, said in a statement read 
last week to the university 
students and faculty and 
issued to the local media. 
Smoot has also "asked the 
chairman of the Board of 
Trustees of Andrews Univer- 
sity. Charles B. Hirsch, to 
make a full investigation of 
these charges," the release 
continued. 

Monday night, the AUSA 
Senate approved lesislation 
sponsored by Senator Bob 
Burnette, Senior/ Manage- 
ment, to send a letter to Smoot 
and the university's vice 
presidents expressing "the 
prayers of the student bod> 
and a vote of confidence foi 
Dr. Smoot from the Student 
Association as a whole." 

Early Monday. Sigma Phi 
Delta, the official men's club 
for the university, sent a 



On Thursday. October 20. the 
university vice presidents met 
and voted to give Smoot Iheir 
"full support." said Bauer. In 



a "specially called" faculty 
meeting held that same day, 
and in last Friday morning's 
Week of Prayer meeting. 
Bauer requested that both the 
faculty and the student body 

The first official statement at 
Andrews was made in the 
faculty meeting held Thurs- 
day. On Friday, Bauer read a 
statement to the students in 
order to dispel some of the 
rumors that had already 
begun to circulate. 

"Rumors have a way of 
spreading and growing." 
Bauer said in his opening 
statement. "The campus of 
Andrews University is no 
exception." 

Bauer then read an item from 
the police blotter report which 
appeared in the October 19 
edition of the Montgomery 
County Journal. That item 
was a one-sentence account of 
Smoot's arrest and the charge. 

Bauer's announcement ot 
Smoot's intention "to make a 
very vigorous defense" met 
with sporadic and audible 
"Amens" throughout the 



hushed congregation. 

"Today, I'd like to ask the 
student body to give their 
support." Bauer said. He also 
informed the student body 
that Charles B. Hirsch, Chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees, 
had been asked to conduct an 
investigation into the charges. 

In an interview with the 
Student Movement Monday 
night. Hirsch said "I have 
been aware of the situation 
since it came out in the paper 
[Montgomery County 
Journal]. No official investi- 
gation has yet been started." 
Public relations officials say 
Smoot is still serving as 
university president. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November i. 1983 




Fall Fest 



"Fall Festival Week was a 
big success, ' ' according to 
Peggy Brandenburg. SA 
Social Activities. Many stu- 
dents were dressed in dif- 
ferent costumes last Wednes- 
day, Thursday, and Friday for 
the occasion. 




The hat and Rusty McKW 



Wednesday, Regular Girl 
and Guy Day, looked anything 
but normal. Regular girls and 
guys were seen in anything 
from polyester pants to purple 
and green socks to housecoats 
and curlers. 

On Western Day, the SC 
campus became the Western 
frontier with cowboy boots and 
ten-gallon hats. 

Friday was the last dress-up 
day. It was a combination of 
Faculty Impersonation Day, 
Crazy Hat Day, and Preppy 
Day.' Isaac Cruz, sophomore, 
even went as far as to imper- 
sonate Mrs. Runyan, Dean of 
Women. 



November 3. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



as A Hit! 




Glenn McEIroy, SA Presidemt 
stated that he was pleased 
with the way everything went 
and wanted to thank everyone 
for their help. 



I 



The Fall Festival was capped 
off by the Harvest Party, 
Sunday night, at Fillman's 
Bam. There was a bonfire, 
hayrides, and costume 
judging, with plenty of apples, 
doughnuts, apple cider, and 
hot chocolate for everyone. 
The main feature which ended 
the evening and concluded the 
Fall Festival Week, was the 
showing of the film, "The 
Creature From The Black 
Lagoon." 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 3, 1983 



Student Missionaries Write Home 



The following notes are frc 
SC's Student Missionaries. 



In my devotions God ha; 



My mind races back to a 
beautiful fall day in October 
on the campus of Southern 
College. I was estatic with the 
possibilities of going to a far 
awav island. You know one of 



shown me that the greatest those places where there an 
gift of God to man. other than lots of tropical jungles and ; 



: the gift of relatic 
ships. This gift ha: 



thev 



V kev t 



J gift 



God desir 



give 



place away from the American 
culture. Well, here 1 am close 
to seven weeks into the school 
year teaching 31 lively third 



much. John 17:22 RSV says graders. I feel so excited to be 

that "the glory (wealth) which blessed with the opportunity 

thou has given me 1 have of teaching so many young 

fiiven to them, that they may and tender minds of the love 



bee 

Paul in Eph. 1:9,10 refers to 
the "mystery of God" as a 
uniting of all things. Jesus in 
Mart. I6;I9 offered Peter the 
keys to the kingdom. These 
keys were referred to as a 
binding of things in heaven 
and earth. This year I have 
had a better opportunity to 
to God and also 
lan (SMs). I 
^lationshipslam 
now making my greatest 
wealth, and 1 would not trade 
them for millions in gold and 
silver. All else is indeed 
vanity, worthless refuse in 
comparison. P.S. I love you 

Michael Davis 



of Je 



Linda Kuhn 



bind my hea 
my fellow 
consider the 



Many times I have wondered 
what I am doing here. The 
results of my labors is not 
always obvious or rewarding. 
1 often begin to think to what 
avail, to what purpose do i 
stand in front of my students 
expounding on the concepts of 
physics and chemistry. Why 
am 1 here. Aside from the 
obvious fact that I made the 
choice to come why didn't 
make the choice. 



This teaching business is go- 
ing fine. It's the only job that 
you can use a red pen more 
than a blue one. have such 
long term rewards, and have 
the heavy responsibility of 
teaching the basic knowledge 
for each student's life. There 
are a few moments that stand 
out in my mind: one all-night 
snorkeling trip; having pray- 
ers answered; having the end When we 
of a rented film rip off then Ponape it 
having that piece quietly torn often does. 1 was awed with 
in small pieces for head bands the beauty of this island with 
by my biology class before 1 its mountains and thick jun- 
finished taking record; being gles and alUhe tropical fruits, 
open truck Soon school began and I felt 
overwhelmed with the respon- 



in worship the other day by a 
fellow teacher from the Teach- 
er's textbook, the Bible. 
When we give our will to God 
and therefore are following 
His will we are where He 
wants us to be all of the time. 
We, in accordance with His 
plan for us, are always in the 
right place at the right time. 
Why am 1 here? Because the 
Lord wants me here. Hello to 
everyone! Scott, please send 
me my buckle post haste! 
Kevin Cornwell 



first landed 



rained 

coming back from a Marsh- 
alles language course; scuba 
diving off the school in the 
most shark-infested waters on 
the island; in prayer meeting 
being with prayer partners 
that said they didn't know how 
to pray; forgetting my lesson 
helps for two Bible classes, 
and having the best spirit- 
filled classes ever. By the way. 
if anyone is teaching a Bible 



sibility of 35 eighth graders. 
Now after a month and a half 
of teaching the kids. I have 
gotten used to each other and 
things are working quite 
smoothly. The hardest thing 
is to get them to think for 
themselves. They want their 
teacher to do everything for 
)st of them are 
learn. I have 



"Miss Teena, was God at the 
KAL crash?" asked one of my 
English students about a week 
after the tragedy. How do you 
explain to these people about 
God and that bad things 
happen to good people? I 
cannot, but God gives me the 
words to answer the questions 
I'm faced with. So much has 
changed and is still changing 
in the way that I view the 
Koreans. At first they were 
like very interesting objects. I 
found it hard to relate to them. 
But second term they all 
became human and now I have 
found many friends among 
them. The other day I realized 
that 1 will miss Korea and its 
people. I'm so glad that I have 
come to that point for there 
was a time when all I could 
think about was going home 
and how far away that was. 
With God's help 1 plan to 
make the most of the next nine 
months. 

Teena Roach 

One thing that has really 
bothered me is that, although 
I have done many things since 
coming 13 months ago, the 
one thing that I have not done 
that I feel is really important is 
give Bible studies in an indi- 
vidual way. So finally, two 
weeks ago, 1 began giving 
studies to a family that lives 
several miles from here. 
Originally, I was supposed to 
give studies to only three 
people-a giri and her parents, 
but somehow people from all 
over the neighborhood have 
shown up. I have just begun 
so I don't know yet what this 
family is thinking or how they 
feel about the studies, but 1 do 
know that it has made me feel 
fantastic inside. The only 
thing that I regret is that I 
didn't start 12 1/2 months 
ago. Please pray for me and 
for this family that I am 
working with. 

Kevin Costello 



them. 



class from the book Desire of found that when 1 begin the 

Ages get the syllabus for ■ 'The day with good worship oravei 

Study of the Life and Teach- and sing a few songs V- -- 

mgs of Jesus for Seventh-day though I am about the 



Coll 



# 



-^ oy one singing) and end the day 
s a must, with prayer that they behave 
promises much better and the whole day 



goes better. 



Scott Learned 



Greetings to everyone from 
the "Peari of the Pacific". 
The school year is going well 
here, my classes included. 
Even my accounting class with 
the seniors. I hope everyone 
in the States is having a good 
year also. I pray for "ya'll" 
often and hope you are doing 
the same for me. Mike 
Brooks. IS the "old blue-gray 
bomb" still faking people out' 
Cynthia Wagner, did you 
take good care of my stereo? 
I m still looking for letters, 
hmt. hint. 

David Ferguson 



"Did you hear something?" 
"No, go back to sleep." "I'm 
sure I heard a noise." "Well, 
1 didn't, so go to sleep." 
"Wait, there it is again, kinda 
like a giant cricket!" "Well, 
why don't you get up and find 
outwhatitisi" "...Noldon't 
want to know that bad." 
"...Do you think it eats peo- 
ple?" And so I met the 
ferocious Ponapean Gecko, 
friend to man. foe to cock- 
roach. These lizards have the 
run of our home, and usually 
become active just after dark. 
At least one of these little 
monsters measures nine inch- 
es from snout to tail's end. 
Geckos have special toe pads 
that enable the lizard to climb 
vertical walls and hang from 
our ceiling. If I'm quicker 
than greased lightning, I can 
snatch one off the wall as it 
scurries by. But if I grab the 
reptile too far toward the tail. I 
end up with only the tai! and 
no lizard. This is one of many 
fascinating things on the Is- 
land of Ponape. Each day I 
discover new things, both in 
the classroom and out. My 
high school students are a 
constant source of surprising 
questions and insights about 
the world around them. 1 look 
forward each day to matching 
my wits to theirs as they come 
to school to study and learn. 
God is really working on many 
of my students. It is easy to 
see the ones who listen in 
Bible class, those who ques- 
tion the material of the Bible 
and the ones who want some- 
thing better out of life. 
Remember Micronesia in your 
prayers. 

Scott Kinsey 

Already I have had a chance to 
share Jesus so many times on 
a personal basis along with the 
many planned programs. I 
would not trade a moment of 
Majuro for the time I am 
missing in school. It is so 
thrilling to see eager faced 
children filling the rows in 
Sabbath School and to notice 
students listening intently to 
worship in school. The people 
are beginning to accept us 
now in a more personal way 
and I have been allowed in 
some of the homes which is a 
privilege. Hello to my folks in 
Michigan and my friends at 



did for each one of us. This 
has made me realize more and 
more that by studying His life 
it helps us to grow spiritually. 
I encourage everyone to read 
the last few chapters and 
contemplate what a sacrifice 
He has made for each one of 
us. His love and patience in 
the midst of trials are a 
shining example for us. 
Through Him we can do ail 
things. 

Eddie Nolan 



Sometimes it gets a little 
discouraging working as a SM 
in Japan. It takes real love 
and care to share Jesus' love 
here. What do you think when 
you prepare for Bible class 
and no one comes? But yet 1 
trust in God's will and propose 
two things: (a) to work for 
God's glory and (b) to do the 
best I can to improve present 
opportunities for Jesus. I'm 
glad to be here. I really love 
these wonderful people. 

Tony Pasillas 



Before summer camp we all 
prayed that the Lord would 
bless it in a special way and 
that we would be able to reach 
our students. He certainly 
answered our prayers. The 
students had a very meaning- 
ful time. Tim and I were in 
charge of the Level I students. 
At first we weren't sure if we 
would be able to reach them 
due to their lack of English 
comprehension. But we had a 
translator and by the end of 
the week each member of our 
group was praying {either in 
Japanese or English) that they 
would understand more about 
God and come to believe in 
Him. It was a moving time 
when each student prayed, i 
also had the experience of 
teaching the girls in my cabin 
how to pray. God is really 
using me and all the other 
SMs. I'm having a fantastic 
time! Now, most of the 
students who came to camp 
are regularly attending Bible 
classes. Please continue to 
pray for us. I miss all of you. 
family and friends at SC. 
Don't stop writing. 

Madeleine Elmadjian 



SC. 



I'm meeting 



lople 



all 



Sherri Gii 



For worship lately, I have 
been reading the Desire of 
Ages to my students trying to 
impress on them what Christ 



the time and the culture is 
really starting to show 
through. Sometimes I thlM 
ahead and wonder "h^' 
say in class to my high scti»° 
students in a few weeks afte' 



November 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Kef lection Writing 



by Lance L. Marlln 



[changes occur frequently in 
At one moment, we 
were babies and the only way 
ever knew it were the 
J)iles of photos of us crawl- 
ing, climbing, and drinking 
Jbur bottles of milk, or in my 
■case, being bathed in the 
' titchen sink. (1 can never 
■remember being that small.) 
■ We remember the time we 
;went off to kindergarten and 
^First Grade, not realizing 
.'jthat the fear we felt would 
jionly last for a couple of hours 
[because we finally under- 
*stood that all of us were 
■scared together. 

We see the changes that 



occur over many years, and 
looking back, it is hard to 
believe that we're actually 
here in the present. But that 
present is never permanent; 
it slips by so fast that no 
clock could ever measure its 
time. All we have are our 
memories that we keep to 
cherish, like precious jewels 
in a treasure chest. 

I think it was probably 
meant to be that way. Our 
ideas and attitudes go 
through so many patterns, 






t lost ii 



a perpetual ball of confusion. 

Our thoughts vary so much. 

The other night I was 



talking to a friend after we 
had gotten back from a 
late-night bike ride. Doubt, 
or what I thought to be 
doubt, had crawled inside 
and I found myself wonder- 
ing if it were possible that 
the evolutionists were right. 
"Sometimes," I said. 
"When I say my prayers, it 
seems like no one is listen- 
ing. Like I feel there's 
someone out there, but He's 
just too far away." We 
pondered that for a while and 
then, as it always seems to. 
the mood changed and the 
subject was dropped. There 
were too many other things 



to think of; a couple of exams 
the next morning and then 
the trip home. 

The exams went by and so 
did the trip, that is until I hit 
the North Carolina moun- 
tains. Then I remembered 
the doubt that had been in 
my mind the night before. 
As I looked out the window of 
my car, the trees on the 
mountain top were no longer 
the dull shade of late sum- 
mer-green. They had 
changed. 

I thought, as I drove, how 
ridiculous it would be for 
someone to think that some 
little cell could burst into 



brilliant shades of orange, 
red and yellow, and paint 
those trees. There was no 
way. Instead I knew that this 
was the work of a true Artist, 
someone who wanted to 
share the things He enjoys; 

not for profit, but because 
He's a good Friend and 
wants you to enjoy them too. 
The work of DaVinci or 
Wyeth could never match the 
work of this Artist, because 

he worked out of love. This 
Artist realized that changes 
make you think and appreci- 
ate life more. 



Classifieds 



llAMBDA GAMMA ALPHA 

■members! Please turn in 

Byour monthly dues - they 

»are due! See Scott Yankele 

vitz or Lance Martin for info. 

on our next meeting. 

{B.Y.O.D.)R.D.*T.R.*S.Y* 

S.W.*J.L.*R.M. 

(The Originals) 

Mushpuppie, 

Thank you for your tender 
loving care. Let's study 
hard. I love you! 

Packy the Elephant 

Special thanks to Mr. Grund- 
set and the Programs Com- 
mittee for the great Fall 
Festival Week that they 
aided in planning. You're a 
great bunch! 

S.A. Officers 

Kenny Rogers will perform 
in the UTC ROUNDHOUSE 
Sunday. November 6 at 7:30 
P-m. Tickets are available 
through all Chatta-Tic 
outlets. 



Dear Friend in Christ: 

Thank you for the wonder- 
ful birthday present! I have 
a good use for it. Just want 
you to know how much your 
thoughtfulness is appreci- 
ated! I Someday I hope 1 can 
do the same for you. Take 
care and God bless you. 

KR 



Dear Mark Hambleton, 
Every time I see you I think 
to myself, "now there is a 
man that knows how to 
dress." Every time you pass 
by me. I could almost attack 
you because of the strange 
affect that your colgne has 
on me. I love the smell of it 
and I think that every man 
should wear it!!! 

Love. 
Your Far-Away Admirer 



This Sunday. November 6. 
WSMC will present a recital 
featuring Sidney Whiting 
(graduate of Southern Col- 
lege) and the Little Creek 
Handbell Choir. Southern 
College Recital Hall begins 
on FM 90.5 at 1:00 p.m. 



Bobby Keller. 

You are such an inspiration 
to my life. I'll never forget 
the fun times I have had with 
you. Keep up the work on 
your chest so you can im- 
press me. Come home to 
Florida soon. 

Love, 
Delia 

To Third West 

Thank you so much for the 
cookies and the note. I 
appreciate each and every 
one of you, too. Keep those 
smiles coming. 

Love, 
YourR.A. 

Chaz and Keith- 
Thanks for letting us come 
over all the time. It is nice to 
be able to get away from 
everything! 

Roxanne, Rochelle. Dee, 
Ruth. Tammy. Bruce. 
Duane. Pete, Eric, Mike. 
Tom, Hank. Roger, Harry, 
Jack. Jerry, and the rest of 



Booboo" 

I want you to know that I 
still love you even though "it 
was no picnic" and you 
sometimes feel like "talking 
like a parrot." If you ever 
need a friend-I'm here. 

Love you, 
Tundi 




STC Sponsors Banquet 



Sigma Theta Chi, the 
women's club of Southern 
College, is holding their 
reception at the Walden Club 
this year, situated on top of 
the Commerce Union Bank in 
downtown Chattanooga. 

Quiet elegance and quality 
entertainment will set the 
atmosphere to provide a 
relaxing, enjoyable, and 

memorable evening for all 
who attend. 



Because the women's club 
is organizing the banquet, 
the women are also responsi- 
ble for the invitations and 
purchase of the tickets. The 
price of the ticket may be 



charged to your ID. Pictures 
are gentlemen's favor and 
flowers are not expected. 

A dry bar wil! be open 
throughout the evening, pro- 
viding such drinks as pina 
coladas, daquiries, Cokes. 
Seven-ups, etc. These drinks 



nd do 



purchase of a ticket. 



I'ith the 



Selections for entertainment 
at the banquet will be by 
audition only, which will take 
place on October 30, in 
Ackerman Auditorium. Con- 
tact Denise Read or Bev 
Tillman for details and watch 
for further ar 



To Bruce Heisler, 
Just love those baby blues. 

Secret Admirers 1 and 2 



Sis Jennifer. 

The pie was excellent and 
greatly appreciated and en- 
joyed by ail! When did you 
switch to Home Ec? 

FRIDAY NIGHT VESPERS 

This Friday night at 8:00 
p.m., Dr. Robert Gentry will 
be speaking on creation and 
its signs in the rocks. The 
meeting will be in the 
Thatcher Chapel and will 
give worship credit. 

Chris Klin vex 
Pres. of the Religious Liber- 
ty Club 



Great X-Mas gifts for sale: 
dolls, clowns, frames, and 
more. Contact Caria at 
238-2616 

Dear Comrade, 

If one would expect to love 
deeply, one must expect to 
suffer deeply. For without 
pain there is no growth, no 
strengthening, no expansion 
of the heart's capacity to 
love and be loved. 

Trust is the key that makes 
the process bearable. Trust 
always looks to the future; it 
is purest faith without sub- 
stance or evidence. "There 
is no fear in perfect love . . 

Your Friend 



lO/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 3, 1983 




think I've taught them all I 
know. But so far the Lord has 
given me an over abundant 
amount of words and ideas to 
say and use. J thank God 
everyday that I had the oppor- 
tunity to be an SM here in the 
FED. I pray He'll use me to 
help finish His work, and that 
' you all out 



there w 
What a 



:idet 






It was great getting the 
VOICE and hearing from 
everyone from "far away." 
Especially all of you on 
Ponape and Majuro from SC. 
September was a super busy 
month. We went bowling 
twice, roller skating with the 
Ogikubo school, plus there 
was a trip to Japan Missionary 
College and Yokohama. Be- 
sides it was final test time and 
parties, but it was all great. 
SM Retreat started the 29th. 
We had a few hairy moments 
leaving for that because of 
almost missing our train. It 
was a great ride, especially 
walking from one end of the 
train to the other. You'd have 
thought we were drunk. Hello 
to everyone back home. 1 love 
you Mom & Dad. 

Kathleen Summerton 



all sorts of spirits and ghosts, 
all of which had liberty on that 
night." To free themselves 
from this evil, the people were 
to set out food-give the 
demons a treat-and provide 
shelter for them for the night. 
If food and shelter were not 
provided, these demons would 
"trick" them by casting an 
evil spell. 

It was the Celts who chose 
October 31 as their New 
Year's Eve and had originally 
intended it to be a celebration 
of everything evil and dead. 
They would gather around a 
community bonfire and offer 
sacrifices such as their 
animals, crops, and even 
themselves. 

So why is Halloween 
accepted today, even in our 
school? Since the time of 
Constantine. Roman emporers 



realized the necessity to have 
a unified Empire. How could 
the church unite pagan and 
Christian? It was reasoned 
that if pagan practices ot 
festivals couldn't be for- 
bidden, let them be 
"Christianized." 

In A D. 800, the Catholic 
church established All Saints 
Day on November 1 so people 
could continue their same 
pagan practices, yet letting it 
appear to be a Christian 
festival. 
Ellen White said that many ot 
the Catholic church's doc- 
trines cam from compromising 
with the pagan people for the 
sake of unity. In the Great 
Controversy, page 42, par. 2, 
she wrote: "Although the 
worshipers of idols professed 
to be converted, they still 
clung to their idolatry, only 



changing the objects of wor- 
ship to images of Jesus, and 
even Mary and the Saints, 
They foul leaven of idolatry, 
thus brought into the church, 
continued its baleful work. 
Unsound doctrines, super- 
stitious rites, and idolatrous 
ceremonies were incorporated 
into her (Catholic church) faith 
and worship." 

So how can Bible-believing 
Seventh-day Adventists have 
anything to do with this night 
of the devil? How can we 
approve of bringing praise 
upon Satan by dressing up as 
witches and other spirits? 
How can we enter in to his 
house, the "haunted house" 
without even giving a second 
thought of what we're doing? 
Many will say that we only do 
it in fun, what harm can it do? 
Well that's what Satan wants 



you to believe. There is 
nothing funny about Satan, or 
any of his angels. I'm sure he 
loves it when we take an 
attitude such as this. 

My question now turns to any 
faculty member or admini- 
strative personnel. How can 
this school, which treats 
theater attendance as the "un- 
pardonable sin" let Halloween 
parties continue. Which is 
worse, seeing a movie full of 
sex and violence, or dressing, 
up as an evil spirit and going 
into "haunted houses" giving 
praise to Satan? I challenge 
all to think upon this question 
seriously. 



Coast-to~Coast 

THE BLACK IS A WINNER! 




l^lack $tai!lio]t\ T^tiims 



YOUR BSM IS WORTH AN 

OmCER'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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



DionneWarwick 
says: "Get your 
blood into 
circulation." 




Call Red Cross now 
for a blood donor 
appointment. 

+ 



ic Service ol This P-Jewspapef i The Advertising Counc 



November 3, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/11 



Southern Cynic 



In light of the latest hot issue 
_j campus, I'd like to express 
I my condolences to those fear- 
I less heatseekers of Talge Hall 
I who are mortally crushed by 
[the fact that the deans are 
I closing the sauna due to 
I finances. Because I too am a 
I lover of heavy sweat and 
I extreme discomfort, I have 
I prepared a few suggestions as 
I to how the men of Talge Hall 
raise $100,000 to save 
Isauna. 

My first suggestion, although 
I it may be a tough one for some 
■ of the guys, is to stop feeding 
Ithe roaches. I know, I know, 
■some of you have developed 
■close relationships with many 
■of those cute little buggers, 
put think of your pores. 

Another big way to save 
money is to alleviate the movie 
stake-outs by the deans. Of 
, we all know that we've 



(^he students),stopped attend- 
ing the theatre, so why waste 
the money checking up on us? 
Still on the subject of the 
dean's budget, I propose cut- 
ting down their "lunch-out" 
day to three per week. And 
Deans, if you could discover 
someplace a little less expen- 
sive like Taco Bell, it would be 
cheaper and it doesn't turn 
into a bar after 7:00 p.m. 

I'm going to get into a touchy 
area for a minute. But you 
know, we fundraisers have to 
examine all the possible areas 
of income. Dean Qualley, 
you'd better sit down on this 
one. Are you sitting down? 
Okay, here goes. WE COULD 
SELL YOUR HAT COLLECT- 
ION! What do you mean, "No 
way"? Come on, I know it's 
only worth $40 or $50 dollars, 
but as Dean Evans said, 
"every little bit helps," Guys, 
he may take a little prodding. 



but I'm sure that when he 
recovers from the shock, he'll 
realize that a painting from 
Sears would look better on his 
wall anyway.) 

I have a great idea for saving 
15-25 thousand dollars. We 
all know that the men have 4 
deans because of the sports 
events, sooo -- why not cut out 
a couple of baseball tourna- 
ments and golf championships 
and therefore eliminate the 
need for extra deans. 

The next idea, my friends, is 
my most brilliant and exciting 
yet. And I know what you're 
saying, "you haven't mention- 
ed B-Wing yet." Well I 
haven't forgotten that illustri- 
ous legend and B-Wingers 
beware, my forth idea includ- 
es, yes, you! B-Wing is going 
to become^ a hot new tourist 
attraction in Chattanooga- 
second only to Ruby Falls and 



Rock City. I've placed adver- 
tisements in widely read and 
respected periodicals such as 
the "Collegedale Tidings" 
and "Pilgrims Waymarks". 
The advertisement readsD 
EXPERIENCE THE THRILL 
OF A LIFETIME! Embark 

on a Jungle Safari such as 
never was before. Catch a 
glimpse of a really "Regular 
Guy". Risk death defying and 
yes, worse, Schlisner defying 
counters with those horrible 
creatures "THE PREPS", 
man-eating business majors, 

slice-happy premeds, and 
Cannibalistic Theo's. Hear 
ear piercing rock n roll. 
Survive violent race riots and 
much more! For a mere $8.00 

you can have a two minute trip 
through the incredible B-Wing 
(Please, no longer than two 
minutes, we can't afford High 
Risk insurance.) Here are a 



few endorsements from some 
brave souls who actually sur- 
vived up to a minute in 
B-wing. Ted Evans, 48 sec- 
onds, "I've never had a 

Dorothy Somers, 51 seconds, 
"I would give my eye teeth to 
go again but I think they kept 
them." Sherri Kelly, 5 hours 
and 59 seconds, "Take me 
back. Take me back. Take me 
back!" DON'MISS THE 
EVENT OF A LIFETIME! 



If the above fund-raising 
ventures don't appeal to you 
but you want to help, send a 
cash donation to #340 That- 
cher Hall, SCSDA. This 
money will be put to good use! 
•Note: If all else fails there 
will be a lecture by Southern 
Cynic turned fashion expert 
entitled "New Wave Fashion: 
Like Fact or Fiction; Like Real 



Classifieds Cont'd. 



less 
_ It's great having you here 
■ with me this year. Last year 
^was lonely. I love you. 

"Little" Hess 



|Dear Dee and Holly: 

Do you want to learn 
klartial Arts? Call 647-2632. 
|Don't think to hard! 

Heathcliff 

Becky Hartnett: 
1 CONGRATULATIONS!! in 
1 finding a missing piece 
nhe puzzle of life.) GOOD 
f.UCK!!!!! 

Kathy Hampton 



3t plan to spend 
Spring Break in the Big 
Tipple? The Worid Religions 
[Tour will be March 1 - 10, 
touring China, India, and 
>rael. all on the Hudson 
Jiver! Contact Dr. Grant in 
e Religion Division. 

■I>ear Eric Vincent, 

i haven't heard from you 
lately. Have you been 
traveling around the world; 
or roller skating with pretty 
eir s? 



Madam Butterfly H; 



Dear Kevin, 

I love you too. See page 32 
in Leo's book. 

Your 
Catherine 

FREE LANCE PHOTO\ 
GRAPHY Outside (black 
and white) portraits for 
everyone. Call for informa- 
tion and for prices to fit 
your budget. 238-2316 - 
Dee. 

A BIG thanks to all who 
helped with the Nursing 
Chapel and skit. Everyone 
did an excellent job and we 
have had a lot of compli- 
ments. Thanks again. 

Roxanne Anderson 

Covenant College presents 
Jubal Band in concert at 
8:00 p.m. at Great Hall on 
the Covenant campus. 



Norlean B. 

Hi! Honey, how's life 
treating you? I hope you 
have a great year. 

Love. 67670 

Mike Gentry: 



Professionally typed pa- 
Sf nn^^ ^"y length for only 
I^.UU per page. 238-2114 
Y^ for Donna. 



Bill & Gem: 

Doop-de-doop-de-doo, big 
ole shorts on! 



Dearest Terry. 

Just a note to tell you how 
very special you are to me!! 
All my love, 

Sherlock, 

Do you still believe m the 
Great Pumpkin? Angel 
wants to know. 



Donna Spurlock, 

Just wanted to say thank 
you for being such an under- 
standing and excellent 
teacher! 

Who are you young lady with 
the golden hair who I lent my 
umbrella to one day on my 
way to morning worship 
about three weeks ago? Call 
and make your identity 
known to me at 238-3306 that 
I may retrieve it. 

Secret Sister "Angel Code 
#14" please reveal yourself. 

Brian A.: 

Hey man what's up? How's 
your math class coming? 
Hang in there. 

Your Roomy 



UTC presents the Dorothy 
Patten Fine Arts Series fea- 
turing a Polish Mime Artist, 
"MIKO" Bronis!aw 
Machalski at 8:00 p.m. in the 
UTC Fine Arts Center. 



To "The Group" 

Thanks for celebrating 
Halloween with me, and 
thanks for all your moral 
support with everything 
that's happened. It really 



Love ya. 
The Hostess 

Dear RCM, 

Your love in my life is 
needed more than a fish 
needs the water or a bird 
needs the air. 

I Love You, 
Grizzly 

Whisper; 

Smile! Someone Cares. 
Love. 3 172 

UTC presents the South- 
eastern College Arts Con- 
ference exhibition, featur- 
ing Mary Ann Fariello. 
The exhibit will be in the 
Fine Arts Center and will 
continue through Nov. 23. 
Anna, 

I'll be glad to see you back 
here next semester. But it's 
still no substitute for big D. 
R.E. 

23402, 

No matter what happens, 
you can count on me. What 
are ftiends for anyway? 

Love ya. 
13860 

I'm going to start studying! 



The Black 

Stallion 

Returns 



by Mlhfl Battlslone 

This Saturday night. Nov. 5, 
at 8:00 p.m. Southern Col- 
lege's radio station. WSMC, 
will hold their annual benefit 
In the P.E. Center. 



The presentation planned is 
the film, "The Black Stallion 
Returns", a "good family 
film-enjoyment for all ages." 
The movie is based on a book 
from the popular series by 
Walter Farley. 

This is not the first benefit 
WSMC has been sponsoring 
annual fund-raisers for a num- 
ber of years. In addition to the 
support that is elicited ft-om its 
listening audience through 
benefits and pledge drives, 
the radio station also receives 
funding from Southern Col- 
lege, and the Corporation of 
Public Broadcasting. The 
money raised Saturday night 
will go towards meeting the 
general operating expenses of 
the station. 

Admission will be charged 
and will be $3.00 for adults 
(and SC students), and $2.00 
for children ages 5-12. 
Refreshments will be sold. 



12/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 3. 1983 



Speak XJp 



What do you think of asking guys out? 




Denise Hartman 
Biology 

"Not too much. " 




Darla Jarrett 
Computer Science 



"I love it! I do it all the 




Cathy Bom 
Physical Therapy 







Wendy Mathiesen 
Physical Therapy 



' 7 don 't like 
Southern Belle t> 



Melanie Jackson 
Medical Secretary 



Tammy Schlisner 
Accounting 



"I'm a female chauvinist. ' 





EARN UP TO 
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Bonus for first time donors with this ad: 

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6;30 a.m. - 6:30 

•Bonusofferexpires November 30, 1983 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




SouthernmfJlccent 



Volume 39. Number 9 



Southern College, Collegedale. Tennessee 



November 10, 1983 



Who was Martin Luther? 




Martin Luther was the man 
responsible for the beginning 
of the Protestant Reformation. 
Bom in the Saxon town in 
Eisleben on November 10, 
1483, he was the son of a 
self-made mining entrepre- 
neur, Hans Luther, who want- 
ed his son to become a lawyer. 
With this objective, the young 
Luther attended the Univer- 
sity of Erfurt in Saxony from 
1501-1505. However, he end- 
ed this period by devastating 
his father with his decision to 
enter the Augustinian monas- 
tery and become a monk. 

It was in the monastery that 
Luther began to move in the 
direction of the Reformation. 
As a monk he strove for 
personal spiritual satisfaction, 
but found none. Later he was 
to comment that if ever a 
monk was to be saved by 
monkery, he was that man, yet 
in this quest for religious 
attainment, he grew only more 
frustrated and actually came 
to hate God. 



I Students Have 
Week of Prayer 



The annual Student Week of 
Prayer will be held at South- 
I College the week of Nov- 
I ember 13. 

The purpose of the program 
IS to give the students a 
chance to tell their peers how 
God has worked in their lives 
and how God can help them. 

"There won't be an over-all 
j theme as such this year," 
J comments Les Mathewson, 
■ "It win be the students telling 

■about their own experience." 

The meetings will be held 
luring regularly scheduled 
Worships. The chapel service 
on Tuesday will be conducted 
jy Glenn McElroy and Thurs- 
day's wUI be Myron Mixon. 



The evening worships will be 
as follows: Monday may be 
canceled due to the reception; 
Tuesday, the Student Mis- 
sions Club will be having 
meetings in the separate 
dorms; Wednesday is the 
regular prayer meeting; 
Thursday, the Southemaires 
will be in Thatcher and South- 
em Bell Canto will be in 
Talge; and Les Mathewson 
will speak Friday night. The 
speakers for the morning wor- 
ships will be Pat Williams. 
Jim Hakes, Lonnie Kerbs, and 
Laronda Curtis. 

There will be no extra 
meetings that week and only 
the regular number of re- 
quired points will be needed. 



From this point of despair 
Luther began to tum in the 
direction of his future Protes- 
tantism. Following a visit to 
Rome, he began a long period 
of biblical study which culmin- 
ated with his denunciation of 
the entire religious system of 
the Middle Ages. During this 
so-called Tower Experience, 
Luther received a doctorate 
in theology and became a 
professor at the University of 
Wittenberg. In preparing his 
lectures he made the dis- 
covery that the system of 
religion supported by the 
church in his day lacked a true 
Biblical foundation. 

With this conviction Luther 
encountered the catalyst that 
would forever alter the Chris- 
tian church and his own 
position in it. In 1517 a 
Dominican friar by the name 
of Johann Tetzel arrived in the 
vicinity of Wittenberg with a 
promise of salvation to all who 
would buy his indulgence. 



Music - A Gift of God 



When you sing in church on 
Sabbath, thank Martin Luther. 
For nearly one thousand years 
prior to Luther's time, singing 
in the church service was done 
by professionals. The mem- 
bers of the congregation were 
primarily spectators. 

Luther, unlike the other 
reformers, believed music was 
a Gift of God to be used by 
man in praise of his Creator. 
Calvin, for example, tolerated 
psalm singing, but rejected 
anything that might be called 
"art music". Other reformers 
far as to destroy the 
n churches. But not 
. . his philosophy of 

J a Gift of God coupled 

with the idea of the priesthood 
of all believers, led directly to 
congregational involvement in 
the worship service. 

One of Luther's most 
significant contributions to the 
liturgy was to replace the 
portions of the Ordinary of the 
Mass which were sung by the 
choir, with congregational 



went SI 
organs 
Luther 



hymns. Thus, the Latin Gloria 
was replaced with a vemacu- 
lar hymn, "Allein Gott in der 
Hoh sei Ehr", translated. "All 
Glory Be to God on High ' ' . 

Luther's reasoning was 
simply that if music is a Gift of 
God to be given back in praise 
to Him, and if all men can 
approach God directly, with- 
out a priest, then music is one 
of the best vehicles through 
which the congregation can 
approach God. He realized 
also that music served as a 
tremendous force in getting 
ideas across, and he did not 
hesitate to use it for teaching 
purposes. 

This may seem rather 
elementary to us today, since 
we have hymnals with hun- 
dreds of thousands of hymns 
in them. But such was not the 
case in Luther's day. He and 
his colleagues had to produce 
a whole new church musice 
which would be suitable for 
untrained musicians to sing. 



Repelled by such a mockery, 
of the gospel, Luther began to 
this specific indulgence but 
the entire papal system. 

By 1521 Luther found himself 
excommunicated as a heretic 
and outlawed by the imperial 
govemment. But he was also 
convinced that the church in 
his day must be reformed and 
restored to its original Biblical 
foundation. 

Martin Luther lived out his 
life as a university professor. 
His name was given to a new 
denomination, the Lutheran, 
yet he did not really found a 
church. What he did was to 
instigate a movement of mo- 
mentous religious significance 
which was soon broadened 
and carried on by others: 
Zwinglt. Calvin. Cranmer, to 
name but three. To a large 
extent the religious environ- 
ment which we take for grant- 
ed where a believer is free to 
practice his faith according to 
his own conscience, is attri- 
butable to Martin Luther. 



In so doing, Luther insisted on 
quality music. His tunes were 
drawn from four primary 
sources--familiar plainsong 
melodies, vernacular religious 
folk songs, secular folk songs, 
and newly composed melo- 
dies. The texts were newly 
written poems and poems 
based on scripture. 

Luther himself wrote thirty- 
seven hymns, which are found 
in volume fifty-three of the 
American Edition of Luther 
Works, subtitled "Liturgy andl 
Hymns". These hymns were 
the model for the type of hymn 
that came to be known as the 
German Chorale. 



Next Sabbath, sing praise to 
God, and give thanks for 
Martin Luther, whose reforms 
helped make corporate con- 
gregational expression pos- 
sible. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 10, 1983 



o 



Editorial 



According to Webster's Dictionary, a friend is defined as. 
"One with whom one is allied in a struggle or cause; a 
comrade." 

Are we. as students of Southern. College, all comrades? I 
would like to be able to answer this questions with a "yes." 

We are all allied in the same struggle, college life. Then 
why. do so many of us take the first opportunity to make 
those around us look bad? Why is it so much fun to cut down 
someones clothes? Or. when we can get someone in trouble, 
why is it so rewarding to watch them squirm? If someone 
offends us. why do we have to retaliate in the brutal, 
unceasing manner? 

Most, would answer these questions with the fact that we 
want to make others look bad, so we can look a little better to 
others. But, in reality, if some self-searching is done, most 
of the time, we would have to admit that we don't look any 



bettei 



rselves, 

t be a better place to attend college, if we could 

/es enough to let others trust us. 



r 


^ 


SouihernilJiccent 




Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Keith Shaw 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


LesaHolh 




Dinah Slawter 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denney 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Mike Battistone 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Michelle Lawter 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




George Turner 


Advisor 
V 


Frances Andrews 




GARFIELD® 



by Jim Davis 



*^cK\ng Up Your Date.* 




Do : Rck her op on Dofi+: ?icl«- her up 
+itvie wi^+i -flowen. Ten noinu+es Ig+e 

Sponsored by "The Girls Qub. 



JLetters 



Dear Editor, 

Hey, I just got this great 
idea that should solve all the 
problems concerning this 
school's name. The thing to 
do is paint the sign out front 
totally white, then paint a big 
UPC symbol on it and the 
word "college" in small-case, 
black, block letters. You know 
what we'd have then? A 
generic college! Think of the 
possibilities-since there is no 
brand name, prices could be 
lowered. The school itself 



would save money because it 
wouldn't need pre-printed sta- 
tionary, envelopes or such--in- 
stead. each faculty member 
could be supplied with a box of 
K-Mart "White Wove" envel- 
opes and a stamp imprinted 
with the word "college." 

Graduates, too, would bene- 
fit from such a name. Since 
diplomas would bear only the 
name "college," graduating 
students could increase their 
clout by merely penciling in 
"Dartmouth" or something 



simUar above the name. The 
possibilities are endless! We 
could start a nation-wide 
trend. All the students could 
dress up like McKee Workers 
{with the word "Student" 
stenciled on the back of each 
shirt). The Campus Shop 
could be renamed "Store." 
And the Southern Accent 
would be called "The Paper." 
Wouldn't that be fun. 

Sincerely, 
G. William Turner 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to address a 
conflict that has cropped up on 
campus recently. The conflict 
has to do with concerts that 
are banned and the concerts 
that are advertised by our 
administration. How is it, that 
we can be told that a group 
like The Police (a reggae- 
based group) is not in line with 
the administration's policies, 
while Kenny (The Gambler) 
Rogers is advertised by our 
school paper? It seems to me 
thai music is a personal choice 
that should be made by each 
individual, as .long as we are 
not hindering a brother or 



group whose music I've 
enjoyed for over five years, 1 
want to know why? But when 
I ask why, I find out that a 
group of uninformed people 
are making decisions for me. 
If it is the atmosphere at a 
concert that is so disturbing, 
then they need to ban not only 
a so called "Rock Concert", 
but Soul Concerts, and 
Country & Western Concerts 
because there is the same 
atmosphere at all of them. 
Would a Stevie Wonder or 
Alabama concert be banned? 
Obviously not, since the Gap 



Band concert and Kenny 
Rogers concert were not ban- 
ned. These concerts were in 
our own backyard, but yet 
there was no policy on them. 
No, we go out to Knoxville to 
ban what was not only a 
concert, but an event. I am 
wondering who has the right 
to ban another human beings 
musical taste. If our admini- 
stration plans on making more 
and more of our decisions for 
us, then they had better be 
ready for more and more 
complaining, because they are 
not stepping on everyone s 
toes. If they are going to ban 
the Police in Knoxville. then 




November 10, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KefkcHon Writing 



■Lord, is that You knocking? 
Well, come on in. It's been a 
long time since I've seen You. 
Have You really been knock- 
ing all that time? You know, 
I've never heard You until 
now. Come in, sit dovi-n. 
Sorry about the mess. I've 
kind of let the place go and I'm 
ashamed of what you might 
find. 

Just look around, Lord, You 
can see the place is a mess. 
Overthere. see the chipped 



paint on the walls? And look, 
there are cracks in the ceiling. 
There are even holes in the 
floor. But a house is known by 
thecompany it keeps. Heel so 
much better now that you're 
here. From now on. You're 
always welcome here. 

Lord, there are places in me, 
dark places, where Your Light 
has never shown. I used to 
like to go to those places and 
stay for a while. I guess You 
knew I was there, didn't You? 



But that didn't bother You. 
You came all the way down 
and dragged me out every- 
time. You took me, dark spots 
and all, and gradually showed 
Your Light in me. You 
accepted me. You accepted 
me, and loved me. I can see 
now that You are making me 
and molding me into a new 
person. Thank You, Lord. I 
Jove You for that. 

And I know, Lord, that after 
the molding and making is 



done. You won't leave me 
because You will constantly be 
changing me and working with 

I feel so much better Lord, 
now that You're here. From 
now on, You're always wel- 

Have you given your heart to 
the Lord? You know, each 
night I lay in bed. and as my 
last Amen fades away I'm 
soon fast asleep, but some- 
where a child cries because 



he's hungry. And somewhere 
else someone has been mur- 
dered. I'm telling you, the 
end of time is near and God 
needs us now more than ever 
to be His messengers and to 
preach His word. If you 
haven't already, won't you 
please give in to Him and 
devote your life to His ser- 
vice? Ever since the begin- 
ning of time we've needed 
Him. 
Now He needs us. 



Classifieds 



Editor's Note: In last week 's 

a mistake in Tom Mohler's 
letter third column, four 
lines down. The actual 
number of games played in 
the week mentioned were 
14. not 4. Our apologies to 
Mr. Mohler and any other 
persons involved in those ten 



THINK TWICE - Then sign 
up for World Religions se- 
cond semester. Why? 
Because for around $200.00 
you can spend Spring Break 
in New York City touring, 
dining, and otherwise ex- 
panding yourself. March 2 - 
10, 1984. For more informa- 
tion see Dr. Grant or Dr. 
Campbell. 

Hey Rich! 

Wanna balance the bud- 
get?! Sell an organ! 

Your Future 



Anyone going to Ft. Lauder- 
dale FL or going by it at 
Thanksgiving time; (11/21 
monday evening or 11/22 
tuesday a.m.) please contact 
, Dee right away! I need a 
ride please! Thanxl 

238-2316 



Luther will be shown in 
Thatcher Worship Room at 
8:00 p.m., with another 
showing at 10:00 p.m. the 
same evening. The film is 
being shown in honor of the 
500th anniversary of Martin 
Luther's birth and covers 29 
years of his eventful life. 
Plan to come this Saturday 
night, November 12. 

The Chattanooga Little The- 
atre presents "The Glass 
Menagerie" beginning No- 
vember 11 and continuing 
through the 19th. Call for 
more information. 

Hi Guys, 

For all of you who can 
appreciate fine satirical lit- 
erature, I salute you. May 
you always have the bless- 
ings of a sense of humor. 

I Love You, 
A Cynic 

Mark Hambleton: 

Your free trip to Six Flags 
for two has been cancelled. 
But you did a good job in 
answering the question to 
Billy Joel's latest hit! 
P.S. It was all a joke! 

HAI HA! HAI 

Ride needed from Detriot to 
S.C. on Nov. 27th (sunday). 
Call 238-2237. Kathy Lee. 



FREE LANCE PHOTO- 
GRAPHY: 

Couples who are interested 
in color portraits for the 
banquet {before going) can 
make appointments now for 
Sunday between 6:00 and 
6:45 and Monday 6:00 to 
6:30 p.m. at 238-2316. Ask 
for Dee. 

To the Students of SC: 
Every breath you take. 
Every move you make. 

Every rule you break, 
Every step you take, 
We'll be watching you. 
Oh, can't you see, no 

individuality. 

How our list fills up, 

whenever you mess up. 
Every breath you take, 
Every move you make. 
Every rule you break. 
Every step you take, 
We'll be watching you. 

The Deans 



Attention, 

Ski Bums! How's Winter 
Park, Colorado sound Jan. 
2-8? We have a condo! If 
interested contact Lisa 
Ohman (2636) or Michelle 
Cole (2540). 

Denise Brann, 

It makes me happy to see 
you happy. 

Someone Who Loves You 

Campfire Concert sponsored 
by Beta Kappa Tau and the 
Student Education Associa- 
tion (SEA) on Friday, No- 
vember 11, at 7:30 p.m. 
Worship credit will be given. 
See you there! 





Coming Your Way Soon 

The 1984 Women 

of Southern College 
Calendar 



Photographed and Designed 
by Mark Newmeyer 



Published by the 
Student Association 
of Southern College 




Marketed by Greg Culpeppe; 
and Royce Earp 



HEAR YEI HEAR YEl 

For all those who like to 
conserve energy and eat 
less, you'll be happy to know 
that for the vacation months, 
the cafeteria charges are 
lower. They are as follows: 

November S58.50 

December $49.75 

January $52.00 

March $45.25 

Please note that tax is 
added to the amount after 
you've eaten the limit. So, 
in actuality, you can eat less 
than the amount specified as 
long as it adds up to the total 
limit in tax. 

A Concerned Citizen 

Dear Double-Delights, 
You're doing a good job of 
remaining secret; maybe 
invisible or non-existant is a 
better way of putting it. 

Your "brother" (?) 
Boss 

Sebastian Bark a.k.a. 
"BASH": U stink but glad 
you are alive and almost 
well. It's a ruff life letting 



Do you need greeting cards 
for Thanksgiving, Christ- 
mas, or birthdays? If so, I 
have an assortment of cards 
for you to look at. They are 
from Graceline and are real- 
ly nice. Graceline also offers 
napkins for your get-togeth- 
ers. They have name and 
family bookmarks, too. If 
interested, call Cindy Torge- 
son at 238-2322 or 396-2229 
or come by-Thatcher 322. 
Proceeds will go towards my 
transportation expenses to 
Union College next semes- 
ter. 

J.W., 

What does room #250 and 
Mona Lee have in common? 
They see an awful lot of 
you! 

Professionally typed papers 
at any length for only $1.00 
per page. Call 238-2114 and 
ask for Donna. 

CONGRATULATIONS* 
JIM & VICKY. 



d/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 10. 1983 



Letters Continued . 



they had better ban AC/DC in 
Atlanta, Barry Manilow in 
Birmingham, the Oak Ridge 
Boys in Nashville, and Rick 
James in Chattanooga. 

There seems to be a gray 
area between what the 
administration feels are its 
rights, and what the students 
feel are their rights. The 
students have made conces- 
sions i.e., T.V.. required 
attendance of Sabbath School 
and Church, and being locked 



in nightly. So, how about 
letting the individual chose 
what music he likes and let 
them chose to see that person 
or group if they so desire. As 
long as the night check rules 
are not disobeyed. If we don't 
make any of our decisions 
today, then how can we be 
expected to make informed 
decisions in the future. 

Sincerely, 
RoyceJ. Earp 



Blood Assurance Comes Again 



On November 15 and 16, 
from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.. 
Blood Assurance will be mak- 
ing its second appearance this 
year asking for blood donors. 

Blood Assurance is asking 
that students be at least 
seventeen years of age and 
weigh at least 110 pounds. 
Donors should be in good 
health, free from colds, and 
never had hepatitis. If you've 
been in a country within the 
past 3 years where malaria is 
very present, it has been 
asked that you not donate at 
this time. 

Blood Assurance is a 
volunteer organizational ser- 



vice that serves eastern Ten- 
nessee and northern Georgia 
by providing blood to area 
hospitals. One of the best 
benefits from giving blood to 
this organization is that your 
parents will be covered for one 
year with free blood. 

Collegiate Adventists for 
Better Living (CABL) is spon- 
soring this blood-donating 
program here on campus. 
T-shiris and free refreshments 
will be given to all contribut 
ing donors. 

Faculty and staff, as well as 
students, are urged to donate 
if at all possible. 



Women of SC Calendar In the Planning 



"We're going to sell as much 
sex as is reasonable." stated 
Mark Newmeyer. "It's just an 



:xpe 



but 



hoping it will sell well and 
make a profit for the SA." 

Newmeyer is talking about 
The Women of SC Calendar 
that should be out for sale 
around December 15. It will 
be a 12 month calendar, 
beginning with January 1984, 
and will depict 12 of the 
best women who attend 
Southern College. The only 
other requirement for the girls 
is that they cannot be engaged 
or married: however, even 
dating seriously will not 
eliminate a girl from the 
line-up. 



All twelve \ 
chosen by 



Christmas Tree To Be 



hi E.O. 

After checking the height and 
condition of the tree that has 
been planted in the mall in 
front of Wright Hall, it has 
been decided that our cords 
and lights are too heavy for 
this young tree. Accordingly a 
taller tree will be set in the 
concrete-lined hole directly 
behind this living tree, as was 
done last year. 



)men have been 
secret all-male 
committee and their names 
will be kept quiet until the 
published calendar is pre- 
sented to the students for sale. 
According to Mark 
Newmeyer, the photographer 
for the project, several poses 
of each "pin-up" will be taken 
and the best photo will be 
used in the calendar. Should 
one month's subject decline 
the "honor", the committee 
will choose another from their 
list. 



Glenn McElroy. SA 
President, said that the idea 
had been tossed around last 
year by the SA officers, but 
the idea came too late to really 
get anything done. While it is 
true that La Sierra has one 
with their best women and one 
with their best men, very few 
students here have seen one. 
The "pin-up" calendar will 
not be an academic calendar, 
nor is it sponsored by the 
administration. It is totally 
the responsibility of the SA 
and they will fund it. Accord- 
ing to McElroy, it is totally a 
money-making project. "You 
must invest money to make 
money." McElroy claimed. 
"We hope to make $1700.00 
on this investment, and that is 
only by selling 1000 
calendars." 

Newmeyer will also be in 
charge of the layout and 
graphicsof the experiment. It 
is still termed an "experi- 
ment" because the success or 
failure of this project will be 
the deciding factor towards 
another one next year, and 
possibly a Men of SC Calendar 
for the women students. 

"We're rushing to get 
everything finished so that we 
can meet our deadline," spoke 



Newmyer. "We have asked 
Dean Schlisner to be an 
unofficial advisor for the 
calendar." However, this is 
not to make the students 
blame him for anything. If 
there are any complaints, the 
SA takes full responsibility for 
the calendar and the pictures. 
According to Newmeyer. "we 
hope there will be a few swim 
suit shots" but at this point 
the only certainties are the 
girls themselves, and they 
don't even know yet. How- 
ever, because of the time 
factor, pictures will have to be 
taken in the next two weeks so 
each "month" should know 
pretty soon if she has been 
chosen for the first calendar of 
its type at Southern College. 

The calendars will probably 
sell for at least $3.00 a piece, 
maybe more. Another student 
heavily involved in the project 
is Greg Culpepper. He will be 
in charge of the marketing and 
promotion. According to costs 
and prices, if 500 calendars 
are sold for $3.00 each, the 
initial investment will be 
repaid. Any more calendars 
sold will be simply profit for 
the SA. 



AU President Resigns 



Transported 

Tuesday evening, November! ;ff;;*tire December 31?r983' 



Joseph G. Smoot announced 
his resignation as President of 
Andrews Univesity to a 
specially called faculty meet- 
ing on October 31. The 
gnation will 



29. 



In all probability a new ' 
system of cords and lights will 
have to be selected for use 
with the living tree. It may be 
that some of the adjacent 
trees and bushes will be 
decorated also. One idea is to 
use an "expandable" pole 
with a star on top. As the tree 
grows taller each year, the 
pole supporting the star can 
be extended. The electric 
wires that are presently in use 
are much too thick and heavy 
(in a word, obsolete) and 
would definitely wear down 
and break the branches of any 
living tree. In any case we will 
That will give the group who have a campus tree this year 
will string up the lights a week and next year. That tree plus 
or so before Thanksgiving to the many other seasonal ef- 
get that task completed so that fects will help to make Christ- 
all will be in readiness for the mas at SC the pleasant lime 
Tree Lighting Ceremony on that it is. 



The Christmas Tree has 
already been selected from a 
farm north of Ooltewah and 
will be brought to the campus 
and put up sometime on 
Thursday, November 10. It 
will be about 30-35 ft. in 
heighth. 



Smoot has served AU in 
various capacities since 1968, 
and the last seven of those as 
its president. In his speech to 
the faculty. Smoot maintained 
that he would be vindicated of 
the charges held against him 
concerning the incident in 
Silver Spring, MD earlier in 
October. He also stated that 
his resignation removed the 
matter from the university as 



one of its concerns in order to 
allow the school "to continue 
its orderly service to its many 
publics." 

Smoot is a professor of 
history and has held the 
position of Dean of the School 
of Graduate Studies as well as 
Vice President for Academic 
Administration in his years at 
Andrews. He is only the third 
president to serve the school 
since it became a university in 
1960; however, he is the 19th 
president since the founding 
of the institution in Battle 
Creek in 1874. 



Smoot is a graduate of 
Southern College, from the 
class of 1955. He has since 
completed two graduate 
degrees in history at the 
University of Kentucky in 
Lexington; a master of arts in 
1958 and Ph.D. in 1964. 
Before going to Andrews in 
'68, Smoot taught at Columbia 
Union College as an associate 
professor of history and also 
served as CUC's Academic 
Dean for three years. 

In his final words, Smoot 
expressed his gratefulness for 
the confidence of the students, 
faculty. staff. and 

administration of Andrews 
University. 




November 10. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Adventist Forum Meets Sabbath 



■"What Happens to a Church 
Mfter the Death of Its Lead- 
Tr?" will be the question 
iplored at the meeting of the 
tllegedale Chapter of the 
■dventist Forums on Sabbath, 
ovember 12. The featured 



speaker. Dr. Daniel Augsbur- 
ger of Andrews University, 
will be concentrating his anal- 
ysis on the story of Lutheran- 
ism after Luther's death and 
on the controversies that sub- 
sequently arose. Further im- 



oUcations will be discussed in 
the questions and answer per- 
iod. 

A native of Switzerland, Dr. 
Augsburger holds a B.A. from 
Columbia Union College; an 

M. Div. from Andrews 



M.A. and Ph.D. from the The meetings will be held at 

University of Michigan; and a the Collegedale Academy aud- 

Dr. es-Sc. Rel. from the itorium from 3:00-5:00 p.m. 

University of Strasbourg. He All interested persons are 

is presently professor of his- invited to attend, 

torieal theology of the Sev- ducting courses for Adventist 

enth-day Adventist Seminary workers in many parts of the 

and travels extensively con- world field. 



Results 



The results of the Name 
Quesrionaire printed in a pre- 
vious issue of The Southern 
Accent were tabulated by the 
Staff and are as follows; 
I 

SC-5 
SAC- 18 
DC -27 

Only 2Z students responded; 
ojiy 17 faculty responded. 
Ainost an equal number of 
men as women answered and 
lalire seniors responded than 
aiiy other class. 

ffhere were some write-in 
HBponses. mostly asking to go 
bftik to Southern Missionary 
(Hlege. 

'•These responses will be 
foBvarded on to Clay Farwell, 
Pifsident of the Kentucky- 
T^nessee Conference and 
Clfeirman for the Name 
Change Committee. 



t 

"They Went 

That-A-Way" 

«y^hlrley HoDklnS 

■Riis Saturday night, Novem- 
"wn. the cafeteria at South- 
"11 College will be having its 
second movie feature of the 
year. 

The movie, entitled "They 
Went That-A-Way". starring 
"Jl Conway, will be shown 
™« in the main hall of the 
"feteria. There will be no 
"wiission charge, but pizza, 
*IPS. soda, and ice cream will 
'e sold by the cafeteria before 
™0 during the first movie, 
fid before the second show- 
"■S- Doors will be opened at 
'W p.m. and the movie will 
•^'"at 7:30 p.m. 

Tllere are plans for one more 
J^a/ Movie this semester, 

°*ever sources would not 
?*=al the name of the movie 
™'*''«one. 



IT'S NOVEMBER 



•All those gorgeous autumn leaves are falling and piling up 
on lawns, in ditches, and in eaves troughs; 

•The defoliated trees stand like sentinels against the 
darkening sky revealing branches (sinews of inner strength) 
of their true construction; 

•Everyone is remodeling, renovating, or repairing: the 
Collegedale Church, the Campus Kitchen, Eastgate and 
Northgate Malls, all the interstates, and most restaurants; 

•Students suddenly have a feeling of urgency when they 
realize that there are only about four weeks of actual school 
left in this semester--"When will we ever get those papers 
and projects completed?" 

•The concert, reception, and celebration : 

•College football is ending (the sportscasters are already 
predicting who will be in the bowl games), professional 
football is still scrambling, and basketball and hockey i 
suddenly in the limelight; 

•The first wisps of fireplace smoke are curling off the tops of 
chimneys, people are stacking wood on the back porch, and 
inside they are arranging cornucopia baskets filled with shiny 
gourds, apples, grapes, and dried corn-it's Thanksgiving 
is right around the 




5/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 10, 1983 



Time Out 



Donehoo 

Easley 

Soler 

Montiperto 

Barzey 

Mixon 



Dickerhoff 

Barzey 

Adams 

Belden 

Durby 

Stone 



. LOOK! 

:upto30% OHforSDA's; 

150 Bicycles 
to choose from 

FULL LINE 
OF BICYCLE ACCESSORIES 

Including 
Cannondale « Ross » Univega 



Echo Weed Trimmers 

Lawn Boy Mowers 

Kero-Sun Heaters 

Wesland Stoves 

(Wood or coal burning stoves) 




Nike 

RIdgeview 

Bill Rodgers 

Speedo Sportswear 
and Equipment 

New 'Balance 
Vans BMX Shoes Running Apparel 
Asahi Aerobic Clothing 

Buffalo Shirt Brooks 

Mink Oil Running Apparel 

with Silicone Jogging Wear 

Scott's Bicycle 

Take 2nd Cleveland exit, then»fake left, 
then at light make a right, 500 yards on left. 

Open Daily 9-6, Open Sunday 1-3 
Ciosed Saturday 




472-9881 



Players of the Week 
'A' League 
'B' League 
Women's League 



"A" LEAGUE STANDINGS 



MEN'S "B" EAST 



"A" LEAGUE SCORING 



Player Team 

Royce Earp (Culpepper) 

Eric Mock (Dickerhoff) 

Laurie Cotham (Adams) 



MEN'S "B" LEAGUE WEST 



Roberts 

Ferguson 

Culpepper 

Gibbon 

Robinson 

Sentelle 

Malin 



Team TD XP PTS. 

(Culpepper) 17 6 108 

(O'Brien) 11 3 69 

(Stone) 11 65 

(O'Brien) 9 4 58 

(Culpepper) 6 7 43 

(Stone) 6 2 38 

(Culpepper) 5 3 33 

(Durby) 5 1 3, 

(O'Brien) 4 4 28 

(Stone) 4 3 27 



Richardson 

Soler 

Montiperto 

Jewett 

Estrada 



WOMEN'S STANDINGS 

W 1 

Donehoo 5 1 

Adams 4 2 

Laurencell 4 2 

Easley 1 5 

Belden 5 



"B" LEAGUE SCORING 

Player Team 

Mock (Dickerhoff) 

Murphy (Richardson) 

Lonto (DickerhofO 

Dickerhoff (Dickerhoff) 

Hammer (Soler) 



Mixon 
Cole 



(Barzey) 

(Soler) 

(Estrada) 



TD XP PIS- 
12 4 76 



5 3» 



McDonald (Richardson) 
Martin (Dickerhoff) 




/ 




_o6 LIKE JON 



November 10, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



Recently, I have bi 
involved in some rather 
significant scientific discover- 
ies that affect everyone on 
campus and perhaps all of 
mankind. Let me back up and 
explain. 
k A few weeks ago I was 
I studying in the lobby of the 
I dorm during the wee hours of 
I the morning. I was soon 
I joined by a buddy, carrying a 
large load of books. 
"Test tomorrow?" I asked as 
I he settled down for what 
I appeared would be a lengthy 
I stay. 

"Worse," he grimly replied. 

"My roommate's got gas." 

"Mine too." I said. 

"1 warned him not to eat the 

I lasagna. ' ' my friend said . 

I "It's not the lasagna, ' ' I 

I countered. "The culprit is the 

■ broccoli." 

I We heatedly debated this 
; for awhile until we were 
Ijoined by another guy who 
Iwalked in sleepily with a 

■ blanket and flaked out on a 
I couch and shut his eyes. 



Roommate got gas? 
friend shot at him. The guy 
jolted upright, wide awake, 
with a look of amazement on 
his face. "How did you 
know?" 

"Just an educated guess," 
my friend told him. "We too 
are a couple of virtual 
refugees." he added. 

"We're having a little 
argument here." I said, point- 
ing to my friend. "He thinks 
we have the lasagna to blame 
and I say it's the broccoli. 
What do you think?" 

The newcomer looked pen- 
sive. "I can't honestly answer 
that. I'm not sure what Mr. 
St. Helens had for lunch." 

"For the sake of the debate, 
would you run and ask him? ' ' I 
requested. 

"No way. You're really 
gross!" the guy said. "But I 
will call him." 

When the fellow returned 
from the phone we sat down 
and went over the facts. After 
several minutes, we concluded 
that a combination of lasagna 
and broccoli, together, caused 



gas. However, in all fairness, 
we decided not to pass judge- 
ment (or anything else) until 
we had more data. It was 
decided that each of us would 
conduct on opinion poll and 
see if others agreed with our 
hypothesis. 

I began mine the next day 
while waiting in the lunch line. 

Realizing that most people 
wouldn't take me seriously, 1 
tried to maintain a solemn and 
dignified air. (No pun 
intended) 

I questioned several people 
standing in line. Many 
laughed and wisecracked, 
others ignored me. but a few 
said that they had indeed 
discovered that a combination 
of lasagna and broccoli caused 
gastric disturbances. 

Needing a few more 
opinions. I wandered into the 
cafeteria. My eyes fell on my 
dream girl, an absolutely 
gorgeous creature that I had 
been dying to meet for some 

What the hey, I thought. It 
would probably be a great 



icebreaker. 1 walked over and 
sat down across from her. She 
smiled sweetly. 
"Ah, ah, do ah. do you think 
that eating ah, er ah lasagna 
together with broccoli causes 
ah, ah gas?" I haltingly asked 
her. 



"Do I think WHAT?" She 
looked dazed. I repeated my 
inquiry. "Listen creep, take 
off." she said as the smile 
slipped from her face. 

I got up and stomped out of 
the cafeteria. "That's just 
fine with me." I consoled 
myself, "she can just find out 
the hard way." 

On the way out of the 
building I met my dream girl's 
roommate heading for lunch. 

Feeling vendictive I said to 
her, "Be sure and take the 
lasagna and broccoli, they're 
both really good today." 
"Why thank you for the tip," 
she earnestly replied. "Don't 
mention it." I mumbled, 
already feeling a bit quilty. 
The last part of our survey we 
decided needed to be 



scientific. So we presented 
our findings to a mutual friend 
of ours, who's a Chemistry 
major. He listened to our 
theory and told us he'd get 
back to us after some 
experiments. 

Several days later he called 
us into Hackman. All he did 
was point to a blackboard 
covered with all sorts of 
calculations and scribblings. 
At the bottom, underlined in 
red chalk was this simple 
formula: Las + Broc2 = gas. 

"Eureka! ' ' my friend 
screamed when he read it. "I 
knew it! I knew it" he yelled, 
jumping up and down. 

Always cautious, I asked our 
scientist friend if he thought 
the formula should be 
classified for national security 
sake. 

He assured me that there was 
no need. He did. however, 
suggest that the cafeteria 
could place a sign stating: 
"Warning the Surgeon 
General has determined that 
eating lasagna and broccoli 
produces gas." 



ICIassifieds Cont'd. 



J Just wanting to wish you a 
mvonderful dayl Thanks for 
■being such a good friend. 

#70827 

pSherri Kelly, 

I'm sorry you became so 
[paranoid. If you had looked 
jup the definition of "cynic" 
fin Webster's Collegiate Die 
Vionary, you might have 
■saved yourself quite a bit of 
Imental anguish. 

A Friend of the Cynic 



J If you desire to be Happy, 
■Don't think of the things that 
§you dread - just give up 
'supposin' the worst 
■things" and look for "The 
|Best Things" instead! 

Love Ya. Butterfly 

|Dear 39252, 

Hey Green Eyes! Thanks 
for being the very special 
Jperson you are. 

Love Now & Always, 
71827 



M.G. Hobbs S.N. 

The Boo-Boo's are coming 

The Boo-Boo's are coming! ! ! 

"Oh George" 

Glenn McElroy, 

You're the greatest secret 
brother in the world and a 
greater friend. 

Love Always, 
Barbara Ann 

Free room, 1 meal, and 
small salary in exchange for 
babysitting a one year old 
boy. Call: 396-2520 for 
details. 

Dear "Fred," 
You're a neat guy and I love 
being with you A.Y.C.? 
P-E-D-I-D-D-L-E!!! 

"Marianne" 

LOST 

Ladies gold Hamilton 
watch. If found, please 
return to Dee Adams or call 
238-2133. Reward offered - 
this watch is very special to 



Dear Xochitl, 

WTiy don't you write me 
Xcohitl only seven letters but 
I'm begging you please. 
Have you found another 
secret brother who swept 
you off of your feet? 

Dear Heathcliff, 

Thanks for the tip on 
martial arts but we've decid- 
ed to try boxing. Care to join 
us? Oh - but that might 
endanger your "oh so p-r-e- 
t-t-y-. p-r-e-t-t-y face!" 

Dee and Holly 

Hunter Art Museum will be 
sponsoring a reception for 
the opening of Alan Camp- 
bell Watercolors on Sunday. 
November 13. from 1:30 to 
3:30 p.m. The display will 
continue through December 
31. 

Do you need papers typed? 
Just call 238-2139 for profes- 
sionally typed papers at a 
good price. 




C NICE TO HAVE . 
(PEC1510N5 /WAPE FOR 




FM 90.5 WSMC is sponsor- 
ing a Christmas Poetry Con- 
test for poets of al! ages. 
Twelve winners will be chos- 
en from three categories. 
The categories are: 12 years 
of age and under, 13 to 18 
years of age and over 18 
years of age. Three runners 
up and a top winner will be 
taken from each category. 

Prizes will be awarded to 
Also, each of 
ng poems will be 
the air and the 
; may choose to read 
their own poems. 

To enter one must write 
ONE poem about any aspect 
of Christmas. It should be 4 
to 16 lines long and typed or 
printed. The entry must 
include the person's name, 
age (or age category) and 
phone number. Enfries can 
be submitted by writing to 
CHRISTMAS IN POETRY 
FM 90.5 WSMC. P.O. Box 
870, Collegedale. TN 37315, 
or by bringing the entry to 
the studios of WSMC on the 
third floor of Lynnwood Hall. 
The deadline for the contest 
is December 5, 1983. A 
program featuring all win- 
ning poems will be broadcast 
on Christmas Day. 

To Bill & Iron, 
Never forget the TODl 
Your partner in crime. 



Thursday Nov. 10, The 
Behavioral Sciences Club 
will sponsor a seminar on 
Transactional Analysis, 
stress, and Depression con- 
ducted by Joseph Blanco in 
SH 105 at 7:00 pm. This is 
the first in a series and is 
open to anyone interested. 
Students will receive 1 point 
worship credit. These se- 
minars are required for the 
voluntary community service 
project. Enhance your ed- 
ucation! See you there! 

If you feel the need to talk 
to someone about your pro- 
blems and there doesn't 
seem to be anyone listen- 
ing-call 266-8228. This is a 
Christian Teleministry out- 
reach program. There is 
someone there 24 hours a 
day, 7 days a week. They 
care about you and will 
listen, just ■dial the word 
C-0-N-T-A-C-T-. 

A question to ponder: 
Roses are red, 
Violets are blue 
Mr. Haluska, 
What's wrong with you? 

Come out and join the 
Behavioral Sciences Club for 
vespers on Friday, Nov. 11 
at 7:30 p.m. We will meet 
by the fireplace in the 
Student Center for an in- 
formal program. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 10, 1983 



Speak Vp 



What is your favorite thing to do on the 
weekend? 




— £^ 



.i.:wmnAn,i„^ p 



We'd like to 
make a point. 




YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICERS 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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 





em 



'nmiJlccent 



I Volume 39, Number 10 



Southern College. Collegedale, Tennessee 



SC Girls Calendar Clarified 

[ccent Interviews Mark Newmyer 



■ Why don't you begin correctly. Some of the pic- 

) clarifymg your first state- tures have been taken already 

>; last week's Accent and are wholesome and we dc 

\irticie? not foresee any opposition." 

"It was totally 
misleading, and I apologize 

misunderstanding. 
[There was never any intention 
) either produce a "pin-up" 
alendar or try to get away 
much as we could, 
ntentions were to 
; a calendar that no 
Itudent or faculty member 
>uld be embarrased to hang 
|n the wall. As a matter of 
pet, this project was intended 
ome a tradition at 
Bouthem College." 



photo for each 
approved by 



\. -- We've heard that 
re has been some negative 
'ction to the idea. Why do 
I think this is so? 



rk -- "I think it was 

ause the students 

understood the whole pro- 

. The calendar was never 

intended to be a "pin-up" 

[product. The article did not 

epresent the calendar 



endeavor? 

Mark -- "I personally 
approached S.A. 

President Glenn M cElroy 
about the calendar several 
weeks ago. Ater consulting 
with the other officers. Elder 
K. R. Davis, and Dean Everett 
Schlisner, McElroy gave the 
okay for SA financial backing. 
My understanding is that tfie 
SA has $3,000 set aside for 
Contingencies and Projects, 
and $1,500 of that has been 
pledged to this project. 
McElroy stated that the profit 
was badly needed to help in 
the replacement of a photo- 
typesetter for The Southern 
Accent." 



S.A. 

taking pictures. 



When you finish 
will the final 



Mark -- "As it stands now, 
the photos willhe approved by 



S.A. — How did you choose 
the twelve "best" girls? 

Mark - "First of all, how can 
one say that there are twelve 
"best" women on the campus 
of SC? If there were, how 
would anyone know who they 
were? A committee of 
gentlemen in Talge Hall, after 
much heavy debate, selected 
what they felt were 12 of the 
most photogenic women on 
campus. It wasn't easy. The 
selections have been made 
and. for their own good, the 
committee will remain 



S.A. - What is the caletuiar 
going to actually be like when 
it is all finished? 




Mark -- "The calendar will enjoy this year's calendar so 

depict twelve beautiful women much that it will become a 

in a very wholesome way. It is popular tradition at Southern 

going to be a professional and College. Hopefully, the ftiture 

tasteful product that every will allow us to have a Men of 

student at SC will be proud of. SC calendar as well as a 

We hope that the students will Women of SC calendar. 



)rchestra Features Linda Im in Concert ^»Bre„d 

Saturday night, November will be presenting a concert in Tickets may be purchased for 
_9, at 8:00 p.m.. the Southern Ackerman Auditorium. The ^^100 on I.D. cards at the 
College Symphony Orchestra Orchestra will be playing 

pieces by such artists as 

Mendelssohn and Tchaikovsky 

and also the well-known 

theme from Star Wars. 

The concert will feature 
Linda Im con cert mis tress of 
the Orchestra. She has played 
with the orchestra for four 
years. Linda is a Senior and is 
pursuing a career in Nursing 
and music. She began playing 
the violin at age six and took 
lessons at Los Angeles Music 
and Arts School. She was also 
associate concertmistress in the 
Florida Youth Symphony 
Orchestra and performed with 
them for four years. Linda 
also plays the organ and 
clarinet, which she played in 
the Southern College CboceH 
Band for two years. 






2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Navember 17. 1983 



Editorial 



Thanksgiving is always a special time at our house. Our 
relatives are too far away to get togetftr for thisoccasion, so 
we used to invite some friends over and make a big day out trf 
it. 

It became a tradition. We always planned on it and we 
always had a good time. We still do, even though we've 
moved and can't have the same friends over for 
TTianksgiving dinner. 

There were always lots of things to be thankful for; and 
there still are. Many are the same ones we've always been 
thankful, such as food, clothes, famiv. and friends. 

New ones include new friends.books, a job, and of course, 
graduation in May. Your list may be totaDy different from 
mine, but we can all honestly say that there is something to 
be thankful for. 

If you have mn out of ideas, try these on for size: 

1. Christ's all-conquering love. 

2. The frees are still beautiful. (Come see the view from my 

3. Thanksgiving vacation is next week. 

4. The Accent only has 15 mtre issues to go. 

5. Christmas is just around the comer. 



THE STORY OF 







i llianksgivingl 



Souiherni^Jiccent 


Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Keith Shaw 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 






Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denney 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Mike Battistone 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Boh Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Michelle Lawler 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




George Turner 


Advisor 




V 




The Southern Accsnl Is 




Souihern College and Is 


eleased each Thursday wlih the 










Soolhern College, Ihe Se 




I adverllsers. 


J 



a GARFIELD® 



JLetters 



Dear Editor, 

As an avid sauna user, I read 
with great dismay of the plans 
to close the Talge Hall sauna. 
A $6,000 electric bill for the 
sauna is quite a large expense, 
I agree, and I would like to 
suggest some alternative 
ideas to help correct the 
problem. 

One idea would be to make 
the sauna available to That- 
cher, as well as Talge resi- 
dents. A small user-fee (.25 or 
.50) cou Id be implemented 
which would generate funds to 
help offset the cost of the 
electricity. If this idea be- 
comes popular, it is quite 
possible that the sauna could 



be operated with a profit. 

If this idea is not feasible, 
certain methods may be im- 
plemented to curtail the 
amount of electricity used in 
the operation of the sauna. 
The sauna is large enough to 
hold 10-15 people , and by 
operating the sauna only dur- 
ing specific hours, 8-12 p.m., 
would prevent injudicious use 
by a smaller group of people 
maximizing it's cost effective- 

The sauna is now operated by 
manually turning a switch on 
and off. A common occur- 
rence is that the last person 
out of the sauna forgets to turn 
the switch off. The sauna then 



runs throughout the night. 
The installation of an inexpen- 
sive timing device would cor- 
rect this problem and conserve 
precious energy and money by 
automatically turning the 
sauna off. 

The use of drugs and alcohol 
in today's society has become 
more and more prevalent a 
means of relaxation. The use 
of the sauna is a healthy 
alternative and by using one of 
these suggested ideas, the 
closing of the sauna can be 
prevented. 



Sincerely. 
James Gershon 



Dear Editor. 

I read the article in the 
November 10, 1983 Southern 
Accent pertaining to the 
"Women of SC" calendar 
with no small amount of 
interest. To say the least. I 
was quite shocked. After 
considering the proposal for 
some time, I would now like to 
state my total opposition to 



this project for the following 
reasons : 

1) In the very first sentence 
we have a quote saying: 
"We're going to sell as much 
sex as reasonable." In my 
opinion, the selling, i.e. ex- 
ploitation, of sex is never 
reasonable, no matter what 
the form. This action flies 
directly in the face of the basic 



Christian principles of the 
SDA church on which this 
school was founded. 
2) In this day and age, I find it 
reprehensible that any publi- 
cation bearing the name 
"Southern College" would 
consider treating either sex as 
mere "pin-up's" rather than 
as intelligent individuals seek- 



by Jim Davis 




November 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Kefledion Writing 



I remember it well. I had 
just finished working in the 
fields for the day and was 
ready to leave. My life was 
fading and I felt so alone. 
The nearest young lady was 
a full day's drive away. 

My father was studying his 
Sabbath School lesson in his 
room. I was anxious. I had 
to leave soon. I wanted to 
run to him and hold him, but 
I just didn't care anymore. 
He pointed to a small wood- 
en chair in the corner of the 
room. I sat down. 

"Father, there's a world 
out there with so much to see 
and so much to learn. I want 
to start a life for myself. If 



you'll just give me what is 
mine, and your blessing, I'll 
be on my way. But, even if 
you don't bless my journey. 
I'll go anyway. " 

"Son, I've always tried to 
do my best for you and have 
given you my love, but if you 
must leave home, leave with 
the blessing of God." 
A few days later, I was well 
into my travels when I met 
a man who didn't have much 
to say, but he did give me a 
few glimpses of city life and 
about some of the women he 
had met. 

I asked him, "Isn't that 
sinful?" 

He just smiled and said. 



"No, it isn't that bad." 
A few days later we were in 
the city, laughing and meet- 
ing many nice women. The 
night life and good times 
kept me busy for several 
months, even years. I forget 
how long it really was. My 
father had given me a lot of 
money, but it finally ran out, 
along with my "friends". 

Then a famine hit and 
starvation was everywhere. 
There wasn't a job to be 
found. I walked the streets 
and competed with beggars 
for my food. I finally found a 
job feeding pigs. I wasn't 
treated too kindly, and 1 had 
to sleep in the bam. The 



bread I ate was old and hard. 
It wasn' t long before 1 
began dreaming of home. 

"The servants there are 
treated much better than 
this. I will go home and ask 
my father if he'll take me on 
as a servant, because I am 
no longer worthy to be in his 
family," Ithought. 

It didn't take too long to 
pack my things. I left with 
what I wore, which by this 
time was merely rags. 
While on the road, I prayed 
that I still had a home. 

I was almost there. I could 
see the house. My father 
just stood by the front door 
and stared. Then he ran 



"Father, I've sinned; 
heaven's ashamed. I'm no 
longer worthy to be in your 
family. I've learned that my 
home is where you are. Oh, 
father, please take me back, 

"Bring the best clothes and 
put them on my son. Put 
shoes on his feet. This is my 
son whom I'd thought had 
died! Prepare a feast. My 
son is alive! My son was 
dead, now he's alive! My 



lost. 



he's 



Letters Continued . . . 

ing professional training for whereby the SA became invoi- 

thecareer of their choice. The ved in this project. Of the 

idea of second class citizens student body of 1600 plus 

has no place whatsoever on students, all of which pay SA 

this campus. dues, approximately ten per- 
sons, namely President 

3) My final point of disagree- McElroy and his executive 

ment lies with the procedure board, made the decision to 



gamble on estimated $1500 of 
these dues on this project. 
Furthermore, the SA Senate, 
which should have control 
over SA funds, was not con- 
sulted as a body in any way, 
until after the final decision 
had been made. As a senator 
myself, I find the forced 
inability to represent my con- 
stituoits, properly, highly dis- 



tressing. 

In writing this letter I 
realize that not everyone will 
share my opinion on the issue, 
and that is to be expected. 
But, I firmly believe that the 
underlying principle behind 
this letter needs to be consi- 
dered by everyone involved. 
Any action connected with this 
school in any way, shape, or 



form, should fully represent 
the ideals of this school, and 
should attempt to be beyond 
criticism and reproach in areas 
such as this. It is my opinion 
that the SA officers have not 
taken this into proper consid- 
eration . I hope those who read 
this letter will. 

Sincerely yours, 

Russell S. Duerksen 

SA Senator, Precinct #4 



I 



Dear Editor, 

I'm not really writing this 
letter in reply to anyone in 
particular, but fi-om reading 
past letters I get a funny 
feeling that there are a num- 
ber of students here that are 
dissatisfied with some of the 
policies set forth by this 
school. 



All sarcasm aside, I'd like to 
share a few things that have 
helped me to understand the 
wh\ s of SC policy. 

Mc justly requires obedience 
i<-< His laws and to all wise 
regulations which will restrain 
and guard the youth from 
Saian s devices and lead them 
i'l paths of peace. If the youth 
could see that in complying 
vviV/j the laws and regulations 
of our institutions, they are 
only doing that which will 
improve their standing in soci- 
^0'. elevate the character, 
enable the mind, and increase 
their happiness, they would 
not rebel qgainst just rules 
end wholesome requirements, 
nor engage in creating suspi- 
cion and prejudice against 



these institutions. A religious 
experience is gained only 
through conflict, through dis- 
appointment, through severe 
discipline of self and through 
earnest prayer. " 

"Some may urge that if 
religious teaching is to be 
made prominent, our school 
will become unpopular. Very 



were determined to have their 
own will and their own way, it 
would be better for them to 
return to their hom es . . ." 

And finally: "Upon Christian 
youth depend in a great 
measure the preservation and 
perpetuity of the institutions 
which God has devised as a 
means by which to advance 



the counsel given by Mn 
White? and then? 

Rules, regulations, and somebody 
counsel aside, why can't we that's doings 
nething positive about 



well, then let them go to other His work. Ne\'er was there c 
colleges, where they will find period when results so impor- 



a system of education that 
suits their taste. " 

"There were those who 
thought the restraint too se- 
vere: but we told them plainly 
what could be and what could 
not be, showing them that our 
schools are established at 
great expense for a definite 
purpose, and that all which 
would hinder the accomplish- 
ment of this purpose must be 
put away. 

"I told them that if they did 
not . . . endeavor to make the 
most of their time, the school 
would not benefit them, and 
those who were saying their 
expenses would be disappoint- 
ed. I told them that if they 



■ depended upon a genera- 
tion of men. " All quotes were 
taken from Counsels to Par- 
ents, Teachers, and Students: 
E. G. White. 

Mrs. White seems to be 
saying that the future of this 
school is dependent on not so 
much the staff of the school, 
but on us, the student body. 
Let's cut the policy-makers 
some slack and realize that 
though conditions 
what different today than 
when most of them grew up 
(that is, worse). They've been 
there and know the ropes. 
Why can't we listen to them 
and learn from their mistakes? 
And how can we argue with 




YOU GET TO ) 




THE LflPV V 
VET WHILE ) 

BUSINESei <^ 


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,,,„„,..,.„™.,i. 1 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 17, 1983 




Girls Take Guys to the 
Walden Club 



Sigma Theta Chi held their 
Fall Reception at the Walden 
Club. located on the 21st floor 
of the Commerce Union Bank, 
on November 13 and 14. 

After coats had been checked 
and welcomes given, couples 
were free to partake of a 
variety of hor de'vours which 
included domestic cheeses, 
fruit, and fired zucchini. 

Drinks were also available at 
the dry bar and while pictures 
were being taken, many took 
advantage of the fascinating 
view of Chattanooga through 
the large picture windows 
which surrounded the entire 

The entertainment began 
with the introduciton of the 
"Unkown MC" who turned 
out to be Sherri Kelly, junior. 
The evening progressed witn 
Joey Bird singing, "Some- 
where Down the Road" and a 
duet by Laura Martin and 
Glenn McElroy entitled, 
"Reunited. " 



When everyone was seated, 
dinner was served. A meal of 

salad, spinach quiche, carrots, 
and broccoli inHollandaise 
sauce was topped oft with 
Signal Mountain Ice Cream 
pie, made with Haagen Das 
ice cream and smothered in 
whipped cream. 




Talge Opens Doors to Girls 



Sunday, November 20, is the 
date set for the annual Men's 
Club Open House. From 
6:30-9:00 p.m. the doors of 
Talge Hall will be opened in 
the spirit of Southern hospital- 
ity to all who wish to view the 
posh accommodations enjoyed 
by the inhabitants of the 
Men's Residence. 

Floor prizes will be awared to 
the men who present the 
"sharpest" room. According 
to Dean Christman. Bobby 
Keller and Chris Hawkins 
both did well last year, and it 



will be interesting to see what 
happens this time. There is no 
specific theme, so the guys are 
free to arrange their rooms to 
give it the atmosphere they 
choose. 

There will be a television 
movie shown in the recreation 
room of Talge Hall during the 
open house. Entitled "The 
Day After", it depicts the 
catastrophic epilogue of a 
nuclear holocaust. Following 
the movie. Dr. Norman Gultey 
will lead a discussion period. 
During the Open House, light 
refreshments will be served. 



''The Day After'^'' 



Chris Jordan, Randy 
Sponsler, and Greg Fowler 
rendered a piano, saxophone, 
and bass trio with "Still They 
Ride. ' ' Lisa Ohman then 
sang, ' 'Haw Am I Suppose To 
Live Without You?" 

Rod Hartle shared a few 
comments in a monologue and 
put some rather interesting 
questions to me audience. He 



was followed by Sheri Pifer, 
whosangr'On The Wings of 
Love." 

Other selections included 
"Aire For Guitars." com- 
posed and perform ed by 
Jonathon Wurl and Kevin 
Rice; "We>e On An All-time 
Wig/t" by Julie Zacharias; and 
two songs by the Johnson 
Sisters. 



Congregation to Participate in Thanksgiving 

Church Service by jerry KovalsM 



A special Thanksgiving 
church service is going to be 
held in the CoUegedale church 
this Saturday, November 19. 

"This year is going to be 
similar to last year's service," 
says Elder Gordan Bietz, pas- 
tor of the church, "except that 
this year there is going to be 
more congregation participa- 
tion." This is going to be in 
the form of responsive read- 
ings. 

One of the things that makes 
the service special is that the 
congreagation members will 
have brought groceries with 
them and will, at a point in the 
service, come forward and 



place them in the front of the 
church. 

"We encourage the students 
to participate by bringing 
some non-parishable food 
items to give." says Bietz. 
The food will be distributed to 
needy families on Thanks- 
giving day. 

The last part of the church 
service is going to be n 
writing. Every member 
going to write a note to 
another church member 
thanking them for some thing 
they did during the last year. 
These notes will then be 
picked up and distributed by 
the church during the next 
week. 



The battle of the network 
wars is declared again Nov. 
20-26"this time, the results 
will be nuclear distruction. 

Not literally, of course. Only 
ABC's controversial special, 
"The Day After." involves the 
story of nuclear aftermath in 
America. THe movie wUl have 
some competition, airing Nov. 
20 opposite NBC's first night 
of the "Kennedy" 
and CBS' regular lineup. 



ABC executives consider the 
movie to be completely non- 
partisan, emphasizing its role 
as a public service menat to 
inspire nations to avoid 
nuclear conflict. It's interest- 
ing to note, howevo-, that the 
airing is less than two weeks 
before U.S. Pershing lis are 
due to be installed in West 
Germany. 

Viewers will find "The Day 
After" to be a realistic view of 
the hixror facing nuclear war 
victims, although the actual 
storyline mj^ be considered 



The subject mater of the film 
has made it challenging for 
ABC advertising executives. 
Let's face it, the average 
American food or soft-drink 
commercial doesn't exactly 
compliment a movie 
emphasizing the personal, 
devastating effects of nuclear 
war. Nevertheless, ABC 
expects to have an advertising 
sell-out for the special. 



"The Day After," which cost 
about $7 million in produciton. 
w ill be followed by a live 
"Viewpoint" panel hosted by 
Ted Koppel from 10:15 to 
11:15 p.m., sort of an 
emotional safety-valve after 
the movie. 



It wUl be interesting to see 
whether the results of the 
ratings war Nov. 20 will 
suppal Kennedy nostalgia, 
current programming or a 
hard but realistic look in the 
future after nuclear holocaust. 



It's one week closer 

The Women of SC Calendar 
"Looking Good!" 




f REALLY?) 




November 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCE^^•/5 



'lans For Christmas Tree Change 



- Grundsei 



J Since the puDiication of the 

Irticle detailing the plans for 

e campus Christmas tree in 

week's Accent, some 

Eiigh-level" decisions were 

iached and it has now been 

■ecided to go ahead and use 

"living tree," wHch is 

;ady in place (obviously). 

,ft- lighter weight (and safer) 

brds and bulbs will be pur- 

Biased and even though the 

is a little smaller, the 

can be arranged more 

ively and the overall 

ftjpact will be quite brilliant. ■ 



J[n addition, the old strings of 
Bghts will be used to outline 



the bushes and shrubbery in 
the vicinity of the tree so the 
display in the mall will be very 
attractive. The windows in 
Wright Hall (facing the mall) 
will have sets of candles 
(electric) in them, thus pro- 
viding a lighted background. 
Also, we are encouraging all 
the occupants who live in 
Talge and Thatcher Halls, 
whose rooms face the mall, 
(front of buildings) to try and 
outline their windows with 
lights or even set a small 
lighted tree in the windows 
(or whatever). The entire mall 
will present a stunning view. 
One item that will be missing 
from the tree is a star. These 



were not readUy available 
commercially, so one v^Ul need 
to be constructed and wired 
for use next year. At any rate, 
everything should be in 
readiness for this year's Tree 
Lighting scheduled for Tues- 
day evening, November 29 at 
7:00 p.m. At that time the 
Brass Ensemble, under the 
direction of Pat Silver, will 
perform, as will Die Meister- 
singer, directed by Dr. Marvin 
Robertson. Santa Claus will 
arrive on cue and light the tree 
and refreshments will then be 
served. So, once again, it will 
be Christmas-time at Southern 
College. 




Student Week Of Prayer Ends 



The annual Student Week of 
Prayer has once agam proven 
to be a success. 

at Williams, Jim Hakes, 
Lonnie Kerbs, and Larond 

tis were the speakers for 
the 7:30 morning service. 

I have throughly enjoyed 

y morning worship this 
week . ' ' com mented A ngela 
Sanders, freshman at SC this 



year. 

Tuesday, Glenn Mi£lroy was 

the speaker for diapel service. 

Loving the unlovable, 

genuine love and friendship 



the 



of 



Glenn's talk. 

"Everyone should apply 
what Glenn spoke about to 
their life," stated Brenda 
Roberts, freshman. 



by Michelle Lawter 

For Thursday's chapel the 
Southern College 

Southernaires presented a 
musical program in Thatcher 
Hall. The Southern Bell Canto 
was ieatured in Talge Hall. 

Friday, Les Mathewson will 
be the speaker for the Friday 
night vespers at 8:00 p.m., 
which will close this year's 
Student Week of Prayer. 




Classifieds 



Who never had learned how 
to write. 

They always came crying 
that they really were trying 
and hopefully someday they 
just might. 

Your"Brother"{?) 



If you feel the need to talk to 
someone about your pro- 
blems and there doesn't 
seem to be anyone listening, 
call CONTACT at 266-8228. 
This is a Christian Telemin- 
istry outreach program. 
There is someone there 24 
hours a day, 7 days a week. 
They care about you and will 
'Wten. just dial C-O-N- 
T-A-C-T. 



LIFE-TIME GUARANTEE- 
Beautiful matching men's 
and ladies watches for sale. 
A true calendar watch, it 
displays the hour, minute, 
and second-as well as the 
month and day--in quartz 
digital mode. These watches 
are so precise--acx:urate too. 
This is a true bargin at 
$9.00, because each watch 
carries a full money-back 
guarantee and will be 
replaced by the company, 
free of charge, if it every 
fails to function. They make 
manificent gifts for all 
occa ions- -birthdays, 
graduation, Christmas, and 
anniversaries. To purchase 
your watch call John 
Brownlow at 238-3058 or 
Renee Middag at 238-2627. 



Top her. 

Wish you were here to 

make everything "all 

bptter." Miss ya bunches! 

Love, "Freddie" 




To Whom it may concern, To the "Wurl"-ly girl. 

It' was T.K. and not IK. Sorry if my literary genius 

that attended Forest Lake caused you embarrassment. 

Academy. C 



WHEN FRIENDS 

GATHER, 

MEMORIES 

ARE MADE 

This season 

remember Kodak film . . . 

for the times of your life 




Jhe Campus bh 



College Plaz 
Collegedale, TN 



ampus Jhop 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 17, 1983 



• 



Time Out 



Doug Malin and Jack Roberts 
scored two touchdowns, lead- 
ing O'Brien to a 41-25 victory 
over Durby in "A." league 
action. Kyle Selby scored a 
pair of TD's for the losers. 

In other league aciton, Kent 
Greve's two scores paced 
Culpepper's 36-32 win over 
Stone. Bob Kamieneski had 
two TD's for Stone. 

Craig Calhoun and Hank 
Greenwood's two touchdowns 
lifted Culpepper over O'Brien 
31-25. The victory gave 
Culpepper a perfect 7-0 record 
for the 1983 campaign. Jack 
Roberts scored three TD's in a 
losing effort. 

In Men's "B" league aciton, 



Chanley Schell's two six- 
pointers led Montiperto's 
unbeaten Richardson. 

In Women's league play, 
Nancy Schneidewind's two 
touchdowns and conversion 
paced Laurencell's 34-12 
drubbing of Belden. Para 
StreidI added a pair of scores 
for the winners. 

In Mens "B" league aciton. 
Solar and Jewett battled to a 
19-19 tie. 

In the Women's league, 
Adams' team won both 
games, defeating Laurencell 
with three touchdowns and the 
earning the only score of the 
game, against Belden. Adams 
is now 6-1-1. 




MEN'S 'A" LEAGUE 








MENS ■■B- 


LEAGUE WEST 




WOMEN S LEAGUE 








STANDINGS [FINAL] 










W L 


T 


PF PA 




STANDINGS 








W 


L 


T 


PF 


PA 


tRichardson 


7 1 





246 134 






W I 


T 


PF 


PA 


tCulpepper 7 








330 


207 


Soler 


4 3 


1 


205 148 




tAdams 


6 1 


1 


135 


38 


O'Brien 3 


4 





254 


238 


Montiperto 


3 3 





111 164 




Donehoo 


5 1 


1 


124 


73 


Durby 2 


5 





136 


198 


Jewett 


1 3 


1 


116 147 




Laurencell 


5 3 





150 


131 


Stone ] 


6 





212 


232 


Earada 


6 





89 172 




Easley 
Belden 


1 6 
1 7 






63 
63 


140 
95 


MEN'S "B" LEAGUE EAST 
























W 


I 


T 


PF 


PA 














t clindied title 




DKkerhoff 5 


1 





213 


141 






















Bareey 5 


2 





180 


197 








PLA YERS OF THE WEEK 












King 3 


4 





119 


150 










Pbye 




Team 








Mbcon 2 


4 





73 


78 








'A" League 


Jack Roberts 


(O)Brien) 








Gently 1 


5 





91 


120 








'B" League 

Wnmon'c T »<, ni. 


Ma-k 


Murphy 


(Richardson) 








"A" LEAGUE SCORING 



■B" LEAGUE SCORING 



Plaver 


Team 


TD XP 


PTS. 




Team 


TD 


XP 


PTS. 


Earp 


(Culpepper) 


18 8 


116 


Meek 


(Dickerhoff) 


12 


4 


7b 


Rcbens 


(O'Bnen) 


12 


82 


Murphy 


(Richardson) 


11 


10 


7b 


Gentry 




72 




(Dickerhoff) 








Ferguson 


(O'Biien) 




66 


Hammer 


(Soler) 






48 


Culpepper 


(Culpepper) 


7 8 


50 


Mixon 


(Soler) 


7 




4i 


Malin 


(O'Brien) 




41 


Dickerhoff 


(Dickerhoff) 






4J 


Gibbon 
Gieve 


(Stone) 
(Culpepper) 


6 2 


38 
38 


Barzey 
Strong 


(Barzey) 
(Jewett) 


5 




J4 
31 




(Stone) 




34 


Mann 








31 


Robinson 


(Culpepper) 




33 













3 players tied with 30 pts. 




November 17, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Orlando 



by Evonne 



It consisted of assorted 
musical numbers, such as blue 
grass, country, and a classical 
guitar solo by Steve Martin 
{SC alumnus), and a Elvis 
Presley inpersonation by Bill 
Young. 

A stand-up comedian from 
Nashville interspersed some 
comedy songs and acts 
between musical numbers. 

On Sunday October 30, the 
Nursing Division had its first 
annual Nursing Olympics. 

The events included an egg 
toss, a volley ball tournament, 



a tennis tournament, and an 
"Iron Nurse" contest. Mike 
Cromwell muscled his way to 
become Orlando's "Iron 
Nurse" for the fall of 1983. 
And. Rhonda Facundus 
muscled her way to become 
Orlando's first female Iron 
Nurse. Colt Peyton won the 
first annual tennis tourna- 
ment Loren Grant and Mike 
Cromwell won the egg throw- 
ing contest. The last event of 
the day was a costume party. 
First, second, and third place 
winners were awarded in four 
categories. The Grand Prize 
winner was Randy Ford, who 
is a freshman nursing student 



m Oriando. He came dressed 
as "The Moss Man from Lake 
EsteUe." Refreshments of 
apple cider and donuts were 
served. 

Installation of phones in the 
Annex Apts. on Thursday, 
November 3, started a local 
tradition among Annex 
residents of wearing phones 
on their ears. 

The week of October 31 
through November 3, was 
Spiritual Emphasis Week, 
presented by Jim Herman in 
the informal atmosphere of 
the dorm lobby. 

Nursing Dedication for first 
semester nursing students 
held in the church Friday 
evening, November 4. Special 
music was given byJulie 
Whitman with a vocal solo, 
and Jeannie Haugen with a 
tnumpet solo. 



Classifieds Cont'd. 



R.T.D. 
Straighten your gjassesl 



Did you rent a small white 
«frigerator for the summer? 
It's cooling crff. Please 

238-2617 

ar Greg's Cookie, 
ou're not only an inspira- 
1 to my life but an asset as 
Well. Looking forward to all 
; good times second sem- 
:er. Your wish may be 
oming true sooner than you 
bought it would. 

Love, 
Doug & Steve 
1 see you this Friday 
light 

Super Gnat, 

Thanx for the encourage- 
ment, friendship, and the 
shoulder to cry on (even if it 
was a little low). Just 
kidding! 

Love ya lots! Bug 
UTC presents Margaret 
Lifsey, soprano, in Senior 
Recital at 2:30 p.m. on 
November 20. Ms. Lifsey 
will perform in the Cadek 
Recital Hall. 



fern & Renae 

Thanks for being the 
^eatest friends a girl could 

Love Ya, 

,VHO ARE YOU young lady 
^ith the golden hair who 1 
lent my umbrella to about 4 
ago as I was on my 
> morning worship? 
-id make known your 
Identity that 1 may 
»! 238-3306. 



UTC presents the Chattan- 
ooga Chorale in concert at 
8:15 p.m. on November 17 in 
Cadek Recital Hall on the 
UTC campus. 



Discovered U-14-83: 

One bottle of laundry 
detergent. Call 238-3164 
and identify. 
Spike, 

I foresee a letter from 
Florida coming your way 
very soon. 

The Great Mystic 



Dear Dr. Richards, 

"Chill Out!" 

Dear R.E. 

Thanks for the notel It's 

cares. I am looking forward 
to X-mas vacation. There's 
no place like home I 

Anna 



"Man cannot expect to 
violate tiie laws of health and 
temperance and expect to 
remain healthy." These 
words are elementary 
enough and who would say 
them wrong? Yet how many 
of us disregard them? Hey. 
if you would like to hear me 
expound on this subject, call 
me at 238-3306 and ask for 

Thanx, 
Gem Blanston. Philosopher 



The Chattanooga Symphony 
will present A Tribute to 
Arthur Fiedler on Saturday 
evening at 8:00 p.m. Eric 
Knight will be conducting. 
Call 267-8583 for more info. 



SA Banquet 
Finalized 



The SA has announced its 
Christmas Banquet which will 
be held at the Fairyland 
Country Club on Lookout 
Mountain, December 4 at 6:30 
p.m. 

Because the girls asked for 
the last banquet at the Walden 
Club, it was voted that the 
gentlemen get the pleasure of 
asking this time. 

PKtures will be taken tfiere at 
the cost of $7.00. Since the 
gentiemen will be paying for 
the banquet, it was suggested 
by the Social Committee that 
the women be responsible for 
paying for the pictures. 



Glenn MdElroy stated 
"Because last years' banquet 
was such a - success, we 
decided to have the banquet at 
the Fairyland Country Chib 

TkJtets go on sale Monday, 
November 21 through 
Wednesday, Nov. 30 at me 
Student Center desk. Only 
300 tickets available so buy 
eariy. 

Two (2) tickets at: 

S16.00 without transporation 
$20.00 with transporation 



The Chattanooga Little The- 
atre presents a matinee of 
"The Glass Menagerie" at 
2:30 p.m. on November 20. 

Dearest 96752, 

You're appreciated more 
than words can say. N'est oe 

pas! 

74772 

Riders needed to New Mar- 
ket or Staunton. VA. Leav- 
ing November 21 around 
2:00 p.m. Contact Terry at 
238-2600. 

Dear RCM, 

Thank-you for all your help 
and support this week. You 
are very much loved and 
appreciated.' The banquet 
was terrific. Did I pass the 
sfress test? 

143, 
Grizzly 

To the Students of SC 
Every tear you shed. 
Every time you fall , 
Every pain you feel. 
We'll be helping you! 
Oh, can't you see, you 
belong to SC, 

How our prayers grow long, 
whenever we pray for you. 
Every day you're here, 
Every moment you're near, 
Every step of the way. 
We'll always be here just for 

The Deans 



Bun, (alias LB.) 
Where are you?! Not here! 
Hurry down, the sun's 
great! 

Loveya&missyal Bug 

Dearest Kevin, 

Thanks for being the best 
thinginmy lifel Just think, 
it won't be long now! 

With all my kive, 

Hey Richard! 

Happy B-Day! Don't forget 
about Saturday night! See 
you then I 

Love, 
Whisper 



Jerry Russell, 

Just wanted to tell you 
thanks for your articles. You 
really show "insight" into 
life. This last «ie was 
especially what 1 needed, 
' thanks. Keep up the good 
work. 

Sincerely, 
One of your many fans 



Dear Made Hambleton, 

Just seeing you makes my 
day, but when 1 happen to 
catch a glimpse of your smile 
and twinkling eyes, I am on 
cloud nine the rest of the 

Your Far-Away Admirer 



The Tivoli presents the Alvin 
Alley Dancers at 7:30 on 
November 17. 

Mo^ 

Can't wait to get bade and 

have my old roomy bade! 

Florida's not the same with 

out ya. Come visit, soonll 

Love ya& miss ya! Bug 

To all my friends who 
visited me while I was in the 
hospital; called me on the 
phone; sent flowers, gifts, & 
cards; or prayed for me at 
home-a big thanks. It 
meant more than you will 
ever know! I wouldn't have 
made it without them. 
Thanks Again. 

Love, Rcnanne A. 

To Bill and Iron, 

Yes, let me try the cruel 
shoes! 

Gem 



Thursday, Nov. 17. the Be- 
havioral Sciences Club will 
sponsor a seminar on Old 
Age and Grieving conducted 
by Dorothy Giacomozzi in 
SH 105 at 7:00 p.m. This is 
the second in a series and is 
open to anyone interested. 
Students will receive one 
point worship credit. These 
seminars are required for 
the voluntary community 
service project. Enhance 
your education! See you 
there! 




• 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 15, 1983 



Speak Vp ..-. 

a 1 



Tammy Ellis 
Elementary Education 



■7 wouldn't war. 
faculty member. ' 



Steve Carlso 
Chemistry 



If you could be a faculty member for 
one day, who would it be and why? 



■'Dr. Hefferlin. Just to havi 
his knowledge. " 




Melissa Stair 
Occupational Therapy 




Why take a chance? 

Save at 




It's really not 
that difficiilt. 



MEDICAL 
CENTER 



"No specific one. I'll take 
the better qualities of 






Steven Fitzgerald 
Secondary Education 

"Steve Spears. Because 
he's one of the few who 
knows how to dress. " 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OmCER'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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



Soulhernmtyiccent 



Volume 39, Number 11 



Southern College. Collegedale. Tenn 



December 1. 1983 




editorial 



Sometimes 



Sometimes, we as humans, make mistakes that we are 
criticized for later. Sometimes, we are critized anyway, even 
if we don't make mistakes! Sometimes, people become 
confused as to what exactly happened and criticize before 
knowing all the facts. As a journalist. I try to remember to 
check out all the facts before a story gets printed. But. as a 
human, sometimes I forget and take the word of a trusted 
friend as fact enough. Sometimes, that can be a fatal 
mistake. 

Not that we shouldn't trust our friends. Just that 
be careful not to believe everything we hear. It 
"sit" on a story that would be great front-page n 
not exactly what the public should hear, just 
write a story so that the truth comes out a 
everyone look good. 

The staff of The Southern Accent has worked well this year 
so far in covering stories concerning this campus and helping 
to dispell various rumors that have been runnine ranioant 
here. However, we do make mistakes. When we do. I'll be 
glad to apologize. 

■ MM 



have to 
hard to 

■„ but is 
hard to 
:d still makes 




Letters 



r 




Southerj] 


ihJiccmt 




Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


BrendaHess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Keith Shaw 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 




Dinah Slawter 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Dennev 




Mary Gilbert 




SherriKellv 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Mike Battistone 




MoniGennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Michelle Lawter 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




George Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 




GARFIELD® 



In the midst of all the uproar 
concerning the "■Women of SC 
Calendar, it seems that every- 
one is accusing everyone else 
of being responsible for the 
"lack of judgement". It is 
extremely unfortunate, how- 
ever, that The Southern Ac- 
ccent has been used as a 
convenient scapegoat by our 
SA President and others that 
are involved. To make the 
Accent take the blame for this 
incident is like shooting a 
messenger that brings bad 
news. The Southern Accent 
did not originate the calendar. 
They were covering campus 
news as it developed. 

Those people who are calling 
for strict censorship of the 
school paper and a limiting of 
the scope of coverage are 
forgetting the paper's pur- 
pose. The Southern Accent 
was not designed as a P.R. 
paper -- that is the Southern 
Column's function. The Ac- 
cent's function is to cover the 
news and issues on campus -- 



including controversial sub- 
jects. 

The staff of The Southern 
Accent deserves a show of 
confidence for their hard work 



this year in covering the news 
on campus. They have done a 
good job. 

Sincerely. 
Ken Rozell 




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 " 

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Chattanooga, TN 37407 Frldav k ^n Kin o m 

Phone (615) 867-5195 "" 

■Bonusolferexpires December 31, 1983 



by Jim Davis 




Kefledion Writing 



1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



If you're like me, you spent a 
couple of hours watching tele- 
vision two Sunday nights ago. 
More specifically, you pro- 
bably viewed the movie entit- 
led "The Day After." 

Upon it's conclusion, I sat 
there stunned at what had 
been portrayed. Questions 
flooded my mind: Could this 
really happen? Which one of 
these people would I end up 
like? How could I survive a 
nuclear attack like that? 
Depression set in as the 
hopelessness of the situation 



became apparent. It occurred 
to me that our world is just a 
nuclear time-bomb waiting to 
explode. 

When it looked as if there 
was no hope in this world, a 
light dawned in my troubled 
mind. No, it wasn't a Bible 
text or a quote from Ellen 
White. Instead, it was some- 
thing I had learned in my 
academy physics class. 

To make a nuclear bomb, a 
radio-active substance is form- 
ed into the shape of a horse- 
shoe. This substance is no 



larger than the size of a 
basketball. To make the bomb 
detonate, an explosive is 
rammed into this horseshoe- 
shaped material and upon 
impact, the material has a 
nuclear reaction and the mass 
of the substance becomes 
energy. That is the key Mass 
becomes energy. And this 
energy was the power that 
destroyed cities and people in 



At the creation of this earth, 
God took His power and 
energy and turned it into this 
sphere where 



If 



the 



of 



the 



If 



become energy then the ( 
verse is true, energy 
become mass. 



basketball can make the power 
of a nuclear bomb in the 
movie, just imagine the power 
a mass would have if it were 
the size of the earth. That is 
how much energy God used to 
create this world. Powerful? I 
call it omnipotent, for He only 
had to speak and it was done. 
Surely a God with this much 
power can protect His children 



from any nuclear attack. Our 
God is in control! 

With this same power God is 
holding back the troublesome 
times spoken about in pro- 
phecy. When he withdraws 
this power, there will be more 
trouble than any movie could 
depict. But as long as we have 
ourselves connected to the 
Source of all power, we will be 
able to stand strong in that 
time of trouble. And with 
calm assurance, we can know 
for sure where we'll be on 

"the day after." 



<^ 




Writing Contest Awards Up to $400 



The 1983 College People 
Writing Contest is now open 
for entries from all writers. It 
is the second such contest 
organized by College People 
magazine, a publication of 
North American Youth Minis- 
tries edited in Lincoln, 
Nebraska. 

According to Thomas Seibold 
editor of the magazine, writers 
of all levels of skill are invited 
to share their ideas in a story 
or article. Entries should be 
based on contemporary Chris- 
tian topics such as careers, 
education, theology, relation- 
ships, health, witnessing, and 
service. Essays, true stories, 
and fiction may be entered. 



A prize of $400 will be paid to 
the first-place winner, the 
second- and third-prize win- 
ners will receive $250 and 
$150 respectively. "Even if a 
writer doesn't win," says 
Seibold. "his or her manu- 
script may be considered for 
publication at the regular pay- 



Several regulations will be 
observed for this year's con- 
test. Manuscripts should not 
exceed 2.500 words and 
should be typed double- 
spaced on white, 8 1/2 x 11 
paper. The writer's name 
should not appear on the 
manuscript, but each entry 
must be accompanied by a 3 x 



5 card with the author's name, 
mailing address, and tele- 
phone number. Multiple en- 
tries are welcome but each 
entry should be identified in 
this way. College People 
reserves first publication 
rights for each manuscript 
submitted. 

All entries must be received 
by Dec. 31,1983. Winners will 
be personally notified within 
six weeks after the contest 
closes. Public announcement 
of the awards will be made in 
the May issue of College 
People. Entries should be 
sent to: College People, 3800 
South 48th St.. Lincoln, NE 
68506. A writer's guide will 
also be mailed on request. 



Sauder Returns to SC as PR Director 



When Mrs. Vinita Sauder 
was asked why she came to 
Southern College, she replied 

ery simply, "1 love the 
college." 

Mrs. Sauder, the new Public 
Relations Director for the col- 
lege, graduated from here in 
1978 with a degree in Com- 
munications/Journalism, so 
she is no stranger to SC. 

Mrs. Sauder and her hus- 
band Greg, a student, came to 
SC from the Kettering Medi- 
cal Center in Ohio, where 
Mrs. Sauder worked for three 
and one half years in the 



public relations department, 
when the Southern College 
Search Committee approached 
her, asking her to come to SC 
and direct the public relations 
here, she accepted, recalling 
her own college experiences. 

Becoming an Adventist at the 
age of fifteen led to attend- 
ance at Forest Lake Academy. 
After graduation from FLA, 
Mrs. Sauder came to 
Southern. 

"I was even /4ccenr editor my 
senior year," she said in her 
quiet voice. "Some of the 
most fun times of my life were 



spent here at this school." 

One of the first jobs Mrs. 
Sauder had here at SC was 
setting up the new public 
relations office. The depart- 
ment, at one time part of the 
Public Relations and Alumni 
office, is now a separate entity 
in a new,office of the first floor 
of Wright Hall. Mrs. Sander's 
position also puts here in 
charge of media relations, 
advertisements for the col- 
lege, and other types of pro- 
motions, along with the devel- 
opment of a corporate image 
for the school. Judging by the 



large number of various a- 
wards and trophies that ap- 
pear in her office, no one could 
be better fitted for the job. 

When asked how long she 
would stay here at Southern, 
Mrs. Sauder smiled and said. 
"It would be nice to never 
move again." She admitted 




that she would at least like to 
be here for 3-5 years, stating 
that the countryside was very 
beautiful. 
"Greg and I like to go caving, 
camping, hiking-things of 
that nature. This area is 
excellent for that. And as I've 
said, 1 love the college." 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December I. 1983 



Lights Hit SC 



The 26th Annual Tree 
Lighting ceremony was held 
Tuesday night, November 29. 
It is one of the main events of 
the holiday season and the 
school year at Southern 
College. The program was 
M.C.'d by E.O. Grundset. 
The event began by featuring 
the Brass Ensemble. They 
played several numbers 
including such favorites as 
God Rest Ye Merry Gentle- 
men and Jingle Bells. They 
were then followed by the Die 
Miestersingers who sang 
several numbers, and featured 
Bob Jimenez in a solo. 
After lots of music, Santa 



Claus (alias Dr. Ron Carter) 
and his elves came in on the 
fire engine with lots of noise, 
so that Santa could light the 

"Oh. he's so cute!" 
remarked Karen McClure of 
Santa Claus. He threw out 
lots of candy to the crowd 
gathered around the tree. 

ippointed because I 



didn't get a candy ( 
Jeff Eytcheson. 

Everyone ate doughni 
drank hot chocolate as i 
to the event whie st 
around talking to 
students. 

What did some . 



' said 



inding 
other 



students think about the tree 
lighting? 

"It's a great chance to get 
away from homework and 
enjoy the night with every- 
one--even the teachers," 
remarked Liz Cruz. 

"It's cold, but togetherness 
is wonderful," added Tammy 
Ellis. 

Everyone thoroughly enjoyed 
themselves. It was truly a 
highlight of the season. 
Jeanne Leatherman said, "I 
like an event where the kids 
can all feel involved in the 
spirit of Christmas." 




Banquet Held on 

Lookout Mountain 



by Michelle La«lef 

The Annual Student 
Association Christmas Ban- 
quet will be held December 4 
at the beautiful Fairyland 
Country Club, on top of scenic 
Lookout Mountain. Tickets 
will be on sale all week in the 
Student Center. There is only 
a limited supply so make plans 
now to buy your ticket. 

The banquet will begin at 
6:_30 p.m., starting with hors 
d'oeuvres followed by an 
elegant Christmas dinner. 
Live entertainment will be 
provided and a special movie 
will be presented afterwards. 



Terry Shaw and John 
Brownlow will be the MC's for 
the evening. 

Dress for the evening will be 
formal wear. Tuxedos or suits 
for the guys and street-length 
dresses for the ladies is 
appropriate. 

Tickets are $8.00 per person, 
$16.00 for a couple. 
Transporation will be provided 
and will cost S4.00 extra per 
couple. Pictures will be 
available for around $7.00; the 
ladies should offer to pay for 
these. 



From The President 



Death is ike veil which those 
who live call life; They sleep, 
and it is lifted ..." 

The tragedy that we have 
suffered this last week in the 
loss of a fellow student 
brought to mind these tines 
written by the poet Shelley. It 
took reading those lines many 
many times for me to grasp 
the enormity of their meaning. 



But 



I understood, I 



never forgot. This life, 
Shelley is saying-the life that 
seems so alive and precious to 
US-is really blocking our 
vision. After such a brief 
sleep the veil will be lifted and 
we will see an unimagined 
magnificence that by com- 
parison our present life will 
seem like temporary death. 

Eighteen centuries before 
Shelley wrote his poetry, St, 
Paul expressed virtually the 



same idea; 

through a g! 
then . . ." 



"Now we see 
ss, darkly; but 



What excitement, what hope, 
what promise in those two 
simple words: but then! But 
then--our eternal life with you, 
dear God! Our thoughts and 
prayers are with the family of 
Richard Futch. 




. . Ckzck m oat . . 

^OA. BIKING 

lo/l AEROBICS 

lofi RUNNING 

loft SWIMMING 

lofl HIKING 

lofl COMPETITION 

FOOTWEAR 

-10% - 251 OFF- 

LAV AWAi/ FOR CHRISTMAS 

SCOTT'S 

bixiycZt S mowvi ctwUie. 
2548 GEORGETOWN RD. 
2nd CLEVELAND EXIT 
IHt at end of, >ump • night at 

472-9SS1 



tight 



WtSLMIV STOVES ■ l<;FR()-aW 



CLASSICS 
BIOGRAPHIES 
BEST SELLERS 



Jhe (^ampus Sh 



ampvs ohop 




December 1, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Phone Company Visits Senate 




bills at (he 5th Senate 



The Student Association 
Senate held its fifth regular 
meeting on Monday Novem 
ber 28 The meetmg began 
late but was called to order by 
SA Vice President J T Shim 
followed by the roll call by SA 
Secretary Tammy Schlisner 
A short devotional was pre 
sented by Senator Donald 
Chase 

The agenda for the meeting 
involved reports on the new 
water fountain to be place 
near the tennis courts and 
track The Southern Accent 
the latest news on the Women 
of SC Calendar, the Village 
Market, and a presentation by 
the Collegedale/Ooltewah 
Telephone Company. 
Art Barnes, part owner and 
manager of the Chickamauga 
Telephone Corporation and 
Collegedale/Ooltewah Tele- 
phone Company along with 
Assistant Manager Dave At- 
kins, gave a presentation on 
the new "Cellular Radio Tele- 
phone", followed by a discus- 
sion on the soon-to-be re- 
leased telephone. This new 
telephone is similiar to the 
cable and wire phones, only 
there is no dialing 
involved. 



This new device is small 
enough to be carried in a coat 
pocket, purse, or can be used 
in cars and trucks. According 
to Atkins, "with cellular radio 
telephones, a channel is al- 
ways open and there is never a 
busy signal". 

Already, in Chicago areas, 
the cellular telephone is being 
used by several thousand bus- 
inesses. But it will be another 
two years before this new 
system will be released to the 
general public in this area. 

Another important issue 
addressed to Barnes and At- 
kins was the problem of 
telephone service to the col- 
lege and the problem of not 
enough pay phones. 

It was stated that "there are 
several pay phones not in 
working order in the men's 
residence on various floors". 
With only one phone working, 
there is often a long line of 
men waiting to use that one 
phone. Asked why there are 
not enough pay phones avail- 
able, Atkins said, "According 
to the college administration, 
many of the phones are, or 
were taken out due to their not 
being used enough to offset 



by Shirley Hopkins 

A lot of students now have 
credit cards and make more 
long distance calls than local 
calls. Therefore, a suggestion 
was made that maybe if one or 
two of the blue credit card 
phones were installed in place 
of regular pay phones, the 
problem of waiting to get a 
phone could be solved. Barnes 
stated that he would look into 
the possibility of following the 
suggestion. 

Mark Newmyer gave a final 
report on what was to be the 
real purpose of the Women of 
SC Calendar. The calendar 
was "to be done in a tasteful 
rfianner, and would have up- 
lifted school spirit". The 
calendar would have been 
similiar to the 1983-1984 A- 
cademic Calendar designed by 
himself, said Newmyer. Due 
to some misunderstandings 
and wrong impressions, it has 
now been abandoned, and is 
no longer in operation. 

According to Jeff Coston, 
the final report on the water 
fountain is that is has been 
purchased, and will soon be 
installed somewhere between 
the tennis courts and the track 
for all the thirsty players and 



Band Presents 



Christmas Special 



The Southern College Band 
will perform in the P.E. Cen- 
ter at 8:00 p.m. on Saturday 
night. December 3rd. The 
program will be divided into 
■two sections: the first will 
include secular selections, and 
the second emphasizes music 
of the Christmas season. 

Mr. Jerry Clark, a music 
major alumnus of SC, is listed 
as the guest soloist, and will 
combine his talent with that of 
Lloyd Harder, a sophomore 
business major, in "Concerto 
for Trumpet and Trombone 
with Band." Other pieces will 
include "Flutes, Flutes, 
Flutes!" and some selections 
from "My Fair Lady." 
The Christmas portion of the 
performance will feature "A 
Christmas Celebration", 
Which will combine a vocal 



group with the band. The 
Southern Bel Canto will lead 
the audience in "A Christmas 
Sing-A-Long", and informed 
sources have leaked informa- 
tion concerning the appear- 
ance of Santa Claus himself at 
this event. 

The band, conducted by Mrs. 
Pat Silver, is about 61 
bers strong. She has toured 
Europe, Brazil, Romania with 
formerbands, and has recently 
been invited to take the SC 
Band on a Caribbean tour, 
which would include the 
islands of Jamaica, Haiti, and 
Trinidad. 

Mrs. Silver led the Andrews 
University Concert Band be- 
fore coming to Southern 
College, where she has been 
conducting for two years. 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 1, 1983 



Time Out 



Dick Bird and 



The 1983 Intramural Volley 
ball season began on Monday 
night with a full schedule of 
games m both A and 6 
leagues 

According to miramural 
director Steve Jaecks a total 
of 161 men and women have 
signed up for the co ed compe 
tltion 

Under the present format 
teams will play a best of three 
games match earning a point 
for a v,m and an additional 
point for winning the match 
Teams m both leagues will 
play a six-game schedule, the 
champions being determined 
by total points. 

Here are the team rosters for 
the season: 



Don t forget to sign up for the 
three man volleyball touma 
ment to be held on Sunday, 
December 11 at 8 00 a m All 
signups are in the gymna- 

The tournaments consists of 
a double elimination format 
and will conclude later m the 
afternoon The deadline for 
all entnes is Wednesday De 
cember 7 For further infer 
mation contact Steve Jaecks 
at 238 2855 396 3672 or 
238 2850 




Laura Martin 
Mike Burks 
Deborah Engle 
Rich Gale 
Hank Greenwood 
Louann Marshal) 
Dave O'Neal 
Joe Schaffer 
Chuck Taylor 
Lisa Wood 
Drab 

Dave Doran 
Jeff Eytcheson 
Carol Gilmore 
Jan Hassencahl 
Kelly Ingram 
John Jenkins 
Brent Mann 
Myrtle Rogers 
Delia Rutledge 
Ignacio Valdes 

Wrote 

Eloise David 
Bud Ebaugh 
Ed Guiterrez 
Jim Johnson 
Pierre McBeth 
Ed Smith 
Carol Smith 
Martha Speck 
Vincent Tan 
Pilar Tourinan 

Jim Coleman 
Jeff Davis 
Mark Heston 
Steve Jones 
Benji Mixon 
Maryse Provenche 
Brenda Roberts 
Kevin Sadler 
Connie Salisbury 
Maria Vitorovich 
DID YOU KNOW-- 

"that Ted Evans played 
baseball in the Cincinatti Reds 
organization and was promo- 
ted to Double A ahead of Ken 
Griffey? 

"that Mike McClung was a 
member of the Jacksonville 
State golf team, and was given 
a scholarship? 

--that Jennifer Laurencell 
was a basketball star at her 



Hubbard 
Eric Benson 
Marissa Capote 
Donna Gray 
Melanie Johnson 
Lynette Jones 
Sue Jones 
Sherry Parson 
Bob Rada 
Cisa Sobotka 

Issac Cruz 
Joe Deely 
Lucy Felix 
Wayne Goffin 

Brian Pollett 
Rod Ramey 
Terri Reynolds 
Keith Shaw 
Faith Tankersly 

Stehbins 
Marc Buch 
Brad Coe 
Tony Fowler 
Esther Farr 
Rob Home 
Roberta Little 
Bill McKight 
Dinny Neo 
Dave Perkins 
Kim Stehbins 
Williams 
Beth Arias 
James Clark 
Jeff Coston 
Heather Downes 
David Hendrick 
Bob Jimenez 
Jerry Kovalski 
Mark Newmyer 
Angie Rimer 
Laura Stewart 



Wa 



Halv 



League Volleyball 



Negron 
Mike Aguas 
Jon Carithers 
Russ Christianson 
Tom Feist 
Tim Glantz 
Carmen Jaecks 
Darlene Ledbetter 
Jill Penrod 
Alice Sykes 
Bottomley 
Chuck Bottomley 
Bruce Harnage 
Valorie Johnson 
Bob Kendall 
Donna Kyzer 
Tom Lam 
Tom McDonald 
Myron Mixon 
Amy Wareham 
Sandra Widman 

Lance Martin 
Cameron Cole 
Morrie Hercules 
Leisha Haveman 
Bill Pruett 
John Parides 
Sandra Roc 
Jerry Russell 
Diana Waitman 
Deanna Wolosuk 
Scott Yankelevitz 
Johnson 
Regina Baker 
Brenda Belden 
Darren Carter 
Rich Elliott 
Keith Goodrum 
Rick Gruesbeck 
Audrey Gibson 
Benita Payne 
Mel Robinson 
Eric Vincent 



Calhoun 
Jim Estrada 
Bruce Gibbon 
Darla Jarrett 
Bryan Newmyei 
Racquel Revis 
John Scheffel 
Mike Waller 



Roscher 
Steve Carlson 
Ted Evans 
J. T. Shim 
Jenny Laurencell 
Stanlyn Major 
Vito Montiperto 
Everett Schlisner 



Messer 
Garry Howe 
Steve Jaecks 
Mitch Kingsbury 
Robin McClure 
Dan Pajic 
Joe Reppert 
Ross Snider 



Hartle 
Sam Boles 
Steve Fitzgerald 
Lori Heavener 
Carla Kamieneski 
Bob Kamieneski 
Doug Sommerville 
Garth Thoresen 



The Volleyball season got 
under way this week with 
Craig Calhoun's team prevail- 
ing over Fred Roscher's team 
15-12. 15-12. and 15-2. 

In Calhoun's first victory, his 
team had scoring strings of 
five, five, and four on the 
strength of a balanced attack. 
Heads-up play by Jon Schef- 
fel, Darla Jarrett. and occa- 
sional slam plays by Bruce 
Gibbon helped cool off a 
last-gasp rally by Roscher 
before clinching the win. 

In the second game. Roscher, 
with the help fo teammates 
Steve Carison and Vito Monti- 
perto, reeled off seven 
straight points, seemingly to 
roll to victory. But Calhoun 
crept back once again on the 
strengths of Jarrett and Gib- 
bon to tie the score. Roscher 
managed to score one point 
before Calhoun strung togeth- 
er four points to put the game 
out of reach. 

The third game went quickly 
and convincingly with Calhoun 
picking up the four point 
possible with a 15-2 smash. 
Roscher gained no points on 
the evening. 



Hartle's vicious slam plays 
are hard to stop and can 
intimidate opposing teams. In 
their first game, won 15-5, 
Hartle was helped by Carla 
Kamieneski's fine play and 
Bob Kamieneski's set-ups of 
Hartle slams. Hartle's team 
scored the first six points and 
also the last six points of the 
game. 

Hartle's 15-8 second game 
victory looked much like an 
instant replay of the first. 
Hartle has a very balanced 
team and it will take a very 
good team to shut them down. 
Hartle's team gained their 
fourth point of the evening by 
beating Loretta Messer's team 
in the third game, 15-6. 

In "B" League action, Laura 
Martin's team narrowly edged 
Hubbard by a combined six 
points in their three games. 
Hubbard forced a duece in the 
first game, which went to 
Martin 16-14. Games two and 
three were each decided by 
15-13 scores and won by 
Martin, who gained the 
sweep. 

Lance Martin's team, how- 
ever, didn't have much suc- 



cess with Larry Johnson's 
team. Lance's team put up a 
good fight in games two and 
three after losing the first 
game 15-2. After being down 
by six points. Martin's team 
came back to take the lead. 
Bad breaks and good plays by 
Johnson's Glenn King beat 
them in the end. 15-10. 

Martin put up their toughest 
battle in the final game. 
Stirred on by Lance's "Rah, 
rah, rah; let's go get 'emi" 
attitude, his team reeled off 
scoring strings of three and 
four points before Johnson's 
team got the better of them. 
In losing this game 16-14, 
Martin's team proved one 
thing: they are a team who 
comes out to enjoy themselves 
and give 100% each game. 
This bunch is definitly fun to 
watch. 

Check the volleyball schedule 
and make sure you make it to 
one of their games. If yo" 
enjoy co-ed volleyball, you 
should check out volleyball 
intramurals in the gym this 
season. It promises to be 



high school in Chicago? 

-that Bob Kamieneski has 
run in six marathon races? 

"that Bob Mountain was 
drafted by the Cleveland Cav- 
aliers of the NBA? 

that former Talge dean 



played for the Chattanooga 
Lookouts? He even holds a 
team record ... for striking 




December 1, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Orlando 



Evonne Hanson was helped 
Mwith last week's column by 
kRhonda Facundus and Pat 
mpuffand would like to acknow- 
\ledge them at this time. We 
mare sorry that their names 
I were inadvertently left off as 
u authors. 



The Orlando bunch has been 
busy with activities so far. 
Lately, they had an opportu- 
nity to spend Sabbath, No- 
vember 12, at Highland's 
Hammock near Avon Park. 

Highland's Hammock is a 
State Park and consists mainly 
of a Cyprus swamp and some 
very nice nature trails, as well 



as a large outdoor chapel. 
They had Sabbath School and 
church, then enjoyed a picnic 
lunch. Afterwards, they went 
on a boardwalk. 

That Saturday night, the 
students had the option of 
going to the concert by the 
Southern College Orchestra at 
Forest Lake Academy. 



On November 14, Clyde 
Carey, English teacher here at 
Southern, gave his imperson- 
ation of Mark Twain for an 
hour's entertainment during 
assembly. 

The Golf Tournament results 
for the November 19 Putt-Putt 
outing are as follows: Singles; 
First "Bev Wong 



Second -- Harry Terrell and 
Mike Palsgrove tied. 

Mixed Doubles: First -- 
Rhonda Facundus and Leon 
Trubey. 



{Classifieds 



I Jeff K, 

Is this proper "Etiquette?" 



I Mike Gentry: 

e are entitling you to a 
I free one-year supply of Clin- 
cosmetics for your sup- 
I port through these past few 
j months. Compliments of; 
Clinique Laboratories Inc. 
New York. N.Y. 10022 

Enjoy, 
Sport 

The Chattanooga Boys Choir 
will be presenting their an- 
nual Singing Christmas Tree 
at the Tivoli on December 3 
: at 7:30 p.m. This year, they 
will feature "A Williams- 
burg Christmas". There will 
also be a 2;30 p.m. matinee 
on December 4. 



Mr. Garren, 

You did a great job on the 
New York Trip. 

By the way, bow do you get 

' Royce. Brenda, Page. Marc, 
Becky. Lance, Jeff 

I^ear Bam. 

This Thanksgiving I'm the 
niosi Thankful for you. 
You're the best thing that 
has ever entered my life and 
Til Love You Always, 

Forever Yours, 
Bandit 



i 



Covenant College will pre- 
sent a "Wind Sympony Con- 
cert" on December 8 at 
11-00 a.m. in the Fine Arts 
Center on their campus. 



FOR MUSICIANS ONLY! ! ! 

For those who are interest- 
ed please consider the prop- 
osition of taking a year off 
school and coming to Van- 
couver. B.C., Canada. 
Working with a Christian 
contemporary band that will 
produce a professional al- 
bum, and tour through the 
USA for 7 months perform- 
ing 150 professional con- 

The name of the band is 
"Testimony", and over the 
two years that we've been in 
existence we've written ap- 
proximately 30 songs that 
quality for a professional 
recording. Just recently 
we've established some 
good contacts in the United 
States that will enable us to 
produce our album and go on 

At present, we have a core 
group of 3 people which are 
two guitarists and one lead 
vocalist. We are looking for 
4 single adventists musi- 
cians who specialize in the 
following instruments: A) 
Synthesizer; B) Bass guitar; 
C) Electric or Accoustic 
piano; D) Drums. We also 
need the musician to be able 
to sing back-up and/or har- 
mony lines to the melody. 

If you meet the qualifica- 
tions and are interested in 
this venture, we ask that you 
write us a letter expressing 
your interest. We could then 
correspond with you indivi- 
dually on such items of 
interest as: payment, equip- 
ment, living allowances, etc. 
Please reply to: Kelly 
Schultz Maple Hall, 

College Heights, Alberta, 
Canada TOCOZO 

Dear Marianne, 
Is the grill open? 



To Bob Kendall, Mark Ham- 
blton, Scott Henderson. Joe 
Joiner, RussChristianson, 

Way to play the last one. 
guys. 



Dear Laura, Tami & Linda, 

You all are crazy, but life 
wouldn't be interesting with- 
out you. 

Love Ya, 
Cindy 



RSD. 

Straighten your glasses. 

Dear Seniors of December, 

This Friday evening. De- 
cember 2, is the evening 
we've set aside for gradu- 
ating seniors. 

A light supper will begin at 
6:30 p.m. in the Spalding 
gymnasium with vespers fol- 
lowing. 

With only three weeks left, 
this will give us all an 
opportunity to meet our fel- 
low graduates. Your pre- 
sence is needed, so please 
plan to attend. 

Your Class Officers 
P.S. Graduation announce- 
ments have arrived. They 
can be picked up at the 
Campus Shop and charged 
to your ID. 

Did you lose your change 
purse during the Men's 0- 
pen House? If so, call the 
Talge front desk and leave 
your name, number, and 
best time to be reached in 
Box 302. Hurry or I'll spend 
it! 

CLASSES IN GERMAN? 
Several students have asked 
that Elementary German be 
offered during the 1984-1985 
school year. Economic pres- 
sures demand that we know 
the class will have enough 
enrollment before we sched- 
ule it. If you wish to take 
German next year, please 
leave your name on the sheet 
beside the door of LWH 208, 
or phone 238-2650 or 2691. 



Don 't Miss This Movie! 

The movie is Freedom held 
hostage, and it is about Bible 
smuggling into Russia. This 
is a recently released movie 
which will surely prove to be 
beneficial. It will be shown 
Thursday December 1, at 7 
p.m. in the Thatcher chapel. 
WORSHIP CREDIT WILL 
BE GIVEN. 

Dear TE and LD 

It's cold up on ol" Rocky 
Top, coldasICE on oV Rocky 
Top . . . 

Two Foreigners 

Dear Business Club officers, 
teachers, and friends. 

Your prayers, cards, visits, 
flowers, and concern have 
meant a lot to me during 
t)iese past two weeks. 
Thank you for your kindness. 
Agnes Ho 



Need a ride for two(2) to 
Adams, MASS for Christ- 
mas. Need a response right 
away. Thanks!! 



The Hunter Museum will 
present an Artbreak Lecture 
for lunch on December 7. 
between 11:30 and 12:15. 
Featuring the topic, Christ- 
mas. Interested persons are 
asked to bring a brown bag 
lunch and come to hear 
Martha Sheets talk about teh 
origins of Christmas and its 
traditions. Drink and des- 
sert will be provided, and 
the lecture will begin at 
12;15p.m. 

I just want to thank all my 
friends for making my jirth- 
day such a special day. 
Having you in my Hie is one 
of God's most precious gifts. 

Karen H.' 

K.S. 

I hope the little money you 
get is worth the guilt you 
must feel, (or do you). 

Anyways, I know about it. 
Your Friend 



Babysitter needed for 1 yr. 
old boy. Live-in preferred. 
Call 238-2520 before 2:00 
p.m. for details. 

The Chattanooga Music 
Club will be sponsoring a 
program by The Handbell 
Choir. The program will 
begin at 7:30 p.m. on De- 
cember 5 at McCallie School. 



The Kiwanis of Chattanooga 
will be presenting a trav- 
elogue entitled, "Passport to 
Paradise: Hawaii". The 
feature will be narrated by 
Jim Forshee and will be 
shown in Memorial Auditor- 
ium at 8:00 p.m. on Decem- 
bers. 

DearT.S. 

Strike one, strike two, 
strike three and we were still 
out. With not much time, we 
couldn't take the long way 
home or take a drive through 
the city lights. 

Young One 

To Lucy. Tammy, and Cheri, 
Our night on the town was 
hardly a "Night in Heaven", 
but what would we do with- 
out friends like you? Next 
time we'll just go to the 
"Planet of the Apes". Don't 
think your company isn't 
appreciated. We love every 
minute of it even if it does 
get expensive. 

We love ya, 
Linus and Wayne 

Royce & Jeff. 

Have ya'll been "sick on 
the bus" lately? 

Diane & Parker 



How are your knees? 

Your Time Square Kid 

Anyone who has a Nikon 135 
mni lens that may not belong 
to your camera, please con- 
tact Dee at 238-2316 righv 
away. Would like to make a 
trade. Also, anyone selling 
their FLASH unit {Vivitar or 
Sunpak)-bounce. I would tike d^ 
to buy right away. ^^ 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 1, 1983 



Speak Vp 



What was your favorite part of Thanksgiving 
break? 









"Getting my a 
from Knoxville. ' 



Sheri Pifer 
Nursing 



* 'Being home with my far. 
ily.- 




Jim Herman 
Chaplain 

"Atiendins the Christmas 
Spectacular al Radio City 
Music Hall in New York. ' ' 



f 




' 'Skiing and eating turkey. ' 



DonaJd Chase 
Accounting 



"Seeing Georgia beat Geor- 
gia Tech. ' ' 




America's #1 
Vegetarian 
Snack Shop 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFICERS 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. 

ARMYNURSEGORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 





em 



mfyiccent 



m 



Volume 39, Number 12 



uthern College. Collegedale, Xenne 



December 8, 1983 



Divisions Give Christmas Parties 






Pick a party, any party -- and divided into sections. On one 
there are plenty to choose side, the Spaulding Big Bro- 
from. Saturday night, De- ther/Big Sister program will 
cember 10 is the annual have a party for all the little 
Christmas party night. All brothers and little sisters. The 
the clubs and departments on party, featuring games and 
campus are given the oppor- gifts, will be from 6:00-8:00 
tunity to sponsor a party to p.m. 
celebrate the holidays. Thus 
far. there are a half-dozen 
organizations that have par- 
ties planned. 
Two parties will be held in 



i-club members i 



The Home Ec Club is 
sponsoring a "cookie-party", 
at the home of the Hefferlins. 
"There'll be cookie-making, 
table games, and socializing," 
said club President Becky 
Hummel. 



starting at 6:30 p.m. There River" will highlight the Bi 

wilt be food, games, and a 

movie. The party is free, but 

those who wish to attend 

should sign up in Hackman 

Hall as soon as possible. 



havioral Science Club's 
Christmas party. The party 
will be held at the apartment 
of Rob Lastine, approximately 
one-half mile from campus. 



The Ministerial Association 
has a barn party in the 
planning, which will probably 
include a hay-ride, refresh- 



On the other side of the gym, 

the Student Missions Club will 

have a party with games, The Division of Natural 

punch, cookies, and the video Sciences will be hosting a 
the Spaulding Elementary of "Miracle on 34th Street", skating party in the College- 
School gymnasium, which is all starting at 7:00 p.m. The dale Academy gymnasium "The Man From Snowy 

I Musical Groups Celebrate 
iff Christmas 



charge for members and a 
$1.00 charge for non-mem- 
bers. Sign-up for this party 
willbeinSummerourHall. 




[Correa Speaks Against 

Rock Music 



f" On December 9 at 8:00 p.m. 
the Division of Music at 
^Southern College will present 
■jZits annual Christmas Vespers 
y program in the Collegedale 
■gS.D.A. Church, It will feature 
tJali of che musical groups of 

f Southern College, performing 
together in a musical celebra- 
.-flition of Christmas. 



n The groups will perform 

f" under the direction of Dr. Don 
Runyan and Professor Orio 
Gilbert, the conductors for the 
■^.evening presentation. 



The vespers will begin with 
the Southern College Brass 
Ensemble under the direction 
of Pat Silver, playing the 
prelude as everyone arrives. 
Bruce Ashton will also be 
playing a featured selection, 
"Once in David's Royal City." 

There will be a wide variety 
of Christmas carols being 
sung with symphonic arrange- 
ments. The musical presenta- 
tion will close with the well- 
known Hallelujah Chorus from 
Handel's Messiah. 



Joseph Correa, President of 
ICorrea Ministries of Shreve- 
Iport, Louisiana, will be con- 
\ ducting a seminar on today's 
rock music scene and back- 
ward masking as related to 
music beginning at 3:00 p.m. 
on Saturday, December 10. at 
the Apison Seventh-day 
Adventist Church School 
Auditorium. 

"People are 
grammed and m 
the music they 
to," says Correa 
much deceiving going 
we want to make people aware 
, of what is really happening." 
Correa has a Master's degree 
in Music Education and 
I Psychology and has done 
arch in folkloric 



and film production. He is a 
noted lecturer and together 
with his wife, Lindy, directed 
and choreagraphed pro- 
ducitons for stage and 



the 



the 



being pro- 
lipulated by 
re listening 
There is so 
that 



nd hun 



choral I 
I behavior in the United States 
I and abroad. His background 
lusic includes expertise in 
:e coaching, arranging, 
I recording consultant, and TV 



televisio 

Backward masking, 
technique of inserting phi 

recognizable only when 
song is played backwards, 
one of the methods of mmd 
control demonstrated by 
Correa. During the program, 
Correa plays records forward 
and backward to give the 
audience an opportunity to 
hear the subliminal hidden 
message. 

"There are so many avenues 
of mind control being used to 
deceive people," explaines 
Correa. "Many of these songs 



ublii 



promoting drugs, eastern 
religions, homosexuality, and 
the occult which are subcon- 
sciously absorbed." Evidence 



of Satan worship is also-g 
apparent on the album coversO 
of certain groups, according to.M9 
Correa. ^ 

According to Pastor Harold 
Kuebler of the Api; 
Seventh-day Advent 
Church, this presentation 
one of a series of community.^ 
service programs designed tOjE: 
help people in the Chatta-St 
nooga and Hamilton County 
areas develop a more positive 
mental attitude. The sen 
is intended to be of interest to 
all age groups, however child 
ren younger than 12 years of 
age are encouraged to attend 
with their parents. The sem- 
inar is free and persons at- 
tending are encouraged to 
bring a record album or tape. 
The church is located on Bates 
Road near the intersection of 
East Brainerd Road and Api 
son Pike about three milei 
from Collegedale. 




OlvlBlon Vespora. 



; 2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 8, 1983 



o 



Editorial 



The Christmas season is a time for giving, caring and 
spending time with friends and family who are special to us. 
B^ut this'season it looks as though we as SC ^'"^-,s w.l b 
spending a large portion of the Chnstmas season w, h each 
other, since finals are not over until December 22. Like it or 
not that's the way it is. . 

When it dawned on me that I would be here until two days 
before Christmas Eve 1 was not elated. Needless to say do 
not stand alone. But, since we're stuck here, we might as 
well make the best of it. 



; were leaving here a week earlier, 
back on New Year's Day. After 
see the New Year in, we need the 



Look at it this way, if 
we would have to con 
staying up extra late I 
next day to recover. 

Also, while friends may not be family, and SC may not be 
home, we can still make this a very special season for each 



other. 



-PW 



SouihernifJiccent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Managei 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Ma 



Mavden 

Page We'emes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Keith Shaw 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry May den 

Lesa Hoth 

Dinah Slawter 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denney 

Marv Gilbert 

Sberri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Mike Battistone 

MoniGennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawter 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 

Frances Andrews 





Letters 



Dear Editor, 

1 would feel safe in saying 
that all the teachers here at SC 
have been in school longer 
than most, if not all, of the 
students enrolled. Assuming 
this is true, one would think 
that, from experience, teach- 
ers would realize that lectures 
tend to be boring enough in 
and of themselves, though 
necessary. But lectures in 
combination with over-heated 
classrooms provide a one-t\vo 
punch whose end result is 
often sleep. This is bad news 
for the college student striving 
to make the grade while 
staying up late at night study- 
ing and rising early in the 
morning to study some more. 

I personally desire to gain 
something other than rest 
from my classroom experi- 
ence. Not always rested and 
refreshed when going to class, 
1 find sleep knocking at the 
door when I come in from the 
; morning cold into the 
; indoor heat. It's one 
thing to maintain a reasonably 
comfortable indoor climate but 



quite another to make it feel 
like July in Daniel's Hall. 

I would suggest that the 
teachers co-ordinate their ef- 
forts to conduct interesting 
class periods with those of 
Engineering to maintain a 
reasonable temperature in the 
classrooms. There are class- 
rooms that, on the other 
extreme, are too cold, and 1 
think these should be taken 
care of also. But the over- 
heated classrooms are the 
greatest culprits. 

As much as 1 love Adventists 
and our organizations, I have 
yet to find an Adventist organ- 
ization, whether on a large or 
small scale, that has its act 
together. All too often I see 
examples of what 1 call "typi- 
cal Adventist unorganiza- 

away from such things. 



Sincerely 
Richard G. Gayh 



Bob Hope 
says: 

"Red Cross 
can teach you 
first aid. 
And first aid 
can be a 
life saver." 




/oHNoT^nTT^ ■ ; TURN BACK.' \ 

( MAKE Mt PO ] H ^TURNBACK' J 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




December 8. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Writing 



As I was growing up, my very energetic 
Sabbath School teachers al- programs. 
ways taught me that Jesus 
wanted us to help those in 
need. The Pastor would get 
up and say, "We are looking 
too much at ourselves. We 
need to get out into the fields 






trash can for his dinner. In the short time smce I've in Campus Ministries that I 

If you invited any of these been working with Campus realized there was a space, or 

; discovered, though, that people into your home and Minitries, I've prayed for gap between my lifestyle and 

the decision isn't easy for bought them clothes and those whom I've come in that of the rest of society, 

everyone. Several people something to eat, chances are contact with. Seemingly to no Campus Ministries has 

have commented that trying to they would not say "thank avail, because I don't see any shown me that I need to be 

help the world is an effort in you." I've worked with some changes. Still. I ask friends to concerned with their lifestyle 

vain, and that their small of the kids from Bonny Oaks go to story hour with me and also. Satan is prevalent in our 

The congregation contribution could'nt possibly and none of them have every to a Bonny Oaks outing. Why world and there are many evO 

would reply with a hearty make any difference. said "Thank You" to me. I've do I do this? influences as well as good 

"Amen" and the subject Another argument is that gone to story hour and told You must realize that most influences. We have a task 

would be dropped. many needy people don't try stories to little children and Campus Ministries programs that needs to be finished. 

Here on our campus we have to help themselves and don't none of them have fallen at my 

the opportunity to help those appreciate the help that they feet to give their hearts to 

in need through our Campus receive. God. 

Ministries Program. Many On many occasions I've gone Before long, I found myself 

teachers and students have into Chattanooga on a Satur- asking the same old questions, 

volunteered their time to such day night to see a basketball What good am I doing? I'm 

t friends. not changing anybody. How 



activities as the Bonny Oaks game or just to 

Big Brother and Big Sister The hustle and bustle of a can I change the life of my 
program, Destiny, Prison Saturday night, the lights, and little brother at Bonny Oaks 
shop windows is exciting, when 1 only 
but amid all this you can see a 
eep on a park bench, 
nan wearing a ragged 
overcoat and carrying a shop- 
ping bag with her life's be- 
longings. Around the corner, 
rummages through a 



Ministries, singing bands, and 
story hour. 

Many have volunteered 
because they feel they should. 
Jesus said that we should 
minister to the less fortunate. 
Others have volunteered be- 
cause they wanted to, and a 



month? After we say good- 
bye, he soon forgets that I was 
every there and goes on with 
his business. With all the bad 
in the world, one cannot 
expect to change very many 
things. 



don't need to succeed, at least Why don't you join Campus 

by our standards. Sure, there Ministries and see what hap- 

are many Campus Ministries pens? Experience the frustra- 

programs that do succeed, and tion and sorrow of trying to 

there have been many people reach that little brother or 

who have been touched by the little sister of yours. You will 

efforts of those involved in soon understand that when 

Campus Ministries. Jesus Jesus asked you to pray for 

said to minister to the less others. He did this for your 

fortunate and only He can tell sake as well as for the sake of 

if we have done this. those you are praying for. 

You also need to realize that You will see things change, 

we must help those in need, and you will see your perspec- 

not only for what it does to tive change. Jesus told us to 

benefit them, but also for what touch people in need. Until 

it does to benefit ourselves. It we do this, we don't know 

wasn't until I began working what being a Christian is all 



^, r^ . . SA Holds Chapel 

Julie McClarty Twirls 



To The Top 



Southern College in College- 
dale, Tennessee, will be 
featured with the Fletcher 
Academy Concert Band, 
Saturday night. December 10, 
at the West Henderson High 
School Gyi 



Julie currently holds three 
baton twirling titles: "Miss 
Majorette Queen of the East, 
1983-84," "Eastern States 
Regional Twirling Champion, 
1983-84, ■• "U.S. 2-Baton 
Twirling Champion. 1983-84." 
Julie has taken baton lessons 
for over ten years, and has 
won over 1.000 trophies and 
medals in twirling 

competition. 



Julig has twirled flag, hoop, 
solo, and two-baton routines 
in parades, high schools, 
talent shows, civic clubs, and 
refirement centers as far north 
as Montral. Canada, as far 
south as Mexico City, as far 
east as Virginia, and as far 
west as Montana. Her two- 
baton twirling has been 
featured twice with the SC 
Band at the Omni in Atlanta 
and three times she has 
twirled at Florida's Disney 
World, leading the band with 
a two-baton routine. 

In addition to twirling in the 
U.S.. Julie has been the guest 
twirler with the SC Gymnastic 
Team in Mexico, and the SC 
Symphony Orchestra in 



In 1979. Julie was featured on 
the cover oiListen Magazine. 
She was in an inside story 
entitled. "Julie McClarty 
Twirling to the Top." 

When preparing for Baton 
Nationals in the summers. 
Julie spends up to five hours a 
day in practice, a rigorous 
training supervised by her 
supportive parents, Drs. Jack 
and Wilma McClarty. both 
faculty members at Southern 
College. 



ILPN'T J // Si 




The second SA chapel of the 
semester was held on Thurs- 
day, Decembers. 

The first item of discussion 
was the change in name of the 
Social Activities Director and 
the Student Services Director. 
The proposal was to name the 
offices Vice President of Social 
Activities and Vice President 
of Student Services. The 
students were given ballots 
when they entered the gym 
and they were picked up as the 
students exited. 

Next. Glenn McElroy opened 
up the floor for the open 
forum. The purpose of the 
forum, according to McElroy. 
was "to give the students a 
chance to put the officers on 



the spot. We want to allow the 
students to voice their opin- 
ions, and we want the stu- 
dents to understand that we're 
concerned about them." 

After the open forum, the 
announcement was made that 
the SA Caroling for Dc' 



9 ha; 



ed bei 



the SA didn't want to interfere 
with the Music Vespers at the 
church. But the caroling for 
December 16 to Stonehenge is 
slill scheduled to take place. 
And on December 11, the SA 
will be sponsoring an ice- 
skating trip to Ice Land at the 
Choo Choo. The charge will 
be $2.00 cash, and the buses 
will leave Wright Hall at 9:00 



|i| COLLEGEDALE NURSERY 

^^ CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS 

3-Light Electric Candles $4.49 



Poinsettias 



$2.49 and up 



12" Tapered Candles $0.39 each - $3.99 per dozen 

Artificial Christmas Tree 2' to 9' 

Phone 396-3102 
Hrs. " Sun-Thur 8-6 



CoIIegedale Nursery 
n Industrial Drive 
CoIIegedale. TN 37315 



Fri 8-12 Ml 

lil W^ Mk 



: 4/SOUTHERNACCENT/December8, 1983 



\o 



Overqualified or Unemployed 



Of the 965.000 college 
seniors who graduated last 
spring, one-third left their 
alma maters without jobs, and 
thousands are either still 
searching for jobs in their 
fields or are filling time in jobs 
in which they are overquali- 
fied. 



bla 



the 



Partly 

increase of degree-holders 
(more than double in the past 
decade). Fewer entry- and 
lower-level positions are avail- 
able because of the number of 
"baby boom" employees in 
the work force. And the 
surplus isn't expected to de- 
crease until the end of the 
decade. Of 160 college 



surveyed by the College Place- 
ment Council, 34.5 percent 
reported fewer job offers on 
campus as compared to the 
previous year. 

Changes in demand are also 
contributing factors to the 
surplus of unemployed gradu- 
ates. As the nations industry 
shifts rapidly from basics to 
high technology, many gradu- 
ates find themselves left out. 
Placement directors say gen- 
eral business-administration 
majors are not doing as well in 
the job search as graduates in 
accounting, fmance and data 
processing. 



even after a job is found - if 
the employee is overqualified 
for the position. This problem 
is particularly common in col- 
lege and university environ- 
ments, where one spouse 
takes whatever is available 
when the other is offered a 
good job is his or her field. 
Graduating students unwilling 
to leave the comfortable col- 
lege community ofter suffer 
this fate, also. 

As the old cliche goes, in a 
tight economy there are many 
Ph.D.s stuffing envelopes, 
mopping floors and driving 
taxicabs. 



The frustration may continue A drop in staff 






to conservative times in edu- 
cation complicates the matter 
as overqualified college work- 
ers find fewer advancement 
possibilities open to them. 

A loss of self-esteem and 
long-term career goals may be 
side-effects, and co-workers 
often have less or little in 
common with the over-educa- 
ted employee. 

On the job, overqualified 
employees may assume tasks 
beyond their job descriptions, 
which is motivational for a 
while but seldom produces 
tangible rewards or recogni- 
tion " especially in the com- 
pensation area. Even when 



supervisors want to promote 
or give raises, reclassifying a 
position or changing the salary 
scale isn't easy, particulariy 
with rigid state systems. 

Personnel specialists and 
career-planning counselors 
suggest that overqualified 
workers be candid about fu- 
ture plans with their supervi- 
sors. Bosses feel betrayed 
when they are the last to know 
about a worker's job search, 
which couid'affect later recom- 
mendations. 



5iSf «!!!««?!* '=5!«<=^<=?* '=i*«*^ 



Endowment Funds 
Earn Record Return 



I World War III? 



Investments made by college 
endowment officials paid off in 
a big way this year. The 
record return of 42.2 percent 
is compared to last year's loss market val 
of 0.9 percent and a 10-year 
average of 9 percent (com- 
pared to 8.4 percent infiation), 
according to an annual survey 
by the National Association of 
College and University Busi- 
ness Officers. 



rt Sunday, December 11, at 4:00 
largelyontheway a college's jj p.m. E.S.T.. most ordinary 
fund is set up. Institutions «■ activity will stop in two areas 
with budget formulas for « of the country as the 12-2 
pending a percentage of the «' Washington Redskins travel to 



pie, 
affected more strongly than 
those spending only the inter- 
est and dividends earned. 



The amount of money making 
its way back into current 
budgets, however, depends 



Most college investments ' 
include a mixture of stocks ; 
and bonds; stocks made great- 
er gains on the financial ; 
market in the last year than i 



Sports Quiz! 



} Dallas, Texas to take 
ri2-2 Dallas Cowboys. 
J The rivalry between the two 
f'has been.going on for several 
J years, but has just recently 
^gotten hot again as the Red- 
I skins have once again become 
f-contenders in the playoffs 
\ after a several-year layoff. 
t The Worid Champion Red- 
^ skins, sporting the number 
■■ defense against the rush 
ilways effective 
and powerful 
John Riggins, will be trying to 
gain home-field advantage for 
the playoffs. 

The Cowboys will also be 



aiming for home-field advan- 
tage throughout the playoffs. 
Since 1981. the Cowboys have 
lost the NFC Championship 
game, in Philadelphia, in San 
Fransisco. and in Washington. 
This year, they hope to win 
and break their NFC Cham- 
pionship game jinx. 

Neither team has a clear-cut 
advantage over the other as 
both are on the bottom in 
passing defense and both are 
tops in rushing defense. 
Washington is the top. scorer 
in the league, but Dallas is a 
close second. 

Look for Dallas' Danny White 
and his corps of receivers to 
try and pick apart Washing- 
ton's secondary in their at- 
tempt to recapture the NFC 
Central Division crown. Also 



look for John Riggins to try 
and run holes in the Cowboy 
defense. 

The strange thing about this 
game is that all that is on the 
line is home-field advantage 
for the rematch in the NFC 
Championship game on Jan- 
uary 7. 1984. The winner will 
be the team that wants to win 
more than the other. And 
seeing as how Dallas has been 
so close the last three years, 
you have to think that they 
would want the victory more. 
The game should prove to be 
high-scoring and fun to watch. 

No matter who wins this 
game, you can expect to see 
one of these two teams in the 
Superbowl and to be the 
World Champion. 



Predict the winning tej 
in to the Accent office 
noon on Sunday 
closest scores an 
CK. In the case c 



The ' 



nd the scores for each and turn [ 

ne of the red mailboxes before ! 

nner will be the one with the ! 

eceive a free milkshake from the ! 

1 random drawing will be held. ] 



Score: i 



Dallas Cowboys 



Washington Redskins 



Deadline: Sunday. December 11, 12:00 Noon. 




Decembers, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



I 



A Christmas List 



Just in case you're having trouble finding just tlie right 
present for someone on your gift list, we thought we would 
I give you some ideas. Hope they come in handyl 



Belts 

Books 

Calendars 

Cheese packs 

Collar bar 

Credit card calculator 

Desk Accessories 

Fruit 

Gift Certificates 

Gloves 

Key Rings 

Night Gown 

Pen and pencil set 

Perfume/ Cologne 

Personalized Note Pads 

Phototypesetter 

Plants 

Poster 

Purse 

Records/Tapes 

SC T-shirt 

Set of Final Exams (before Dec. 18, please!) 

Socks 

Stuffed Animals 

Sweaters 

Tie Pins 

Ties 

Umbrella 

Wallet 

Watch (functional jewelry only!) 

Welch's Sparkling Grape Juice 




CAWOWAtE 



. . C/ieefe 04 owt . . 

iofi BIKING 
iofl AEROBICS 
lol RUNNING 
lo/l SWIMMING 
lol HIKING 
lot COMPETITION 
FOOTWEAR 
-Wi - Z5S OFF- 
LAI' AMV FOR CHRISTMAS 

SCOTT'S 

2548 GEORGETOWN RD. 

2nd CLEVELAND EXIT 

lifit at e.nd o^ tump ■ lUgkt at tight 

472-9SS1 



JltSLMW STOVES ■ KmO-SUN 



ACROSS 


2 Ripped 


*» 


«?ii 


»R5« 


i=>« 


sgS 


>*& 


SKS 


SStt 


^ 


>»«: 


»«S»«sa; 


1 Walk 


3 Verve 




5 Golfer's goal 


4 Entrance 


C 


8 Frog's cousin 


5 Remunerated 


12 Type of coat 


6 Limb 


K 


or shirt 


7 fvlended 


w 


13 Exist 


8 Hurled 


14 Spanish pot 


9 Bread 


S 


15 Sandarac 


spread 


tree 


10 Winglike 


S R 


16 Little devil 


1 Arrow 


17 Scorch 


19 Caesars 


D 


18 Leased 


"and" 


20 Classify 


21 Skidded 


S 


22 Near 


23 Danger 


23 Heap 


24 RR depot 




24 Arctic 


25 Pitcher part 




swimmer 


'6 Wine cup 




27 Word in p.m 


'7 Operators 


35 Shrink 41 Intellect 


31 Scottish cap 28 Electrified 


36 National 42 Landed 


32 Showed 


particle 


hymn 43 Lease 


concern 29 Reverence 


38 Gold symbol 44 Norse god 


33 Be In debt 30 fvlesh fabric 


39 Semester 45 Slim as a — 


34 Spider Is one 32 Facial feature 


40 Solo 48 Meadow 










37 Iranian coin 


' 


2 


'■' 


" 




5 


6 


1 


1 


6 


9 


10 


11 




38 Article 


1? 








1:1 






14 










39 Domesticat- 


















1 












ing 


15 








16 






U 










42 Writer 


























in 






















46 Emerald isle 
























47 Cloth 


^^^^^22 


■■23 






















W^^^ 




49 Conceal 


24 


25 


"L 


■■27 






^.'M 


F 


29 


30 










-^m 


















51 Old 






■ 










■ 








Portuguese 
coin 


34 




F 








^36 1 


















52 Great Lake 










__■ ^^M 




53 Manufac- 




40 


41 








m>n 


43 


44 


45 
















^ 1 












54 Rested in a 


46 








1 




46 




1 


49 












■in 








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Wi 










55 Repair 










1 








1 












DOWN 


53 








54 






55 











6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 8. 1983 



o 



Time Out 



Mike Dickerhoffs team 
emerged as the champions of 
"B" league football with their 
61-26 posting passing of Derek 
Richardson's team. Turnover 
by Richardson and 

DickerhofTs potent offence 
turned this championship 
game into a route early. With 
Dickerhoff's team leading 6-0, 
an interception by Eric Mock 
produced a touchdown by Rob 
Lonto on the next play. After 
the insuring kick-off. another 
interception led to a 
Dickerhoff- Lonto connection 
in the end zone as Dickerhoff's 
team quickly posted a 20-0 

The two teams traded 
touchdown until halftime. with 
Dickerhoff owning a 33-12 

Richardson seemed to spring 
to life as they returned the 
second half kick-off for a score 
as Derek Richardson, Joe 
Deely, and Mike Burks hooked 
up for this one. But 
Dickerhoff shot back with 
touchdown scores to Mark and 
Hefty Martin with Mike 
Dickerhoff closing the scoring 
following an interception of 
the kick-off return. Richardson 
closed the scoring on the last 
play of the game as his team 



pulled a "Statue of Liberty" 
play with Richardson taking a 
pass from Mark Murphy. 
Dickerhoff will now play the 
champions of "A" league, 
Greg Culpepper's team. Date 
and time have not yet been 



In Inframmural Volleyball, 
Lance Martin's team gained 
their first three points of the 
year Tuesday by defeating 
Kim Stebbins' team in two of 
the three games 15-5 and 15-7 
after losing the first game 
15-13. Lance's team seems to 
be putting fun and winning 
together now after dropping 
their first two sets of the 
season. Martin's victory was 
capped off by a Washington 
Redskins' group high five as 
the celebration began. 

In other games Tuesday, 
Knox outlasted Laura 
Martin's team 15-4. 15-8, and 
15-12. while Wrate beat Kelly 
Williams' team 15-3 and 15-12 
in the first two games, but 
dropped the third game 15-7. 



Ne 



G)mc to your 
Qiristmas store! 

We have evcrvthing you need for sharing your 
hotidays-.beautifijl Hallmark cards and notes, 
wrap and ribbon, holiday plates and napkins, 
ornaments, decorations, candles, and a wide as- 
sortment of ^fts So, if you're looking for "The 
Very Best." come to your Christmas store, today! 



# 




by Mike Baltisione 

The second annual volley- 
ball tournament will begin at 
8:00 a.m. in the P.E. Center 
on Sunday, December 11. 
The competition will be be- 

three players, and will oper- 
ate on a system of double- 
elimination, in much the 
same way as the All-Night 
Softball Tournament earlier 
this year. A team is out after 
they lose twice, and the 
contest will continue until 
only one team is left. The 
; department rec- 
that all partici- 
pants be involved in the 
intramurals program, but 
anyone who signs up in a 
team will be eligible to 
participate. Steve Jaecks, 

t coordinator says 

a big 

hoping 

1 annual 



it 



and 



defeated Dave Hubbard's 
team 16-14. 15-0, and 15-11 as 
Negron got a fine effort from 
his female players to pull off 
the sweep. 




"A" League Volleyball 

Team *Points 

Hartle 10 

Calhoun 9 

Roscher ^ 

Messer 1 



"B" League Volleyball EAST 

Team *Points 

Knox 11 

Laura Martin 7 

Negron 6 

Drab 6 

Bottomly 5 

Hubbard i 



"B" League Volleyball WEST 

Team *Points 

Johnson 9 

Williams 9 

Wrate 6 

Gray 6 
Lance Martin 3 

Stebbins 1 




Decembers, I983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Students Visit County Jail 



Edward C. Ley, currently 
employed as a juvenile 
Probation Officer with the 
TDOC. brought a group of 
professors and students from 
Southern College to the Main 
Prison for a tour of the 
institution on October 29. 
The prison tour began at 9:00 
a.m. with attendance at the 
I Seventh-day Adventist chapel 
I services, where Ley led 
approximately 40 prisoners 
and guests in a song service. 
Taletha Thomas, 21, a recent 
graduate in Nursing at SC, 
I provided welcome relief from 



the usual acappela singing by 
playing the piano. 

Dr. Lorenzo Grant, professor 
of Ethics and New Testament 
studies, preached a sermon 
based upon 1 Kings 19:9, 
entitled, "What Are You 
Doing Here, Elijah?" 

Grant's colorful preaching 
style, mixed with a liberal 
dose of dry wit and vivid 
descriptions from his own life 
in East St. Louis, kept the 
congregation alternating 
between good-natured 
laughter and close attention. 



"If a person didn't go to 
church very often, they sure 
would go more often to hear 
him," Charley Hoover, The 
Interim Associate Editor 
and photographer, said. "I 
especially enjoyed hearing his 
personal testimony. I wish he 
were here more often," Mike 
Hartsock added. 
After the chapel services, the 
professors and students were 
taken inside Unit U so they 
could see what a cell block 
looked like. 

The next stop was "Death 
Row," where the guests were 



aWt to see the electric chair, 
dubbed ' 'Ole Sparky' ' by 
convicts. The last execution in 
Tennessee occurred on Nov. 7, 
1960. when William Tines of 
Knoxville was electrocuted for 
the rape of a Roane County 
housewife. Currently, Ronald 
Harries, who has refused to 
continue with any appeals, is 
scheduled for execution three 
days after Christmas on Dec. 
28, 1983. 

Frank Aylor, 30, who's death 
sentence was commuted to life 
by Governor Ray Blanton in 
1976. provided additional tour 



Classifieds 



Dear Pamela, 
Ik houdt Van U. 

Rush 
I G.N.C. 

Hope you had a terrific 
I Birthday! 

Mo 

lUnderclassmen retake pic- 

Itures are back. Please pick 

I at the Southern Mentor- 

t office. Hours are M-Th 

)m 2:00-5:00 p.m. 

Rhonda. 

Don't forget to stop by on 
your way home. Drive 

Vic 

Sunday, December 11, 
pouthern College will host 
annual Faculty/ Senior 
panquet. The banquet will 
at 6:30 p.m. in the 
follege Dining Room. 

This banquet is for all 

"faculty members. and 

December and May 

graduates. Dress for the 

evening will be semi-formal. 

Invitations have already 
been sent out to all 
graduates, and seniors wish- 
ing to attend must R.S.V.P. 
to the Switchboard, located 
in Wright Hall, before 
December 8. 

Sherry & Denise, 

Wish I could send ya'll 

some sunshine. I'll trade 

places with ya. Miss ya'll! 

Love, 

Monte 



To Bill and Iron, 
■"Put them on me." But! 
But-- "Put them on me." 
Carlos knew all arguments 
were useless . . . 

-Gem 

I desperately need a ride to 
Adams, MASS on the 21st or 
22nd. Anyone going that 
way or by it, please contact 
me right away - 238-2316 
"Dee. 

Jim Hakes, 

I hope this week has been a 
good one for you. You're a 
really sweet guy and a good 
inspiration to me. Hope I 
haven't disappointed you in 
any way. Talk to me. 

Love ya, 
PamH. 

The annual Southern College 
Research Writing Contest is 
on again! You may have a 
prize-winning research pa- 
per already prepared for one 
of your courses this year, so 
plan now to enter the con- 
test. Watch for further 
announcements. 

Larry and Curly, 

Get out of the sun and start 
packing! It won't be long 
now! Bring me some sand 
from the beach. 

Later, 
Mo 
Congradulations to: 

Doug Leeper for winning a 
scholarship from the DPMA 
for academic achievement.* 



A three hour Developmental 
Psychology class (PSYC 128( 
will be taught MWF at 1:00 
on the Collegedale campus. 
This class will be a full life 
span course. 2 hour Devel- 
opmental Psychology I 
{PSYC126). listed in the 
class schedule at 1:00 and 
3:30 TTh, will not be offered 
second semester. To make a 
change in your schedule see 
your advisor at registration. 

30095 

To the dismay of all the 
gamblers who bet, these last 
five weeks have been a 
happy success. 

Love, 43919 



The film "Fiddler on the 
Roof will be shown Satur- 
day evening, Dec. 10 at 7:00 
in Thatcher Hall worship 
room as part of the Humani- 
ties film series. It will be 
shown only once and there 
will be a $1 admissions. 



team win. Ya'll are good 

fans, but even more than 

that, you're great friends. 

Your friendly nadve Dallas 

Cowboys Fan, 

P.S. "Hail to the Redskins, 
World Champions." But 
hopefully not for too long. 

G. Noble C- 

Wish I could send you some 

of this sunshine. Hope to 

see you 2d semester. Miss 

you. Take Care of yourself. 

Love, 

Your Spastic Friend 

in Florida 

P.S. How are your "Coo! 

Shades?" 




A salad supper will be held 
at Carol Bauer's home on 
Friday, December 16. 
Everyone is invited. A 
sign-up sheet is posted at 
the Student Center desk. 
When signing up. please 
indicate the salad ingredient 
you wish to bring. Sugges- 
tions will be listed on the 
sheet. Look at what the 
others are bringing and 
make your decision accord- 
ingly. Please sign up by 
December 14. Further an- 
nouncements pertaining to 
transportation, etc., will be 
in the Chatter and the Ac- 
cent next week. 

Dear Doug Sommerville. 

I sure hope everything is 
going great for you at good 
ole S.C. wish you were here 
to enjoy this gorgeous 
weather with me. Can't wait 
to get back to be with you. 
Miss Ya. 

14210 
P.S. I heard the food was 
great at the "Loft" 

The Student Association will 
be sponsoring a night of 
caroling on Friday, December 
16. Due to the Music Division 
Vespers, caroling on Decem- 
ber 9 has been cancelled. 

Buses will leave Wright Hall 
at 6:30 p.m. and plan to go to 
Stonehenge. They will return 
at approximately 9:00 p.m. 

Everyone who wishes to 
come and wants to sing carols 
is encouraged to take part. 

K.R., 

Take care of yourself. Miss 
your hugs! Your remem- 
bered in talks with the Man 
upstairs. 

Love ya, 
Buglet 



information when the group 
visited "The Yard," TSP 
Hospital, and the Main Dining 
Room, where nearly six 
thousand meals are served 
each day. 

Ley, who graduated from SC 
in 1980, with a B.A. degreee 
in theology, is currently 
finishing his Masters in 
Criminal Justice at UTC. In 
addition to his professional 
and academic responsibilities, 
he still remains active in the 
Adventist church's prison 
ministry program at the 
county jail in Chattanooga. 



John, 

Thanks so much for Sunday 
night. It was great! I hope 
we have many many more 
just like it. Good luck 
making your decisions, 
remember I'll always be 
there to listen whenever you 
need me. 

I Love You 
The Little Brat 



To #22263 

Hope you have a Merry 
Christmas and good luck in 
all your exams. 

Your Secret Sister 
#15460 

All students, faculty, and 
administrative staff are 
invited to attend the 
marriage of Eddie Soler to 
Milca Rodriquez. It will take 
place at the Collegedale 
Seventh-day Adventist 
Church on Sunday. 
December 18. 1983. The 
ceremony will start promptly 
at 3:00 p.m. 

Dear Dianna. Matt, & Nalini 

Thank you all for being a 

friend in each your own 

special way when I need you. 

Love. Kelly 

You wanker, we're going to 
miss you when you go back 
to London. You silly sod. 
Don't forget your wanker 
friends back in the colonies. 
Naughtioi 



Loretta 

Why do you want to be a 
woman? To have babies? 

Brenda 

Needed - a ride to Orlando. 
December 19 -- Monday of 
exam week. Can leave at 
4:30 p.m. Will help with 
driving and expenses. This 
is very important. Call Ann 
at 238-2615. 

"If there is a single female 
nursing student or a married 
couple who will be needing a 
place to live at during their 
semester in Oriando. please 
contact Liz or Laura at 
238-2212 for more infor- 
mation on a small furnished 
apartment that is only 12 
miles from Orlando 
Hospital, perfect for nursing 
students. 

If you need a ride to Vir- 
ginia, we '.vii! be going to 
Staunton on Thursday. De- -l 
cember 22. If you need a 
ride, call Harry at 238-3306. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 8. 1983 



o 



Speak Vp 



What is the best Christmas gift 
you ever received? 



t ii 




Mark Bramblett 
Physics 



^ 



Ingrid Katorsky 
Nursing 



Michelle Van Putten 
Nursing 



H 



John O'Brien 
Accounting 
"A 'B' in Cost Accounting 
from Dr. Richards. ' ' 




Loraiie McGuire 


Glenn McElroy 


Justine Child 




Robert Kachenmeister 


Nursing 


Business Management 


Nursing 




Biology 


My Ferrari? 


' 'Skiing in St. Moritz. ' ' 


Jiopefully, my 


gold 


"My Women of SC Calen 




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. 



Southernmiyiccent 



Volume 39, Number 13 



Southern College, CoUegedale, Tenn 



December 15, 1983 




(^^ihf^ihUtnm 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 15, 1983 



Editorial 



' 'And she shall bring forth a son. and thou shall call his name 
JESUS: for he shall save his people from their sins. '" 

The night was dark, with only a few stars to brighten the 
highway into town. The couple drove slowly, looking for a 
vacancy sign on the motels they passed. After exhausting all 
the ones along the highway, they turned off to look for 
another motel on some side street in town. 

The street lights were already off as they slowly made their 
way from one end of town to another. No lights were shining 
in any of the houses they passed, nor were there any places 
to stop and rest. They kept driving up and down the streets, 
hopelessly looking out into the black night for some light, 
some sign of life, a sign of hope and rest. 

Finally, they noticed a small lamp glowing faintly through a 
dirty, grimy window way out on the very edge of town. The 
place was merely a shack and was located out back of the 
city's slum section. Neglected and falling apart, it was 
obviously the only light on anywhere nearby, and Joe knew 
he had to stop soon. His young wife was very tired and had 
turned pale from lack of proper rest. 

They had been traveling for days to get here. The promise 
of a new job with better pay had lured them from their tiny 
two-room apartment in a western suburb many, many miles 
away. But, Christmas was almost here now and Joe was 
afraid to tell his new boss that car repairs and gas had taken 
all but the last few dollars he owned until after he was really 
working and earning his salary. 

He needed to find a place to let Margaret rest, and then he 
would try to find some way to earn some money for their 
Christmas. He knew she would be lonely for her family, and 
he wanted to make Christmas as enjoyable as he could for 
her, since he had brought her this far from home. 

He pulled into the small yard belonging to the flickering 
light. Reassuring Margaret, he stepped out and cautiously 
made his way to the front door. His knocking brought a frail 



Southerni^Jiccent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Keith Shaw 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry Mayden 

Lesa Hoth 

Dinah Slawter 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denney 

Mary Gilbert 

Sheni Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Mike Battistone 

MoniGennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Michelle Lawier 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 

f'^rances Andrews 



3 Soulhorn AccanI 





Ijj-— :=r+r^Pji^rtoj l> -ff=^^=^^ 






^H GETTING LOW. PLEASE POT A PENNEY 
^M IN THE OLD COLLEGE BOWL. 
■■ XF YOU HAVEN'T GOT A PENNY, 
BH A HA'PENNY WILL DO. XF YOU HAVENT 
■■ GOT A HA'PENNY, THEN YOU CANT OO 




wi^^^^3 Zj^"^— 





JLetters 



Dear Editor: 

1 would like to express my 
appreciation to the committee 
or committees that plan the 
various entertainment series 
here at SC. Those of us who 
have taken advantage of these 
fine programs have really 
gotten a treat. The Artist- 
Adventure Series, the Cham- 
ber Series, and the Humani- 
ties Film Series have all 
provided inexpensive enter- 
tainment and educational 
enrichment. 

If we, as college students. 



were to try to obtain the same 
quality of entertainment 
outside of school, we would 
not be able to pay our bills. 
Also, many of us would never 
have been exposed to some of 
these cultural events, despite 
the cost. 

The entertainment has been 
well-rounded and there has 
been an excellent variety of 
styles and interests presented. 
Thank you for a fine job. 

Sincerely, 
Shelley Duncan 



Dear Editor: 

1 would like to commend 
whoever is responsible for the 
beauty of the campus 
grounds. 

The Grounds Department 
really does work hard to keep 
the grounds here at Southern 
College pretty, and does a 
good job at it. 1 never see a 
piece of litter cluttering up the 
grass, or in the fall, see a 
bunch of leaves on the ground 
or sidewalk. It really is a 
clean-looking campus. 



And in the winter, when most 
of us have jobs inside nice, 
warm buildings, the grounds 
workers are outside in the cold 
to keep the campus looking 
pretty. 

If they think their work is not 
appreciated, they need not 
worry, because it is. On 
behalf of many other Southern 
College students who think 
the same as I do: Thank you. 
Sincerely, 
Sheri Porter 



Dear Editor, • ■ ~ - ■ "■ ■ 
I would like to bring attention 
to all the young ladies who 
work the registers and s 
food in the cafeteria. It seems 
like they always have some- 
thing nice to say, or at least a 
free smile. They are up early 
in the morning, when I'm sure 
they would rather be sleeping, 
and they are there in the 
evening, when I'm sure they 
would rather be socializing. 
They even work on th 
Sabbath-cur day of rest. This I 
means getting up and going to 
early service while the rest of 
us sleep and think about how 
we don't really have anything 
to do for a while. It also means | 
missing one of the nicest 
meals of the week-Sabbath 
dinner. 

Now some might say they are 

only there because they are 

being paid, and I guess this is 

true. But I would like to point 

___ a fact that should not be 

overlooked-working for the 

ages they are earning, surely 

it is not the paycheck that they 

smiling about. 

So thanks, ladies, for a 

terrific job. Merry Christmas! 

Sincerely. 

Gart Curtis 



GARFIELD® by. n Davis 




December 15, 19e3/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




Collegedale Celebrates 
Christmas in Song 



by George Turner 
Sabbath morning, December 
17, the Collegedale Church 
will come alive with the 
sounds of Christmas praise, as 
the Greater Collegedale 
School system presents their 



Chr 



Mu 



Program. Traditionally held 
the last Sabbath before the 
holiday break, the program 
will feature music from sev- 
eral groups representing the 
A.W. Spaulding Elementary 
School. 

"The church service will be 
changed slightly," said Dr. 
Marvin Robertson, director of 
the three choirs that will 
perform. "There'll be more 
music, and Pastor Beitz's 
message will be shorter. 
Other than that, it's about the 

A string ensemble from the 



school as well as the Suzuki 
Strings, both under the direc 
tion of Jenine Fryling and Orlo 
Gilbert, as well as a fourth 
grade choir, a fifth-grade choir 
and one choir comprising stu- 
dents from grades six through 
eight, will perform selections 
that date from one of the 
oldest known carols to songs 
of a much more contemporary 
style. Several students, 
including Michele Arner and 
Grant Schlisner, will perform 
solo selections. 

"We do this every year," 
commented Dr. Robertson, 
"because much of the joy of 
Christmas is in the child. We, 
as adults, tend to be rather 
Scrooge-like at times, and this 
type of program can help us 
see Christmas as it was meant 
to be." 



Thatcher Hall's Doors Open 



?i»5??5fO?SsC!?!SO5?isC?»»0^C?Si(«?SsC^ 



Student-pj^iH Awards 
Established 



Roberls 

Sunday, December 18, 1983, 
Thatcher Hall will open its 
doors for its annual Women's 
Open House from 6-8:00 p.m. 

"'I think it's a good chance for 
the guys to come over and see 
what the girls' rooms look 
like," said music major 
Jeanne Chase. 

For the event, there will be 
lots of mistletoe and beautiful 
Christmas music throughout 
the dormitory. Refreshments 



Destiny to 
Perform 



The Academy of Motion achievement in four categor- 
Picture Arts and Sciences and ies: animation, documentary, 
the Academy Foundation dramatic and experimental. 

announced the eleventh To be eligible, films must ev:i— ,es-;-.ev->fcpfci»*itVl^Pi 
Annual Student Film Awards have been completed after 4»*?aSJ*3i»-S5i»*ai»^=iO*? 
competition today, according April 1, 1983 in a student- 
to Elaine Richard, the pro- teacher relationship within the 
gram coordinator. curriculum of an accredited 

The Student Film Awards school. For more details, 
was established by the Aca- contact Mr. Paul Nagel, Jr., 
demy of Motion Picture Arts Department of Communica- 
and Sciences and the Aca- tions. University of Miami, 

P.O. Box 248127, Coral Gables 

Florida 33124, 305/284-2265. 
After the regional selections 

are made, semifinalists will 

compete against films chosen 

in six other regions. They will 

be judged by the Motion 

Picture Academy's voting 

membership of leading film 

industry professionals. The 

winners will be flown to Los 

Angeles for the June 10. 1984 

Student Film Awards cere- 
Academy's 



will be served on the second 
floor main lobby. Guests may 
tour the dormitory viewing the 
rooms deciding which ones 
they like the best. 

The main feature of the 
evening will be the contest for 
the best decorated door. A 
first prize of $15 dollars, 
second prize of $10 dollars, 
and third prize of $5 dollars 
will be awarded to the three 



best decorated doors on each 
wing: East, West, and Annex. 
The official judges for the 
contest will be: Mr. and Mrs. 
Bob Garren for the East Wing, 
Ruby Burch for the West 
Wing, and Everette and Sha- 
ron Schlisner for the Annex. 
The judges will be given boxes 
of candy for their effort. 

"Be sure to see second East 
" the best hall in the dorm," 
says RA Bridget Knox. 



demy Foundation to recognize 
and encourage outstanding 
achievement in film produc- 
tion by college and university 
students. 

Students from North Carolina 
South Carolina, Tennessee, 
Arkansas, Georgia, Alabama, 



Louisiana. Oklahoma, Texas, 
Colorado, New Mexico, Utah 
and Arizona are eligible to 
enter the regional competition 
1 compete for cash grants 



nd trophies for outstanding Beveriy Hills headquarters. 



This Friday night, December 
16, the Campus Ministries 
Department will feature its 
third and last vespers for this 
semester. 

Vespers will begin at 8:00 
p.m. in the church. The group 
Destiny will be performing a 
play entitled "The New Jeru- 
salem Express". 

Special music will be 
presented by Bill Young. 
Following that. Bill will lead 
the congregation in some 
Christmas songs. 





m 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Deceraber 15, 1983 




Osborn Speaks At December Graduation 



At 2:00 p.m., on December 
22, the second-year nursing 
students will be honored dur- 
ing the 1983 Nurse's Pinning 



ember, 1983, will be held in 
the church at 4:00 p.m., of 
December 22. Graduating 
students include mainly those 

Service. The ceremony, held completing 2- and 4-year pro- 

in the church, symbolizes the grams, and Dr. Cyril Futcher. 

institution's recognition of the 

nursing students, and of the 

effort they have put forth in 

preparation for their vocation. 

For this reason, the pinning 

service has a great deal of 

significance for thi 

and their families. 



remarks that this 
December class i 
of the college. 



; the largest 
the history 



Commencement 
the graduation eta: 



The speaker for the service is 
students Elder David Osborne, paster 
of the AUC church. Elder 
Osborne is an alumnus of 
SMC, and will be remembered 
of Dec- by many students as the 



popular Week of Prayer 
speaker two years ago. Elder 
Osborne has also bee 
college chaplain at La Si< 
and has been described by 
many as a fine speaker. 

The class officers for the 
December class of 1983 ai 
President-Karen Wilcox 
Vice-President-Joey Bird 
Vice-President (Orlando)- 

James Gershon 
Pastor-Barry Scott 
Secretary-Treasurer- 

Steve Tankersley 
Sponsors-Steve Spears 

Bonnie Hunt 



!^ftK»ttito'2sto*^J'!=sto'??^^ 



Congress OK's 
College Bills 



In a rush to adjourn until 
January 23, lawmakers passed 
a number of bills of interest to 
higher education. Among 
those topics sent to the White 



Civil right - This bill, if 
signed, will appropriate $11.9 
million for the current fiscal 
year to the U.S. Commission 
on Civil Rights. Although less 
what the President had 



ivhich will lessen the compre- 
hensive coverage of such sta- 
tute in eliminating gendei 
discrimination throughout the niovees 



may hamper free 
communication by researchers 
and former government em- 



asked for, the bill provides from school t 



$151.4 million for the Equal 
Employment Opportunity 

Commission, up from last 
year's $147.4 million. 

Title IX - The Reagan 
administration has attempted 
to narrow the scope of this 
amendment, which prohibits 
sex bias in federally assisted 
education activities and pro- 



American educational 



Handicapped education ■- 
Under this bill, handicapped 
children's programs would be 
continued through fiscal 1986, 
including $6 million to help 
youths make the transition 
work or college 
n in fiscal 1984 
1 vocational re- 



and S36 mill 
for research 
habilitation. 

Indian community colleges - 
Federal aid for 18 American 
Indian Community colleges 
will be provided for through 



1987 if the President approves break 



Historical records - A 
five-year plan would reautho- 
rize support for the National 
Historical Publications and 
Records Commission, which 
takes care of the papers of 
important Americans. 

Soviet studies - This bill 
would set aside $5 million in 
fiscal 1984 and 1985 for addi- 
tional training of scholars in 
Soviet and East European 

Many other bills were passed 
by either the House or Senate 
and await completion after the 
Congressional Christmas 



ill-M 



Saturday Night 
At The Movies 



"Saturday evening, December 
17, there will be a pizza feast 
followed by the movie, Sammy 
the Wayout Seal" in the 
cafeteria. 



Because of the success of the 
ast movie, there will be two 
ihowings. The first showing 
vill start at 7:30 p.m. and the 
;econd at 9:20 p.m. The 



p.m. Pizza, chips, pop. and 
many other assorted snack 
foods will be served. Admis- 
sion to the movie is of no 
charge. 

"Sammy The Wayout Seal" 
is a hilarious Disney World 
comedy starring Jack Carson 
and Robert Colp. The story 
tells of two boys who befriend 
a seal, and their many adven- 



catetena will open at /:uu tur^s. , . ^ .. 

After '*The Day After" 

by Shirley Hopkins 

Thousands of activities by Workers attendees heard 

high-school and college stu- speakers warn of viewers' 

dents, faculty members and hidden fears which might 

tists were stimulated by produce nightmares, eating 

viewing of "The Day disorders and deprt 



After' 

At the University of Kansas 
(Lawrence), in the city of the 
movie's setting, 1,500 stu- 
dents and professors held a 
candlelight peace vigil. 

Teachers in both high-school 
and college used the film's 
impact to spur classroom dis- 
cussions on the threat of 

National Association of Social 



"Some scientists fear that a 
nuclear war's effects would be 
much more drastic than those 
shown in the film, saying that 
sunlight could be blocked for 
months by explosion-caused 
fires. 

And supporters of the 
Reagan administration's poli- 
cies called the film simple- 
minded and one-sided propo- 
ganda 



?Ki0^5&&^ii5S5 ^?^!»*5^0l5s^ Jfeii^teaJfi g^iy t J teliy J&^g;^ 




EARN UP TO 

$100 PER MONTH 

READING A GOOD BOOK. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn the thanks of heradphiliacs; surgical 
patients; burn, shock or accident victims 
and many others. 

Bonus for first time donors with this ad* 

p plasma allianoe'" 

rK ' !irjr.!!^l,.„ Monday-Th.rsday 6:30 a.m. - 7:30 : 



thiso 



December 31, 1983 



Broadcasting and public 



eral aid. 

The House, howevi 



grams, to only those programs tions - This bill authorizes] 
benefiting directly from fed- more money for the Federal I 
Communications Commission- 
Another bill, signed into law 
solved that it was "the sense 5>' P"'^'^'^"' ""S^n recently, 
of the House of Representa- l"'!", "" 7<!"'"="«="'5 f"^ 
lives that Title IX >nH ''^'^"^^ employees and con- 

regLtioL issued pursuan to "T7 "'? "I^?''' *'^'«^'' ' 
surt title should not be amen- """ ° 'f""' '"' <""" .^P' 

Med or altered in any tnanner ^'hi'L I uT ?°'"k 
W ■' publication. Scholars fear this .; 



» «?5(«?S(C?!s C!S!tC?!^a?!s 




December 15, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Senate Previews VM Proposal 



by Jerry KovalskI 

The last senate meeting of questions and 
the semester was held recommendations 
Monday night, December 12. 
J. T. Shim called the meeting 
to order and Renata Ballard 
had the devotional. 

After roll was taken and 



make 
to the 
senate. The people appointed 
were Senator Duerkson, 
Senator Rice, Senator 
Durichek. Lori Norword. Joe 
Denny, and Mike Burks. 



that the students be able to 
charge items at the VM on 
their ID cards. He suggested 
that an ID computer terminal 
be installed at the VM and 
that a limit of thirty dollars per 
month be placed for the 
students. Glenn McElroy 
mentioned that the computer 
terminal would have to be like 
the one at the Campus Shop 
that would give you a print out 
of how much you spent and 
how much you have left. After 
discussions, J. T. 



Shii 



flo 



the 



absences were voted on, Steve Terry Cantrell seconded the 

Schmidt brought up the idea motion and it was carried. 

of having the president and Lone Coston said that she 

vice-president of the SA run was still working on getting 

together on the same ticket at the curfew changed in the 

election time. After some girls dorm that would allow 

discussion, Reg Rice made the gusy to be in the Thatcher 

motion that a committee be set lobby later than 8:00 p.m. 

up consisting of three senators Donald Chase presented the 

and three constituants that first reading of his bill to 

would work out some of the recommend to the Ad council 

old woman to the window. Her quivering old voice asked his 
name, and giving it, Joe explained their plight and asked for 
her help. The tone of his voice implored Uie sickly old lady to 
open the door, and she hobbled to the chains and locks made 
to block out unwanted visitors. 

Joe smiled down at the lady and explained that his wife 
needed rest and tender care for the next few weeks for she 
was expecting their first child. As he helped Margaret to the 
grimy, sagging bed the old woman indicated, he tried to 
express his thanks for the trust the old lady had shown them. 
She merely smiled a toothless grin and went to the kitchen 
for some hot soup and crackers. 

As she brought the soup to Margaret, Joe again spoke of his 
gratefulness for her kindness. The woman spoke, slowly and 
carefully, "I believe that the parents of the Christ child were 
happy with their lodgings, but I've always wished I could 
have been the innkeeper so I could have let them in, even if it 
was to sleep in my own bed." 

■^ --MM 



to wait until the second read- position as senator from 

ing to make an ammendments Orlando, for Karen Schmidt; 

to the bill or vote on it. Chase Jim Gershon, as Orlando 

also mentioned that Fred senator for Sherry Tryon; and 

Ashmore, the owner/manager Fred Liebrand for Steven 

of the VM, was in favor of Fitzgerald. A motion was 

having ID charges at the VM. made by Lorie Coston and 

Glenn McElroy presented seconded by Terry Cantrell 



appointments for the 
who will not be able to be in 
the senate next semester. 
They are Leah Louderback for 
Cindy Mountz; Lisa Ohman 
for Beverly Tillman; Sherry 
Tryon, who resigned her 



that the 
and i 



iccepted 
IS then taken of the 



oduction center in the base- 
ent of DanieHs Hall. J. T. 
lim adjourned the meeting. 




UTt DECEMBER . 



. and . 




^ 



•Christmas is in the air (and everywhere else): the Campus 
Tree, recorded music nightly, candles in Wright Hall, trees 
on every floor of the dorms, and in the cafeteria, programs, 
banquets, festivals, manger scenes, and candy canes; 
•Santa Clauses are ho-ho-ing their gollity into parties and 
programs and confusing little children who thought there 

only "one"; 

•Students and teachers are in the final academic throes of the 
semester: a plethora of projects, lab tests, reports, 
seminars, reviews, term papers, lists somehow getting 
prepared, turned in, and graded-while the omnipresent 
cloud of final exams gets closer and closer; 
•Through it all, we experience the special seasonal thrills of: 
carolling, gift exchanging, fragrant baking odors emerging 
from our homes, clever fireplace mantel scenes, decorated 
front doors, beautiful store window displays, roadside stands 
full of shiny red apples and glistening oranges and Christmas 
trees (all outrageously expensive), and that unique feeling of 
kinship and goodwill that we experience at no other time of 
the year; 

*So ... we say, Good Luck'on those Exams, Congratulations 
to the December graduates, and Merry Christmas to 
everyone. 



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iE. O. Gnindset 



; 6/SOlITHERN ACCENT/December 15, 1983 



3 




Christm; 



"Chestnuts roasting on an 
open fire, Jack Frost nipping 
at your nose...", hardly a 
fitting song when the temper- 
ature is between 80 and 90 
degrees Farenheit. Of course 
the tune "I'm dreaming of a 
White Christmas" would be 
very applicable to anyone from 
the Northern Hemisphere - 
and dreaming is as close as 
they would get! 

Christmas is celebrated in 
Australia with as much delight 
happiness and commercialism 
as you would find here, but 
the big difference is the 
climate. However, in spite of 
how warm a day it might be. 
Santa will still deck out in his 
warm suit and try to be jolly to 
all the children. Cards will 
have winter scenes, shops will 
decorate with make believe 
snow and reindeer, holly, 

On the other hand, you may 
choose to buy a purely 



Australian Christmas card 
with a typical "Aussie" scene 
of wildflowers, wildlife or 
landscape pictured. You 
might sing songs that go "Out 
on the plains the brolgas are 
dancing" or "Orana to 
Christmas Day" and the 
favorite "Six White Boomers, 
Snow White Boomers." (This 
is a song about Santa being 
pulled by six big white kanga- 
roos while he is on the 
Australian run.) People will 
exchange gifts on Christmas 
morning with the emphasis 
being on summer rather than 
winter. 

For those living inland, 
Christmas day will be spent 
with relatives and friends 
either at home or at some 
picnic spot. Mother will cook 
up the traditional dinner of 
fowl, baked potatoes, and 
trimmings, dessert will be 
plum pudding. Christmas fruit 
cake (different to American), 



as well as sweets (candies) 
and decorated biscuits 
(cookies). Those living along 
the coast will most likely go to 
the beach and enjoy the day 
there with a picnic lunch. 
No business will be open with 
the exception of a Chemist 
(pharmacy) for emergencies. 

Australia is a Christian 
country, mostly Catholic, and 
most people will attend church 
sometime during the season. 
People will sing Christmas 
carols together, children will 
perform plays and have a 
Christmas Concert for their 
parents. School ends the first 
week in December for the year 
so children are already on 



The day after Christmas Is 
also a holiday called "Boxing 
Day" but whether Christma^-, 
is spent here or in Australia it-^ . 
is still a very joyous and giving':. 






By Elder Jim Herman 

When I think of Christmas, I 
have many different feelings 
and reflecBons that run 
through my mind. I guess 
most immediately my family 
comes to mind - little girls 
around the Christmas tree - 
sitting in front of the fire -- a 
long table mounted with fancy 
foods and pies ~ friends 
calling " singing Christmas 
carols to the neighbors and a 
baby bom in a manger. With 
today's busy commercial em- 
phasis on Christmas, we tend 
to lose sight of the simple 
beginnings of the first Christ- 
mas. It helps for us to stop 
and think of the humble 
beginning of the Christmas 
story, how the infinite God 
could send His only Son as a 
helpless baby to this cruel and 
dark worid. The baby Jesus 
could have been bom in the 
hotel, but because of the 
crowd there was no room, and 
so today, as Jesus comes in 
various forms I wonder if He 
will find room in our hearts? 

Just a week ago I was made 
aware of this very situation in 
my own life. I was taking my 
girls to perform in a Christmas 
concert on Sunday afternoon. 
As we were getting ready to 
go into the church for this 
celebration service of the 



the ( 
out-of-sH 
smiled i 
greeting-' 
then bad! 



he had|j 
dying f* 



when" 
ing fij 
getting] 
Heaskj 

with SI 
moneyj 
My" 



December IS. 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




IS 



w 






By Dr. John Wagner 

An old Christinas legend tells 
of a cobbler who dreamed that 
the Christ ChUd spoke to him 
and said, "Martin, tomorrow, 
on Christmas day, I am going 
to visit you." Martin awoke 
early, prepared a special 
meal, cleaned his tiny home, 
then sat at his cobbler's bench 
to await the special guest. 

Hoping the dream had come 
true he responded to a mid- 
moming knock on the door. 
"Come in," Martin urged as 
he ushered a poor woman, 
with a child wrapped in a 
tattered shawl into his base- 
ment room. He felt a twinge 
of anxiety as he served the 
woman and child part of the 
meal he had prepared for the 
Christ Child. He shoved this 
anxiety aside and graciously 
. listened as the woman poured 
out her miseries. The woman 
left and Martin sat alone. 



# 



dashed to the door, but his 
face fell as he saw, not the 
expected guest, but a street 
urchin shivering in the snow. 
He cared for the boy's needs, 
the urchin left and Martin was 
alone with his thoughts once 
more. Twice again during the 
day Martin's expectations of a 
special visit were dashed as 
the sorrowful and poverty 
stricken came to his door for 
help-but there was no visit 
from the Divine guest. 

By evening he was discour- 
aged. Had it all been an 
illusion after all? With a sad 
heart he went to bed. Then he 
heard a voice. "Martin!" He 
sat up quickly. "Martin, I did 
visit you today, I came in the 
form of the poor widow, the 
homeless boy, and the others 
you entertained. You did not 
disappoint me." 

Christmas is a season of 
many moods and activities. 
Giving gifts, sending cards. 



making phone calls, visiting 
friends and family, eating 
special food, skiing and other 
winter sports-these and many 
more activities are all essen- 
tial parts of Christmas that we 
shouldn't miss. 

Yet we must not forget that 
the old cobbler's actions and 
examples speak to the most 
essential part of the meaning 
of Christmas. To be consider- 
ate of others' needs, to be 
aware of what Christ expects 
of us and to hear Him speak to 
us, to be thoughtful in our 
actions, to practice unselfish- 
ness-these acts embody the 
most meaningful aspects of 
Christmas. While we enjoy all 
that makes this season so 
special, let's not forget the 
One around whom the holiday 
centers. And in remembering 
Him and His gift to us let us 
resolve to more accurately 
reflect His love on the campus 
of Southern College of 
Seveath^d^^ventists. 



i2W 



Why couldn't they help him? 
Then I spoke, "Wait here a 
minute." My wife carries the 
money, so I went into the 
church, found my wife, dug 
through her purse and wallet 
and retrieved a twenty-dollar 
bill. As I emerged from the 
church a few minutes later the 
car was still there. I 
approached and again he got 
out of the cr, and what seemed 
to be a little brother got out 
with him. I then expressed my 
sorrow for his loved one's 
plight and wished him a safe 
trip home. He thanked me for 
the gas money and then drove 
away. I was tempted to 
wonder. Was he a con artist 
just making a little extra 
money or was he really in 
need? 

But then I remember that of 
all people WE as Christians 
must share not only in the 
good news of Jesus Christ but 
in the good things that He 
granted to us. Yes, we can be 
tempted during the Christmas 
season to be so caught up in 
all the things of Christmas - 
even at a Christmas concert - 
that we would miss the real 
spirit of Christmas - the spirit 
of giving - the giving of 
ourselves to Christ and for 
those He died. 






8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 15, 1983 




December 15, 1983/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Kef lection Writing 



In last weeks Southern do. I picked up the Accent tree was. I would turn on the we all gathered in front of the Finally I realized that if I 
Accent.The Speak Up section again and immediately turned lights and sit in front of it with tree. My father would wanted something long-term, 
asked the question, What is to the back page and read the my legs crossed just looking at distribute one present at a I would have to find it myself. 



"What 
the best Christmas gift you question again. "What 
ever received?" best Christmas gift you ever 

In reading the answers. I received?" This time the 
could see that most of the answer jumped out at me. Of 
people polled were trying to course! What is Christmas all 
be cute and didn't take the about? Christmas is about 
question seriously. But after I love and togetherness. It is a 
read the question again, I time for sharing, but most of 
began to think of my past all it is the celebration of the 
Christmases and the gifts I birth of our Savior. Why had 
had received. it taken me so long to figure 

that out? 

When I was younger, my 
parents would buy me games I reasoned that it must be 

and toys, 

has bought me shirts 
sweaters, and the like for 
Christmas. But I couldn't put 
my finger on just one gift that 
was the best, so I dropped the 

A few hours later I was in my 
room, bored, with nothing to 



When morning would finally 
arrive, I would jump out of bed 
or be dragged out by my 
brothers, depending on who 
go up first. Then we would 
run to my sister's room and 
wake her up. After we were 

all up and running excitedly For the rest of the day I 
around the house, we would would play with my toys. But 
converge on my parents room, it seemed like they wouldn't 

With a loud crash we would last very long. Either they 



time. I didn't like his format I did. I found a relationship 

so I usually went after my with God that has been 

own. While my father wasn't neglected and taken for 

looking I'd sneak one out from granted. I decided to nurture 



under the tree and tear off the 
wrapping and shout "Oh, 
boy!", then toss it aside for 
another one. This went on till 
1 had opened all my presents. 



recently because of my materialistic throw the door open and jump would wear out or I would get 



expectations of past 
Christmases. 

I remember as a child I would 
lie awake for hours on 
Christmas Eve, anxious to get 
at those presents. Sometimes 
I would get out of bed and go 
into the living room where the 



their bed. This usually tiredof them. As I got older. I 
woke them up. We begged wanted things that would last. 



them to let us open 
presents but they would 
always insist that we do it 
after breakfast. 
After breakfast was out of the 
way and dishes were washed. 



my parents bought 
clothes. But even clothes 
wore out-or I would grow out 
of them. I wanted something 
long-term, something that 
would last. 



>^;5«»^^^*;^&»J5?M»^^'?^'?&& *i?^ 



and work for this friendship 
with my best efforts. I did. 

Today, I can say that I'm 
happy with my relationship 
with God, but I'm not satisfied 
with it. I want to get to know 
him better. I want to do things 
for him. not because I feel I 
have to but because I want to 
show God that I appreciate His 
gift to me. He gave me His 
Son. And he gave, knowing 
that He might never get Him 
back. That is /ove. That is the 
best Christmas Gift I've ever 

He gave the gift to you also. 
It's up to you to tear off the 
paper and accept it. I hope 
you will. 



Orlando 

News 



Coming Next Semester 



by Evonne Hanson 

The Orlando campus senior 
students went to "The Good 
Earth ' ' restaurant for their 
faculty/senior banquet on 
November 30. The Seniors 
were allowed to bring dates. 

On December 12, a special 
Assembly Christmas Party 
was planned, and included 
refreshments as well as a slide 
presentation of the semester's 
activities. 

That evening, the Orlando 
SA sponsored a Christmas 
Banquet at the Rosemont 
Country Club. It was girls- 
ask, and besides dinner and 
live entertainment, the film 
"The Immigrants" was 
shown. 

The Orlando students are 
studying for finals, finishing 
research papers, and are 
ready 
Christn: 



SnoWonder . . . the exciting 
Warren Miller ski movie on 
January 14, at 8:00 p.m. in 
the P.E. Center. 



"Kayaks Down The Nile" . 
. . an exicusive view of one 
man's trip on the Nile River. 
This will happen at the P.E. 
Center on January 21 at 8:00 



"Ben Hur" will be shown 
n Thatcher Hall at 7:00 p.m. 
m January 28. 



A special Valenfine'i 
with space for 
classifieds as you ca 
that special ; 
thing special. 



"The Agony and the 
Ecstasy" will be shi 

7:30 p.m. and at 
9:00 p.m. on February 25, 
Thatcher Hall. 



On March 31, "The Lion, 
The Witch, and The Ward- 
robe" will be shown in 
Thatcher Hall at 8:00 p.m. 
and again at 10:00 p.m. 

On April 14, the Southern 
College Gymnastics Team 
will have their spectacular 
Home Show in the P.E. 
Center. Always a favorite of 
the students, the show 
promises to be an event to 
remember. It will begin at 
8:00 p.m. 



The Student Associafion 
will present their Talent 
Show on April 15. 1984 at 
8:00 p.m. in the P.E. Center. 



Crossword 

Answers 



S T E PHP A RHT A D 


POL oHa R eBo L L a 


A R Alntl M pHs ear 


rented|assort 


111*^1''' '-^111 


SEAl|mERI 01 AN 


tam|careo|owe 


A R A H N 1 Ha net 


1 1 1 R 1 A L 1 A|N III 


TAM 1 NG|Au|tHOH 


E R 1 nWe L lUh I D E 


R 1 N gH R E I ■ E R I E 


MAD e|s a tHm E N 



Ann 



nts for 



auditions will be in future 
issues of the Accent and tJie 
Chatter. 




COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
396-2101 
Open Hon. - Frl. 8 am - 2 
Men. & Thur. 6-8 pra 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 15, 1983 




Time Out 



Rod Hartle, Fred Roscher. 
and Carla Kamieneski teamed 
up to win SC's 1983 three-man 
volleyball tournament. 
Hartle. Roscher. and 
Kamieneski defeated the team 
of Jon Scheffel. Doug 
Sommerville, and Garth 
Thoresen for the champion- 
ship 15-5 and 16-14. 

The two finalists enjoyed a 
rather successful tournament 
throughout its course. 
Scheffel's team began the 
tournament by downing 
Loretta Messer. Bob 
Kamieneski. and Mike Waller 
15-13 and 15-6. Hartle's team 
out dueled Scheffel's team two 
games to one 15-12 and 15-3 
after loosing 15-12. thus 
sending Scheffel's team into 
the losers bracket. 
Hartle's team continued from 
there to defeat Bruce Gibbon. 
Steve Carlson, and Gary Howe 
in straight sets 15-12 and 
16-14. while Scheffel's team 
beat Mike Gray's team 15-4 
and 15-7. 

Scheffel then beat Kyle 
Selby's team of Selby, Dan 
Melendez and Rod Ramey 
15-4 and 15-9 before facing 
Hartle's trio in the final 

In the first championship 
game. Hartle got off to a 
commanding start by scoring 
the first nine points. 
Scheffel's team put up a good 



fight, but that wasn't nearly 
enough as Hartle won big 
15-5. 

In the second game, 
Scheffel's team scored the 
first three points of the game, 
but Hartle's team answered 
with a three spot of their own. 
After Scheffel's team scored 
the next two, Hartle opened 
up and scored five straight. 
Later in the game, with the 
score 9-7 in favor of Hartle, 
Scheffel. Sommerville, and 
Thoresen reeled off six 
unanswered points. But 
Hartle crept back to 13-10. 
With the two teams tied at 
14-14. Hartle. after numerous 
attempts by both teams, 
finally won possession of the 
ball. Kamieneski and Roscher 
then set up Hartle for 
successive spike plays to win 
the match and seal the victory. 
It was the second straight 
three-man volleyball 
tournament championship for 
a team captained by Rod 
Hartle. Fred Roscher was also 
a member of that team last 

The tournament was exciting 
and great to watch. However, 
the tournament suffered from 
the lack of attendance. This 
was unfortuate because some 
of the best volleyball of the 
season comes during the 
three-man tournament. 




The "A" League Champion- 
ship was at stake when 
Hartle's co-ed team took the 
floor against Calhoun's team 
Tuesday night. Coming into 
the game Hartle had 17 points 
while Calhoun had 16. It was 
certainly a good match. 

In the first game. Hartle ran 
off the first four points of the 
game using effective spike 
plays by none other than Rod 
Hartle. With the score 5-1 
Hartle. Calhoun's team, on 
the strengths of Jon Scheffel 
and Mike Waller, put together 
a scoring string of six points. 
Puttting Hartle in a deeper 
hole by scoring two more a bit 
later. Hartle's team took a 
time-out to regroup. Then, 
like an avalanche, Hartle 
scored 10 straight. Final 
score. 15-9 Hartle. 



In the second game, Calhoun 
scored the first two points, but 
Hartle came back with two of 
their own to even it up. After 
trading scoring spurts of three 
twice. Hartle blitzed Calhoun 
with five straight to secure 
victory and insure the "A" 
League Championship. 

In the third game, won 15-1 
by Calhoun, Calhoun scored 
the first 14 points of the game 
with Waller serving. 

Hartle finished the season 
with 20 points while Calhoun 
finished with 17. 

In other games of Tuesday, 
Roscher downed Messer two 
games to one 15-11, 10-15, 
and 15-10, while Wrate bested 
Lance Martin's team 15-13, 
15-9, and 15-11. Negron 
swept Laura Martin's team 
15-4, 16-14, and 15-6 to close 
out their respectiv 



Umpires Rule 



Hartle 
Calhoun 
Roscher 
Messer 



"B" League -East 

Negron 

Bottomley 

Knox 

Drab 

Laura Martin 

Hubbard 



"B" League - West 

Williams 

Johnson 

Wrate 

Gray 

Lance Martin 

Stebbins 



They say that umpires make 
the right call ninety-nine per- 
cent of the time, that's not 
too bad, but that 1 percent is 
enough to kill you! . . . 

It was a college/ baseball 

Wesleyan and Lee College. 1 
happened to be working the 
bases on that Friday after- 
noon. Wesleyan had a runner 
on first with two outs. The 
next batter hit a shot between 
right and centerfield. The 
runner on first scored, but the 
batter-runner missed first 
base, touched second, and 
went to third for an apparent 
triple. 

Having watched the runner 
miss first base, the Lee pitcher 
took the ball to the pitcher 
rubber, and while in contact, 
threw the ball to the first 
baseman for the appeal. 

"Balk!" I screamed, for the 
rules prohibit the pitcher to 



throw to an unoccupied base. 
It appeared that my call was 
correct . . . until the plate 
umpire overruled my decision, 
since "Time" had been called 
prior to the appeal. 
After the plate umpire called 
"play ball." the pitcher made 
the proper appeal, as he 
stepped off the rubber, and 
threw to the first baseman 
who was standing on the bag. 
"You're out!", I screamed, 
only to have the Wesleyan 
coach come charging out of 
the dugout to protest the call. 
"You only get one appeal!" 
The coach screamed. 

After a long, drawnout 
discussion, we (the umpires) 
declared the runner out. and 
disallowed the run. since the 
batter-runner was the "third 
out of the inning," (The 
appeal constituted a force 
out.) 

The Wesleyan coach 



announced that his team was 
playing under protest. Did we 
make the right call? Would it 
make any difference if the 
batter-runner had missed- 
second base, instead of first. 

ANSWER: The umpires I 
made the right call, but could 
have avoided a lot of grief it 
they had communicated with 
one another. 
No play can be made during a , 
dead-ball situation. If ^^ 
pitcher had, indeed made the 
improper appeal during a hve 
ball situation, a "Balk" would 

be called. 

We called it right and "blew 
it" on the same play! 

If the batter-runner hao 
touched first base and missed 
second, the run which scored 
would count, since the batter 
runner would be credited wH" 
a single. ■ 

Give the umpire an error ano 



throw him out of the game 



Classifieds 



The winner of last week's 
Sports Quiz is freshman 
Chang Chon. He guessed 
Washington-31, Dallas-I7, 
which was the closest score 
of all entries. The Southern 
Accent would like to thank 
all those who entered. 
Better luck next time! 



Student Mission Club: 

Leaving for overseas was 
tough and leaving you all is, 
too. You're a special group 
of neat people! 

Thani you for the lovely 
farewell gift. Keep the 
"spirit" of the club going 
and continue to reach out 
and share it with others. 

My thoughts and prayers 
will be with you all. Thanks 

Love, 
Karen Wilcox 



To the survivor of the GAS 
CHAMBER in Talge: 

You've got our sympathy. 

Hang on to the last of your 

oxygen -- vacation is coming. 

PDA Patrol Part 2 



Dear Barry, 

You're a real friend, even if 
it was only some "back- 
wards" helpl 

Maureen 

54413, 

Thanks for bringing extra 
joy to my life. To say that 
•'m going to miss you next 
understate- 



semester 



I 



Dear JuH, 

You really didn't expect 
Taco Bell to accept your SC 
ID. Card, did you?! 

FeUow Taco Bell Fans 



Richard Newmeyer, 

We are going to miss your 
presence on B-Wing next 
semester. But we can 
understand your wanting to 
go to Texas. Think about us 
when you are watching HBO 
on your color TV and playing 
your music as loud as you 
^\^"*' ^°"^ st"dy too hard. 
(No chance of that!) 
Vour B-Wing Richards in 

Hichard and Richard B-15 
and Better Half Richard in 
B-19 



Dear Sammy, 
OK. I don't have a million!! 
(yet), but I still think that 
one of these days ... I hope 
that you and Bob and Doo 
and "Moms and Pops" have 
a very nice Christmas. My 
love to you all (especially 
you). 

Your Tennis Pro 



Chard, 

Thanks for being my 
sweetheart and friend. 

Love you. 
Cuddles 

Dear "Woodsman". 
Your friendship has been so 
special ... I shall miss you 
greatly! 

"your rock climber" 



FM 90.5 WSMC 

It could not have been a 
success without you. FM 
90.5 graciously thanks all 
those who contributed to 
public radio by attending our 
benefit film, the black stall- 
ion returns. 

The FM 90.5 WSMC famUy 
takes this opportunity to 
wish everyone a happy, 
healthy Holiday Season. 



Mrs. Gustin, 

Thank you for being my 
shoulder and my confidant! 
You're just like a second 
mom. Thanx too for bailing 
me out!! 

Lynnette 

Dearest Russell, 

I still do too, and always 
will! 

Yours Forever, 
Nancy 

Margaret Perlee, 

Are you musically inclined? 

If not, you better get that 
way, and FAST! I 

A Concerned Citizen 



In answer to the often asked 
question about Southern 
College Chorale openings for 
second semester: Chorale 
openings are not wholesale. 
But we are in need of two 
good tenors and one good 
alto. If you are interested, 
please contact Dr. Runyan as 
soon as possible at 238-2888 
or leave a message for him 
with the Music Division 
Office. 



Tommy Lee Morton 

Congratulations on your 
acceptance to the Loma Lin- 
da University School of Den- 
tistry. I'm so proud of you! 
PPW 



Scott K., 

My, aren't we soooo 
impressive! And the fair 
maiden wasn't even Donna!! 

Paula, 

I want to express my 
deepest gratitude for your 
friendship. You've listened 
to all of my woes with such a 
sympathetic ear. 1 thank you 
for being there when I 
needed you. I'll really miss 
you, PauPau. 

I love you, 

Steph (mama) 

P.S. Poolah, pray that I 

won't go MAD without you. 

Hey Brad, 

That's too badl 
Chang & Gary 



Save the pups from the 
pound! FREE -- Southern 
' 'watch" puppies. Half 
"bird dog and half English 
setter. Call Kuhlman at 
236-4401. 



EXTRA SPECIAL thanks to 
C.W., T.M., B.H., P.W.. 
and D.S. for this issue. You 
guys are great! 

M.M. 



Dear Mr. Selt2er, 

Good luck on exams! Good 
luck on vacation, tool Hope 
things aren't as bad as you 
thought! I'll be praying for 

Wynnie Pooh 
P.S. Hope you get back 
here next semester! 



D. Kutzner, 

Please let the water pass 
under the bridge! L«t's be 
friends. No matter what, 
have a HAPPY holiday. I'll 
be thinking of you. 

J.L.S. 

Exterminators; 
It would be greatly appreci- 
ated if you would refrain 
fh)m your activities until 
Christmas Vacation since the 
odors you produce are dis- 
tracting and poisonous. 

Most sincerely, 
William Wohlers 
11:00 Survey of Civilization 
Class in LWH. 



Dear 623, 

My roommate for so many, 
many months. It has been 
wonderful, and to have such 
a friend has been a treasure. 

I do love you and want you 
to know how much you mean 
to me. 

Thanks for always listening 
and caring. 

Love you, 
"Willie" 

The Absence Committee will 
be out of session until Jan. 
(excuses would be imposs- 
ible to process before the 
endof the semester.) Please 
clear absences with indivi- 
dual teachers. Thank you. 

This last year and a half 
have been more than mem- 
orable. I'll miss you when 
you leave. Thanks for being 
a great roommate. Best of 
luck in Orlando. 

Much love, 
Brenda 



Attention Thatcher Hall 
Residents 

Kenneth Roberts would like 
to announce his real name. 

-"RAY"-- If you have any 
questions, please call any- 
time day or night. 

From the People who Care ! ! 



The MENs Club is sponsor- 
ing a "Messiah "-sing on 
Friday at 8:00 p.m. in Acker- 
man Auditorium. Worship 
credit will be given. Bring 
your instruments and music 
(if you have any!) and come 
to smg. 



Fred & Lorrie: 
Congrats! 

HAIL TO THE REDSKINS! I 

Is there any doubt as to who 
the best team in the NFL is 
now? I should say not. 
Congratulations, Redskin 
fans. Now get out there and 
collect that money. Sony, 
Dallas fans. It was a game 
for us to remember; one for 
you to agonize about. 

Sincerely, 

A Washington Redskin Fan 

44658; 

What's going to happen 
now? 

Digger 

Ralph, 

Thank you for being the 
person you are and for 
letting me "have to under- 
stand" things. It's a won- 
derful relief to find someone 
who loves thru everything, 
no matter what. 

Ezmerelda 



Dear Becky, Jan, Rhonda, 

It's time to start heading 
back. Hope you had a good 
semester in the sun and are 
ready for a better semester 
in the rain and cold! 

See you soon, 
Bren 



The Peddler's Wagon 
located in the Market Place 
Mall on Clouden Springs 
Rd.. is offering a 10 percent 
discount to all SC students 
and faculty. Great buys on 
knives, tools, and kitchen 
cutlerv. Perfect Christmas 
gifts for the family back 



Kerr McGhee, 
Merry Christmas to thee! 
Mac Belle 



ALLIED HEALTH PRO- 
FESSIONS CLUB NEWS! 
All those who wish to attend 
the Allied Health Profes- 
sions Club Salad Supper on 
Friday, December 16, must 
sign up at the Student 
Center desk by Wednesday, 
December 14. Since the 
supper begins at 6 p.m., 
please meet in front of 
Wright Hall for the 
transporation over at 5:30. 



Many thanks to those who 
finally got the Christmas 
music going on campus 
during the evening hours! 

20636: 

Hope you have a good 
weekend. Good luck on your 
exams. (Want some pickled 
s for good luck?) Hove 



You 



75679 



Cedric: 

h.w. = blaahh!! 
s.k.g.m.d.r.d.c.v.l! 



Aldyth, 

Thank you for a great 
birthday. Thanks also for 
going to such extremes to 
keep the party a secret. 
Thanks also to Bryan, 
Wayne, and Robert for the 
much needed birthday 
present. Thank you Henry, 
Dawn, Ken, Shelly, Debbie. 
Ann, Linda, and Cliftine. 
Special thanks to those who 
couldn't be there such as: 
David, Ryan. Leon, 
Giouanni, Mr. T., Alex, 
Liseson, Neil, Peart, and 
Geddy Lee. Sorry you 
couldn't make it. 

Love you all, 
Randolph 



; 12/SOUTBERN ACCENT/Dtcember 15. 1983 



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H 





"It will be special just as it 



"To have a white Christ- 




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KONGm GRAND OPENING) 



i^^m 



SouthernmlJlccent 



Volume 39.Number 14 



Southern College. Collegedale, Tenn 



January 19. 1984 



1,465 Register 



I 



Monday, January 9. 1984, 
was registration day for se- 
cond semester at Southern 
College. 

Miss Mary Elam, Director of 
Records at Southern College, 
gave registration figures and 
comments on the data now 
and what it has been in the 
past. 

At the end of the second day 
of classes this semester, SC 
had the following registered: 

1204 Students on C-dale 
campus 

130 Students on Orlando 
campus 

70 Projected off-campus 

students 
26 RN/BS community 

nursing students 
1,440 
25 Additional late 

registrants 
1 .465 TOTAL students 

registered 



In comparison to first 
semester's enrollment of 
1,625 students. Southern Col- 
leges enrollment for second 
semester is down by 160 
students. Miss Elam stated, 
' 'Over the years we have 
averaged a 10% drop between 
first and second semester, so 
this is an average year," 

Miss Elam went on to say, 
"That's remarkable when you 
consider we had the largest 
December graduating class we 
have ever had - 143 in 1983 as 
compared to 83 in 1982. 

It is interesting to note that 
117 students had registered 
for second semester who were 
not here for first semester. 
"Thirty of these are transfer 
students," adds Miss Elam, 
"half of which came from 
Florida public colleges. Forty- 
five were students who had 
been enrolled at Southern 
College during previous years 
and left, but have not returned 
to our campus." ^^^^^ 



Southern Memories Off 
To The Press 



The 1983-1984 edition of The 
Southern Memories was com- 
pleted the 13th of January. 
Other than a special extended- 
deadline to include a double- 
page spread of the Rees 
Series, the entire yearbook 
has been finished. 



Stated Editor Malinda Mc- 
Kee, "I had a great staff to 
" i>rk with this year. Ever>'one 
nut forth their best efforts and 
I am really pleased with the 
quality of their work as well as 
their strong dedication." 

The yearbook is for everyone 
and a great effort was made to 
include each student in it. 
"We noticed, however, that 
many of the same people kept 
•'howing up on our proof 
sheets," commented the pho- 
'ographers. "The key to 
being in the yearbook is to get 



involved because we shoot the 
events taking place on this 
campus." 



The position of yearbook 
editor is one of those that will 
be available in the upcoming 
elections. Interested persons 
are invited to drop by the 
Memories office and discuss 
the job with the present 
editor. "Experience is not 
necessarily the key." Malinda 
said. "There are workshops 
available that you can attend 
and most yearbook companies 
supply information booklets 
and work extensivley with 
their 






The yearbook is a big job for 
anyone involved, but this 
year's staff will say without 
hesitation that not only is it a 
valuable learning expei 
but a rewarding 




Senators Kick Off 1984 



The first Student Senate 
meeting of this semester took 
place this past Monday even- 
ing. J.T. Shim, S.A. Vice- 
President, called the meeting 
to order promptly at 8:00 p.m. 
After the devotion, presented 
by Senator Betty Durichek the 
Senate moved on to the even- 
ing's business. 

S.A. President Glenn 
McElroy then presented some 
nominations to various posi- 
tions due to recent resigna- 
tions. Most importantly, 
Steve Schmidt. Parlimentar- 
ian, had resigned to accept the 
position of Vice-President of 
Student Services, recently 
vacated by John Seaman. 
Recently Mike Palsgrove was 
voted in to replace Schmidt. 

Senator Donald Chase pre- 
sented the next item for 
consideration on the agenda. 
Which was a proposal con- 
cerning students being able to 
charge S30.00 a month at the 
V.M. on their I.D. card. 
Chase had Dean S ilisner 
address this proposal before 
the Senate. 

Schlisner pointed out some 
findings of Richard Remer, 
College Business Manager 
and a member of the Admin- 
istrative council, concerning 
this issue. Reiner has done 



his homework and from his 
figures it is clear that it would 
cost more than it would save in 
the long run. Any student 
wishing to examin Reiner's 
findings should stop by Dean 
Schlisner's office. After 40 
minutes of discussion, no 
decision concerning the pro- 
posal had been made. So, it 
was decided that the proposal 
would be tabled until the next 
meeting. It was also decided 
that Reiner would be invited to 
the next meeting so he could 
specifically address the issue. 

The 8:00 p.m. Thatcher Hall 
lobby curfew was the next 
item of discussion. After ■ 
about fifteen minutes of talk- 
ing, that issue was also tabled 
to await discussion at the next 
meeting. At that time the 
Senate will ask Mrs. Runyan 
to come to express her views 
on the curfew question. 

Following this, Vice- 
President Shim gave a quick 
summary of the Senate's re- 
cent tour of the Collegedale 
Phone Company. The tour 
lasted 90 minutes. Only five 
senators went with Shim to 
see the facility. 



Senator Cedric Williams then 
took the floor to cover senate 
projects; Specifically Straw- 



berry Festival and the appro- 
priation of more funds. Tlie 
Senate Project Committee said 
that the funds would be used 
to purchase projectors for the 
Festival's Multi-Media pre- 
sentation. The cost of renting 
the ten projectors needed 
would be SI. 570 at the least. 

The Committee had been 
offered an excellent deal to 
purchase these same projec- 
tors from The Kenneth Cox 
Crusade. The Senate would 
buy five projectors for SIOOO. 
A private donor has offered to 
match this figure. Therefore 
the Senate could purchase all 
ten projectors at SIOOO. After 
various comments and deli- 
beration the Senate voted to 
appropriate these funds to buy 
the projectors. 

President McElroy closed the 
meeting with a few remarks 
concerning past and upcoming 
events. He stated that be- 
tween $4000. and $5000. 
dollars has been raised by the 
Jog-a-thon. McElroy also 
went over some details about 
the S.A. ski trip and the 
Sweetheart Banquet. Follow- 
ing the President's remarks, 
the meeting was adjourned. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ January 19, 1984 



:) 



Editorial 



Like Roseanne Roseannadanna used to say, "It's always 
something. If it ain't one thing, it's another. It s always 
something." Of course, she's right, you know. Sometimes 
you just can't win for losing. o j i-u 

Let's take the Accent for an example. Sounds like a nice, 
easy job, huh? Well, it is. . . . if you don't count the tirne you 
spend making sure there are enough of the right supplies on 
hand, and if you don't count the classes you miss trying to 
finish an issue, and if you don't count the hours you spend 
waiting for a repairman or the frustration of trying to fix it 
yourself in order to save 1150.00. It is still an easy job, if you 
don't count the lost sleep from late Tuesday nights or from 
wondering if you forgot to put in that ad or picture. But, still 
an easy job, not counting the hunt you have to go through to 
find good reporters (like 1 did) or the sweating you do when 
articles or pictures are late and you can't find your 
photographers or reporters. STILL, people tell me it's an 
easy job!! 

Well, ... 1 ran for this office, and I guess I d have to say it 
was worth it. (If you twist my arm!) No, really, working with 
the paper has given me a chance to understand the pressures 
and responsibilities of being in charge of such a major 

Now, obviously, my job is not over. Actually, I'm only 
half-way finished. But this week has been a real trip so far, 
and it's only Tuesday! Since elections are fast approaching, 1 
figured now would be as good a time as any to let my 
successor know what was in store for him/her (this is an 
equal opportunity position) when they take over next fall. 
Good luck! 

P.S. Don't let me discourage anyone from running. Just 
take this editorial as my deranged ramblings. (Side effects of 
the job, you understand!) 

■MM 



Southern£)jiccent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Managei 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen May den 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Donald Chase 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harrv Mayden 

Lesa Hoth 

Donna Mounce 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denny 

Royce Earp 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Marc Carr 

Moni Gennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Sob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

George Turner 



Frances Andrews 





JLeiters 



Dear Editor, 
This letter concerns the limit 
imposed on the amount a 
student may charge on his/her 
l.D. Card at the Campus Shop. 
The $125.00 limit on books, 
supplies, and other necessary 
items has been in force at least 
three years. Meanwhile, 
prices have been increasing, 
resulting in a loss of purchas- 
ing power. The end result is 
that many of us students do 
not have an adequate supply 
of credit to even cover the cost 
of textbooks, let alone any- 
thing else. This problem 
could be easily solved by 
raising the credit ceiling to 
$175.00. the same level as 1st 
semester. 

The school has taken the 
position that the number of 
students who exceed the limit 
is low enough that they can be 



individual 



dealt with 
basis. I disagree. 

Speaking from personal 
experience, I have run over 
the $125.00 limit each semes- 
ter on textbook purchases 
alone. Each time, I purchased 
what books I could, went to 
Randy White's office, waited 
in line to talk to him for 15 
minutes, then returned to the 
bookstore to purchase the 
remainder of my textbooks. 

During the semester, the 
need inevitably comes up for 
both school and personal sup- 
plies. Once again, it's over to 
Student Accounts to be for 
$10.00 so that I can purchase 
what I need. 

Now. my experience is not an 
isolated one. Many of my 
friends have also gone 
through the same process. 
Many others have had their 



textbooks total right below the 
$125.00 limit, leaving literally 
pennies to purchase other 
supplies they will need during 
the course of the semester. 
Nursing students, especially, 
are prone to exceed the credit 
limit. 

I am told that to raise the 
credit ceiling would only en- 
courage unthrifty purchases 
by students. This argument is 
analogous to saying that rais- 
ing the credit ceiling at the 
cafeteria to $250.00 will result 
in everyone using the $50.00 
increment to stockpile Captain 
Crunch. 

In summary, the need to 
raise the credit ceiling is 
obvious. I hope that this letter 
will help bring about the 
change I have proposed. 

Sincerely, 
Greg Mitrakas 



Dear Editor, 

The beginning of a new 
semester is perhaps not the 
best time to discuss a relative- 
ly unpleasant subject, but 
nevertheless, the topic of "re- 
trenchment" needs to be ad- 
dressed. 

In the upcoming months the 
college administration will be 
deciding which teachers to 
dismiss, and which majors will 
have their course offerings 



reduced or simply eliminated. 
Inasmuch as all these areas 
affect the student body, the 
inevitable question crops up - 
How are the students consult- 
ed in regards to these deci- 
sions? The answer at this 
point suggests that we are not 
consulted, or at least not in a 
way that is visible to most of 
the student body. 

Many administrators may 
object to this conclusion with 



numerous, apparently good, 
reasons, but the fact still 
remains: WE ARE NOT 
BEING CONSULTED AS A 
STUDENT BODY BEFORE 
THE DECISIONS ARE 
MADE. Southern College 
exists SOLELY for the stu- 
dents. The administrators are 
here for the students. This 
school DOES NOT exist for an 
oftentimes burdensome com- 
confd. on pageS 



O GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




January 19, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Kef lection Writing .. 



Sometimes it seems the tears 
never stop flowing. A loved 
one that was lost, a broken 
relationship, or even a cher- 
ished pup that ran away from 
home. 

It takes a long time to find the 
answer to the questionWhy? 
Sometimes the question is 
never answered, and the. 
world seems to go on, never 
stopping to pick us up. The 
troubles seem so small in a 



world that is concerned with 
disarmament and destruction. 
I felt the tears flow from my 
eyes and I walked outdoors. I 
saw a new path being made 
and I knew it wasn't going to 
be an easy path to follow. It 
seemed to be a dim path filled 
with doubts and obstacles 
ahead. 

I was only fifteen. I never 
questioned God, never once 



was the blame carried to him. 
Instead 1 put my hands deep 
into my pockets and looked 
back to the past about ten 

We were best friends, we 
were strangers, and yet we 
were close enough to learn 
new things about one another. 

He meant the world to me. 
The football games, watching 
the Canadian Geese at Cape 



Hatteras, and the many les- 
sons in nature and love he 
taught made me realize that 
those fifteen years were not 
wasted. He was tender, but in 
a moment his tenderness 
could turn to firmness when 
reprimanding someone who 
meant more to him than 
anyone in the world. He loved 
me. I was the only one, his 
only other son drowned before 
I was ever thought of. 



I'm in college now, a dream 
he had ever since my birth. 
One that he never lived to see. 



I stared at the ground, 
looking at the headstone 
thinking to myself that he 
never had any strong beliefs 
about religion, he was a 
simple man who had the love 
and patience that only a father 
could have. 



From the President 



By Dr- John Wagner 

A few years ago I attended a 
meeting planned and directed 
by some college students. I 
don't even recall what the 
meeting was about, but the 
evening did have a memorable 
moment for me. As part of the 
brief worship, a girl read the 
following lines by an anony- 

To laugh is to risk appearing 
the fool. 

To weep is to risk appearing 
sentimental. 

To reach out for another is to 
risk involvement. 
To expose feelings is to risk 
exposing your true self. 
To place your ideas, your 
dreams, before the crowd is 
to risk their loss. 
To love is to risk not being 
loved in return. 
To live is to risk dying. 
To hope is to risk despair. 
To try is to risk failure. 

But risks must be taken, 
because the greatest hazard in 
life is to risk nothing. The 
person who risks nothing, 
does nothing, has nothing, is 
nothing. He may avoid suffer- 
ing and sorrow, but he simply 
cannot learn, feel, change, 
grow, love, live. Chained by 
his certitudes he is a stone, he 
has forfeited freedom. Only a 



person who risks is free. 



But what would life be like if 
risks weren't faced and taken? 
To laugh IS to risk appearing 
the fool, but to not laugh is to 
risk a barren, cheerless exist- 
ence much like a tepid, stale 
glass of water that will be 
thrown down the drain. To 
weep is to risk appearing 
sentimental, but to not weep 
means the harboring of emo- 
tion that may at appropriate 
times be a source of relief and 
comfort, both to ourselves and 
others. To reach out for 
another is to risk involvement, 
but to not reach out means a 
lack of enriching human con- 
tact and a self-centered mean- 
ingless life. 

As we begin a new semester, 
perhaps there are some ideas 
in this bit of writing that are 
important to all of us. Life's 
choices often contain risks 
because life itself is not a 
certain and sure time. And 
sometimes the result of risk- 
taking is unpleasant or even 
painful. 

We could go on through 
these lines, but perhaps each 
one of us might prefer to think 
about these ideas as they 
affect us personally. If we did 



not accept the challenge of 
these risks and many others 
"we could list for ourselves, 

what might life be like? 

The poet Edgar Lee Masters 
compared a secure, riskless 
life to a ship that has remained 
in harbor with its sails snugly 
tied against the mast. The 
ship is safe, but it has failed to 

experience anything of 
worth. It has failed to make 
some significant mark on its 
purpose and time. 

This semester holds many 
risks for you. You will take 
risks in intellectual achieve- 
ment, in integrity, in personal 
relationships, in choices about 
the future, in spiritual and 
moral values and many othi 
areas. It might be comfortable 
to think of avoiding many of 
the choices that involve risks, 
but what would life be like if 
risks weren't faced and taken? 

Perhaps the answer to that 
question is best summed up 
by the following quotation: 

For of all sad words of tongue 

and pen, 

The saddest are these: "It 

might have beeni" 

May God bless you during 
this semester as you take 
risks, learn to distinguish 
between those risks that are 
worth taking and those that 
are not, and as you handle the 
results of risk-taking in the 
best way possible. 



Letters Continued 




munity nor a nebulous consti- 
tuancy represented by only an 
outspoken minority. Unfortu- 
nately, it happens all too often 
that institutions of this type, 
when facing these kinds of 
decisions, opt for what is 
politically and economically 
expedient, and not what is 
morally right. 

I do not mean to suggest that 
the administration of this 
school is guilty of this, but I do 
mean to suggest that the 
possibility is always there. 
We do live in a sinful society. 
The best antidote for this 
possibility is that those most 
concerned and affected by the 
decisions have a voice in the 
matter or are at least con- 
sulted. 

In conclusion, I would like to 
affirm my love for Southern 



College and my support for 
the school's administration. 
However, as History tena- 
ciously testifies, "unquestion- 
ing trust" in any situation or 
place is undesirable. Though 
no solutions have been pre- 
sented, the problem has been 
cited. In many ways the 
issues facing us now as a 
school are more substantial 
than the perennial debates 
over worship attendance, the- 
atres, etc. 1 sincerely desire 
that every person on this 
campus will give thought to 
the questions raised and real- 
ize the stakes. 1 invite any 
dialogue, whether in person or 
letter from any of my peers or 
the faculty. Hopefully, the 
response will be indicative of 
for the College. 

Sincerely, 
Alex Lian 




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January 31, 1984 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 19, 1984 



"Sno Wonder" 
Packs the Gym 

The feature length ski film 
"SnoWonder" was showed to 
a packed gymnasium last 
Saturday night at Southern 
College' 

Ski cinematographer/ pro- 
ducer Warren Miller captured 
the beauty, humor, and excite- 
ment of skiing the world. 
From Alaska to Chile to 
Australia to Austria countless 
runs of powder were present- 
ed with some of the best skiers 
in the sport ■ and some of the 



Wyoming and others reflected 
Miller's talented ability to 
capture the essence of the 
sport. He is a member of the 
Ski Hall of Fame and a 
recipient of almost every type 
of award given in contributors 
to the sport. 



, Many of the resorts in our 
own USA were presented: 
Winterpark, Crystal Mountain 
and Mammoth Mountain. 
Skiing adventures from Alaska 



Ne 



Me 



Perhaps there is little chance 
you will become as well re- 
nowned as he, but it is 
possible to experience the 
"SnoWonder" thai skiing has 
to offer. A Springbreak trip to 
Winterpark. Colorado is being 
sponsored by Dr. Carla 
Kameneski. For further infor- 
mation contact her in her 
office at the Physical Educa- 
tion Center. 





lies Speaks at 
Lecture Series 

William A, lies, assistant to 
the president of Florida Hospi- 
tal in Orlando, presented the 
firsi of the E. A. Anderson 
Lecture Scries in 1984. The 
meeting was held Thursday 
Jan 12 in Summcrour Hall. 

The main topic of his talk was 
interpersonal communacation 
and how a business person can 
use this to run his business 
better. "When you get right 
down to it marketing is inter- 
personal relationships." says 



By Jerry KovalskI 

Mr. lies, "People who get 
fired or who get passed over, 
for promotions are capable of 
doing the job. They just don't 
know how to communicate." 

Mr. lies went on to explain 
about a survey that had been 
taken by the employees of a 
company. The employees 
were asked to rate in order of 
importance, things such as job 
security and good pay. Then 
the same survey was given to 



the management accept they 
were to rate what they thought 
the employees thought was 
most important. The employ- 
ees thought that interesting 
work was most important 
while the management 
thought that good pay was 
most important to the employ- 
ee. The second most impor- 
tant thing to the employee was 
that there be full appreciation 
for the work done, manage- 
ment thought that ranked 
eight. lies points out from this 
that people want to be recog- 
nized and appreciated and it's 
up to management to do this. 



Mr. lies ended his speach by 
saying "You can not motivate 
people." The most important 
thing you can do in manage- 
ment is develope people. And 
create an atmosphere in which 
it can happen. 

At the next meeting of the 
Anderson Lecture Series on 
Jan 26, Charles T. Jones will 
be the speaker. His topic will 
be "How to make the most out 
of life". At age 22 Mr. Jones 
entered the sales field and 
within 10 years his sales 
exceded SIO million. He is 
also the author of the book Life 
is Tremendous. 



News In Brief 



Full diplomatic ties have 
been established with the 
Vatican. This is a sign to the 
Vatican that the U.S. now 
recognizes the Papal state as a 
sovereign country. Reagan's 
personal representative to the 
Vatican. William Wilson, has 
been nominated to be the 
ambassador. Senate approval 
is required. This action drew 
wide critisism from Protes- 
tants but was praised by 
Catholics. 



North Korea has asked the 
South Korean government to 
talk about reunification of the 
divided penninsula. This was 



By Roycfl J 



President Reagan in a 

nationally televised speech 

says that his hard line policies 

of the last three years have 

„ . ^, made the U.S. a stronger 

Chmese Premier Zhao nation and given it credibility. 

Ziyangs visit to the U.S. He also said that the U.S. and 

produced a renewed pact for ^^^ Soviet Union can move 

science and technology and ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ of cooperation and 

discussion of an agreement on ^^^^^f^^ competition. 



looperation. 



nuclear-po' 

Both side! 

emphasizing the positive as 

pects of their meeting. Not oi 

the divisive issue of Taiwan. 

U.S. warships bombarded 



In stockhol 
European Security Conference 
Secretary of State Schultz, 
challenged the Soviets to re 
open the arms talks and 

xpand their proposal for a 



Largest December 
Graduation Ever 



since North Korea has pre- 
viously asked for talks with the 
U.S. but never included the 
government in Seoul. 



Ray Kroc, the 81 year old 
founder and senior chairman 
of McDonalds Corp, died 
Saturday in San Diego, follow- 
ing a stroke. 



the hills east of Beirut after ^hemical-weapons ban. 

the Druse Moslem attack or 

U.S. Marines. They ignited u 

fuel depot and forced the '^^* Americans 

closure of the Marine held ^'^eotape televiMun pr 

Beirut airport. There were no ^^^^^- ^^^ ^^^^ *^^ '''"""fi 

Marine casualties. It was the "P ^^ Universal Studios ai 

firsttime. since Dec. 16 when ^^.'* ^'^"^V P^oductio 

the warring factions declared ^8^'"'* ^^^^ *^'^^P- ^^^ti 

it a nuetral zone, that the 1°^^ ^^"' Stevens wrote. ' 

Marines have been fired upon. '^ "°' *'"'' J*^^ *° ^PP'V '^' 

^ that have not yet be 

,, c .... . written." He also said "A 

U.S^ Mideast envoy individual may reproduce 

Rumsfeld met with Syrian , ;„^„^^ J_^ 1_ „ ., 

officials to try and find a way 
to ease tensions in Lebanon. 
Meanwhile Syrian backed 



Druse milil 
Lebanese army fought 
Beirut. Police reported 
civilian casualty and 
injuries. 



the 



use; ' the copyright o\ 
not posses the exclu 



Reagan has tentatively 
decided against proposing a 
major tax increase to help 
reduce government red-ink. 



One hundred and forty-three 
seniors were graduated during 
recent commencement exer- 
cises at Southern College, 
representing the largest De- 
cember graduating class in the 
college's history. 

The seniors represented 29 
different majors and fields of 
specialty, with 55 baccalau- 
reate degree candidates and 
88 associate degree candi- 
dates. Of the total graduates, 
97 were nursing majors. 

The featured speaker for the 



David Osborne, Southern Col- 
lege alumnus from '64 and 
senior pastor for the Atlantic 
Union College Church in Bos- 
ton, Mass. In his address 
entitled "Think Small", Os- 
borne admonished the gradu- 
ates not to be "sidewalk 
superintendents" who try to 
solve the world's big problems 
from their armchairs. He 
recommended that they in- 
stead begin with their neigh- 
bors' and friends' problems 
and combine motivation and 
stamina with humbleness and 



idual compassion and 
'The worid is too 
small for anything but bro- 
therhood," said Osborne. 

Eighteen seniors graduated 
with high honors for scholastic 
excellence. Two students 
graduated Summa cum laude 
with highest honors. They 
were Steve Tankersley from 
Stateboro, GA., and Heidi 
Gustafson from Murfreesboro, 
Tennessee. 

Eight students graduated 
Magna cum laude: Judy Clark 
from Chattanooga. Tenn.. 
Rose Crawford from Gary, 
Ind.; Phyllis Estep fi-om San- 
ford. Fla.; Carmen Lau frpm 
Savannah, Ga.; Kenneth Mil- 
ler from LaGrange, 111.; San- 
dra Peeke from Knoxville. 
Tenn.; Charilyn Hartman ft-om 
Hughson. Calif.; and Karen 
Wilcox from Thomasville, No- 
Car. 

Eight students also gradu- 
ated with Cum laude honors. 

Southern College president 
John Wagner conferred the 
degrees on the graduates. 



January 19, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Goddard "Kayaks Down the Nile" 



y George T 



At the age of 15, John 
Goddard knew more about 
what he wanted out of life than 
most people twice that age. 
He systematically wrote out a 
list of 127 challenges that he 
wanted to face head-on in the 
course of his lifetime. Now, a 
generation later, he has real- 
ized 106 of those quests, and 
will present a filmed record of 
one such adventure this Satur- 
day night as the Southern 
College Artists Adventure Se- 
ries presents "Kayaks Down 
the Nile". 
Starting at 8:00 p.m. in the 



P.E. Center, Mr. Goddard 
himself will be on hand to 
narrate the documentary, 
which will relate the hazards 
of his historical exploration of 
the entire length of the 
world's longest river. The 
film, heralded by the Los 
Angeles Times as the "most 
amazing adventure of this 
generation", follows the Nile 
River past strange tribes, 
exotic jungle life, and parts of 
Africa where a white man had 
never before set foot, all of 
which Goddard capture on 
film. 



John Goddard graduated 
from the University of South- 
em California where he ma- 
jored in anthropology and 
psychology. His list of 
achievements reads like an 
adventure novel: he has 
climbed 12 of the world's 
highest mountains, conducted 
14 major expeditions, tra- 
versed 15 of the world's most 
treacherous rivers, visited 113 
countries, studied 260 primi- 
tive tribes, and traveled over 1 
million miles. Still. Goddard 
does not believe in pursuing 
adventure for the sake of 



frivolous thrill; rather, he uses 
adventure to reach a worth- 
while end. that of scientific 
exploration, adding to the 
world's store of knowledge. 

"The adventure is exciting 
and enjoyable," says Goddard 
"but it IS secondary." He has 
been honored by the United 
Stated Chamber of Commerce 
as one of the outstanding 
young men of California, and 
was awarded the coveted Lio- 
tard Medal by the president of 



Fran 



of 



spec 



achievement in exploration". 
He was the youngest member 



I ABC Reorganizes 



By Shirley Hopkli 

On next Tuesday evening, 
January 24. at 5:30 p.m.. the 
International Association of 
Business Communicators Club 
for the S.C. Campus will hold 
a reorganizational meeting for 
all communication majors and 
any interested Business 
Majors who are concerned 
with Public Relations or 
Marketing. 

The S.C. Chapter is spon- 
sored by the Communication 
Department with Miss 
Frances Andrews as adviser, 
lABC is the leading organiza- 
tion representing the Business 
and Communication profes- 
sions. It is a strong associa- 
'' tion that offers quality 



services to members, and 
strengthens the professions by 
contributing to the growth and 
development of its members. 
To get involved in the 
organization, to strive for pro- 
fessionalism, excellance, and 
to take an active role in the 
chapter, come to the "Reor- 
ganization Meeting' ' where 
we will be electing new offi- 
cers, and discussing upcoming 
events for the school year that 
will include S.C. and U.T.C. 
campuses. 

The meeting will be held in 
the back of the cafeteria 
behind the blue curtains. 

Come, bring your supper 
trays and a friend. 




ever admitted to the Adven 
turers' Club of Los Angeles, 
as well as belonging to the 
Adventurers' Club of Chicago, 
Explorer's Club of New York, 
Savage Club of London, Royal 
Geographic Society. Archae 
logical Society, Mach 11 Club 
Sigma Chi Fraternity, and the 
French Explorers' Society, 
where he is the only American 
member. 

Admission to the film is free 
to Southern College students 
with an active ID card. 



tudents and director of public 
development, am 
the past 25 years 



Adventists in the Military 



The speaker for chapel on 
Thursday, January 12, was 
Elder Bud Bracebridge. Elder 
Bracebridge is the Civilian 
Chaplain for the National 
Service Organization. He is 
appointed by the Seventh-Day 

I Adventist Church and works 
with Seventh-Day Adventist 
men and women who are 
interested in joining or are 

I currently involved in forces. 

I The chapel focused on the 
J SDA church's position on 
I bearing arms and training 
1 with weapons. A film was 
shown explaining the Biblical 



references for the church's 
stand. The SDA church takes 
the stand of 1-A-O. Which is 
non-combantancy. 

The church will support a 
person in whatever position 
they decide to take, 1-A-O, 
non-combatant; 1-0, conscien- 
tious objector; or combatant. 
The church believes the deci- 
sion is up to the individual. 
If anyone needs assistance or 
has questions concerning the 
armed forces. They should 
contact Elder Bracebridge. 
He can be reached through the 
Chaplain. 



Taylor & Davis Appointed 
to Alumni Relations 



■ William H. Taylor and 
Kenneth R. Davis have recent- 
ly been appointed to direct the 
alumni relations program of 
Southern College of Seventh- 
day Adventists in Collegedale, 
Tennessee. 

Taylor will assume the 
position of alumni relations 
director in addition to carrying 



out his duties as assistant to 
the president and campaign 
director for the college's Cen- 
tury II Endowment Fund. He 
will be chiefly responsible for 
fund-raising among the 
alumni. 

Taylor is a long-time staff 
member of Southern College, 
having served as dean 



become the 
of alumni 
lations in addition to his role 
of the Counseling 
and Testing Office at the 
He will work on the 
day-to-day program of the 
alumni office as well as esta- 
blish new alumni chapters, 
organize the yearly alumni 
homecoming, and coordinate 
the activities of the SC Com- 
mittee of 100. a group of 
philanthropists largely res- 
ponsible for many of the new 
facilities at the college. Davis 
has also served SC as dean of 
men and dean of students in 
his twenty-one years of service 
to the college. 



Elections are coming 



All elected positions in the 
Student Association of 
Southern College are open in 
the upcoming elections for 
next year's officers. 

These elected offices inclUde 
SA President, Executive Vice- 
President, Vice-President for 
Social Activities, Vice- 
President for Student Services 
Southern Accent Editor, 
Southern Memories Editor, 
and Joker Editor. 

To run for an office you must 
pick up a petition and fill it 




with signatures of people who 
have confidence in your ability 
for that office. 

Petitions will be available at 
the SA office January 23-26. 
They must be returned by 6:00 
p.m. on January 26. 

An approved list of candi- 
dates will be posted by 3:00 
p.m. on Friday, January 27. 
Campaigning will begin at 
8:00 a.m. on Monday, January 
30. 

Speeches will be 'given in 
Chapel on February 2, and the 
press conference will be 
February 7 in the cafeteria. 
Voting will be February 8-9 in 
the Testing and Counseling 
Center. Results will be posted 
by 3:00 p.m. on February 10. 

If you would like more 
information about each office, 
the best way is to ask each 
current officer about the 
duties and responsibilites re- 
quired for them. Find out 




Skiing isn't just fun, 
glamour and 
excitement. 

If s health, fitness 
and happiness too. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 19. 1984 



o 



Time Out 



Southern College's intra- 
mural basketball season 
began Monday night with a 
full schedule of games in AA. 
A, B. and Women's leagues. 
Traditionally the most popu- 
lar spectator sport during the 
school year, the 1984 season 
figures to be no exception. 

Dean Maddock and John 
O'Brien combined for 50 
points to lead O'Brien to a 
77-65 win over Peyton in the 
AA opener. 

A see-saw battle from the 
Stan, O'Brien pulled away in 
the opening minutes of the 
second half. 
A late Peyton rally fell short, 
as it greatly missed the play- 
making of Colt Peyton, who 
left the game with an ankle 

Maddock led all scores with 
26 points for the winners. His 
teammate John O'Brien added 
24 and dominated the boards. 
Bruce Gibbon and Chuck 
Slater scored 15 points each, 
while John Grys chipped in 14 
for Peyton. 



And introducing the other 
three "AA" teams which will 
see action later in the week - 
Dave Green and Ken Warren 
co-captain a squad that in- 
cludes Steve Flynn. Mark 
Carr. and freshman ■ Darris 
James. 

Bob Mountain and Jeff 
Richards lead a squad of Vito 
Montiperto. Matt Nafie, Dale 
Tunnell, Toney Fowler, and 
Reg Rice. 

Talge Hall's pre-season 
favorites - Evan Easley and 
Mike Gentry's contingent 
includes Greg Cain, Steve 
Carlson, Greg Caracciolo. Rob 
Lonto, and Jon Miller. The 
five "AA" teams are balanced 
with talent, that's for sure. 

There are nine "A" league 
teams, some of which boast 
players who could easily have 
played Double-A. 

The team of Robinson-Smith 
is led by David Butler, a fme 



knows how to play the "D" 



Ron Aguilera is as pure a 
shooter as you'll find in "Aaa, 
and could well be the league's 
best player. Kerbs and Hakes 
are relieved to have Ron on 
their team! 

Scott Yankelevitz, Anthony 
Peets, Sammy Smith, Mike 
Meriweather, Ted Evans, and 
Everett Schlisner are just a 
few of the talented players in 
"A" league. 

In A league action on 
Monday night, Sammy 
Smith's 18 points paced Duff 
to a 56-34 thrashing of Waller. 
Pat Hawkins added 12 for the 
winners. Mike Waller scored 
15 in a losing effort. 
In Women's league action on 
Monday night, Davis downed 
Paso 52-44. 

Tamara Nafie and Laurie 
Cotham each scored 24 points. 
Loretta Messer led all scorers 
with 26 points for Paso. 

In the "B" league opener, 
Hinkle nipped Hawley 39-38, 
behind Danny Pajic's 14 
points. John Hinkle added 12 
markers for the winners. Jeff 
Jewett scored 10 points for 
Hawley. 




Who do you think will win Super Bowl XVIII? 



Bob Kamieneski -- "Wash- Ted Evans ■- "The Redskins, 
ington by six - by less than a because everyone is betting on 
touchdown." the Raiders. Washington will 

win bv a touchdown." 



Karia Kamineski -- "The Reed Christman ■■ The 

Redskins, but I'm pulling for Raiders by seven. Why? 

the Raiders ... 1 gotta, Cause 1 think it (The Super- 

they're my home teamlll bowl) is fixedlll" 
Washington by seven." 



Stan Hobbs - "The Raiders - 
! don't want to pick a point 
spread . . . Plunkett always 
seems to win the big one." 



Jerry Russell -- "Need you 
ask? The defending Super 
Bowl Champs, of course!!! 
The Skins will win it by a 
touchdown or so." 



Mike Gentry - "Washington 
by three - The Redskins are on 
a roll. - Riggins' slow-motion 
style is better suited for the —> • • 
field conditions of Tampa TriVifl. 
Stadium." 



Jim Eldridge - "Who cares? 
^ew England blew it, so I'm 
lot even gonna watch it!" 



gonna 



Steve Jaecks -- 

pick an upset 

Packers! ! ! Seriously, I've 

gotta take the Redskins by 

four." 



Who is the oldest player to 
ever get a hit in the major 
leagues? 



Answer - Orestes "Minnie" 
Minoso of the Chicago White 
Sox. on September 12, 1976 
against the California Angels. 
He was 53 years and nine 
months old! 




January 19, I984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



Once upon a time, there was 
this starving dog. 

It belonged to no one in 
particular, though several 
people fed it from time to 
time. 

Somehow over the years, the 
dog had always managed to 
survive, feeding from kind 
people's offerings of leftovers 
and scraps. 

Most people liked the dog 
and often went out of their 
way to feed it. (Parents 
especially like the friendly 
curt, for it watched over and 
protected their children from 



the wild dogs that were an 
ever-present threat to their 
children's safety.) 

But time got rough. People 
were forced to plan their 

closely, resulting in fewer 
and fewer scraps for the dog. 
Soon the dog's ribs began to 
show from lack of nourish- 
ment. Some concerned peo- 
ple noticed the dog was 
nearing starvation. 

They decided to form a 
committee and see what could 
be done to save the dog from 
perishing. 

The well-meaning committee 



came together and discussed 
fully the dog's state of rapid 
decline. After several hours of 
talking and reasoning, the 
group made a decision; a type 
of decision that committees 
have a knack for making. 

(Instead of finding an alter- 
nate means and source to feed 
the dog with, the committee 
decided the problem was the 
dog's appetite. It was just too 

big! They concluded that 
other dogs (though much 
smaller) got along just fine 
with the same amount of food 
that the starving dog was 
finding insufficient.) 



Having pin-pointed the 
problem, the group next form- 
ed a solution. They agreed the 
dog should have a by-pass 
operation and remove a sec- 
tion of it's stomach & intestine 
(about 25 inches in all). 

This operation was carried 
out. The dog miraculously 
recovered from the surgery, 
yet within a few months itid 
had grown noticeably moree 
scrawny from the meager 
scraps of food it was given to 

The committee once again 
met & decided the dog's 
appetite was still too big. (So 



once again the dog was taken 
into surgery and had several 
more inches of intestines re- 
moved in order to cure its 
insatiable hunger. As a result 
'the dog became too weak toj 
even move or protect the 
children as it once did. 



Parents of the children saw no 
benefits from feeding the dog 
and soon they stopped giving 
it scraps all together. And of 
course the dog died. 



Classifieds 



"The Late Show" This 
Saturday Night in Thatcher 
Chapel at 11:00 p.m. 
Admission will be a nickel 
and popcorn will be a 
quarter. Girls only. 



I Valentin^ 

Next time the refresh- 
ments are on us. And by 
the way, we love your 
hygiene habits! 



ToG.M. and Company, 

It was a great reunion! 
Here's to more fantastic 
time with special friends. 

V.L. andK.S. 



A free film about Italy 
entitled "Summer of Joy" 
will be shown at 8:00 p.m. 
on Thursday, January 19 at 
the Hunter Museum, locat- 
ed on Bluff View. 

The AEC/UTC Internation- 
al Film Series will show 
"City of Women" at 7:30 
p.m. on January 19. The 
film will be in 129 Grote 
Hall on the UTC campus 
and admission is $2.50. 



The Student Finance Office 
has applications for scho- 
larships for Nursing stu- 
dents who will be complet- 
ing B.S. or Master's de- 
grees in the 1984-1985 
school year. Call Diane 
Proffitt for more informa- 



ElizeWessels. 

Hoe Gaan dit? Is jy baie 
hesig? Have a great year! 

■the most southern South- 
>-rn College Studente 



"Born Yesterday", a com- 
edy, will be presented at 
-30 p.m. on January 22 at 
the Chattanooga Little The- 
atre. This performance will 
''e signed for the hearing 
"npaired. 



FOR SALE: Electra Free- 
dom Phone FF4000:1000' 
Range Cordless Phone, 
Switchable Tone or Pulse. 
Coded Security System, 
49/49 MHz full duplex 
circuitry. Quick Charge - 4 
hours, and many more 
features. Asking $300.00. 
Contact JT at 238-3029. 



Hunter Museum of Art is 
currently displaying three 
exhibits, all of which will 
end in February. 
One, by artis Davis Cone, 
convicts of paintings of 
vintage movie house and 
will continue through Feb- 
ruary 5. Watch for his 
signature in each one. 
The second exhibit is by 
five American empression- 
ists which will be on display 
until February 19. Many of 
these paintings are for sale. 
The third exhibit is a 
collection of works entitled. 
"Two by Two", and comes 
from a group of Chatta- 
nooga-based artists called 
Square One. This collec- 
tion will be on display until 
February 19 also. 



The Empire Brass Quintet 
will be performing in the 
Fine Arts Center on the 
UTC Campus at 8:00 p.m. 
on January 19. 



Dear Denise Read, 

I'm glad that we're 
friends. You're a really 
super special person. 

Kellie 



C*A*B*L is sponsoring 
backpacking this semester. 
We will be going to some 
nice places and might even 
do some winter packing. 
Watch for further an- 
nouncements in the Ac- 
cent. Come on and join the 
fun! 

Remeber to turn in your 
milage for the College Tour 
'83-'84. Our goal is to 
gather all the milage accu- 
mulated from lap swim- 
ming, jogging, walking, 
and biking this semester 
and see how far we can go 
across the States by way of 
the SDA colleges. Get 
involved and help us do it. 
Forms can be filled out at 
the gym and Campus Mini- 
stries. 



Drug Abuse Among Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Youth 
will be the subject of the 
next meeting of the Col- 
legedale Chapter of the 
Adventist Forums on Sab- 
bath. January 21, from 3:00 
to 5:00 in the Collegedale 
Academy Auditorium. The 
program will be presented 
by Elder Paul Cannon, for 
the past eight years director 
of The Bridge. Bowling 
Green, Kentucky, a self- 
supporting resident coun- 
seling-rehabilitation center 
for Adventist young peo- 
ple. Elder Cannon, a 
former instructor at An- 
drews University, holds the 
BA.MA* and M.Div. de- 
grees from Andrews. He 
will be accompanied by his 
wife Carol, also a profes- 
sional counselor, and several 
current residents of The 
Bridge. All interested per- 
sons are cordially invited to 
attend. 



Dear Growling Grizzly. 

Our Florida vacation has 
developed a fine reputa- 
tion. Never before had 1 
eaten at the foot of a 
volcano, been at Disney 
World to bring in the year 
new, or fallen so many 
times skating 'til my knees 
were black and blue. 
You're quite a "Show Biz 
Whiz" and a champion HI 
'500 racer. "Putt PutI for 
the fun of it" will always 
stick with us. My love for 
you has only strengthened 
and grown, and my heart is 
all your own. To say it 
simply, this little note has 
come to say "Thank you for 
the holiday, I Luv you! 

Your Cub 

Aerobics classes will begin 
Monday, January 23, 5-6 
p.m.. m-th in Thatcher 
Weight Room. Fee: $20.00 
per semester. Attend all or 
any classes. An 8-9 p.m. 
class will depend upon 
interest generated. In- 
structor: Teresa Hollifield 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 19. 1984 




What are your expectations for 
Second Semester? 



'Sweethearts" 



^elax your way to a 

SUPER TAN 



SUPER SAFE. Soft, gemie UVA light permits 
fuil-body tanning without burning or drying. 

SUPER FAST. Visible results in just a few 
sessions. 

SUPER EASY. Just lie down and relax. Ad- 
vanced technology does the rest. 

SUPER BEAUTIFUL, you can have a 
^Iden, healthy-looking, sexy tan envied by everyone. 



AT YOUR EUROPEAN TANSPA 

LOCATED AT 
80 Airways Blvd., Suile 2 



1 




BAP?"/ , 


/ 0H,JU5T A FEW 
LACeBATI0N6, 

A6RA5IDN6 ANP 
INTERNAL INJURIES. 

'^ GOOP MOOP, 


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Soulhern College, Collegedale, Tenne 




(( 



Life Is Tremendous 



99 



Charles "Tremendous" Ten years later he was 

Jones, well-known lecturer, awarded highest management 

humorist, author, executive, honors for sales exceeding $10 

and salesman, will present million. 

"How To Make The Most Of 
Your Life" on Thursday. Jan 

26. at 7:30 p.m. in Thatcher In 1965, Jones retired to 

Hall Assembly Room on the devote all of his efforts to 
campus of Southern College of sharing his business know- 
SDA in Collegedale. ledge by lecturing and con- 

sulting activities through his 
own company, Life Manage- 
ment Services, Inc. During 
this time, he has written 
several books, one of which, 
"Life Is Tremendous," sold 
100,000 copies in its first ^ear. 
Jones' dynamic and motivat- 
ing presentation is part of the 



Jones' background is one of 
impressive success. At the 
age of 22 he started with 
Mutual of New York (MONY), 
and in his first year he 
received the agency's Most 
Valuable Associate Award. 



Legal Restrictions 
For GO'S 



The Department of Educa- 
s model draft registration 
Tipliance form "makes no 
provision" for certain indivi- 
duals required to sign it, said 
attorneys for the Central 
I Committee for Conscientious 
[Objectors today. 

April 11 regulations 
[governing student assistance, 
the Department of Education 
provides a model statement of 
onal purpose and 
tegistration compliance. 
Pnder an amendment to the 
Vlilitary Selective Service Act, 
students seeking federal 
ancial aid are now required 
gn a statement of regls- 
lon compliance. The 
Amendment, authored by Rep. 
i Solomon 

|D-NY). makes ineligible for 
ly funded student 
ice any person who is 
['required to present himself 
submit to" Selective 
regis'.ration and "fails 

^ CCCO attorneys James H. 
'"' ' m, Jr.. and Peter 
goidherger claim the model 

'• inadequate since it 
f does not provide an exhaus- 

" of reasons "for not 
Efing required to register." 

lot required to register 

: members of the 
Reserves while on active duty, 



and certain members of the 
public health service. In 
addition, many conscientious 
objectors and other people 
believe that registration would 
violate their First Amendment 
rights. 
"These issues are now before 
the courts," states Feldman. 
"Until they are decided, it is 
an open question as to who 
must register." 

Feldman and Goldberger 
conclude that the alternative 
form attached to CCCO's legal 
opinion would eliminate the 
problems caused by model 
form, satisfying all applicable 



Department of Edi 
regulations. They also con- 
clude that schools may use the 
alternative form without risk 
of any penalty. The model 
form issued by the DoE lists 
reasons applicants may check 
for not being required to 
register. The form proposed 
in CCCO's opinion simply asks 
students who are not required 
to register to state the reason. 
The two forms are otherwise 
identical. 

According to Feldman and 
Goldberger. DoE regulations 
do not require schools to use 
the model form. They state 
that the Secretary of Educa- 
tion believes the model form 



1984 E.A. Anderson Lecture 
Series, an annual feature of 
the Division of Business and 
Office Administration at 
Southern College. Made 
possible by the generosity of 
Mr. E.A. Anderson of Atlanta, 
Georgia, this series was de- 
signedto attract top business 
professionals to the area and 
to stimulate a broader under- 
standing of the business 

The public is invited to attend 
free of charge. College or 
continuing education credit is 
available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 



meets the criteria for a State- 
ment of Registration Compli- 
ance. Both the model and the 
alternative forms meet DoE 
requirements that the "stu- 
dent must certify either that 
he or she is registered with 
Selective Service or that, for a 
specified reason, he or she is 
not required to register." 

CCCO believes its legal 
opinion will spark great inter- 
est in the education commun- 
ity. Many financial aid offi- 
cers do not see it as their duty 
to deny aid to students raising 
constitutional or other serious 
objections to registration. For 
that reason Macalester 
College, the University of 
Minnesota and Swarthmore 
College have joined the law- 
suit challenging the constitu- 
tionality of the Solomon 
amendment. The alternative 
Registration Compliance form 
will help financial aid officers 
assist students with serious 
constitutional or other legal 
questions about registration. 

CCCO is offering help to 
financial aid officers who wish 
to use an alternative form or 
who have questions about the 
Solomon amendment. 

The Central Committee for 
Conscientious Objectors was 
founded in 1948. It is the 
nation's largest independent 
military and draft counseling 
organization. 



Give The Gift Of Life 



By Brenda Roberts 

The Blood Assurance blood- 
mobile was on campus again, 
January 17 and 18. 

Southern College has set up a 
program with Blood Assur- 
ance where, if 25 percent of 
the student body donates 
blood, then anyone attending 
Southern College, whether 
to be donated. Usually an 
average of 70 students donate 
blood per day. but not as many 
donated this last time. 



Southern College students 
have been involved in the 
Blood Assurance program so 
much that many student's 
pictures are used in the pre- 
sentations Blood Assurance 



gives in different areas. 

The bloodmobile was on 
campus again Tuesday and 
Wednesday. January 24 and 
25, and will be back for the 
last time this school year on 
April 3 and 4. 

Whether you have given 
blood before or will be a 
first-time donor, find the time 
to come and give the gift of 
life. 

The Southern College stu- 
dent body has donated 198 
units of blood so far and, in 
order to qualify for the pro- 
gram another 150 units need 
they have given blood them- 
selves or not. may be able to 
receive free units of blood if 
they've been in an accident. 




Terry CanlreK gives blood to help 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT January 26. 1984 



") 



Editorial 



Someone (I always forget whol) once said that some men are 
born great, others have greatness thrust upon them. 
(Forgive me if I misquoted it.) I've always liked that saying, 
because it gives me an excuse for all those who have 
greatness thrust upon them when they don't deserve it or 

Since elections are coming up we as students and voting 
members of the Student Association need to be aware of the 
capabilities and "greatness" of each candidate. Carefully 
read the petitions when they are posted next week. Ask 
questions, make suggestions to the candidates for items you 
feel are important and worthwhile. THINK before casting 
your ballot for just any candidate. 

Your vote DOES count, and the Student Association of 
1984-1985 is counting on you. If you don't run. make sure 
you help right by voting responsibly. If you are running, vote 
and campaign responsibly. Elections are serious and those 
who win will have "greatness" thrust upon them. You can 
make sure that they are the ones to handle it. 

-MM 



r 




Souiherj] 


ilJiccent 




Editor 


Maureen Maydeti 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemcs 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 




Advertising Manager 


Donald Chase 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Pholographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mavden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 






Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 




Joe Denny 




Royce Earp 




Mary Gilbert 




Sheni Kelly 




Wdma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Carr 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




Georee Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 




JLeikrs. 



The Soulh«rn Accant 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



January 26, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Writing 



By Jerry Russell 



I've been learning to love 
myself. I know that sounds a 
I tittle conceited, but it's true. 
I I've been learning to love 
J myself because God loves me. 
I He has shown me that he loves 
I me, and for this reason I see 
\ that I am worth something. 

God has asked me to love 
I others as I love myself. This 
always easy. There 
always seems to be someone 
there to knock me down. But 
God says I am to love them 
anyway. 
Often I don't. I try to hurt 



them in someway, to put them 
back in their place. These 
next few paragraphs were 
written by Alex Lian. Alex 
brings out the pain and 
anguish usually suffered when 
someone has been wronged. 

It could happen anywhere. 
On any Street, in any town, in 
any state, in any country. As a 
matter of fact, it's happening 
right now. Somewhere there 
is a person, it could be 
anybody, being attacked. 

The actual assault can be in 
any number of ways: a look, a 



word, a fist, a knife, a gun. 
The consequences are equally 
as numberous: there's the 
hurt feeling, the broken spirit, 
the raped girl, the dead man. 
Then there's the by stander; 
usually an innocent person 
destined by fate to be at that 
particular place at that parti- 
cular time. Where does he fit 
in the overall scheme of 
things? Should he interfere or 
should he ignore? The law of 
survival says. "Don't get in- 
volved". Conscience says, 
"Shouldn't I do something?" 



The action progresses and 
the struggle intensifies. He is 
faced with reality, in some 
cases, the grim mirages of the 
T.V. screen have become 
painfully realistic. In other 
situations, the action has be- 



Slowly, imperceptibly, the 
conscience is deadened, the 
eyes become blind, right be- 
comes wrong, truth becomes 

For the sake of comfort and 
safety, the action is allowed to 



continue. Then it ends. The 
"I didn't realize" and the 
"that's too bad" are abun- 
dant. But it's too late. The 
slandered man has lost a bit of 
himself, the raped girl-her 
virginity, and the murdered 
man-his life. Evil has once 
again been committed. 

"Many will fall from their 
faith; they will betray one 
another and hate one another . 
and as lawlessness spreads, 
men's love one for another will 
grow cold." (Matt. 24:10-13) 



Letters Continued . . 



Dear Editor, 
I would like to reply in part to 

Alex's letter and also to add 
: another dimension to the 

ongoing controversy over the 
I need for retrenchment. 

I agree with Alex that the 
I students should be involved 
I to a certain extent in the 
I decision of which teachers 
I should be asked to leave or 
I stay as provided in the re- 
I trenchment policy. But this 
I could only be done by an 
I anonymous survey taken of all 
I Southern College students. 
iSuch a survey could not be 
nplemented in time to give 
hhe necessary notice to the 
|eachers involved-even if the 

iults were taken as the only 

iis for a decision. 

I What I would really like to 
Iddress is the reason why 
Retrenchment is required. 
pON'T STOP READING 
pOW; the "low enrollment" 
is not the only reason. 

I In a discussion with the Dean 
ff Students, Everett Schlisner, 
found that the attitude of 
present and former students 
plays a large part. This 
Pttitude is the basis for many 
f/ the financial difficulties of 
> institution. 

I When a person buys a stereo, 
» house or any other large 



personal expense, it is often 
done by credit, whether a 
credit card or a personal loan. 
These people don't seem to 
mind paying off these bills on 
a regular monthly basis. 

Maybe an education isn't 
tangible enough. You can't 
hold it or see it, but you 
certainly benefit from it in the 
long run. It seems that some 
students, both former and 
present, feel that the school 
bill can wait until they are 
"financially stable." I realize, 
though, that the majority of 
the students who finish their 
degrees, pay off their bills 
much sooner than those who 
dropped out of college. 

In my discussion with Dean 
Schlisner, I discovered that 
there are student debts in 
accounts receivable amount- 
ing to nearly one million 
dollars. To be exact, on June 
30, 1982 there was a debit of 
$1,071,000.00 in accounts 
receivable. Admittedly, with 
the hard work and endeavors 
of Mr. Randy White, Director 
of Student Accounts for S.C, 
the amount in accounts 
receivable was lowered to 
$992,000.00 by June 30, 1983. 

To me it seems inconceivable 
that a person would leave an 
outstanding debt and not con- 



sider it important. Self- 
esteem is a good motivator for 
keeping the bills paid. 

Although the low enrollment 
plays a large part, these 
outstanding debts, if paid, 
would pay the salaries of all 
the teachers affected by the 
retrenchment for more than 20 
years (including conference 
medical, educational, and 
housing benefits). 

I hope this will give some 
insight to those who don't 
understand fully the reasons 
which necessitate the re- 
trenchment policy. 

Sincerely, 
Michael Peel 



Dear Editor: 

Militant feminism is destroy- 
ing America as the scourge of 
decency and civility. In the 
last two decades we have seen 
a dramatic increase in broken 
homes, spouse and child 
abuse and sex crimes, which 
goes along with a woman's 
decision to wear the pants. 

Jude 16 in the Bible 
prophetized of militant femin- 
ists as follows: "These are 

walking after their own lusts; 
and their mouth speaketh 
great swelling words, having 
men's persons in admiration 
because of advantage." 

Deuteronomy 22:5 is God's 
admonition against uni-sex 



and Jude 6-16 is the shameful 
result. Jesus strove against 
feminism and even said to His 
mother: "Woman, what have 
I to do with thee?" And for 
His crucifiers He said: 
"Father, forgive them, for 
they know not what they do." 
We can rebuild America with 
the only true word of God. the 
1611 King James Bible, or we 
can continue to let TV hype 
lead us to the slaughter. But 
our salvation can only come 
about through believing that 
Bible prophecy was meant for 
the latter times - NOW. (I 
Timothy 4:1) 

Sincerely, 
Wayne L. Johnson 




Barrow Moves To 

New Position 




Ronald M. Barrow, Ph.D.. 
was recently promoted to Vice 
President of Admissions and 
College Relations at Southern 
College of SDA in College- 
dale. He was formeriy the 
Director of Admissions. 

In this new position, Dr. 
Barrow will coordinate the 
departments of Admissions, 
Recruitment, and Public Rela- 

Dr. Barrow attended Colum- 
bia Union College, Maryland, 
to obtain a B.A. in theology 
with minors in history and 
speech. He received his 



masters degree in school 
administration from Loma 
Linda University, California, 
and his doctorate in adminis- 
tration for higher education 
from Walden University, 
Florida, in 1978. 

His extensive experience in 
the education field includes 
working as a teacher, dean, 
and vice principal of several 
private boarding academies 
throughout the country. He 
served as principal of College- 
dale Academy in Collegedale 
for 11 years before joining the 
staff of Southern College five 
years ago. 



/SOUTHERN ACCENT January 26, 1984 



o 



Southern Scholars Widen Prospectives 



By George Turner 

Achievement comes in 
various ways to various indivi- 
duals. In the case of 46 
Southern College students, 
achievement comes in partici- 
pating in the Honors Program. 

The honors program, South- 
em Scholars, is designed for 
students with high motivation 
and intellectual curiosity, 
special projects, interdisci- 
plinary studies and designated 
honors courses help the stu- 
dent attain a degree of depth 
and breadth beyond those 
normally attained in regular 
baccalaureate studies. 

"It's a good way to get a 

better overview of live." said 

participant Chip Cannon, 

speaking of the program. 

"It widens your perspec- 



tives. ■ ' agreed Kevin Rice, 
another program participant. 
"It's a good deal," 
The program is administered 
by an honors committee, 
which admits students to the 
program and discontinues 
honor status of those who fail 
to keep up the minimum 
requirements, a well as moni- 
toring the progress of each 
student. 

Eligibility requirements in- 
clude a high-school GPA of 
3.70 or above for freshman 
and a cumulative GPA of at 
least 3.50. To continue in the 
program, students must com- 
plete a minimum of 12 credits 
per semester and 31 credits 
per year, as well as enrolling 
in special honors sequence 



courses and maintaining an 
overall GPA of at least 3.50. 
After successfully completing 
one year in the honors pro- 
gram, Southern Scholars are 
eligible to audit one three- 
hour course of their choice 
without charge. In addition, 
upper-division students in the 
program for at least one year 
are granted a tuition reduction 
equal to the cost of one 
three-hour course per sem- 

Those students pursuing the 
honors program first semester 
include: 

Artress, Karen Shireen 
Battistone, Michael Jason 
Blomeley. Heather Ilene 
Brandenburg, Peggy Frances 



Burdick. Gary Wayne 
Butterfield, Georgia Gray 
Cannon, Chip 
Cole, Cameron William 

Johnson, Diane M Collar 
Cornell. Christina Lyn 
Cruz, Elizabeth II 
Davis, Jeffrey John 
Fanselau, Deborah L 
Gano, David Lee 
Gentry, David Wayne 

Gibson, Audrey Ann 
Green, Diana Joy 
Henson. Shandelle Marie 
Huh. Won-Uk 
Jimenez, Robert Ivan 
Jimenez, Ronald Jay 
Jordan, Chris Leighon 



Kalmansson, Pall G 
Klevgard, Sheri Lee 
Leeper, Douglas Dean 
Lynn, Donna Levern 



McNeal, Steven James 
Mills. Michael Terry 
Negron, Dennis 



Peck, Karen Lynelle 
Rice, Kevin Eric 
Robertson, Luana Kay 
Ruhling, David Luke 

Sadler, Thomas Kevin 
Shaw, Cindy Lynne 
Snell, Nancy Jo 
Spangler, Marilyn J 
Springett, Lisa Rene 
Sutton, Erin Suzanne 
Swinson, Martha Annette 



Tow, Mary Margaret 
Turner, Cathleen Mary 
Twombley, Deborah Lynn 



Vaughan, Robert Eugene 
Wall, Robert Calvin Jr 
Wilson, Pamela Louise 



**Starship Discovery" in Chattanooga 



The Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra announced today 
that they will present a multi- 
media extravaganza in the 
Roundhouse on February 17. 
1984 called "Starship Dis- 
covery." The Symphony will 
perform music from recent 
adventure motion picture 
blockbusters such as Star 
Wars. Return of the Jedi. 
E.T.. Superman, and 2001: A 
Space Odyssey. The music 
will be enhanced by a dazzling 
array of visual effects, and the 
Roundhouse will be turned 
into a magical environment of 
sight and sound. 

John Giordano. Guest Con- 
ductor. Music Director of the 
Fort Worth Symphony 
Orchestra, will lead the 
orchestra in performance of 
these movie scores. The 



Orchestra will be using the 
original editions of the music 
as composed for the various 
films by the present Music 
Director of the Boston Pops, 
John Williams. 

Dean Corey. General 
Manager of the Chattanooga 
Symphony, commented: 
"This is the most ambitious 
undertaking that the Chatt- 
anooga Symphony has ever 
been involved with. Because 
of this fantastic music and 
myriads of lighting and sound 
effects that will be used 
during the program. I feel that 
the concert will be very 
appealing and something the 
entire family can enjoy. This 
type of concert has been done 
in numerous cities around the 
country with fantastic success. 
We anticipate a tremendous 



rush on tickets for this event, 
and would advise people to 
make their plans early to 
attend. We also have several 
surprises in store for the 
audience during the perfor- 

Tickets for "Starship Dis- 
covery" are priced at $10.00. 
$8.50. and $7.00 with a $1.50 
discount for children under 12. 
Mail orders can be sent to the 
Symphony Office for tickets at 
8 Patten Parkway, Chatt- 
anooga. TN 37402. Tickets 
will go on sale at the Round- 
house, all Chatta-Tick loca- 
tions, and at the Area Council 
Chamber of Commerce and 
Civic Forum beginning Jan. 
23. If you would like more 
information on "Starship Dis- 
covery" please call the Chatt- 
anooga Symphony Office at 
267-8583. 



Job Outlook Improves 



European Tour Visits 
8 Countries 



Plans for the European Study 
Tour, Adventure in Europe 
1984, are progressing rapidly, 
according to Dr. William 
Wohlers. Professor of History 
and Tour Director. 

Mr. Herman Simmelink of 
Europa Express, a Dutch tour- 
ing agency, was on campus 
January 22 to discuss lodging 
and travel arrangements. 
Tentative hotel reservations 
have been made in each of the 
fourteen cities where the tour 
will stay overnight. Due to the 
high value of the dollar, 
students who go on the tour 
can expect a higher quality of 
lodging than might otherwise 
be expected. 
^ As announced last spring, 



vill 



ight 
England, Holland, 
Belgium, France, Switzcriand, 
Italy. Austria, and West 
Germany. In addition, arran- 
gements are now under\vay to 
make a one-day excursion 
behind the "iron curtain" to 
visit Budapest, the capital of 
Hungary. London, Amster- 
dam. Paris, Rome. Venice. 
Vienna, and Munich are 
among the most notable cities 
where the tour will stop. 

A total of six hours may be 
earned on the tour in either 
history or humanities. The 
tour price of $3350 includes 
the cost of th-:, credit as well 
as all '-.unsportation, lodging, 
admissions fees, and break- 



fast and dinner each day. 
The tour will leave Atlanta on 
May 22 for London via Delta 
Air Lines. It will return on 
July 9 from Frankfurt, West 
Germany. About a dozen 
spaces remain open, so pros- 
pective participants should 
contact Dr. Wohlers as soon as 
possible at 238-2682 or 
396-3220. His office is in Lynn 
Wood Hall #207. 



The Class of '84 should find 
jobs more easily than their 
predecessors in '83. although 
they may be paid somewhat 
less to start. Graduates in 
1983 had the dubious honor of 
being caught in the worst 
hiring year since World War 
II. 

A Michigan State University 
survey this past fall showed 
increased optimism for 1984 
among employers, who plan to 

graduates. This improvement 
in the job outlook for new 
grads is the first in several 

According to the survey, a 
college grad can expect an 
average starting salary of 
$19,306 an increase of 2.8 
percent from 1983 (although 
inflation increased 4 percent). 
A strong 80 percent of college 
students will find work, the 
survev said. 

Additional indicators of the 
upward swing are in recruit- 
ment trends. Northwestern 
University placement director 
Victor Lindquist foresees a 
national recruiting increase of 
15-20 percent. 

At the University of Texas- 
Austin, a placement official 
reported an increase in firms 



interviewing on campus(last 
year's 490 to this year's 600); 
cancellations are down, also. 
Recruiting in the energy 
industry is still lagging, 
however. Last year, more 
than 100 Michigan State sen- 
iors, promised jobs with 
Dresser, Inc. , from Dallas, 
were disappointed when the 
oilexploration equipment com- 
pany had to back out on the 
offers. (Dresser is not being 
invited back for interviews at 
Michigan State.) 

Accounting and banking 
companies experienced prac- 
tically no hiring drops during 
the recession, while high-tech j 
companies saw a minor slow- I 
down in recruiting. 

Technical graduates - H^e 
those in electrical engineering 
and computer science - wiW 
find the best salaries this year 
($26,000 or better), according 
to the Michigan State survey, 
while humanities and social | 
psychology graduates start at 
only $13,917. , 

The market for teachers is 
still sluggish, with salaries at 
$14,779. Other salary figures 
include $16,650 for general 
business and $17,586 for agri- 
culture fields. I 




January 26. 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




Self Protection Involves Attitude 



By Shirley Hopkins 

Monday. January 23, the 
Student Association presented 
It's first joint worship in 
Thatcher Hall for second sem- 
ester The presentation, en- 
titled "Self Protection for 
Women (and Men)" was con- 
ducted by Lt Jim Bullard of 
the Memphis Police Depart- 
ment Lt Bullard who created 
and performs this program is a 
magna cum Laude honor grad- 
uate in sociology and history 
and has a Masters degree in 
Education He has been a 
Memphis police officer for 
over 26 years and is presently 
assigned to the Police Train- 
ing Academy as Physical 



Training Officer. 

The subject of this presenta- 
tion dealt with every form of 
attack to which women are 
commonly subjected to 
ranging from mild forms of 
flirty-molestations to homici- 
dal criminal assaults. The 
physical counters to the 
attacks were easy to learn and 
proved to be very effective 
when demonstrated by Lt. 
Bullard and volunteer Marty 
Brewer. 

The Memphis Police Depart- 
ment considers this program 
to be an attitude talk. Lt. 
Bullard got across the main 
attitude "Don't let a low-life 



character spoil three minutes 
of your day." "The program 
is not about choking people, 
popping eyes out or bursting 
ear drums, but about walking 
free in this land anywhere you 
choose to go. No one has the 
right to make you walk around 
in fear. What we must do is 
take offense, so take offense 
and the very act of taking 
offense will work like a miracle 
If each person in the nation 
would take offense to crime 
problems would end." 

Although Lt. Bullard is very 
proud of his self-defense 
course, he believes that none 
of the principles will work 
without the "right attitude." 



Chapel Meets At Camp 



fhis past Tuesday's Chapel 
was presented by the 
Chaplain's office, which fea- 
tured Summer Camps here in 
the Southern Union. The 
Youth Directors of the various 
conferences are on campus 
until this Thursday to recruit 
workers for this summer. 

A "campfire" program was 
presented to give students a 
sense of what camp is like. It 
began with a slide show 
featuring highlights of past 



at the different 
Camps Following this an 
ensemble consisting of banjo, 
string bass, and guitars enter- 
tained us The audience also 
got a chance to participate in a 
camp sing a-long 

After the sing-a-long stu- 
dents who had worked at 
summer camp shared some of 
their experiences. 

All agreed that it was a great 
way to grow in Christ. 




News In Brief 

By Royco J. Earp 

Johnny Weismuller, the 
1920's Olympic gold medalist 
and star of 19 tarzan movies 
during the 1930's died Satur- 
day morning after a long bout 
with heart disease. 

William French Smith, the 66 
year old U.S. Attorney 
General, resigned unexpect- 
edly this week after complet- 
ing the largest cleanup job on 
the U.S. Judicial system. 
Reagan nominated Edwin 
Meese III to succeed him. 
Smith said he would stay in 
office until Meese could be 
confirmed by Congress. 

The names of 30 people 
indicted for cocaine smuggling 
were released Monday. 



"Measured by the amount of 
drugs, it is the largest cocaine 
trafficking ring ever broken up 
in the history of federal law 
enforcement," said outgoing 
U.S. attorney William French 
Smith. Its estimated worth is 
$3.8 billion. 

Libya's second highest 
official. Major Abdel-Salim 
Jalloud, has warned of new 
acts of terrorism against U.S. 
and French troops in Beirut. 
He said that, unless they 
withdraw soon, the multina- 
tional peace keeping force will 
suffer painful blows. Libya 



militias i 



I Lebanon. 



The Los Angeles Raiders 
demolished and demoralized 
the former world champion 
Washington Redskins in 



Super Bowl XVIIl last Sunday. 
The game was a lopsided 
affair from start to finish as 
the awesome Raiders scalped 
the hapless Redskins 38-9. 

The Statue of Liberty, the 100 
year old symbol of freedom, 
will get a facelift for her 
centennial in 1986, She will 
get a new copper "skin" 
strengthened arm, and new 
torch. 

Inflation dipped to an II year 
low of 3.8 percent in 1983. 
The 1982 figures was 3.9 
percent. The drop in inflation 
was due largely to the fact that 
fuel costs dropped 9.4 per- 
cent. These figures show that 
our economy is getting strong 
er and healthier. 





Pizza in the Cafe 



ey Marc Carr 

interested in eating good 
pizza and watching a movie? 
Come to the cafeteria this 
Saturday night, January 28, 
and enjoy yourself. 

They'll be serving up your 
favorite kinds of pizza: black 

cheese pizza. 

While you're eating your 
pizza, the movie "Rascal" will 
be featured. It's a Walt 
Disney classic about a mis- 



chievous raccoon and a boy 
who hit it off together as best 
friends. 

There will be no admission 
■ charged, but pizza along with 
soda, chips, and ice cream will 
be sold by the cafeteria. Doors 
open at 7:00 p.m. and the 
movie will begin at 7:30 p.m. 
There is only one showing - so ^^ - 
come, bring a friend and plan ^^ I 
on having a great time. | 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT January 26, 1984 



~) 



Time Out. 



SC's Intramural basketball 
season took an interesting 
turn Tuesday evening. David 
Green's "AA" team emerged 
victorious over Bob 
Mountain's team 59-54 in a 
game that included a player 
ejection and a request of all 
fans attending to leave the 
gym. 

It started out as a good ball 
game, and the game was tied 
seven times in the first half. 
Thus, this hard-fought game 
drew the support of the spec- 
tators. As the game went on, 
it became physical, introduc- 
ing a verbal atmosphere on 
the part of the players as well 

At the half, the score was 
26-24 in favor of Green. 
Referees Steve Jaecks and 
Ted Evans talked about the 
taunting that they were gett- 
ing from the players and 
concluded that they would 
take no more. 

47 seconds into the second 
half, forward Ken Warren was 
called for a technical foul after 
complaining about a foul by 
forward Vito Montaperto that 
was not called. 

This made captain David 
Green upset, Verbally upset. 
His words earned him a 
technical. As this was going 
on, the fans of Green's team 
began to get loud also. 
Although this was statements 
for the team, the officials felt 
that it could be another form 
of taunting which Referee 
Jaecks later said, "would 
seem to be a factor for the rest 
of the game." 

Green became more upset at 
the technical foul called 



by Dick B|rd^a^°g^ 

against him and began taunt- 
ing the officials even more. 
Green earned a second techni- 
cal foul which earned him a 
disqualification for the re- 
mainder of the game and an 
ejection from the gym. Green 
then went for broke. His 
taunting increased in volume 
as the spectators drew silent. 
"You said that we'd finish 
dead last. So why are you 
reffing our games?" asked 
Green to Referee Ted Evans. 
Evans later said, "I have 
nothing against his team. 
Dave and I have always gotten 
along just fine." 

As Green was leaving, the 
officials felt that he wasn't 
leaving quickly enough and 
stated that Green's team 
risked the fate of forfeit if he 
didn't leave without further 
hesitation. This action drew a 
delay in the court play as the 
two teams waited for Green's 
departure. It also drew a 
response from a spectator to 
"get Dave out of here" in a 
positive-toned voice. Green 
began to leave, waving to the 
official who he had accused of 
not being "qualified to offici- 
ate his team's games." The 
gesture drew a roar from the 
spectators. Referee Jaecks 
felt that enough was enough 
and told non-players and 
others not directly associated 
with the game to leave, state- 
ing later that "if intramurals 
is not a positive experience for 
everyone, then it is not worth 

Ten minutes passed before 
the game could resume play, 
and when it did it was one of 
the best games of the season. 



Co- captain Warren took over 
and guided his team to the 
victory margin as Warren got 
help from Steve Flynn, who 
sank two crucial free throws 
with 1 ;27 left to tie the score at 
54. But it was Warren, whose 
two free throws with :11 to go 
sealed victory for Green (1-1). 
In a league action on 
Monday. Ron Aguilera scored 
25 points to lead Kerbs' team 
to a 79-49 blow-out over Duff. 
DufTs team could never seem 
to get on track from the 
beginning as Sam Smith, the 
big-play forward, and Don 
Duff both got three quick fouls 
in the first half. Smith picked 
up his fourth personal foul 
with 2:05 left in the half. 
Aguilera's fine outside shoot- 
ing and Joe Osborne's fine 
inside game led Kerbs' team 
to a 32-16 halftime score. 

In the second half, the roof 
caved in on Duff's team. 
Smith fouled out, was followed 
by Brian Newmyer's two tech- 
nical fouls and ejection from 
the game. Don Duff and 
Royce Eirp also fouled out 
leaving the team with only 
four players 

Kerbs' team made the best of 
the situation by opening their 
offense and blitzing Duffs 




■ith 



Pat 



Hawkins poured in 16 points 
in a losing cause. Kerbs team 
had four players in double- 
figures as they put on a 
scoring clinic. Kerbs im- 
proved to 3-0, while Duff 
dropped their record to 1-1. 
When asked about the game, 
Aquiterasaid, "I felt the team 
played a good game and I 
think that we can play a little 



lump ball 



better. Our game plan was to Hawley 17-4 to start the 

give Duff's team the outside second half. Mike Howerton 

shot because we felt that they and Steve Martin each poured 

could not hit it consistently." in 12 points for the victors as 

In Tuesday's "B" league Nail improved their record to 

action. Rick Nail's team 2-0. Greg Henderson put in a 

defeated Rick Hawley's team good effort for Hawley who 

49-46. Nail was behind 24-21 fell to 0-2 this season, 
at halftime, but outscored 

WOMENS STANDINGS 

W L PCT GB 

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Davis 1 1 .500 1 

McKee 1 1 .500 1 

'^°^ 1 .000 1 1/2 

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Southern Cynic 



Mercy! The life of a Cynic! 
Certainly it has to be the most 
thankless and unapprecited 
occupation on campus. The 
daily struggle of the satirical 
writer is overwhelming in its 
very concept. For the Cynic 
has to see things not only as 
they are, but as they are not. 
Not only what's up, but what's 
going down. Who's in and 
what's out. 

Sometimes, this job can 
become a nightmare if the 
public suffers from that in- 
decent illness commonly re- 
ferred to H.A.I.D.S. or Humor 
And Itelligence Deficiency 



Syndrome. These poor souls 
have the inability to take a 
joke. This is physically 
impossible due to the breeze- 
way between their ears. 
Therefore, anything written in 
a sarcastic or cynical way 
becomes a personal slap on 
the chops and the whole point 
of making the reader laugh is 
lost somewhere in the ozone. 

H.A.I.D.S. is a very difficult 
illness to diagnose. Once it is 
allowed to reach its full poten- 
tial, the victim usually suffers 
for life. It becomes a chroni- 
cally boring disease that will 
eventually cause its victims to 



be stricken from the guest lists 
of many a dinner party. 

Before H.A.I.D.S. reaches 
epidemic proportions at S.C. 
it is the duty of every sober 
minded (and otherwide) indiv- 
idual to accept the responsibil- 
ity of determining whether or 
not you suffer from this pla- 
gue. Read the following 
statements. The more you 
feel apply to you the more 
dangerous your illness. If you 
are certain that they all sound 
like you. seek professional 
help immediately. 

1) It usually takes you the 
longest to "get the joke" and 



when you finally do, it's three 
weeks later and you had to do 
research in biology to under- 
stand it. 

2) When someone smiles at 
you in passing, you wonder 
what they want and if they 
were smiling because you had 
spaghetti sauce on your chin. 

3) You get an anonymous note 
from a secret admirer that 
says, "He who laughs, lasts" 
and you don't get it so you 
shred it up and put it in your 
hamster cage. 

4) You take everything liter- 
ally. When someone says, 
"Gag me with a spoon", you 



feel it is your duty to do so. 
5) You read the Southern 
Cynic and you become so 
upset that you phone home 
and tell your mommy that 
"they're talking about me 
again." 

Needless to say. life would be 
so much easier if people would 
laugh at themselves some- 
times. Especially the grue- 
ling, back-breaking, fingernail 
splitting, headache inducing 
lifeofaCynic. It's a hard row 
to hoe. but if it makes a person 
smile or one person think, 
then the verbal ABUSE AND 
OCCASIONAL STONING 
AREN'T QUITE SO BAD. 



Classifieds 



The Hunter Museum of Art 
will be sponsormg the Mc- 
Dowell Club Concert at 
10:30 a.m.-I2:00 noon on 
February 1, in the auditor- 
ium at the r 



IMPORTANT MESSAGE 

>1II STUDENTS: A Finan- 
cial Aid Workshop will be 
held Thursday, January 26, 
at 5:30 p.m. sharp in 
Summerour Hall, Room 
105. A second workshop 
will be held Tuesday. 
January 31, at 12:00 Noon 
sharp in the Cafeteria Ban- 
quet room. Applications 
will be distributed, new 
regulations discussed, and 
questions answered. If for 
some reason you are unable 
to attend to one of these 
workshops, please stop by 
the Student Finance Office 
or call 238-2051 for another 
time that would be 
convenient. 

Dear " Invisible Friend," 
Just a note to thank you for 
the book. Love, by Leo 
Buscaglia. I recently fin- 
ished reading it and 
thought it was fantastic. 
Thanks for being so very 
thoughtful! 
Sincerely, Lisa Ohman 

fT'S TREMENDOUS 
Don't forget that Charies 
"Tremendous" Jones will 
speak for the Anderson 
Lecture Series Thursday at 
■^:30 -p.m. in Thatcher 
Worship Room. 

Students enrolled in Busi- 
ness Seminar must be there 
by 7:20 to take the quiz on 
last week's lecture. 



"King of Comedy" will be 
tonight's film in 129 Grote 
HallatUTC. Sponsored by 
the AEC/UTC Interna- 
tional Film Series, the 
movie will be at 7:30 p.m. 
Admission is $2.50. 

I am seeking current names 
and addresses of 1979 Mt. 
Vernon Academy alumni. 
The addresses are very 
urgent for the upcoming 
class reunion. If you also 
would send any names and 
addresses of those not 
attending this college it 
would be appreciated. All 
replies should be mailed as 
soon as possible to: 



Russell Shobe 

Mt. Vernon Academy 

Mt. Vernon, OH 43050 

OnJanuary29at2:30p.m., 
the Hunter Art Museum 
will be presenting a 
Chamber Music Recital in 
the museum's auditorium. 

"Ben Hur will be shown at 
7:00 p.m. on January 28 in 
Thatcher Hall Worship 
Room. This film is part of 
the Perspectives Film Ser- 
ies sponsored by the Reli- 
gion Department. 

MAFUTA. 
Just kidding! 



ATTENTION SENIORS!! 
Don't forget Senior Class 
Organization next Tuesday. 
January 31, at 11:05 in 
Thatcher Hall. 



William Teague will be 
presenting an organ con- 
cert in All Saint's Chapel 
on the Sewanee campus. 
The concert will begin at 
8:00 p.m. Central Standard 
Time. 



A great big thanks to 
everyone who sent cards 
and called after my sur- 
gery. Loveya'll. 

Sherri 



To the tub people. 

Thanks for making my 
weekend great! You 
helped more than you 
know. Ya'H are fantastic. 

Loveya. 

the cook 



For sale: Candid, back- 
stage and in-concert pic- 
tures of Kenny Rogers. 
B.J. Thomas, Bertie Hig- 
gins. and Lee Greenwood. 
Good variety. Call 396- 
3093. 



Dugal the darter 
avenge. 



Hey woman. Smile! Hove 
ya. Things have to get 
better. 

fluff 

Saturday, January 28 in the 
Student Center Recreation 
Room, there will be ping- 
pong, video games, video 
movie, table games, group 
games and refreshments. 
Everyone welcome, come 
and enjoy yourself and 
make some new friends. 
Sponsored by the Business 
Club. .50 for members. 
$1.00 for non-members. 
The fun starts at 8:00p.m. 



ade me w'hat I 
. very happy! 



Wanted: Experienced 
photographer with access 
to a photo lab. Call 
396-3093. 

To my friends, neighbors & 
close companions far and 

Thanks for making my 
Birthday a special one. It 
wasn't easy facing another 
"milestone" after the 
(mortuaristic) defeat of 
Washington Sunday, but 
thanks to all of you 1 was 
able to make it. 

Love Ya 
Zanne 



Mr. Wuri, 

I guess you're only into 
valet-parking now, huh? 

Speedy 



Four baby beds for sale 
including a good mattress 
-$35.00 for each bed and 
mattress. Call Marilyn 
Sliger ■ 396-3344. We have 
gone to accepting children 
at 15 months of age again. 



Donuls - Donuts -- Donuls 
The Southern College 
Band will be selling Krispy 
Kreme Donuts in the dorm- 
itories as a fund raising 
project for their Caribbean 
Tour. Orders will be taken 
each week on Monday 
nights at both Thatcher and 
Talge front desks. Deliv 



/ill be 



ade t 



I Thu 



day nights from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. (If order is not picked 
up by 9:00 p.m. it will be 
sold 1st come 1st served.) 
The cost is $2.00 for a 
dozen glazed and you don't 
have to pay until you pick 
up the order. Support the 
S.C. Band. 

P.S. East Brainard Krispy 
Kreme uses AIL VEGE- 
TABLE SHORTNINGH! 



There once were the sisters 

from Monroe 

Who politely would say 

"Hello." 

But when you start saying 

They would start praying 

For a nice way to tell you to 



Ads in The Southern 
Accent will be available to 
all candidates in the up- 
coming SA Elections. See 
Donald Chase for prices 
and availability. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT January 26, 1984 



3 

(^ 1 n^ ) What Are Your Fee 

C)pCttK Up B,s..K.„ The Retrenchment? 



What Are Your Feelings Towards 




Jt f 




Wiley Austin 
Chemistry 

' 'Great sadness. But / have 
great faith in John 
Wagner. ' ' 




"It is a very painful 
perience ' ' 




Savings is a foundation 
for increased borrowing 
capability later. 
Let us help you stack 
up a good credit rating 
Call us today! 

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
396-2101 
?Open Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 5 
Mon. 6, Thur. 6-8 pm 




EARN UP TO 

$100 PER MONTH 

READING A GOOD BOOK. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn the thanks of hemophiliacs; surgical 
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and many others. 

Bonus tor (Irsl lime donors with Ihls ad*. 

p plasma alliance" 

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Chatlanooga, TN 37407 Frirtau 6:30 a.m...; 

Phone {615) 867.5 



ary 31, 1984 




SouihernmiJlcceni 



Volume 39, Number 16 



Southern College. Collegedale. Tenne 



Chamber Music Comes To SC 



Pianist Gary Lewis, cellist 
Dorothy Lewis, and oboist 
Jason Weintraub from the 
Georgia Chamber Consortium 
will present a concert on 
Monday, February 6, at 8 p.m. 
in Ackerman Auditorium in J. 
Mabel Wood Hall on the 
campus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. 

The Georgia Chamber Con- 
sortium is an organization of 
highly skilled chamber mus- 
icians acclaimed worldwide for 
their appearances. Their reci- 
tals feature both solo and 
chamber literature from all 
periods, traditionally involv- 
ing three or four performers 
selected from the Consortium 
of soprano, flute, oboe, violin, 
horn, cello, and piano. 

Pianist Cary Lewis has 
performed extensively in the 
United States as well as in 
Europe, with appearances in 
Carnegie Hall, the Library of 
Congress, the Cleveland 
Museum of Art, and London's 
pretigious Wigmore Hall. In 



addition to solo recitals and 
guest performances with 
numerous orchestras, he has 
toured as a chamber musician 
with noted artists Kyung-Wha 
Chung and Carrol Glenn. A 
piano professor at Georgia 
State University, Lewis re- 
ceived degrees from North 
Texas State University and the 
Eastman School of Music, and 
did post-doctoral studies at 
the Academy of Music in 
Vienna as a Fulbright Scholar. 

Cellist Dorothy Lewis is also 
popular as a recitalist, cham- 
ber musician, and soloist with 
orchestras throughout much of 
the United States and Europe. 
With her husband Cary and 
violinist William Stack, con- 
certmaster of the National 
Symphony Orchestra in 
Washington. D.G., she has 
recently formed the Lanier 
Trio. A former member of the 
Atlanta Chamber Players, 
Mrs. Lewis is a member of the 
faculty at Georgia State 
University- 



Oboist Jason Weintraub, also 
a distinguished English hom- 
ist, is a former member of the 
Rochester Philharmonic, the 
Rochester Chamber Orchest- 
ra, Oklahoma and Mid- 
America Wind Quintets, and 
has gained recognition as 
soloist and orchestral musi- 
cian. He presently teaches 



and free-lances in the Atlanta 
area, performing during the 
summer months with the 
famed Chautauqua Symphony 
Orchestra at the Chautauqua 
Institute in Western New York 
State. 

The trio will be performing 
works by Telemann, 



Beethoven. Poulenc, and 
Sibelius. The public is invited 
to attend the concert, which 
will be presented free of 
charge as part of the Southern 
College Chamber Series. 

Admission is S2 for students 
and senior citizens, $2.50 for 
adults, and $7.50 per family. 





H-E-L-P! ! 



Patricia A. Cople, who is in 
charge of a $35 billion-a-year 
military budget, will present 
"HELPI The Budget Was 
Approved" on Thursday, 
February 2. at 8 p.m. in 
Summerour Hall on the cam- 
pus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. 



Mrs. Copie. Deputy Chief of 
the Construction Division at 
the headquarters for Air Force 
Engineering and Services, will 
present an overview of the 
defense budget process, in- 
cluding development, presen- 
tation and defense of Con- 
. gress, and execution after 
Congressional approval. 



Mrs. Cople was the first 
woman to graduate from 
Washington's Walla Walla 
College with a bachelor's 
degree in architectural engin- 



eering. She then attended 
Naval Postgraduate School in 
Monterey, California. She is 
currently a candidate for a 
master's degree in industrial 
labor and relations from 
Cornell University, New York. 

Her past military experience 
includes employment with the 
Army Corps of Engineers as a 
project engineer in Los 
Angeles and Chicago. She 

was responsible for the design 
of major Air Force and Army 
medical facilities in Southern 
California and Arizona, and 

(he design and construction of 
indoor small arms develop- 
ment facilities. She then 

became project engineer for 
Air Force Headquarters in 
charge of the construction of 

Air Force family housing. She 
was later responsible for the 
preparation of cost data and 



technical back-up required to 
support the annual Military 
Construction Program sub- 
mitted to Congress. 



This lecture is presented as a 
part of the 1984 E.A. Ander- 
son Lecture Series, an annual 
feature of the Division of 
Business and Office Adminis- 
tration at Southern College. 
Made possible by the genero- 
sity of Mr. E. A. Anderson of 
Atlanta, Georgia, this series 
was designed to attract top 
business professionals to the 
area and to stimulate a broad- 
er understanding of the busi- 



The public is invited to attend 
free of charge. College or 
continuing education credit is 
available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 2, 1984 



o 



Editorial 



You know, sometimes I get a kick out of Red Kneckerson's 
comments on the radio. He really gets to the point and gets 
his point across in just a few words. His comments are never 
long, yet they pack a punch. The only complaint I have 
against him is that he seems so negative. Every time I listen 
to his broadcast, it seems like he's putting down something 

Sometimes, everything seems wrong and we as humans 
tend to complain quite a bit about our situation, saying that 
we wish the Lord would hurry up and come to save us from 
our miser>'. Yet. when the good times are around, we don't 
wish for "the end" to come. We don't think about it much. 
We are content to be happy and live right here, as long as 
things go our way. 

1 think it is natural for us as humans to be negative at 
some times in our lives. I do not believe that those people 
who are always optimistic are in full control of their mental 
capacities. However, on the other hand, I do not believe in 
continual depression and low spirits. These people are 
unbalanced as well. 

ar us to learn to be obedient and loyal 
a test of our faith in the Lord. The 
r enjoyment, because the Lord wants 
mts us to rejoice in His creation and 
ve He allows us to experience some 



The hard times come 
no matter what. It i; 
happy times are for o 
us to be happy. He \ 
live peacefully. I bel 
sad or rough times to help i 
this earthly home. If we did, 
heaven, would we? 



; to not become satisfied with 
e really wouldn't want to go to 



SouthernilAccent 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Dick Bird 

Jerry Russell 

Donald Chase 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry Mayden 

Lesa Hofh 

Donna Mounce 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denny 

Royce Earp 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Marc Carr 

Moni Gennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Brenda Roberts 

Randy Thuesdee 

Georgp Turner 



Frances Andrews 




O GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




Letters 



Dear Friends: 

Greetings! It has been 
already close to two years 
since I graduated from 
Southetn College, but in a way 
it seems as if that was just a 
few weeks ago. I miss all of 
you, and the warm Christian 
atmosphere of our College has 
been and will always be in my 
memories. . . Those were 
really the good-old-daysl 

Thanks to our Lord's 
continuing help, I will Jie 
graduating from Purdue 
University this May with a 
Master's degree in 

Mathematics. Now I am 



happy to let you know that I 
have just accepted a job offer 
from AT&T Bell Laboratories 
in New Jersey. Recently I had 
the opportunity to visit the 
place where I will be working, 
and I found myself liking that 
environment very much, 
where thousands of people are 






the 



telecommunications systems. 
My work will be in the 
Network Switching and 
International Systems 
Engineering Center. 

The job opportunities for 

scientists, as well as 



engineers, seem to be veryl 
good now in the industries, f 
and it would be nice t 
more of you studying in these I 
areas. And I wis 
encourage those that 3 
these areas to take somel 
applied courses, as well as the I 
theoretical courses, and gel| 
some work experience 
research or development ir 
related field. 

May the Lord be with you and I 

Southern College always . 

Hoping to Reach Out 

Touch Y'all someday soon! I 

Sincerely yours. I 

Young Huh I 

1982 Southern College f 

1984 Purdue University I 



Dear Editor; 

We. the men of Third East 
thought that our peers should 
be informed as to why we have 
not bathed for two days now. 
This decision was not ours but 
rather was made by theTBC 
(Talge Beautification Commi- 
ttee). It is beyond us as to 
why, here in the middle of the 
Spring semester, the TEC has 



decided to shut down our 
bathroom and paint its "atro- 
cious" ceiling. They claim 
that the ceiling was moldy. 
We wouldn't know. We never 
had a reason to look up. 
We were completely unaware 
that this move was being 
considered. Such swift action 
has been unparalleled since 
our boys landed on Grenada. 



Why, even the cockroaches! 
were caught with their pants I 
down, and you've got to get up | 
pretty early in the morning t< 
get the jump on those Talge j 
Hall cockroaches!! 

Maybe we should be accus- ] 
tomed to such things by now.^ 
After ail, they exterminate o ' 



them. 




February 2, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Writing 



s alone when you came 
and even then you 
knew that I needed you. Then 
you filled my life with such a 
beautiful song. Your love is in 
my heart forever and 1 want 
you to know that 1 will never 
leave you. You're my love. 

You said that you would 
always be at my side and that I 
not shed a tear. You 
said that my love is in your 
heart forever. And you said 
that you would leave me and 
that I'm your love. 

I thank you for these 
promises, Lord, because you 



are the carpenter; The Car- 
penter of my life. You're the 
one who healed the sick and 
raised the dead, and you're 
the one who comforts me and 
fills my heart with love as you 
said. You're the one who 
gives me strength, to move all 
those "Mountains." You're 
the carpenter who builds my 
faith and takes away my pain. 
After all you've been through 
and all that I've done, why do 
lyou still care? I've mocked 
your name and lied to you. 
Why are you still always 



Carpenter, make me what 
you want me to be and help 
your Spirit to float through 
me. Amen. 

Can't you see what he has 
been through for you? He 
died for You. Open your eyes. 
When you have a problem, 
doesn't he see you through it? 
When you have pain, doesn't 
he heal the wound? If he 
doesn't it's because you 
haven't asked him to. Jesus 
says "You may ask me for 
anything in my name, and I 
will do it." {John 14:14 NIV) 

If I could only write one 



sentence, it would be that 
Jesus loves you. If I only had 

one song to sing, it would be 
that Jesus cares. Sometimes 
it may seem that no one is 
there, but He is. Ask Him. 
He really wants to help. He 
says, "I know life's hard 
sometimes, but if you would 
just take hold of my hand I'll 
give you all the help you 
need." 

If I could tell you a story, it 
would say that Jesus died for 
you. And if I could do one 
thing I'd make you drop down 
on your knees and realize that 



He loved you so much that He 
gave up His throne, and He 
loves you so much that He 
gave up His soul. Jesus loved 
You so much that He took all 
the bad you gave Him. And 
now He wants to take you 

If I could do one thing I'd 
make you drop to your knees 
and say "Jesus, I Love You, 

I can't do that. You have to 
;do that for yourself. But 
iPlease. tell the Lord today that 
you love Him. He likes to hear 
it just as much as we do. 



Parrish To Perform At Vespers 



Ben Parrish, President of 
lemorial Bibles, Int., Inc., is 
ling to be performing a solo 
gd concert at Vespers this 
^y night. 
Publicly, Mr. Parrish has 
toured throughout the United 
States singing for different 
organizations such as the "It 
k Written" program, the 
"PTL Club", and the "700 
Club". He has performed at 
he Waldorf Astoria Hotel in 
York, as well as some 
eventh-day Adventist institu- 
such as Andrews Univer- 
Forest Lake Academy, 
nd other colleges. 
Wr. Parrish, married and the 
ither of three children, Todd, 
Ob. and Tanya, has a love for 
"He's been a musician 
le age of six," Todd 



Student Missions Presents * 'Gandhi' 



its effectiveness in the end. 



Missionary and Task Force 
programs. "We'd like to send 
that many again next year," 
said Pastor Jim Herman. 



infoTmed The Accent. Todd is 
currently employed at 90.5 
WSMC. Todd went on to say 
that, "music is a hobby for 
him, not his life work. ' ' 

The concert will be at 8:00 
p.m. on Friday night, Febru- 
ary 3. "It will be a spiritual 
experience for the students," 
stated Elder Herman. 

Mr. Parrish has released a 
total of four solo albums. He 
has worked with some noted 
people, one of whom is "Little 
Richard", a former rock musi- 
cian now a Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist. 

. iP^^C^ ffKSfc,.©--^^ ^Ca^O-^S* tf»Cb^<li)-rf3* <?R:^0.-<£7» «Cs^O-^3=S tfKih..G3.^2r» «C^«)^rf3atfR:ih^O-^iF» eTC!te^i»--a* <£7££^ 



The award-winning movie 
I "Gandhi" will be shown this 
Saturday night in the P.E. 
Cehter for the Student 
Missions benefit. 



The movie, which will begin 
at 7:30 p.m., focuses 



great efforts made by the S2.50for adults, and $7.50 per ^^j^g^^^ for 



Indian liberator, Gandhi, 
free India from British control. 
Gandhi's adherence to 



family. 



"to-be-student- 
to their future post: 



Proceeds from tht 
sponsor 



This college has been active 
the Student Missionary 
ten years, 
and those interested in 
serving overseas for a year 
should contact Jan Rice in the 
Chaplain's office. 



REMEMBER 
TO VOTE!!!! 





•^»"~^aiP ftc^'tS'-^'ai? «£5^(»'~^ciSiP 



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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 2, 1984 



o 



Jack Daniels'' In Concert 



of research and work (and a 
grant from the Jack Daniel 
Distillery), by actually recreat- 
ing "Mr. Jack Daniel's Orig- 
inal Silver Coronet Band." 



abroad. In a Sears. Roeburtl 
catalog, Fulmer found all thj 
required instruments. Touil 
cost: $227.70. Problem: 
catalog was 80 years old! 



The delightful sights as well 
as sounds of a unique form of 
music combined with theatri- 
cal entertainment - which 
started in small towns at the 
turn of the century -- now can 
be enjoyed again. The concert 
theater experience has return- 
ed to the gazebo in the town 
square. 

The nostalgia of those days 
past are being recreated for 
the public in the current 12th 
national tour of Mr. Jack 
Daniel's Original Silver 
Comet Band, featuring "Per- 
fessor" Dave Fulmer, who 
also provides the narration. 

The unique band has 
achieved widespread national 
recognition. Highlights in- 
clude two PBS television 
special programs; four record 
albums; a special performance 
at The White House; a Nation- 
al Public Radio special; a 
performance at New York s 
Avery Fisher Hall; and 11 
widely acclaimed national 
tours. And lo commemorate 
the 1982 World's Fair, the 
band performed in a special 
Gold Medal Exposition Show 



in Nashville. 

Exploring the smalltown 
band phenomenon with "Per- 
fessor" Fulmer. watching him 
perform, and listening to this 
remarkable band, is an enter- 
taining, educational, and 

ence. It is certain to reflect an 
echo from another era -- a 
quieter, gentler, and emin- 
ently more peaceful period in 
our American history. 

One of the most memorable 
musical groups of this period 
was organized in the tiny town 
of Lynchburg (population 361) 
Tennessee, in 1892. It came 
into being because of the 
town's most prominent and 
prosperous citizen, one Mr. 
Jack Daniel. He was not about 
to let his community lag 
behind neighboring towns in 
cultural advancement. 

Mr. Jack purchased the 
cornets, handed them out to 
"the boys." and urged them 
to learn to play. They did - 
and successfully. For the next 
20 years or so. the group was 
the highlight feature at politi- 
cal rallies, civic functions. 



selected funerals, and even at 
saloon openings. It quickly 
became widely known as "Mr. 
Jack Daniel's Silver Cornet 
Band." 

But as the trend to urbaniza- 
tion progressed, and tech- 
nological innovations made a 
variety of entertainment more 
readily available, small-town 
bands disappeared. Their 
mellow sounds were lost- 
One of the few remaining 
tangible memories of the 
period is a faded photograph 
of Mr. Jack's band. The 
members are posed, self- 
consciously, side-by-side in 
front of the White Rabbit 
Saloon in Lynchburg. Because 
of this photo, it is now possible 
for anyone to step back into 
the historic er^ and participate 
in the happy, foot-tapping 
atmosphere. 

The photo had piqued the 
curiosity of Dave Fulmer of 
Berkeley. California whose 
multi-talents include historian 

writer. Fulmer decided to find 
out more about its origin. And 
he ended up, after three years 



Finding musicians for the 
recreated band was the easiest 
part of the intensive research 
and searching by Fulmer. But 
finding authentic instruments 
which would faithfully repro- 
duce the sounds of the original 
Lynchburg band was a formi- 
dable undertaking. 



As a start, "silver" comet 
was misleading. Fulmer 

found that the term might 
have originated because Mr. 
Jack's band may have been 
used during the "free silver" 
presidential campaign of 
William Jennings Bryan in 
1896. Or it could have been 
the color of the original 
instruments, which were 
plated with German silver. 

More obvious to Fulmer, an 
experienced musician, was the 
fact that the instruments in 
the faded photo were archaic. 
So he started scouring cata- 
logs, new and old, from all 
available 



company 

that still makes instruments of I 
the quality necessary for re. 
birth of the sounds of the| 
original band. The corneuf 
alto, tenor, and baritone wettj 
custom made by hand to the 
old conical configuration by' 
the Coueson Company. How. 
ever, the E-flat helicon bassl 
horn, discovered in an antique| 
shop, had to be restored. 



With the actual instruments! 
sucessfully in hand. Fulmerl 
then spent the necessary a 
tional time and effort in ,v-_ 
search to locate arrangements! 
used by the bands ii 
1890s. And so the originall 
band was reborn. 



You can hear this unique| 
band in the P.E. Center i 
Southern College on Februar)'| 
12, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets a 
$2.50 for students with valid| 
ID cards. 



3 



AU Professors Visit SC 



BERRIEN SPRINGS -Infor- senior at SC to make appoint- 
mation on graduate level ments with one of the profes- 
education will be available to sors who will be on campus. 
Southern College seniors "Because more people than 
when four graduate professors ever are attending graduate 
and deans and one administra- schools in North America, 
tor from Andrews University Andrews wants to make a 
visit SC on February 14. Christian graduate education 

Personal interviews with available to anyone who really 
these men will be available for desires it," said Newmyer.^ 
college seniors when the "Because of this, Andrews 
Andrews representatives visit, has extended its "stretch" 
according to Terry Newmyer. program to include graduate 
director of marketing and level work. Oneof the reasons 
student finance at Andrews. for our trip is to explain this 

The purpose of their visit, stretch program to seniors at 
Newmyer said, is to answer SC." 

questions students may have Newmyer said that students 
about graduate study at who have not been contacted 
Andrews or graduate work in by Andrews and who would 
general. Uke to talk with one of the 

Those visiting SC from visiting personnel should call 
Andrews will be Dr. George the university at 800-253-2874. 
Akers. dean of School of On your campus you can 
Education; Dr. Arthur, make an appointment by call- 
CoeUee, dean of the School of jng Evonne Crook in the 
Graduate Studies, Dr. Delmer counseling office. 
Davis, professor and chairman when callmg Andrews 

"of the English department; persons should ask to speak to 
Newmyer; and Slimen Saliba, Ron duPreez, a doctoral 
who will become dean of the student, or Hilda Camargo, a 

Schoolof Business at Andrews senior or Debbi Wethers a 

*" -^"'y- sophomore at Andrews All 

Newmyer said that between three of these students are 

Jan. 12 and Feb. 8 admissions graduate admissions coun- 

counselors at Andrews are selors and ca 

attempting to contact each 



tions and arrange for informa- 
tion to be sent to you. They 
can also make appointments 
with one of the administrators 
who will visit SC. 

Andrews offers a fifth year 
diploma in business adminis- 
tration and a master of busi- 
ness administration degree in 
the School of Business. 

In the School of Education, 
Andrews has a fifth year 
diploma in education, master 
of arts degree in education, 



master of arts in teaching 
degree in 11 areas, a doctor of 
education degree and doctor 
of philosphy degree in five 

In the School of Graduate 
'Studies there are master of 
arts degrees in six areas, a 
master of music degree, mas- 
ter of science degrees in six 
areas and a doctor of philoso- 
phy in religious educa- 



Seventh-day Adventist Th» 
logical Seminary: master d 
divinity, master of theologjl 
doctor of ministry, doctor cT 
philosophy in religic 
doctor of theology. 

Andrews is also implemenll 
ing a program to help gtail-i 
uate students with finandilj 
aid. 

More information about t 
is available by contacting tml 
of the previously liste| 
admissions counselors. 




ques- 




February 2, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Elections 



Presidential Candidates 




Denise Read 



Daniel Moore 



At least one candidate in the 
upcoming elections has BIG 
plans. Daniel Moore, run- 
ning for the office of President 
wants to implement a new 
Social Activities Program, 
which would include clubs, 
teams, and the student pub- 
, lications, and is intended to 
awake admiration and poten- 
tial in the entire student body. 
Moore, an appointed mem-^ 
,ber of the SA judiciary, 
Icoramittee, has been sitting in 



^voluntarily on Senate meet- 
ings and intends to take the 
information he has gained 
along with a "proven ability 
for leadership" to the SA 
Presidency. Moore sees a lot 
of things on campus that he 
would like to change, includ- 
ing the menus in the cafeteria, 
the present state of the dorms, 
and the relationships between 
the student body and the 
faculty. 



Like most of the other 
candidates, Denise Read, 
ruiming for the office of SA 
President, feels that there 
aren't enough real communi- 
cation lines between the stu- 
dent body and the faculty. "It 
is my desire to have an aware 
student government," she 
said. "A channel that will 
communicate effectively and 
represent the views, ideas and 
feelings of the students as 
precisely as possible." Some 
of the things Miss Read would 



like to implement il she secur- 
es the position are to have 
contemporary Christian music 
played live in the Student 
Center on Friday evenings, 
and a co-ed television room, 
possibly even with video 
tapes. "And I'll have posted 
office hours," she said. Read 
has been involved with a 
number of activities on the SC 
campus, including the plan- 
ning of banquets. Senate fi- 
' nance committee, and Aca- 
demic Affairs Committee. 





JT Shim 



The present Student Associa- 
tion Eiecutive Vice President, 
JT Sliim, is running for the 
office of President for the 
1984-85 school year. 

"It's the position where I can 
do the most good for the rapst 
people at Southern College," 
explained Mr. Shim, when 
asked why he wanted the 
office. Shim, a well-known 
figure around campus, has 
been an SA Senator for two 
terms, and has worked closely 
with Numerique and Joker 



publications as well as his 
current role as VP. "These 
and many more activities give 
me an excellent idea of what's 
going on, has gone on, and 
should go on." 

If elected. Shim intends to 
keep open to the student 
body's various interests. "I 
intend to keep you informed 
and to seek your support to 
make the year a success - 
because without you, there 
would be no need of me." 



m 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 2, 1984 



3 



Vice-Presidential Candidates 



Donald Chase 



"I feel my greatest qualifica- 
tion is my willingness to 
devote time and effort to the 
association which is the stu- 
dents of Southern College." is 
the remark made by Donald 
Chase when asked what he 
thinks qualifies him to be 
Student Association Vice Pres- 
ident, the office for which he is 



inmg. 
Chas^ 



also 



nted 



qualification the fact that he 
has been an SA Senator as 
well as serving on the Social 
Activities Committee and 



Men's Club advisory commit- 
tee, and stated that his main 
goal, if elected, would be to 
offer activities and services 
that would be beneficial to 
each and every student. 

"As 1 see it," said Chase. 
"There are no average stu- 
dents. Every student has 
differing needs, wants, and 
beliefs. 1 am concerned with 
the well being of every student 
as well as the college in 
general"! would enjoy the 
chance to work for the 
students." 



Russell Duerkson 



One of the candidates for 
Executive Vice President is 
Russell Duerksen. "I like 
being involved." says 
Duerksen. "And I think 1 can 
give the SA the best leader- 

Among other things, he lists 
as qualifications for the office 
his election to the post of 
General Secretary of Student 
Body in a public high school 
he attended, his being 
appointed as one of two 



Arizona delegates to the US 
Senate Youth Program, and 
his current status as an SA 
Senator. 

"My major goal." Duerksen 
stated. "Is to help the average 
student get the most for his 
money. I won't cater to the 
elite." As executive VP. 
Duerksen would be Chairman 
of the Senate, which allocates 
and budgets the dues paid by 
students. 





Mike Palsgrove 




Apathy among students is 
the target of Vice Presidential 
candidate Mike Palsgrove. 
"Many people feel that there 
is apathy in the student body. 
But in talking to the students, 
I've found both concern for the 
school and good ideas on how 
to improve things. I would 
like to form channels of 

students and faculty." 

Palsgrove listed among his 
qualifications for the office a 



position in a student body 
senate, both his senior year in 
high school and last year here 
at SC. and the fact that he is 
presently the Parlimentarian 
of the SA. He also listed 
several reasons why he was 
running for office, including 
an interest in management 
and fellowship. 

"Most of all" he concluded. 
"I think it will be a great 
experience, one that I'll look 
back upon with satisfaction." 



Student Services Candidate 



Bob Jimenez is the candidate 
for Student Services. "I enjoy 
the responsibility associated 
with leadership," Mr. 
Jimenez commented on his 
candidacy. In the past, he has 
held the offices of High School 
SA President and class presi- 



Bob Jimenez 



dent, which he feels has 
helped prepare him for this 
position. Although he hasn't 
flnahzed his plans yet, Mr. 
Jimenez feels the activities he 
does plan will "provide the 
sudent with an outlet from 
studies. 



February 2, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Accent Candidates 



• 




Moni Gennick 



Moni Gennick, a sophomore 
jounalism major, is one of the 
candidates running for Editor 
of The Southern Accent. 
Gennick worked on the news- 
paper at Cedar Lake Academy 
for two years and on the 
Accent for one/half year. 
She is also in charge of public 



relations for the STC club. 
"IfIamelectedaseditor.nl 
conduct a survey to find what 
the students want in the 
paper." Some ideas Gennick 
has is adding a column featur- 
ing faculty and seniors and in 
the sports section have a 
summary of every game. 



Dennis Negron 



George Turner 



I 



' 'I would like to get the entire 
campus involved," says 
George Turner, one of the 
candidates for Editor of The 
Southern Accent." I'd like to 
make them feel like they are a 
part of the paper. 

Turner goes on to explain 
that he, if elected, would 



investigate the rumors that go 
around the school and "print 
the facts" if they are news- 
worthy. 

Turner has worked for three 
years as a feature writer in 
academy and one year as a 
reporter for The Accent. 





"When you want something 
done you have to do it your- 
self." says Dennis Negron, " 
candidate for The Southei 
Accent Editor. 

Negron, who is a junior 
theology major, has worked on 
high school newspapers and 
presently is the editor of the 
SMA Expressions. 
Says Negron. "I plan to keep 
comics, perhaps not Garfield, 
and Southern Cynic, and 
Reflection Writing." He also 
plans on having a column on 
outstanding athletes. 



Memories Candidate 



Carol Loree 



If Carol Loree succeeds in her 
bid for the position of South- 
em Memories Editor, it will be 
a dream come true. "This is 
what I've wanted to do since 
my freshman year," she 
stated. "I love doing the 
layout, the design, and the 
creativity -- even the dead- 
Two years of working for her 
high school annual and a year 
doing layout for the Southern 
Accent have prepared her for 
this task, as well as a love of 
photography and people being 
a helpful asset. 

Loree plans on including 
larger pictures, and a bigger 
variety. "I want pictures of 
everyone. Shots of people 
doing what they do -- I hate 
posed pictures," she 
concluded. 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 2, 1984 



o 



Social Activities Candidate 



Marie Lovett 



Marie Lovett is the only 
candidate for the office of Vice 
President of Social Activities. 
"The thing I'm shooting for," 
says Lovett. "is diversity in 
the programs- -different peo- 
ple up front, and different 
people on the committees." 

Lovett has done planning for 
various social events for her 
home church, a sorority of the 
high school she attended, and 
has been involved in social 
activities committees of both 
the SA and the STC. 

"1 want to see more people 
involved, and a wider range of 
interests," she said. "I'd also 



like t 



1 get 1 



active part in the planning of 
these things." 




Joker Candidate 




Kevin Waite 



The biggest challenge of the 
Joker Editor is getting the 
publication out as quickly as 
possible. Kevin Waite. runn- 
ing for the position is prepared 
to face this challenge head-on. 
The Joker is an important 
part of the school, especially 
at the beginning of the year. 
It's full of faces, and it's about 
people. My aim is to produce 



the highest possible quality 
production in the shortest 
amount of time." 

Although Waite has had 
lay-out esperience, he counts 
as his highest qualification the 
ability to work hard until a job 
is completed. "Whatever it 
takes," he says. "I'll get the 
Joker out." 



.THEIR BOPlEb. 


AIR ALL OVER \ 
WOOL 7 THEvy 


^f^ 


rp^; 


A 


^ 




February 2. 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



1 



News In Brief 

By Roycfl J. Earp 

The space shuttle challenger 
is set to launch Friday. It's 
five member crew will be 
orbiting Earth for eight days. 
For the first time in the 
shuttle's short histor>' it will 
be both blasting off and 
landing in Florida; weather 
permitting. Of the 10 miss- 
ions planned for the shuttle 
one has been cancelled. 



The long expected 
cement from President 
Reagan came as he announced 
his intent to seek reelection. 
Reagan is in the strongest 
position as an incumbent since 
Eisenhower in 1956, and he 
rides high on the public opin- 
ion polls. His announcement 
ended speculation that he 
would retire at the age of 72 
and not seek reelection. 
Reagan will be running on the 
theme that he has restored the 
nation's self-respect and 
sense of purpose after the 
uncertainty of the 70's. His 
slogan is "America is Back." 



President Reagan gave the 
annual State of the Union 
Address Wednesday night the 
25th before both houses of 
Congress. He said that be- 
cause of bipartisan coopera- 
tion the nation's "long de- 
cline" had come to a halt. The 
topics discussed by Reagan 
were, national security, for- 
eign policy, terrorism, en- 
vironment, space, taxes, de- 
ficit, and the budget. 

China and Great Britain seem 
to be coming to terms over the 
future of Hong Kong. 
Britain's 99 ye^r lease on 
Hong Kong runs out in 1997. 
China has set a deadline for 
1984 on the terms of an 
agreement. London says that 
it no longer insists on a British 
administrative role after 1997. 

For the first time in 20 years 
the rate of divorce has 
actually declined. The divorce 
rate in 1981 was at 5.3 per 
1000 population. In 1982 the 



rate dropped to 5.1. This is 
according to the National 
Center for Health Statistics. 

The economy shows signs of 
continued recovery as the 
index rose .6 per- 



holes of S8 billion, more 
money for the environmental 
protection agency, and a $200 
million from federal budget 
deficits with the help of 
congress. 



ent 



Dec. 



the 



fifteenth such rise in the past 
sixteen months. The econom- 
ic index is a compilation of a 
dozen forward pointing statis- 
tics including figures on 
employment, inflation, stock 
market prices and orders for 
goods to be produced in the 
future. These increases show 
that the economy is still in 
good shape and recovering 
well. 

Reagan is beginning his 
sales campaign for a budget 
that will have a $925 billion 
deficit. The details have not 
been made public yet but 
some of the outlines have been 
leaking out for several weeks. 
These include $305 billion for 
the military, $8 billion for the 
stari up of a manned space 
station, domestic spending 
cuts of $5 billion, tax increases 
through closing up of loop- 



Some members of Congress 
are reviving the idea of replac- 
ing U.S. Marines in Lebanon 
with U.N. troops. House 
Speaker "Tip" O'Neil raised 
the matter with President 
Reagan and other members of 



the G.O.P. The 

would probably be vetoed by 

the Soviet Union. 

Yuri Andropov, the Soviet 
President, agrees with Presi- 
dent Reagan on a dialogue 
between the two nations on 
arms reductions. But only if 
Washington would stop trying 
to conduct talks from a posi- 
tion of threats and pressure. 
Andropov said that any new 
talks must be aimed at achiev- 
accords. 




Letters Cont'd 

shut off the hot water heater 
between 5 and 10 o'clock in 
the morning and conduct fire 
drills while it's raining 
outside. 

What's next? Will the TBC 
go campus wide? Will they 
strain the grease out of the 
C.K.'sft-ench files? Will they 
decide to resurface the park- 



ing lots without bothering i 



ask 



■ dirty 



Maybe they'll steal 
laundry before we get a 
chance to wash it? Your guess 
is as good as ours. One thing 
is for sure. They'll keep us on 

Sincerely, 
The Men of Third East 



''Sweetheart Banquet" 

Next Week 



The Student Association of 
Southern College is sponsor- 
ing their annual "Sweetheart 
Banquet" on February 14 and 
15 at the Chattanooga Country 
Club, beginning at 6:30 p.m. 
each night. 



Tickets went on sale last 
Friday with spaces for only 
120 couples per night. The 
cost is $24 per couple and may 
be charged to your ID Card. 
Transportation will be avail- 
able for $4.00 extra. 



Entertainment for both 
evenings will include a profes- 
sional comedian, "Eddie 
Jay' ' , who has opened for 
such groups and personalities 
as Alabama, the Oak Ridge 
Boys, and Barbara Mandrell, 
as well as many others. The 
movie will be "The Man From 
Snowy River." 



Maps should be available this 
week at the Student Center 
desk. 



PUC 
Sponsors Tour 

Pacific Union College will be 
sponsoring a study tour to the 
Far East this summer, 
according to Gordon Thomas, 
Professor of History at PUC 
and Tour Coordinator. 

The tour will begin June 22, 
flying from San Francisco to 
Peking, China. Several other 
points of interest in China will 
also be visited, as well as 
Hong Kong and Japan. The 
tour will return to the United 
States on July 13. 

Four to six hours of college 
credit are available and the 
tuition is included in the $2880 
necessary for the trip. This is 
the 7th Annual Study Tour of 
the Far East PUC has 
sponsored and is the only 
Adventist college to offer one 
this summer, according to 
Thomas. 

More information can be 
obtained by writing to Dr. 
Thomas, History Department, 
PUC Angwin, CA 94508. 




Cont'd from p."? "^ot to change the subject 

want to throw up." but how are you and Tom 

"Well I'd say Ron and Ed getting along these days? 1 
deserve each other... I guess heard things weren't gomg s" 
Ed can't even make i 



"Do you know who I feel the 
most sorry for?" 

"Who?" 

"Ron's parents. They must 
be embarrassed to tears after 
all that he's put them through. 
It must kill them the way he 
jumps from roommate to 
roommate. And they're such 
nice folks, his dad is even a 
deacon in the churchl" 

"Well you can't bet Ron 
doesn't give a care - But do 
you know what I heard about 
him?" 



well there for a 

"1 think we've got everything 
pretty much patched up. We 
both went in together to see a 
dean and that's helped a lot." 



"You know I think the whole 
thing boiled down to the fact 
that this is Tom's junior year 
and he was Just going through 
some sort of mid-coilege crisis 
that most guys his age go 
through at one point or 
another." 



"What?" At this point I realized two 

"Keep this quiet, but I heard things 1) The two guys I was 

Ron's picked up a really bad easvesdropping on. caught on 

case of athlete's footi And to what I was doing; and 2) 

after that gets out Ron won't The kid from the C.K. was 

be iroommate-hopping slowly losing his voice yelling 

where - Nobody will have him. out my number. 



+ 



Keep Red Gross 

ready. 



I/SOUTHERN ACCENT/February2, 1984 




Time Oul 



by Randy Thuesdee 



Greg Culpepper's lay-up with 
two seconds to go lifted John 
O'brien's team to a 65-63 win 
over Mike Gentry's team in 
Monday's *AA' game. 

It started out as if O'brien 
would coast as they began 
with an 8-2 start, but Gentry, 
behind the fine play of guard 
Jon Miller, pulled back for the 
first of twelve ties in the game 
at 12-12. 

The first-half shooting of 
Culpepper and Tony 
McFadden helped O'brien 
keep pace with Gentry. When 
Culpepper was benched, his 
shot was sorely missed as 
Gentry pulled out to a 38-32 
halftime lead on the strength 
of timely buckets by Greg Cain 
and Steve Carlson. 

O'brien began their come- 
back in the second half as 
Gentry's team committed key 
turnovers with Miller, con- 
sidered the team's best ball 
handler, on the bench. 
O'brien tied the score at 51 
when Joe Denny sank a short 
jumper, but Gentry himself 
quickly put his team back out 
in front with a nice power 
move to the basket. 

After a time out, O'brien 
came back to take the lead as 
Michael Bryant hit a jumper 
from the left side of the key 
with 6:25 let to go. But Gentry 
kept scratching and eventually 
tieing the score at 63 with 1 :38 



Then O'brien went into a 
successful stall until a foul 
with nine seconds on the 
clock. Calling a time-out, 
O'brien devised a play which 
worked to perfection. As 
O'brien drove left, he attract- 
ed a crowd which left the right 
side wide open for Culpepper 
who took the AUey-oop pass 
and neatly banked in the game 
winner. O'brien improved its 
record to 3-1 while Gentry 
dropped their third game ot 
the season without a victory. 

It was a different scene in 
Monday night's *A* league 
game as Lonnie Kerbs direct- 
ed his team to its fourth 
consecutive win with a 79-50 
trouncing of Estrada. 

It was Kerbs, who played an 
outstanding game in the 
middle, and the playmaking of 
Everett Schlisner who turned 
this early close game into a 

At one point. Kerbs outscor- 
ed Estrada 17-8 to take a ten 
point lead at 29-19 midway 
through the first half. 

Scott Adams tried to bring 
Estrada back with good pene- 
tration moves through the 
lane, but Ron Aquilera made 
up for that with a crowd 
pleasing Magic-Johnson- 
behind-the-back pass from 
deep in the corner right into 
the waiting hands of Schlisner 
for an easy three-foot bank 
shot. 




That play put Kerbs up 40-27 
at the half. The second-haif 
was no different as Kerbs 
went to their half court game 
with Aquilera sinking a couple 
of long bombs from the left, 
Joe Osborne's eight footers, 
Jim Hakes" inside muscle, 



BASKETBALL 



and, of course, the Schlisner- 
Kerbs hook-up which after one 
neat fine-footer by Kerbs off a 
great feed by Schlisner caused 
the dean to clinch his fists and 
shout, ' ' Whoooahl ' ' Asked inevitable, 
later if he had an interpreta- 
tion for the exclamatory ges- 



ture. Dean Schlisner said, 
' 'Man, 1 just like making those 
assists. I really enjoy that." 
Estrada could never keep up 
the final margin seemed 




w 

Mountain 4 


L 

1 


O'Brien 3 


1 


Green 3 
Peyton 1 
Gentry 


1 
4 
4 



Kerbs 

Estrada 

Russell 

Duff 

Robinson 

Hobbs 

Selby 

Van Scyoc 

Waller 



W 

Nail 4 

Lewis 2 

Hawley 2 

Hinkle 1 

Flood 1 

Runnells 1 



"Women's" League 



Laurencell 

McKee 

Davis 

Pasos 



February 2, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Il 



Southern Cynic 



Honest. The following is an 
actual conversation between a 
couple of Talge residents that 
I most slyly eavesdropped on 
while waiting on my food one 
evening in the C.K.: 

"Hey, look. Here comes 
Paul and John. 1 hear they're 
back roomming together again 
this semester." 

"I bet it will never work out. 
The last they tried roomming 
together it only lasted a couple 
of months." 

"Yea, but that was before 
Paul managed to get a room 
on the new wing." 

"Speaking of roommates, did 
you hear Curt moved out on 
Ted?" 

"No." 

"Yes, he really didi" 



"But, but they seemed so 
a happy..." 

"Yes. I know, but rumor has 
it they had been having trou- 
ble for some time and when 
they got back from break 
they just decided to call it 
quits." 

"That's too bad for Ted, 
especially after what he went 
through last year when Mike 
went village on him." 

"That's Mike for you. I 
heard he didn't even have the 
guts to tell Ted to his face that 
he was moving. He just 
packed up and left. ' ' 

"I guess Ted went to pieces 
afterward. I wonder how he's 
going to handle this new mess 
with Curtis? My goodness, 
that's two soured 



riages in less than one actual 
year for him!" 
"I feel sorry for Ted too, but I 
warned him last fall not to 
move in with Curtis. To be 
real honest, I'm not surprised. 

Remember about a month 
ago when we were all down in 
George's room?" 

"Is that who Curt moved in 
with?" 

"You got it. Anyway, did 
you see how Curt kept eyeing 
George's new stereo and mi- 
crowave? He couldn't take his 
eyes off them the whole time 

"Come to think of it, he did 
get real chummy when he 
found out George was looking 
for a roommate . . .Do you 
think Ted knew what was 



« 



going on then?" 

"Maybe not just then, but he 
found out later that Curt had 
been sneaking down to 
George's room to listen to his 
album collection." 

"George does have a nice set 
of records ..." 

"I don't care what George 
has, they'll never be happy 
together after what Curt did to 
Ted." 

"You're absolutely right, but 
ithat's the disposable times 
that we are living in. I heard 
some statistics the other day, 
said over 48 percent of the 
guys will switch roommates at 
least once over their four years 

"Speaking of disposable 
roommates, look who just 



walked in." 

"Well if it isn't good old 
run-around-Ron. You know 



shads 



1 the 



last two years." 

"Just look at him acting like 
a perfect saint. You would 
think he'd be ashamed to 
show himself in public after all 
that he's done!" 

"Is it true what I heard about 
him last year, making Jack 
move out of Ed's room so he 
could move in?" 

"Yep, but that's only the half 
of it. The whole deal got real 
sticky-ended up in a special 
committee, and get this - Ed 
and him ended up with the 
rcfrigerater that Jack had 
helped pay for. Makes me 



Classifieds 



ATTENTION ALL 

SWEETHEARTSIII!! 
Next week's Accent will 
feature a special section for 
Valentine Classifieds. You 
can send a free classified to 
your sweetheart! Just get 
it in before Tuesday noon, 
February 7. All classifieds 
will be screened before 
printing. 

The Hunter Art Museum 
will present Denise and 
Thomas Schow in the 
Schubert Festival for Flute 
and Piano at 2:30 p.m. on 
February 5, in the museum 
auditorium. 

FREE!!!! 

If you have a paper with 
footnotes that needs to be 
typed, I will type it free. 
However. I can only do 2 
for free. One time only 
offer! Call Donna 238-2114 

The AEC/UTC Inter- 
national Film Series will 
present the British film 
"Quartet" at 7:30 p.m. on 
February 2, in 129 Grote 
Hall on the UTC campus. 
Admission is $2.50. 



Hello. 

It was a hard day's night. 
On the long and winding 
road. 8 days a week we 
longed for yesterdav. So 
we came to hold your hand. 



Beautiful 11x14 color 
portraits for only S5. These 
are professionally done by 
the Prestige Portraits 
company. Get one of you 
and your sweetheart! 
Make Valentine's special. 
Help support the Band! 
Call Donna 238-2114. 

My Dear Tom Cat, 
How wonderful you are! 
You make me such a happy 
kitty. YOU are the 
Meow-Mix of my life. 
Thank you for taking such 
good care of your kitten. 
Your one and only. 
Baby Cakes 
P.S. Remember J8 

Bright color portraits at the 
best prices you can afford. 
For more information and 
appointments, call now! 
238-2245 



To the Students of SC 

For the best guide you'll 
ever have contact Greg 
Hess. He will show you 
every back road in the Blue 
Ridge Parkway and not 
know where he is going. 



Anyone going to Michigan 
for Spring Break? If so and 
you have room in your car. 
please contact Michelle at 
238-2225. 

Thank You! 



Dear Jeanne, 

Your smiling face and 
cheery "hello" help bright- 
en my day. Thankx. 

A friend 



For Sale: Baby blue. 
Ibanez Blazer Series 
electric guitar. 6 months 
new, 3 pickups with case. 
Woow woow bar. Super 
deal! Call Dale 238-3212. 



Donuts — Donuts — Donuts 
The Southern College 
Band will be selling Krispy 
Kreme Donuts in the dorm- 
itories as a fund raising 
project for their Caribbean 
Tour. Orders will be taken 
each week on Monday 
nights at both Thatcher and 
Talge front desks. Deliver- 
ies will be made on Thurs- 
day nights from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. (If order is not picked 
up by 9:00 p.m. it will 'oe 
sold 1st come 1st served.) 
The cost is S2.00 for ' 
dozen glazed and yo'" 
have to pay until 
up the order, Sv 
S.C. Band. 
P.S. East Brain 

TABLE SHOR 



The SA will be sponsoring 
another ice-skating trip this 
Sunday, February 5. Buses 
will leave from Wright Hall 
at 9:15 p.m. Admission is 
$1.00. rental is $1.00. and 
transportation is $1.00. 



We 



the 



Dear Twinkle Head: 

How's the world treating 
ya? Hope your semester 
goes great. 1 wonder what 
will happen next! 

Digger 



ShutterbuRs^ake note! 
Great Film deal! Buy 1 roll 
and get 60 free! You can 
get a $300 value for only 
$24! Interested? Call 
Donna 238-2114. 



George Turner: 
Thanks for all your help. 
MM 



Are you suffering from 
"Lack of Footballitis"? or 
are you just plain bored 
with nothing new to do? 
Now there is a trip planned 
just for you. Tour the 
North Carolina Mountains, 
all in one night. See Beech. 
Boone, the Blue Ridge 
Parkway and who knows 
what else. If this sounds 
like just the thing for you. 
call Greg Hess at 238-3315 
and have the time of your 
life in just a few short 
hours. You'll receive an 
added bonus if you get 
caught in a snowstorm so 
plan to go before it gets 



Greg Hess Travel << 



12/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/February 2, 1984 



Speak Vp .,. 



f 



Greg Eurick 
Business Management 

"/ don't think I'll be any 
belter off or any worse 
off.- 




As A Student, 

What Are Your Feelings Towards 

Retrenchment? 



"It's a shame that we'rt 
losing good, needed staff. ' 



M\ 



Greg Ellis 
Theology 




very, very sad 



»v 






m 


1'^ 






M 


Joe Shaffer 
Accounting 






Bill Pillor 
Chemistry 


"If they have t 
have to do it. ' ' 


odd 


. they 


' V think 
cycle. 




READ 

THIS 

For effective leadership, with a 
commitment for quality and 
concern for you. 

ELECT DENISE READ 
S.A. PRESIDENT 




SouiherninJLccent 



Volume 39, Number 17 



Southern College. Collegedale. Tennes: 




m 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT, February 9, 1984 



^ 



i9 C^^Ctf'^H? «C^«i'"'55S* ilC^(»"^3fiP «C»^(»"'"^iW 



Editorial 



What do you think of when you hear of "Valentine's Day?" 
Probably, you think of hearts -- satin hearts, chocolate 
hearts, cookie hearts, and paper hearts. Usually hearts you 
give or hearts that are given to you. 

Legend has it that Valentine's Day got it's name from St. 
Valentine, who defied an order of Emperor Claudius II. This 
order forbade the rite of marriage to soldiers, believing an 
army of single men would be superior. Well, Valentine 
decided to take it on himself and marry several couples. 
Another legend has it that Rome celebrated Lupercalia, a 
lover's feast and later changed the name to Valentine's Day. 

People have been sending Valentine cards with pictures of 
cupids, hearts, flowers, and lace since the ISth century. 

So if there is someone special in your life, remember them 
on Valentine's Day and share a little love. 

"PW 




r 




Southernm^Jlccent 


Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 




Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Dick Bird 


Religion Editor 




Advertising Manager 


Donald Chase 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 






Circulation Manager 
Columnists 


Tommy Morton 
Joe Denny 




RoyceEarp 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Carr 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Brenda Roberts 




Randy Thuesdee 




George Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 




GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



From the President 



"You hold your future and 
the future of Southern College 
in your hands." A bit heavy 
isn't it, but partially true. The 
1984-85 S.A. elections have 
begun and the students you 
elect will help shape your 
attitudes and the attitudes 
toward the faculty and admin- 
istration. Having served in 
the position of S.A. President 
this year, 1 speak with the 
experience of fen months of 
administration and represen- 
tation behind me. 

Catchy slogans, "cute" 
campaign gimmicks, pictures 
on posters, etc. are all a part 
of an exciting campaign. 
However, we should never 



3lenn McElroy 
vote on a whim! Candidates 
can make promises all day, 
but nothing can be accom- 
plished without respect. The 
respect of the student, the 
faculty and administration are 
all important to the support of 
a good Student Association. 

I, as your president, and out 
of deep concern for the future 
of the SA ask one thing. 
Examine the candidates close- 
ly. Ask people knowledgeable 
of the candidates about their 
past activities with the SA and 
their competence. Just be- 
cause a candidate has held an 
impressive office or has im- 
pressive qualifications does 
not mean that they will do the 



best job. The future officers of 
the SA, especially that of the 
president and the vice presi- 
dent, must be perceived com- 
petent, not only by the stu- 
dents, but the faculty and 
administration as well. If the 
perception is wrong, we have 
defeated our purpose. We are 
virtually powerless to act 
effectively. 

You hold the power to elecl 
the right person! A successful 
and exciting 1984-85 school 
year awaits you if the right 
choices are made! Vole for 
the one who will best repre- 
sent you and your college! 



Band Plays For Church 



By Bob Jones 



The S.C. Concert Band will 
present the church service on 
Saturday February 11 in the 
Collegedalc Church. The 
Band, under the direction of 
Mrs. Pal Silver, will perform a 
sermon in music. 

According to the director it 
will be a service of adoration 
and praise. The service will 
follow it's traditional format 
"P until the offeratory. From 
this porat the remainder of the 
service will be given by the 




band. 

A wide selection of music will 
be performed. Some of the 
more familiar pieces include; 
Zdechliks. Chorale and Shaker 
Tune, Reed's Alleluial 
Laudamus Te, and Polyhar'^ 
arrangement of the Battle 
Hymn of the Republic. 

The Brass Ensemble will also 
perform one number. 

Along with the music there 
will be reading of the crucifix- 
tion, walking with God and the 



New Earth. Maggie Woodlcv 
is the guest narrator. 
Woodley is a former student of 
SMC. She currently is associ- 
ated with WAMG radio a 
Gallatin, Tennessee. Woodlev 
presents a morning prograni 
of music and meditation eacli 
Sunday. Mrs. Silver said tint 
Maggie Woodley's readings 
will add something special to 
this very different type »' 




February 9. 1984. SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



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Reflection Writing 



Several days ago I picked up 
a book down from my shelf 
that had been collecting dust. 
I had gotten this book for 
Christmas and had put it away 
and forgotten about it. The 
other day I had some spare 
time so I pulled it down and 
just about read it cover to 
cover in one sitting. It 
portrayed a very humanistic 
view of Christianity. 

The name of the book it 
Ktioche Writes Again by 
Keith Knoche. One story I 
found especially interesting 
was called "The Fishhook 
Sorting Machine." The story 
goes something like this. 

Jerry Morley lives in El 
Dorado, Arkansas. He ran a 
successful auto body shop and 
in his spare time he used to go 
out to the lake and fish for 
bass. He had a knack for 



catching the bigger ones. 
Jerry used to do all those 
things until he invented the 
fishhook sorting machine. 

One day, while on one of his 
fishing trips he noticed that 
the fishhooks had become 
tangled. Jerry's friend said, 
"Jerry, you're clever. Why 
don't you invent a way to sort 
fishhooks?" Jerry stroked his 
chin and drawled, "I'll bet a 
person could make a good 
livin' findin" a way to sort 
them things." "Livin" 
nothin', Jerry." Will said, 
"You could make a fortune. 
All those big companies that 
make fishhooks have to hire 
people to sort 'em. Just think 
how bad they'd like to have a 
fishhook sorting machine." 

That night Jerry pondered 
the idea and finally decided to 
go ahead and give it a try. The 



next morning he began his 
work. He sketched the whole 
plan of his multi-million dollar 
project. He still had several 
alternatives, so he experi- 
mented with all of them to find 
the best way to sort fishhooks. 
Many times he decided to 
scrap the idea but was always 
drawn back by that unfinished 
machine in the corner. 

Everyday, neighbors of Jerry 
would come and watch. 
"Ain't no way to sort hooks, 
Jerry, 'cept by hand." said a 
close friend of his. "Stop all 
this foolishness and let's go 
fishing." 

"Naw." said Jerry, scratch- 
ing his head." There's a way 
to do it and I mean to find it!" 

The days passed quickly. 
Seasons changed but the light 
in Jerry Morley's garage 



burned late into the night. 
Jerry made the final adjust- 
ments on his machine. Finally 
it was complete. 
Jerry stood back and watched 
as his machine quickly sorted 
thousands of fishhooks into 
neat rows according to sizes. 
It was absolutely amazing. 
About that time his old friend. 
Will, came by. "Hey, Jerry 
put that thing away and let's 
gofishin." Naw, Will, I'm too 
busy with the machine. I 
don 't have time. ' ' Jerry 
replied. Will shrugged his 
shoulders and climbed into his 
pickup truck and headed out to 
the lake alone. 

Jerry Morley used to run a 
successful auto body shop and 
in his spare time he used to 
fish for big bass-he had a 
knack for it. Jerry used to do 



Black History Week Begins 



By Shirley Hopkli 

On Monday, February 6 
began Black History Week 
for the campus of Southern 
College. 

When asked what was the 
main purpose of Black 
History Week, sponsor 
Michael Meriweather said. 
It's a time to remember 
and honor black patriarchs, 
and to highlight 

achievements of past and 
present black leaders." 

To start Black History 
Week on Monday, David 
Green. President of the 
Beta Kappa Tau (black 
student club) spoke for 
Talge Hall dorm worship. 
In Thatcher Hall, worship 
\vas presented by Mrs. 
Rosa McGhee, founder and 
president of the 

Association for the Study of 
Afro-American Life and 
History. 

Tuesday morning chapel 
was presented by S.C. 
President John Wagner. 
Wednesday night Prayer 
meeting was by Elder E. E. 
Cleveland from Oakwood 
College in Hunstville, 
Alabama. 



On Thursday, Ben 
McArthur, Southern 
College History 

Department was the 
speaker for H:05 a.m. 
chapel, and Thursday 
night's joint worship for 
both dorms will be 
presented by Dr. Pamela 
Reed, sociologist from the 
University of Tennessee at 
Chattanooga. 

Friday night vespers. Dr. 
Anthony Compolo, 
chairman at the Sociology 
Department at Eastern 
College in St. Davids. 
Pennsylvania, will be the 
guest speaker. 

To close the week. 
Sabbath church service will 
be held in Talge Hall. The 
speaker will be Dr. 
Anthony Campolo, special 
music will be presented by 
the Oakwood College 
Choir, and Meditations at 
5:00 p.m. will feature a 
sacred concert by the 
Oakwood College Choir. 



all those things but now he 
spends his time sorting hooks 
he'll never use. 

Most of us here are too 
pre-occupied with "surface 
matters" such as, getting an 
A on that test tomorrow or 
putting the finishing touches 
on that report that is soon due. 
All that is fine. That is what 
we are all here for. But we 
need to take time for the 
things that really matter, such 
as our relationship with Jesus. 

Survey of Chemistry, 
Business taw and Biology are 
all temporary. Jesus is per- 
manent-if you make Him. 
Take time today to thank Him 
for the opportunity to be 
m school here. He has a plan 
for You. Will you follow that 
plan or will you be too caught 
up with surface matters. 



Downey Lectures at SC 




S. Richard Downe>, 
successful Chattanooga 
businessman and executive, 
will present "Business 
Strategies" on Thursday. 
February 9, at 8 p.m. in the 
Summerour Hall Auditorium 
on the campus of Southern 
College of Seventh-day 
Adventists in Collegedale. 

Born and raised in 
Birmingham, Alabama, 
Downey graduated from 
Auburn University with a 
degree in business. After 
serving in the U. S. Army for 
two years, he came back to 
work in his father's 
automotive warehouse 
business. When this company 
was sold to International 
Telephone and Telegraph Co., 
Downey was named vice 
president of their Southern 
Automotive Division. After 
serving five years in this 
capacity, he decided to start 
his own business. 

Since he had attended Baylor 
School in Chattanooga for six 
years and was familiar with 
the area, Downey decided to 
relocate to Chattanooga and 



founded Downey Automotive, 
Inc. The business opened on 
February 16, 1976. with 10 
employees. Today there are 
140 Downey Auto Stores with 
120 employees doing $25 
million in business yearly. 

Downey's inspiring and 
informative presentation is 
part of the 1984 E. A. 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia, 
this series was designed to 



attract top business 
professionals to the area and 
to stimulate a broader 
understanding of the business 

The public is invited to 
attend free of charge. College 
or continuing education credit 
is available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 





I \"'* 




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1 Sores - vice President 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT. February 9. 1984 



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^ 



JTLOV 



80730 

Thanks for everything. 

You've been more help to 



tha 






nl\ 



know. You've been an 
inspiration when I'm down 
and you have been more 
than a friend. 1 see lots of 
good times on our way. 

21951 



Murray. 

I hope you feel better. I 



Fluff 

25128 

To the most precious 

Valentine I know. 

Darling. 

I want to take this time to 

let you know I'm thinking 

of you. You are really 

special to me and I love you 

Thank you for being you, 
and thank you for letting 
me be me. 

Loving You Always, 

40646 

P.S. You have a handsome 



To the Agape Sisters 
(whoever we are?) 
Thanks for all the special 

friendship and our Jesus! 
Let's keep it up and hang in 
there when things get 
rough. Because He 
cares! 1 1 

Have a very happy 
valentine's dayl 

Loveya'll. 
Sheryl 



JB. 

Because it is Valentines, 
we are thinking of you. 
You're the kind of woman 
that deserves two men like 

Sorry we have to spend it 

We Love You, 
Jeff&Royce 

4224422" 

Please be my valentine-for 

always. I love you! 

6721084 

Dear Jesus, 

Thank you for life and for 
lovel May you bless all the 
sweethearts on this campus 
this Valentine's Day. 

In your love. 
91981 
P.S. Please be mine! 

Mr. Jerald Jahr, 

I hope you have a very nice 

Valentine's Day. 

Laughter 

Boo Boo 

This is to tell you that you 
have a friend, one you can 
count on. even up 'til the 
end. And one who loves 
you, more than you'll never 
know, who will be with you 
alwavs. wherever you go. 
HAPPY VALENTINES 
DAY 

Mike Dickerhoff. 
Have a Happy Valentine's 
Love your. 
Secret Sis 

Dear Prince Charles, 
You're my knight in shin- 
ing armor. I'll always love 
youl Happy Valentine's 
Day! 

Your Princess 




TLMJr. 

I know Valentine's Day 
with you will be special, but 
then everyday is special 
when I'm with you. 

I love you 
PPW 
Boo-boo, 

Put da big wip back in cuz 
you'll always be my 
valentine. I love you. 

Jellybean 

Mark Cox, 

If you would be my 
valentine-you'd be heaven 
sent! Literally!! 

Your secret 
admirer! 



Day 



DearDebra, 

Happy Valentir 

my Princess. 

P.S. Pleiades is calling! 

Love, 
24559 



Happy Valentine's Day. 
Roomie! You're a great 
friend. Too bad our 
"sweetmates" aren't the 



MM 

You have to "tell her about 

it." Tell her that you love 



Have 
Day! 



Best Friend, 

A year ago you earned this 
title and since then I've 
come to see how very 
special friendship can be. 
You put the sunshine in 
more days than you'll ever 
know. You're still 

"craziest" and patience is 
still a virtue seldom seen in 
Boo-boo and never in my 
best friend-but somehow I 
think we're still going to be 
ok. I'm also quite confidant 
the flowers are still white. 
Love you, 
Boo-boo 



Boo-boo 

You are the sweetest 
Valentine! Thanks for 
always taking the time to 
listen to me, even when you 
don't really have it! You 
are so unselfish, caring, 
and giving! You are a real 
friend. I Love You. 

Tundi-san 



Boss-You Lonely Guy! 

Just wanted to say thanks 
for the fun times. Hope 
you can lift weights now! 
And how are your tires? 
Have a happy Valentine's 
Day! 

Your Chauffeur 

T.C. 

Now that you have come 
into my life-I have found 
someone special with which 
to share my frustrations, 
fears, quiet moments, and 
fun teasing times. I'm so 
glad that you are here. You 
are a sweetie. 

My Love, 
Your "Best" Perfection 

LMT, 
Yes, you got a classified. 
(You're so silly). 



Dear Wiggles, 

Since you have found a 
way to put up with me, and 
bring joy to my life, you 
deserve a big surprise — 
see me for details. Happy 
Valentine's Day. 

Tricky 



To Snowflake, 
Thanx for being "mine." 
May the weather ever be to 
your liking and may I soon 
know who you are. 

Your Secret Brother 



Dearest Eliza Doolittle, 

Just a note to say, that I 
hope you have a smashing 
Valentine's Day, 

From, 
RWJ 



Dearly beloved 
roommate, 

How is life in the real 
working world?!? Wish 
you were here, Fridays 
aren't the same. I started 
walking toward a white 
mustang the other day... 
Missya... 

Hey Rob! 
How about those hurri- 

A Happy Winner 

Dearest Buffy & Palsy, 

Hope you both have a 
wonderful Valentine's Day. 
Being suitemates with you 
sure keeps things wild and 

L&L 

Justine, 

I'm looking forward to the 
Banquet. We'll have a 
great time I'm sure. Smile, 
God loves you. 



Thanks again for choosing 
me. Hope you have a great 
Valentine's Day. Enjoy the 
M & M's. 

Cloak 

How can I ever say thanks 
for the real friend you've 
been to me? You're a real 
sweetheart and I want you 
to know I care when things 
are fantastic as well as 
when life ceases to be a 
picnic. 

Boo-boo 



To Pee Wee, 

Thanks for being such a 

special friend! Because of 

your cheer and love for 

Jesus. I've been 

blessed whenever we're 

together. May you always 

be happy! 

Have a nice Valentine's 

Day! 

Your friend always, 
Ace 
P.S. One day you will say to 
that special someone • • 
.And you won't be playing 
Monopoly. I see you 
smiling! 



February 9, 1984. SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



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NOTES 

Jappy Valentine's Day to My love for you has grown ""wish'you'were herel ^YonV?™"'' n-, O^^''-^^™^' 

Jnderful roommate and to the point that it's the Valentine's Day won't be Y™ IL 11 T °"' ^r^^^f T', 'I'" 

"""•■" - SSSIir r'?:='.r:J S5S!-m -'—"■£ 

fT.l%°??.L''M"- '!" '^^y^'! Save me some thinking of you on Valen- 



Jim Coleman, 

Here's hoping you have a 

wonderful Valentine's Day! 

Cabalis. 

Your Secret Sister 



Dear Sheila Lou, 

Happy Valentines Day. 
We miss you! 

Love 

Liz, Marie 

April and Loralie 

Kevin Spicer, 
Happy Valentine's Day! 
Your Secret Sis 
Clandestine 

Imt, 
Through it all, I Love You! , 



Marie & Liz, 
Happy Valentine's Day! 

Dearest Ernest Pheirim. 
Revival will not help. 

Love From Your 
Kung Fu K!an 



Carol: 
Thee. ..thee. ..thee. 



51340 

I've known you two 
fnonths your one of a kind. 
How can I say it "Be Mine 
Valentine." 

83854 

Dear T-6759, 

Just wanted to ask, Will 
you be mine this Valentine? 
Really miss you, can't wait 
^0 become your Valentine 
forever. Happy Valentine's 
Day, Sweetheart. 

Loving You Forever, 
45844 



Dear Cub, 

My love for you has grown 
to the point that it's the 
heartbeat of my life. I think 
cupid exhausted his supply 
of arrows on my heart. I'n 
so thankful that there h 
somebody who can know 
me so well and still love me 
so much. 1 love the beauty 
of our freedom yet the 
desire for commitment. 
Let's continue to keep the 
flame hot even in this cold 
weather. 

I'm your's babe. 



To My Greek God: 

With just a note I wasn't 
satisfied so I'm writing you 
this poetic classified. 

All I reaily need to say 

is I Love You, 

Happy Valentine's Day. 

Your Princess 
P.S. If that was too short 
read between the lines! 



Dear Stephen, 
Law school is busy and 
requires deep reflection. 
So when you go to study, I 
sometimes feel rejection. 
But although the days we 
spend together may seem 
short and oh so few. 
No matter how far away 
you are, I'll always still 
Love You! 

Dearest Anita, 

Happy Anniversary 
Sweetheart!!! Just thought 
I'd write a little note as you 
are my Love Boat. These 
past two years have been so 
great, and in one year we 
shall graduate. After then 
I'll marry you, and with 
Southern College we'll be 
forever through. 

Love Always, 
Anthony 

R.E., 

Happy Valentine's Day to 
my very special friend. 
Wish we could have spent 
it together. I miss ya 
bunches! 

CT 



Love 
Spunky 

April & Mary, 

Hope your Valentine's 
Day is the best ever! 

Lisa 



Mr. McGoo (Sexy goose) 

Thanks so much for the 
wonderful Valentine's 
present. The Peach Tree 
was fabulous. You know so 
well how to make me feel 
special. I Love You so 
much and just remember 
only 108 days left. 

Mrs. McGoo (silly goose) 

Dear Fred, 

I hope that your valen- 
tine's day is ooey-gooey 
and mushy-gushy!! By the 
way, I hear that "Virginia 
is for Lovers"; could you 
fill me in on that?! XO 

Marianne 
Babykins, 

Hope that you have a 
great Valentine's Day. 
Looking forward to spend- 
ing many more with you. I 
love you with all of my 
heart. 

Love Always 
Puddin-Pops 
29506, 

It's our 7th and O.N.L.Y. 
even more than ever!!! 

Thandy 
3D 

Each Valentine's Day is 

sweeter I know for a fact, 

because I'll spend it with 

my one and only Wildcat. 

Happy Valentine's Day 

76119 



Ross: 

Just wanted to say "Hi!" 
I hope you have a Happy 
Valentine's Day. I'm look- 
ing forward to the banquet. 

Have a great week. 

83540 



Dear Precious, 

You're one in a million! 
You make me so happy. 
You make my life complete 
and full of love. I'll be 
thinking of you on Valen- 
tine's Day. 

Love Always, 
Your Cutie 

Jim Coleman, 

Happy Valentine's Day! I 
miss you! 

LGS 

Cuddles, 

Just remember I said I 
would get you back. 



Dear Mr. H., 

Just wanted to wish you a 
very happy Valentine's 
Day. 

Thank you for being my 
friend and I'm looking 
forward to the banquet. 
Let's have a great time! 
Miss T. 



Dear Man-hole Cover 
Be my Valentine 4-ever. 

Pigeon Man 



65693. 

Happy Birthdayl 

Sincerely yours, 
94965 



Dear Leanne, 
On my honor, you'r. 
great friend to havel 
Happy Valentine's Day! 

Maureen 



To a good friend. 
Just wanted to say thanks 
for everything. Especially 
for being there when ! need 
you. 1 love ya lots! 

A special friend 



To Bill & Iron, 

Another TDD in the 

making? Nol NEVER!!! 

(well, maybe once or twice) 

"Gem 






Dear Valentine, 
You put the "zip" 
doo-dahl 

Yours truly, 
Carla H, 



DeDe. 
Happy Valentine's! 



i great Valentine's 
Love, 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT. February 9. 1984 



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Time Out 



This week's basketball the second half, but Hobbs 
offer took the lead at 49-47 and 
were never relinquished it. Mike 
McClung and Myron Mixon 
were both instrumental in 
Hobbs' final drive. 

John O'Brien and Ken 
Warren put on an awesome 
exhibition of scoring as each 
scored 33 points. O'Brien's 
team came out on top though, 
as he defeated Green's team 



games had quite a bit ti 
to the fans as there were 
several close games as well as 
blowouts. AA and A leagues 
week went like this: Mountain 
defeated Peyton 55 to 48 in a 
defensive struggle. Russell 
took an early lead of 12 to 10 
over Hobbs. but was unable to 
hold the lead after that. 
"White Thunder" Martin 
poured in four points in a 
losing effort as the final score 
was Hobbs-65. Russell-55, 



In B League play for the 
week. Lewis ripped Hinkle 



Van Scyoc got a win this week 66-56. Nail trounced Flood by 

as his team led by Greg Dortch 18 points 75-57. Runnels ran 

in double figures, defeated away from Hinkle 50-39 

Robinson 72-66. Peyton beat Hawley whipped Hinkle 69-41 






and Runnels lost to Lewis 44 to 
39. 



O'Brien in what 
an upset 70-61. Kerbs' 
continued their winning 

as they buried Selby's --- . - ^ 

early and ended up winning by all of them included McKee's 

25 points. 69-44. team as she went 2-1 for the 

Mountain came from behind week. The first game 

as Gentry led throughout their Laurencell barely won 42-38. 
contest only to lose in the final McKee won her next two 

moments 73-69. Waller lost to games by a score of 34-27 over 

Hobbs in a sleeper. 57-47. Torry and trounced Davis by 

The game between Mountain 35 points. 61-26. 
and Green looked like it might Floor hockey sign-ups will 

be a blowout as Mountain and begin today with the final day 

Tunnell put Green's team to sign-up being February 21. 

away early, but Green fought League play will start the 27th 

back to make it close. to accomodate the weather. 

Mountain held on for a final soccer will be played in April 

score of 72-69. instead of March this year, 

Estrada defeated Robinson and floor hockey will be played 

59-51 largely because Robin- in March, 
son lacked two of his starters Saturday night, February 

and another starter. Ken 11th, there will be a "AA" 

Smith, went out of the game game played between Gentry 

with a twisted ankle. Monday and Green beginning at 7:00 

night. Hobbs beat Duff in a p.m. All people involved in 

see-saw battle. 66-58. The the racquetball tournament: 

score at halftime was 25-19. don't forget your deadline of 
Duff. Royce Earp and Sammy Friday. February 10th. for 
Smith kept Duff in the game in your first round results. 




D battles Mount^ii 



"AA" League 

W L 

Mountain 7 1 

O'Brien 4 2 

Green 3 3 

Peyton 2 5 

Gentry Q 5 



"A" League 

W 
Kerbs 5 

Estrada 4 
Duff 2 

Hobbs 2 

Russell 2 
Van Scyoc 1 
Robinson 1 
Selby 1 

Waller 



"B" League 






W 


L 


Nail 


5 





Lewis 


4 


2 


Hawley 


4 


2 


Roberts 


2 


4 


Flood 


1 


4 


Hinkle 


1 


6 


"Women' 


" Leagu 




W 


L 


Laurencel 


S 





McKee 


4 


2 


Davis 


3 


3 


Torry 





3 


Pasos 





4 



SC Receives Grant 



• SccihcV.M. Bakery S 

i I 

• We have decorated cookies, .small • 
I cakes for 2 layer heart cakes. S 

• 

for a sweet heart's 8 



a 



surprise • 

• 

Bring this ad in and receive a 5 percent discount. 5 



Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale was the recipient 
of a $1,300 grant last week 
presented by The 

Sears-Roebuck Foundation, 
according to Richard Reiner, 
senior vice president of 
finance at Southern College. 

The college is among 934 
private accredited two- and 
four-year institutions across 
the country which are sharing 
in $1,575,000 in Sears 
Foundation funds for the 
1983-84 academic year. All 
funds are unrestricted and 
may be used as the colleges 
and universities deem 



The 



grant program. 
Sears-Roebuck Foundation 
conducts a variety of other 
programs in elementary, 
secondary. and higher 
education. Altogether. The 
Foundation had expenditures 
of approximately $2,500,000 in 
1983 for its education 
activities. 

Southern College plans to 
use this grant towards 
finishing the construction of 



Orlando 
SA Officers 

President 

Richard Vallieres 



Secretary 

Sylvia Chavez 



theii 



Hun 



nitie 



in addition to its unrestricted 



building. The new building, 
which is expected to be 
completed in May. will house 
the college's radio station, 
90.5 WSMC. and the 
communication, language, 
English, and history 
departments. 



February 9, 1984, SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



9 «c^<ar'»!aap cs^ar^issa ttc^^ctr^iit? csur-trrfus^ ftc^o-^ts^ «c^(sr<5 



Southern Cynic 



• 



The first time I saw him, I 
just knew it was love. He was 
one of those tall, outdoorsy 
types that reads National 
Geographic between classes 
and carries a bag of trail mix 
in their front pocket. We were 
introduced. He asked me if I 
like to camp. I stretched the 
truth and said yes. He 
slapped me on the back and 
said, "Good girl." Ijustknew 

The next Sabbath he asked 
me to go for a walk. I thought, 
"How romantici" and accept- 
ed. He showed up with two 
fifty-pound back packs and 
enough gear to scale Lookout 
Mountain. I guess it wasn't 



love after all. 

Then I met his cousin. We 
had a class together and 
sometimes he'd send me en- 
graved notes all the way 
across the room. His penman- 
ship was superb. Ijustknew it 
was love. We went to plays 
together at the Tivoli and ate 
at classy restaurants. I was 
overwhelmed by his appre- 
ciation of the finer things in 
life. 

We went to the art museum, 
the opera, the ballet and the 
Anderson Lecture Series. He 
presented me with a rose on 
our seventh date. I just knew 
it was love. Then I received a 
note from his roommate that 



said my beloved had run away 
to Texas to be a cow poke. I 
guess it wasn't love after all. 
So, the roommate and I 
became close friends, since we 
had both been deserted and 
had nowhere else to turn. He 
was the silent, intellectual 
type. He read the Wall Street 
Journal and carried a brief 
case to class filled with en- 
cyclopedias. Whenever he'd 
get romantic, he'd tell me my 
face reminded him of some 
beautiful software he'd seen 
once at a computer fair. I just 
knew it was love. 

He sent me a computerized 
printout that said, "I admire 



you", and bought me a watch 
that had a Space Attack game 
in it. Then he installed a 
computer in his car that would 
talk to him. One day he 
disappeared. He had become 
obsessed with the voice in his 
car that told him when his 
windows were fogged up. He 
just knew it was love. 

I didn't date anyone for a 
while. I walked around feeling 
like cole slaw. It seemed as 
though love was eluding me, 
playing hide-n-seek with me. I 
associated it with the feeling 
of having your foot crushed by 
a 300 pound line-backer who's 



just eaten a big breakfast. I 
decided I didn't want love. 
"Who needs it?" I ques- 
tioned. 

Everyday I became more and 
more obsessed with the idea of 
loveless life. I began to accept 
the fact that I was not born to 
be loved. I would walk by the 
front steps of Thatcher Hall at 
night and see the dark silhou- 
ettes of the crowd gathered 
there. I wondered how many 
promises were being made, 
and how many were being 
broken. 1 swam in a pool of 
self-pity. 

Then 1 met this lifeguard. I 
just knew it was love. 



Classifieds 



ADVENTIST COLLEGES 
ABROAD will be 

discussed, and seen in 
slides, on Monday, 
February 13, beginning at 
5:30 p.m. in the cafeteria, 
near the elvator. Dr. Don 
Lee of the G.C. is to be our 
guest for that occasion. All 
students interested in a 
year at Bogenhofen, 
Collonges, or Sagunto 
(Austria, France, or Spain) 
are welcome; bring your 
tary and join us. Any one 
unable to attend will be 
welcome at Monday's 
language classes in LWH 
210 at 9:00, and LWH 110 
at 11:00. 12:00, and 1:00. 
Dr. Lee will be speaking at 
those times, too. 

"The Last Waltz" will be 
shown in Grote Hall, Room 
129, on the UTC campus 
this evening at 7:30 p.m. 
Admission is S2.50 for this 
1978 film presented by the 
AEC/UT International Film 
Festival. 

The Hunter Art Museum 
will present an exhibition of 
Traditional Chinese 
Paintings By Contemporary 
Wuxi Artists beginning 
February 12. 



The Chattanooga Chorale 
will be in the Cadek Recital 
Hall on the UTC campus at 
2:30 p.m.. February 12. 



HiDadandMa-K! 
Don't forget to read the 
Accent each time. Hope to 
see ya back in March. 

Shell 



Dave Simmons, 

Have a great day and don't 

forget to write to your 



NOTICE: Would like to go 
on a ski trip for $250 
instead of S350? I have 
decided not to go, but there 
is no return on deposit. 
Therefore, 1 am willing to 
let anyone have this trip 
(which includes lift tickets, 
ski's, travel and lodging for 
the entire trip). For this 
LOW price. This is a once 
in a lifetime chance. Please 
consider. Call 238-2327, 
Connie. 



For Sale: Brand new 
Gerber knife in leather 
case. Was 555, now only 
S35. Call 238-3171. 



The Nursing Club is provid- 
ing transportation to the 
Romeo and Juliet Play 
staged by the UTC drama 
club; Sat nite Feb. 18 7 pm. 
Tickets cost $4/ per 
person. Sign up on posters 
posted in dorms, NSG dept. 
and student center. Come 
and make this Valentine a 
unique experiencel 



Donuts " Donuts -- Donuts 
The Southern College 
Band will be selling Krispy 
Kreme Donuts in the dorm- 
itories as a fund raising 
project for their Caribbean 
Tour. Orders will be taken 
each week on Monday 
nights at both Thatcher and 
Talge front desks. Deliver- 
ies will be made on Thurs- 
day nights from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. (If order is not picked 
up by 9:00 p.m. it will be 
sold 1st come 1st served.) 
The cost is $2.00 for a 
dozen glazed and you don't 
have to pay until you pick 
up the order. Support the 
S.C. Band. 

P.S. East Brainard Krispy 
Kreme uses ALL VEGE- 
TABLE SHORTNINGH! 



Urgently need an advertis 
ing manager to sell adver- 
tising for musical show. 
"My Fair Lady" on 25 
percent commission basis. 
Your chance to earn up to 
any beyond $500.00. 
Please contact Orio Gilbert 



for 



nforn 



News In Brief ByRoyc«j 



The unemployment rate 
continues to fall d^espite the 
slowing economic growth. 
The unemployment rate has 
dropped from 8.2 percent in 
December to 8.0 percent in 
January. Since November 
1982 the unemployment rate 
has dropped 2.7 percent. The 
reason for such a slowing in 
the jobless rate is that there is 
such a large number of people 
in the work force. There are 
more Americans in the labor 
force now than there have ever 
been before, so in order for 
the unemployment rate to 
drop, more jobs must be 
created. 



Both of the satellites that 
were shot out of Challenger's 
bay malfunctioned and have 
been deemed useless by 
NASA. The Westar VI sate- 
llite owned by Western Union 
was lost Friday after it was 
jettisoned from Challenger, 
but was found Sunday in an 
orbit that made it useless to 
Western Union. Monday, 
Papapa, the Satellite owned 
by the Indonesian Govern- 
ment, malfunctioned and is in 
an almost identical orbit as the 
Westar VI. Tuesday, Astro- 
naut Bruce McCandless un- 
hooked a lifeline from 



Challenger and became the 
first man to fly free in space. 
He used a gas-powered jet 
pack to propel himself 320 feet 
away from the shuttle. Then 
used the $10 million backpack 
to come back to the shuttle. 
Both man and shuttle were 
cruising at 17400 mph. but 
there is no sensation of speed 
in the airless arena of space. 



The government in Lebanon 
is close to total collapse. 
Moslem militia have taken 
over West Beirut and have 
surrounded the U.S. Marine- 
held Lebanon international 
Airport. Evacuation of U.S. 
Embassy employees started 
Wednesday as the Militia 
closed in. The U.S. ordered 
the aircraft carrier Indepen- 
dence and destroyer Claude V. 
Ricketts from port calls at 
Istanbul, Turkey, to help in- 
sure the safety of U.S. 
citizens in Beirut. 



The Olympics started Tues- 
day and will be continuing 
until Feb. 19. These are the 
Winter Olympics XIV in Sara- 
jevo, Yugoslovia. In the first 
Ice Hockey game, the Cana- 
dian team defeated the United 
States team 4-2. 




8/SOUTHERN ACCENT. February 9, 1984 



ti» «?^«"''=«ai? &£:^cir^r2^ <i 



o 



p ftc^'da^"'ts^ Gs^eir''!^^^ c 



p «5^>»-^ai5 c 



Speak XJp^ 



How Do You Feel About S.A. Banquets? 




"/ enjoy going 
They 're very nice 




LeAnn Facundus 
Accounting 



"RightNow?!" Don't Ask! 




Reg Rice 
Chemistry 



"You asked the wrong 
person. 



Kim Page 
Physical Therapy 




Andy Nail 
Nursing 



"Sometimes they're pretty 




Marie Vitorovich 
Nursing 



Jhe C^ampus ok 



ampus otiop 




l^jAAfJfe SteVOL CcM«li£6 



BAVARIAN 
MINTS' 



Chocolates for 

that special 

Valentine 






Don Alfaro 
Nursing 



It's a chance to re-aqitaint 
<■ establish friendships. ' ' 




EARN UP TO 
$100 PER MONTH 
BEING SMILED AT. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn the thanks of herrophiliacs: suraioal 
parents; burn, shock or accident victtms 
and many others. 

Bonus lor first time donors with this ad'. 

plasma alliance' 

Rosavllle Blvd. 

anooga. TN 37407 Monday-Trtursday 6;30 am-- 7-2 
i (615)867-5135 '^"""V 6;30 a.m. - 6:; 

Expires February 29, 1984 




SouthernmlJLccent 



Soutlicrn College. Collegedale. Te 



^Fashion Show Presented 



Divinity Fashion Fair 
Boutique, a student- 
sponsored fashion organi- 
zation, will present a fash- 
ion show in conjunction 
with a performance by 
student magicians entitled 
"Evening Extravaganza of 
Magical Fashions" on Sat- 
urday, February 18, at 8 
p.m. in Ackerman Auditor- 
ium on the campus of 
Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. 
Through its organization 



the fashion 
club hopes to advocate the 
advantages of a modest but 
modern dress code to por- 
tray the Christian lifestyle. 
They also hope to encour- 
age a more professional 
attitude among college stu- 
dents in order to produce 
better leaders for the 
nation's work force. 



Not only will their 
presentations utilize and 
cultivate the abundant 



talent on the campus, but 
the Divinity Fashion Fair 
Boutique believes they will 
also develop a unity among 
college youth. 

Fashions for the show will 
be provided by several local 
retailers including Brooks, 
Proving Grounds, Inc., 
Jean Nichole. J. Riggins, 
Stitches, National Shirt 
Shops, and Tri-Community 

The public is welcome to 
attend. General admission 
to the event will be $1. 





Earp Gives Lecture 



Robert A. Earp. president of 
Fred. S. James & Co. of 
Texas, Inc.. will present "Risk 
Management; An Anomaly" 
on Thursday. February 16, at 
8 p.m. in the Summerour Hall 
Auditorium on the campus of 
Southern College of Seventh- 
day Adventists in Collegedale. 
Born and raised in 
Kentucky. Earp graduated 
from Upper Iowa University 
with a Bachelor of Science 

Administration. He began 
work in Chicago in 1955 with 
the Continental Casualty 
Company in the credit and 
collection department, and 
two years later became de- 
partment superintendent in 
the audit department. 



After joining An 
Mutual Liability Isurance 
Company in 1962 as an assis- 
tant division sales manager 
and then as a regional sales 
manager. Earp joined Mann- 
Kline. Inc., in Kansas City as 
an account executive, hand- 
ling insurance needs for 
accounts such as TWA 
Hallmark Cards, and Western 
Auto. He then transferred to 
the insurance firm Fred S. 
James & Co. of Texas, Inc. as 
vice president, and later be- 

president and manager for the 
Dallas office. In. 1981 he was 
appointed president of the 
company. Earp's risk 

management presentation is 
part of the 1984 E. A. 



Anderson Lecture Series, an 
annual feature of the Division 
of Business and Office 
Administration at Southern 
College. Made possible by the 
generosity of Mr. E. A. 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia, 
this series was designed to 
top business profes- 






the 



[Bradford Speaks 
AtSC 



Elder C.E. Bradford, Chair- 
. man of the North American 
[ Division, will be on the South- 
I em College campus this week- 
lend, February 16-18. He will 
I present the chapel service 
iThursday. in the church at 
1 11:05 a.m. Friday evening, he 
I will speak for Vespers, at 8:00 
I P-m. in the church, as well as 
[conducting both church 
1 services on Sabbath. 
I While here. Elder Bradford 
join with Collegedale's 



Pastor Gordan Bietz and other 
area ministers for a luncheon 
on Thursday and participate in 
a dinner/"table-talk" on 
Sabbath. Elder Bradford has 
also accepted an invitation to 
meet with and speak to the 
Student Ministerial Associa- 
tion several times throughout 
the weekend. Finally, on 
Sabbath afternoon. Elder 
Bradford will present a forum 
at 3 p.m. in Talge Hall. 



The writing committee 
encourages quality of writing 
among all SC students. The 
committee is a group of faculty 
in charge of all writing courses 
atSC. A writing course is one 
in which a certain amount of 
writing is required. Every 
student must take three writ- 
ing emphasis including one in 
the major field and one out- 
side the major field. 

Each year a research writing 
contest is sponsored by the 
committee. TTiis is to empha- 
size the area of research 



Research papers submitted 
may be those used for on- 
campus classes anytime dur- 
ing the present school year. 
They should be between 1200 
and 7500 words long (or 6-25 
pages). The papers will be 
judged on content, quality and 
depth of research, good writ- 
ing sytle. exposure of mater- 
ials, accuracy, and mechanics 
by a panel of judges. 



stimulate a broader unders- 
standing of the business 

The public is invited to 
attend free of charge. College 
or continuing education credit 
is available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 



The winning research paper 
will receive S75; second place 
$50; and third place $25. 

Entry registration forms and 
contest guildelines may be 
picked up at the Student 
Center or at the English . 
history, or religion discipline 
offices. 

The deadline for entering the 
contest will be April 6. 
Contest winners will be J^l 
announced in Awards Chapel *^P| 
on April 24. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 16, 1984 



Editorial 



The U.S. finally won a medal. A couple in fact. At the 
Winter Olympics in Sarajevo, the U.S. team has been doing 
their best to win a medal, and they finally did. 

The U.S. picked up a gold and a silver in the Women's Giant 
Slalom. Everybody breathed a sigh of relief. 

Expectations were running high for the U.S. team. 
Especially in the Ice Hockey portion. The gold from the 1980 
Olympics in Lake Placid hung heavy over the heads of this 
year's team of youngsters. Americans at home eagerly 
anticipated a repeat performance, but were sadly dis- 
appointed. 

Bill Koch was favored to win a medal in Cross Country 
Skiing, but placed well behind the three winners. I believe 
he ended up in 22nd place. 

Frank Masley was the American favorite in Men's Luge, but 
the Italian, Hildgartner, stole the show and the gold. Two 
Russians took the silver and the bronze, leaving the U.S. left 
out again. 

Maybe we expected too much. Maybe the pressures of our 
expectations were pushed too much on to those atheletes we 

Maybe the best way to go about it would be to say. "Do 
your best. We're proud of you no matter where you finish." 
Too bad we're too proud to say it. 




r 


^ 


Southerni^J^ccenf 


Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


Randv Thuesdee 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 




Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Hany Mayden 




Lesa Hoth 




Donna Mounce 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morion 


Columnists 


Joe Denny 




Royce Earp 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Can- 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jeny Kovalski 




Brenda Roberts 




Georse Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 



V"""'""" 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



JLetkrs 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to express my 
concern for those who feel it 
necessary to destroy posters 
put up by various candidates. 
To put it simply, it's down- 
right stupid. Hey people, give 



the candidates a break (not have put into their campaigns. 



literally)! They have spent 
good money (and a lot of it) on 
their posters. Please! 1 1 
Practice a little consideration 
and refrain from tearing, 
burning, and degrading the 
hard work these candidates 



If you feel the need to destroy 
a picture, then contact me. I'll 
make you a print at MY 
expense. 

Sincerely, 
Pete Prins, Photographer 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to take this time 
to say a special thank you to all 
who made "Black History 
Week" a success. In all the 
four years that I have attended 
Southern Missionary now 
Southern College, this years 
program was great. 

David Green, you and your 
staff did a wonderful job in 
making Black History Week 
one I won't forget. 

A special thank you to Dr. 
Grant, for inviting Dr. 
Anthony Compolo to be guest 
speaker closing the program 
out. Dr. Compolo did a 



splendid job and his 
sabbath was one I'll never 
forget. He said some really 
striking things that hit home 
to me and maybe to some 
others. 

Now that I'll be graduating in 
May. I hope next year's Black 
History Week will be just as 
good as this one. 

In closing, I hope everyone 
has now realized or have an 
idea why Black History Week 
is special to all blacks here at 
S.C., and on other college 
campus, and around the 
world. As Michael Merri- 
weather said "It's a time to 



remember and honor black 
patriachs, and to highlight 
achievements of past and pre- 
sent leaders." 



To the Beta Kappa Tau Club 
members you did a wonderful 
job. Thanks for making my 
final year of Black History as 
far as college a memorable 

Good luck on planning next 




February 15, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Reflection Writing 



• 



Almost as if it were 
yesterday, 1 vividly re- 
member the varied 
emotions I experienced 
upon my arrival to South- 
em College. I was over- 
whelmed and facinated by 
all the possibilities South- 
ern College could offer me. 
I thought the normal thing 
to do was to get to know as 
many people as possible 
and get involved in as many 
activities as possible, thus 
enhancing my total outlook 
on college life. 

Although I found these 
things to be somewhat 
true, I also found on the 
other hand that friendships 
and involvement in activi- 
ties didn't seem to be very 



important to some indivi- 
duals. It has always dis- 
turbed and confused me 
how some people can 
always find something to 
be unhappy about no 
matter ■ how great things 

The whole existence of 
this school is run by a 
dedicated faculty, staff, 
and administration who 
basically have a thankless 
job. Why is this so? We 
haven't learned how to 
condition our selves to 
thank those who make liv- 
ing possible. We take to 
much for granted' because 
to much has been granted 
for us to take. 

When was the last time 
the deans were thanked for 



their dedication in seeing 
that a condusive environ- 
ment for living and loving 
and learning has been 
maintained. When was 
Coach Jaecks last thanked 
for the excellent, efficient 
Intramural program he has 
run for the last tour years. 
When were our teachers 
and everyone else who 
makes Southern College 
the fantastic college that it 
is. thanked?? 

We have so much to 
appreciate and be thankful 
for; but we thank so little. 
Leo Buscaglia a well known 
lecturer and teacher, in his 
book, living, loving, and 
learning shares this poem.. 

Remember the day I 



borrowed your brand new 
car and I dented it? I 
thought you'd kill me, but 
you didn't. And remember 
the tin 






the beach, and you said it 
would rain, and it did? I 
thought you'd say, "I told 
you so." But you didn't. 
Do you remember the time 
I flirted with all the guys to 
make you jealous, and you 
were? 1 thought you'd 
leave me, but you didn't. 
Do you remember the time 
I spilled strawberry pie all 
over your car rug? I 
thought you'd hit me. but 
you didn't. And remember 
the time 1 forgot to teil you 
the dance was formal and 
you showed up in jeans? I 
thought you'd drop me. but 



you didn't. Yes, there were 
lots of things you didn't do. 
But you put up with me, 
and you loved me. and you 
protected me. There were 
a lot of things I wanted to 
make up to you when you 
returned from Viet Nam. 
But you didn't. 

Sometimes we don't 
realize the seriousness of 
our apathy and neglect 
until a special person or 
organization is no longer 
around, to enhance our life. 
I don't know about you but 
1 think I'm going to try and 
really appreciate and be 
thankful for everything 
around me before it slips 
through my hands never 
more to be recaptured. 



College Bowl Begins 



Southern College's first 
College Bowl in several years 
began last Monday night as 
Stan Hobbs' team met with 
J.T. Shim's team, and Kelly 
Williams' team battled with 
Donna Wolberts' team for the 
first round of the double- 
1 tournament. 



The College Bowl is designed 
to be a friendly, academic 
competition. The rules clearly 
state that good sportsman- 
ship is expected throughout 
the entire tournament. Deci- 
sions of the moderator are 



This year's tournament 
involves eight teams. Each 
team has four members and 
one alternate. Once a game 
has begun, there is no switch- 
ing of players allowed. 

A match is 25 minutes in 
length, according to the time- 



keeper. No one can stop the 
clock for any reason except the 
moderator. The team buzzers 
were contributed tor the event 
by the Student Association. 

Each game begins with a 
10-point toss-up question. No 
discussion is allowed on toss- 
ups. The team winning the 
toss-up earns a chance for a 
bonus question. These ques- 
tions allow discussion among 
the team members. 

For the first matches. Dr. 
Ben McArthur was the moder- 
ator. In the first game, 
Hobbs' team played with two 
starters and one alternate. At 
first, it seemed as if Shims' 
four players were going to 
take an easy win with a score 
of 55-0, Shim. 

However. Hobbs' alternate, 
Mike Battistone, helped save 
the day as they ended up 
winning 245-175. According 
to Hobbs, Battistone was the 
key to their winning the close 
match. 



The second game was swept 
away from the beginning by 
Kelly Williams. Donna 
Wolberts' team lost, 110-245. 
The questions for the 
tournament were submitted 
by facuhy members, and some 
will also be turned in by the 
various captains' for matches 
other than their own. 

Alex Lian has been a major 
contributor in organizing this 
tournament. He, with the 
History Department faculty, 
has put together an event that 
is of major importance on 
other SDA college campuses, 
such as La Sierra, Walla 
Walla, and PUC. 
The games are all open to the 
public, and students are in- 
vited to come, bring supper 
trays, and watch. The next 
round of matches will be this 
evening at 5:30 p.m. and 
again at 6:00 p.m. Goodrums' 
team will go against Lian's 
team in the first match, and 
will be followed by Duerkson 
meeting Mitrakas in the 
second game. 

Tonight's games will be 
played in the back of the 
Cafeteria. Next Sunday's 
games will be in the Banquet 
Room and will be Hobbs vs. 
Williams, and Shim vs. 
Wolbert. 





Scholorship Offered To 
Leaders In Newspaper Field 



The Ralph McGill 
Scholarship Fund offers 
scholarships for the 1984-85 
school year of up to $1,500 

h to students with southern 
backgrounds who have 
completed at least two years of 
college. Jack Tarver. 
chariman of the Scholarship 
Fund said today. 

Tarver said May 1 is the 
deadline for applications. He 
said a number of scholarships 
are awarded each year to 
students who have 

demonstrated a long-time 
interest in the news and 
editorial phase of 

newspapering. 

Scholarships, he said, are 
limited to those young men 
and women whose roots lie in 
the south. Applicants must 
also convince the Awards 
Committee that they firmly 



intend to pursue a career m 
daily or weekly newspapering. 

Tarver said the Awards 
Committee wants to give 
scholarships to those who are 
likely to become leaders in the 
newspaper field. 

Sucessful applicants will be 

required to maintain a "B" 

average in order to keep the 

scholarship. 

A letter of not more than 500 



rt/ords 



ellii 



the 



ipplicant wants a scholarship, 
together with a photograph of 
the applicant. must 

accompany each application. 
Applicants also must have a 
letter of recommendation from 
a college authority. 

Application blanks may be 
obtained from: The Ralph ^^ 
McGill Scholarship Fund; Box (^ I 
4689; Atlanta. Georgia 30302. I 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 16, 1984 



o 



Miller Hall Renovated 



Miller Hall, former music 
building on the campus of 
Southern College of Seventh- 
day Adventists. will be 
completely renovated for use 
as a theology center by August 
1984. according to Dr. Jack 
McClarty. Vice President of 
development and alumni rela- 
tions. Miller Hall was vacated 
after the completion of tfie 
new J. Mabel Wood Hall 
music building in 1981. 

To renovate the building, 
alumni from Southern Junior 
College, as the college was 
named from 1918 to 1944. 
recently began a fund-raising 
campaign to redo the two- 
stoPp' building into a long- 
needed theology center. The 
building, originally built in the 
50's. will be dedicated exclu- 
sively to the nurture of spirit- 
ual growth and understand- 
ing. There are currently about 
100 religion and theology 
majors enrolled at Southern 
college. 



In honor of the alumni from 
Southern Junior College, the 
newly renovated building will 
be named So-Ju-Conian Hall, 
and those who donate S5.00 or 
more to the project will have 
their names engraved upon a 
plaque. The renovation is 
expected to cost around 
S150.000. 

Miller Hall is a natural for 
religious instruction since its 
music studios will become 
teacher's offices, the recital 
hall will become the chapel, 
the music practice rooms wi.. 
become preaching practice 
rooms, and the music library 
will contain a religion collec- 
tion and So-Ju-Conian 
memorabilia. 



The building is expected to 
be ready for use, complete 
with new landscaping, by the 
fall semester of the 1984-85 
school year. 





1 


1 

— 

1 


1 


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■ 










^^^^^Hk^^?'' t^ 


^m 




■ 


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Hi 



Series Features Joni 



BLESSINGS OUT OF 
BROKENNESS. a four-part 
film series featuring Joni 
Eareckson Tada will be pre- 
sented on four seperate occa- 
sions beginning Tuesday, 
February 21, in the P.E. 
Center for Chapel at 11:05 
a.m.. then again at 7:00 p.m. 
for Mid-week Service, Wed- 
nesday. February 22. continu- 
ing it's third part at 1 1 :05 a.m. 
in Chapel Thursday, February 
23, in the P.E. Center, finally 
concluding Friday night, Feb- 
ruary 24, for Vespers at 8:00 



p.m. The series is open to the 
public, and there is no 
admission charge. 

Joni Eareckson Tada is well- 
known to the public as a best- 
selling author, a recording 
artist, an accomplished illus- 
trator, as well as an actress. 

At the age of seventeen, Joni 
was the victim of a tragic 
diving accident which left her 
paralyzed from the neck down. 

Her struggles with quadriple- 
gia and depression were 
chronicled in the book, JONI, 



The Rees Series 
Is Coming. . 




Watch For It. 



which sold over four million 
copies. A major motion 
picture of the same name 
starred Joni playing her own 
life. The film, as well as 
Joni's natural acting skills, 
were highly praised by 
audiences and critics alike. 



And. to a much greater extent, 
they are brought into sharper 
focus in the film series 
BLESSINGS OUT OF 
BROKENNESS. 



Joni's experiences have 
given her an opportunity to 
reevaluate her faith, and her 
priorities in life. Some of 
these thoughts were revealed 
in her second best-selling 
book. A STEP FURTHER. 

This film series "offers hope 
and comfort to those who have 
personally experienced hurts 
-- broken homes, broken 
hearts, broken bodies, and 
broken relationships." 

In the four films. Joni 
discusses these topics: Why 
the Brokeness?; Where are 
the Blessings?: Mending 
Thmgs; and. Healing and 



Heaven. Included are glimp- 
ses of Joni's personal life and 
her work with other handi- 
capped individuals. The; 
films demonstrate how each of 
us can play a special healing 
role in the lives of those 
around us who are experienc- 
ing brokenness. 



Also Terry WUks will be at 
afterglow after the r 
Friday night. He will 
ment on the film and ar 
questions concerning his 
two years. 



Symphony Sponsors Flea Market 



The Symphony Guild of 
Southern College of Seventh- 
day Adventists will sponsor a 
giant flea market on Sunday, 
March 18, from 10 a.m. to 4 
p.m. in the two parking lots 
near J. Mabel Wood Hall. 
in preparation for this event, 
the Symphony Guild is now 
renting booth space to individ- 
uals and businesses. There 
are 86 spaces available for 
rent at $5 each or S8 for two. 



Anything except food and 
drink items may be sold from 
either tables or automobiles. 
Crafts, knic-knacs. and other 
miscellaneous items welcome. 
The deadline to reserve a 
space is March 9. In case of 
rain, the flea market will be 
relocated to the Collegedale 
Academy gymnasium. 

The Symphony Guild was 
organized in the spring of 1982 
to assist in raising funds for 



scholarships to be awarded to 
eligible Southern College 
orchestra members and pros- 
pective members. The 40- 
member guild also helps the 
orchestra organize plans and 
raise funds for special tours 
abroad. Money from the 
flea market space rental will 
go towards the Symphony 
Guild Fund for 1984. 

For more information or to 
reserve a space, call 396-2124 

396-2995. 




February 16. 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Job Openings For Graduates 



Washington D.C., January 
27. 1984 ■- The annual Chang- 
ing Times survey of jobs for 
new graduates found some 
bright spots for job seekers 
amid what is generally charac- 
terized as a flat recruiting 
year. The survey, which is 
unique in that it seeks respon- 
ses only from employers in- 
tending to hire graduates this 
spring, uncovered more than 
100 companies and govern- 
ment agencies with definite 
job openings. 

The employers with firm 
plans to hire graduating 
seniors this year are listed in a 
special supplement, "101 
Companies with Jobs for New 
College Grads." in the Feb- 
ruary 1984 issue scheduled to 
be on newsstands January 3 1 . 
Changing Times is published 



by Kiplinger Washington 
Editors, Inc. 

While many firms said their 
campus recruiting has been 
curtailed as a continuing 
result of the recession, many 
others offered encourage- 
ment, especially to students 
with specialized skills. About 
40 per cent of the companies 
surveyed reported that they 
are having difficulty finding 
qualified candidates for cer- 
tain kinds of jobs. Those job 
openings are mostly in techni- 
cal fields, such as engineer- 
ing, physics, dairy science and 
manufacturing. But some 
organizations report shortages 
of applicants for such diverse 
jobs as economists, linguists, 
restaurant managers, intelli- 
gence officers, physicians, 
and nurses. A listing of these . 



companies is part of the issue. 

Overall, about 40 per cent of 
the companies responding 
said they plan to hire the same 
number of grads as they did 
last year, and 30 per cent say 
they plan to hire more this 
year. Only 18 per cent report 
they will hire fewer. 

The special section provides 
a brief description of each 
organization's principal pro- 
ducts and services, along with 
an address where applicants 
should send their resumes. In 
addition, each listing specifies 
the tj'pe of academic back- 
ground wanted, and the actual 
job categories to be filled. 
Many employers have listed 
candidates in short supply so 
that individuals with those 
skills will have an added 
apply- 






Besides the list, this year's 
job section provides an over- 
view of the current job market, 
and includes specific sug- 
gestions about writing a suc- 
cessful job seeking lettei 
preparing for an i 
adjusting to the demands of a 
first job. 

The graduates most in 
demand are those with 
engineering specialties, from 
electrical to aerospace and 
power specialties. 

Behind engineers on the 
demand index are computer 
science graduates, wanted by 
51 per cent of the listed 
companies; accounting grads, 
sought by 48 per cent, and 
business-marketing- 
economics grads, wanted by 
43 per cent of the companies. 

Further down the scale are 



graduates in mathematics 
(wanted by 22 per cent of 
listed companies), physical 
sciences {21 per cent) and 
liberal arts (17 per cent). And 
27 per cent of the companies 
reported a need for graduates 



ith 



:ialti 



othe 



categories - agribusiness; 
animal science: home econ- 
omics with emphasis on text- 
iles; jounalism and communi- 
cations; industrial and manu- 
facturing technology; logistics 
and procurement; nuclear 
medicine technology: nursing 
and health care administra- 



contact: True L. Moseley, 
Donley Communications 
Corporation, (212) 751-6126. 



News In Brief 



Soviet President Yuri 
Andropov died Thursday Feb. 
9, at the age of 69. The cause 
of death has not reached the 
west yet although there is a lot 
of speculation that it may have 
been from a kidney transplant. 

His burial took place Feb. 14. 
with Vice President George 
Bush in attendance to repre- 
sent the U.S. Government. 
Konstantin U. Chernenko has 
become the new Soviet leader. 

He is 72 years old and the 
oldest man to ever take over 
the Soviet leadership. 

There were 900 Americans 
that decided it was time to 
leave war torn Beirut as they 
were taken to Cyprus and 
Greece. There is still a large 
number of Americans that 
chose to stay due to business 
and other i 



The White House has 
notified Congress that it in- 
tends to supply Jordan with 
1600 anti-aircraft missies. 
This is the latest plan to ease 
tensions in Lebanon. King 
Hussein of Jordan feels the 
missies will help beef up 
Jordan's defense capabilities. 



The Olympics are now in full 
swing. The U.S. Hockey team 
has been a major dissappoint- 
ment while our skiers and 
figure skaters are whipping up 
support for the U.S. with a 
gold and silver in the women's 
giant slalom and a silver in 
figure skating as of Tuesday 
evening. 



The Democratic presidential 
candidate hopefuls are begin- 
ning to throw mud at Walter 
Mondale, the leading Demo- 
cratic contenaer, saying tnai 
"He is a symbol of the failed 
leadership of Jimmy Carter." 
He has been accused of being 
a servant to special interest 
groups as well as overly 

everybody everything," said 
one Democratic hopeful. 

The tenth flight of the space 
shuttle came to an end Satur- 
day morning at 7:16 a.m. as 
Challenger came down for a 
pin point landing at the 
Kennedy Spaceport. The 
flight contained a number of 
firsts including first man to 
walk untethered in space and 
the first time a spacecraft has 
taken off and landed at the 
same place. 



The guided missle destroyer 
USS Claude V. Ricketts fired 
its five-inch guns on Syrian 
positions Tuesday and the 
Moslems are taking steps 
towards taking the hills over- 
looking the U.S. Marine held 
airport. 



The Soviet Union launched a 
rocket carrying three cosmon- 
aughts to dock with the orbit- 
ing salyut 7 space station last 
Wednesday. That meant 
there were more people in 
space at that time then ever 
before. Five Americans, three 
Russians. 




Lucus Replaces Costerisan 



In light of the upcoming 
tirement of Frances 
Costerisan. Charles Ray Lucas 
has accepted the position of 
plant engineer at Southern 
College of Seventh-day 
Adventists. Mr. Costerisan, 
who has given 22 years of 
service to the college, plans to 



retire when the new humani- 
ties building is completed. 

Mr. Lucas worked at Florida 
Hospital for 20 years before 
joining the staff of Southern 
College. He was the director 
of engineering there for the 



last eight years of his service 
to the hospital. 

Mr. Lucas and his wife 
Marilyn have two children: 
Bonnie, who graduated from 
Southern College two years 
ago with a B.S. in nursing, 
and David, who is a freshman 
at Collegedale Academy. 





6/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 16. 1984 



Time Out 



In a game rescheduled for 
Monday due to the SA's 
heart-throbbing extravaganza, 
Jerry Russell's team, behind 
the hot shooting of Scott 
Yankelevitz defeated Don 
Duffs team 79-65. 

Russell jumped out to an 
early lead as Yankelevitz 
scored 10 of the team's 12 
points. "Yankelevitz hit 
everything he put up," Coach 
Steve Jaecks said. "I'm tellin" 
ya, Scott could not miss." 

Yankelevitz wound up with 
28 points, 19 in the first half as 
Russell won its second game 

Russell also got a fine effort 



from Rus Christenson who 
"played an excellent game in 
the middle, especially when 
Duff tried a comeback in the 
second half," Russell said. 
Russell improves their record 
to 4-2 while Duff, losing their 
second straight, dropped to 
2-4. 

A note of interest. Russells 
team has planned a "sur- 
prise" during their next game 
on Tuesday. February 21. 
What kind of surprise? Well, 
a source, giving information 
on the agreement that he be 
kept anonymous stated. 
"Faculty are not welcome to 
the game." 



The AA season ends tonight and three of Peyton's player's 

with Victor (Colt) Peyton's fouled out. Peyton is now 

team going against David currently nursing a two-game 

Green's team. Peyton will try winning streak and Green is 

to avenge an earlier loss in coming off a victory over 

which two of Peyton's players Gentry Saturday night, 

were not present for the game. These are the AA stats as of 

That game went into overtime 2-14-84. 



Standings 

Mountain 
O'Brien 

Peyton 
Gentry 



Ken Warren 
John O'Brien 
Bruce Gibbon 
Jeff Richards 
Mike Gentry 
Colt Peyton 



Leading Field Goal Shooters 



Bruce Gibbon 
Dean Maddock 
Jeff Richards 
John O'Brien 
Ken Warren 



AVER. 

31.3 

21.3 




Leading Rebounders 



Ken Warren 
John O'Brien 
Jeff Richards 
Bruce Gibbon 
Chuck Slater 



Green 
O'Brien 

Peyton 
Gentry 
Mountain 



Kerbs 

Estrada 

Russell 

Hobbs 

Van Scyoc 

Duff 

Selby 

Robinson 

Waller 



AVER. 

75.3 

73.3 

66.6 

64.2 

63.1 



Nail 

Hawley 

Runnells 

Flood 
Hinkle 



Women's Leagui 



•Notes from the gym: 



Leading Free Throw Shooters 



a 



Steve Flynn 
Mike Gentry 
Bruce Gibbon 
Matt Nafie 
Tony McFadden 



Laurencell 

Davis 

McKee 

*Out of Leagu 



•Plans for Rees Series are now 
in the works. Look for preview 
in next Thursday's Time-out. 



♦Raquetball Players; 
meet your deadlines. 



•Last day for signing up ^°^ 
Floor Hockey is Feb. 21. 



February 16. 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



• 



This article is reprinted 
from the October 22, 1981 
Southern Accent. 

Have you ever thought how 
many times a computer has 
made your life simpler? For 
instance, your student ID card 
saves a lot of time fumbUng 
around with money-. The ID 
card can also help you psycho- 
logically. Say you are walking 
from the cafe to your eight 
o'clock class and your hair is a 
mess. Pull out your ID card 
and take comfort in the fact 
that your hair could never look 
as id as it does in that 



Computers also make life in 
the classroom easier. Instead 
of giving the ole "take out a 
sheet of paper" quiz, the 
teacher hands out computer 
sheets for you to use. It's not 
all that much easier for the 
student, but it saves the 
teacher a lot of grading time 
which he uses to think up 
more work. The fun thing 
about these sheets is filling in 
your name. First, you spell 
out your name in the blocks 
provided, then blacken the 
corresponding letter be- 
neath. Now connect these 
dots by drawing a line through 



each one, from the first letter 
to the last. It usually takes 
form of an animal or promi- 
nent faculty member. They 
call this computer science. 

When you get out of your 
eight o'clock class, if it's 
Tuesday or Thursday, you join 
in the exodus to the church for 
chapel. On the way in. some- 
one, usually a computer dis- 
guised as a student, hands you 
a computer attendance card. 
They are pretty simple to fill 
out. At first I had trouble 
remembering my ID number. 



for 
: it equals the number of 



hours I have to stand in line at 
the CK. 

After chapels I come back to 
my room and study. Once I 
had a thought, "Wouldn't it 
be neat if I could study by 
plugging my brain into a 
computer, then lay down and 
get some sleep." But some 
people have already beaten 
me to this idea. Have you ever 
seen people sleeping in class 
with their heads down on top 
of their books? The same 
principle applies. 

Last week I went down to 
Taco Bell. My credit must 



have been bad, because they 
wouldn't accept my student ID 
card. I had to use {excuse the 
expression) "cash." (One of 
those four-letter words around 
SMC.) 

As I finish writing this 
article. I'm about to climb into 
bed. but first I say my prayers 
and program the computer to 
tuck me in. And some people 
think this school is getting too 
computerized. 



Classifieds 



Donuts " Donuts — Donuts 
The Southern College 
Band will be selling Krispy 
Kreme Donuts in the dorm- 
liitories as a fund raising 
project for their Caribbean 
Orders will be taken 
teach week on Monday 
nights at both Thatcher and 
Talge front desks. Deliver- 
ies will be made on Thurs- 
day nights from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. (If order is not picked 
up by 9:00 p.m. it will be 
sold 1st come 1st served.) 
The cost is $2.00 for a 
dozen glazed and you don't 
have to pay until you pick 
up the order. Support the 
S.C. Band. 

P-S. East Brainard Krispy 
Kreme uses ALL VEGE- 
TABLE SHORTNINGH! 

Anyone interested and 
competent to sell advertising 
for "My Fair Lady" contact 
Orlo Gilbert. 



This Saturday night, 
February 18 the Nursing 
C'"b is providing 

transportation to the Romeo 
ond Juliet play staged by the 
UTC drama club. Vans will 
be in front of Wright Hall at 
7 p.m. Tickets cost $4 per 
person. Come and make this 
Valentine a unique 
experience. 

Mike, 

Wishirtg you a happy and 
'Son"-shihey dayl 

Turquoise 



Walt 



Dedicated 

Whitman; 

' 'We're just sittin' here 

watchin' the wheels go 

'round and 'round. . We 

really love to watch them 

roll." 

Your MH Gconies 



LADIES OF ALL AGES ARE 
INVITED to a special 
program entitled, "Your 
Winning Image, Dressing 
the Mind and Body." This 
4-hour action packed, 
results-oriented seminar will 
be conducted by Gail and 
Nick Serba of Atlanta's 
"Today's Woman." The 
agenda will include develop- 
ing positive attitudes, set- 
ting goals, creating self- 
confidence, managing time, 
reducing stress, and build- 
ing a winning image through 
a sucessful wardrobe (crea- 
ting 63 outfits with 18 gar- 
ments). Your deaconesses 
are sponsoring this program, 
covering the total cost, thus 
making it free for you. Plan 
now to come learn and enjoy 
this evening in personal 
growth on Tuesday, 
February 21, at 6:30 p.m. 
sharp in Ackerman 
Auditorium, J. Mabel Wood 
Hall {music building). 



To Bill & Iron, 

"Cat In My Bed," AAI'm 
sorry," The Electric King- 
dom, and BKT. We will 
rule - next year. 

Gem 



J.S. &S.D.: 

Funny how just one white 
balloon can cause the 
trouble of 99 red balloons. 
Just let it go " and as for 
me, next time I'll know. 

Ski 

Snowflake, 

What's new? Your 
identity tome will be. Who 

Your Secret Brother 



This Saturday night, Feb. 
18, at 8:00 in Ackerman 
Auditorium (Music Bldg.). 
Jim Huenergardt and 
Steven Fitzgerald invite 
you to the premiere show- 
ing of their "Magic on 
Tour. ' ' Sleight-of-hand, 
levitation, illusions, and 
audience participation, 
plus a super-surprise 
finale. Don't miss iti 

Mike Palsgrove: 

I hope you have a super 
weekend! Best of luck on 
your campaign. Keep smil- 
ing because I'm watching 



Ryan Lounsberry, 

Hey. boy! You look mighty 
cute in them jeans! 



Bryan Lopes, 

Hairline creations is looking 
for a model. Are you free? 



Mike. 

Don't go changing... We 
love you just the way you 



Dear SA buddies, 

AIA is on the wayl Ready 
for California?! 

A Swanger 



Many thanks to all the 
reporters and columnists 
who did turn in assignments 
this week. It's greatly 
appreciated. 

The Editors 




Skiing isn't just fun, 
glamour and 
excitement. 

i^'s health, fitness 
and happiness too. 




/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 16. 1984 



What Do You Like Most About 
Valentine's Day ? 



Speak -^Vp^^ 






Kim Deardorff 
Computer Science 

"People's happy moods. ' 



Wendy Mathiesen 
Physical Therapy 

■■It's the only 'holiday' that 
has no purpose except to 
show people how much you 
care about them. " 




1 1 

Nursing Behavioral Seen. 




ng people with 



Your first stop 
for d?sc film 
processing. 




Bring in your KODACOLOR HR Disc Film, and get 
quality color processing by Kodak. You'll like the 

way the color comes out bright and clear . . . 

just the way you like it Stop in today to order 
your great looking prints 



PROCESSING 



ISING A 

■JUS 

the cam\pus shop 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 

OFFKER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it ako 

means you're an officer. You stan as a full-fledged member of our 

medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 

P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 




f 



SouthernmlAccent 



Volume 39. Number 19 



Southern College. CcUegedale. Tennessee 



February 23. 1984 




Lajor 
Waterline 



by George 



Lobby Hours Discussed 
In Senate 



Monday, February 20, the 
Student Association Senate 
held its fourth meeting for the 
second semester. The 

meeting was called to order by 
S.A. Vice President J.T. Shim, 
followed by Senator Leah 
Louderbeck's devotional 
thought. 

Some of the important topics 
discussed were "Lobby 
Hours" for the main lobby of 
Thatcher Hall and "Senators 
Visiting Constituency's". 



Major reasons given as to 
why the lobby isn't opened 
longer for the main dorm 
were: 1) The lobby is not big 
enough to accomodate a large 
crowd. 2) Desk workers can't 
hear or handle telephone tran- 
sactions. 3) Too much public 
display of affection. 
Millie Runyan, Head Dean of 



Thatcher said, "If the male 
visitors would come and stay 
for just a few minutes, and 
then leave it would be great." 
Results from a survey con- 
ducted by Senator Denise 
Read, stated that 99 per cent 
of the women would like the 
lobby open longer, half of that 
per cent would like the lobby 
open at least until 9 p.m., and 
ethers would like the lobby 
open until 10:30 to be equal to 
the men's lobby. 

A suggestion given on 
keeping the lobby opened 
longer was roping off a section 
of the lobby. Dean Runyan 
promised to take this sugges- 
tion to her residence staff and 
will report back to the next 
senate meeting, scheduled for 
March 12th. 

Bryan Davis, residence of 



Talge Hall, spoke of the 
importance of Senators 
visiting their constituencys, to 
inform them of who they are, 
and to keep them up-to-date 
on matters that concern them. 
Suggestions were presented to 
senators on how they can 
improve their acquaintence 
with dorm residences. 
Senator Cedrick Williams 
stated. "With the student's 
speaking up wanting to get to 
know their senators, maybe 
the deans would allow them to 
have a worship period." It 
was motioned that the matter 
he discussed with the resi- 
dence deans in order for the 
senators to be able to have a 
three-point worship or hall 
worship at least twice a 
semester, four times a year to 
get feedback and ideas from 
their constituency's. 



line 



A broken 
Summit caused some concern 
in the CcUegedale area last 

from the pipes became mixed 
with the city water supply. 

Don Stafford, assistant to the 
manager at Eastside Utility, 
said the pipe broke at about 
2:45 a.m. on Friday morning, 
February 17. When workmen 
attempted to repair the line, 
sediment which had collected 
in the pipe was stirred up and 
flushed through water sys- 
tems in an area including 



SA Swims 



The Student Association of 
Southern College is sponsor- 
ing a Pool Party on February 



The festivities will begin at 
7:00 p.m. and last until 10:00 
P-m. at the pool in the P.E. 
Center. 

According to Peggy 



Bursts 



Collegedale. Apison. and 
Ooltewah. causing discolora- 
tion in the water. 

There was concern at first 
that the discoloration was due 
to a sewage leak, but testing 
quickly confirmed that the 
water was safe for human 
consumption. The pipe was 
repaired later in the day. and 
the water company advised 
area residents to leave faucets 
turned on until the line 
flushed itself out and the 
water cleared. 



Brandenburg, VP for Social 
Activities, it will be a great 
way to get ready for Spring 
Break. 

There will be swimming, 
volleyball, food, and a movie 
entitled. "Gidgef. The 
movie is a story of California 
surfers and stars Sandra Dee 
and James Dean. 



Teaching Learning Center 
Moves Into Rec Room 



The Teaching Learning 
Center has moved from the 
Cube Room of the Student 
Center to the Game Room in 
order to give them more room 
for their equipment and 
necessary small groups of 
students. 

According to Mrs. Carol 
Haynes, Director of the Cen- 
ter, the Cube Room is much 
too small for the purposes of 
the TLC and the Game Room 



and 



the 



>sphe 



needed in the TLC. Tht 
and study groups can spread 
out and not get in each other's 
way, as well as keeping the 
noise level to a minimum. 

Last semester, the TLC 
served over one fourth of the 
student body, literally causing 
the Cube Room to be too full at 
times. Now that the Center is 
in the Game Room, they not 
only have a larger room to 
begin with, they also have a 
separate room for Mrs. 
Haynes' office, a separate 



room for the computers, and a 
hallway reserved for the VCR 
that should be here sometime 
after Spring Break. The TLC 
also has access to the two 
study rooms down the hall if 
the need should arise for more 
space. 

Within the Game Room, now 
the TLC, there is a partition 
for privacy and for the instruc- 
tion of larger groups of stu- 
dents, such as the one Elder 
K.R. Davis teaches in math. 

Mrs. Haynes does not see a 
need for more expansion in 
the future, but is not sure of 
the needs of students several 
years later. She is currently 
operating the Center on grant 
monies and even though this 
money is cut back every year, 
plans to continue running the 
TLC the same way. 

Mrs. Haynes expects to have 
four computers by next year, 
as well as the VCR and other 
equipment she now has avail- 
able to the students. So far 



this semester, the TLC has 
been serving 25-75 students 
per day, as well as having 
such study helps available as 
GRE and GMAT books. 

She also has made available 
the 1983-1984 Nursing Tapes 
for nursing students. This is 
in addition to the Nursing Lab 
already in operation at the 
Library. The TLC has one 
difference, though. The stu- 
dents are allowed to check out 
the tapes. 

Mrs. Haynes feels that the 
new location for the TLC will 
enable it to better serve the 
students, which is why it was 
begun in the first place. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 23, 1984 



Editorial 



^ 



Sprins Break is almost here, and that means that ^If f *« 
semeste" s gone. Midterms will be over and there w.ll only 
be ntalmorf weeks left of school 'til graduation For some, .1 
fs theiJLt nine weeks ever. For others, it only marks the 
■eVdir; :r.'heir f,rst year in college. /°- -J^f 3' I ^fo 
merely that one more year is over and that there is still one or 
two more years left, at least. 

What have you done to make this year in college special^ 
How about this semester? Anything? Or have you simp y 
Ced along, not really realising that precious time has 
slipped through your fingertips? You can "-" «" ".'.tf'ift 
reUve those moments again. You must make the best of life 

^l^lTo'et?*: little things in life. Tlie sunshine the 
friends, the smiles passed along the way, the laughter, the 
carefree feeling after a major test. All these th'nSS are 
merely seconds in terms of time, but are mountains ,n your 
memories. Taking things for 8'V""h ."rf^„ eTrtS 
characteristic. But, humans are not confined to life on earth 
without happiness. Christ gave us many pleasures to enjoy 
while we're here. Take sometime to enjoy them, ieize tnose 
precious moments and lock them into your memory. Later, 
you'll be glad you did. 




SA Officers For 1984-85 



Souihern£)Jkcent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 
Page Weemes 
Brenda Hess 
Randy Thuesdee 
Jerry Russell 
Donald Chase 
Chuck Wisener 
Bridget Knox 
Harry Mayden 
' LesaHoth 
Donna M ounce 
Tommy Morton 
Joe Denny 
RoyceEarp 
Mary Gilbert 
Sherri Kelly 
Wilma Morales 
Marc Can- 
Mom Gennick 
Shirley Hopkins 
Bob Jones 
Jerry Kovalski 
Brenda Roberts 
George Turner 





GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



/ WHO'S THAT 1, 
(. PANTlNCf AT J 




o C^ 


^ 


^^ 


Wi 




February 23, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Reflection Writing 



I 



We are lucky here at SC to 
have the opportunity to parti- 
cipate in such an efficient 
intramural system. The 
basketball season is over and 
as we look forward to floor 
hockey and soccer, I suggest 
we stand back and take a long, 
hard look at ourselves. 

This basketball season I had 
the rare priviledge of being a 
referee. I say rare privilege 
because rarely was it a privi- 
ledge. 

The worst thing about 
officiating basketball is deal- 
ing with basketball players. 
The beginning of the season 
ran smoothly. I was really 
enjoying myself out there. 
But somewhere along the way 
something changed. I guess 
as the season wound down, 
losses loomed larger and the 
players were more tense. 

I can recall a recent game in 
which a certain team was 
winning by a big margin. 
Near the end of the game a 
player from the other team 



drove for the basket. As he 
went up for his shot I heard a 
slap. I immediately blew my 
whistle and pointed at number 
5. 

After reporting the foul to the 
scorers table, I turned around 
only to be met by the offender. 

He stood there with his jaw 
hitting his kneecaps, his 
hands were in the air, and he 
kept repeating, ' 'I didn't 
touch him. I didn't touch 
him." I looked at him and 
said sarcastically "of course 
not" and walked on by. 

Now to be honest, I wasn't 
actually sure it was number 5, 
but he was right there in the 
middle of it so I called a foul 
on him. I had to call it on 
someone. I had heard the 
slap. 1 had to accuse 



; up to 



If number 5 had 
me and said ni 
something like that I probably 
would have been more careful 
the next time. But. by his 
reaction he was disputing my 



Nina Webb Involved 

In Car Accident 



In order to dispell ] 
Southern Accent learned the 
facts concerning the auto- 
mobile accident of Nina 
Webb. 

At approximately 4:30 p.m., 
February 14, Nina Webb was 
involved in a car accident. 
While returning from town 
Nina lost control of her car, 
over corrected, slid into the 
west bound lane and hit an 
on-coming car, about 100 
yards before Stratford Place. 

The driver of the other car, 
Brian Hobbs, realized Nina 
had lost control of her car and 
locked up his car hoping to 
lessen the impact. Hobbs has 
no injuries other than a cut lip. 

Nina on the other hand, was 
trapped under the dashboard 
of her car making it difficult 
for the Medics to get Nina out 
of the car. After one and one 
half hours Medics sawed off 
the top of her car to pull Nina 
out. Nina was in no immed- 
iate danger and her vital 



signs were normal. 

At approximately 5:50 Nina 
was put into the ambulance 
and taken to Erlanger Hospital 
Upon arrival Nina was stable. 
There were no broken bones, 
lacerations, or any internal 
bleeding, but Nina did obtain 
a bruise on her right shoulder 
and a severe concussion. 
The first cat scan revealed no 
bleeding between the brain 
and the skull, but the second 
scan revealed a spot in the 
Thalmus. Whether this spot is 
an anneurism or blood has not 
yet been decided. 

Nina has remained uncon- 
scious throughout the ordeai> 
However, Monday the 20th 
she opened her ey^s 
to watch television. While she 
still can't talk, and is con- 
fused, Nina is progressing. 

The family of Nina would 
like to thank everyone for their 
prayers, and 

that continued prayers 
still appreciated. 



call, so subconsciously it is 
easier for me to call a foul on 
number 5 nextiime. 

This can be applied to 
real-life situations, too. 
Suppose I came into my room 
one afternoon and discovered 
that I was missing five dollars. 

Now, I knew my roommate 
has been a little short on cash 
lately and had asked for 
several loans, so naturally I 
assumed it is he who took my 
five dollars. 

Several hours later when my 
roommate came back into the 
room, I immediately interro- 
gated him about my $5. After 
accusing him and calling him a 
few names, he said, "Jer. I 
know it looks like I'm the 
guilty one, but could we 
discuss this later, after you've 
calmed down a bit?" 

Usually I'd just melt on the 
spot and apologize for accus- 
ing him. Chances are I loaned 
that money to him and just 
forgot about it. So you see. 
many times it is 




Skiing isn't just fun, 
glamour and 
excitement. 

Vs health, fitness 
and happiness too. 



a situation that determines 
whether it gets better or 

In a recent worship talk by 
Dean Qualley he shared with 
us the following story about 
Booker T. Washington. 

One day Booker T. was 
walking past this big mansion 
when a woman called out from 
the porch, "Hey boy, I need 
some wood cut." Without 
response or hesitation Mr. 
Washington removed his 
jacket and cut several pieces 
of firewood. After carrying 
them to the house and stack- 
ing them neatly by the fire- 
place, Booker T. went on his 
way. After a while a servant 
in the mansion gathered up 
enough courage to confront 
the woman and tell her her 
mistake. Almost immediately 
the woman ran down to 
Tuskeegee University, which 
Booker T. Washington had 
founded, and apologized. Mr. 
Washington said "Madem, no 
apology is necessary. I enjoy 



doing favors for my friends." 
Booker T. Washington was a 
man who refused to let other's 
attitudes toward him influence 
his attitudes toward them. Is 
this Christlifce? I think so. 

It says in Colossians 3:12-14 
(NIV), "Therefore, as God's 
chosen people, holy and 
dearly loved, clothe your- 
selves with compassion, kind- 
ness, humility, gentleness and 
patience. Bear with each 
other and forgive whatever 
grievances you may have 
against one another. Forgive 
as the Lord forgave you." 
This passage reminds us that 
we are not always loving. 
Hatred exists among those 
•who claim they are God's 
people, but I think that if we 
do have hatred in our hearts 
then we cannot call ourselves 
Christians. 

So let's remember to be 
aware of our reactions and to 
spread a little encouragement 
to someone. If we do, maybe 
they will see Jesus -- in us. 



Financial Aid Distributed 
On Rolling Basis 



Students of Southern College 
who will be applying for 
financial aid for the 1984-85 
school year should do so as 
soon as possible, according to 
Finance Office worker Diane 
Proffit. "Any students who 
need financial aid should get 
their completed forms in 
quickly," said Mrs. Proffit. 

She went on to explain that 
the financial aid was distri- 
buted on a rolling basis, with 
the aid going to the students 
in the order that they applied 



until the fund is exhausted. 
Before applying for financial 
aid. students need to go to the 
Admissions Office and pick up 
a re-applicalion form, fill it 
out. and submit it, since no 
financial aid will be given until 
the student has been read- 
mitted to the college. The, 
financial aid packets are 
available in the Student 
Finances Office, and Mrs. 
Proffit said that any questions 
concerning the form should be 
directed there. „_. ■ 




4/SOirrHERN ACCENT February 23, 1984 



o 

Rees Series Honors 

Dr. C.N. 



By Marc Carr 

The traditional "Rees Ser- 
ies'* of 1984 will tip-off this 
Thursday night. February 23, 
at 7:00 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center. 

In looking at the history of 
the Rees Series, the tourna- 
ment was begun in honor of 
Dr. C.N. Rees. President of 
Southern Missionary College 
from 1958-1967. 

"From what 1 understand," 
Coach Steve Jaecks, Intramur- 
al Program Director explains, 
"Dr. Rees loved basketball, 
and after he retired, the school 
held it in honor of him." 

In the past, the Rees Series 
was a dorm vs. village tour- 
nament, based on a best 
two-out-of-three series. But in 
the weakness of the village 
team, they were having to add 
faculty members and P.E. 
teachers just to strengthen the 



Rees 



team to make it competitive, 
which has led the Rees Series 
to what it is today-class vs. 

"I think it being a class 
tournament is better any- 
way." Coach Jaecks stated. 
"It adds class spirit!" There 
are still village participants 
who play in the tournament 
such as for the freshmen class: 
Tony Mcfadden and Greg 
Dortch; for the sophomores: 
Greg Cain and Steve Carison; 
the juniors: Dale Tunnell; and 
the seniors: Evan Easley, Jim 
Hakes, Bob Mountain, and 
John O'Brien. 

There is a team trophy 
awarded to the victorious 
class, then a trophy is present- 
ed to the Most Valuable Player 
of the tournament. In addition 
to that, five trophies are 
awarded to "all-tournament 



players." The people who 
vote for the M.V.P. and the 
all-tournament players are the 
four coaches which are Mike 
Meriweather, freshmen 
coach, Everett Schlisner, 
sophomore coach. Matt Nafie, 
junior coach, and Steve 
Jaecks, senior coach, with Ted 
Evans to break-up any Ue 
situations. All five men 
comprise their votes from the 
statistic sheet which Is organ- 
ized by Ken Burnham. 



The final play-offs of the 
Rees Series will be performed 
in the P.E. Center beginning 
at 7:30 p.m. this Saturday 
night, February 25. 



"I encourage students to 
participate in this year's Rees 
Series," states Coach Jaecks. 
"This will be the first year we 
will use the bleachers to give it 
an 'arena effect,'" added 




s goes tor two points In "B" Leagi 



"Blessings Out Of Brokeness" 



"God's grace is sufficient for 
you no matter what (he pro- 
blem." So says Joni Eareck- 
son Tada in the film series 
Blessings out of Brokeness. 
The four part film series is 
being presented here at S.C. 
this week, and is being spon- 
sored by Campus Ministries. 
According to Tada, her story 
doesn't begin the day in '67 
when she dove into the 
Chesapeake Bay and broke 
her neck. She says that it 
began when she took her 
attention off her self and 
focused on God . Before 
realizing that God is not 
accountable to us, Joni asked 
"Why me?" She also points 
out that God is the measure of 
fairness and that true wisdom 



is trusting God. 

In one of the films Tada 
remarked, "He doesn't have 
to explain the whys. Jesus 
explained enough on calvary. 
We must trust Him because of 
what He has done. We have 
to learn to trust and obey." 
The film series concludes this 
Friday evening. The fourth 
part entitled "Healing and 
Heaven" will be shown at 8:00 
p.m. in the church. When 
asked about the films Deborah 
Doman, a Senior Elm. Ed. 
major, had this to say. "The 
films are totally inspirational. 
You don't need to be a 
paraplegic to understand or 
identify with the message, and 
it reminds us that God is there 
at ALL times." 




Poet & Fiction Writer 
To Speak At Work Shop 



The Southern Writer's Club 
will be holding a writing 
workshop on campus on Feb- 
ruary 29 starting at 1:00 p.m. 
in the Banquet Room of the 
cafeteria. . Two professional 
writers, Ed Hirsch, a poet 
from Detroit, and Leon 
Driskell, a fiction writer from 
Louisville, will conduct the 



workshop. The purpose of the 
worksho is to give the writer's 
a chance to showcase and 
discuss their works and to 
professionally critique the 
works of students. 

All are invited to attend this 
workshop, or the one held the 
following day, March 1, at the 
University of Tennessee 




(" 


A/VI PROUP 


) 




^^[gf 


vSo/ff 














, ^ V 


tJoL— 




.■ ! \ 





February 23, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/S 



Bob Hope 
says: 

"Red Cross 
can teach you 
first aid. 
And first aid 
can be a 
life saver." 





SAVE UP TO $5.00 

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

the caucus shop I 



■Jews In Brief 

by RoycQ Earp 

Retail sales jumped from Personal income rose during 

^102.15 billion in December to the month of January to 

^104.41 bUlion in January. $2,889 trillion from 2.858 

in unexpected increase trillion in December. 
6>f 2.2 percent. 



I In the first state v.-„v»o^., «. 
election year Walter 
^ondale came out on top with 
8 delegates compared to Sen. 
pary Hart's two delegates. 
The Iowa caucuses are the 
pst of the election year and 
Jpomise to be filling a Idt of 
pedia space. The final tallies 
P"}^ out this way: 
Plhes came out this way: 
f^alter Mondale 48 delegates 
jnd 45 per cent of the votes 
pst. Gary Hart two delegates 
Pd 15 per cent. George 
pcGovem 13 per cent, Alan 
panston 9 per cent, 
PBcommitted 7 per cent. John 
plenn 5 per cent. Rubien 
f skew 3 per cent, Jessie 
lackson 3 per cent, and 
^°"ings got less than 1 per 



The Lebanese army is 
battling Moslem rebels for 
control of Sug el Gahrb Presi- 
dent Geraayel's last strong- 
hold outside the capital. 
Lebanon's freshly mobilized 
christian militia may join the 
battle against Syrian backed 
forces. 



The Olympics ended Sunday 
February 19 with a gold and 
silver meda! for the Mahre 
brothers of Washington. Phil 
Mahre won the gold in the 
slolom Sunday morning and 
his brother Steve was 21 
seconds behind him to capture 
the silver. That brought the 
medal count for the U.S. 
Winter Olympics team to 8.4 
gold, 4 silver. 



Ronald Regan, on the 
campaign trail but running 
unopposed, was in Iowa for 4 
1/2 hours Monday knocking 
the democrats and Walter 
Mondale in particular for pitt- 
ing one group against another, 
and for "promising the moon 
and delivering green cheese." 
Reagan says that the demo- 
crats want to "take back all 
the tax reductions that have 
been achieved, ' ' and that 
"they have an anti-growth, 
dinosaur mentality that offers 
nothing for the future but 
repeating their failed past." 



A world speed record ft 
circling the globe has been 
broken by a pilot from Los 
Angeles named Brooke 
Knapp. His time of 45 hours 
32 minutes and 53 seconds 
broke the old record by nearly 
28 minutes. 



Ethel Merman, ; 
singer on stage and : 
over 50 years, died i 
of 75 of natural ( 



marquees of all 36 broadway 
theatres were darkened for 
one minute Wednesday the 
15th at 8p.m.-shDwtime-in 
honor of the star. 



tor and U.S. Marines have started 

reen for moving to ships off Lebanon, 

the age There presence as peace keep- 

- The ing force has ended as their i 



/ithdr 



peace to be kept. The 



wl of 



supplies and troops will take 
30 days. Italian, French, and 
British troops have already 
evacuated or are getting set 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 23, 1984 



o 



Time Out 



The Rees Series, the high- 
light of SC's basketball sea- 
son, begins tonight. This 
tournament is one that is 
enjoyed by those who play and 
all who attend. This is a 
tournament not only for the 
basketball fans of this cam- 
pus, but also for residents of 
the community. This year's 
Series will showcase some of 
the finest talent this campus 
has seen in a long while. 

First, the freshmen team. 
This team features three 
offensive scoring machines. 
Ken Warren, a long range 
shooter and a power forward, 
heads the list of the fourth- 
seeded class. Warren is also a 
fine defensive player who 
blocks shots constantly and 
intimidates others to force 
shots or commit offensive 
fouls trying to establish posi- 
tion under the boards. Toney 
McFadden is another long- 
range shooter who scores in 
streaks. Once McFadden hits 
one, he's bound to reel off five 
or six more jusl like the 
original. When Toney's hot. 
he's hot! 

Sammy Smith is a fine scorer 
whose range is within 12 feet. 
Smith can take you down low 
or pull up for the nice bank- 
shot that he hits with ease, 

If guards Darris James and 
Rob Horn can get either of 
these three the ball cleanly 
and consistently, it just might 
be a long night for their first 
opponents, the awesome 
Seniors. 
The Seniors have a fine team 
without a doubt. These guys 



will come at you from all over 
the floor and do it consis- 
tently. 
Outside shooting seems to be 
key. If super-shooters Evan 
Easley and Ron Aquilera can 
pull the defense out with their 
accurate bombs. John 
O'Brien, Bob Mountain, and 
Jim Hakes will have a field 
day in the lane. O'brien is a 
master within the 10-foot 
range. Mountain, the old pro, 
will surprise the defense by 
hitting the 15-footer, but his 
real game is right under the 
basket, and at 6'8" that's a 
natural. 

Greg Culpepper, a streak 
shooter, Mike Bryant, a fine 
fast break guard. Vito 
Montiperto. a battler in the 
lane, and Lowell Furguson. 
Mr. Rebound round out the 
top-seeded class. 

Tonight's second game will 
feature a fast-breaking team 
and a half-court oriented 

The fast-breaking team 
mentioned above are the 
Sophmores. When you say 
"fast break," you usually 
mention Colt Peyton also. 
Peyton loves to push the ball 
up the floor and catch the 
defense with their backs 
turned. Peyton also gets the 
defense to foul him with his 
moves to the bucket. Dave 
Green, a lightning quick 
guard, may foul you with his 
height, or lack of it depending 
on which way you look at it. 
He is a licensed stealer. He'll 
take the ball away from you in 



a second. He's a pest He's 
good. Also an excellent point 
guard who handles the ball 
well. Green will prove a 
positive force for the 
Sophmore team 

Up front, the sophs have 
Greg Cain who gives a new 
meaning to the word 'leaper" 
every time he leaves the floor 
Joining Cain is sophmore 
captain Jeff Richards 
Richards is a most impressive 
player. Always playmg with 
his head in the game, Jeff is 
the anchor of this team 
Richards owns a good turn- 
around jumper and is a fine 
rebounder. Oh, don't ever 
think of him relaxing on 
defense. This guy goes full 
tilt. 

Steve Carlson, Henry 
Coleman. Randy Thuesdee, 
and Mike Cromwell are great 
hustlers and five defenders. 
These fellas will have to put in 
a great effort each game if the 
sophmores are to make a run 
at it. 

Their half-court oriented 
opponents for game two will 
be the second-seeded Juniors. 
The Juniors are led up front 
by leaper Mike Gentry, and 
rebounder Bruce Gibbon. 
Gentry's baseline game is as 
fine as any. once this guy is 
hot. His shot is almost 
unblockable. He jumps so 
high, there's snow coming off 
the top of his jumpers. 

Gibbon is a great player 
inside the lane. His short 
jump shots are enough to kill a 
team. His rebounding is just 




3 




Donny Howe goes for the btock In "B' 

Steve Flynn is the other 
forward. Flynn owns a great 
jump shot from the 15-foot 
range and is also good at 
getting position for rebounds. 
John Grys is a fine player who 
plays with his head in the 
game. Grys shoots well and 
rebounds good. Grys is 
overdue for a great game, and 
this is a perfect time for him to 

Joe Denny, Reg Rice, and 
,, Dale Tunnell round out the 
'1 Junior squad. 



' League action 
night The losers will form the I 
consolation match up as the I 
first game on Satifrday start ^ 
ing at 7:30 p.m. 

Coaches for the Rees Series j 
are Mike Meriweather, who I 
will coach the freshmen, I 
Everette Schlisner, coaching 
the Sophmores, Matt Nafie. L 
coach of the juniors, and Steve i 
Jaecks, who will coach tne | 
senior team. 



Jon Miller was chosen to 
play, but because of prior 
plans will be unable to attend. 
As of press time it was not 
known who would take his slot 
on the team. It is no doubt, 
though, that his outside shoot- 
ing will be missed as the 
juniors try to open it up for 
Gentry and Gibbon. 

The winners of these two 
games will go on to play the 
championship match Saturday 



Come on out and be apart J- 
thefun. Since the deal wit^l 
CBS fell through, youllha'i 
to come to the game to see i ■ I 
If you haven't been to a ga ■ 
all season now is the time "I 
attend. You won't be alonej 
So come out and cheer y ■ 
classmates to victory. ^^ ' I 
yellin' an screamin - 

never hurt nobody. But mjm 
decide not to come, ^.^^| 
sentence you to *fJ*^"v„,|ofl| 
tapes of NBC's "The Yel^ I 
Rose" for five months. | 
first game starts^w^ 



February 23, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



• 



Southern Cynic 



Television has never been a 
friend to me. When I was six 
years old, my optometrist told 
me my eyes were permanently 
damaged from sitting too close 
to the picture tube. So, there I 
was, my first day of school 
with "four eyes". I didn't 
even have the pleasure of 
telling my classmates that I 
had inherited a strange eye 
weakness from my great- 
grandmother, the famous 
micro-biologist. 

Instead, I would relate the 
sad tale of my infancy and how 
my abusive babysitter would 



prop me up in my pumpkin 
seat in front of the television 
while she talked on the phone 
to her boyfriend. Four hours 
later, he would come over to 
see if I had fallen asleep yet 
and find me crossed-eyed, 
with my pupils dilated. It 
wasn't until I got my first pair 
of glasses that I realized I 
wasn't supposed to see two of 
everything. 

Then, when I started dating, 
I began to notice that it was a 
big deal for a guy to ask a girl 
over to his house to watch 
television. This really upset 



Gets 



can watch 
T.V. anytime. I wanted to do 
something interesting enough 
to write in my diary about. 
For example: 

Dear Diary: 
Tonight George and I went 
over to his house and watched 
T.V. His mom made brownies 
and told us all about her knee 
operation. His little brother 
put a run in my panty hose 
with his new GI Joe. (He was 
repelling him down my shins). 

George didn't say two words 
tome. He was too involved in 
"Leave it to Beaver". What 



fun. 

What I really wanted to write 

was something like: 

Dear Diary: 

Tonight Tex picked me up in 
his new convertible. We went 
for a drive along the beach, 
the moon was hanging like a 
big silver dollar over the 
ocean. He took me to a 
romantic little restaurant out 
on a pier. We dined with the 
crash of the surf beneath us. 
All the way home we talked 
and laughed and sang old 
Elvis tunes. He kissed me 
goodnight on the front porch 



and told me I was a "doll". 
What a dream. 

Sometimes, I must admit, 
T.V. has something good to 
offer. On occasion, if you 
happen to be there at the right 
time, the right place and the 
right frame of mine, television 
can be a challenge. From that 
little square box can flow some 
very thought provoking and 
intellectual stimuli. And if 
you time it just right, T.V. 
may stump you with deep, 
unanswerable questions. 
Like, "Where's the Beef?" 
Know what I mean? 



Classifieds 



"The Agony And The 
Ecstasy" will be shown this 
Saturday evening, February 
25. at 7:00 p.m. and again at 
9:30 p.m. Charlton Heston 
and Rex Harrison star in this 
e about Michelangelo. 

I Donuts-Donuts-Donuts 

The Southern College Band 

will be selling Dunkin 

I Donuts in the dormitories as 

fund raising project for 

heir Caribbean Tour. 

I Orders will be taken each 

J week on Monday nights at 

I both Thatcher and Ta'p 

I front desks. Deliveries will 

■ be made on Thursday nights 
I from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. (If 

■ order is not picked up by 
|9;00 p.m. it will be sold 1st 

; 1st served.) The cost 
lis $2.90 for a dozen assorted 
land $1.50 for a box of 20 
■Munchkins. Pay when you 
■pick up your order. 
■SUPPORT THE SC BAND! I ! 

I Riders needed to Keene, 
I Texas. Leaving early Friday 
I morning. March 2. Call 
1396-2052 or leave me 
1 for Jenine at 396-2122. 



message 



_J For Bob M.. Mark H.. and 
ft AndyK. 



Thank 
special guys, 



for being such 



Bob Morris, 

Please get well so you can 

redeem your coupon. 

Guess Who ■ 



Dear Wendy, 

I hope you're having a 
fantastic day! Keep your 
chin up. I'll be thinking 
about you. 

Mr. Rhuebarb 

A film concerning "Trekking 
in the Himalayas" will be 
presented at the Hunter Art 
Museum on February 26 at 
2:30 p.m. 

An exhibition of landscape 
paintings will be on display 
at the Hunter Museum of 
Art beginning February 26. 
The artist is Bernard 
D'Adnrea, and his paintings 
will be on display through 
March 25. 

"TJ" 



Denise, 

Hope yours was a really 
happy onel Hope you liked 
my card! 

Rich 



Write me, cAictcnl!! 

Your '83 reception date 
P.S. I want a picture of you, 

ok? 

To Bill & Iron; 
"Let's talk about Jesse!" 



NEED CASH? Earn $500 
plus each school year, 2-4 
(flexible) hours per week 
placing and filling posters on 
campus. Serious workers 
only; we give recommen- 
dations. 1-800-243-6679. 



"The Mikado" will be at the 
Tivoli tonight at 8:00 p.m. 
Tickets are available through 
the Tivoli Box Office. 

FREE TICKETS! 
If you are going to the 
Asheville, N.C. area for 
spring break and enjoy skat- 
ing, I have some FREE 
passes to Tarwheels Skating 
Rink. Call James at 
238-3105. 

Dear Lone C, 

Your friendship keeps me 

going. Thanks. 

Love, J.S. 

To G.M.*P.B.*M.L.*D.C.* 
V.L.* 

Can't wait to show ya'll my 
fair city. It'll be a blast. See 
ya at the beach. 

Love ya. 
K.L.S. 



Mike Sinclair, 

Thank you for your kindness 
and for allowing Jesus to use 
you in service for Him. I am 
sure He is proud of you, and 
I am grateful to see that 
there are some that love 
Jesus as much as me. Have 
a super day! A friend in 
Jesus. 

THR 

Dear Ace, 

1 have missed you greatly 
this past week, but I look 
forward to being your roomie 
(possibly wherever you go). 
Who knows? 1 wish in my 
heart to tell you one thing 
this day, I am proud to be 
your ftiendl 

PeeWee 

Hey Quin, 

Let's go to the University 
Club! But don't bring your 
trunks! 
--Former Instructor 



Snowflake, 

Spring is coming, let me 
know who you are before you 
meltl 

Your Secret Brother 



To all my crazy friends, 

1 love ya'll lots. And I'm 
glad that we have such great 
times together. Ya'll are the 
best. Here's to all the fun to 

Kellie 



John: 

I hope you have a fantastic 
Birthday. I can't wait until 
spring break. 

143, 
Digger 

Dear Bestest Friend, 
Thanks for a super fantastic 
weekend! Everything was 
great I I love you. 

Always 

The Game night which was 
to be held at the Spalding 
Gym from 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 
p.m. wilt be held instead at 
the OLD TABERNACLE. If 
you have any questions, 
please contact Debbie 
Williams or Les Mathewson. 

Marsha, 
Forgive me, I'm not JohnI 



pm" 


™»»»^ — £J-— 




• 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT February 23. 1984 



Speak X)p^ 



What Do You Think Of Our S.A. Officers 
For Next Year? 




Ivan Johnson 
Computer Science 

■ 'On the whole, they 're pret- 
ty good. 





"I hope they carry 
their promises!" 



"I'm glad I'm graduating! ' 



P (^ 



Robin Ward 
Religion 




■ 'Marie Lovett will do a great 




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. 

ARMYNURSE CORPS. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 




SouthernmlJlcceni 



Volume 39, Number 20 



Southern College. Collegedale, Tennessee 



March 22. 1984 



Peterson Presents '^Society's 
Forgotten Hero" 



William H. Peterson, Ph.D., 

(director of the Center for 
Economic Education at the 



lUn 



iity of Tt 



Chattanooga will present 
Society's Forgotten Hero- 
ic Entrepreneur" on 
["Thursday. March 22, at 8 
P.M. in Summerour Hall on 
the campus of Southern 
College. 

Dr. Peterson is a leading 
economist with extensive 
experience in business and 
government. He received his 
B.S. and Ph.D. degrees in 
economics from New York 
University and has spent one 
year at the Harvard Business 
School under Navy 

sponsorship. 

His academic career includes 
serving as assistant professor 
at the Polytechnic Institute in 
Brooklyn, associate professor 
and professor of economics in 
the Graduate School of 
Business Administration of 
New York University, and 
Burrows T. Lundy professor of 



philosophy of business at 
Campbell University, North 
Carolina. He was the first 
holder of the Scott L. Probasco 
Jr. Chair of Free Enterprise. 
Dr. Peterson has served as a 
consultant for General 
Electric, General Motors, 
Time, Union Carbide, 
Republic of South Vietnam, 
Manufacturers-Hanover 
Trust, and many others. His 
experience in business and 
government includes stints as 
the economist and assistant to 
the chairman of the Finance 
Committee of the United 
States Steel Corporation, 
senior economic adviser to the 
United States Department of 
Commerce, and economics 
speech writer on the campaign 
staff of Richard Nixon. 

An active scholar, Dr. 
Peterson has published arti- 
cles in the Harvard Business 
Review, The Freman, Dun's 
Review, Business Week, The 
Journal of Economic 
Literature, and wrote a reg- 



ular column for the Wall 
Street Journal for 14 years. 
The 1981 the Freedoms 
Foundation at Valley Forge 
gave Dr. Peterson an award 
for excellence in Private 
Enterprise Education. In 1982 
he was sponsored by the U.S. 
Information Agency to lecture 
on Reaganomics in Rumania, 
East Germany, Ireland, and 
Canada, for which he won a 
letter of commendation from 
President Reagan. 



Dr. Peterson's presentation 
is part of the 1984 E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series, an 
annual feature of the Division 
of Business and Office 
Administration at Southern 
College. Made possible by the 
generosity of Mr. E.A. 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia, standing of the business 
this series was designed to world, 
attract top business 

professionals to the area and The public is invited to 

to stimulate a broader under- attend free of charge. College 




or continuing education credit 
is available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 



Cerf Speaks At 
Chapel 



Christopher Cerf, writer, 
editor, and producer, pre- 
sented "Creativity in the Age 
j of the Computer" on Tuesday, 
■tf^arch 20. at 10:30 a.m. in the 
^H'hysical Education Center on 

P 
r^Ac 



3f Seventh-day 
Adventists in Collegedale. 



1963 






Cerf, 

graduate of Harvard 
University, worked eight years 
r Random House as a juven- 
and adult senior editor, 
pditing books by such authors 
George Plimpton, Ray 
adbury. Dick Schaap, and 
'C Naniath. He also helped 
(Create a supplementary read- 
ing readiness program based 
pn the famous Beginner Book 
Series, edited by Dr. Seuss. 

Having also conceived and 
fclayed a major role in creating 
pe Sesame Place Computer 
r Philadephia. Cerf 



became associated with 
Children's Television 
Workshop in 1970 when he 
took on the assignment of 
organizing CTW's efforts to 
create books, playthings, 
records, and games based on 
Sesame Street and The 
Electric Company. In 1976 he 
accepted the job of special 
consultant to Joan Ganz 
Cooney, president of CTW. In 
his new position he has played 
a key role in the creative 
development of the Sesame 
Place concept. 

Cerf has been regular 
contributor of music, lyrics, 
and musical performances to 
Sesame Street since 1971. 
Other musical material by 
Cerf has appeared on best- 
selling National Lampoon 
albums. The Electric 
Company. NBC-TV's Saturday 
Night Live, and on records 
released by companies such as 
MGM, Columbia. Epic, and 



Bell. 

In addition to writing songs, 
he has performed as the voice 
of a piano-playing Muppet, as 
well as puppets that look 
and sound like Bruce 
Springteen and The Rolling 
Stones. Harry Belafonte and 
Metropolitan Opera star Jose 
Carreras, in addition to the 
regular i'csame Street charac- 
ters, have sung Cerf s songs 
on Sesame Street in the latest 



In addition to CTW, 
Christopher Cerf Associates. 
Inc. , consults with or has 
created products for Fisher- 
Price Toys, Warner 
Communications, CBS Toys, 
Cadence Industries. Henson 
Associates (The Muppets). 
and Time Video Information 
Services. His company pro- 
duces and packages books, 
records, and computer soft- 



Southern Union Music 
Festival Meets At SC 



By Georfle Turner 

Students from 13 academies 
n the Southern Union will 
gather on the campus of 
Southern College march 21-24 
for the annual Southern Union 
Music Festival. 

The Festival is a workshop 
held on our campus every 
other year, according to 
Barbara Jones, Division of 
Music secretary. Students in 
academy bands, orchestras, 
choirs, and keyboard pro- 
grams will spend the first two 
days of the workshop attend- 
ing clinics conducted by the 



SC Division of Music staff. 

Thursday night, a keyboard 
recital will be held in 
Ackerman Auditorium featur- 
ing ten students, and the 
Friday night vespers program 
will feature the students in- 
volved in the choral section. 

Sabbath afternoon at 3:00 
p.m., a program will be 
presented by the SC orchestra 
and the mass choirs, and the 
weekend will be concluded 
with a secular program on 
Saturday night featuring all 
those who participated in the 
four-day workshop. 



ware. Cerf, with his colleague 
Bill Effros, has installed and 
programmed computers for 
the Muppets. writers, and 
business. One of his goals is 
to serve as link between the 
established media and the 
emerging field of the 
"personal computer." 

Cerf is also an advisory 



editor for The Paris Review 
and a contributing editor to 
Home Video magazine. He is 
currently nominated for an 
Emmy Award and has won 
two Grammy Awards, two 
PACK awards (for excellence 
in toy designj. and an 
American Book Award 
Nomination for KIDS: Day In 
and Day Out. 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 22, 1984 



Editorial 



Have you ever thought about 
entire world. They affect pub 
people, the list could go on 

Words let us know people are 
same thoughts of people living 
thousands of years ago. Also, 
ourselves. They not only 
lot about the person we are 
Because words are so 
sen carefully. Before a state 
should be correct. Before a 
sure that it can be kept. 

The saying "sticks and 
but words will never hurt 
word can cause a lot of 
In choosing what to say to 
those words will affect them, 
back up your words by actions. 



the impact words have on the 
lishing, radio, TV, education, 
and on. 

thinking. We can share the 
thousands of miles away, or 
words are an extension of 
reveal our thoughts but tell a 

important, they must be cho- 
ment is passed along, it 
promise is made, it should he 

stones may break my bones, 

me", is not always true. One 

damage. 

someone, be aware of how 

But, above all, be ready to 



HOWCANTHEy 
SAY I HAVEN'T 
BEEN PROMOTINS 

EQUAL 
OPPORTUNITY R3R 
WOMEN AND 
MINORITIES?,.. 




I'VE ALWAYS 

TRIED TO /VWKE 

THE OPPORTUNITIES 

FOR WOMEN 

AND THE 

OPPORTUNITIES 

FOR miNORlTlES- 





"mvHT" 



r 


^ 


Souiherj] 


ifJiccent 




Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


BrendaHess 


Sports Editor 


Randy Thuesdee 


Religion Ed'*or 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Donald Chase 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 




Donna Mounce 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denny 




Royce Earp 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Carr 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 








George Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 




GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



Letters 



Dear Editor: 

In the past few months, 
retrenchment has been the 
topic of many controversies 
because it can be looked at in 
so many different ways. I'm 
troubled because so often we 
only look at in a negative way 
as the cartoon depicts it in the 
February 16 issue of the 
Accent. As with many things 
in life, it has its bad points, 
and one of them is the fact that 
we will be losing some very 
excellent teachers. 

Now I feel that we must look 
at why it is necessary. The 
school is hurting financially 
due to decrease in student 
enrollment. The student pop- 
ulation has decreased by 400 
students in the past four 
years. Nextyear it is expected 



to drop again. During this 
time, not one teacher was cut. 

The question I have is, why 
do we need the same amount 
of teachers now as we did 
when the enrollment was up? 
The teachers are here for the 
students, but if the students 
aren't here, why the need for 
the teachers? 

I must also agree that it will 
hurt all of us students. It will 
also hurt the administration as 
well, and I could sense it in 
Dr. Futcher's voice as we 
discussed the matter. We are 
losing people who are able to 
help us obtain our degrees. 
The faculty are losing co- 
workers who have strived for 
the same goals for so long. 
Due to the deep hurt and 



care for the teachers, the! 
administration is helping them I 
to get transferred, and many| 
are using the opportunity togi 
back to school. We must give| 
credit to the administration fori 
trying to work everything out! 
in the best interest of a11| 
involved. 

That is why I feel that unless! 
we can come up with a better! 
solution, we should stand! 
behind the administration andl 
give them our full support, f 
They are here forus, and theyl 
are trying their best to help us! 
reach our goals and drearasj 

Let us be a little less criticaJI 
little more thankful f 
Sincerely.! 
James Soutbl 



and 



Dear Editor: 

The situation in Nicaragua is 
eirtremely critical at this time. 
The Nicaraguan economy 
which depends heavily on only 
a few agricultural exports has 
been under increasing attack 



from CIA-backed counter- 
revolutionaries. Several hun- 
dred million dollars worth of 
damage has already resulted 
from attacks such as the one 
against the vital oil storage 
facilities at the port of Corinto 



last October. i 

Nicaragua needs a success- 1 
ful coffee harvest to be ableio 
purchase basic food stufls. 
medicines, spare parts 
industry and transportahoo. 




March 22, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Reflection Writing 



These plastic halos, 

They seem so out of place. 

Behind the mask there lurks 

A scarred and fragile face. 

We lie so spiritually, familiar 

smiles displaced, 

In this misleading 

masquerade 






try to 



We hide 

laugh. 

Fools to think our tears 

would provoke Holy wrath. 

In stone-grey silence 

We do not face our fears. 

We bite our lip and 

Press on with feeble cheer. 



With hearts of sadness 
We say our thankful prayers, 
Rufusing comfort unawares 
We leam with protocol. 
We bear our souls to none. 
We praise our peers for the 
optimism shown. 
Brave men don't cry we say, 
'Cause we saw the 



World turn to dust. 

But tears of God fall for l 



Some of us go to church every 
week and wear the servant's 
mask. It's so easy to go to 
church smiling and greeting 
our fellow church members 
with a false Christianity. We 
hide our pain and laugh 
nervously when faced with our 
fears. But with feeble cheer 
we bite our lip and press on by 
ourselves. We can't go it 
alone. God wants to help us 
make it the rest of the way. 
But we must first help God. 
He needs us. 

"Why would God need me?" 

You may ask. Or, "What 
could I possibly do for God?" 

Well, have you noticed how 
the Bible is full of people 
doing things for God, even 
though, for some reason or 
other, they just didn't seem 
like the right person for the 



job? 

Look at Abraham. He lost 
faith that God would give him 
a son with Sarah and committ- 
ed aduhry. How about Jacob? 

He deceived his father into 
giving him the birthright, yet 
God used Jacob in many ways. 
Then there was Moses, who 
several years after murdering 
an Egyptian, came back to 
lead the Isrealites to the 
Promised Land. It was quite a 
mismatch when David went up 
against Goliath, but through 
his faithfulness he defeated 
the giant and brought many 
doubtful Isrealites back to 
God. 

I've also wondered why God 
picked such an undistin- 
guished couple to be the early 
parents of Jesus. Ifl had done 
the choosing, 1 would probably 
have picked a wealthy, high- 
ranking couple who could 
raise Jesus in a sophisticated 
"proper" way. 



And why would Jesus pick 
Peter as his closest friend and 
disciple? Peter was just an 
uneducated. rough-edged 

fisherman. But you can read 
in the New Testament of the 
many wonderful works Peter 
did for God. 

Paul was another surprise. 
For many years Paul was a 
persecutor of Christians, vet 
he was a key figure ' in the 
early development of the 
Christian Church. And Jesus 
Himself went to the temple 
when he was 12 years old and 
baffled the theologians and 
historians there with stories of 
his father. 

Each one of these went out 
and did a great job for God - 
and succeeded. Yet if it had 
been up to me, I wouldn't 
have chosen any of them. 

See what possibilities you 
have. God can do many 
wonderous things in your life. 
But first you have to choose 



God. 

Picture yourself alone on a 
boat in the ocean. There is no 
land in sight and you are losts. 
Satan begins to rock the boat. 
All around the boat are hungry 
sharks just waiting for that 
boat to overturn. 
Finally, the boat capsizes and 
you are in the water. You now 
have a quick decision to make. 
Down deep, below the sharks, 
is Satan. He is at the bottom 
of the sea. What does he have 
to offer you? Certain death is 
yours if you choose to follow 

But at the surface, floating on 
a log, is Jesus. He has his 
hand outstretched for you. All 
you have to do is reach out and 
take his hand and you can 
join Him on that log. That log 
is the Cross, which He willing- 
ly chose in order to save you. 

What is your decision? Will 
you sink, or swim? It seems 
like an obvious choice to me. 



News In Brief 



(,N ECONOMIC NEWS it was 
projected that the gross na- 
tional product will be even 
greater than last year's 5 
percent growth. The growth 
rate for the first quarter this 
year is at a healthy 7.2%. The 
economic expansion under 
way is surprisingly robust 
compared to the expectations 
of many leading forecasters. 
This strong showing is based 
mainly on an exceptionally 



by RoycQ Earp 

vigorous January in terms of 
both sales and income. A 
strong housing boom started 
in January is creating a strong 
demand for construction sup- 
plies, furnishings and labor. 



hoped. Mondale has a lead 
over Senator Gary Hart and is 
expected to win the Illinois 
primary on Tuesday, March 
20. 



OF THE EIGHT original de- 
mocratic Presidential hopefuls 
only three remain: Walter 
Mondale. Gary Hart, and Rev. 
Jesse Jackson. It is thought 
that Jackson is in to pull the 
black vote together but it is 
not working as well as he had 



LIBYA HAS BEEN moving 
men and arms toward Chad. 
That action coincides with 
Libya's bombing of a city in 
Sudan. The US reacted by 
sending two Awacs to Egypt to 
monitor i 
northern Africa. 



PESIDENT REAGAN is mak- 
ing an nth- 
hour plea for a constitutional 
amendment permitting audi- 
ble prayer in public schools 
that is facing an uncertain fate 
in the senate today. It is 
expected to be a close vote 
with both sides saying they 
have victory. This would be 
an amendment to the constitu- 
tion and requires two-thirds of 
the senate to approve. Then, 
it need three-fourths of the 
House to be ratified. 



RIVAL LEBANEESE leaders 
appeared near agreement in 
reconciliation talks but the 
Druse Militia chief Walid 
Jumblatt called a Moslem- 
Christian power sharing plan 
for Lebanon's government a 
vague compromise. 



PERSONAL INCOME rose a 
solid .7% in February and 
January's rise in income was 
revised to 1.5% from 1.1%. 



Singing Group Performed Bach 



by ^ 



The New Swingle Singers, 
hailed world-wide as masters 
of classical scat, or "mouth 
music," gave an entertaining 
performance on the campus of 
Southern College this Sunday, 
March 18 at 8:00 p.m. in the 
P-E. Center. Eight vocalists 
made up the New Swingle 
Singers who trained in the 
British choral tradition to sing 
Bach with an accuracy that 
would have pleased the 
master. 

The original group was 
formed in 1960's by Ward 
Swmgle. performing classical 
hits. When the Parid-based 
group disbanded in 1973. 
Swingle moved to London to 
orm a new group to make 
■hat it is today. Drawing 
' ^"^ 'he jazz greats along with 
- more varied range of com- 



posers and styles - plus adding 
his classical training and keep- 
ing the style of the original 
group. Swingle has introduced 
a new sound. 

The New Swingle Singers 
have toured world-wide in- 
cluding recent performances 
with the Pittsburgh, Denver, 
San Francisco, Atlanta and 



Minnesota Orchesti 
Tanglewood with the Boston 
Symphony and LaScala. 

Dean Everett Schlisner, 
chairman of the Artist Adven- 
ture series, enthusiastically 
proclaims, "You aren't going 
to hear any finer musical 
group in the whole world - 
they were top-notchi" 




Letters Cont'd 

and oil. Because of the urgent 
political and military situation, 
many Nicaraguans have been 
mobilized in defense of their 
country and cannot participate 
in the December-February 
coffee harvest this year. 

That is why I have chosen to 
respond to Nicaragua's call for 
international work brigades to 
ensure a successful coffee 
harvest this year. 

In the United States, the 
National Network in Solidarity 
with the Nicaraguan People 
(NNSNP) is working to co- 
ordinate volunteer participa- 
tion. U.S. citizens have a 
particular role in this harvest, 
because if it were not for our 
government's open attempts 
to overthrow the government 
of Nicaragua, the Nicaraguans 
would be free to develop their 
own political life and their own 
economy in peace. 



By participating in the 
volunteer coffee harvest, I 
hope to show that as an 
American citizen, I stand with 
the people of Nicaragua in 
their moment of need and that 
I oppose the policies of the 
Reagan administration. I urge 
others to support and write to 
NNSNP for further informa- 
tion on how to help the people 
of Nicaragua and to make 
donations. Their address is: 
NNSNP, 2025 "I" Street NW, 
Suite 402, Washington, DC, 
20006. 



The ( 






Editor's Note: Mr. Wiltsie i 
from California and writes as . 
concerned citizen. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 22, 19*4 



SpeidelTo Give Concert 



West German pianist 
Sontraud Speidel will perform 
an evening concert Tuesday. 
March 27, at 8 o'clock in 
Ackerman Auditorium on the 
campus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. She will also 
hold a piano workshop there 
on Wednesday. March 28. 
from9tona.m. 

Speidel began her first piano 
lessons at age five, and at age 
II she was enrolled in the 
music conservatory in 
Karlsruhe, Germany. In addi- 
tion to her conservatory 
studies, she took master 
classes for advanced piano 
students taught by several 
prominent German pianists. 

When she was 16, she won 
the first-place prize at a 



competition involving piano 
players from all the schools in 
West Germany. She then 
went on to win international 
competitions such as the Bach 
contest in Washington, D.C, 
and the Ettore Pozzoli piano 
competition in Italy. 

Her concerts and television 
broadcasts have taken her on 
extensive tours throughout 
Europe, the United States, 
Canada, and Russia. In 1979 
she performed an evening 
concert at the Palais 
Schaumbert in Bonn at the 
invitation of Chancellor 
Helmut Schmidt. 

Speidel has released a record 
in Germany and the United 
States titled "J.S. Bach: 
Sechs Pariten." or "Six 
Variations for Piano by Johann 
Sebastian Bach." 



In 1980 she was appointed to 
professorship at the state 
music conservatory in 
Karlesruhe by the minister for 
cultural affairs in the province 
of Baden-Wurttemburg. In 
addition to her teaching, she 
serves as a regular music jury 
member for many national and 
international competitions. In 
1981 she was the West 
Germany representative of the 
jury for the international Bach 
competition held in 

Washington, D.C 

Her concert at Southern (s 
part of the Chamber Music 
Series for '83-'84 sponsored 
by the Division of Music 

The concert and workshop 
are free of charge; registration 
is not required. The public is 
welcome to attend . 




Bell & Howell Awards 
Library With Check 



McKee Library, on the 
campus of Southern College 
of Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. recently received 
a S5.000 check from a contest 
sponsored by Bell & Howell's 
Micro Photo Division. 

Bell & Howell drew four 
college libraries at random 
from its microfiche and micro- 
film subscriber lists, giving 
away a total of $20,000 for 
scholarships. With every 
current title ordered or re- 
newed on microfiche and 
microfilm between January 1 
andapril30, 1983, subscribers 
received another chance to 
win one of the four $5,000 
scholarships. 

Said Mrs. Lorann Grace, 
periodicals librarian at McKee 
Library responsible for send- 
ing orders to Bell & Howell, 
"We order a large amount of 
titles from this company each 
year and didn't even realize 



that there was a contest going 

on. The check is a complete 

surprise!" 

The four winning libraries are: 

McKee Library; Dulaney 
Browne Library, Oklahoma 
City University; Mount 
Carmel Academy, New 
Orleans; and Clark Library, 
San Jose State University, 
California. 

Charles Davis, director of 
libraries at Southern College, 
was presented a plaque 
announcing the award at the 
Bell & Howell commercial 
exhibit during the American 
Library Association 

Convention this past June in 
Los Angeles. This plaque is 
now on display in the library. 

Southern College will place 
its award money in the 
college's Century II 
Endowment Fund, where the 
interest income will be used 
for worthy student 

scholarships 



Dr. Lesher Takes Up Duties 

As Andrews U. President 



Dr. W. Richard Lesher, 59. 
was appointed the president of 
Andrews University, accord- 
ing to ann announcement at 
the end of February by uni- 
versity Board of Trustees 
Chairman Charles B. Hirsch. 
Hirsch said that Lesher is 
expected to take up duties as 
president of Andrews "Some- 
time this spring." 

Lesher is currently one of six 
general vice presidents of the 
General Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Washington, D.C* Hirsch 
said. He has held this position 
since 1981. 

Since 1979 he has also been 
director of the Biblical 
Research Institute for the 
denominations's General 
Conference. 

According to Hirsch, Lesher 
has a doctor of philosophy 
(Ph.D.) degree in religious 
education from New York 
University, New York City, 
which he received in 1970. He 
earned a master of arts degree 
from Andrews University in 
1964 in Old Testament studies 



for Southern College 



erodlcaiB 
Wanner, Preslder 

lack McClarty, VI 



and a bachelor of theology 
degree in 1946 from Atlantic 
Union College, South 
Lancaster, Massachusetts. 

Lesher has been assistant to 
the president at Atlantic 
Union College where he also 
taught in the religion depart- 
ment and was the director of 
summer school programs. He 
was in charge of the denomin- 
ation's educational programs 
for the Middle East Division of 
Seventh-day Adventists for 
two years. 

In his position as general 
ivce president of the General 
Conference. Lesher coordin- 
ates the activities of the 
Middle East Union of SDA and 
the church's Middle East 
College in Beirut, Lebanon, 
At the time of his 
appointment, Lesher was on 
the island of Cyprus and was 
unavailable for comment re- 
garding the position. 

Hirsch said the trustees 
voted to hire Lesher after their 
meeting Sunday. He reported 
that Lesher has accepted the 
post and will assume his 



duties at Andrews "as soon as 
possible, probably within six 
to 10 weeks." 

Lesher was one of seven men 
recommended by the univers- 
ity's search/screening comit- 
tee which made a second list 
of recommendations for the 
Board of Trustees February 
19. 

The committee's first list of 
recommendations included 
the name of Clifford Sorensen, 
president of Walla Walla 
College in Washington, who 
declined an offer in January. 

In making the announcement 
of Lesher's appointment, 
Hirsch said, "We are very 
pleased that Dr. Lesher will be 
the fourth president of 
Andrews University. He has 
vast experience in admini- 
stration and leadership. He 
has been an advisory member 
of the Andrews Board of 
Trustees for two years and is 
aware of the direction that 
Andrews is going. We are 
eagerly anticipating nis 







March 22, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



E. Hiltunen, R.N. Conducts Seminar 



Elizabeth Hiltunen, R.N., 
hospital consultant for nursing 
diagnosis and problem- 
oriented documentation, con- 
ducted a one-day seminar on 

Wednesday. March 21, in the 
Ackerman Auditorium on the 
campus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
Collegedale. 

Through an understanding 
of nursing diagnosis, nurses 
can utilize independent nurs- 
ing actions in the care of their 
clients. This seminar was 
mainly to define the role and 



domain of nursing and explain 
how nursing diagnosis can 
provide a useful mechanism 
for structuring nursing 
knowledge. 

Mrs. Hiltunen earned her 
master's degree in nursing 
from the Boston University 
School of Nursing and is an 
instructor for the Graduate 
Adult Nursing Program at the 
Boston College School of 
Nursing. She is a frequent 
lecturer at nursing confer- 



i and 






Massachusetts Conference 
Group for the Classification of 
Nursing Diagnosis. She is 
also a member of the North 
American Nursing Diagnosis 
Association, and the ANA 
Council of Clinical Nurse 
Specialists. 



The seminar was a part of 
the Florence Oliver Anderson 
Nursing Seminar Series, 
which is held annually on the 
campus of Southern College 
and is generously under- 
written by the late Florence 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia. 




Senate Discusses Fall 



B rend a Roberts 



Registration ,, 

The Faculty Senate met Monday. They would like to 

Monday, March 19 to discuss change this to Monday and 

three major issues, including Tuesday. This would do away 

the length of each semester. with the problem of not being 

The first argument was able to reach academies on 

presented by Dr. Hanson, who weekends for ACT scores and 

stated that there was a defi- transcripts. It would also give 

nite need for determing the the teachers more time to get 

length of a semester. Current- out the grades for fourth 

ly, there are approximately 14 summer session. Ms. Elam 

weeks of teaching plus final presented the argument for 

exam week whick is about changing the registration 

average compared to other days. She said that although it 

colleges. Hanson proposed would take away another 

that we have 15 teaching school day, it would relieve 

weeks plus fmal exam week, some of the pressure of regi- 

having no fewer than 73 stration and ensure that stu- 

teaching days. To achieve dents were well-advised in the 

this, the fall free day might right classes and registered 

have to be eliminated and properiy. Agam. no definite 

other changes possibly made, decision was made as yet. 
Nothing was decided or voted 

on and a committee was Finally, the Senate discussed 

assigned to check into the the problems havmg to do 

matter. with Week of Prayer. Many 

faculty members expressed 

their concern of the low atten- 

Secondly, the schedule for dance at the recent Week of 

fall regisfration was discus- Player. They would like to 

sed. In order to add one more change the schedule so hat 

day of classes registration has morning chapels would all be 

been held on a Sunday and at the same time mstead of 



cancelling different classes on 

three days of the week. It was 
proposed that in this week, we 
have shortened classes and 
have chapel at 11:00 every 
morning. Opposition said that 
the new schedule would con- 
fuse many and also that Week 
of Prayer schedules would 
have to be printed up. It was 
also proposed that on Mon- 
day, Wednesday, and Friday, 
all morning classes be moved 
up one-half hour and after- 
noon classes set back one-half 
hour. Finally, it was proposed 
that we just have chapel on 
Tuesday and Thursday morn- 
ings and every evening, and 
that because there wouldn't 
be as many, the meetings 
would be mandatory. 

It was also discussed that 
during Week of Prayer, the 
regular worship point system 
not be used. The proposition 
of just having chapel on 
Tuesday and Thursday morn- 
ings and every evening will be 
presented to President Wag- 
ner by a committee of his 
opinion. 



Tennis Court Water 
Fountain Installed 



By Jerry Kovalski 

After delays and weather 
problems, a water fountain 
has finally been installed by 
the Tennis Courts. This 
frost-proof fountain was made 
possible by pledges made by 
various departments and 
organizations of the college as 
well as the < 



Administration pledged $500; 
had City of Collegedale 
(through Manager Glen 
Holland) pledged SI50: and 
CABL pledged $150. 
were made by CABL. says Jeff 
Coston, Director of CABL. 



The Division of Health. PE. "When J. T. [Shiml brought 

and Recreation pledged $100; me a petition for getting the 

the Student Asfociatioo ^""tain msUlled. I deeded 

pledged $150; " **'"* '* """ easier for us to 



tountain insmncu, . «>-w. 
that it would be easier for u 



get it done than to go through 
the Senate. So I went to J.T. 
and started working on it." 

The project for installing the 
fountain was originally the 
S.A.'s idea, but it was decided 
to use their money for other 
areas and it was in the process 
of being pushed through the 
Senate when CABL took over. 



The drink, g fountain has 
been here since October, but 
because of other projects and 
bad weather, Engineering has 
just now been able to install it. 



Week Of 
Prayer Ends 



Last week was SC's Spring 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis. 
The speaker for the week was 
Dr. V. Bailey Gillespie. 
Gillespie is chairman of the 
department of Church Minis- 
try at Loma Linda University 
in California. His theme for 
the week was "How God 
speaks to us and Effective 
ways for us to hear and listen 
to what He is saying' ' . 



In his first talk, he discussed 
rituals we go through to get 
people's attention. 



"For instance," said Gilles- 
pie, "Week of Prayer is a 
ritual we use to show that we 
haven't forgotten about God." 

He went on to point out that 
we sometimes get so busy that 
we let our relationship with 
God slip away from us. Often 
we only notice or recognize 
God during weeks of Prayer 
and required worships. He 



also pointed out the fact that 
we must open hearts, minds, 
and ears to God before He can | 
help us with our problems. 
Throughout the rest of the 
meetings, Dr. Gillespie out- 
lined problems to avoid so that 
we would be able to hear and 
listen when God speaks. He 
warned that we should not 
trivialize God. 

On Wednesday and Thursday | 
evenings, Gillespie was in the 
residence halls to talk to 
students on a one-to-one level. 

To close the week, he led out I 

ordinance of humility was 
performed in the church, then 
the students proceeded to the 
cafeteria for an "Agape I 



Special music for each 
meeting was provided by sev- 
eral of the students here on 
campus. 



her. Thinking it must be 
playing extremely sentimental 
music, I took the liberty to slip 
on the headphones. I was 
much surprised to discover it 
was a recording of a man's 
voice screaming over and 
over, ' 'Run. you fat slob, runl 
Keep going, you tub of lard, 
runl Runl Runl Runl", etc. 

The lady looked up at me 
with a tear-stained face and 
sniffed, "That's my husband. 
He makes me listen to that 
while I jog." 

The last thing I want to 
mention about jogging is for 
guys only. Gentlemen, if 
you're just beginning a run- 



ning program, do not use the 
track while beautiful, shapely 
lovelies are on it. Sure, 
they're very inspiring, but 
that's just the problem. Their 
presence has a way of making 
you try to do more than your 
body is capable of. 

I'll admit, it is music to the I 
ears when you sprint past I 
them and they say things like, 
"Golly, he sure is in shape." 
But just remember boys, you I 
can't fake running, and those I 
same beautiful lovelies proba- , 
bly won't have much to sayj 
when they pass you lyingj 
beside the Uack heaving 
your lunch. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 22.. 1984 



^ 



Time Out 



During the course of the 
school year, this particular 
column has covered intramu- 
rals for the Softball, volleyball, 
adn basketball seasons. This 
column has also kept up with 
the affairs of the PE Depart- 
ment, whether it be reschedu- 
lings or announcements. But 
one thing has been overlooked 
-- SC's gymnastic team. 

This year's team, in coordin- 
ator Rob Lang's words, is 
"Excepionally young, but the 
talent is there." In the team, 
there are 20 members and four 
specialists whom you will all 
meet at their homeshow on 
April 14. This number of 
members is significantly lower 
than teams of previous years. 

But they don't just sit on 
their talent by sticking on 
campus. The team has per- 
formed at GCA, Highland 
Academy. Atlanta, and at the 
McKee Christmas party, all of 
which went well. This week- 
end will be no exception. The 
pride of SC will be travelling 
to Mount Pisgah Academy to 
perform for the students there 
along with a performance from 
the gymnastic team of Forest 
Lake Academy. After that 
performance, our team will 
give a two-hour clinic with 
teams from Fletcher, Pisgah, 
GCA and FLA. 

The team has been practicing 



very hard for this weekend 
and will do the same for the 
homeshow. As you have seen 
many times when you go into 
the gym for chapel, our team 
doesn't practice on Mickey 
Mouse equipment. "Our 

facilities are just as good or 
better than many universities 
in the country", says coordin- 
ator Fred Roscher. "We've 
got good stuff here, no 
doubt." 

To back up that statement, 
the team has purchased a new 
spring floor, the kind that is 
used in intramural competion, 
which adds up six inches or 
more on a jump. 

There are a few outstanding 
individual gymnasts on this 
team. Lynette Jones, Robin 
Emmerling, Karen Artress 
and Jill Sadler are mastering a 
"Ribbon Routine" which is a 
combination fo gymnastics 
and ballet. Lang says these 
girls have worked very hard 
and are getting better at it 
each time it is practiced. 

"It's becoming a work of Note from the Gym: 
art", he says. The team also Tennis Tournament players 
has a few outstanding artists please meet the deadlines in 
on the spring board. Dave order to finish the tourna- 
Butler. Darla Jarrett. Suzi ment. 
Crews, and Scott Henderson 
head this list. 

So are you guys ready for the 
Olympics, Rob? 

"We're looking forward to 
homeshow." 




FLOOR HOCKEY 



LEADING WITH GOALS 



Joe "Wayne Gretzky" Chaffin 
Ron Aguilera 
Greg Ellis 
Steve Jaecks 
Jim Estrada 



3 




THE 



CAMPUS 



KITCHEN 




I 



March 22, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



Springs is finally here. No 
one's complaining, yet a few 
are starting to worry. Once 
again the great apocalypse is 
about to unfold and the truth 
will emerge: No longer will 
some of us be able to hide our 
extra inches of winter lard 
under bulky winter clothes. 
It's time again to shed our 
overcoats and fat and start 
getting in shape for summer. 

Here's a few thoughts for 
(hose of you who will be 
turning to running as a means 
to wane what you've gained. 
The first and most important 
rule of jogging has nothing to 
do witli how far or how fast 
you run. The most important 
thing to remember is to be 



sure your clothes match. 
There is nothing more disgust- 
ing to see than a jogger, even 
a jock, wearing clothes that 
aren't color- coordinated. This 
is unforgiveable. 

Pleasantly though, the 
reverse of this is also true. 
The other day a friend and !■ 
were walking toward the gym. 
We passed a large fellow who 
was lumbering along sweat- 
ing, straining, panting in a 
crude similation of a jog. He 
could easily have weighed in 
excess of 500 (and I ain't 
talking metric here). 

I nudged my friend and 
whispered, "Would you look 
at that poor guy." 
"Yea, but look how nice his 



If you're going to discard the 
lard by running, here's some- 
thing to consider. Jogging is 
easily the most boring of all 
exercise activities. So you 
may want to jog with a friend 
for company, although it is 
difficuh to converse between 
gasps for air and mild heart 
attacks. 

Many people enjoy listening 
to music as a means to prevent 
jogging boredom. A guy 
named Walkman understood 
this and capitalized on it. 
Walkmans are enjoyed by all 
running groups from begin- 
ners to the well-seasoned long 



distant runners we see pas- 
sing our cars beside the 
freeway. 

Walkmans bring to mind 
some memories . . . Once, 
when I was just beginning a 
jogging program, I was out on 
the track huffing, puffing, 
gasping, and choking for air. 
and in all, slowly dying a most 
excruciating, painful death. 
(By the second lap I was much 
worse.) To add to my misery, 
I was having to share the track 
with a dude that must have 
been a candidate for the 
Olympic's triathalon. Each 
time he passed me I could 
hear him humming along with 
the music he had blasting into 
his ears. A wisp of a 
contented smile played at the 
comers of his mouth as he 
moved around the track at an 
extremely fast lope. By the 
eighth time he lapped me I 
was getting irritated and my 
dark side started to think of a 
way for me to communicate to 
"Mr. Marathon' ' my deep 



erything 



disgust for him and e 
he represented. 

Then it hit me: the guy 
probably couldn't hear me ■' 
above his tunes. So the next 
time he started to pass me, I 
turned toward him, and keep- 
ping a pleasant smile on my 
face, I called him a string of 
vile oaths any 20-year sailor 
would be proud of. The sucker 
only returned my smile, nod- 
ded, and kept going. I 
suddenly felt terrific! 



Another incident involving a 
Walkman happened early one 
morning when I chanced to 
walk by the track. There 
sprawled beside the asphalt 
was a rather portly middle- 
aged woman wearing a run- 
ning suit. Her head was down 
and she was sobbing uncon- 
trollably. I approached her 
and asked her if she was ok. 
She only gestured to a walk- 
man lying in the grass beside 



Classifieds 



For Sale: Mamiya/Sekor 
35mm camera with 50mm 
lens. In good condition. 
$90"negotiable. Call even- 
ings 396-3014. 

TAKOMA ACADEMY 
AUUMNI 
The Annual Homecomming 
will be held March 30 and 
31; commencing with Friday 
night activities hosted by the 



cla 



Sabbath services will be held 
at the J. P. Laurence Audi- 
torium, with Saturday night 
activities also planned. For 
further information, contact: 
Takoma Academy (301) 
434-4700. 

For Sale: 

1979 Toyota Corolla Deluxe. 
5 speed, liftback, AM/FM 
stereo, rear defrost, clean 
interior, excellent condition 
(body and engine). 34 mpg 
actual. It must selll A 
bargain at $2750"Call 
238-3283. 

Dr. Melvin Campbell will 
speak on "Tuition Tax 
Credits in Church School" in 
Thatcher Hall on Friday, 
March 23. at 8 p.m. 
*Vorship credit will be given. 
There will be opportunity 
tor questions. 

Dear Mystery Typist. 
' was really intriqued by 
your letter-you must tell me 
"i«re!! How can I write to 
you? Your ciues have left 
;ne totally in the dark! I'll be 
'°«l«ng too. you know. 

2371 



Mike Sinclair, 

I see that curiousity has 
taken hold of the heart. 
Nevertheless, the previous 
message was not intended to 
destroy a relationship that 
appears to be building very 
well. God will provide for 
your every need, so as to use 
you best for His service. He 
has answered my prayer for 
you, and for this I am 
thankful to Jesus. THR is 
not a name, it is however, 
representative of the dorm. 
Have a great day, and make 
it count for Him. 

A friend in Jesus 
THR 
P.S. I hope I have caused 
you no harm. 

JGM: Race u 2 TWH! 
JT 

Dear Chuck Schnell, 
Just a note to say "thanks" 
for being the BEST 
BROTHER IN THE WHOLE 
WORLDIII 

Your Lucky Sis, 
SNOOKUMS 

3-FAMILY YARD SALE: 
Friday, March 23, from 1-5, 
and Sunday, March 24, from 
9-aftemoon at Fox Trails 
subdivision, turn at Prospect 
Church Road, then left at 
Katy Kim, right at Bean, 
and right at Cele Court and 
it's the 2nd house on the 
right. Selling books, 
clothes, kitchen items, and 
etc. If you have any ques- 
tions, call 396-2921 after 
5:30 p.m. 



Bill & Iron, 

Nothing quite like a few 
minutes of fun punching the 
A-Team around, huh? 

"Gem 

Dear Mr. Jahr, 
I'm sorry it took so long for 
me to write to you. Have a 
good day. 

Love, 
Laughter 

Do you want your children to 
be able to sing? Contact 
Dana Reed. 

Dear Agape: 

Thanks for the "slightly 
overdone" x-lax brownies. 
I'll remember you forever . . 
. if not longer! 

-LM 
P.S. What did I ever do to 

Snowflake, 

Welcome back! (you are 
back, aren't you?) Hope 
yours was a great break, now 
begins the countdown! 

Openings are still available 
in the Pre-School Swim Class 
at the Southern College Gym 
Pool. The charge is $15 for 
eight days of instruction. 
The time is 12:05-1:00 p.m., 
Monday through Thursday, 
running April 9-19, 1984. 
The class has a capacity of 28 
and only 10 have signed up. 
Call the Gym Office at 
238-2850 for more 
information. 

For Sale: Stereo system- 
AM-FM stereo/8 track/tum- 
table/speakers"$75. Also 
available Silver Sound cas- 
serte/8 track deck, S85. 
Both systems for $150. Call 
evenings 396-3014. 



How is that research paper 
progressing? Plan now to 
finish it in time to be 
considered for a prize in the 
Research Writing Contest, 
which closes April 6. If you 
have not already picked up 
an entry form with guide- 
lines, ask for one today at 
the Student Center or at the 
Religion, English, or History 
Department offices. 

I found some money by the 
Health Service door. If you 
have lost some money please 
call me and tell me how 
much it is and I will return 
the money to you. If I am not 
in when you call please leave 
your phone number and I 
will get back to you. 

Rene M Gauthier, phone 
number 238-3068. 

Wanted: 

One pair of green polyester 
doubleknit pants. The big- 
ger the better! Contact Paul 
Kennedy at 238-3055. 

Jon, 

Ahhh, Shut up! 
Not Who You Thought It 
Was 

DearW.M.T.: 

Thank-you for making me 

happy now, and may be next 

Iiilv It will hp p.aci*>r to find 



July it will be 
places to study, 



Elder Clay Farwell, presi- 
dent of the Kentucky- 
Tennessee Conference, was 
chairman of a board- 
appointed committee to 
study the college name. 
That committee made a re- 
port to the board on 
Monday, March 12. The 
report was of such a nature 
that I felt it would be good to 
have the report given at a 
time when faculty and stu- 
dents could hear it. Accord- 
ingly, Elder Farwell will be 
on our campus at 5:30 p.m. 
Wednesday. March 28, to 
give this report. This meet- 
ing wilt talce place in the 
back of the cafeteria. All 
interested faculty, staffi and 
students are invited. 

To my fellow students, staff, 
and faculty, 

I would like to express my 
deepest appreciation to all 
who I became acquainted 
during my stay at SC as a 
student. I enjoyed getting to 
know all. You will be missed 
a great deal I Hope to see 
you all soon. And good luck 
to the Strawberry Festival 
Staff. 

Love ya '11 

Dee Bird 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Dave Hendrick, 
Where are you? 



P.A.A. 
Hello. 

Do you like german 
chocolate cake, and spend 
time by yourself? 

Do you like Earth tones, 
specially gray? 

Do you have a gorgeous 

beard and sexy blue eyes? 

If you're 6'4", write back to 

Southern Accent's classifies. 

Dew 



Talent Show Auditions will 
be held Wednesday, March 
27, at 8:00 p.m. in Ackerman 
Auditorium. There are three 

Classical, Pop, and Misc. 
For more information, call 
Peggy Brandenburg at 
238-2641. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 22. 1984 



Speak Vp^^^ 



What Was The Best Part Of Your Spring Break? 



o 



A 1 



Mauri Lang 
Nursing 



"The paycheck I got for 



Donald Chase 
Accounting 

"/ thought you'd 



I), f 



Monty Giles 
Nursing 



"Being away from it ail" 



Your first stop 
for d?5C film 
processing. 




_ in your KODACOLOR HR Disc Film, and get 
quafity color processing by Kodai< You'll like the 
way the color comes out bright and clear . 
just the way you like it. Stop in today to order 
your great looking prints, 



PROCESSING 



SING A 



the campus shop 



Jorey Parkhurst 
Biology 



"Racing at Winter Park" 



@ Men. . . Sign up for 
a course in basic citizenship 




There's no homework — no quizzes — just a lot of credit. 

When you register with Selective Service, you're fulfilling a 
very important obligation to the USA... making yourself a part 
of our nation's preparedness. 

And it only takes a few minutes of your time. 

So if you've been putting off Selective Service registration, 
go the post office now and fill out the form. 

It s Quick. It's Easy. And it's the Law. 




(^ TIME T 






■Mdi 



r 



Southernml^ccent 



Volume 39. Number 21 



Southern College. Collcgedale. Te 



March 29. 1984 



Senate Unable To Vote Anything Through 






Southern College's Student 
St-nate met for the second 
lime since Spring Break last 
nit;ht to discuss bills and make 
plans for next year. This is 
.ilso the second time the 
senate met without a quorum 
in attendance in several years. 

The senate meeting of March 
12 was low on attendance so 
the senate was only able to 
ser\'e as a committee, and was 
not able to vote on anything. 

Last night's Senate meeting 
saw only 14 in attendance. 
Sixteen are needed for a 
quorum, therefore, the senate 
was unable to vote anything 
through. 



As the meeting began, the 
devotional was to be given by 
Reginald Rice, who was ab- 
sent. He also sent notice that 
He was resigning the senate 
since he did not have the time. 

Senate Chairman JT Shim 
read an announcement from 
Dean of Women Millie Run- 
yan concerning the curfew in 
Thatcher Hall lobby. The 
women's deans have decided 
to allow men to enter the lobby 
after 8:00 p.m. to use the 
phone, but are not to linger in 
the lobby afterwards. 

Russell Duerkson then 
presented three bills to the 



senate for consideration. Th,. 
first bill dealt with the cafeter- 
ia and a proposal to keep the 
serving decks open until 1:30 
p.m. on Saturdays for Sabbath 
dinner. It was suggested by 
SA President Glenn McElroy 
that the senators send a 
representative to speak with 
Earl Evans personally before 
voting through a bill requiting 

The second bill concerned 
senators taking over two Mon- 
day night worships (three 
points each) a semester in 
order to communicate better 
with the 





John Wilson Presents 
"Galapagos Island Wildlife' ' 



John Wilson, wildlife 
photographer and film pro- 
ducer, will narrate and pre- 
sent a filmed record of the 
Galapagos Island wildlife this 
Saturday night, March 31, at 8 
p.m. in the Physical Education 
Center. 

The Galapagos, a collection 
of over 60 islands located west 
df Ecuador and scattered over 
some 23.000 miles of the 
Pacific Ocean, is the meeting 
place for converging warm 
and cold ocean currents, and 
as such has become the home 



of several intriguing varieties 
of wildlife. 

Wilson, with the help of his 
assistants, Janet Hohoda and 
Tui De Roy. has filmed Frigate 



birds 



flan 



Tropicbirds and sea-lions, 
scarlet crabs and Blue-footed 
Boobies. The film takes its 
viewers from Hood Island, 
exclusive nesting ground of 
the Galapagos Albatross, to 
the Alcedo Crater, home of the 
famed Galapagos Tortoise for 
which the islands are named, 
and finally to the top of Volcan 



Fernandina. for a breath- 
taking view of the crater lake 
and footage of the colonies of 
land iguanas and Galapagos 
Hawks. 

The film is presented as part 
of the Southern College Artist 
Adventure Series. Admission 
is $2.50 for adults. $2.00 for 
children under 12. 52.00 for 
senior citizens, and $7.50 for a 
family ticket. (SC students are 
admitted free with valid ID 
card.) Other tickets may be 
purchased at the door. 



Dr. Jernigan Speaks At Lecture Series 



I 



Donald L. Jernigan, Ph.D., 
president of Metroplex 
Hospital in Killeen, Texas, 
will present "The 

Management Process In An 
Organizational Setting' ' on 
Thursday. March 29. at 8 p.m. 
in Summerour Hall on the 

npus of Southern College. 



executive vice president of the 



rsity, 



chnolofi 
well 



In addit 



of Me 



oplex 

Hospital. Dr. Jernigan, who 
earned his Ph.D. in 1972 from 
Baylor University, also serves 
as division manager in the 
Organic Chemistry Division 
for the Radian Corporation. 
This division is the largest in a 
company of 700 employees 
with annual revenues of 545 

He has also served as the 



president for academic affairs 
and chairman of the chemistry 
department at Baylor 
University. Throughout his 
career. Dr. Jernigan has been 
involved in research efforts in 
the areas of science and 
technology, leading to the 
publication of many research 
projects in professional and 
technical journals. 

Dr. Jernigan is current the 
Killeen director of the Lions 
International, the Visiting 
Nurses Association, the Hill 
County Community Action 
Association, and the co- 
founder and president of 
Music and Youth. Inc. 



Dr. Jernigan's presentation 
of part of the 1984 E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series, an 
annual feature of the Division 
of Business and Office 
Administration at Southern 
College. Made possible by the 
generosity of Mr. E.A. 
Anderson of Atlanta. Georgia, 
this series was designed to 



top 



I the 



and 



to stimulate a broader under- 
standing of the business 

The public is invited to 
attend free of charge. College 
or continuing education credit 
is available for a small fee. if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 




Editorial 



I C^ Somebody's always in my mind 

Like an old sweet song, the lasting kind, 
And it's easy to see why I can't forget, 
For heaven began when we first met. 

Mary Dawson Hughei 



All over campus there are little bits of 
heaven, found in the eyes of couples who 
have found the person they want to share 
the rest of their lives with. 

Engaged couples abound at Southern 
College, especially in the Spring. There's 
something special about the campus that 
seems to affect a lot of students in a 
romantic way. 

If you are engaged, please let us know. 
We think engaged couples are special, so 
share your joy with us. There will be a 
special issue in April featuring all the 
engaged couples, as many as we find out 

Simply fill out the form on page 3 of this 
week's paper, and hand it in to The Accent 
office before April 5. 1984. Then, watch 
for that special issue, dedicated to the 
engaged couples at Southern College 



MM 



South ern if Jlccent 



Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Pholographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Randy Thuesdee 

Jerry Russell 

Donald Chase 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Harry Mayden 

■ LesaHoth 

Donna Mounce 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denny 

Royce Earp 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Marc Carr 

Moni Gennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerrys Kovalski 

ttrenda Roberts 

Georee Turner 



Frances Andrews 



JSoulhern Col 




Letters 



Dear Editor. 

In regard to the letter 
written by Mr. South in the 
last issue of The Accent. I 
would like to say that I don't 
think that the students (or 
the faculty, for that matter) 
really hold any grudges a- 
gainst anyone regarding the 
retrenchment. It's just 
something that has to be 
done. When there's less 
money coming in (a direct 
result of dropping enroll- 



ment), there has to be less 
money going out. Granted, 
it may be a little hard to 
understand why we're put- 
ting up big. shiny new 
buildings while we fire 
teachers, and why we're 
helping to finance an organ 
that's bigger than most of 
our classrooms while we fire 
teachers, and why we're 
installing cable television so 
the sports nuts in Talge can 
monopolize the TV while 



we're firing teachers, but 
hey. it's still something that 
just/ids to be done . . . 

You know, times like this 
can get real emotional. 
That's why I liked the car- 
toon in the February 16 
issue: It made me laugh. If 
it wasn't for things like that, 
I think I'd cry. 



Sincerely, 
George Turner 



The last bill Duerkson 
presented was a proposal to 
update the senate attendance 
policy making the rules more 
strict for senate attendance. 
DouE Walter gave an update 
on the Strawberry Festival, 
including a presentation of the 
graphics slides Bridget Knox 
has worked on for four weeks. 
The slides were considered 
excellent. 



Chairman Shim read his job 
descriptions for future SA 
officers, made faculty senate 
appointments for next year, 
and presented a list of his SA 
officers for next year. The 
Senate voted to accept the 
officers, but the vote is not 
binding until a quorum at- 
tends Senate. 

The Senate members will be 
having Sabbath School in Tha- 
tcher Hall this weekend, and 
they discussed what they were 



going to do and divided up 
responsibilities. 

President McElroy discussed 
SA chapel, the new Compu- 
graphic for The Southern Ac- 
cent, the upcoming SA Talent 
Show. College Days, the SA 
Six Flags trip, the A!A con- 
vention, and the Senators 
banquet, which will be held on 
April 23 instead of April 22 as 
listed on the calendar. 

The Senate then adjourned 
their unofficial meeting. 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




Reflection Writing 



Like many other choices that 
,,e make in life, what we 
hoose to read is ultimately 
' r own decision. Each 
person has the responsibility 
, .r being his or her own 
tnsor of opening one book 
,nd not another. (Each person 
has the right to this respon- 
sibility, but that is another 
^vhole topic.) 

In the barber shop that 
,„mmer when I was five years 
„ld 1 had an experience that 
,,35 unique compared to any 
previous. My grandmother 
Icfi me in the care of two cigar 
smoking barbers and a couple 
„t" middle aged newspaper 
readers. She went off to run 
some errands and do things 
that grandmothers do. I was 
proud to be on my own. and 
life was good-very good. I 
was with the guys. 
What most men do in barber 
shops is read, smoke, and tell 
dirtv racial jokes about 
animals. My Grandmother. 



being a very devout Adventist. 
would not even walk me in 
front of a tavern, telling me 
that guardian angels never 
followed anyone into bars. (To 
this day. I sometimes imagine 
guardian angels hanging 
around outside pubs talking to 
each other.) But in her 
innocence she left me in a 
place of the same caliber. 

It was an average sort of 
place. The door was open. 
and because of the blinds, the 
sun made an abstract grid 
pattern on the formica floor 
which was covered with hair- 
trimmings and cigarette butts. 
The room was low-budget 
yellow, and was furnished 
with slippery red chairs. 
There was smoke and quiet 
laughter in the air. and every 
once in a while a gentle whisp 
of warm breeze would come in 
and stir them around a bit. 1 
got a piece of gum, and an 
occasional smile and pat on 



the head. Life was good. 

I also got a Playboy 
Magazine. Everyone else had 
a magazine or paper, so I 
naturally picked up the 
nearest piece of printed 
material-just being one of the 
guys. There were a few bursts 
of laughter from this action 
but it was good natured and I 
reveled in the attention. 
Slowly, the pages began to 
turn. Somewhere near the 
middle of the magazine I 
became truly fascinated. This 
was a totally new and different 
experience. Here were 
beautiful women with no 
clotlies and very friendly 
expressions. They were all 
looking at me. I can still 
remember smiling. They look- 
ed so silly without clothes. 



this 



Just as luck would h; 
just like in the mo' 
was about the time grandma 
returned from her foraging 
weighted down with the fruit! 



of her effort and capitol. She 
was not amused. In fact, she 
was very embarrassed. I'm 
not sure if this was because 
she was ashamed of me, or 
because of the roar of laughter 
that broke out when she 
exclaimed, "Oh!" 
Looking back on the situation 
it is easy to see that she 
handled the scene with some- 
thing approaching true fin- 
esse. Apart from her initial 
outburst, 1 don't recall a word 
she said. She closed the 
magazine, but left it in my lap. 
There was only the sound of 
sissors snipping. I can still 
remember learning, in gentle 
but no uncertain terms, that 
this was not the kind of 
magazine that a good Chris- 
tian looked at. The men who 
made these magazines did not 
have the same beliefs that I 
did, and they would lead me 
astray. Not only would this 
type of magazine lead me 
away from Jesus, but there 



would be a spanking like never 
before if I was caught with one 
again. From then on, I had a 
choice. It was years before 
her philosophical reasoning 
made anywhere near as much 
sense as her concrete law. 

There are thousands of 
publications in print that can 
be purchased and read by 
anyone who has literacy and a 
couple bucks to spend. Some 
of these are masterpieces of 
writing and art of one form or 
another; others are plain old 
pollution. Some folks will 
argue that certain magazines, 
while they depict the human 
body in ways that should be 
very private, or even in ways 
that are purely degrading, do 
carry articles written by the 
best contemporary authors of 
the day. Well. ..everyone, in 
their own mind, knows exactly 
why he or she (it goes for girls 
too) opens a magazine. 

As always, and as it should 
be, there is a choice. 



Name 



Fiance' 



Engagement Date 
Wedding Date 



Getting Married Where 



How You Met or Something Special 
About You Two __^ 




THE 



CAMPUS 

KITCHEN 




• Nurses Dedicated 



Fifty-one freshman student 
nurses from Southern College 
dedicated their lives to the 
delivery of Christian nursing 
care on March 17 during a 
candlelight ceremony in the 
Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

Jan Haluska, assistant 
professor of English, pre- 
sented the dedication address, 
entitled "Dedicated to 
What?" He spoke of the need 
to commit oneself to a life goal 
no matter what the occupa- 



tion. "Thieves, winos. every- 
body is dedicated to some- 
thing. The difference you 
make in life will be what you 
decide to dedicate yourself 
to," he said. 

A representative from the 
Gideons participated in the 
dedication service by giving 
each student nurse a small, 
white New Testament. 

The class song. "Precious 
Lord. Take My Hand," was 
sung together after the nurses 
took the traditional 



Nightengale Pledge to prac- 
tice their profession faithfully 
and devote themselves to the 
welfare of those committed to 
their care. During the 
Nightengale Pledge the stu- 
dent nurses each held a 
lighted candle and circled the 
congregation. 

The nursing dedication 
service is held once each 
semester during the school 
year for new freshman nursing 
students. 



SDA'sIn The Military 



SA Sponsors Trip To 
Six Flags 



On Sunday April 8 the 
Student Association will be 
sponsoring a trip to Six Flags 
amusement park. The bus will 
leave from Wright Hall at 8:00 
a.m. that morning. A sign-up 
sheet will be posted at the 
Student Center desk. 
The admission price is $12.50 
per person. If you need 
transportation the charge is an 
additional $2.00. Unlike the 
last trip, this time you have to 



pay when you sign-up. 

The sign-up sheet will be up 
by the end of this week. The 
deadline for signing up is 
April 6. 

According to Peggy Branden- 
burg, this second trip was 
planned to give the students 
who participated in the walk- 
a-thon a chance to go to the 
park and also because the trip 
last semester was such a 



•■AIM HIGH NOW FOR 
THE FUTURE . . . THE U.S. 
AIR FORCE -A GREAT WAY 
(OF LIFE." The above is just 
one of many advertising 
themes used by the United 
States armed forces recruit- 
ers. It is evident from the 
news reports that they are 
catching the attention of the 
young men and women of 
America, including members 
of the Adventist Church- 
approximately seven thousand 
of whom arc now serving in 
the armed forces. SDA mili- 
tary personnel work in a 
variety of jobs and are located 
at military bases around the 
world, but regardless of the 
distance that separates them 
from their home church, the 



church is able to keep up with 
them on a weekly basis. 
The National Service 
Organization office maintains 
a mailing list of SDA military 
personnel. The men and 

a small bag that contains a 
series of pamphlets explaining 
why Seventh-day Adventists 
serve in a non-combancy 
status; answers to questions 
like "Why We Observe the 
Bible Sabbath": Bible study 
helps; a colorful copy of Steps 
10 Christ; and a nicely bound 
Bible that will withstand the 
rigors of military life. As if 
that is not enough, each week 
"the church papers," such as 
ADVENTIST REVIEW, 
INSIGHT, MESSAGE, etc. 



arrives in the mail to our 
believers free of charge. 

If ever there are problems, 
religious, domestic or military 
in nature, there are SDA 
military chaplains and trained 
civilian chaplains, as well as 
pastors, who are nearby to 
give assistance. 



The CONSCIENCE 
PROJECT, the newest mem- 
bers of the NSO teachings 
aids, is a seminar for Seventh- 
day Adventist youth who are 
approaching military age. It 
consists of weekend siminars. 
and such training aids as 
films, slides, workbooks, and 
On June 9. 1984. you will 
have the privilege of helping 



Karol Rich Sings 
At Vespers 



Singer Karol Rich will be 
.jnducting the vespers pro- 
gram this Friday night, March 
30. 

Mrs. Rich has been conduct- 
ing concerts for the last four 
years and has worked with 
Chapel Records in producing 
three alubms. Her music 
ranges in style from old hymns 
and classical to contemporary. 
Mrs. Rich had a Saturday 



evening meditations program 
lastyear. "I was so impressed 
with her musical content." 
said Everett Schlisner, Dean 
of Student Affairs, "that I told 
here we'd bring her back 
again." 

"It's the dream of my life," 
says Mrs. Rich, "to present | 
Christ in son." 
The program will begin in the 
church at 8:00 p.m. 



computer games. Ail of this with them by giving generous- 
and more is what the NSO ly to the Servicemen's 
office of the world church is all Offering on that Sabbath day. 
about-caring for our brothers They depend on us to keep in 
and sisters who are members touch. We depend on you to 
ofthe armed forces. help us keep in touch, Give to 

to keep our church in touch the NSO offering. 



Gilbert Conducts Play-In 



The Kindermusik 
Foundation of Chattanooga 
will hold a Suzuki Play-In on 
Sunday, April 1, at 3 p.m. in 
Ackerman Auditorium on the 
campus of Southern College. 
The Play-In will be an 
opportunity for all Suzuki 
String students in the 
Chattanooga area to come 
together and enjoy playing the 
Suzuki repertoire. Included in 
the repertoire for this Play-In 
are pieces from Volume 1-4 of 
the Suzuki books. All teachers 
in the Suzuki String program 
will be invited to perform the 
violin II part of the Bach 
"Double Violin Concerto in D 
Minor" while the students 
perform the violin 1 part. 

All Suzuki String students of 
all ages and levels are invited 
to participate. Parents are 
also welcome . Participants 
should be at the auditorium by 
2:45 p.m. in order to properly 

W Guest conductor for the 

^ Play-In will be Orlo Gilbert, 

professor of music at Southern 



College and conductor of the 
Collegedale Suzuki Strings. 
The Kindermusik 
Foundation was recently 
organized to serve as an 
educational opportunity for 
children in the Suzuki pro- 
gram throughout the com- 
munity. The Foundation is a 
non-profit organization whose 
goals are to broaden the 
community awareness of the 
Suzuki programs of 

Chattanooga by offering Play- 
In's and joint concerts; and to 
help children develop good 
habits, discipline, and stage 
etiquette. 

This Play-In is the second 
such event sponsored by the 
Foundation this year. The 
Plav-ln is free of charge and 
open to the public. A freewill 
donation will be taken at the 
door to help defray expenses 
and make more Play-In's 
available throughout the area. 
For more information, call 

director of the foundation at 
892-2956 or 238-2890; or call 
Orlo Gilbert at 238-2887. 



LIKE TO READ? 

THEN READ THIS. 

People get odd ideas about majoring in English. "All English majors 
can do is terch," they say. "Besides, you can't find a job teaching 
English." That's two mistakes. 

FACTl An English major prepares you for much more than 
teaching. For example SMC English major LIndley 
Richert went from writing for J\>i; yVj | |l Street Journal to 
running his own multimillion dollar information business. 
He credits his major with giving him the basis he needed 
for success. (You can ask him about it when he comes to 
campus April 5 for the Anderson Lecture Series.) An 
English major-or second major-looks very good to 
schools of medicine and law, too. 

■ ACT: English teachers win jobs. In the past ten years we have 
placed every English graduate who wanted to teach. Last 
spring one graduate had five academy calls. Another has 
just accepted a midyear call to an academy which will 
pay for the rest of her schooling. 

If your future looks a little fuzzy, maybe you should consider 

Enqlish. Let's talk about it. 

Southern College English Departmefit 
(Division of ArtsSi Letters) 



Men's Club 
Olympics 

°Th'e Men's Club Olympics 
.scorning up and will be held 
the Sunday of College Days. 
April 15, or, if that doesn't 
work, April 22, 1984. 

The purpose of the Olym- 
pics is simply to give all the 
men in the dorms a chance to 
participate and have a lot of 
fun together. The dorm will 
be divided by halls and the 
winning hall will be served a 
free meal atTacoBell. 

Rob Lang says. "It gener- 
ates a lot of spirit in the 



Sponsors 



dorm. ' ' It serves as an 
outlet right before final 
exams come up and as Dean 
Christman puts it it allows 
the students to "let off some 

The activities they will have 
are: an obstacle course, 
tug-of-war, car push, water 
balloon toss, guzzling con- 
test, big ball bash, and 
possibly one other. 

The definite date of the 
Olympics will 
at a later date 




the campus shop • 



Guaranteed 
Film 



News In Brief e 

Four Portuguese immigrants 
have been sentanced to twelve 
vears in prison for the highly 
publicized gang rape of a 
woman at Big Dan's Tavern in 
New Bedford, Mass. Two 
men accused of cheering, as if 
it were a football game, were 
acquited last week. 



French troups began pulling 
out of Beirut Monday amid 
artillery and mortar fire . 
They will finish their pullout 
on Saturday. The French 
suffered 86 casualties in the 
past 19 months. They are the 
last of the four-nation peace- 
keeping force to leave. 



U.S. Consul General Robert 
Onan Homme, of Duluth, 
Minn, suffered superficial 
wounds in the face, neck, and 
chest as he drove to work 
Monday morning. A Leban- 
ese group claimed responsibi- 
liiy. They said that he was 
"already well known for his 
activities as a member of the 
CIA." The U.S. Embassy in 
paris called the allegation 
"absurd." The shooting took 
place in Strasbourg, France. 

Evidence of chemical wea- 
pons has been found in the 
Iranian war zone. But the 
blame for use of chemical 
warfare has not been made. A 
U.N.group has unanimously 
concluded that chemical wea- 
pons in the form of aerial 
bombs have been used in the 
inspected areas of Iran. The 
use of chemical weapons in 
the form of nerve gas and 
mustard gas as found in the 
'^ar zone is illegal by interna- 
tional law. 

The Final Four are set to 
fneet in Seattle. The biggest 
event in NCAA Basketball is 
eo'ng on this weekend as 
Kentucky and Georgetown 
"leet in one semi-final game 




SSH0ESAHD50CKS". 



and Houston and Virginia 
meet in the other game. The 
winners will go on to meet 
each other Monday night to 
decide the National Cham- 
pion. 

Iraq threatened Iran by 
saying it would directly attack 
Iran's oil fields if Tehran 
mounts an expected new of- 
fensive in the Persian Gulf 
war. Unconfirmed reports say 
that Iran has sunk four ship- 
ping vessels. Iran denied 
those reports. 

The voting in EI Salvador is 
turning into a runoff between 
the two most popular candi- 
dates Jose' Napoleon Duarte. 
the moderate, and Roberto 
d'Abuisson, the liberal. The 
two differ sharply on ways to 
end the civil wr that has torn 
up the country's economy as 
well as claiming 50,000 lives. 
Unofficial reports claim that 
Duarte has a lead over other 
candidates. 



A group of four Soviet ships 
arrived in Havana, Cuba on a 
goodwill mission. The ships 
including a helicopter carrier 
and guided missle destroyer 
will stay until Friday. 



hopefuls 
tight r 



fused 




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Democratic presidential 



ill expecting 
n Connecticut. The 
I polls showed Hart 
orite but Hart re- 
predict a win. 
Mondale felt it would be close 
and Jackson predicted he 
would give the other two a 
good fight. Polls predicted 
48% support Hart, 28% for 
Mondale, 19% undecided and 
5% to Jesse Jackson. 

After being in bankruptcy for 
22 months, Braniff Airlings is 
finishing it's first month of 
business. Their projected load 
factor was 20-25% but they 
have been doing better than 
that pulling a 27 7 load factor. 
They need 48% to break even. 
The president of Braniff, Wil- 
liam D. Slattery said the 
carrier will not become a 
discount carrier but will cater 
to the business traveler. 



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6/SOUTHERN ACCENT /March 29. 1984 



Time Out 



Next week, the 1984 Major impossible to predict baseball. 
League Baseball season will these guys could flop and give 
begin. Twenty-six teams re- way to even newer stars, old 
presenting various cities a- castoffs. and maybe even vet- 
cross America all have the erans who believe that they 
same dream; winning the sliouldn't be given the slip just 
World Series. ""Every team yet. 

shouldcometocamp with that But still, what would a 

in mind," says Pittsburgh pre-season article be without a 

Pirates manager Chuck Tan- little predicting? (Although 

ner. it's not gospel, this is the close 

As usual, there will be this reporter can come.) 

surprises as well as disap- The American League East- 

pointments during the season, ern Division is order of pre- 

Records will be set and mana- dieted finish: 

gers will be fired. Streaks will 1. Baltimore Orioles. The O's 

come and streaks will go, but have it all. Good quality 

in the end. the strong will pitchers, consistent power, 

survive. and manager Johe Altobeili's 

It is virtually impossible for ability to use all 25 men. 

one to predict the outcome of Team leaders Cal Ripken Jr. 

such an event as baseball. So and Eddie Murray are among 

many things can happen. For the best in baseball, 

instance, the teams which 2. Toronto Blue Jays. These 



were picked 
respective divi; 
St. Louis, Milw 
and California 



the: 



fella: 



the 



The 



t year. Jay's starting pitching staff is 

aukee, Atlanta, among the best in baseball. 

, didn't. Fur- Acquired reliever Dennis 

thermore. who could have Lamp, via free-agency, will 

thought Reggie Jackson would help a needy bullpen, 

bat .194 with only 14 home 3. Detroit Tigers. Lov 

runs in '83? That Steve Whitaker and Alan Trammell 

Carlton would struggle had outstanding 

through a sub-. 500 season? year. Lance Parrich i 

That Pete Rose would manage all-around catcher i 
only 121 hits during the whole 
season? That pitcher Tommy 
John would wind up 11-13? 
Practically nobody. But that's 
what happened. 

Who vvould'vc predicted that 

the Toronto Blue Jays would both past Cy Young Award 

win 89 games and occupy first winners, have lo come off 

place for 44 days? That the injuries and power the crew 

Philadelphia Phillies would like it did when Milwaukee 

trade away Manny Trillo and won the division crown, 

trade for has-been Joe Mor- 5. New York Yankees. The 

gan? The silly Phillies fired Yanks are an explosive team 

their manager Pat Corrales on offense, but for the first 



League. 
4. Milwaukee Brewers. The 
Brew Crew will hit, no doubt 
about it. But like last year, 
their pitching is suspect. Pete 
Vuckovich and Rollie Finge 



while they were in first pla^ 
which led critics to wonder 
who ran the team: manage- 
ment or the veteral players? 
Yet the Phils would up win- 
ning the division and the N,L. 
pennant only to be embar- 
rassed by the powerful Ori- 



time in years, their starting 
pitching depth is suspect. 
Behind Ron Guidry, who? 
b. Boston Red Sox. Boston 
owns a few of the best hitters 
in baseball, Wade Boggs, Jim 
Rice. Mike Easier, and Tony 
Armas. Yet the team speed is 
not there, neither is a left- 
handed power hitter. These 



a 



The Chicago White Si 

said to have "too many fellas could „^ .„ ...^ 

holes." Yet they got out- standings if everything comes 

stangmg years from nearly together for them. And with 

everyone on the payroll and an inexperienced starting staff 

won their division by a record that's a big mountain to climb, 

it) games. The rest of the especially when you play in 

division was probably on baseball's best division 

drugs, which says a lot about 7. Cleveland Indians The 

the second-place Kansas City Indians stole Brett Butler from 

""J"'^- ,„„ . Atlanta and also acquired 

However. 1983 did produce second baseman Tony Berna- 

some new stars. Wade Boggs, zard. But not even these two 

Mike Boddicker, Ron Kittle, can save the Tribe in this 

Darryl Strawberry. Craig Mc- division. Pat Tabler is also a 

Murtry. and Julio Franco each fine player, but the Indians 

exploded on the scene with lack team power aside from 

llair. But since it is definitely Andre Thornton. Look for 
another last place finish. 



The American League West- 
ern Division: 

1. Chicago White Sox. 
Although Cy IToung winner 
LaMarr HoyI has been 
roughed to shreds this spring, 
he is still a part of the best 
proven starting staff in the 
American League. Along with 
Hoyt are Richard Dotson. 
Floyd Bannister, and Tom 
Seaver, who looks funny in a 
White Sox uniform for some 
strange reason. The starters 
are so rich. Britt Burns has 
moved to the bullpen. 

2. Oakland A's. The A's 
acquired short reliever Bill 
Cavdill. starter Carry Soren- 
se. Tim Stoddard, and Bruce 
Bochte to add to a team with 
Ricky Henderson, Carney 
Lansford and Jeff Buroughs. 
The starting pitching depth, 
though, is weak. 

3. California Angels. Reggine 
Jackson has to prove that he's 
not washed up. Doug DeCin- 
ces is still one of the most 
feared hitters in the league. 
Tommy John wants to win 
again. These people have the 
ability to carry a team. Yet, 
there are a number of pro- 
blems, mainly injuries. 

4. Texas Rangers. Last year's 
four starting pitchers com- 
bined for a 1.80 ERA in spring 
training, but the bullpen is not 
very good at all. 



5. Kansas City Royals. 
George Brett. Hal McRae, and 
Dan Quisenberry are the only 
stars on this team that aren't 
on drugs. The Royals will 
miss those who were made 
examples of for their miscon- 
duct. The young guys and the 
other returners must put the 
ugly spotlight behind them 
and play ball. 

6. Minnesota Twins. The 
Twins are capable of scoring 
runs and they also are good 
defensively, but besides Ron 
Davis, there isn't anyone else 
in the bullpen. They also lack 
- quality receiver behing the 

''•- It will be another 
of losses for this 



plate. 



bunch. 

7. Seattle Mariners. The 
mariners own Matt Young a 
top-notch starting pitcher; 
ijorman Thomas, a ball-blast- 
ing outfielder; and Barty Bon- 
"=11. a .318 hitter acquired 
trom Toronto in the off-sea- 



In the National League East- 

1. Montreal Expos. Any team 
with Andre Dawson. Tim 
Raynes. and Gar Carter has 
the potential to go all the way. 
Although Steve Rodgers has 
shoulder problems, this may 
be the year that the team from 



Canada 



the 



pete Rose should rebound 
from an off year and rookie 
shortstop Angel Salazar may 
emerge as the N.L.'s top 

2. Philadelphia Phillies. 
Pitching is the strength of the 
Phils. With Steve Cartton, 
John Denny and relief man AI 
Holland, the Phillies should 
get a rew good innings this 
year. Charles Hudson and 
Marty Bystrom should do well 
also. The Phils go into the 
season without any major 
injuries and that helps. Mike 
Schmidt, who had a horren- 
dous World Series, is expect- 
ed to power his way up to the 
top in slugging percentage, 



1. Atlanta Braves. Dale 
Murphy is one of the eigh, 
wonders of baseball. Thg 
Braves have the best startin. 
eight in the division. Bob 
Horner, hopefully, will have a 
season free of injury. But 
inconsistent starting pitchi„» 
will be the Braves' pain during 
the start of the season with the 
uncertainty of Pascual Pere; 
They should pull it off any- 



2. Los Angeles Dodgers. 
Dodgers own a fine starting I 
rotation and a good offense | 
despite losing Dusty Baker. 
LA should be one of the I 
strongest teams again this 
year. They may overtake the [ 
Braves if the Braves' pitc 
woes aren't settled with ei 



RBI's 



First, 






id home : 
though, he must 
burcitis in his heel. 

3. St. Louis Cardinals 
and defense are the 
points of the Cards tha 
for them in '82. Lonnie Smith. 
Dave Green, and Willie Mc- 
Gee head the list for the team 
who went from world champ- 
ions to fourth-place finishers. 

4. Pittsburgh Pirates. The 
Bucs have Bill Madlock. the 
four-time NL batting champ- 
ion and catcher Tony Pena. 
But going into this year, the 
Pirates have experienced pro- 
blems in the clubhouse and 
John Candelaria wants to be 
traded. 

5. Chicago Cubs. The Cubs 
have eight good offensive and 
defensive starters. They also 
have Lee Smith and Bill 
Campbell in the bullbpen 
What the Cubs need is start- 
ing pitchers and productive 
pinch-hitters. They are lack- 
ing in those departments dras- 
tically. 

6. New York Mets. The Mets' 
Darryl Strawberry wants to be 
the team's leader and he can 
be. Last year's Rookie-of-the- 
year, Strawben^ is bound to 
boost the Mefs productivity 
that such clods as Dave King- 
man. Ellis Valentine, and 
George Flopster failed to do 
With Keith Hernandez play- 
ing his first full season in a 
Met uniform, the offense 
should be nothing short of 
productivity. But as the 
saying goes, the Mets just 
have "too many holes." 



3. San Diego Padres. The | 
Padres finished 10 games o 
of first place last year without I 
Steve Garvey for the last t«o I 
months of the season, an [ 
injury to catcher Terty Ken- 
nedy, and without Goose Cos. I 
sage. Look for the Padres to | 
beat a lot of teams this ye 



4. San Fransisco Giants. U I 
Oliver. Jack Clark, Jeff L»| 
nard, and Chile Davis a 
run-producing strength, whiltl 
Gary Lavelle and Greg Minton I 
are the anchors in the bullpei f 
But Where's the startinfl 
pitching? Manager Franll 
Robinson will have to pull Ih^ | 
rabbit out of the hat for It ' 



5. Houston Astros. I*' I 
Astros almost came «it|"" 
striking distance of the di^i' 
sion crown last year. Th* 
have experience and a gooj 
bullpen. But. again, they l>» 
real support from the start"! 
staffbehind Nolan Ryan. 

6. Cincinnati Reds. This tc"" 
has trouble scoring runs a" 
putting together rallies . E' . 
vith Dave Parker, these fe"»' I 



lack power. Mario Soto 
probably the league's l" 
pitcher and the bullpen 
getting tougher, but BIG B 
MACHINE they ain't. 



b«'l 



wmmmmmmmmmmm 



Southern Cynic 



■Nice of you folks to invite 
nie to your home for Sabbath 

■That's ok son. Ethel and 
f^e. we like to help out 
clean-cut college students like 
vourself." 

■Well I really appreciate it; 
don't get home cooking very 
often. It's a real treat." 

"So tell me son. have things 
settled down over there on the 
campus?" 

■Oh, yes sir. The final weeks 
of school are always hectic." 

■'I'm not talking about 
semesters or midterms or 
whatever; I want to know if 
ihose heretics are still there, 
siirring up trouble." 

■■I'm not sure I follow?" 

■'Good for you son. We need 
strong, young men who are 
vMllineto make a stand." 



"What I meant, sir, was I'm 
not sure that I follow what you 
mean by 'heretics'." 

"Come now, son. You know 
what I'm talking about. I 

sheeps skins that were leading 
all those kids astray with their 
false doctrines and wicked 
teachings." 

"Oh, you must be referring 
to the proverbial "Pied Pipers 
of Collegedale." 

"You can make jokes if you 
want, son, but they're still 
heretics in my book. Are they 
still there?" 

"Well sir, often many of the 
ruckuses boil down to be 
hearsay and just plain mali- 
cious gossip." 

"Now hold on there boy, 
that's just what that school 
needs; solid people, con- 



Classifieds 



cerned enough to do what I 
like to call Outside Missionary 
Investigations. Kind of a 
catchy little phrase, ain't it?" 
"Whatever you say, sir." 

"Did you notice too, boy, I 
wasn't ashamed to use the 
word missionary in my little 
ole slogan?" 

"That's very courageous of 
your, sir. What exactly do you 
mean by Outside Missionary 
Investigations, though?" 

"Let's just say it's my own 
little missionary project-I like 
to keep my ear to the ground 
on what's going on over there 
on that campus." 

"You mean you're kind of 
like a spy, sir?" 

"Yes, kind of. but I like to 
think of myself more as a 
special agent. 1 even got me 

"Sources, sir?" 

"Yessiree boy, I got my own 
ways of finding out the perti- 
nent things that go on there on 
that campus." 



KIRK TO ENTERPRISE 
"Enterprise here. Come in, 

DETAILED SURVEIL- 
lANCEOFTHE AREA RE- 
VEALS NO LIFE FORMS. 
BEAMMEUPSCOTTY. 

Aveave,Cap'n." 
KIRK OUT. 

Dear bl359, alias Smoking 

I hope you are feeling 
better from your recent 
Miakebite. You shouldn't be 
taking a snake charming 
.nurse in the first place. But 
1 guess you couldn't help it 
since it was love at first bite. 
Signed 
"The Rattler" 
To whom it may concern: 

"Let he who is without sin 
cast the first stone; neither 
do 1 condemn thee. Go and 

A Disappointed Person 

Bob Jimenez 

Are you telling me that you 
had one of the prettiest 
young ladies on campus and 
you let her go? You better 
watch out and reconsider . . . 
That Spanish young lady is 
^1 and someone else might . 



Wanted: 

An experienced photo- 
grapher with the use of a 
developing lab. Call STAR- 
LIGHT PROMOTIONS at 
396-3093. 

TAKOMA ACADEMY 
ALLUMNI 
The Annual Homecomming 
will be held March 30 and 
31; commencing with Friday 
night activities hosted by the 
10 year reunion class; 
Sabbath services will be held 
at the J. P. Laurence Audi- 
torium, with Saturday night 
activities also planned. For 
further information, contact; 
Takoma Academy (301) 
434-4700. 

Dear Bobby and Kellman, 

You guys were great funll 
(And bowlers tool) 

Bonnie and Mary 

Sorry this took so long. I 

love you very much. 

Always. 

Baby Face 

4224424- 

This makes up for last 
week. Feel better now? 
-6721084 
Dear Page, 

Your other friends may 



Suzanne, Tammy. Leanne, 
Maureen, and Brenda, 

Thank you for making my 
birthday special! 



A fold-up umbrella, dark 
brown and beige with horses 
and saddles pattern. If 
found, please call Julie at 
238-2139. 

Tommy, 

Thank you for the presents 
you gave me. I hope they do 
the trick. 

Hove you. 



Need a paper typed? 
Just call 238-2139. Reason- 
able price. Professionallly 
typed. 

Bill and Iron, 

Read "trouble in Doggy- 
land" lately? 



70765 

Bill, 

Hang tight, but stay loose 
and remember, never leave 
vour friends behind. 
^ Ross 



"Sounds 

"Our neighbor down the 
street, Mrs. Whittler. has 
afriend whose nephew went to 
school there last year, and he 
has told her all about the stuff 
that goes on there, so I know 
everything." 
"Really sir? May I ask his 

"John Dissenter, a real fine 
lad." 

"Oh, I've heard of him. 
Didn't he get booted out half 
way through last semester for 
being in a bar?" 

"He only went in the bar to 
get directions." 

"The way I heard it, sir, he 
needed directions to get out of 
the bar." 

"That's just more falshoods 
some of them heretics are 
spreading. They knew he was 
on to them. Anyway, 1 just 
don't like the way all them 
young up-starts are question- 
ing things that don't need to 
be discussed." 

"But sir, isn't that the whole 
point of education; to gain 
knowledge through reason- 
ing?" 

"Listen boy, I've been 
around a good long time and 

I've gotten along just fine 
without sticking my nose in 
places it shouldn't be. I ain't 
igernunt, you know!" 
"Whatever you say, sir." 
"I just wish I could tar and 
feathers and run some of them 
out of town. I'm closing it for 



Tape Tracer. 

Who ever got my Def 
Leppard and Hooked on 
Classics tapes please return 
them to room 212. 

Thanks 
Dale 

The Buds, 

Ya'll are the greatest bunch 
of Buds in the world. You 
made the Honduranian trip 
what it was. Not only that 
but now we can all be Buds 
for life. This last year was 
better than all the other 
years put together. Remem- 
ber to eat hard, sleep hard, 
work hard, and drink lots of 
Coca-Cola. 

Your Bud, 

Thanks to JT from the 
students of Southern College 
for causing the SA to lose 
over SIOO.OO for having to 
have your own way. 



all the kids, you know. Those 
poor kids-all being led a- 

"By the Pied Pipers of 
Collegedale, sir?" 

"You can make jokes if you 
want, boy, but for me and the 
missus, we take action. I write 
letters. I call people. In the 

pamphlets condemning all the 
practices that don't measure 
up to my standards. For 
instance, I know you all cele- 
brated Halloween this year. ' ' 

"No exactly, sir. We did 
have a Fall Festival week 
where everyone dressed up 
just for fun. For instance, one 
day everyone wore bright 
colors, and another day every- 
one wore cowboy outfits, and 
on a third day everyone 
dressed like, well, kind of like 
you're dressed right now. You 
know, regular-like." 

"Don't matter how they 
dressed, it's still a celebrat- 
ing. Me, I took and run an 
electric fence around my place 
for Halloween, and not one of 
those little begging, whipper- 
snappers made it to my door to 
try and get me to participate in 
paganism. Tha''s what this 
community needs, more peo- 
ple like myself who are willing 
to stand up for what Christian- 
ity is all about." 
"Whatever you say, sir." 
"Good. Let's eat. Then after 
dinner I got a couple of tapes 
by John Todd I want you to 
listen to. First, though, shall 
we bow our heads for grace . . 
.Father 1 thank thee that I'm 
not as other men are. . ." 



Dear Princess, 

If roses are red and violets 
are blue, what is a week-end 
without you? 

If grass is green and some 
trees brown why is it a park 
makes some frown? 

Come see Hulda Crooks this 
Saturday evening for Medi- 
tations. She is 87 years old 
and climbs the highest 
mountain in the continental 
US every year. She is 
exciting and brings some 
slides with her which show 
mountains she has trekked. 
It all starts at 6:15 p.m. 
Saturday. Sponsored by the 
Collegedale SDA Church 
andC*A*B*L*ofSC. 



Your Worried Friend 


break up with you but this 


All that is trash is not 


one wont. ^.^^ ^ 


Gem Blanston 
Philosopher 


Dear H, 

No I'm not. 
LM 


Found: 

One tie bar in CK. If it is 
yours, please call 238-2354. 
Vou must identify. 


Shanky Shoes. 

Meet us between the 
bathrooms in 5 minute^s.^^ 




Speak Vp " 



What do you think would be a good 
question for "Speak Up"? 




t 






Dwight Perry 


Carol Lorec 


Theology 


Office Administration 






What can the students do to 


"Why arc all the men here 


help with the enrollment 


at S.C so short? 


here at S.C? 



Keith Goodrum 
Theology 

"If you were the President, 
how wouldyou handle S.C. 's 
financial problems instead of 
retrenchment?" 




^ 




-Whats the worst thing 
vou've ever had happen to 
i'oii on April Foot's Day?" 



MAKe 
APATe 
WiTHA 
NURSe 




Dr. Wilma McClarty 
Faculty 

"What one activity have you 
engaged in that has changed 
your life permanently?" 



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

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
1 as a member of the Army Nurse 1 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and 
career advancement are the rule, 

I not the exception. The gold bar I , 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you re 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, N] 07015. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 





■ ■■dcrnojOL'BlOOOk 



# 



APRIL 3 £. 1 
at WRIGHT HALL 




SouthernmtJlccent 



m 



Volume 39, Number 22 



College Buys Supreme 
Broom Company 



In early April, Southern 
College of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists will finalize the pur- 
chase of Supreme Broom 
Company from McKee Baking 
Company in order to expand 
the student labor possibilities 
on campus. 

The broom company was 
originally built by the college 
some 60 years ago and run as 
a college industry until 1976, 
when it was sold to McKee's. 

"The economic picture has 
changed significantly since 
that time," said Richard 
Reiner, senior vice president 
for finance at Southern 
College. "We sold it to the 
bakery at a time when jobs for 
students went begging be- 
cause there were so many 
employment possibilities at 
local enterprises. Now be- 
cause of the high adult unem- 



ployment, our students are 
finding it more and more 
difficult to find jobs that can 
help them finance their educa- 
tion." 

Up to $40,000 a year will be 
earned by students who will 
enter jobs in the broom com- 
pany after the repurchase, he 
said. 

The college will relocate the 
broom company into a current- 
ly under-utilized storage 
building on Industrial Drive 
between the CoUegedale Nur- 
sery and Angelica Laundry. 
McKee Baking Company will 
retain the land and brick 
building that now houses the 
broom company. 

"The broom company has an 
excellent track record of pro- 
fits, too." said Reiner, "and 
we feel that this decision is a 
wise one for the long-range 
interests of the college." 




Richert Lectures On U.S. Bond 



Fahrbach Promotes 
Writing 



Dan Fahrbach, current 
writer and editor of Insight 
magazine, visited the campus 
of Southern College last week, 
March 27 and 28. While on 
campus. Fahrbach spoke to 
various classes, including 
Creative Writing, Article 
Writing. and several 
Composition classes. He also 
had time to meet with several 
persons on an individual 
basis, as well as speaking to a 
large group of both students 
and faculty members at a 
special luncheon held for him, 
sponsored by the Southern 
Writers' Club. 

The purpose of Fahrbach's 
visit was to encourage poten- 
tial writers to turn their talents 
toward short stories that could 
be published by the magazine. 
"Everyone gets the idea that 
anything that you write for 
insight has to include church. 



or real serious religious 
themes," stated Fahrbach. 
"Well, we have a motto: 'If 
it's serious, it should he 
funny; if it's very serious, it 
should be very funny.' 

Fahrhack explained to the 
various groups he spoke with 
the procedure that each article 
the magazine receives goes 
through, and also told which 
types of articles the magazine 
was interested in. "We don't 
want 'blood-n-guts' stories.' 
he said. "We don't need the 
ones where somebody's mom 
dies in the end or something; 
we get enough of those." 
Fahrbach also mentioned the 
amounts paid for stories: 
currently, stories can bring 
between $50 and SlSO. 
depending on the length and 
how many times the person 
has written for the magazine. 



Lindley B. Richert, former 
Wall Street Journal reporter 
and columnist, will present 
"U.S. Bond Market-8th 
Wonder of the World" on 
Thursday, April 5, at 8 p.m. in 
Summerour Hall on the cam- 
pus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists in 
CoUegedale. 

Richert is currently the vice 
president and chief market 
analyst for McCarthy. Crisanti 
& Maffei, Inc.. a bond rating 
and corporate bond research 
firm in New York. In this 
position he has developed and 
authors a video-delivered 
analysis of the bond markets 
to some 20.000 clients world- 
Prior to joining MCM. 
Richert was a financial colum- 
nist for the Wall, Street 
Journal for eight years, writ- 
ing the daily column. "Bond 
Market." 

Richert received his bach- 
elor's degree in English from 
Southern College and his mas- 
ter's in English from the 
University of Mississippi. 

Richert's presentation is part 
of the 1984 E.A. Anderson 
Lecture Series, an annual 
feature of the Division of 



Business and Office Adminis- The public is invited to attend 
Iration at Southern College, free of charge. College contin- 
Made possible by the gener- uing education credit is avail- 
osity of Mr. E.A. Anderson of able for a small fee, if desired. 
Atlanta, Georgia, his series A question and answer period 
was designed to attract top will follow the presentation. 



; professionals 



. the 
3 Stimulate a broad- 
r understanding of the busi- 



Morris Solos With Band 



The Southern College 
Concert Band will present 
their Spring Concert April 7. 
1984, at 8 p.m. in the P. E. 
Center. The concert will 
feature a tuba guest soloist. 
The guest soloist will be R. 
Winston Morris. Professor 
Tuba/Euphonium at 

Tennessee Tech.. Coordinator 
of the Brass Division, and 
Director of the Brass Choir 
and the Tuba Ensemble. 
Morris is considered the lead- 
ing authority on literature for 
the tuba and a pioneer in the 
development of tuba 
ensembles. He has written 
numerous articles on tuba and 
performance. Also, he has 
composed several hundred 
works for tuba during the past 
ten years. He presently is the 
Tennessee State Chairman for 



the National Association of 
College Wind and Percussion 
Instructors. Morris is also an 
editor for the Brass Press and 
The InslrumeHlalisI 

magazine. He was olt of the 
founding fathers of the 
Tubists Universal 

Brotherhood Association--a 
fraternity of euphoniumists and 
tubists. 

In 1967, Morris organized 
the now internationally recog- 
nized Tennessee Tech Tuba 
Ensemble. He is the tubist for 
the Tech Faculty Brass 
Quintet, and is a member of 
the famous Matteson-Phillips 
Tuha Jazz Consort, which has 
traveled world-wide. 

Along with the guest artist, 
the band will be playing 
several other numbers. 



#1 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT April 5, 1984 



Editorial 



At times, life seems to be stalemated and 
we become discouraged, feeling like we're 
not making any progress. This seems 
especially true near the end of the school 
year, when certain goals seem so distant, 
it's times like this that the temptation to quit 
comes to mind quiet often. 

Although the future seems too big to 
conquer, it is not. As students here at SC we 
have all conquered, we have all made 
progress in some area and its the progress 
that's important. 

A Southern sage once wrote this prayer: 

"OLord, 

I'm not what I ought to be; 

I'm not what I want to be; 

I'm not what I'm going to be; 

But thanks, Lord, 

I'm not what I used to be. Amen." 

Winston Churchill is widely acknowledged 
as one of the great men of the twentieth 
century. His leadership in World War II is 
common knowledge, taught in History 
classes throughout the United States. But. 
what is not common knowledge is that 
Churchill showed little promise as a student. 
In fact, one semester Churchill ranked last 
when grades were posted at the college 
where he attended. Attempting to enroll at 
Sandhurst Military Academy, he failed the 
entrance examination twice. 

What was the secret to his success? It was 
his determination to overcome his failure. 
Used correctly, failure can teach us lessons 




that s 



•PW 



r 




Souiherni^JIccent 


Editor 


Maureen Mayden 


Assistant Editor 


, Page Weemes 


Layout Editor 


Brenda Hess 


Sports Editor 


'Randy Thuesdee 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Donald Chase 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


lesa Hoth 




Donna Mounce 


Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denny 




Royce Earp 




Mary Gilbert 




SherriKelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Carr 




Moni Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




Bhnda Roberts 




George Turner 


Advisor 


Frances An'^'fiws 




he olllclal slud 


Soulhern College and Is 


released each Thursday with the 


Tn f BUerTan d b^^ 1 1° " rf " "^ 


exam weeks. Opinions expressed 


and do not necessarily r 


Bllecl the opinions" oMheedl't"^°' 


Soulhern College, the Se 
(^advertisers. 


..nlh-d.,Ad.,n,ls,cr,„,cho,,h; 



Jletters 



Dear Editor: 

It is the election year, a time 
when many of the Adventist 
persuasion decide to shun 
everything political and let the 
rest of the country decide who 
will run the United States. 

I feel that is not only our 
moral duty but our Christian 
duty to take part in the 
upcoming presidential elec- 
tions. It is possible to be in 
the world and not of the world. 
We must be aware of what is 
going on around us. We can't 
just float through life letting 



other people decide for u 
> what's going ( 



very important that in the 
upcoming elections we study 
the candidates for ourselves; 
don't let others make up your 
mind for you. Study the 
candidates and make an 
educated choice as for who 
you think best represents you, 
your relegion. and your choice 
of work. 

Many people feel it is not our 
place to vote in elections. I 
guess they have forgotten that 
people fought and died so that 
we would have the right to 
claim the right to vote. All 
that this country stands for is 
based on the right of the 
individual to take part in the 
governing body. If you don't 



think your vote counts, you're 
wrong. If everyone felt that 
way, we would have no vote! 
Our country was also based on 
Religious Freedom, but 
nobody shuns that. The two 
are very strongly correlated. 
You can't fight for one and 
ignore the other. 

It is important for you and 
what you stand for to vote and 
take part in what is going on 
around you. But remember, 
make up your own mind, study 
the candidates for yourself, 
and make an educated vote. 
Your vote does count. 

Sincerely, 
Royce J. Earp 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 



I "(SE A 
f ( 


P SHINE 


GARFiElP. ] 

9 


tr^ 


Z^ 


JfM PAVf i 




Kef lectio n Writing .. 



April 5, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Amazing Grace! 

Let's suppose for the sake of 
illustration, that there has 
been no provision made for 
humans to be forgiven for 
their sins. 

Think back over the many 
times you've sinned and fallen 
short of God's law. Each one 
of your transgressions, in its 
self, could keep you from 
heaven. 

Next, prject yourself forward 
in time, along with all your 
unforgiven sins, to the point in 
time after the millinium, when 
God brings heaven to earth. 



See yourself outside of the 
New Jerusalem walls. You are 
doomed. Time has run out. 
You stand there in the dark- 
ness along with Satan and his 
forces, both human and spirit- 
ual, and realize that you have 
missed out on eternity. 

The deep, sinking feeling 
that you will soon cease to 
exist bears down on you. 
Because of your sins, in a few 
moments you will receive your 

You squint into the bright- 
ness of the golden city and see 



huge glorious mansions. You 
see angels perfect and beauti- 
ful. You see how real God and 
heaven really 



You( 



You • 



You 



understand how cheaply you 
sold out. You are lost. 
Forever lost. 

As you stand there looking 
into the city, you see one man 
who never sinned. He alone 
endured every earthly hard- 
ship, trial and temptation. 
He, alone, never sinned. He, 
alone, belongs in heaven. 
Your eyes meet his. His eyes 
show his deep love for you and 



they share with you the deep 
anguish of your fate. 

You scream to him, "Please 
save me! I'm so sorry! Oh, 
Please Save me!" 

Instantly you find yourself 
within the golden City's 
immense walls. You are 
saved. You will live in peace 
and happiness for eternity. 
You look to thank the man 
with the loving eyes who 
saved you from your fate, and 
he's gone. 



You peer i 



into the evil 



heaven's walls. And there m 
the place, where moments 
before you had been standing, 
is that perfect man. He loves 
you so much that he has given 
you his place in eternal glory. 
He will die your death. You 
cannot comprehend this ulti- 

Of course, by the time God 
brings heaven to earth, it will 
be too late. But, Jesus had 
already died your death. And 
right now he is willing to trade 
his perfection and place in 
eternity with you, for you. 

Right now. Amazing grace! 



(Take this little quiz and find out.) 
Put a 1 by each statement which you feel is generally true. 

The heart is usually wiser than the head. 

I can get more out of a worship service in a meadow or a grove than 

in a regular church building. 

Casual parties are more natural and more fun than formal ones. 

The purest communication is the silence of two walking side by 

side. 

Love is a feeling; no one can explain it, and attempts to do so just 

cheapen it. 

I feel more comfortable in jeans, (even a stiff, new pair) than I do in 

formal clothes. 

I would rather have a job as a tour guide through an old, mysterious 

castle than as a guide in the Smithsonian museum. 

Primitive peoples are generally happier than those in more indust- 
rialized countries. 

Natural things are better than chemically derived things. 

All you need is love. 

TOTAL 

1-3 You have a cool head and a classical outlook. This summer ENGL 
337 can help you understand the romantics all around you and to 
find a common touch with them. 

4-7 Your outlook is a balance between romantic and classical. ENGL 
337 this summer can deepen your understanding of your romantic 
side while introducing you to the Victorians, who struggled to 
solidify a balance like yours. 

8-10 You are an incurable romantic. For you, ENGL 337 can be a 

delightful encounter with romanticism, followed by mature 

reflection on how to be an idealist in the real world. 

You\e seen trashy imitations on supermarket bookracks. 

Now meet the real romantics and their heirs. 

19th Century English Literature. 

Mr. Haluska 







Find-A-Word 








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The first names of women at 
Southern College can be found 
in this puzzle. If you can find 
at least 25, you will be eligible 
for the prize of $5 in cash. 
One winner will be chosen at 
random from all entries. 
Entry deadline is April 9. One 
entry per person, please. 






Name 




















Phone # 
















. 



Collegedale Hospital Plan Delayed 



Plans for a hospital in 
Collegedale hit another snag 
last week. Officials from 
Adventist Health Systems/ 
Sunbelt along with an execu- 
tive from Erlanger Medical 
Center in Chattanooga were 
prepared to testify before 
state health planners in Nash- 
ville, hoping their joint ven- 
ture for a hospital in College- 
dale would receive a more 
favorable reception than a 
proposal rejected in March of 
1983. 

But before' the testimony 
could begin in the appeal 



hearing before the Tennessee 
Health Facilities Commission, 
the administrative law judge 
for the hearing disallowed 
most of the planned 
testimony. 

State attorney Uurie Doll- 
hofer offer a motion to limit 
testimony for AHS's case to 
the facts of the original certifi- 
cate of need application, 
which did not include the joint 
venture with Erlanger Hospi- 
tal. After Judge Charles 
Sullivan granted the motion, 
the commission voted to defer 
the appeal hearing. Attorneys 
for sides said there is no time 



limit for AHS to make the next 
move. 

The original move by 
Adventist Health Systems to 
form a joint partnership with 
Erianger Medical Center took 
many people by surprise. In a 
special board meeting on 
March 26. the Chattanooga- 
Hamilton County Health 
Commission (Erlanger's 
board) voted to give up 66 of 
their 770 approved hospital 
beds, if the THFC approved 
AHS's appeal. In return. AHS 
and Erlanger would form a 
cooperative agreement on 
running the Collegedale hos- 



pital. 
The joint venture was to be a 
way of getting around the 
THFC's arguement that there 
were too many hospital beds 
in Hamilton County. At that 
hearing. AHS argued that 
there was not an excess buy a 
mal-distribution of beds. 

Erianger officals said that 
moving hospital beds to the 
Collegedale area would be a 
more efficient distribution and 
would help get around the 
THFC's concern with over- 
bedding. 

But state officials said the 
announcement of the joint 



venture came too close to the 
hearing date to allow time for 
other hospitals in the area to 
comment. 

According to the Chattan- 
ooga Times, THFC vice chair- 
man Barbara Outhier said the 
proposal should have been 
disclosed sooner. "I think the 
commission is being asked to 
plan on the spot" without 
input from other hospitals, she 
said. 

AHS attorney David Steed 
said he would be discussing 
the next move with his clients. 



♦Flowering trees and shrubs decorating the 
landscape: quince, pear, apple, wild cherry, 
forsythia, red bud. and dogwood {the latter 
providing a special dazzle to leafing-out 
woods); 



*A1I manner of meteorological phei 
rain, hail, tornados, drizzle, fog, thunder- 
storms, wind, bright sunshine, low-hanging 
clouds, and then blue skies; 



*The beginning of baseball with the usual 
prognostications by "in-the-know" sports 
writers and announcers as to which team will 
be on top when the season closes; the end of 
basketball and hockey, and the midway point 
in the little-noticed maverick US football 
league; our own tennis courts bristling with 
correctly-attired players on sunny days; 



•Students, weary of months of study, 
suddenly realizing, nonetheless, that they 
have but a brief three weeks to finish up 
those reports, projects; themes, and papers 
that their teachers have so conveniently 



•Every club, division, department an 
organization trying desperately to work in 
camp-out, picnic, banquet, outing, party. ( 
whatever before the semester slips away; 



•The campus buzzing with the latest n 
to "guess who got engaged" {some a 
cements are quite surprising!); 



•College days amazing academy seniors, 
"home concerts" by ever musical organiza- 
, tion on campus, gymnasts doing their thing, 
"My Fair Lady." Easter, the debut of The: 
Southern Memories, the Strawberry Festival 
final examinations, and Commencement: 



Cynic 



"First of all, that was 
yesterday. Second of all, that 
was another song. And third 
of all, I didn't say I didn't like 
her." 

The first guy wanted to get in 
the talk. "You grabbed your 
throat and acted like you were 
about to throw up all over your 
shoes 1" 



"There, see? You insinuated 
iti" The third guy wanted the 
upper hand, and besides, he 
loved that big word. 
"Ah, come on guys, gimme a 



They were near the end of the 
mall. Their adventure was 
almost over, and it was time 
for them to get back to 
wherever they had come from. 

Standing by a video game 
next to the entrance were'two 
giris. 

"On a scale of 1 to 10, what 
would you say?" The first guy 
was taking a poll. 

The second guy said, "They 
look pretty good, but too 
young. Look. I think they're 
talking about us." 



The first girt whispered in the 
second girl's ear. "Look at 
those three nerds. Do you 
think any giris in their right 
minds go out with them?" 

"1 would say they both add 
up to about 10. Come on, let's 
get out of here." The third 



guy wanted to hurry up and 
hear his tape. 

"No way! Besides, look at 
them. They probably don't 
even like girls!" 

It is amazing-girls can be so 
intuitivei,. 



counting 
onyou. 




Red Cross. 
The Good Neighbor. 



•The end of the school year! 




April 5. 19&4 SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Ornithology Class Visits Florida 



During the recent spring 
break last month the Omithol- 
oev class along with their 
instructor, E. O. Grundset. 
and lab assistant Dave 
Mafhevvson, travelled some 
2685 miles throughout the 
state of Florida in search ol 
birds indiginous to the state 
plus other birds which winter 

The class visited such 
well-known cites as Cape Can- 
averal. Payne's Prairie Wild- 
life Refuge. Merritt Island, 
Loxahatchee, Sanibel Island 
and also lesser known spots 
such as Black Point with its 
extensive marshes, Boca 
Grande Beach, Lake Tohopek- 
aliga. and other places too 
numerous to mention. 

Using binoculars and tele- 
scopes the class was able to 
sleuth out such rariries as the 
Golden Plover, Swallow-tailed 
Kites, the Seaside Sparrow 
(but not the Dusky Seaside 
Sparrow which is virtually 
extinct), the Virginia Rail, and 
Smooth-billed Anis. Of course 
there were great aggregarions 
of typically Florida birds: 
Great Egrets, Sandhill Cranes 
L Double-crested Cormorants, 
j Great Blue Herons, and White 
Ibises. There was the amaz- 



ing sight of hundreds of these 
birds perched around a pond 
on the famous Faxahatchee 
Strand in the Everglades, and 
at the rookery in the middle of 
a lake near the police station 
at Venice. 

It was not the sole object of 
the trip to 'rack up' as many 
birds as possible; another 
purpose was to notice the 
changing vegitation habitats 
and how environmental fac- 
tors affect and determine the 
distribution of these birds. 
The class became familiar 
with numerous dominant 
plants, other floral and ecolo- 
gical aspects. In their reports, 
each student made daily lists, 
area lists, trip list^, and 
described certain birds and 

Since nesting in Florida 
begins in February, the class 
observed the nestlings of Bald 
Eagles, Great Blue Herons, 
Mallards, and Common Moor 
Hens. Of the 146 species 
observed, the class fondly 
recalls such intimate incidents 
as: allowing the Scrub Jays to 
feed right out of their hands, 
watching Ospreys attacking 
the soaring Bald Eagles at 
Payne's Prairie, the close-up 
view of the Hermit Thrush, 




and the magnificent Sandhill 
Cranes parading in a field 
near Kissimmee-and who can 
forget the American Bittern 
(totally unafraid) posing with- 
in five feet of the van. 

The trip was not without its 
moments of crises-such as the 
time when nearly all the 
transmission fluid leaked out 
of the van (fortunately we 
reached a friendly Exxon 
station just in time), and that 
horrible moment when we 
were flying down the inter- 



state and the second tank of 
gas wouldn't 'engage' (it 
finally did after some maneu- 
vering), and the amazing 
places where we ate and slept. 

In Orlando the class visited 
the Audubon House where 
injured birds are rehabilitated 
and watched the caretakers 
teaching a Bald Eagle to fly 
again-a job requiring dedica- 
tion and much patience. 

The last day of the trip was 
spent on Discovery Island at 
Disney World where some of 



the world's largest 
are located. Here is located 
the only breeding colony of 
Scarlet Ibises in Florida. Just 
recently the research program 
for saving the Dusky Seaside 
Sparrow has been moved to 
Discovery Island-Wait Disney 
will direct some of its vast 
funds into this worthy ornith- 
ological project. 

The class will savor and 
remember for a long time this 
adventure and introduction to 
the world of birds. 



News In Brief 



By RoyceJ. Earp 



I The New York primaries Tues- 
1 day showed Mondale with a 
Islight advantage over the 
■other two democrat hopefuls 
lat stake are 252 delegates at 
■ the national convention in San 
I Francisco. 

31 billion fewer cigarettes 
|were smoked in 1983, accord- 

„ I the American Cancer 
■Society. That is the largest 
Jdrop ever recorded in a single 
"The 7 per cent drop 
■will result in a decline in 
■cigarette-related diseases," 
■said Dr. Gerald Murphy. He 
■added that people no longer 
■considered it smart to smoke. 



the Norwegian 
Sea. The operation is now 
being monitored by NATO and 
will observe the flottilla until it 
finishes its final manuevers. 
This is the Soviets largest 
Naval 



The Tennessee State Senate 
voted Monday night to raise 
the states legal drinking age 
from 19 to 21. The vote was 
29-0-4. Ifthe bill goes through 
the House of Representatives 
then it will become Law on 
July 1. Such amendments to 
the bill like a "grandfather" 
clause and a drink-with-a- 
parent clause, failed. 

■ The Soviet Union surprised 

I western intelligence agencies The Major League baseball 

|by conducting a major naval 



games. The rest of the teams 
got under way by Wednesday. 
Things to look for in this 
season are how teams with the 
drug-problems do and how 
commissioner Bowie Kuhn 
acts in his last year of duty. 

48 people were wounded in 
Jerusalem Monday when 3 
terrorists opened fire and 
threw grenades in the heart of 
downtown Jerusalem, One of 
the attackers was killed while 
the other two were captured. 

The number of births, marri- 
ages, and divorces all dropped 
in 1983. Births declined 2 per 
cent. Marriages dropped 3 
per cent and divorces dropped 
for a second straight year to 
five per 1(MX) people. 



New Construcfion boomed 6.9 
percent in February causing a 
12 per cent rise in construction 
jobs. Housing was at a 38 year 
high and up 10 per cent from 
January. Office construction 
industrial construction and 
highway and street construc- 
tion were also up. 

The battle for the NCAA 
Championship came to an end 
Monday night as the George- 
town Hoyas 34-3 beat the 32-5 
Houston Cougars. 84-75. The 
Cougars have now lost two 
championships in a row as the 
Hoyas won their first ever 
title. 

Entertainer Marvin Gaye was 
shot to death Sunday in Los 



Angeles. His father was taken 
into custody. He sang gospel 
as well as top 10 hits like / 
Heard It Through The Grape- 
vine before he was gunned 
down the day before his 45th 
birthday. 

Hondurous moved to make the 
military more civillian orient- 
ed and therefore a more stable 
democratic nation by remov- 
ing several high-ranking offi- 
cers in the Hondurian mili- 
tary. They were seen as a 
threat to the peace of the 
nation so they were "asked" 
to resign. The U.S. has 7000 
soldiers stationed in Hondurus 
to help in keeping Nicaragua 
and El Salvador from coming 
into Hondurus. 




SAVE NOW - STACK GOOD CREDIT 



Savings is a foundatii 
for increased borrowing 
capability later. 

Let us help you stack 
up a good credit rating 
Call us today! 

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
396-2101 
Open Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 2 pm 
Mon. & Thur. 6-8 pin 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT April 5, 1984 



Time Out 



The SC soccer season began 
Monday with Mike Krall's 
team trouncing Dwight 
Perry's ream 13-3. Only five 
of Perry's chosen players 
showed up on a cool, crisp, 
and windy afternoon. Milce 
Krall scored six goals. Dale 
Tunnel! four, with Ken Grieve 
Keith Goodrum. and Jill 
Penrod scoring one each for 
the victors. Xerxes Cursetjee, 
Eugene Kornff. and Jim 
Estrada tallied for Perry (0-1). 

If you ever get bored with 
your supper, especially if 
you're a soccer fan. why not 
come out and take in a coupie 
of games. There are eight 
teams competing this year and 
the season lasts four weeks. 
There's plenty of room for 
you. 

•There are the final stand- 
ings for the '84 floor hockey 
season. Also below is a list of 
the eleven top goal scorers for 
the season. 



Final Floor Hockey St 


ndir 


gs 




W 


L 


T 


Pt 


Jaecks 


5 


2 





10 


Scheffel 


4 


1 


2 




Negron 


4 


2 


1 




Ellis 


4 


i 







Montaperto 


3 


4 







McNeilus 


2 


4 


1 




Brownlow 


2 


i 





4 


Johnson 


2 


b 








Top Goal Scorers (Final) 



Joe Chaffin 
Greg Ellis 
John Monteith 
Brian Pollett 
Ronald Aguilera Jr. 
Jim Estrada 
Andy Nail 
Linden McNeilus 
John Waller Grys 
Steve Jaecks 
Jimmy South 




FYI 

In mid-March, the Senate 
Finance Committee approved 
a two-year extension of the tax 
free status for employers with 
tuition benefits. Previous 
legislation giving tax breaks 
had expired in December. 

Earlier in the month, 
committees had approved the 
tax exemption of such fringe 
benefits as reduced-cost hous- 
ing for faculty and tuition- 
remission programs at coll- 
eges and universities. 

In future action, legislators 
are expected to adopt propos- 
als affecting deferred- 
compensation plans and limit- 
ed use of industrial-develop- 
ment bonds for student loan 
fund-raising, charitable dona- 
tions and employer-paid 
health benefits. 



The Vespers program this 
Friday night will be presented 
by the Southern College 
Collegiate Chorale. Under the 
direction of Don C. Runyan, 
the Choral will perform 
"Hymns of the Church". 
The present Church Hymnal 
is over 40 years old and no 
longer meets the needs of the 
church. There are no spirit- 
I uals, no folk songs and no 
gospel music. 

Along with the theme of the 
concert. Dr. Runyan has 



chosen songs which are pre- 
sently in the hymnal and some 
that will be in the new hymnal. 

Some of the songs included 
will be; "Savior Like A Shep- 
herd Lead Us," "For All The 
Saints." and "It Is Well With 
My Soul." The song Jeru- 
salem My Happy Home," will 
include a solo by David 
Darmody. 

Dr. Runyan said that "the 
combination of the old tunes 
with the new should add to an 
enjoyable and inspirational 
concert." The concert will be 
presented in the church at 
8:00 p.m. this Friday night. 



The last cafeteria pizza and 
movie of the school year will 
be Saturday night April 7. 

The movie will be "The 
Miricle of the White Stall- 
ions." It is a Disney film 
about the Lipazzon stallions 
during Worid War II. And 
how the U.S. army helped 
rescue them from the Ger- 
mans and the Russians. The 
movie also contains several 
performances by the worid 
famous stallions. 

The doors to the cafeteria will 
open at 7:45 p.m. and the 
movie will start at 8:15 p.m. 



America's first and probably 
best-known fast-food esta- 
blishment could become a 
historic landmark in the future 
but not if the owners has 
anything to say about it. 

Marin County architect Alan 
Hess nominated the Mc- 
Donald's in Downey California 
and a federal agency declared 
the 30-year-old restaurant 
eligible as a national historic 
landmark. 

The Pep Boys - Manny. Moe 
and Jack ■- will not apply for 
the historic status because of 
the restrictions on future de- 
velopment that come with the 
distinction. 

Their restaurant, built in 
1953 about 10 miles south of 
downtown Los Angeles, was 
the second with golden arches 
and is the oldest surviving 
McDonald's in the nation. 
The original franchis 
run the restaurant. 



You first heard it 
Wendy's hamburge 
i;ial,butthe — "■ 



still 



tion is popping up on T-shirts.' 
in political cartoons and 
jabs-even high-school basket- 
ball cheers. 

Copywriter Clifford Freeman 
of Dancer Fitzgerald Sample 
Inc. thought up the slogan 
with a minimum of effort last 
June. Freeman also gave 
advertising fans "Sometimes 
you feel like a nut; sometimes 
you don't" (Mounds and 
Almond Joy candies) and "the 
extra cool sensation of gale- 
force Arctic winds whipping 
through my hair" (York 
Peppermint Patties). 

But without director Joe 
Sedelmaier of Chicago, it just 
wouldn't have been the same. 
He cast the three women in 
the commercial, which was 
originally written for a woman 
and two men. 

Indicators point to the 
successof the slogan. Besides 
the fad phenomena effect, 
average store sales at 



-famous ques- 



Wendy's were up 15 percent I 
in January, according to Carl I 
diBiase of Restraurant | 

This coming weekend, April I 
6-8, the Student Missions I 
Retreat will be held at the | 
Cohutta Springs Camp. 

Feature speaker for this I 
weekend will be Doug Martin | 
from the North Carolina a 
Martin works with the youth I 
ministry department. A slide I 
presentation of the Honduras! 
trip during spring break invol-r 
ving students from Southeml 
College will be shown. 

Asked the purpose of this! 
retreat, S. M. leader Mike! 
Baez said, "It's for several| 
reasons. One, to build 
interest; two, for those goinjj 
out into the missions field, 
inform them of what to expect! 
and third, public relations foJ 
the club. You don't have to b^ 
a club member to come| 
everyone is invited. ' ' 

The cost for this retreat i; 
$20 for non members and $1| 
for members. 




April 5, 1984 SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Southern Cynic 



By Ganhy Curlls 



They were walking through 
the mall. Nothing special in 
that. Just checking out the 
women, and hoping there 
would be a sale on Arrow 
shirts or Levis. 

"Hey. man is she beautifull" 
The first guy had his sleeves 
rolled up and was wearing 
Polo cologne. "I mean, she is 
very good looking." 

"Yeh. and she looks like she 
knows it too." The second 
guy had his hands shoved in 
his jeans. He had his head 
leaned back a bit. and a half 
smile was trying to hold itself 
on his face even when he 
couldn't think of anything 

"The only reason she knows 



It, IS because every other guy 
drools at her the same way 
we are." The third guy was 
carrying a freshly bought 
cassette. He was swinging it 
so that everyone around would 
know that he was the one 
spending money. 

"She probably wouldn't be 
any fun to go out with. I hate 
talking to chicks who think 
they're models." The second 
guy was hoping to catch her 

The first guy said, "Hey, 
let's stop this and have a 
drink. Besides, there are 
always cute chicks that work in 
this place." 

"Sure. Fine. Sounds OK to 
me. Ifthere's cute chicks let's 



get a drink." The thurd guy 
was open to suggestions, and 
he was tired of swinging his 
cassette around. 

They sat down and drank 
their drinks. (Ooooooh caff- 
einated) 

The first guy was feeling 
compassionate. He said, 
"Man, I feel sorry for that giri 
at the register. It must be 
touch to live with a hare-lip." 

Always thinking of dating, 
the second guy asked, "Do 
you think anyone ever asks her 
out?" 

The third guy had the 
answer. "Sure! I bet every 
gimp in Chattanooga is after 

He was very clever, and they 



had a very good laugh. 

Being the eagle eye of the 
three, the first guy spotted 
what next walked into the fast 
food place. "Alright, what do 
you think of her--don't turn 
around you idiots, wait 'til she 
goes by." 

She went by, and probably 
couldn't help but over-hear 
snickers. 

"Well?" The first guy liked 
her, but didn't want to say so 
until he knew what the others 
thought. 

"Eh. she's OK. I don't think 
I'd ask her out." So the poor 
girl would never get a chance 
to learn what kind of a guy the 
second guy was. 

"Too much make-up." The 



Classifieds 



third guy was chewing his 
straw and staring at her 
backside. 

Back in the mall the three 
practiced strutting and laugh- 
ing too loud. They were pretty 
good at it. They got people to 
look at them. Having people 
look at you is good for your 
self image. 

As they went by the record 
store, there was a new release 
blaring out through the doors. 
The second guy said, "Wow, I 
think 1 like that giri singing." 
The third guy was ripe for an 
argument, "I thought you 
said you didn't like her. 
Remember when we heard 
that other song by her yes- 



Joe Denny, 

That cynic was super. 
Keep up the good work. Oh 
yes, how is the 2 week list 
coming? 

RK 

DearD.G.. 

Thanks for all the special 
times. You're a very special 
person and I love you very 
much. ., ^ 

Always, 
L.B. 

ToS.K.,C.P.,andD.C.* 

Thanks for a great picnic. 
It was lots of fun. We'll have 
to do it again sometime, but 
this time with no rain. 

K.S. 
Sweetie, 

What in the worid are we 

3ing to each other? Lets 

:t our acts togetherl 

Found: "Social Fabric" 
l^mencan History book. 
Identify name on cover. Call 
Dale 238-3212. 



Hey Former Instructor, 

Lets skip the pool and play 
squash with Howard Day, 
remember to bring the soap 
on a rope. 

QuinYowell 

Dear 82105, 

Here we are in the end of 
another school year. Kiss 
S7,000 goodbye. That 
could've gotten you the 
Sunbird you wanted. Oh 
well, you only have one year 
left. Good luck next year. 
Love you, 
10412 
422442S-- 

Did you even see last 
week's? See if I ever write 
you another one! 



Mrs. Runyan, 

Our appreciation overflows 
at the kindness and gener- 
osity you've shown us by 
allowing us to actually come 
into the Thatcher lobby to 
call after 8 p.m. Will your 
abundant kindness ever 



We 



uldn't 



imagine lingering in the 
lobby after the great strides 
you've made in showing us 
compassion towards the use 
of the telephones. 
The Grateful Guys in Talge 

Dear Bobby (Cookie), 

Your so handsome and 
manly. At night I dream of 
you holding me in your arms 
so gently and wispering 
sweet nothings in my ear. 
Your my idea of a total 
Southern Gentleman. 

Love your 
Secret Admirer 



Internship available for 
capable Public Information 
Office journalism/communi- 
cations graduate. Looking 
for responsible, self moti- 
vated, team player to assist 
in preparing press releases, 
slide shows, brochures and 
other PR materials. Send 
resume and portfolio to Dr. 
Verne Wehtje, Walla Walla 
College, College Place. WA 
99324. 



Moby, 
This weekend was a blast. 
Hope you get over all this 
tension that has surfaced. 
Thanks again. 

Love ya. 
Pearl 



161; 

Retteb leef uoy epoh, 
sknaht rofgnihtyrevt 



Dear Kelly, Kim, Sue, and 
C.C. 

You giris are perfect 
examples of Southern 
Women! Keep it uplll 

Some one who 
appreciates you 

Lost scientific calculator a 
week ago call 238-3171. 



Congratulations to the New 
Officers of Sigma Theta Chi: 

Charlene Peek 
Susan Ermer 
Lizy Cruz 
Laura Stewart 
Lori Johnston 
Keila Fernandez 
Kim Setters 
Stephanie Gambrell 
Lorri McGehee 
Lori Lawson 



Dear Gary Hambleton, 
You have handsome eyesi II 
Love an Admirer. 

Tammy, Ruth, Rhonda, Liz, 
Dee, and Lucy; 
Just wanted to say that you 
guys are a great bunch of 
friends and I'm really glad I 
met ya'U. 

Love ya, 
Laurie "LOUD" 




ANNOUNCING . . 



AOVEniTIST EMPLOYMEIUT SERVICE 





Allows all North Amapica Co be your- |Ob market! By 
submitting your profile immediately, you could pos- 
sibly have a |Ob waiting for you when you graduate. 




For an application write; AES [Student], Box B^ 7S, 
Riverside, CA 9a515-Bd75. or call (71 dj 3SS- 
5383. Hours; 9-1 2 S 1-5, fvlon. thru Thurs, 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT April 5. 1984 



Speak up _ 



What Is Your #1 Pet Peeve? 




1^ 

Joanne Thompson 
Nursing 



■ Men thai wear Bikir 




fi f 




Melinda McKee 










Biology 




Bill Pillar 
Chemistry 


Terri Lawliorn 
Nursing 




"Guys Spilling.' 


IF -Any 








one Spilling. 




' 'Schitzoid People 


"Prank phone calls a 





o 



s 



Graduation 
1984 



gift books 



■ PROVERBS FOR GRADUATIvS. l>v 
llrcnl FiirlL-s. INi'W!) MuaniimFul ^iijvicc 
lor younB pi'dpIl" frnm Itii; "wisjimr twMjk 
nfllieOUTcilomcnl. 3<1S!I,!S,9S 



■ AFTER THE TASSEL IS MOVED, by I.. 

0. Cal<lu«tl. Far and away, IHl' liesl &L'11inll 
lnwk (or firaduali'S. Practical ailvici; for 
tlu' liieh school flraduale. 2JXi-l. (4.9^ 



• CONGRATULATIONS, by L 0. Caldmll. 
Joj^ and ftars of the graduate, in a Chris- 
lian perspective. a-tHB-i.Sfl.li.S 



■ CHOOSING YOUR CAREER, hy Martin 
E. Clark The Christian's Decision 
Manual. 24»]* 5,1.95 p. 



The best gift books 
come from 



the caoi^us shop 



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

And they're both repre- 
I sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse 
Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and | 
I career advancement are the rule, 

I not the exception. The gold bar 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, N] 07015. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 






SouihernmfJlccent 



Volume 39, Number 23 



Southern College. CoUegedale. Te 



Academy Seniors Visit Southern College 



Southern College will hold its 
annual College Days this 
weekend on April 15 and 16, 
1984. Seniors from all the 
academies in the Southern 
Union will be present along 
with quite a few students from 
public high schools. Between 
500 and 600 seniors are ex- 
pected to attend. 

The Seniors will be arriving 
between 10:00 a.m. and 12:00 
noon. They will be met at 
Four Corners by SA Offices 
dressed up in Old South 
antebellum costumes. Lemon- 
ade will be served at a gazebo 



there. The buses and vans will 
then join a procession to the 
Southern College campus with 
police cars, fire engines, and 
limosines, with sirens, flags 
and horns heralding their 
arrival. 



Once they are on campus, 
they will register, get their 
orientation booklets, and have 
refreshments underneath a 
tent in front of Wright Hall. 

Many events have been 
planned for College Days. 
Tours of the campus will be 
given and intermurals with 
college and academy students 



will take place in the after- 

The two main features of 
College Days are the perfor- 
mance of "My Fair Ladv". 
and the Southern College SA 
Talent Show. The play, "My 
Fair Lady" will be at 3:00 p.m. 
Sunday afternoon in the Col- 
legedale Academy auditor- 
iu n. The production is pre- 
sented by the Division of 
Music as their annual musical 
production. 



feature music from Flash- 
dance to breakdancing to clas- 
sical music. Peggy Branden- 
burg, SA Vice President for 
Social Activities, urges, 
"everybody to come out and 
see their friends compete for a 
thousand dollars in prizes. ' ' 

Also, between 5:30 and 6:30 
p.m. Sunday, there will be a 
banquet in the cafeteria for all 
the public high school stu- 
dents. 

in with a 



Monday will begin 

The Talent Show will be at continental breakfast in the 

8:00 p.m. on Sunday evening PE Center, followed by a 

in the PE Center. It will general information session. 



The students will then divide 
according to their major they 
plan to take and will go on a 
guided tour of the buildings 
that house that department. 
The Science Department in 
Hackman Hall, for instance, 
will be serving refreshments 
and handing out caps saying: 
Natural Science, Southern 
College. 

Most students will then 
leave, to return to their acad- 
emies, by noon on Monday, 
April 16. 

E.O. Grundset. who helped 
plan the activities says. "This 
year's College Days is the best 
organized yet." 



Faculty Senate Discusses Curriculum 



By Jerry KovalskI 

The last Faculty Senate 
meeting of the year was held 
Monday April 9. Repori:s 
from the various committees 



The first report came from 
the General Education com- 
mittee by Larry Hansen. 
Hansen said that they were 
going through the book Edu- 
cation and were giving reports 
on sections hoping to find 
guidelines they could follow 
in setting the requirements 
for general education. 



The loans and Scholarship 
Subcommittee reported, by 
Laurel Wells, said that they 
had considered 171 students 
for grants and loans for the 
school and 107 of those had 
been assisted. She also re- 
ported that those 107 had 
received S4.200 in loans and 
^57.375 in grants. Institu- 
tional and private grants and 
loans were reported to have 
corne to $434,885 this year 
and federal grants and loans 
came to S2.320.074. She 
also reported that last year 
1-323 students received fi- 
nancial aid and that a 
ed to 54,306.407. 



Ben McArthur presented 
the report from the Writing 
Subcommittee. He said that 
they had sent surveys to the 
teachers that taught "W" or 
writing courses, to "see 
what they were doing and 
what they think." It is also 
discussing adding new 
classes to the "W" section. 

Carol Haynes told about the 
Teaching Learning Center 
and gave some statistics 
concerning that facility. The 
Center is open 48 hours a 
week and since last Septem- 
ber over 563 students have 
used their services. She also 
reported that during the 
month of March, students 
were in the TLC for a total of 
725 hours. 

Cyril Futcher made his 
report for the Academic 
Affiars Committee. The first 
thing he reported was that 
the "W" course require- 
ments for as. BM, and BBA 
degrees should be changed 
so that all three of the 
classes would come from the 
major area. The senate 
voted that this proposal be 
sent to the General Educa- 
tion Subcommittee for re- 
Industrial Education is going 



to be offered next year. It is 
a one-year certificate in 
Trade Competence and will 
have three areas of empha- 
sis. These areas are electri- 
cal wiring, plumbing, and 
refrigeration/air condition- 
ing. It is a practical course, 
Futcher reported but no new 
courses are going to be 
added. 

Everette Schlisner reported 
for the Student Services 
Committee. He proposed 
that there be no classes on 
July 4 because of the Nation- 
al significance of that day. 
The faculty voted in approval 
of this hoping that the 
students would use this time 
to catch up on homework. 
Also proposed was that 
meetings during the Week 
Of Prayer be only on Tues- 
day and Thursday morning 
and Monday through Friday 
night. This was because of 
poor attendance and the lack 
of the speakers to get to 
meet the students person- 
ally. The senate voted in 
approval of this. 

ned 




2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 12, 1984' 



Editorial 



Lord. Give me patie 



. NOWni 



! all have to do something we don't like. 
Whether it be a job. an assignment, or anything else. 
Eventually, we all must do things we dislike or even hate. 

One of those things for me is staying up late because of 
other people's forgetfulnessor lack of consideration. 
Another thing I dislike very much is really depending on 
someone who doesn't come through. Then I'm left holding 
the bag. 1 could go on about a few more things that bother 
me, but I'm sure you get the point. 

Because 1 am human it is hard for me to forgive other people 
for their mistakes, though 1 sincerely want their forgiveness 
when my humanness gets the best of me. 

When we stop to think about it that way, it is easier to 
be patient and forgiving. This is not to say that it is easy, just 
a little easier. 

I know that for me, it is very hard to hold back my hasty 
opinion of the faults of others, but I'm trying. Every day I 
fmd some new way to test my patience. And every day I 
grow a little bit better that way. I'm sure that it is just a little 
bit, but I'm also sure that I am getting belter. There are 
times when I slip, but if the Lord can forgive me, I can learn 
to forgive others as well. 

..MM 



Souiherni^^ccent \ 


Editor 




Assistant Editor 




layout Editor 


Brenda f/ess 


Sports Editor 


Randy Thuesdee 


Religion Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Donald Chase 


Artist 


Chuck Wisener 


Photographers 


Bridget Knox 




Harry Mayden 


Typesetters 


Lesa Hoth 






Circulation Manager 


Tommy Morton 


Columnists 


Joe Denny 




Royce Earp 




Mary Gilbert 




Sherri Kelly 




Wilma Morales 


Reporters 


Marc Carr 




Mont Gennick 




Shirley Hopkins 




Bob Jones 




Jerry Kovalski 




yfenda Roberts 




Georgp Turner 


Advisor 


Frances Andrews 


The Southern Accent Is t 


ooiMc, „„..„, „„":;:;:7r\ 




nam weeks. Opinions expressBd 


Southern College, the Ses 


led the opinions of the editors. 


^^i.dver.i3er.. 


/ 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




College Forced To Sell Themselves Better 



Like their counterparts in the 
business world, college offic- 
ials are realizing the impor- 
tance of sound marketing in 
their quest for students. 

And they have to, if colleges 
are to avoid closing and de- 
creasing services in the fu- 
ture. Since a peak in 1977, the 
number of high school gradu- 
ates has been declining. That 
pool is expected to drop by 14 
percent during the period of 
1981-1986 from 2.9 million to 
2.5 million. In 1988, a slight 
increase will raise the number 
to 2.6 million. Another low in 
1992 (2.3 million) will be felt 
before the number of high 
school graduates climbs in 
2000 lo almost 2.7 million. 
(These predictions are based 
on a report by the Western 
Interstate Commission for 
Higher Education, the Teach- 
ers Insurance and Annuity 
Association and the College 
Board.) 

In addition to doing their 
homework, college recruit- 
ment techniques are taking on 
a more sophisticated glow -- 



just look at the snazzy, four- 
color publications and adver- 
tisements for proof. 

In the print media, promoting 
a good image is done through 
logos, slogans, graphics and 
carefully chosen photos and 
text. Many colleges tout 
successful alumni-particular- 
lycelebrities-in their publica- 
tions to catch and hold poten- 
tial students' attention. 

Extra efforts are not cheap. 
At the Jensen Beach campus 
of the Florida Institute of 
Technology, an estimated 
$750-5900 is spent on each 
freshman in the class of '88 -- 
"fairly typical for a private 
college," said marketing di- 
rector John C. Hutchins. 

Before spending money on 
any efforts, however, admis- 
sion and marketing officials- 
like their business counter- 
parts-do research on the col- 
lege's strengths, make pros- 
pective student lists and do 
perception surveys. 

One of the valuable tools a 
marketing researcher utilizes, 
is the College Board exams. 



The board, which tests nearly 
3 million students every 
makes available grades, class 
rank, college and career plai 
interests and awards, ethnic 
background and other demo- 
graphic information of high 
school juniors and seni( 
Schools pay a fee, plu; 
cents per name, for each 
student list. 

Private consultants are 
used in college marketing, as 
are computers. At the F.I. T-'? 
School of Applied Technolog)', 
a computer stores answers to 
common questions by pros- 
pective students for quick 
response by admissions coun- 
selors. 

Conferences, workshops 
publications from the Council 
for Advancement and Support 
of Education also aid college 
recruitment improvement p 
grams. 

For their part, high school 
students studying college " 
tions can make wise decisions 
by checking with guidance 
counselors and alumni, 
ing campuses and reading 
college guides. 




April 12, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



KeflecHon Writing 



•The President has signed 
into law The Sunday Laws 
gi]l," As those words came 
over the radio. I was snatched 
from early morning groggi- 
ness. At first 1 was sure I was 
dreaming, but as details of the 
signing came from my clock 
radio, I bolted from my bed 
and raced to the window to 
check for falling stars or 
possibly an earthquake. 

As 1 stood by my window, I 
shuddered at the possibility of 
imprisonment and persecu- 
. This couldn't be happen- 
ing -■ not in America, not to 
. I had so many plans. I'd 
be graduating in a year. I 
could get a job and get 
married, but not now. There 



wasn't time. I will spend the 
rest of my life running, I 
thought. Running from peo- 
ple I used to call my friends. 
Men with dogs and rifles 
would hunt me like wild game. 
Quickly I packed a few 
necessities into my overnight 
bag. With no idea of where I 
was going or where I would 
get my next meal, I set out on 
my journey. 

Around noon I began to get 
hungry. I spotted a truck stop 
not far away . 1 felt somewhat 
intimidated as 1 entered. 
Sitting on stools, slouched 
over a bar. were rough-looking 
truck drivers. They snickered 
as 1 was turned away for not 
wearing the mark of the beast. 



I walked on for hours, my feet 
aching. I wondered if it was 
all worth it. Why didn't I just 
give in? Nothing can be worth 
all this pain and hardship. I 
thought. 

Suddenly I felt a sharp pain 
shoot from my ankle all the 
way up my leg. I collapsed in 
a ditch and soon fell asleep. 

While I was asleep it was as if 
Jesus had come down to talk 
with me. As we talked. He 
explained three theories or 
opinions most of us have about 
the end of time. 
(1) He said that some of us 
have difficulty distinguishing 
fantasy from reality. Jesus' 
second coming is a reality. It 
will happen. Jesus said so. 



We have taken it for granted 
that He will come. Oh, sure, 
we talk about it and say He 
will come very soon, but how 
many of us feel that the 
second coming will occur in 
our lifetime? And wouldn't it 
be a lot easier on us if it 
didn't? 

(2) Sometimes we are afraid 
to face reality. Many times we 
focus on the painful. scar>' 
part of the end of time. And 
that's what I did in the 
hypothetical situation above. I 
was concentrating on the hor- 
ror and pain rather than the 
honor and gain of actually 
sun'iving the end of time.. 
For me, concentrating on the 
troubles and hardships of 



Dr. Bill Allen Accepts Position 
for Academic Dean 



much less stimu- 
lating or motivaing than think- 
ing about our reward in hea- 

(3) Some of us just don't want 
it to happen. Admit it, you've 
got plans. Most of us have 
■ things we want to accomplish 
before we are rescued from 
destruction. There are too 
many things to do yet. 
Graduating, getting married, 
starting a family, etc. But you 
shouldn't feel alone. These 
are natural feelings and many 
people feel this way. 

But this just shows how little 
we know about God and 
heaven. Heaven will be so 
fantastic that our greatest joys 
here on earth are just a 
foretaste of what's in store. _ 



A native Californian, Allen 
has been Chairman of the 
Chemistry Department, the 
Director of the Division of 
natural Sciences, and for the 
past three years has been 
teaching full-time. 
He stated that "he was ready 
to try this step. The job 
nterested me and I think I can 
handle it." 



has accepted the position oi 
Academic Dean here at South- 
em College. 



arrive on campus until Au- 
gust. 

Dr. Allen has visited the 

campus and will be visiting 

again with his wife at the end 

Dr. Allen has taught for of this month. 

sixteen years at LLY. How- The Aliens have two chil- 

ever, he is "looking forward to dren: a daughter in academy 

working at Southern College." and a son in grade school. 



sity {La Sierra 



Allen will be officially on 
Southern College contract as 
of July 1, but because of the 
different system LLU is on 
(quarters), he will probably no 



Dr. John Wagner, President 
of SC. stated that he felt Dr. 
Allen to 

ted person wit 
interest in peopli 



; Mickey Marrero 

•is the winner of The Accent 's 
I Find-A-Word Contest 
: Mickey wins $5.00 in cash. 

• 

: Thanks to all those who 
: entered the contest. 



SA Officers Go to CA for AIA 



suggestions given, ideas and 
plans were exchanged, as well 
as personal jokes and other 
ways of getting to know each 
other better at these meet- 



The La Sit 



;nding the 



Seven Student Association Kris Coffin, AIA President, 

Officers in four major areas and Manny Vitug, ASLLU 

:ently went to the AIA President both worked tre- 
Convention as delegates from mendously hard to plan effect- 
Southern College. Those who ive meetings as well as some 
it were Glenn McElroy, JT fun, extracurricular activities 
inim, Micheal Palsgrove, for the delegates. 

Peggy Brandenburg. Marie All North American Adven- „ , . . 

lovetl, Maureen Mavden and tist colleges sent delegates excellent host: 

Dennis Negron. ' this year, including Canadian convention with a luau com- 

AlA stfnds for Adventist Union, who was missed at last plete -'* ""^"J'"'' fr"" 

Intercollegiate Association year's convention held at An- flown m from Hawau, 

I which is'a forum for idea drews University. . ^"!/'rnni™''cXe n 

exchange as well as a store of . ?? ''1%' UraT A wIVs 

information concerning Stu- The presidents, vice-presi- Lincoln Nebraska. A'A Fres 

dent Associations from all dents, social vice-presidents 'f "'-El"! Craig "■""""' 

Adventist colleees and editors all held individual stated that he was expecting 

The meetings were held at La meetings specifically concern- next years convention to be 

Sierra, the Riv^rTde campus ing thfir areas. Problems enjoyed by all who will be able 

of Loma Linda University. were discussed, solutions or to attend 




THE 



CAMPUS 



KITCHEN 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 12, 1984 



Students Compete In Talent Show, 



■■This show is going to be 
/uH of surprises! '■ This prom- 
ise was made by Peggy 
Brandenburg, Student 
Association Vice-President for 
Social Activities, concerning 
the 1984 Student Association 
Talent Show. 

This year's show will be held 
Sunday evening, April 15. at 8 
p.m. in the Physical Education 
Center. Masters of 

Ceremonies for the event will 
be this year's and next year's 
SA officers. Community resi- 
dents Ralph H. Kelley, Dr. 



Harry Peretz, and Dr. Kilya 
Wagner along with an as yet 
unannounced disk jockey from 
WSKZ-KZ106 will judge the 
contest as studens compete for 
over $1,000 in prize money in 
three categories: 

Instrumental, Vocal, and 
Miscellaneous. 

Competition in this year's 
show will include Dawn 
Mollenkopf performing a 
piano solo, Julie Zacharias 
singing "I'm Almost Over 
You," and Kim Deardorff 
performing an original compo- 



sition entitled Wind 
Shadow" with the help of Bill 
Norton and Devin Fryling. 
Obed Cruz will play a piano 
medley ala "Rashdanced," 
while Isaac Cruz will present a 



lakda 



will 



"ZAP!". Bob 
present Beethoven's "Sonata 
Passionata," and Bob Jones 
plans to sing "Arthur's 
Theme (The Best That You 
Can Do)." assisted by Wayne 
Anderson and Lynette Jones. 

Kevin Rice and Jonathan 
Wuri will be doing "Nothing 



Fancy" while C. C. Lindsay 
plans on doing "Everything." 
DougWoodruff will play Franz 
Liszt's "Orage,". Garth 
Thoreson will recite "My 
Fellow Americans," and 
David Perkins will Keep 
everyone up in the air with his 
juggling act. Jack Roberts, 
Rinaldi Rada, Ed Keplinger. 
and Dale Lacra along with 
Donnie Howe, Renou Korff, 
and Eugene Korff will present 
■■It's a Feeling," while 
Elizabeth Cruz, Isaac Cruz. 
Liz Cruz, and Laura Martin, 



Reifsnyder Speaks for Lecture Series 



Edward F. Reifsnyder, 
M.A.. C.P.A., will present 
"Financing Health Care 
Throufih Tax-Exempt Bond 
Markets" on Thursday, April 
12, at 8 p.m. in Summerour 
Hall on the campus of 
Southern College. 

Reifsnyder is currently 
senior vice president for 
fmance at Adventist Health 
System/Sunbelt in Orlando, 
Florida, a corporation 
responsible for the manage- 
ment of 23 institutions located 
in the southeast and south- 
western sections of the United 
States. In this position, he 
coordinates and assists hospi- 
tals with their financial pro- 
grams and cash management 
systems, as well as manages 



the corporate financial staff. 

Prior to becoming senior vice 
president, Reifsnyder served 
for 10 years as vice president 
for finance. 

Reifsnyder received a 
bachelor's degree in account- 
ing at Southern College, 
became a certified public 
accountant in 1969. and then 
completed a master's of 
science in management in 
1974 at Rollins College in 
Winter Park, Florida. 

Reifsnyder is a member of 
the Financial Executives 
Institute, the American 
Institute of C.P.A. 's. 
Healthcare Financial 
Management Asociation, and 
the American College of 
Hospital Administrators. 



Reifsnyder's presentation is 
part of the 1984 E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series, an 
annual feature of the Division 
of Business and Office 
Administration at Southern 
College. Made possible by the 
generosity of Mr. E. A. 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia, 
this series was designed to 
attract top business profes- 
sionals to the area and to 
stimulate a broader under- 
standing of the business 

The public is invited to 
attend free of charge. College 
of continuing education credit 
is available for a small fee, if 
desired. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
presentation. 



with Blanea Grand. Michael 
Exum and Henry Coleman, 
will make up the "New 
Orleans Conservatory Choir." 
Wayne Anderson and 
company will perform "Takin' 
it Easy." and Sharon Knight 
and friends will be doing ". 
And the Lamp Went Out.' 
Carlota Simms will present 
"HowDo You Keep the Music 
Playing?" while Scott Payden 
and Steve Grice sing 
"Dixieland Delight. ' ' 

Admission to the Talent 
Show is free, and all are 
encouraged to attend. 




V\feVe 

counting 
onyou. 

-li 

Red Cross. 
The Good Neighbor. 



Andrews Grants SC Graduates Assistantships 



Students from Southern 
College have been awarded 
graduate assistantships at 
Andrews University for the 
1984-1985 academic year, ac- 
cording to Dr. Richard W. 
Schwarz, vice president for 
academic administration at 

In receiving a graduate 
assislantship at Andrews, the 
student gels $4,200 during the 
four-quarter school year in 
return for 12 to 15 hours per 



week of professional research 
and/or classroom teaching, 
Schwarz said. 

"In granting these assistant- 
ships, Andrews recognizes a 
student's academic achieve- 
ment during his or her under- 
graduate work," Schwarz 
said. "This is also part of 

helping graduate students 
with a workable financial 
package when they come here 
to study." 



Students receiving the assist- 
antships include Leanne Fa- 
cundus and Daisy Gomez, 
both to take a master of 
business administration de- 
gree in the School of Business; 
Carol Murphy to study in the 
School of Education; and Tim 
Thomson to take a master ol 
science degree in information 
and computer science through 
the School of Graduate 
Studies. 




April 12, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Music Department Presents "My Fair Lady" 



This Sunday afternoon, April 
15, at 3:00 p.m. will be the 
first showing of a three-time 
performance of "My Fair 

Lady." 

Glenn McElroy and Denise 
Read will be starring in the 
musical. Glenn, who is Pro- 
fessor Henry Higgins in the 
play depicts an expert linguist 
who finds Eliza Doolittle 
(Denise) outside of an opera, 
selling flowers while he takes 
notes on how the people are 
speaking. Eliza, who speaks 
English with a "Cockney ac- 
cent" (considered the low- 
class of English-speaking 
people) goes to Professor Hig- 
gins and wants to have lessons 
on how to speak English 
properly. Whereby Professor 
higgins changes Eliza from a 
' 'flower lady' ' to a ' 'fair 
lady". 

Mr. Orlo Gilbert, production 
manager of "My Fair Lady", 
gives an in-depth view of what 
the play conveys to its aud- 
ience. He says, "It's based on 



the way people are treated 
because of their backgroud. 
because of their speech, and 
because of their financial 
status. It points out the 
extremes that we have in 
society, of how we are labled 
and classed just because you 
speak a certain way, or dress a 
certain way, or of where you 
live in a certain part of town." 
certain part of town. " ' 

On the history of the 
production of "My Fair 
Lady", if is in itself a classic. 
The play has a powerful 
message for its audience, even 
though it is in comedy. The 
play was adapted to music by 
Allen J. Lerner and Fredrick 
Lowe from George Bernard 
Shaw who wrote the original 
"Pygmalion" on class struc- 
ture. Allen Lerner wrote the 
lyrics for it and Fredrick Lowe 
wrote the music, making it 
now "My Fair Lady". It's 
first performance was in 1956 
in New York City and sup- 
posedly, up until the "Sound 



of Music", had the greatest 
number of performances. 
"No where through the play 
does it mention, "my fair lady' 
but is only inferred in the 
notes of the tune "My Fair 
Lady" in the overture -- if you 
miss it you'll have a tough 
time figuring out why it is 
called "My Fair Lady", Mr. 
Gilbert informed us. 

There are some very choice 
songs in the play that you 

"Show Me", The Rain in 
Spain", I Could Have Danced 
All Night" , Grown Accus- 
tomed to Her Face", and the 
favorite "Hymn to Hymn". 

Everyone has been working 
hard on the play since the 
beginning of this semester. 
Actual rehearsing started 
right after Spring Break and 
has been at full speed since. 
Tickets are on sale now for 
$3.50 at the Student Center. 
The other two performances 
will be Monday, April 16 and 
Tuesday, April 17 at 8:00 p.m. 
in the Academy Auditorium. 





Yearbook Dedicated to Elam and Wells , 



In every school, one of the 
highlights of the academic 
year is the publication of the 
yearbook. This year at South- 
ern College, the coming of The 
Southern Memories was no 
exception. Comments from 
students on the annual ranged 
from "Fantastic!" to "Very 
professionally done" to The 
best put-together yearbook I 
have ever seen". Even the 
representative from Josten's 
Yearbook Company commen- 
ted that in the seven years he 

News In Brief b 

The US is withdrawing fromi 
the world court on any Central 
American actions. This effort 
to blunt any Nicaraguan legal 
I action will raise controversy 
about the US involvement in 



Nic 



charging that the CIA is trying 
to undermine the Sandanista 
Government in Nicaragua by 
mining its ports. 
Aid to Nicaragua has come 
under fire because of new 
light that the CIA is mining 
Nicaragua's harbors. House 
Speaker Tip O'neil says that 
"S21 million had been ok'd in 
the senate for the Nicaraguan 



has worked for the company, 
he has never seen better 
photography. 

Contrary to popular belief, 
this year's annual actually 
contains more pages than last 
year's. Flipping through the 
book, other differnces are 
obvious. The Favorite Places 
section is new and features 
several of the favorite recrea- 
tional facilities of the Chatta- 



rebels but it won't pass the 
House." The action by Rea- 
gan to ignore the world court 
decisions towards Central A 
merica will also hurt the moral 
authority of our country. 

President Reagan is expected 
to propose a new arms propo- 
sal to the Soviet Union some- 
time this week. The measure 
will call for a freeze on all new 
warheads in Europe and a 
total ban on new warheads. 

Unemployment remained 
unchanged for the month of 



tor Malinda McKee. "Kids 
thinking of coming here aren't 
aware of the opportunities 
here. Some of the kids here 
aren't aware of them." 

Other features of this year's 
annual include an expanded 
faculty section and write-ups 
to accompany pictures of ma- 
jor events. ' "Pictures are 
important," said McKee, 
"but. people like to see their 
names in print, too." Two 
more features are directly 
related to student's names 



also: the student roster, 
re-arranged to take up fewer 
pages, and the numerical key 
in the back of the book that 
enables students to name the 
people in the color candid 
shots in the front of the book. 
The names of all students 
involved in band, orchestra, 
and choral groups were also 
listed. 

The annual this year was 
dedicated to Mary Elam and 
Laurel Wells. According to 
McKee, Memoreis staff mem- 
bers were sent out to question 



March. The 7.8% mark 
suggests that the economy 
may be headed for a slow- 



The space shuttle Challenger 
successfully captured the dis- 
abled Solar Max satellite 307 
miles above Earth. In a last 
ditch effort with the shuttle 
running out of propellant 
Commander Robert Crippen 
guided the shuttle next to the 
failing sun watcher and Terry 
Hart grabbed it with the 
shuttle's 50-foot robot arm. 



^Twevp &iv£ 




Democratic hopeful Mondale 
won Saturday's primary in 
Wisconsin by a wide margin. 
He is also expected to beat out 
Hart and Jackson in the 
Pennsylvania race. 

Lebanese warring groups 
have endorsed a plan to 
separate forces along battle 
lines. President Gemayel led 
the political-military "higher 
security committee. ' ' The 
move is to try and prevent 
more bloodshed. 

Mexico is seeking a united 
front with South American 
nations in an attempt to 
bolster its debt negotiations 
and to resist US military 
moves in the region. 



The Soviets' will help Iraq 
develop a major oil field and 
two power stations, TASS 



students as to who should be 
recognized. "These two 
ladies' names kept popping 
up." Judging from the reac- 
tions of both students and 
faculty, a better choice could 
not have been made. 

Miss McKee wishes to 
express her appreciation to 
her entire staff, and special 
thanks to secretary Claudia 
Knaute and sponsor Carla 
Kamieneski for their hard 
work, and to Tamara Dortch 
Nafie for the artwork on the 



news reported. This move 
reflects a marked improve- 
ment in relations between the 



The attempted Military Coup 
in Cameroon has been quelled 
and the suspected leader has 
been arrested. Reported ca- 
sualties of civilian and military 
personnel was in the hun- 
dreds. 

Japan has agreed to buy 
more citrus and beef from the 
US averting a rupture in trade 
relations, But Japanese farm^ 
ers declared an "absolute 
opposition" to the new pact 
allowing US farmers to import 

Five hundred lawmen and 
National Guardsmen are 
searching for three fugitives 
from Fort Pillow State Prison. ,^^| 
Gov. Lamar Alexander called ^^1 
the escape "inexcusable" and 
ordered the National Guard 
out to help in the search. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 12, 1984 



Time Out 



by Randy Thuesdee 



Tonight, Royce Earp takes on 
Gordon Beitz in SC's racquet- 
ball championship match. 
Earp, a senior, will be going 
after his fifth straight victory 
after wins over Bob Durocher, 
Rick Nail. Greg Hoover, and 
Reg Rice. Beitz is coming off 
victories over William Mc- 
Knight, David Earle. and 
Greg Mitrakas. The game 
time for the championship 
match had not been an- 
nounced at press time. 
Chances are a time has been 
set as of today. If you would 
like to come watch the match, 
please contact the gym and 
ask for the game time. 



ome summaries of 
league aciton of 



Caracciolo-11; Harawa-6. 
Bruce Gibbon scored eight 
goals to lead Greg Caraccio- 
lo's team past David Harawa's 
team last Tuesday. William 
McKnight scored three goals 
while Kenneth Ray Roberts, 
John Hartman. and Morrie 
Hercules each tallied once for 
Harawa. 

Krall-12; Mellert-S. Robert 
Mellert scored all five goals 
for his team in a losing cause. 
Mike Krall led all goal scorers 
with seven while Keith Good- 
rum scored three times and 
Kent Greve tallied twice for 
Krall. 



Gano-10; Langham-7. Eamie 
Pheirim and David Gano 
scored four goals each as Gano 
outlasted Mark Langham's 
bunch last Wednesday. Barry 
Krall scored four goals and 
Ricky Nail tallied the other 
three for the losers. 



• the scoring leaders 
league as of April 9, 



Harawa-8; Perry-5. David 
Harawa and Linden McNeilus 
each scored three goals in 
earning the victory with the 
added help of Joe Joiner's two 
goals. Anthoiny Peets and 
Dwight Perry each tallied 
twice in losing their second 
game. 

Krall-11; Langham-6. Mike 
Krall's team gained their third 
victory of the season as they 
defeated langham last Thurs- 
day. Mike scored six goals 
and Kent Greve added four 
more while Dale Tunnell 
added a single tally. Barry 
Krall. Mike's brother, scored 
three goals to pace Langham. 



Mike Krall 
Barry Krall 
Rick Nail 
Bruce Gibbon 
Kent Greve 



Notes from the gym: 

Tennis players who are not 
putting in their matches are 
jeopardizing the tournament. 
"Please meet your given 
deadlines," asks Coach 
Jaecks. "It is up to the 
players to run if (the games). 
It's frustrating to run a tourn- 
ament when the players don't 
show up." 



Langham-15; Harawa-8. 
Rickie Nail and Barry Krall 
each erupted for seven goals 
in defeating Harawa Monday. 
Ran Rada added another goal 
as Langham's team scored 
their first victory of the sea- 
son. William McKnight paced 
Harawa with five goals with 
Linden McNeilus chipping in 
three more. 




EARN UP TO 
$100 PER MONTH 
BEING SMILED AT. 

Be a regular plasma donor, and you'll also 
earn Ihe thanks ol hemophiliacs; surgical 
patients; bum, shock or accident victims 
and many others. 

Bonus tor first tims donors with this sd*. 

g) plasma affiance" 

Challanooga, Tn''37407 MondayThursday 5.30 , „ .. j.; 
•Bonus oHef expires Aprii30,i9B4 




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

And they're both repre- 
I sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse I 
Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and 
career advancement arc the rule, 

. I not the exception. The gold bar I 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, N] 07015. 

ARMYNURSECORPS.be AaYOU CAN BE. 






April 12, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Gym Team Has Home Show 



The Southern College Gym- 
nastic Team, under the direc- 
tion of professor Donald 
Moon, Ph.D. , will present 
their annual spring home 
show on Saturday. April 14, at 
8:00 p.m. in the Physical 
Education Center on the cam- 
pus of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

The 20-member team has 
traveled extensively in the 
United States and has given 
performances in previous 
years in Mexico and Canada. 
included in this year's itiner- 

Memphis. Atlanta. Portland. 
and Candler. North Carolina. 
The team also provided the 
entertainment for McKee Ba- 
king Company's Christmas 
party. 



This year's team, although 
especially young, is extremely 
talented. "I believe these are 
the best years in the team's 
history," says student coor- 
dinator Rob Lang, who shares 
the directing and coaching 
responsibilities with Fred Ros- 
Cher, also a student. "There 
is more talent on the team 
than I've seen in years," 

Besides gymnastics feats, the 
program will also include jug- 
gling, unicycles, and clown 
acts. 

The show, presented as part 
of the Southern College Artist 
Adventure Series, requires a 
general admission charge of 
SI. 00. Students with ID Cards 
will be admitted free of 
charge. Tickets will be avail- 
able at the door. 




Classifieds 



Mark Hambleton, 

Hey thanks for making my 
weekend so much fini 
You're a really crazy guy, 
even though my sun glasses 
are "cooler" than your Ray 
Bands! See ya in English. 
"Smiley" 

For Sale: 

26" 12 speed bicycle, one 
year old, excellent condition! 
Included: speedometer, 
generator, head and tail 
lights, mirror, and water 
bottle. Only $125. MUST 
SELL. Call 238-3020 or come 
by A-10 mens' dorm. 

Married Couples Only! II 

We've got a special event 
just for you. Presenting . . . 
a Riverboat Cruise on the 
Tennessee. April 22, 6:30 
Pm. Tickets available at 
Student Center desk for only 
S3 per couple or family. 
Space is limited! 

The Hunter Art Museum 
will feature several exhibits 
this month, Currently, there 
|s an exhibit of nature- 
inspired paintings by native 
Chattanoogan Sidney 
Nisbet, as well as a sculpture 
exhibit by UTK professor, 
Joe Falsetti. The Kentucky 
Wuilts are still on display for 
the next two weeks, also. 



"All The King's Men" wUl 
be shown on April 14 in 
Thatcher Hall Worship 
Room as the last film in the 
Humanties/Perspectives 
Film Series. The film will be 
shown at 8 p.m and again at 
10 p.m., and is a dramati- 
zation of the novel based on 
the life of Huey Long, a 
Louisiana politician. 

Page and Brenda, 

Thanks so much for your 
dedication and hard work 
while I was gone. You did 

Maureen 



Come to the New Life 
Sabbath School in Daniels 
Hall Rm. HI and say 
' ' Hello' ' to your favorite 
Student Missionary. Each 
week we record our Sabbath 
School and send the tape in a 
care package to the S.M.'s 
Help support our S.M.'s by 
bringing needed materials 
such as Little Friends. 
Listen. Guides, books, 
nd other personal 



perfume to our Sabbath 
School each Sabbath. The 
tape this week, April 14, will 
be for Sherri Girven. See 
you Sabbath. 



4224425- 

1 will always love you and 1 
think you ave very smart, go 
I can't wait for 
(after May 20)1 

"6721084 



fo> 



LAURA MAKSIMOWICH - 

{Did you see that? I just 
wanted to make sure.) This 
is just to let you know that I 
haven't forgotten about you 
down there in Orlando, The 
City Beautiful. See ya sooni 
Dumalee 
P.S. Did you just happen to 
see my name in the staff 
section of this lovely journal? 



Dear VBS 

Thanks sooo much for 
asking me. It made the 
weekend really great. It 
shows me why I love you so 
much! Always remember 
I'm here if you need me. 



All my love. 



EARTH TO NATASHA . . . 
EARTH TO NATASHA . . . 
Is anyone out there? Please 



Todd, 

Have you forgotten your 
glasses today? You'll need 
them for your new office! 

Your Secretary I 



Typing done - $1 .00 per 
page. Up to 20 pages 
guarnateed overnight. Call 
Kathryn at 238-2283. 

Rebecca, 

This is Harvey the wing-ed 
weekend pig here to say that 
I hope your weekend is really 



I never realized you had 
such "Happy Feet". 

Somebody's watching You 

Poorard and Baldy: 

May I mombo dogface in 
the banana patch? 



Dear Cub, 

Thank you for letting your 
over-abundant love flow into 
my life. 

To Lisa, the Red, Blue, and 
Yellow Crayons and all those 
who helped make B.D. "21" 
special. Thanks y'all, I love 
ya! 



Attention: 

All members of the Royal 
Order of Wilderbeasts. 
There will be a meeting to 
elect a new Grand Poobah on 
April 16 in the Secret Musk- 
rat Hole at the Totem Pole. 
(Directions posted on Men's 
Dorm Bulletin Board area.) 
A party for the outgoing 
Grand Poobah will be imme- 
diately following. 

Oakwood College and South- 
ern College, in Connection 
with the Adventist Intercol- 
legiate Association, have 
worked together this year for 
an exchange of talent be- 
tween the two schools. So 
far, the SC Gymnastics 
Team has visited Oakwood, 
and the Aeolians have been 
here for a gospel concert. 

SA President Glenn 
McElroy, who is also re- 
gional Vice President for 
AlA has been very much 
involved with these ex- 
changes. 

This weekend marks the 
last opportunity that Oak- 
wood will be visiting our 
campus in such a capacity 
this school year. They will 
be sponsoring a singing 
group from their campus 
who will perform at 3:00 
p.m. in Thatcher Hall Wor- 
ship Room. Everyone is 
invited to come and enjoy 
this inspirational musical 
performance sponsored by 
the SA. 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 12. 1984 



iSpCttk up .—. What Have You Accomplished This Year? 



fill 



"Not nearly enough.' 



Ron Amick 
Physical Therapy 



"I finished my vegetables. ' 



Tami Pearson 
Nursing 




f 



' 'Got in touch with myself. ' ' 



Mark Buch Elize Wessels 

Business English 

"Kept out of the Dean's "Snagged a husband.' 
Office!- 



Happv Easter! 



m 




the campus shop 



4t<.W""^^L 





'We have tried to 
sensitize you to the 

needs of the poor 

and the oppressed. 

Noiv ive ivant to 

iiwite you to join us 

in meeting those needs." 

Ron Sider and 
Tony Campolo 



We've started a new MBA program at Eastern College which will prepare I 
you to be an entrepreneur for Biblical justice. We will teach you to go into I 
a Third World country or an urban ghetto and organize the poor into .small I 
businesses and cottage industries. By creating jobs for the hungry and I 
desperate people in such settings you can provide a means to help them I 
escape from poverty We'll teach you the Anthropology to work in a cross-l 
cultural setting, the sl<ills to organize businesses and industries among thel 
poor, and the Biblical basis for a theology of socio economic programs.F 
Why not apply? 

MBA Office 
Eastern College 

St. Davids, Pennsylvania 19087 




^ ) ACCENT/5 



The Year In Review 




Humanities Class Revived 



The 



"Hun 



usually referred to 



from ihe 19^3.84 schedule 
will be reinslaled next school 
year. Humanities 205. recent- 
ly reduced from 4 credits to 3 
f1 renamed -Arts and 
""^■"»illbeoffcredatl:00 
MWF both semesters. 

The humanities class (area 
"•J), required for the honors 
program and viewed as parti- 



cularly helpful for those stu- 
dents aiming toward graduate 
school, seeks to answer such 
questions as these: What are 
the basic directions of thought 
that have influenced world 
culture and history? Which 
were the most creative centur- 
ies, and why? How do music, 
literature, painting and archi- 
tecture interrelate? How is 
the Master Creator's hand 



seen in all this? 

Other changes in the History 
schedule for next year include 
a couple of consolidations. 
HIST 376, 377. 378. and 465 
are being dropped from the 
catalog, to be replaced by 
HIST 386. "Foundations of 
Modern Culture." and HIST 
389. "Vienna to Vietnam." 

The Art Department contin- 
ues to offer a full major. It is 




true that the total number ot 
hours offered by the depart- 
ment was reduced in 1983. but 
a full thirty-hour major is still 
being offered by two qualified 
and experienced teachers. 

English has discontinued the 
class known as "Literature 
and Life." and has incorporat- 
ed some of its aims among 
those of "Approaches to Liter- 
ature." This dep.-rtment. 
incidentally, continues to re- 
ceive telephone calls seeking 
English majors ready to fill 
teaching positions. 

In the Communications 
Department, the major in 
speech will not appear in the 
198-1-85 catalog. Major pro- 



1 this 



ged 



their progri 

will be 

through the remaining speed 

courses, directed study, anc 

other options. 

In the Modern Language: 
Department. German will re 
appearinthefallof 1984. will 
plans to offer elementary 



yea 



r and 
the next. 



grams in jouri 

linue as befort 
majors who wi; 



and 

^ill con- 
speech 

omplcte 



elementary and inlermediate 
Spiinisli, however, are offered 
every year. 

The entire Arts and Letters 
Division is looking forward to 
being located in the new 
building before next selioul 
year begins. 



• 



Time Out 



SC's exciting soccer league 
season comes to a close this 
week with, as of Tuesday, the 
battle for the top spot still 
open Mike Krall's team, with 
a record of 4-0-1 and 9 points, 
narrowly led David Gano's 
(earn, 3-0-2 and 8 points, 
going into Tuesday nights 
action which pitted Krall 
igainsl Greg Caraccilo's team 
vhois3-l. 

This season has seen games 
hat seem to be scoring expidi- 
ions with the winning team 
isually getting more than 10 

Take Monday's game, for 
;xample. Mark Langham's 
earn destroyed Dwight 
Jerry's team 15-2. Rick Nail 
e() ihe on slaughl by scoring 
:ighl goals while Barry Krall 
.allied six times. Rinaldi Rada 
had the other goal as Langham 
•d their first win of the 
in. On the other side 
tiiough. Perry's team looked 
■ious. "Perry's team has 
supporting cast." says 
;nd Anthony I'ccts. "By 
jlhal. 1 mean we have no 
diplh. This is getting out of 



Peets opened the scoring 
with an early goal and from 
then on, if was all downhill for 
Perry. Eugene Korff scored 
the other goal for Perry, who 
dropped to 0-2. 
The two top teams, Krall and 
Gano, battled to a controlled 
4-4 tie. Captain Mike Krall 
scored twice with Keith 
Goodrum and Kent Greve 
tallying once each. Steve 
Wilson led Gano with two 
goals while Tim Glantz and 
David Gano scored one a 
piece. A win by Gano would 
have pat them in first place. 

Greg Caracciolo exploded for 
nine goals as he and his team 
handed Langham a 15-7 
defeat. Bruce Gibbon had 
four goals and Perry Pratt 
chipped in with two goals as 
Carracciolo sailed to their 
third victory. Barry Krall 
paced Langham with four 
goals. 

Keith Goodrum and Kent 
Greve scored three goals each 
as Mike Krall's team edged 
out Harawa 9-8 despite three 
goals by Ken "Pele" Roberts. 
Harawa thought they had a tie 
after regulation time ended, 
but Referee Kim Stcbbins 



ruled that Keith Groodrum 
scored three goals instead of ! 
the two goals that he was 
marked down for on the 
official scorecard It was 
Harawa's third loss of the 

Earnie Pheirim scored five 
goals as Gano defeated Rob 
Mellert's team 9-5. Captain 
David Gano and Steve Wilson 
combined for four more goals 
for the victors while Mellert 
scored two goals to pace his 
team. Janet Loudin and 
Bridget Knox also tallied for 
winless Mellert (0-3). 

In other games, Caracciolo 
downed Mellert 14-9, Gano 
edged Harawa 7-6, and Gano 
sluged it out with Caracciolo in 
a 10-10 tic. 



Tonights game features 
Perry's team vs. Caracciolo at 
5:20 p.m. The Season's final 
games are Sunday with 
Mellert going against Harawa 
while Perry takes on Gano. 

In soccer, each team is 
awarded two points for each 
victory, one point for each tie, 
and no points for a loss. 



i,_i _.Ji4^( 



Here are the soccer standings 
as of Tuesday, April 24, 1984. 



Here are the scoring leaders 
for soccer league as of April 
24, 1984. 



Player 

Krall 

Gano 

Caracciolo 

Langham 

Mellert 



Barry Krall 


Langham 


24 


Mike Krall 


Krall 


2J 


Bruce Gibbon 


Caracciolo 


a 


Rick Nail 


Langham 


21 


Greg Caracciolo 


Caracciolo 


20 


Earnie Pheirim 


Gano 


18 






^C 



HAVE 7H£ GUT5 , 



^S!ST-{St.mp 




/ BETTtl 



SouihernmfJLcceni 



Volume 39, Number 24 



Southern College, Collt-gedale, Te 



Die Meistersinger Join, with Caroliers To Perform 



The Die Meistersinger. male 
chorus of Southern College in 
combination with the College- 
dale Caroliers of Spalding 
Elementary School, will pre- 
sent "Music of Many Moods" 
on Saturday, April 21. at 8:30 
p.m. in Ackerman Auditorium 
on the campus of Southern 
College of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists in Collegedale. 

The Die Meistersinger is a 
men's chorus composed of 22 
men from throughout the Uni- 
ted States. The group has 
performed e.\tensively in the 
Southeast and Midwest, and 
in 1982 made a trip under the 
auspices of The Friendship 
Ambassadors to Russia and 
Romania. The men will 
perform "Alleluia", by Ran- 
dall Thompson, "Dirge for 
Two Veterans", by Gustav 
Hoist, the spirituals "Dry 
Bones" and Poor Man La- 
zuras". and other works. 

The Collegedale Caroliers, a 
group of 39 children in grades 
five to eight at the A.W. 
Spalding Elementary School, 
range in age from^IO to 15. 



They have performed through- 
out the Southeast, singing as 
far north as Washington, 
D.C.. and as far south as 
Orlando. Florida. The group 
has also made special appear- 
ances at Disney World and the 
Atlanta-Fulton County Sta- 
dium. The Collegedale Carol- 
iers will contribute "Alleluia" 
by Mozart. ' ' Little Things 
That Creep and Crawl and 
Sometimes Fly" by Peninger, 
and other works to the musical 

Both groups will be directed 
by Dr. Marvin Robertson, 
professor of music, and ac- 
companied by pianist Alicia 
Williams. Dr, Marvin Robert- 
son serves as the chairman of 
the Division of Music at 
Southern College and is the 
founder of both the Die Meis- 
tersinger and Collegedale Car- 

The concert, presented as 
part of the Southern College 
Artist Adventure Series, re- 
quires a general admission fee 
of SI. 00. Tickets will be 
available at the door. 




Attorney Speaks at 
Lecture Series 




he represents and advises 
companies of various sizes, 
types, and locations through- 
out the United States in labor 
relations. 

Norris received his bache- 
lor's degree from Murray 
State University. Kentucky, 
and went on to receive his law 
degree in 1953 from Vander- 
bilt University School of Law 
in Nashville. 

Licensed to practice law in 
both Kentucky and Tennessee 
Norris is engaged in the 
private practice of law. spec- 
ializing in representing man- 
agement in labor law practice. 
He is also co-author of the 
book "An Introduction to 
Academic Unionism for 
College Administrators," and 
has lectured widely for trade 



executive meeti 
also conducted 
labor law at 



He ha 



nd for 



E.A. Anderson of Atlanta, The public is invited to attend 

Georgia, this series was de- free of charge. College credit 

sighed to attract top business or continuing education is 

professionals to the area and available for a small fee, if 

to stimulate a broader under- desired. A question and 

standing of the business answer period will follow the 

world. presentation. 



Dinner Concert Features 
Benny Weintraub 

*' By Georgs Turner 

traub, the son of professional 
musicians, will perform 
Gershwin's intricate Rhap- 
sody in Blue. 

For the first time this year, 
the Symphony Guild will pre- 
sent three scholarships to 
Williams' Tuba Concerto with Southern College students, 
tuba soloist Tom Breece. The scholarships will be a- 
Wrilten in 1954. the Concerto warded on a basis of musical 
is one of the few written ability, service to orchestra, 
especially for tuba. future potential, and the slu- 

"It's incredibly difficult for dents' need, 
all of us." stated Orlo Gilbert, 



The Southern College Sym- 
phony Orchestra will present 
its third annual Dinner Con- 
cert this Sunday, April 22, at 
6:30 p.m. in the Cafeteria. 
The concert will feature the 
Orchestra performing Vaughn 



Attorney Edwin 0. Norris day Adventists in Collegedale 

present "Unions, Who Norris is currently a senio 

1 Thursday, and managing partner ii 

■ ' Hunter, Smith. & Davis. """- 



Tennessee Bar Association. 
Norris' presentation is part of 
the 1984 E.A. Anderson Lec- 
ture Series, an annual feature 
of the Division of Business and 
Offi 



symphony director. Breece. a 
senior music major has been a 
string-bass player with the 
orchestra for six years and has 
gone with the orchestra on 
three world tours. 



Tickets for the event are 
$10.00 each and include a 
four-course meal prepared by 
the college cafeteria. Tickets 
may be purchased at the 
Village Market, Collegedale 



""r Hall on'the"campus'"of neys"at law. in Kingsport. Southern College. Made poss- 
Southem College of Seventh- Tennessee. In this position, ible by the generosity of Mr. 



Also featured will be 15 Credit Union, or Wright Hall 
year-old pianist Benny Wein- reception desk. Deadline for 
traub from Atlanta. Wein- ticket purchase is April 19. 



2/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 19, 1984 



n 



Editorial 



Spring has always seemed to have a special effect on 
humans It is mostly psychological, yet couples seem lo 
come from every corner of the campus when warm weatner 
slips in the atmosphere. Engagements are announced and 

The iu!h"ron foMh'a' summer or fall wedding, and believe 
me we sympathize with those who don't seem to have 
enough hours in the day to get everything donel 

There are many engaged couples around campus this year, 
as every year, so we would like to dedicate this issue of The 
Southern Accent to those of you who are engaged, and also to 
those of you who are thinking about being engaged! ! 

In the centerfold of this issue are descriptions of some of the 
couples who are engaged, as well as the dates of their 
weddings. - 

The Southern Accent staff would like to congratulate all of 
you. Good Luck! I 

Page and Maureen 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 
Religion Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Artist 
Photographers 

Typesetters 



Maureen Mayden 

Page Weemes 

Brenda Hess 

Randy Thuesdee 

Jerry Russell 

Donald Chase 

Chuck Wisener 

Bridget Knox 

Ham' Mayden 

LesaHoth 

Donna Mounce 

Tommy Morton 

Joe Denny 

Royce Earp 

Mary Gilbert 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 

Marc Carr 

Moni Gennick 

Shirley Hopkins 

Bob Jones 

Jerry Kovalski 

Brenda Roberts 

George Turner 

Frances Andrews 



■J 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




' I THINK THEIR MESWIVE CAMPAIGNS HAVE BEEN QUITE EFFECTIVE,, 
NOW I WOULDN'T VOTE FOR EITHER OF THEM,:. 



Letkrs 



Dear Editor. 

During the past four years 
while attending Southern 
College, 1 have often thought 
about writing a letter to the 
editor, but never felt compell- 
ed strongly enough to do so. 
Now I am taking the opportun- 
ity to rise to an occasion that is 
due recognition. 

1 want to acknowledge Dr. 
Lorenzo Grant for the com- 
mendable teaching he has 
given Southern College in the 
past eight years, Elder Grant! 



has weathered the tongue- 
wagging of many pious indivi- 
duals, at the expense of 
damaging his credibility and 
self respect. He knows how to 
speak to an issue and with 
striaghtforwardness and 
honesty in his approach. 

Knowing that he has a 
purpose in life. Elder Grant 
has been unweilding in his 
effevescent and humanistic 
personality. While attending 
twt classes that he has taught, 
I have found him to be very 



inspirational and far from 
boring. Elder Grant has made 
a very impressionable mark on 
the campus of Southern 
College, hundreds of young 
people have been influenced 
and guided by his practical 
advice and words of wisdom 
for the untimeless hours of 
service we the students of 
Southern College gratefully 
acknowledge this dedicated 

Respectfully 
Bill DuBois 



Classifieds 



Dear McTrooper. 
We are a class "A" ActI It 
has been great! Glad we're 
friends! 

Love Ya, 

McBuck-A-Roo 

P.S. Here's to California!! 



Need Cash? Earn $500 plus Do you play a musical insl"_ 
ment? Do you like *«»« 
with voung people? 
the youth Sabbath Scl 
Apison church needs )« 
help. Contact Virgil Wat* 
at 396-2312. 



each school ye; 
ble) hours per week placing 
and filling posters on cam- 
pus. Serious workers only; 
ndations. 




April 19, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Ke flee Hon Writing 






There were three of us seated 
in the reception room of Dr. 
Anderson's office. Although 
doctors as a rule are notori- 
ously guilty of keeping their 
patients waiting for lengthy 
Dr. Anderson until 
,■ had been the exception. 
This day he'd been called out 
on an emergency case, caus- 
ing him to fall behind in his 
schedule. 

Figuring I'd have a good 
hour's wait I was the last 
scheduled patient - I made the 
best of the situation by picking 
up a Sports Illustrated maga- 
zine from the rack. I noticed a 
couple seated across from me. 
but they seemed oblivious to 
my presence. They wore 
matching wedding bands and 
uple. The 



News In Brief 



President Reagan by passed 
congress and sent $32 million 
to El Salvador. The emer- 
gency relief will be for military 
use. Under a provision of the 
Arms Export Control act the 
President can issue emergen- 
cy aid. The President acted 
because Congress adjorned 
for a week without approving 
an administrations request to 
quickly provide aid to the 
Salvadoren army. 



A new diabetes-control pill 
may soon become available in 
the U.S. Approval has been 
delayed 14 years over a label- 
ing dispute. Drug makers 
have been waiting a decade to 
market "Second Gt 



man, however, appeared to be 
extremely agitated about 
something. I didn't hear very 
much of the woman's conver- 
sation, nor did ! try to. but I 
sensed that she was making 
an effort to calm him. She 
took his hand, all the while 
talking softly to him. and I 
noticed the good, strong lines 
of her face and the pain in her 
eyes that spoke of concern for 
the man. 

As I was scanning an article 
about the world champion 
Redskins, my attention began 
to wonder. I heard the man 
finally speak. "Six months!" 
he declared bitterly. I must 
have looked up because I was 
aware of his cynical express- 



" Maybe, 






' he said, "I should 



President Reagan has 
approved antiterrorism mea- 
sures that will include pre- 
emptive strikes, reprisals, and 
large monetary rewards for 
information. The plan would 
also require more sharing of 
intelligence. Reagan will soon 
ask congress for wider powers 
to deal with 



A gunaman fired a submach- 
ine gun from a ground floor 
window at the Libyan 
Embassy in London Tuesday, 
April 17. An unarmed British 
Policewoman was killed and 
n Libyan students were injur- 
ed. The e-xiled Libyan stu- 
dents were marching in pro- 
test against Libyan leader 
Moammar Khadafy. This is 
the latest terrorist attack by 
Libyans in London. The 
Gunman opened fire as the 
students chanted "Khadafy 
hangs students." 

The Space Shuttle Challenger 
Astronauts completed the first 
repair job in orbit and success- 
fully launched the satellite 
they had snared back into 
space. They then landed at 
Andrews Air force base in 
California after aborting their 
Florida landing due to rain 
and low clouds. 



be grateful for the 'stay.' 
Originally the doctor said 
three months, didn't he?" 
Abruptly, he then got up and 
went to the reception desk. 
He walked with a visible limp. 
When he returned a moment 
later, he looked at the woman 
as if about to speak to her. and 
then, to my complete surprise, 
burst into tears. "Yea." he 
finally said in a choked voice, 
"there will be treatment to- 
night." 

For the first time 1 felt 
troubled and embarrassed be- 
ing a witness to all of this, 
even though the couple still 
seemed unaware of my pre- 
sence. 1 tried to avoid 
observing anything further, 
but still couldn't help hearing 
pieces of the me 



Ben Crenshaw won his first 
major tournament Sunday by 
capturing the 48lh Masters 
tournament. Crenshaw at 277 
was two strokes ahead of Tom 
Watson, a two-time Masters 
Champion. The first place 
finish paid him $108,000. Tom 
Watson was given a paultry 
$64,800 for his second place 

Senator Gary Hart won Ari- 
zona's Democratic presiden- 
tial caucuses Saturday with a 
46 per cent vote. Hart is still 
well behind the frontrunner 
Walter Mondale. 



almost lost my 
.wish now I 
had. ..better than this..." 

Gradually I began to put 
together the probable story, 
The man was suffering from 
some fatal, incurable illness. 
and his wife was trying to 
comfort him and give him 
strength. She did not seem to 
be succeeding too well, how- 
ever, the man's depression 
seemed profound. I wished 
desperately that 1 could say 
something to comfort them, 
but I knew 1 couldn't interfere. 
As I thought about how 
fortunate 1 was and wondered 
what this man must be going 
through. 1 glanced over at the 
couple and, amazingly enough 
say they were smiling at each 
other! The tension that had 



surrounded them only mo- 
ments before, had apparently 
vanished. Obviously, the 
woman must have said some- 
thing to the man that had 
brightened his spirits, at least 
for the moment. 

Moments later these were 
sounds of someone coming 
down the corridor that led 
from the doctor's examining 



3 the 



:epti( 



)ugh, this 
time 1 noticed that the man 
took his wife's hand. 1 was 
certain that I saw his lips form 
the words "Forgive me." 

The nurst appeared in the 
doorway then and made an 
announcement that I shall 
never quite forget. 

"Mrs. Harris," she called. 



oted 



270- r 






place the one elected after the 
1979 Islamic Revolution. Most 
of the candidates were hand- 
picked by Islamic groups. 



Lebaneese Moslems freed an 
American professor that had 
been kidnapped two months 
ago. The Shiite Moslem Amal 
faction used force to free 
Frank Regier of the An" 
University and Chri 
bert a French engin 




Students Dedicated For 
Mission Service 



The Vespers Service on 
Friday. April 20. 1984. at 8:00 
p.m.. will be the Student 
Missions Dedication Service. 

Each year the Student 
Missions Club has a dedica- 
tion service for the students 
who will be going out to the 
mission fields and also for 
Task Force workers going out 
in the next year. 

This coming year, twenty- 
three students will be going to 
such places as Korea. Japan, 



Thialand, Ponape. the Mar- 
shall Islands, South Africa. 
Zambia, the Caribbean, and 
Brazil. Also, several task 
force workers will be going to 
some North American aca- 
demies. 

Elder Leo Ranzolin, World 
Youth Director of the General 
Conference, will present the 
service. Also, as part of the 
dedication, a Bible will be 
given to each Student Mis- 




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4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 19. 1984 



m 



3 



ENGAGEMENTS 



Steve Durkac 
and Kathy Hampton 

Steve and Kathy met during 
Reverse Weekend. In their 
case, it was double reversed 
because he did the asking! 
They were engaged November 
24. 1983 and will be married 
on August 12, 1984 in Fred- 
ericksburg, Virginia. 



Tommy Morton 
and PageWeemes 

Tommy and Page met at a 
birthday party for Tommy. 
According to Tommy, his 
birthday wish has come true. 
They were engaged November 
2 1983 in a limosine and will 
be married July 22. 1984 in 
GroeneviUe. Tennessee. 



Greg Smith 
and Debbie Jurysta 

Greg and Debbie met while 
they were working at Sea 
World. They were engaged on 
December 24, 1982 and will be 
married in June of 1985 in 
Oriando. Florida. 



Steve Blal<e 
and Robyn Bates 

An interesting fact about 
Steve and Robyn is that they 
have been dating seven years. 
They were engaged February 
24, 1984 and will be married 
on November 18, 1984 in 
Louisville, Kentucky. 



Robert Williams 
and Denise Keith 

Dcnisc says the first time she 
saw Robert's face, she knew 
her heart had found its place. 
Robert and Denise were en- 
gaged March 16, 1984 and will 
be married during the summer 
of 1985 in Atlanta, Georgia. 



John Dombrosl<y 
and Brenda Decl<er 

John and Brenda met while 
eating pizza in Orlando, Flor- 
ida. They were engaged on 
March 24. 1984 and will be 
married in March of 1985. 

David Boutin 
and Rheeta Wilson 

David's sister and Rheeta are 
best friends and they met 
while Rheeta was visiting at 
David's house. They were 
engaged on January 1. 1984 
and will be married on August 
5. 1984 in Winter Park, Flor- 
ida. 



Fred Roscher 
and LorrieHevener 

Fred and Lorrie met in 
Algebra class and their pro- 
blems have been solved ever 
since! They were engaged 
September 13, 1983 and will 
be married May 27, 1984 in 
Buena Vista, Virginia. 



Chuck Wisener 
and Maureen Mayden 

Chuck and Maureen met for 
the first time in the first 
grade, but Chuck moved a- 
way. Bui, they met again last 
school year while working on 
the Accenl and lived happily 
ever after. They were en- 
gaged on September 21, 1983 
and will be married June 3, 
1984 in Staunton, Virginia. 



Bob Wall 
and Sharon Young 

Bob and Sharon met each 
other while riding to Florida. 
They were engaged February 
29. 1984 and will be married 
May 6. 1984 in Talge Hall 
Chapel. 



pelaine Muggins 
and Lydia White 

Delaine and Lydia met two 
years ago at an Indian Creek 
Bible Conference. They were 
engaged March 23. 1984 and 
will be married on November 
25, 1984 in Standifer Gap, 
Tennessee. 



Kevin Bidwell 
and Catherine Linrud 

Kathy's aunt asked Kevin 
over as a guest while Kathy 
was also a guest there. Kevin 
and Kathy were engaged No- 
vember 6, 1983 and will be 
marriedJune 3, 1984 in River- 
side, California. 



Chris Kllnvex 
and LIzSchmitz 

Chris and Liz met at the 
public high school they attend- 
ed in 1978 and both came into 
the church together. They 
were engaged on July 4. 1982 
and will be married July 1. 
1984. 



James Spicer 
and Vicky Tressler 

James met Vicky in the 
"sweets department" at a 
Pops Concert. James and 
Vicky were engaged Novem- 
ber 1, 1983 and will be 
married May 19. 1984 in 
Apollo, Pennsylvania. 



OPIt.'OtI «WAV FROM -THAT 
TREE.' &ARFIELC?.'GET OUT 




April 19. 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Committee of 100 Honors Ruth McKee 



The Committee of 100 for 
SMC* Inc.. a philanthropic 
body of Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists. host- 
ed its 20th anniversary cele- 
bration Tuesday and Wednes- 
day, April 10 and 11, on the 
college campus. 

During a special assembly 
Tuesday in honor of the volun- 
teers, an award was presented 
to Ruth King McKee, vice 
president of McKee Baking 
Company and wife of O.D. 
McKee, chairman of the 
Board at McKee's. Mrs. 
McKee was honored for her 
years of inspiring service and 
philanthropy to the college. A 
McKee Scholarship Fund for 
worthy and needy students 
has been functioning for many 
years. She is presently co- 
chairman of the alumni project 
10 renovate Miller Hall into a 



nored with a plaque for meri- 
torius service. lies is the 
assistant to the president at 
Florida Hospital in Orlando 
and IS very active with local 
philanthropy there, too. 

Master of ceremonies for the 
anniversary assembly was 
William J. Hulsey, president 
of Collegedaie Caseworkds, 
Inc.. and a charter member of 
the Committee of 100. The 



Southe 



Colli 



Also recognized where 
Saiiford and Martha Ulmer 
from Lansdale, Pennsylvania, 
who were presented with the 
college's first "Distinguished 
Alumnus Service Award". 
The Ulmers have been sup- 
porters of the college for over 
60 years. Mr. Ulmer, a retired 
real estate developer, is a 
founding figure in the esta- 
blishment of the college's new 
Century II Endowment Fund. 

William A. lies, president of 
the Committee of 100 since its 
formation in 1963, was ho- 



Band performed throughout 
the ceremony in recognition of 
the volunteers. 

The Committee of 100 was 
formed in May of 1 963 and has 
since provided the college 
with S6 million in campus 
improvements. Under execu- 
tive director Charles Fleming, 
Jr., chairman of the Board of 
Collegedaie Interiors, the 
Committee is composed of 
leading and influential laymen 
in the Seventh-day Adventist 
church who are committed to 
e.xcellence in private Christian 
education. 

An.nual dues per member are 
S500, but the dues act only as 
"seed-money" for the creai 
financing of projects that 
eventually return income to 
the college. It is estimated 
that the yield ratio to the 
college on dues paid is about 
lOtol. For every $1.00 given, 
a $10.00 benefit is realized. 

The Committee maintains its 
own set of books separate 




from the college's and often ings and various other projects renovation of the College PI 

owns several buildings on that have been accomplished za Shopping Center. Maize 

campus during any given by the Committee include the Herin Nursing Hall, additions 

time, leasine them tn fhf> Phvcifal i^r^n^n^i^^ /- — . *n t^Uo ^t,a ti,^*.,i u.n 



leasing them to the Physical Educati( 



college and eventually turning 
them over to the ownership of 
the college debt-free. Build- 



; quarter-mile track, th 



Doug Woodruff Wins Grand Prize At Talent Show 



Center, to Talge and Thatcher Hall 
dormitories, and a gift of 
$250,000 to furnish and eqnip 
FM 90.5 WSMC's 
tcrs in the fine arts building. 



A myriad ot talent was 
displayed last Sunday night at 
the Annual SA Talent Show. 
Contestants competed in vo- 



cal 



lental. 



laneous categories for nearly 
SIOOO in prizes. 

In the miscellaneous cate- 
gory. "The New Orleans Con- 
servatory Choir" also known 
as Cruz and Company, 
clinched third prize of $50 
dollars. Assisted by a pogo 
stick, knives, and torches. 
David Perkins juggled his way 
|o second prize and $75 dol- 
'"ts Garth Thoreson cam- 
paigned his way to first with 
his speech entitled "My Fel- 
low Ani.^ri.-n.,^" T-1- ' 

Americans . Thoreson 



won $100 dollars for that 
monologue. 

Wayne Anderson and his 
ensemble who were "Taking 
It Easy" walked away with 
another $50 dollars and third 
prize in the instrumental sec- 
tion of the Talent Show. Kim 
Deardorff. Bill Norton, and 
Devin Fryling. a.k.a. "Rain- 
fall" took second with an 
original composition entitled 
"Wind Shadow". They also 
won $75 dollars for their entry. 
Franz Liszt's "Orage" helped 
Doug Woodruff lock up first 
place and $100 dollars. 

In the vocal category, an 
original piece written by Jack 
Roberts took $50 dollars and 



third place, while C.C. Lind- 
say walked away with $75 
dollars and second place for 
singing "Everything". First 
place went to Steve Grice and 
Scott Payden for a bluegrass 
medley which included the 
song "Rocky Top". Their 
prize was $100 dollars. 



The 



Grand Prize was picked 
the three first place 
Doug Woodruff was 
$150 as Grand Prize 
r of the Talent Show. 
5y Brandenburg. Social 
:ies Vice President, said 
evening was a lot of fun 
great success. Thanks 
/ho participated." 





6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 19. 1984 



€?) 



Time Out 



The National Basketball 
Association's second season is 
underway, and not a moment 
too soon. It can be argued that 
the NBA's regular season is 
too long and pointless. It can 
also be argued that the new 
play-off format, which was 
expanded from 1 2 teams to the 
present 16 is a bad joke and 
unjust to teams with superior 
records like Boston and Los 
Angeles who have to play the 
first round in the play-offs. 
But first, let's reflect on the 
1 that has just ended. 



Thei 






surprised everyone. The Utah 
Jazz with first-year coach 
Frank Layden conquered the 
Midwest Division title, while 
the Dallas Mavericks and 
coach Dick Motta finished two 



games behind. These two 
have qualified for the playoffs 
for the first time in the history 
of each of their respective 

The NBA's number one flop 
was also in the Midwest 
Division. The San Antonio 
Spurs. After coming two 
games from the League's 
championship series last year, 
they fired coach Stan Alberk 
(who promptly guided the 
New Jersey Nets to a playoff 
spot). The Spurs could never 
get it in gear and missed (he 
playoffs with a 37-45 record. 

The most improved teams 
this year besides Utah and 
Dallas were the Detroit Pis- 
tons, the Boston Celtics, the 
New York Knicks! and the 
Portland Trailblazers. De- 



troit's Kelly Tripucka. Bill 
Lambeer and Isaiah Thomas, 
this year's MVP in the All-Star 
game, each enjoyed pheno- 
menal seasons. 

Boston finished with the 
league's best record (62-20). 
the best home record (33-8), 
and the best road record 
(29-12). All this with first-year 
coach K.C. Jones at the helm 
and, of course. Larry Bird. 

Benard King had an MVP 
season with the Knicks and 
Portland, led by guard Jim 
Paxon and coach Jack Ramsey 
finished the season at 48-34, 
six games in back of Los 
Angeles. The Houston Rock- 
ets improved their record by 
15 games. Much of the 
responsibility for this turn- 
around was Rookie-of-the-year 




P 



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 . . . 



Ralph Sampson, formerly with 
the Virginia Cavaliers. 

The worst teams this year 
were the Indiana Pacers, the 
Chicago terri-Bulls, and the 
Cleveland Cars. Some things 
never change, huh? 

Houston Rocket and long- 
time Washington Bullet su- 
perstar Elvin Hayes called it 
quits after a 16-year career 
with an all-time record of 
50.000 minutes played in a 
record 1.303 games, missing 
only nine contests. 

Well now. its time for the 
playoffs. The Philadelphia 
76'ers will be trying to become 
the first team since the 1968- 
69 Boston Celtics to repeat as 
World Champs. 

The favorites in the race tor 
the top spot are Boston. 



Detroit, Los Angeles, p„» 
land. Dallas, and of 'cour« 
Philadelphia. ' 

The playoffs should be vcn 
interesting, no doubt, and 
with these teams playing at 
the top of their game, the, 
might seem unbeatable. Bni 
Portland finished the season 
losing six of their last seven 
games. LA is hurting as 
Magic Johnson suffered i 
bruised hip and James Worthy 
is nursing an eye injury from 
their last game of the season. 
The hot teams entering the big 
money games are Boston, 
Detroit, and Milwaukee. Phjl- 
ly's defense is getting betlet 
than it was two weeks ago 
when it seemed that even 
an old lady could score against 
them. 



^ CANDI ES ' 

the campus shop 




y RoyceJ. Earp 



Spring Olympics 



The Men's Club spring 
Olympics were held Sunday at 
various points around the 
campus. The relay race and 
water fight were held in fornt 
of Talge Hall. The guzzling 
contest and car push were 
held in front of Wright Hall. 

The tug-of-war, 50 yard dash, 
egg toss, and relay race 
consisting of wheel barrow, 
piggy back, backward and 
for^va^d race were all held 
behind the tennis courts. The 
teams competing were C- 
Wing. first east, first west 
andB-Wing. The most heated 
competition came from B- 



Wing and C-Wing who were at 
each others throat, taunting 
each other throughout the 
competition. The first heat, 
the relay race, was won by 
C-Wing. The guzzling and the 
car push were won easily by 
the B-Wing but C-Wing pulled 
it out after a few tricks with 

B-Wing taking second. The 
tug-of-war final was between 
B-Wmg and First East with 
First East pulling B-Wing 
across the line. But again 
B-Wing took second place. 
The 50 yard dash was won in a 
photo finish by Bruce Gibbon, 
a resident of B-Wing. The 



mixed relay was won by f«f 
West with B-Wing again UJ 
ing second. The final £«' 
wfs the egg toss. Each. e>^P 
could sport 5 pairs ot I«»n 
and when the throwing »J 
done First East had won « I 
B-Wing finishing in seco"t 
The points were divideo ' 
like this: First place 7 pg 
Second Place 5 points, l" 
place 3 points, and Forth P^l 
1 point. The final '", 
were: B-Wing 44 P"'";^ 
C-Wing 37 points First ^L 
34 points, and First Eaji 1 
points. The B-Wing team ■ 
taken to Taco Bell M"""! 
night for their victory dm f 



Souihern Cynic 



April 19, 1984/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



I 
I 



"Are you afraid to die?" 

"No. No more than I am 
afraid to live." 

"What's that supposed to 
mean?" 

"Doesn't life scare you? 
Even a little?" 
"No. Why should it?" 

"Because living is much 
harder to do than dying. Once 
you're dead, that's it. Ka- 

leah, but think about all 
:hc neat things you're miss- 
ing- You love to sail for 
instance. No more sailing on 
crystal clear lakes with the sun 
on your back and the wind in 
vour face; the sparkle of the 
water where the sun oaves a 
diamond path, and as you're 
clipping along, the feeling of 
total serenity that overwhelms 

"You're breaking my heart." 
"C'mon, admit it, you'd miss 
sailing." 

"But I'd be dead. I wouldn't 
know what 1 was missing." 

'Yeah, but you wouldn't be 
enjoying anything either. 
Remember when we went to 
Six Flags and rode the Scream 
Machine twelve times? You 



coaster thrills. Of course. I 
can live without them. I'm the 
one who's famous for passing 
out on the first loop of the 
Mind Bender. But you. you 
always wanted to ride it again, 
and each time, you'd get that 
same breathless little-kid 
smirk on your face. If you 
were dead, you wouldn't be 
around to--" 



climbing it such a thrill." 

"Boy, you're just full of 
dramatic philosophies today 
aren't you?" 

"I just want you to see that 
death may be the easy way 
out, but it's also the most 
permanent. At least, if you 
make a mistake in life, you can 
start all ove 



enjoy it. 



"I know, I kr 
Right?" 

"Very good, O Wise One. 
There'd be no more good 
times." 

"But what about the bad 
times? Seems like you're 
overlooking the other side of 
the question. Doesn't the 
situation of the world arouse 
despair in you? People are 
starving to death, thousands 
every day, doesn't that bother 
you, even a little? Men have 
no compassion for one another 
they're more concerned about 
developing new ways to des- 
troy the human race." 

"Nobody said it was going to 
be easy." 

"That's what I mean, death 

"But that's giving up. 
Struggling to the top of the 



the 






Classifieds Cont'd. 



If you have at any time 
received a Guaranteed Stu- 
dent Loan at Southern Coll- 
ege and will be graduating in 
May. this summer, or will 
not be reburning for the 
1984-85 school yearn, you 

with Student Finance. 
Please stop by the office and 

take care of this before final 
exams as permits will not be 
issued for you until this has 
been done. 

1 Thanks Suzanne and every- 
body for the "surprise". I. 
* \^'as really surprised!! 

Maureen 

Synthesizer for Sale: 

Excellent Condition, only 
^m-MUST SELL! Call 
238-3020 A-10 men's dorm. 

^y Dear Sabastian, 

You re a very special guy! 
Thanks for being a part of 
"ly life and for being so 
patient with me. 

1 like you lots 

r.S. Even fear 
Clive: 

You're so infectious! We 
applaud you. (Clap, clap,) 

V.D. 



For Sale; 2 Classic Convert- 
ibles. A 1976 Maroon MGB; 
61,000 miles; $2500 and a 
1977 Yellow MGB; 67,000 
miles; $3000. Call 899-4424 
or 396-2603. 

Dear Eagle Feather, 
From Carnations to roses; 
From Service Merchandise 

to Ben Franklin's; 
From washing the Astro to 

washing the Mark IV; 
From motorcycles to inner 

tubes; 
From picnics to the Peach 

From short notes to long 

telephone calls; 
From forgetting my ID Card 

to losing it permanently; 
From Canada to the Poco- 

From Cloudland Canyon to 

Lookout Mountain; 
From lonely strangers to a 

rich, intimate relationship; 






sofs 



of joy; 

Even though the miles have 
sometimes kept us apart, our 
love for each other has 
grown. 

For all this and more 1 want 
to say "Thank You." I will 
love you FOREVER! 

Love, 
Running Bear 



back." 

"I realize that. But 
remember, you're the one who 
asked me if I was afraid to die. 
I'm just saying that I'm not. 
Why, are you?" 

"No, not really." 

"That's not very convincing. 
You'll have to do better than 
that." 

"Well, I just wouldn't want 
to miss anything." 

"Like passing out on roller 
coasters?" 

"Get serious." 

"Har. Har." 

"O.K. tell me what you're 
afraid of missing out on." 



"Ha 






"That much stuff, huh?" 
"Yeah, but it's not major 
things like becoming rich and 
famous, it's basics, things that 



make it all worthwhile." 

"Like what?" 

"Like watching the sun set at 
Panama City Beach." 

"Yeah, and watching the 
suntans go by." 

"You're catching on." 
"What else?" 

"Listening to my mom 
singing in the kitchen while 
she's making supper and 
watching my brothers play 
football on Sunday afternoon. 
I'd even miss my little sister, 
and that feeling you get when 
you're just glad to be home." 

"But you always get upset 
because you gain weight when 
you go home." 

"It's worth it." 
"Keep going." 

"My friends." 

"You'd miss them?" 

"Yup." 

"Both of them?" 

"Ooo, that was good." 

"Just kidding." 
"I'd miss all those good 
times we have together, even 
though some of them like 
rolle 



"You 



Who said anything about 



Married Couples - Don't 
forget!!! Get your tickets 
soon before time or space 
runs out! The Riverboat 
Cruise is April 22 at 6:30 pm. 
You don't want to miss it! 
Only $5/couple or family. 
Tickets at Student Center 
desk. Come for an evening 



Lance Martin A.K.A. Wil- 
liam Appleby 

Superman is not a Marvel 
comic book. Spiderman is a 
Marvel comic book; so is 
Thor and The Fantastic Four 
- but not Superman. Super- 
man is a D.C. Comic. Get it 
straight. 

The CCA. 



To Steve, Mike, and Bo, 

Thank you very much for 
your kind understanding. 

Paul W. 



Dr. Gary Ross Speaks; 

Dr. Gary Ross of the 
General Conference Religi- 
ous Liberty Department will 
speak on "Fallacies of the 
School Prayer Debate" on 
Friday, April 20. at 8 pm in 
Thatcher Hall Worship 
Room. Dr. Ross will speak 
on "Reflections on the Vati- 
can Issue" on Sabbath after- 
noon April 21 . at 3 pm in the 
Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. There 
will be a question 



elcome. 



You 






Do you 

good contemporary Christian 
music? Then come out this 
Friday night to hear Dana 
Reed with Chuck Childers and 
Surrender at teh Church of 
Today. 7158 Lee Highway. 
The concert starts at 7:00 p.m. 



"Sure I'd miss you, you're 
my best friend. And besides, I 
have to have somebody 
around to remind me of how 
fortunate I am." 

"Ouch." 

"Seriously, I'd die without 

"Well, we wouldn't want 
that to happen, would we? 
You might miss something." 
"Ah, at last, the sunbeams of 
understanding break across 
the furrowed brow. Let's go 
eat, you buy." 

"Only if you promise to name 
your first born after me." 
"Only if you promise to 

"Scouts honor." 

"Good, that's all I require." 
"I remain forever, your 
humble servant." 
"Then I suggest we gel a 
move on. Taco Bell is wait- 
ing." 

"So are our dates." 

"Oh, 1 almost forgot. Well, 
we wouldn't want them to 
miss out on anything." 

"Too right." 

"Hey," 

"Yeah?" 

"1 love ya." 

"Hey, me too." 



Exam permits are now being 
issued. If you have not 
received you permits in the 
mail, please check at Stu- 
dent Accounts as soon as 
possible in order to avoid the 
long lines, Village students 
should check at the recep- 
tionist desk before going to 
Student Accounts. 

To Fireman Greg, 

You'd better watch your big 
buddy!! 

Your Distinguished Room- 



CWSP for Summer: 

Students who 
working at summ< 



the 



Work-Study Program must 
have their financial aid 
packets for 1984-85 complet- 
ed and processed. Contact 
Donna Myers in Student 
Finance for more infor- 




/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 19. 1984 



Speak Vp . 

f 



What are you 

Stierrl Kelly 



doing to get ready for finals? 






Craig Calhoun 
Business 

■Finals?! What Finals?? 



i 



Rhonda Facundus 
Nursing 

' 'Praying Real Hard 



Reg Rice 
Chemistry 



"Bribing the Teache. 



■■Screaming Real Loud!!" 



J.T. Shim 
Computer Sc-Math 



"Not a whole lot! 




Roxanne Klocko 
Nursing 








THERE ARE TWO $IDE$TO ^^ 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
I sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse 1 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and 
I career advancement arc the rule, 

I not the exception. The gold bar 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you re 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, N] 07015. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 





THE CAMPUS KITCHEN 







SouthernitJlccent 




m 



Editorial 



The end of the year is usually a time for thanks and 
appreciations or goodbyes. This year, it is both for me and 
several of my friends. We have come through four years 
here on this campus and it is now time for us to move on and 
take our places in the world. But sometimes it is nice to 
cc about the good times we experienced while 
Itudents here at Southern College. 
■Remember when it was still SMC and we were Freshmen? 
[Remember when the enrollment was over 2000? 

neniber when Dean Schlisner was both Dean of Men and 
Bean of Students? 

IRemember when the Music Building was just a pile of 
Jicks? 

iRemember who the 1980 Presidential candidates were? 
Hint: There were three!) 
Kemeniber when "Roots" cametocampus? 
Remember Nerd Day? 

Remember when the only alternative to the Cafeteria was 
eCK? 

ember the old phone system? The one that clicked 
"^stead of letting you dial? 
Remember when the name change argument began? 
Reiiieniber when blue jeans finally were allowed in classes 
and ihc cafe for lunch? 
Remember the Collegedale Tidings? 

Remember The Miracle Worker? The Sftund of Music? 
Scapmo? The Stingiest Man in Town? Shenandoah? 

Remember the car that backed into the girls' dorm on a 
Sabtu!h morning? 
ReiMtmber the World's Fair? 
Remember Dr. Knittel? 



Ren 


umber when guys still I'lv 


din Jo 


nes Hall? 


Ren 


umber Ilie banquet at the 


cafeter 


la our Freshmen year? 


Rcr 


ember the gymnastics Home She 


ws? 


Kl 


member all those intramurals 


chapels, and Friday 


Vesp 


■i-,? 
















Souiherni 


i\ 


Accent 




Editor 




Maureen Mayden 




Assistant Editor 




Page Weenies 








Brenda Hess 








Randy Thuesdee 




Religion Editor 




Jerry Russell 




Advertising Manager 




Donald Chase 




Artist 




Chuck Wisener 




Photographers 




Bridget Knox 
Harry Mayden 




Typesetters 




Lesa Hoth 
Donna Mounce 




Circulation Manager 




Tommy Morton 




Columnists 




Joe Denny 

Royce Earp 

Sherri Kelly 

Wilma Morales 




Reporters 




Marc Can- 
Shirley Hopkins 
Bob Jones 
Jerry Kovalski 
Brenda Roberts 
George Turner 




Advisor 




Frances Andrews 




The Saulhorn AccenI Is Ihe 


ofllcia 






Soulhefn Colleoe and Is re 


am'wie 


3, Opinions expfeaaed 




and dD noi noceasBrlly rell 




pinions o( lie ecJIiors, 




aoulhern College. Ifie Sevo 

Kt""""" 


Ih-day 


^ 




I remember 1 hope you do too But w 
remembering let s not forget to extend thank yous to the 
people who deserve them The friends roommates 
teachers faculty members and sponsors who have helped us 
to make it through college and many others who have 
contributed in some way to lielp make college life edgier and 
more fun for many of us. 

Oh. and by the way, congratulations to all those who are 
graduating this year. Good luck to all of you, where ever you 



go- 



MM 



Classifieds 



nderful 



Jane Fonda, 
Gee, it's 1 
working out with you. It 
helps to release all the 
tension. Thank-you for be- 
ing a friend. Can't wait 'til 
"the beach." 

PPW 

A BIG thanks to everybody 
who has been so willing to 
help out this year. I really 
appreciated it and wish there 
was some way to ex))ress my 
appreciation in a more tangi- 
ble form, but we all know 
budgets! Have a great 
summer and try to keep in 

The Editor 



May this weekend be ail 

24559 
Congratulations to Alexan- 
der (Doc) Lian for the com- 
pletion and successful de- 
fense of his doctoral disser-. 
tation, "The Book of Psalms 
and It's "Orphan" Aspect; / 



opoj 



ed Ex 



Study of Theological Impli- 
cations." Lian will hold a 
forum on his dissertation 
next Thursday, May 3. at 
12:00 noon in SH 105. 



Dear Poop - 

Thanks for being so pat 
in trying to figure me oi 
and for finally being 
thused. You've been m 
than a friend -■ you've b 
abuddiel 



And if you do, I bet you 



GARFIELD® by Jim Davis 




Kefkdion Writing 



I walked around my back- 
yard. I saw the turtles 
napping on the side of the 
sl.ore of the pond in our yard. 
When they saw me they 
headed for refuge underneath 
lliL- water. 1 smiled and kept 
walking. It was a quiet 
morning, well all mornings are 
quiet in our neighborhood. I 
spotted two ducks in the pond 
too. I tried my best Donald 



Duck imitations, but they 
weren't impressed. It was so 
good to be home, even if it was 
only for a weekend. The 
restlessness of school had 
subsided the moment I got in 
the car to make my ten hour 
trip home to Northeastern 
North Carolina. That's what 
going home always does for 



It's 



place that I'l 



comfortable with, a place 
where I've experienced a lot of 
good times and some conflict- 
ing and confusing bad times. 
It's hard to describe the 
feeling that it brings. There's 
just something very sweet 
about getting up early, going 
for a run. getting breakfast, 
and then relaxing for a while. 
It seems the home, in most 
cases, is a refuge, a place 



where you'll find a lot of love, 
not taking anything away from 
school, but there's just a bond 
there that's difficult to break. 

In my last week of college, 
save three hours, I realize that 
a town as small as Murfrees- 
boro, NC holds no chance of 
making a decent living, but 
even so, I know that nothing 
can ever take the place of it. 



People may laugh when I tell 
them where I'm from, but it 
doesn't matter, it's a place 
that I'm comfortable with. 
There's a lot of love there, a 
lot of good memories, and a lot 
of lessons learned there. It's a 
place that I'm far away from 
right now, but a place that I'll 
never forget and a place I'll 
look forward to coming back to 
for a while. 



News In Brief 

The United States and China 
havL- reached an agreement on 
a ireaiy that would permit 
major American companies to 
pariicipalc in the construction 
of nuilcar power plants in 
ChiiiJ. The expected an- 
nouncement on the peaceful 
nuclear cooperation agree- 
will come after President 
in arrives in Peking on 
iday for a six-day visit. 



By Royce J. Earp 



?eag 



The- British have deported a 
Libyan student for alleged 
"covert activity". The stu- 
dent was arrested Saturday 
during a probe of the shooting 
that killed a British police- 
livoman. The police said that 
the Libyan's may be linked 
with a weekend bomb blast at 
■London's Heathrow Airport 
that hurt 25 people. 

Britain has broken diplomatic 
ties with Libya and has direct- 
ed all (lie Libyan diplomats to 
be uLit of the country by 
midnight Sunday April 29. If 
they are not out by then they 
will lose their diplomatic im- 
munity and can be searched 
for crimes against the British. 
Britain is also closing its 
embassy in Tripoli, Libya. 

Braxil's Congress will act on 
a constitutional amendment 
thai would allow a direct 
presidential election. Military 



leaders are scheduled to hand 
over power next spring to a 
civilian president. But one 
elected by an electoral college, 
not by a popular vote. 



An anti-USSR group is set up 
in Los Angeles for the Olympic 
games to assist defectors. The 
group's leader David Balsiger 
siad the group won't actively 
seek defectors at the summer 
games, but will provide "Safe 



The Soviet Union has begun a 
spring offensive against Af- 
ghan rebels but face a possibly 
serious resupply problem be- 
cause the rebels bave blown 
up a key bridge leading to the 
Soviet Union. The Soviets 
have been bombing the rebels 
heavily in a rebel stronghold 
north of the capital of Kabul. 
The Soviets invaded over four 
years ago and are still trying 
to keep the rebels down. 



Government scientists have 
identified a human cancer 
virus that is believed to be the 
probable cause of Aquired 
Immune Deficiency Syndrome 
(AIDS). A cure for the fatal 
AIDS is still years away but a 
vaccine could be created with- 
in three years. 



Southern Writers Publish legacy 



What is it? 
For the past few weeks, 
posters and flyers all over 
campus have been advertising 
the coming of The Legacy. 
But the question on the minds 
of most students is "What is 
The Legacy? 

The Legacy is a small 
magazine style booklet pub- 
blished by the Division of Arts 
and Letters. Started in the 
1960's. the publication was 
designed to be a showcase for 
the best poems, shortstories, 
photographs and artwork of 
students of Southern 
College. In 1972, a major 
over occurred in the 
English Department, and The 
Legacy was "lost in the 
shuffle," according to Mrs. 
Ann Clark, Professor of Eng- 
lish. No publication similar to 
The Legacy has been publish- 
ed since that time. 

Then, in 1982. Mrs. Clark 
and Prof. Clyde Garry became 
co-directors of the Southern 
Writer's Club. One of the 
main objectives of the club 
was to revive The Legacy or to 
start a similar publication. 
The first edition was aimed at 
the spring semester of 1984. 

When spring semester rolled 
around, however, the South- 




ern Wrher's Club was busy 
with a major workshop held in 
cooperation with UTC. It 
appeared that The Legacy 
would again get "lost in the 
shuffle." 

Four weeks ago, the club 
Executive Committee met for 
a final decision. After a lot of 
deliberation, the verdict came 
"Go with it!" Posters were 
put up advertising The Lega- 
cy. Club members and other 
studetns were solicited for 
poems or artwork. All the 



;re carefully 
screened by a committee of 
both faculty and students be- 
fore the final selections were 
made. Executive Committee 
members worked long hours 
in laying-out the magazine. 
Finally, the magazine was 
shuttled off to the printers. 

The end result will be 
available starting at noon on 
Thursday, April 24. Copies 
may be purchased ' at the 
English Department or at the 
Student Center desk. 



SC Presents "Strawberry Festival" 



The Saturday night, April 28, 
?,' 8;15 p.m. in the P.E. 
Center, the Student Associa- 
llon will host us last student 
activity for the 1983-1984 
schuol year. "Strawberry 
Festival" is being directed by 
'>A. President Glenn McElroy 
and produced by Doue Wal- 
ter, 

According to McElroy, "he 
lUougl and his staff have had 



all year to work on Strawberry 
Festival to make it a success. 
All equipment will be out 
front for belter sound and 
clearer pictures than last 
year's." 

The program will last about 
an hour and a half followed by 

being served free to all stu- 
dents with ID Cards, and $1 
per person for faculty and 



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Students Awarded 
In Chapel 



Over 100 students were 
„onored Tucsdeay in the an- 
nual awards chapel program. 
The program was opened with 
a prayer by college president 
l)r John Wagner. The rest of 
,„e program was introduced 
bv Dr. Cyril Futcher. 

Firsi 10 present awards was 
.,, l„,Kion of Arts and 



Mi; 



Andrews, representing the 
Cuniniunications Department, 
nrc^cnied a $100 award to 
^..v/Jf Editor Maureen 
M.ivdai, and also writing 
awards lo Gart Curtis. Joe 
Dcnnv, and Mary Gilbert for 
arliLlth purchased by Insight 
mat;j.^inc. Communication 
aw.irds were also given to Ken 
Rd.rll (Journalism) and Doug 
W.,ii-r (Radio-Television).. 
Di Ifoberl Morrison announ- 
ced llie newest members of 
(Ik Njiional Foreign Langu- 
age Hnimr Society, and also 
pR- .lied the Harold Moody 
sliip of S250 to Chris 



11.,: 



II girls received typing 
iom iheOlTice Adminis- 
I Department, including 

i-.iudin's pin for 90 

i,uree and Nancy 
e.dewiiid received 
^ for shorthand speed 
vpni with 95 per cent 
K-y), and both Carol 
.ind Becky Everett won 
seliularships from the 
Iment. The Associate of 
e Secretary of the year 
to Nancy 



'ind. 



vhile the 



* of Science Secretary 



of the year award went to 
Donna Gray. The 20th annual 
Wall Street Journal Business 
Administration was received 
by Brenda Jones. 

Dan Turk and Magdaiena 
Guraat each received $100 
from the Psychology and Be- 
havioral Science Department, 
respectively. Cyril Roe, repre- 
senting the Education Dept., 
presented awards/scholar- 
ships to four students: Kent 
Greve, Chris Hale, Argentina 
LeBlanc, and Sandra Schiau. 

Three $200 gift certificates 
were awarded by the Indus- 
trial Education Department. 

Wayne Jantzen presented the 
award in Auto Body to Stirling 
Smedley, the award in Con-, 
struction Technology to Bob 
Wells, and the award for the 
four-year BS degree to David 
Hendrick. 

Tlie General Physics award 
went to two students this year: 

Kevin Rice and Won Huh. 
The Music Department award- 
ed a $1000 scholarship to 
Donna Lynn, and Dr. Marvin 
Robertson presented a letter 
of Commendation to Sandra 
Schiau, who has been accept- 
ed at the New England Con- 
servatory of Music. 

The Natural Science Depart- 
ment handed out six awards. 
Malinda McKce received a 
$200 scholarship in Biology, 
and Chris Jordon received 

the John Christensen SlOOOj 
scholarship in Chemistry. The 
outstanding freshman award 

went to Joe Chaffin in Biology 
and to Mike Batlistone in 
Chemistry, while the out- 



standing senior awards went 
to Lisa Ohman and Steve 
Schmidt in Biology and Chem- 
istry respectively. 
The Nursing Division passed 
out several awards, including 
The Ellen Gilbert Fellowship 
for nursing management for 
SlSOOto Valorie Forbes. The 
Florence 0. Anderson award 
for scholastic achievement 
went to June Sherman, while 
the Ellen J. Gilbert nursing_ 
achievement award was pre- 
sented to AS senior Roxanne 
Anderson and to BS senior 
Craig Peterson. 

Five Theology/Religion 
majors were the recepients of 
awards: Lonnie Kerbs for 
outstanding scholastic achie- 
vement; Bob Mountain for 
excellence in preaching; Mark 
Goldstein for achievemeni in 
biblical studies; Greg Ellis 
for his work with the Minister- 
ial Association: and Dale 
Tunnel), who won an award 
for outstanding Christian lead- 
ership which consists of the 
entire price of next year's 

Lorie Coston was recognized 
as the Student Association 
Senator of the year, and the 
winners of tjie Research Writ- 
ing Contest were announced: 
3rd place. Jeff Coston; 2nd 
place. Greg Mitrakas; and 1st 
place. Chris Hale. 

Rob Lang was awarded a 
certificate of excellence for 
assistance in the residence 
hall. Finally, Dr. Futcher 
named off the students involv- 
ed in W/io'a Who before 
dismissing the audience. 





New Financial 
Aid Available 



Southern College's Board of 
Trustees voted April U to 

plement a new financial aid 
program that will enable more 

udenls to take advantage of 

private Christian education 

Southern College, 
Because the Board feels 

rongly that an education at 
Adventist college far out- 



rips J 



edu< 



unity college, the college 

has initiated the REACH pro- 
;ram, said Richard Reiner, 
ice president for Finance. 
■REACH is our response to 
he cost of private higher 
ducation." he said. 

With the new REACH 
irogram. students and their 

families reach as far as they 
an with their financial re- 
ources. and then the college 
caches out and makes up the 
ilTerencc. Students must 
ppiy for all the loans and 

grants available and work to 
fullest potential, and 

parents must reach as far as 



they can, if they can help al 
all. Then ifstudents still come 
up short after gathering ail 
these resources, the college 
will help them the rest of the 
way. Southern College will 
supply up to $2,500 a year per 
student. 

"Now we can honestly say 
that we accept students re- 
gardless of their ability lo 
pay," said Laurel Wells, 
director of student finance. 
"Southern College is' com- 
mitted to making quality 
Christian instruction available 
to everyone at an affordable 



Students who could benefit 
from the REACH program 
should call the college toll free 
at 1-800-624-0350. Tennessee 
residents call collect at 1-615- 
238-2051. In the next two 
weeks, letters announcing tlic 
REACH program will be sent 
to all parents of current and 
newly-accepted students. 



■^^*imp.fi,i^-Ki-iitmwmwiajf..'..jau!-> ..f^^ 



Southern Cynic 



F;Smnr^-T-igrrTrw^;M»:i,T',^T.p^^^^ 



•■You about ready yet, 

;oger?" 

■■Yea, just about, Frank. Let 
..le straighten this njic a 
little--o.k. let's go." 

■■All right, everybody ready? 

-Jessie Jackson Campaign 
frail -Take One— and roll' 

"This is Roger Morton 
leporling for the CBS evening 



Cha 



, where last night 
thu Reverend Jessie Jackson 
nd spoke to a large 
group of enthusiastic support- 
;rb. If Jackson can carry this 
Tennessee district it will give 
]ini a sharp edge over Hart 
inti Mondale in Tennessee's 
Deiiiocratic election next 
vetk. 1 am standing in 
Babli^ate Mall, one of many 
shopping centers 



Ch;. 



We are 
g our series of spot 
s with area residents 
o get an overall view 



of this district's political atti- 
tude. —Excuse me sir, could 
we take a moment of your time 
for a short interview? ---Yes, 
this is live. What is your name 
please?" 
"Stanley Oavid Average." 

"And what is your occupa- 
tion, Mr. Average?" 

"I'm a college student." 
"What college do you 
attend?. ...I'm sorry, you'll 
have to speak up... Please, 
once again I still can't quite 
hear you. ..Please stop mumbl- 
ing and face the camera, Mr. 
Average. Did you say 
Southern College?" 

"Yes." 

"Mr. Average, what is your 
opinion of Jessie Jackson's 
weekend visit to Chattan- 
ooga?" 

"Gosh, was he here? 1 think 
it's great! I'm a big fan of his. 

I especially like his Thriller 
album. Man, that's a surprise 



I knew Ted Nugent was in 

"Ah, Mr. Average I am 
speaking of Jessie Jackson, 
the politician. You seem to 
have him confused with 
Michael Jackson, the 
musician." 

"Oh, him. I didn't know he 
was here. Did that astronaut 
come too?" 

"Yoii mean John Glenn? No, 
he dropped out of the race 
about a month ago." 

"That's too bad. It would 
have been kind of neat to have 
an astronaut for a president." 
"Mr. Average, would you 
care to give your views on this 
year's presidential 

elections?" 

"Well, I knew from the start 
it was going to be close. A lot 
of people I know voted for 
Denise, but ole JT did a hat 
trick and pulled it off in the 
end. I think his posters helped 
him a lot." 



"I was referring to the 
national elections. Are you a 
registered voter, Mr. 
Average?" 

"Naw. too busy with school 
work and intraniurals, but I 
suppose if I was to vote I'd 
vote for Reagan, cause that's 
who my folks voted for." 

"Are there any current 
political issues you'd like to 
see our leaders address?" 

"Yeah, I wish they'd come 
up with a solution for the big 
liassel over the name change. 
Some people want it left 
Southern. Others want it 
changed to Daniells. And get 
this, some even want it 
changed to Bates College. 
Can you believe that? Just 
imagine if it ever got accredit- 
ed and you'd have to tell 
people that you got your 
master's at Bates." 

"Mr. Average, J was again 
referring to national issues, 



inch as the CIA's involvement 
in Honduras or the deploy- 
ment of nuclear weapons in 
Europe." 

"1 for one don't understand 
why everyone is making such 
a big stink over nuclear war. 
Everyone knows how the 
world is going to end. ..so why 
get excited about nuclear 

"What about Hiroshima?" 

"I know all about that, 1 had 
Civ. 101. The reason they got 
the bomb dropped on Iheiji is 
because they're all Buddhists. 

It never could happen to 
America, we're all Christians. 
Besides, the GC's here and we 
know that would never get 
blown up." 

"Do you have any other 
national issues you'd like to 
speak about?" 

"Welt, I hope the Iranians 



relei 



rhos 



Classifieds 



Need Ca^h? Earn $500 plus 
each school year, 2-4 (flexi- 
ble) hours per week placing 
and filling posters on cam- 
pus. Serious workers only; 
3 give recommendations. 



Call 



for 



1-243-6679. 



JOB OPPORTUNITY-- 
Culumbia Union students: 
A iiov, $10 Sales Unit has 
been developed by the 
Pubh^hmg Department. It's 
not necessary lo have exten- 
sive iaies training as with 
larg^ sets. Rather, you may 
!>a\< tiuccess every hourl 
iratJiing provided. Average 

SlOhrl! or abo"ut"i3,00o'for 
a Ip-weck summerl For 
turthcr information please 
contact Elder H. A. Fish, 
Columbia Union Publishing 
department, P.O. Box 309! 
Columbia, MD 21405. 



DaveHendrick. 

wf^ofrs^u^i^dra& 
p«!;edjthtUt';5r^*"^ 






W^.JcraldJahr, 



Bht ^j^,\^^^^ of strong hmts. 
Si ' "u'^^« *'th t^is: we 
usu.if^""^^'" every day and 
usually eat tnopth/r ^* i-^... 



9 



Dearest Eagle Feather, 

You cannot soar to the 

highest mountain without 

my love for you being there. 
You cannot fly mto the 

depths of the forest without 

finding my love there. 



4224425- 

. Well Sweetheart. I j 
s the last one yo 



ROD HARTLE-APRIL 25 

BIG2-2MI You can't say no 
one gave you recognition. 



Helloi I hope things will go 



MDB: 

You have my deepest 
sympathies. 



Electra. Top of the lii 
Contact JT (238-3029). 



Magnolia Pharmacy, a 
subsidiary of North American 
Health Service, will sponsor 
its first annual Health Fair and 
Rummage Sale Sunday, April 
29, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 
the Collegedafe Medical Plaza 
located at 9310 Apison Pike. 

In preparation for (he event, 
Magnolia Pharmacy is renting 
booth spaces to individuals 
and businesses. Anything 
may be sold except food and 
drink items. There will be 90 
spaces available for rent at $5 
each. The deadline for reserv- 
ing a space is 12 noon, April 
27. 

The Health Fair will offer as a 
free service to the public a 
Computer Health Age Apprai- 
sal, blood pressure testing and 
medical consultation. 



Thanks to you this has been a 
great semester. You're a 
terrific roommate and I really 
enjoy your friendship. Keep 
up with your jogging. Have a 
terrific summer. I'll miss 
you. -God Bless. 

Love. 



Bryan Lopes, 

Hope you had a grand 
birthday. Have fun with your 
new Batman and Robin color- 
ing book. 

Velvet 



To the Brethern and Sisters: 

As the year draws to a close 
we refiect on the events that 
have transpired. The memor- 
ies of power-half-hours, sing- 
ing, trips to Laurel Snow, the 
SM Retreat, the "Kanes"' 
and others will be cherished 
ones. Thanks for your friend- 
ship, love, and fellowship. 
Each one of you has made it a 
special year. God be with you 
all this summer and (he fol- 
lowing year. Remember: "If 
we walk in the light, as He is 
in the light we have fellowship 
one with another>;' 1 John 
1:7. God Bless. ' 

In Jesus' Love 
Dane& Amy 



Alex, Neil, and Geddy. 
Thanks. You're just what we 
needed to give us a break fron^ 
the Mttle kiddy 
KZ-106. 



Dave Miranda & Pat Hawkins: 
You two have been great 
friends. Have a good time in 
the real world at East Carolina 
University and Kentucky 
University. 

Respectively, 
R.T. 

Thanks for all the fantastic 
times this past school year. 1 
Love You and I sure will miss 
you this summer. Have a 
great onel 



Mr. Reubarb, 

Thanks for all the good times. 
1 miss getting all your letters. 



Congratulations on your 
award. Sorry I missed it. 

Warewham. 

Congratulations to former 
BVA-ites Michelle Murmann 
and Bryan Lopes upon gradu- 
ating with AS degrees in 
Nursing. Good luck in the 
future and keep your eyes on 




^1/1on Ir T )i/i ^^^* ^^" y°" remember most about 
OpeUK up this past school year? 

■* ' By SherrI Kelly -^ 



Salute your 
favorite graduate! 

Graduation is quite an achievement! Marie the 
occasion with ^ special remembrance tiiai shows 
you care. We have a wide selection of gifts, cards 
and partyware for graduates of all age. 

Gifts look extra-special when 
the package sports a grad- 
uation motif And our 
"instant gift wrap" 
boxes make the wrap- 
ping quick and easy! 
Only $1.75! 




The college 

love the professional look 
of a fine wood writing 
instrument from 
Hallmark. Pens start 
at $22.50; pen and pencil 
sets start at $45.00. 








Say "congratulations" with a 

Hallmark graduation card. 

'^■'f wide selection includes 

that's just right for your 

favorite graduate. 




tlie caniipiis shop ^lmw^^-aL 




Paul Kennedy 
Biology 



"Black History Week" 




"The "spring" weather" 




Communications 
What School rear?/' 






"This Great column f/ 



SAVE NCW - giACK GOOD CiaillT 



Savings Is a foundation 
for Increased borrowing 
capability later. 

Let us Iielp you stack 
up a good credit rating 
Call us today! 

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 
396-2101 
Open Hon. - Frl. 8 am - 2 pm 
Mon. 4 Thur. 6-8 pm