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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1985-Apr. 1986"

1 



0.5 



gistration Again 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Jltramanne 



rravels p. 4 



Sports Sack p. 6 



Ajc/du^ 



Volume 41 , Number 1 



September 5, 1985 










■^^'Tfe: VS 




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2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 5.1985 



Editorial 



Advice Editor 

What's the easiest way to refold a letter or a map? 
Answer: Differently. It is ahnost impossible to get 
all those folds and creases to fold up the way they 
were folded last time. School kids who think north 
is at the top of the map, should see the one I folded 
up for my dad one day in third grade. It had a north 
arrow pointing left and right, and a paper boat m 
the middle. My dad was unimpressed by the fact that 
it was the Hrst boat to saU Indiana. 

What's the easiest way to redo a schoolyear/ 
Answer: ExacUy the same as the last one you've 
done. It's ahnost impossible to get all those folds and 
creases of habit to line up for good grades and a great 
year if they weren't there last time. North is straight 
ahead, but there are lots of arrows and paper boats 
to distract you. Most dads are not Impressed if your 
only letter of the year arrives during fmals week with 
101 reasons not to open your grade card. 

Let me give some advice, first, plan your crises m 
advance this year. If you take a writing course make 
sure the girlfriend/boyfriend you find can type, spell 
and punctuate. I recommend office administration 
majors, although EngUsh majors wiU do. Second, 
locate the Teaching Learning Center this week. It's 
■n the student center towards Thatcher. If you walk 
in with a dumb look and a textbook you can get free 
tutoring for almost any course. Finally, go to aU your 
classes. It's amazing what this can do for your GPA. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



STAFF 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Photography Editor 
Photographers 



Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Copy Editor 
Sports Editor 
Typesetters 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Liz Cruz II 

Tom Feist 

John Zill 

Ed Santana 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Jeanie Young 

Jerry Russell 

Maribel Soto 

Chris Sowers 

Milzi Acosta 

Michael Battistone 

Scott Begley 

Sieve "Hefty" Martin 

William McKnight 

Julio Narvaez 

Charlene Peek 

JT Shim 

Ben McArthur 



The Southvrn Accent is the otticjal student newspaper of 
Southern College and Is released each Thursday with the 
exception ot vacation and exam weeks. Opinions expressed 
in letters and by-lined articles are the opinion of the author 
reflect the opinions of the editors, 



AN OPEN LETTER 

Dear Student Friends, 

WELCOME to a new school year! This 
beautiful campus has become even more at- 
tractive because you are here. 

I remember ^.ading a bit of poetry while 
I was in coUege that said something Uke this: 
Two men looked out from the selfsame bars 
One saw mud while the other saw stars. 

A lot of truth can be packed into a few short 
Unes of poetry. I think that is true of this set 
of lines. They express an important principle 
of life at Southern College and life in general. 
The point is -what do you choose to see and 
experience at Southern? Whatever you want 
is available to you. 

Do you want spiritual growth, Christian 
friends, positive intellectual stimulation, a solid 
education, quality lifestyle, excellent training 
for a future career? You'll find it here at SC. 
This sort of commitment will require that you 
"dig a little deeper," but the possibilities are 
here, and there are hundreds of other students 
who want the same things and whose friend- 
ship will strengthen you as you pursue those 
goals. The rewards which come from that kind 
of diligence are satisfying, long-lasting, and en- 
joyable. Do you want to go to college without 
exerting your spiritual and intellectual 
muscles, find friends who enjoy "partying", 
and get a taste of freedom? You can also find 
that sort of lifestyle and friends, but the 
pleasures and rewards are temporary. 

Choices and possibilities make up your life, 
and you can find what you're looking for at 
S.C. We are very much concerned with com- 
unicatmg values that are the foundation of 
Seventh-day Adventist Christian education 
and which set us apart from a public college. 



We are, however, aware that we are on|J 
point in your lifetime and that you| 
afready had many influences shape 
Because of this we try to make it possibj 
you to develop in the direction that we bJ 
God has pointed us. This means we wi 
force certain expectations and ask you t| 
hibit certain behaviors. 

In the long run, however, it's up to you,| 
can see the mud, or you can look at the sf 
You'll find what you're looking for at] 
This isn't a perfect college. You can't findj 
a place on earth! But we are commited to| 
ing it possible for you to develop yourH 
a way that will make it comfortable M 
to live in the perfect New Earth. [ 
This is a time when you are in charge « 
direction of your life. Your faculty and I 
are here to assist you in whatever way wel 
and we want to be here whenever youf 
us. But in reality, it is up to you. I 
I pray that God will give you wlsdoj 
make choices which wUl bring you happi 
and fulfillment of His purposes for yonr J 
He has promised to do just that. Psalm | 
declares that God will teach us how to J 
good choices and in Psahn 32:8 G^B) Hel 
"I will instruct you and guide you aionj 
best pathway for your life." 

Best wishes to you for a year of wise ( 
and abundant happiness as you pursue | 
dreams and goals. 

Sincerely yours, 




John Wagner 



Reporters 



Emergency Assistance 



a Seventh-day Adventist c 



r tt\e 




September 5, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



4 




JOKER is Gone 



Credible sources have 
informed undercover 
Southern Accent 

reporters that the Joleer 
was slipped to the printers 
last Tuesday. Send wagers 
on the predicted return 
date to the Editor. Fam- 
ed code-breaker Dudley 
Ware supplied this tidbit. 

Dudley Ware 

JR Hist 

Va M SVA 

Oct. 13 F 

(F is for Apathy) 




Joker under construction 



OOTH 

:gistration 



By Michael Battistone 
Registration-for many students this word describes a 
f'ong process of signing forms, asking advice, and spen- 
Jsing most of the time waiting in line behind people who 
Irfame earlier to sign their forms, ask their questions, and 
Ivait their turn. Though this is an accurate picture of 
1 egistration in many colleges and universities, most of the 
lltudents signing up for the fall session found Southern 
IpoUege an exception. 

1' By the end of the second day of registration, 1,252 
tudents (representing 43 states and 30 countries) had 
] inrolled on the CoUegedale campus~30 fewer than last 
I rear. Estimates of the total enrollment including Orlan- 
I lo students, late arrivals, and others, put the number of 
litudents over 1,500. 

This year there were slight changes in the recruiting 
litrategy. The admissions office made more use of 
Telemarketing and reduced the number of field 
I epresentatives. 





BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




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Director of Records, Maty Elam, reports that this year's 
registration has enrolled the greatest percentage of 
freshman that attended the fourth summer session. "I 
know I am pleased with the caliber of the students, and 
I think we can look forward to a great year," states Miss 
Elam. "I must say that we are grateful to all who helped 
out at registration-we couldn't have done it without 
them." 

According to current statistics, the school of nursing 
still boasts the greatest number of majors, but business 
and technology are close behind. Long-Term Health Care 
is the fastest growing business subdivision, largely due to 
an increase in the elderly population. 

At this time, there is no way to compare our registra- 
tion figures with those of other schools, but according 
to Dr. Wagner, who attended a recent meeting of Adven- 
tist College Presidents, most schools anticipated a drop 
in enroUment while a few hoped to remain at last year's . 
level. "I am tremendously pleased with both the enroll- 
ment figures and the smooth process of registration," 
states Dr. Wagner. "Many compliihents are due to Mary 
Elam and her staff for helping to construct and execute 
such an efficient procedure." 

Now that the forms have been signed, the questions 
answered, and the last person in line has had his turn, 
registration had ended. But the reason for spending thM 
time is just beginning-let's make the most of iti 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/Se ptember 5,1985 

What Color was^ 
Your Summer? 

with tHoos of breezy, sunny siDing days and encounters 
with psychedelic undersea creatures, the fifteen students 
in Dr. Dayid Steen's Marine Ecology class left classroom 
and books behind to tour the Bahama Islands from May 
19 to May 27. TTie group, joined by Dr. Steen's famUy, 
sailed in a 67 ft ketch named "Shark XH" with the inten- 
tion, in Steen's words, of "obsernng a variety of ecological 
habitats." 

The hired captain pfloted the boat to Bimini, the Berry 
blands, and Nassau. South of Bhntoi, a wrecked concrete 
ship, the "Sapona", harbored an abundance of sea Bfe. The 
Bary Islands further west yieWed several delights mcludfaig 
muM-hued reefs mhabUed by tubeworms, clams and crowds 
of fish. For the landlubber, there were deserted sandy 
islands called cays (say keys) where coconut groves abound- 
ed. A tourist stop at Nassau capped the trip for the group 
from BIOL 495. T.L. 





"Barracuda! Barracuda!" 



By Mitzi Acosta, Senior Biology major 
"I'll never forget the first barracuda we saw. We were 
doing it all wrong-lcicking and thrashing to get back to 
the boat. I dropped my knife and had to go back for it. 
But they [barracudas] are docile," recalls Scott Kemmerer. 
As the fifteen of us sweated through our Marine 
Biology book for two weeks, none of us thought our 
dreams of sun and sailing would be transformed into the 
reality of barracudas and the Shark Xn, our boat. The 
ad for the Shark Xll was, let's say, creative. 

"Launched in 1979, the Shark Xll was designed especial- 
ly for comfort." 
Sure that wasn't 1879? 
"Eight private staterooms." 
'Private staterooms' were 5 ft. by 6 ft. and the plat- 
form bed slept two. 
"Air conditioned cabins." 

The air conditioner quit working when we left Miami. 
"Fresh-water shower." 

Fresh-water shower-at two gallons of water per per- 
son per day? Until we reached Nassau and Bimim, our 
"showers" consisted of diving into the ocean, returning 
on board to suds up, diving off to rinse, and then using 
Downey water to remove the saltiness from our skm One 
time we did get fresh-water showersrwhen it rained The 
clouds bustled in and dropped their blessed load of fresh 
water while some of us did rain dances and others serious- 
ly bathed. The ocean also became one large dish-wasliing 
machine. The sea was the answer to ALL our plumbing 
problems. 





2 weeks of cramming 



Our experiences varied. We laughed, we swaffll 
fought. On an expedition to the deep "Blue Holel 
Hohns Cay the mosquitoes attacked in force. The bnj 
water of the "Blue Hole" was the only escape. 
Nassau vrith its bartering natives, crabs in cages, fnull 
dors on the streets, ever changing blues of tropical wj 
and the excitement of passing the tourist vessel "Nor«l 
are a few of the impressions we will keep. Anothe'l 
is the much-anticipated-but-never-realized fish WT 
perpetual question "Have you caught anythin!! 
Rob?" received the perpetual answer, "No, thoij 
were just too fasti" And our fisherman caught the| 
ing of his fillet-craving classmates. 

For all of us, I believe, the greatest experience « 
ing the colorful fish that glided around as we swafflp ' 
ignoring or avoiding us. It was Uke a foreign <^°'"'''(i 
undersea place had a different language which, ll"l 
never spoken, told volumes. .1 

ShowersI SoUd ground! Good beds! Home! TheJI 
little else in our minds as we docked in Miami' TpJ 
one last picture. A passerby was loaded ''"'''J 
cameras. He caught our last dreamy B"" 
expressions. 



September 5, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



[nmatched Summer Bash 



By Julio Narvaez 

Last Saturday night's Summer Bash has Uterally laun- 
ched this school year into a soaring flight. After roun- 
ding the tennis courts, one confronted a large crowd which 
according to Sheila Elwin, an S.A. official, almost doubl- 
ed from last year's welcome party figure. The shock did 
not diminished by getting closer. The scene suggested 
Malibu beach instead of Southern College after seeing 
hundreds dressed in Orange Hawaiian shirts, Ray Ban 
sunglasses and hot pink swim trunks. It gave the impres- 
sion of spring break at Fort Lauderdale, not only because 
of the vivacious attire, but also because of the enthusiasm 
of the multitude. For example, after someone threw a 
beachball in the air, the whole crowd joined in the game 
1 of keeping it there. Everyone cheered if it was hit really 
high, and booed if it touched the ground. Some fellows 
went as far as to climb on their friends' shoulders to bump 
it. All this happened while papers required to get 
I doughnut sundaes were signed. 

1 After the beachball was punctured and the S.A. award- 
I ed prizes, the students divided into groups to participate 
I in a game circuit. The individual groups played a game 
1 until the whistle was blown then everyone would rotate 
stations. The games were imaginative, they ranged from 
I playing volleyball on the tennis courts to playing basket- 




L^' 




STUDENT 

I ASSOCIATION 

SENATE 



ball with shoes. While everyone played the games, many 
humorous things happened of which tijere's space to write 
only one. One of the games required a team of four girls 
to carry one guy for twenty yards. One group of four was 
carrying a Freshman through the slipery grass when sud- 
denly they fell. The result was disastrous enough, but even 
worse, the guy's trousers slipped down a little. Never- 
theless, with no greater engineering than fastening a belt, 
the team made it through the finish line. 

Even though the games were fun, what stood out the 
most was the exceptionally good attitude of everyone in- 
volved. People not previously acquainted were striking 
up conversations everywhere. 

Over the loudspeakers a message about Freshman Paul 
Scalzo was heard. It announced how well he was getting 
involved when in reality, he was sitting down watching. 
Needless to say, the message got him in motion. 

Dining the welcome party many opinions were express- 
ed. Freshman Dan Shields mentioned that S.C.'s girls are 
the nicest both m character and appearance. Randy Beers, 
a Junior, thought that hunting for signatures in order to 
get ice cream was a great way of meeting new friends. He 
especially enjoyed it when a young lady asked him to sign 
the space that read: Find someone you would like to go 
out with. Sophomore Maria Dominguez mentioned she 
was sure this year was going to be great-an attitude shared 
by most of the crowd. 



I Dear SC Students, 

The Student Association is the student government on 
I the campus of Southern College of Seventh-day Adven- 
I tists. The active body of that govermnent is the Student 
jjociation Senate. This organization gives the students 
nee to participate in the making and shapmg of the 
Bent govenunent's activities and policies, 
lowever, this organization is not just fun and games. 
Isrtain amount of time is sacrificed in order to be a 
[itor. In addition to the time spent in regularly schedul- 
heetings and specially called meetings, a senator must 
^isistently spend time communicating with his or her 
I constituents. This is done so that the purpose of the 
I senate, reflecting the feelings of the student body, is not 
I lost. 

f you are interested in becoming a senator and did not 
Qcate this on the questionnaire passed out at registra- 
pi, please contact the S.A. office in the student center. 
I may do this by either leaving your name, school ad- 
9s, and phone number with someone in the office; or, 
i is closwl, slide the information under the door. Please 
jthis by Sunday, Sept. 8 at 8 p.m. 

^dially, 
neron Cole 
cutive Vice President 
nan of the Senate 




Cameron Cole with Carole Huenergardt Social Aclivies V.P. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 5, 1985 



Time 
Out 



Intro to Predictions 



By Jerry Russell. Sieve Martin, and Scott Begley 

During the '85-'86 school year, the sports staff will take 

a good look at the rosters of each team and try to place 

them in probable order of finish. 

We apologize to the ladies for leaving them out this 

T ^«1.« T7;^«CJ INJo Wltfpr time, but we'U get you next week. We will also take a look 

JaeCkS r'U^eS INO XllUer ^t the Tenmstoumamem to see how it may turnout. But 

for now, here are fast pitch and slow pitch predictions. 

Ste«S'^e the first pitcher in recent SC '' C" tarts out with a strong outfield including Myron 
history to h" la nSrOry's pi'cher struck out three Mixon and Mike Dickerhoff, who both have a passion 
^H w, ked 3 to a 2Tshutout vrin over Lonto. for the long ball. This team features many singles hitters 

Ln^managed filebte^^ers. None of whom made to set up Mbcon and Dickerhoff. Look for Duff to do 
it to second bL. Jaecks claimed the key to the victory weU in the all-night softbaU tournament, 
was a soUd performance by the infield, which featured 
two double plays by John Grys and Steve Vogel. 

George Pangman fired a three hitter for the losers. 
Jaecks, who says he knew nothing of the nohitter until 
the game was over, was asked about a possible repeat per- 
formance. "No way, it'll never happen again." 

In other fast pitch action Stone and Cain played nine 
innings deadlocked at two runs a piece. The Accent will 
have complete information regarding the game when it 
is completed in two weeks. 




FOR ALL YOUR 
SNACK TIME 
NEEDS 



BLOOM COUNTY 



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3. Crone 
When Greg Cain comes back after recent surgery | 

out. This team without Cain is average at best witil 
Crone and Steve Flynn leading the way. Look for J 
guys to stay up late on Saturday night, Septembtl 

4. Welch 
This is a good team with great defense headed i, 

Kyle Selby. Welch's team scores runs the old-fashij 
way~they earn them. No home runs here, just single! 
doubles. 

5. Wurl 
Wurl will get a lot of home runs from Dave Butler, | 

Rodgers, Jonathan Wurl, Eddie Solar, 
Huenergardt are good hitters. They really deserve J 
respect than fifth. These guys will be the surprise ol| 
east division. 

'■ Mter Duff this division levels of f with fryyakmg a «■ ^^^^"^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ .^ ^^^ , 

reluctant lead Not much defense here but a lot 01 oitense. iyii«.t /^<."uw . r> v. i 

and John Machado. "e enough. 7. yapShing 

Ron Barrow just n 
be the best hitter in j 
division, but he can't 
it alone. Sleep tight i 
Saturday night. 

Slow Pitch West 

8. Stone 
Stone has a strol 

team with a lot 
firepower. It is rumoiJ 
that Freshman BieJ 
Barney may surpiiil 
some people. The loif 
ball capability of 
team will make them 01 
of the teams to eat in 4 
all-night tournament. 

9. Denton 
This is a very sol 

team with an excell(| 
defense and no 
weakness. They haveo| 
casional power, but tl 
off a consistent barrd 
of singles and doubl| 
This is one team that « 
not beat themselves. 

10. McKnight 
McKnight has a gwl 

offense and avera] 
defense. But don't let ll 
team fool you becauj 
they could be a sleepj 
and surprise a lot of p 
pie with solid players II 
Randy Thuesdee and M| 
McGhee. 

11. Parkhurst 
This team has soi] 

good players and s 
bealotoffuntowatcbj 
say the least. HowevJ 
they have too many h^l 
to compete for first. 

12. Mackey 
This team has poten«] 

to win some games 1 
the pieces faU toget«| 
But if they want to c»l 
tend, they will havef 
find the "H 

combination. 

13. Dedeker 
They will get a ' 

rest for the golf ^o"^ 
ment scheduled for »"1 
day, September 29. 



Campus Kitchen 



by Berke Breathed 




The printed page can 
live forever. If you 
would like to be a part 
of the SOUTHERN 
ACCENT, contact the 
editors. 



September 5,1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



"SPEAK UP' 



'WHAT MADE YOU DECIDE TO COME TO SOUTHERN COLLEGE?' 





RICHARD REINHARDT 

Tampa, Fl 

Freshman 

"I was told that SC was a good place 

Ito get married." 



SABRINA COTTON 

Huntsville, Al 

Freshman 

"I heard that the teachers were highly 

qualified, and I found that to be 

true." 





KYLE TOMER 

Mt. Pisgah Academy 

Freshman 

"I wanted to cruise East Brainerd.' 



LARRY WOODS 

Mt. Pisgah Academy 
Freshman 
'I knew Kyle was coming." 




M KEN GANO 

^ Tampa, Fl 

I Freshman 

I "I'm a physics major and I've heard 
la lot about DR. Hefferlin." 




"I believe 



De BLBAU 

Naples, Fl 
Freshman 
God led me here. 





KAREN SULLIVAN 

Melbourne, Fl 

Freshman 

"I wanted to continue being in a 

Christian atmosphere where I could 

grow spiritually." 



RANDY WALTERS 
Tampa, Fl 
Sophomore 
"I'm a new Adventist, and I wanted 
a better understanding of the Bible 
and how to become a better Adven- 
tist. Also I wanted to meet people 
within a Christian environment." 



Womens' Softball 



Higgins 13 Boyd 12 

Melanie Boyd's team gracefully accepted dominating the other. The deciding factor 

defeat as Higgings held on to win by one was Higgins' good defense in the bottom of 

run. It was a seesaw game with neither team the seventh inning. 



Nelson 21 Beardsley 20 

A tremendous will to win 
carried Norvella Nelson's 
team past Sherry Beard- 
sley's in the bottom of the 
eighth inning. Beardsley 
jumped to an early lead, 
but Nelson chipped away at 
it until they Anally tied it up 
late in the seventh. At this 
time, most of Nelson's 
team left, thinking that if 
was a tie game. But after 
consulting with both cap- 
tains, the decision was 
made to continue. Nelson's 
team gamely held Beardsley 
to a single with only five 
players and then hit their 
way around to get the win- 
ning run. 



Writers' Block 
Cured 

S«nd $2 for c«t«lo9 ot 
ov*r 16,000 topicfl, to 

orts and help you beat 
Hciteca' Bloclt. Foe info. , 
call TOLL-FREE 1-800-621- 
5745. (In Illinois, call 
312-922-0300.) Authors' Re- 
search, Bn. 600-N, 407 South 
Dearborn, Qiicago IL 60605. 



I BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



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No Place Is Perfect 

By Pastor Gordon Bietz 

In my dreams I imagined I was in a school where the 
teachers were perfect. There lectures kept all the students 
at rapt attention. Time passed so quickly in class the 
students were surprised when the class was over, and 
usually pleaded for more time in class. Teachers always 
had time for the students, and made each student feel that 
they alone were the center of the teacher's attention. 

The dormitories at this school were also pictures of 
perfection. A speck of dust would not last for a moment 
before it would be cleaned up by the ever present clean- 
ing crew. Cockroaches died just looking at how clean 
everything was . It had been a number of years since a bug 
had been discovered near the dormitories. The colors in 
the dorm were scientifically chosen to give each student 
peace of mind, and the TVs in every room were always 
turned to educational chaimels. Deans always smiled and 
tucked each student into bed each night. 

Of course the Financial Aid Office always had money 
to give for whatever need presented itself, and so there 
were no students with outstanding accounts and each had 
*nough spending money. 

This perfect school with the perfect teachers, deans, and 
food also had perfect students who were all in bed by 10 
p.m. and never did anything out of line. 

The worships were so stimulating that the Deans had 
a difficult time getting students to attend intramural 
sports. In fact the P. E. Department was complaining to 
Campus Ministries that their meetings were pulling 
students away from intramural basketball. If singing 
bands are announced, there are never enough busses to 
take all those who want to go. No place on campus is large 
enough for all the students who want to have prayer 
bands, and so many people are attending Sabbath School 
that two services are required for Sabbath School as well 
as church. 

As 1 wandered around this perfect school, I felt inade- 
quate. I asked the person in charge who was showing me 
around what the nwne of this amazing school was and 
he said it was SC. ''SCI7I" I said, "that doesn't sound 
exactly like the SC I know!" "This SC," he replied, 
"stands for Sanctified College, and it is located in 
heaven." 

As I began to ask him how it was that t was there in 
heaven, I woke up and found myself back at SC on earth. 

Is there any relation between SC-heaven and SOeuth? 



S/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September J,J985 



.^ 





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Full or parttim* Mirriig* tnd Fimlly Thtraplst 
QUALIFICATIONS: 

■ PhD In (cnptibl* dlsciolim 
' Calllomlt llc*n»* or llcanu^llglbl* 

■ AAMFT approvad auparvlior, pralarnd 

• Qraduata laaehlng axparianca pralarrad 
JOB DESCRIPTION: 

• Dlraclor of clinical teaching 

• Teaching ol thaorellcal and clinical MFT claaset 

• Clinical tuparvltlon of MFT tralneea 
RANK and TENURE 

Dapandt on quallllcatlons and experience 
SALARY and BENEFITS: 
Negotiable— according to Lome Linda University wage scale 

Send curriculum vltae to: 

Search Committee 

Department of Social Relations 

Lome Linda University 

Lome Linda, CA 92350 

DEADLINE: Sep.tS 



Drop Date 
Extended 



The last date to add or 
drop classes free of charge 
was Tuesday, September 
3. Since the Activities 
Calendar inadvertently 
reprinted the notice on 
September 10, free 
changes of classes will be 
extended one week to 
Sept. 10. However, classes 
dropped will show a "W" 
on the permanent record. 



JT SLEEPS 

Reliable sources confirm that JT Shim of 
A-19 Talge Hall, known worldwide as JT, has 
started to sleep at night. Notes have been seen 
requesting no visitors or "fone" calls after 
10:30 p.m. The meaning of this activity is not 
clear. JT claims that he will take his six and 
seventh years in coUege seriously. He further 
states that he will attemp to pass his CPA ex- 
am. At this time authorities are investigating 
the phenomenon they call "JT night sleep." 
A motive is still not clear. 



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THERE ARE TWO SIDES T0_ 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE 

And they're both repre- 
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 | 
career advancement are the rule, 

not the exception. The gold bar 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If yo^''| 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 771j. 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMYNURSECORPS.be ALLYOU CAN Bl 




[phy sics Celebrity 

k 3 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



,awn Music 



i'avorite Fumes 



.7 




Volume 41, Number 2 



September 12, 1985 




" _ . » iV^^ii 4.1 

John Dystnger/Southem Accent 



DAN STORIE, 
PET PEEVE: 



"Photographers at all the school 
functions- it ruins the moment." 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 12,1985 



Editorial 



^Academic Calendar Of Stress' 



,^ You may not be aware that today is the middle of 
"^ ' Banned Books Week. For the last four years, Amenca's 
publishing, journalistic, and bookselling associauons 
have celebrated the freedom to read. They encourage 
the rest of the nation to join in by distributmg mforma- 
tion about who is banning what and why it should not 
happen. 

The extent of censorship in Amenca might surpnze 
you and so might some of the titles struck down. The 
AMERICAN HERITAGE DICTIONARY has been 
banned from three schools in the last decade due to "ob- 
jecuonable" language. Two textbooks used on campus 
have been challenged before. One is BIOLOGY by 
Helena Curtis, which was removed from San Diego, 
Calif , schools for its "dogmatic" treatment of evolu- 
tion. John LaPlace's book, HEALTH, was banned from 
classrooms in the Buffalo, N.Y. Diocese for being "too 
liberal." 

Giving sway to censors would slim down the literary 
choices here. THE CANTERBURY TALES was sub- 
ject to expurgation on arrival in America in the 19th cen- 
tury. Ben Franklin's A UTOBIOGRAPHY has faUen to 
a simUar • 'purification" process. Nathaniel Hawthorne 
faced great opposition to THE SCARLET LETTER, 
and the books of Ernest Hemingway have met with bans 
in four states. Jewish parents in Brooklyn, N.Y., went 
to court in 1949 with Dickens' OLIVER TWIST, claim- 
ing religious bias in public schools. Probably the best 
known book to face threats of censorship is the Mark 
Twain (Samuel Clemens) book, HUCKLEBERRY 
FINN, for alleged racism and bad grammar. Reading 
controversial works set for literature classes will have 
new connotations after Banned Books Week. 

The two goals of this designated week are freedom 
of choice and of expression, with special bearing on 
books. For a general application, a rallying call should 
not push the hberty pendulum past common sense to a 
careless extreme. Sometimes the negative results of over- 
done freedom do not show up for years. All people allow 
their own beliefs and interests to filter their perceptions. 
Whether you are learning or learned, take great care in 
your analysis and caution in your judgment. 

Tim Lale 



SALT LAKE CITY, UT (CPS) - Students entering 
school this fall will encounter stresses they've never dealt 
with before, and wiU probably endure regular academic 
calendar of stress" periods before they finish college, 
a new University of Utah study reveals. 

"Students are away from home, many for the first 
time, and dealing with pressures and responsibilities 
they've never had before," explains study co-author 
Neal Whitman, a researcher with the university's Depart- 
ment of Family Planning. 

At the same time, though, students experience less 
serious stress because they have greater control over their 
lives than their non-student peers in the real world, ac- 
cording to the summary study of over 150 major stress 
reports. 

"Stress is directly related to how much control you 
have over your life," says Whitman, "and let's face it, 
a coUege student has a lot of control. Going to college 
itself is a matter of choice. You control your use of time, 
decide what classes to take and how to study." 

Still, college has plenty of pressures and stresses, 
many of which affect students at certain times and places 
in their educations. 

Last spring a Michigan State study reported that 
students ~ like their counterparts with full time jobs - 
often become frustrated, apathetic, and burned-out. 

Law and medical students, with more intense 
schedules and greater focus on jobs, tend to feel more 
pressures than liberal arts majors, the Utah study says. 
A recent Louisiana State study showed that medical 
school often proves "hazardous to the health of many 
students" who are unable to handle the stresses and 
pressures that come with the degree. 

"The job market is the most significant trigger of 
stress for students," says Whitman, "particularly for 
exiting and professional students. And we have also 
found that there is an 'academic calendar of stress' that 
typically applies to students during college." 

Such stressful periods include "arrival and moving 
into dorms, midsemester and midterm blues, Thanksgiv- 



Sco« Begley 

Shannon Bom 

Tony Figueroa 

William McKnight 

Ben McArthur 



The Soatkcn Accent is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventisu and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
presaed in letters and in by-lined articles are the opinion of Uie 
author and do not necessarily redect the opinions of the editors. 
Southern CoUege, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
advertisers. 



ing and Christmas vacations, the winter doldn 
spring fever," the study shows. 

"Those are all very identifiable and prdjl 
times of student stress," agrees Peggy Ba 
chancellor for student affairs at Texas Christian 
sity and former president of the American Persom 
Guidance Association's College Counseling Dil 
"All of us on coUege campuses are very f J 
with those patterns, and try to do as much asf 
to help students deal with them," she adds. 

Stressed-out students do things like "rushtJ 
exams, arrive late to class, and turn in hastily! 
research papers" because they have lost conij 
direction of their educations, researcher WhitniJ 
"Irregular breathing, clammy hands, heavyJ 
ing, and an accelerated heartbeat" are some oftf 
ning signals of excessive stress, he adds. 

One of the best ways for students to copew 
lege stress is by organizing and planning their tiJ 
Utah study suggests. 

"Do a little planning, get organized, andtij 
to think about what you are doing," 
recommends. 

Students should also eat, exercise, sleep p| 
and take time to talk with family, friends, i 
about the stresses they feel. 

"And get involved in helping other slnl 
Whitman suggests. "It's a real irony, but thtij 
doing the helping - whether it's tutoring, crisisJ 
ing, or participating in group sessions - get thelj 
themselves because they see that stresses | 
managed." 

A group of Yale students last year even fcni 
own "Stress Busters" massage service, which| 
provided "non-sexual, legitimate" body mai 
help students relax and unwind during finals, I 
And Boston University researchers recently i| 
that students can have clearer complexions if It 
to relax and control stress, which they say cai 
body to over-produce acne-related hormones, ] 



Southern Accent 


Editor 


Brent Van Arsdell 


Assistant Editor 


Tim Lale 


Photography Editor 


Liz Cruz II 


Sports Editor 


Jerry Russell 


Advertising Manager 


Bill Dubois 


Circulation Manager 


James Gulley 


Copy Editor 


Jeanie Young 


Typesetters 


Maribel Solo 




Chris Sowers 




Brent Van Arsdell 


1 Reporters 


MitziAcosta 



The SOUTHERN AC- 
CENT needs writers to 
report on SC happen- 
ings, so we don't have 
holes like this in the 
paper. If interested, 
contact the Editors. 



Letters, . . 



Dear Editor, 

I am not inclined to find argument in trivial| 
and while the concern of my letter may indi 
trivial at first glance, a far greater principle uni 

Wandering through the Campus Shop last 
happened upon a calendar entitled "Great 
Thinking this couldn't be what I first thouglil| 
I paged through it (quickly, I might add!). A 
of "Men." This in itself is a problem, but tin] 
justice iVas that I couldn't find the "Gorgeoi 
calendar. 

How can our Campus Shop engage in thiij 
discrimination? If they are going to sell it to 
they've got to sell it to the guys. 

Brian I 

Judi Walker, Manager of the Campus ShopA 
all the guys are appropriately dressed to attend^ 
of the calendars have been sold. H'^ " 
Calendar. 
-Ed. 

SOUTHERN ACCENT welcomes all letters conwij J 
ed with the Southern College campus and si""", I 
Ptace letters in the old maU slot in the men s o» ■ 
m the red mailbox by the phones in the woincn s o 
or in the red box on the Uble by the ACCENT o " 
door. Letters will be edited for space and cBm- 



September 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



EFFERLIN 
RETURNS 



I Tony Figueroa 

[quarks, newtons, or the Physics Department 

Ideals with these obscure things) familiar to you? 

1 maybe you are also unaware of the outstanding 

iements made by a professor in this department. 

1 Paris, on May 2, 1929, Dr. Ray Hefferlin receiv- 

I.A. from Pacific Union College in 1951 and a 

I from the California Institute of Technology in 

iis research took him to the Soviet Union in the 

jial Academy of Science Exchange Program in 

E9 and again in 1981 . Not only did he gain recogni- 

T scientific circles for scores of research and papers 

I written, but he inspired many of his students to 

Sjhor articles which were published in scientific jour- 

3r. HefferUn has become a favorite teacher in a 

brous discipline during his 30 years at our college. 

'in 1957 Russia began the space age with the launch 

f Sputnik I, the first man-made satellite. In the race 

hr technology that followed, research money flowed 

1 len to Southern Missionary College. With the proper 

wuipment available. Dr. HefferUn gained recognition 

Iki the scientific community for his research in spec- 

1 ometry (the physics of light composition). As grants 

Ic^ame more scarce, many scientists were forced to limit 

peir research. However, Dr. Hefferlin refocused his at- 

J ntion to an area that required theoretical genius rather 

Idan abundant funds. During his study leave last year, 

llf. Hefferlin, as a visiting professor in Denver, con- 

loiued developing a three-dimensional table that will 

Jsedict the various properties of diatomic and some 

Iciatomic molecules. This table is similar to the periodic 

1 lart familiar to those who have had even a brief en- 

leiunter with chemistry. During the past eight years Dr. 

Icefferlin has established himself as, according to Dr. 

laianson, "the world's authority in his area [the periodic 

stems of molecules]." 

e;The Council for the Advancement and Support of 
blucation, which annually honors teachers for extraor- 
(jihary effort, distinction, and dedicated service, selected 




Liz Cruz/Southern Accent 
Dr. Hefferlin as one of 25 semi-finalists from 265 
nominees. On July 12 a grand jury convened by the 
Carnegie Foundation for Advancement of Teaching 
selected Dr. Hefferlin as one of ten finalists. A gold 
medal award recognizing his distinction as a teacher and 
scholar will be presented during an upcoming chapel. 
The significance of this achievement is reflected in a 
statement by Dr. Allen: "It is a tremendous honor for 
the school to be recognized for having faculty of this 
caliber." 

In spite of Dr. Hefferlin's great scientific 
achievements, he remains a humble and sincere Chris- 
tian. His modesty and kindness are as outstanding as 
his scientific accompUshments. "Dr. Hefferlin has pro- 
vided a model for our younger teachers and has done 
a great deal to improve the general quality of teaching 
on our campus," stated Dr. Wagner. "The role he plays 
as a scientist-teacher enriches us all." 

Welcome back. Dr. Hefferlin! 



"The computer 
apologizes but 
seems to ttiink 
ttiat since It was 
mcnmade a 
mistake of this 
magnitude was 
Inevitable." 



I 




Daily Enacts Uriah Smith 
Story 



By Shannon Bom 
Friday night, Sept. 6, the congregation of CoUegedale 
Church sat silently waiting for the speaker to make his 
entrance. Suddenly from the back of the sanctuary stan- 
zas of "The Blessed Hope" were heard coming from the 
startling form of Uriah Smith. Uriah Smith, alias Steve 
Daily, Chaplain on the La Sierra Campus of Loma Lin- 
da University, proceeded to tell us the history of our 
church as seen through Uriah Smith's eyes. As he told 
of conflicts, hardships, and unity similar to that of the 
first apostles, we were brought a little closer to the lives 
of James and Ellen White, Joseph Bates, and many other 
early workers. Even though there were many ups and 
downs, disagreements, and other attempts by Satan to 
stop the work, we saw the many evidences of God's 
leading through one who felt the emotional strain and 
joy of following new paths. Our thanks to Steve Daily 
for bringing us closer to our forefathers and to a heritage 
we can be proud of. 




Ed Santana/Soulhem Accent 



RULES 



^y Gordon Bietz 

Jnce upon a time all of the teachers met in a great 
"Ity meeting and voted to approve a new rule. This 
: swas to apply to everyone on campus-students and 
»lty alike. They even said it would apply to visitors 
just happened to be on campus. No one would be 
^Pt from the the rule-not even the president of the 
lege. 

the consequences of breaking the proposed rule 
"Id be severe. No further class attendance would be 
•Wed. No more meals could be taken in the cafeteria. 
We Would be no contact with anyone of the opposite 
> and no attendance at any school programs would 
»Uowed. If the rule were broken, the parents of the 
'niier would be immediately informed, and they 



would be required to remove the rule-breaker from the 
campus immediately. The student who ignored this rule 
could never return to school again. 

You may be wondering what rule could require such 
drastic action. The rule was this; "Everyone is required 
to breathe." Anyone caught not breathing would be sub- 
ject to all the above disciplinary actions. Actually, a 
hearse would remove any person on campus who was 
found not to be breathing. 

"What a silly rule!" some of you are saying. 
"Everyone wants to breathe and so you don't need any 
rules to enforce iti" True, it would be a sUly rule. Some 
of you may feel that rules that require church attendance 
or dormitory worships are silly. You may say, "We are 
mature; we can decide on our own to attend church or 
go to worships." Why do we have rules to enforce such 
things? 



If you are mature and choose to attend religious ser- 
vices by your own free will, the fact that a rule exists 
requiring you to go is no more troublesome than a rule 
that you must breathe-you are going to do it anyway. 

If you would choose not to attend religious services, 
the rule is necessary because, like breathing, attending 
such services is good for our life. The rule is only for 
the immature, who would choose a school for a religioiis 
education but for some reason would not choose the 
spiritual life. 

So the rules on chapels, worships, and church are only 
for the immature. Those of you choosing to breathe 
spiritual life don't need to worry about such rules; you 
will be at those services anyway. Those t)f you who 
would choose not to breathe such spiritual life should 
learn to-for your spiritual health. When you make that 
choice, those rules won't bother you either. 




Note: The clown 
the cover of the 
issue is Scott KinsJ 



Van Andill/Soulhent Aaxnl 



The SC group 



Lawn Concert 



By Whitney Piper 
Do Sabbath afternoon "ho-hums" get you down? 
After lunch do you hike to "Mattress Springs 7 For 
most students the answer is yes. This past Saturday an 
outdoor lawn concert was an alternative to the usual 
Sabbath afternoon "lay-activities." 

The concert, which took place on the open area bet- 
ween Hackman Hall and the library, began at 5:30 and 
ran till 7:30. BiU Dubois, Assistant Campus Chaplain, 
along with Bob Folkenberg, Campus Ministries Coor- 
dinator, and John Dysinger, CABL Coordinator, plann- 
ed this project. . 

After the concert BiU said that there would "defmitely 
be future lawn concerts." He talked of a tentative "top- 
notch" concert to be held in October in the gymnasium. 
When asked the idea behind the concert, BiU said it 
was to have "something enjoyable and different for 



students to do on Sabbath afternoons." Tl,at was the 
case. An estimated 300-350 people showed up for the 

'°T?n different groups perfonned. Vocal soloists includ- 
ed Tag Garmon, Vincent Flores, Jim Herman, Randy 
Minnick, Steve Grice, Tami SmaU, and BiU Young_ A 
piano piece was played by Obed Cmz. Joe Chaffm, Bob 
Jimenez, Tag Gannon, and Chris Lang made up a 
quartet that did two numbers. Two groups that had first 
appearances on Saturday were Prophetic Songs of Joy, 
from Atlanta, and Messenger, composed of students 
from Southern CoUege. Jennifer Reid, one of the lead 
singers from the group, said that after their musical 
numbers they were approached by several people who 
asked them to perform. One of the offers was m Atlan- 
ta, the other in New York. If you are interested in be- 
ing a part of the next concert, send a tape of your 
musical number to BUI DuBois, Assistant Campus 
Chaplain. 




Ed Santana/Soulhem Accent 



m 



BLOOM COUNTY 



•i>eA!i.mwmpM(e, 
m Hmm inoHt/enfui- 




ofnenwrnmu 
•mewjavKmrn 
em.iiim nerrmnn 
Tm mmnous last 
weeK.r 




by Berke Breathed 



nsHeme mso 

we me w -ncKUP ne's 
Atimsr, FiNALv/mr 
BiaviemT" mmom 
specm / 



Rememher: Reveil 
Weekend is coml| 
Sept. 20-21. 
Ed. 



A "LOANLYl 
TALE 



By Mitzi Acosta 
What a deal! What a promise! The students 
ing head couldn't keep aU the information in.j" 
his real name)^ having come to Southern '■" 
hopes, was quickly confronted with di 
blockades. Financial matters necessitated taM 
student loan for the year. With a heavy heart, « 
left the loan office, feeUng that his Ufe had bet»^ 
away. Then he'd been recalled to the office, » 
he couldn't beUeve his ears. For one year n^ 
become a student missionary to a U.S. sc 
poverty- stricken U.S. territory and 15 per« ] 
loan would be forgiven. Thinking the Oneni 
he asked whether going there would be a pa 
deal of forgive and forget. No. The two school 
in Seoul and Singapore didn't come under tne 
tne National Direct Student Loan. 

He could go to the MarshaU Islands! Ah' '""' 
waters. Dreams were interrupted as he was bro^ 
to the facts. "You can go one to two years^^ 
15 percent of your loan cancelled. Three to 
wiU see that 30 percent of your loan is cance 
Wyche had stated. 

"What if I decide after one year to stop w ^ 
work and quit school?" inquired Joe. ""^.Jj, 
dent loan grace expires after 6 months, an 
more loans to come back to school, the 15 P 




the foUovring year wiU only apply to yo"' 



fiti'l 



Mrs. Wyche answered helpfully. . ^J 

Joe was excited. He could go to the Mars" ] 
have a wonderful experience as a studen ^^^ 
enjoy sunshine and scuba diving while ha 



cent of his student loan waived. Now his pf 
where were the MarshaUs? He rushed off w 

The facts of this tale are true. Contact the «' 

office for details. 

-Ed. 



September 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



My Turn/By Kevin Cornwell 




The Freedom of Free 
Choice 



Laura rarely made the decisions in her life. It wasn't 
that she couldn't make choices, she was just shielded. 
Her future was pretty well mapped out by her loving, 
but overprotective. Seventh-day Adventist parents. She 
couldn't "call a spade a spade"~she had never seen one. 
At age 19, Laura got married and became pregnant, only 
not in that order. When faced with a pressure situation 
she wasn't able to realize the ultimate consequences of 
her actions. How could she have known? Her parents' 
decisions were always good ones, so she never had to 
make choices and feel the burn of a poor one. 

Are we as SC students given the opportunity to face 
the consequences of our decisions? Do we retain the 
power of free choice? Many times I believe not. 

Before SC admits us, we must sign a statement to the 
effect that we will abide by the codes set up by well- 
meaning board members. Unfortunately, our law 
makers seldom are forced to follow the letter of their 
own law and therefore seldom feel the pressure those 
subject to the law do. In my opinion, we would have 
fewer restrictions and more understanding if those who 
make the rules were required to attend school for a week 
under the canopy of their own policy. 

Oh, you say, they have been here and know what it's 
like. Fine, except you missed the tense: past. We are still 
in school with many of the daily problems that have 
always faced young people, but society has changed, 
f While it doesn't mean that we should become more le- 
[.nient, it does mean that we should step out of the past. 
1 When we put iron fences around ourselves with little 
hance to bend them according to the situation, the 
..winces no longer protect as we intend them to, but stunt 
J the natural growth of a personality. Guidelines must be 
. t up , and as the conscience of the individual heightens , 
. the guideUnes become nonexistent. The person takes 
^, |hem and modifies them to fit his Hfestyle. You may 
I i^gue that rules are necessary to protect people. Granted 
" '^at is true, but do all people need or want protection? 
6 can be taken a bit over the edge. 
1 While visiting Leningrad, I met a professor from 
goscow University who was quite delighted to share her 
he state's) idealogy with me. The citizens, she said, have 
Jpre efficient use of free choice in a communist environ- 
Jent than in a capitalistic one because all bad choices 
3ste either censored out (pornography, religion. Western 
avilization, capitalism) or eliminated (criminals, free 
linkers, non-conformists). Of course, it would be dif- 
""ult for us to reach Russia's level of control. In 
Sfoscow because of space limitations you're told not on- 
ly when you may have children but how many you are 
allowed. The situation takes on new significance when 
it appears on our campus. The church, made up of its 
members, is made for sinners. It is, I Relieve, a refuge 



for the discouraged to get back on their feet and stay 
there. Last year a student was, in his estimation, harass- 
ed by faculty members for poor choices he made. Now, 
I doubt he was actually harassed, but I'm sure the ap- 
proach and frequency of contact was not ideal. Rather 
than encourage the student to reach higher standards, 
the pressure exerted upon the student to unmediately 
reHect properly the church's ideas caused him to decide 
not to come back. 

Free choice is a gift of God. As we develop backbone 
and the ability to foresee the results of any choice, less 
restriction must be granted. 

Adam ate the apple knowing full well what the con- 
sequences would be. Not the grisly details, of course, 
just as we don't know future details, which does make 
the present awfully tempting. 

Unless we as individuals are allowed to make faulty 
choices and live with the sometimes devastating results, 
unless we are given gradually more latitude as we feel 
our way in life, we will be wholly unprepared to face 
cahnly and resolve properly pressure situations that de- 
mand a choice. 

Laura, shielded from consequences, learned only to 
live for the moment. The SC student, forced to leave 
because of poor attitudes and improper reaction on the 
part of the faculty, learned that "Christian College" is 
a harsh environment where poor judgment and mistakes 
are not only signs of imperfection but intolerable for the 
reputation of the institution. His hope for a better Ufe 
is dampened because he was not accepted as he was or 
encouraged at that level. Citizens of the Soviet Union 
are convinced their reduction of free choice is closer to 
the perfect society. 

Think of it this way: God's plan for human existence 
is perfect. Does he predetermine what choices we choose 
from? Obviously not. We are given the choice to sin, 
but we are also told what we will earn if we choose a 
consistently sinful Ufe. Would it not be a closer mirror 
of Christianity (Christ-likeness) if the people who have 
taken the responsibility of shaping young futures would 
deal with the individual as such, rather than putting 
labels on them and blindly dictating courses of 
retribution? 

God let Adam choose for himself. Adam was thrown 
out of his home, but not before provision and understan- 
ding for the future was made. We have on our campus 
many restrictions. Some apply to all, some to a very few, 
and a few to none. With communication, presented in 
a well-thought-out format, the faculty or any sensible 
human will see that we, as individuals or as a group, 
are prepared to face and can clearly see the results of 
our decisions. It then becomes the responsibility of those 
in authority to aUow the freedom of free choice. 



BLOOM COUNTY 




HMPi UP' 

m HiMCKim mm'swi^ 
■mts at»/ 




by Berke Breathed 



CAP,,^. 



DAVID HOLT 

SATURDAY 

NIGHT 



The mountain music and tales of the David Holt Show 
will launch the 1985-86 Artist-Adventure Series at 
Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists on Sept. 14 
at 8:30 p.m. 

Holt's wide range of music and stories learned directly 
from old-timers will be presented in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center on the CoUegedale campus. The banjo, ham- 
mered dulcimer, autoharp, squeeze box, guitar, har- 
monica, bones, spootis, and jew's-harp are instruments 
used by Holt to share the lore of Southern Mountain 
music. 

As a folk musician and collector of traditional music, 
David Holt has been featured on the Grand Ole Opry 
and on PBS television programs. Tours for the U.S. 
State Department have taken him to Nepal, India, 
Thailand, Burma, and Bolivia. 

"Support from our friends in the area, as well as from 
our students, has encouraged us to continue offering 
high quality family entertainment," stated Everett 
Schlisner, vice president for student services. Fourteen 
programs are in this year's Artist-Adventure Series at 
Southern College. 

Season tickets will be sold at the door and offer 
substantial savings over individual program tickets. 
Season tickets include reserved seats at the front of the 
Physical Education Center. Information is available by 
calling 238-2548 during office hours. Tickets for the 
David Holt Show wiU also be sold at the door. Admis- 
sion is $3 for adults, $7.50 for famiUes, and $2 for senior 
citizens or chUdren under 12. SCStudents are admitted 
free with ID. 




Slow Pitch 



McKnight 8, Stone 4 

McKnight defeated Stone 8-4 to remain undefeated 
at 5-0. The game lacked the offensive firepower that was 
expected. McKnight held Stone scoreless for four inn- 
mgs. In the fifth. Stone hit the furst of his two homers. 
Jack Drab also hit weU for Stone, but failed to get sup- 
port. McKnight reUed on a timely triple by Wells, foUow- 
ed by a stable team to fnistrate Stone, who's record is 
now 3-2. 



McKnight 7, Denton 6 

In a closely fought defensive game, McKnight edged 
Denton 7-6. Scott Begley kept the game aUve for Den- 
ton with a solo shot in the seventh, tying the game at 
6. A leadof f homerun by William McKnight in the bot- 
tom of the ninth was the winning run. 




o 



"Hey Jer" 



By Jerry Russell ^, , „ „,.. 

"Hey, Jer, what's Hefty's Glad Bag? 

"No, that's Hefty's Bag. and it's just one o the ex- 
citing things planned for the sports page^ F.rst w,U be 
my sometimes controversial commentary, Hey, Jer^ 
Steve Dickerhoff. an alumnus of 'Southern Cyme fame, 
will also be writing. . 

"This year the sports staff will bring you more than 
ever before. Not only will you get in-depth coverage by 
our great staff of reporters who will be at every game 
buy^u'U get standings, homerunsbattmg average^ and 

RBI's for fast pitch Softball; touchdowns, both thrown 
L'd iught. in Hawaiian nagball; scoring 'ead-smfl-; 
hockey and soccer. As you can see, we have a lot of ex 

"'l^^u^Sns'rerage wU. not stop at intramurals^ 
Temus tournament finals, golf tournainent results, and 
a triathlon preview issue are just a few of the other thmgs 
planned. Even with all this, we want to mclude club 
campouts, rock cUmbing expeditions, and white-water 
raft trips as well. Just tell us when you are gomg and 
we will be there. , j- , 

"We are looking into the possibUity of senduig a 
reporter on each gymnastics trip. Having one of our 
reporters on the team may be possible. 

"Naturally, we are very excited about this year, but 
we are helpless without you. TeU us when your club is 
going on an outing; we want to be there. Tell us when 
we are giving too much attention to one area and not 
enough to another. Help us; we want to hear from you. 



Fast Pitch Predictions 



By Jerry Russell 
1 . Stone 

Craig Stone and Barry Manzella have a strong team 
headed by Ted Evans. Evans easUy has the best bat in 
the league and along with Stone will form the best one- 
two punch. These two will be responsible for about 80 
percent of the scoring and will have no trouble knock- 
ing in Kent Boyle and CharUe Schnell who vrill Ukely 
bat in front of them. 

2. Crone 

Jim Crone's team boasts what is probably the best of- 
fense in the league. Everett Schlisner, who will be pit- 
ching, leads this potent offense which also features third 
baseman Jim Crone, who can hit for power, and first 
baseman Nellie Thoreson, who is a good bet to win the 
batting championship. Bill DuBois, Kyle Selby, and Vito 
Monteperto are single hitters who will set up Schlisner, 
Crone, and Thoresesn. These guys could easily take the 
top spot. 




Brenl Van Arsdell/Soulhern Accent 



Kent Boyle at Bat 



3. Grys 

John Grys' team has the best defense in the league. 
A strong infield features Steve Vogel at second, Grys 
at third, Jerry Russell at short, and Terry Wolfe behind 
the plate. Randy Beers heads up a mediocre outfield 
which also includes Jim Miskiewicz. 

The offense is strong with Steve Jaecks in the cleanup 
spot and hordes of single hitters to set him up. 

4 Lonto 

Rob Lonto's team has the best pitcher in the league 
with George Pangman, but that's it. With Ron Barrow 
out with a broken leg, all hopes of a decent offense are 
lost. Mike Dickerhoff is arguably the league's best short- 
stop and Steve Flynn is a good outfielder.-Don't look 
for this team to be"in the hunt." 



HUNGRY ? 

Try a snack at the 




Women's Softball 
Predictions 



By Scott Begley 

1. Higgins 
This team has a lot of hitting and a strong defenst.| 

A recent injury to captain Higgins could hurt. Let's sM 
if the rest of the team can rally around her to man iil| 
the loss, 

2. Beardsley . 
Sheri Beardsley's team could very easily take the tol 

spot. Loretta Messer is a good hitter and a fine fielwl 
Beardsley is a motivator and a good captain. 

3. Denton 
This team will win a few games on spirit alone. Gooj 

solid hitting along with a great defense makes this te 
a contender. Cheerleader and co-captain Stephai"! 
Pollet will definitely be a factor. 

4. Johnson ,m 
Janice Hassencahl and Terri Adams lead a P"""' 1 

fense which will score a lot of runs. Defense is weak a» | 
will keep them from the top spot. 



For take^out orders, 
phone 396-2229. 



Campus Kitchen 



CIENSCRliD! 

BANNED BOOKS WEEK- 
CELEBRATING THE 
FREEDOM TO READ 

SEPTEMBER 7-14, 1985 



Boyl 



5. Boyd 
Karen Schwotzer, Dana Knecht, and Melanie 

are all solid players, but this team has little else. 1 
may surprise a few other teams, though 

6. Nelsen ._ 
This is another good team that is just one player a 1 

from contention. Norvella Nelsen and Lindy ■^*''. J 
very good ball players who will make this team pW ■ 
ter than they really are. 



7. Littel 

This team has nothing to lose as they are 
the bottom. Watch out. 



September 12,1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



''SPEAK UP" 



By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

"WHAT'S YOUR PET PEEVE?" 






MITZI ACOSTA 

Tallahassee, Fla. 
"Men that spit on the sidewalk-or 
anywhere. ' * 



MARIA DOMINGUEZ 

Miami, Fla. 

'Clothes labels sticking out.' 



RICHARD ELLIOTT 

Avon Park, Fla. 
"Plastic people." 




TAMMY ELLIS 

Orlando, Fla. 

"Men in cowboy boots!" 







MELANIE BOYD 

Stone Mt., Ga. 

"People who don't say hello or smile 

when you walk by." 



NORMAN HOBBS 
Dothan, Ala. 
"Poking cars pulling up in front of 
me. ' ' 



MAY ORQUIA 
Collegedale, Tenn. 
"People that can't remember my 
name." 



- WERNER STAVENHAGEN 

Saratoga Springs, N.Y. 

"No toilet paper in the bathroom;' 




CARMEN UNGER 
Puerto Rico 
t'People who are always combmg 
nheir hair." 




Dr. John Wcgner and Elder Bill Wood make breakfast for 
the students 



Ed Sanuna/Soulhem Accent 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



remembers 
...by helping 
others 
to live 

When you lose someone 
dear to you-or when a 
special person has a 
birthday, quits smoking, or 
has some other occasion to 
celebrate-memorial gifts or 
tribute gifts made for them 
to your Lung Association 
help prevent lung disease 
and improve the care of 
those suffering from it. 

t AMERICAN 
LUNG 
ASSOCIATION 
of TENNESSEE 



Naslivllle, TN. 37202 




Hou imnV Hosmees ■ 
TWO r Rimr... 
rnrnes ?.:5Tme 

MMAS-MP BIU. 

me cffT'-Riwr. 





8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 12, 1985 




3 



/ 



Doug Martin was wild-eyed about SC. 



Doug Martinisms 

"And the prophet sent a message to the king. . . 
on his beeper!" And so amidst the chuckling of the 
amused audience and the loud noise from the beeper of 
one very red-faced man, Doug Martin continued his ser- 
mon. Those of us who were here last year remember 
Doug for his thought-provoking week of prayer and his 
uncanny ability to interweave wit and laughter into a 
serious point. 




CATCH 

A . 
$4.00 
TRIP 

TO EUROPE 

JOIN "GATEWAY 

TO EUROPE" 

MR WITTENBERG'S 

OFFICE 2ND FLOOR 

WRIGHT HALL 




The Puzzle 



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ACROSS 

1 Snake 

4 Hardy heroine 

8 Poison 

12 Pedal digit 

13 Country of Asia 

14 Preposition 
ISGuido'shIgh 

16 Brings into per)! 
18 Compact 

20 Face of clock 

21 Latin 
conjunction 

22 Lamprey 

23 Verve 
27 Sum up 

29 Equality 

30 Self-respect 

31 French article 

32 In place of 

33 Possesses 

34 Exists 

35 Brimlesscap 

37 Small child 

38 Unit of 

currency 

39 Quarrel 

40 Cut 

41 Spanish article 



42 Pronoun 
44 Falls short 
47 Public vehicle 

51 Small amount 

52 Couple 

53 Comfort 

54 Anger 

55 Mountains of 
Europe 

56 Let It stand 

57 Everybody's 
uncle 

DOWN 

1 The sweetsop 

2 Piece for one 

3 Tolled 

4 Bound 

5 Sea eagle 

6 More mournful 

7 Gastropod 
mollusk 

8 Human alarm 
clocks? 

9 Imitate 

10 0pp. of So. 

1 1 Abstract being 
17 A continent: 

abbr. 
19 Italy: abbr. 



22 Organ of 

hearing 

24 Roman 51 

25 Mine entrance 

26 Bird's home 

27 Priest's 
vestments 

28 Profound 

29 Vessel 

30 Stroke 

32 Shackles 

33 tn what 
manner? 

36 Sun god 

37 Male cat 

38 Excuses 

40 Apportions 

41 Babylonian 
deity 

43 That man 

44 Part of violin 

45 Unit of Italian 
currency 

46 Stalk 

47 Health resort 

48 Hindu cymbals 

49 Tear 

50 Peer Gynt's 
mother 



Thatcher SabbathI 
School is Back! 

As you enter Thatcher chapel this Sabbath at 9;4j I 
you will be greeted by the harmonious blend of neathl 
400 voices gathered for song service. And just think: yoj 
are invited to be part of this warm and exciting progranf 

Thatcher Sabbath School Superintendents DarJ 
Jarrett, Arlen Richert, Greg Wilkens, Rhonda FacuJ 
dus, and Cindy Shaw are hard at work to provide thj 
best musical entertainment, special features, and lessoj 
study teachers that Southern has to offer. I 

Vou will not be disappointed or under-nourish J 
by making this your weekly Sabbath School home. Con 
join us and gain a Sabbath School blessing prepared ji 
for you. 

Adventure Cancelled?! 



The KLM adventure in Europe program may be canct 
ed. As a cost-saving measure, the administration is o 
sidering not allowing further enrollments in the progi 
Students interested in enrolling in the four-dollar ti 
to Europe should contact Mr .Wittenberg's office J 
238-2020. 



Little Debbie 
Has A Snack For You. 



1,000 Roses 



On Tuesday, September 17, Sigma Theta Chi wills 
roses in both dorm lobbies and in the student center f J 
$1.25, delivery included. If you choose to deliver yoj 
own rose, the cost will be one dollar. Here's your chai 
to send a rose to a special friend. Don't miss it 



THEREARETWOSIDESTO 
BECOMING A NURSE IN WE ARMY. 

I And they're both repre- 

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 
I system in which educational and 
j career advancement are the rule, 

_ _ 1 not the exception. The gold bar' ^^m^B^^^ 

on the nghtnieans you command respect as an Army officer If you're 
eaiT»ng a BSN wnte: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 77 B 
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BL 





Classifieds 



Professional typing done by JT 238-3029, $2.f 

"Aerial and Imagery: Nazca and American Lai 
scapes," an exhibition of photographs by Maril)| 
Bridges, will be on view at the Hunter Museum of A 
10 Bluff View, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Irol 
September 14 - November 10, 1985 in the MiJ 
zanine/Foyer galleries. 

The 50-print show consists of a selection from H 
of Marilyn Bridges' aerial photographic series: "ll 
Nazca Lines," images of the 2,000-year-old grou^ 
drawings of southern Peru; and "American Lan 
scapes," accidental contemporary markings madej 
man but hidden from a surface perspective. When vitj 
ed from above, selected fragments on the 1 
assume a unique totality through Marilyn Bridj| 
camera. 



Confuscious say, "Angels with wings not so hoj 
angels with arms." 

To My Roommate: 

Thanks for being such a wonderful person am 
putting up with me. I love you! 
Atlas 
P.S. The horse picture is great. 

The Southern Accent will publish personal c'^"''! 
free for students. Keep them short and keep them d'f 
-my mother reads this. 
-Ed. 



396-MYLG 
Though miles away, , 
to say, I love you' 
waiting, though PI 
now, wUl be r^^fj 
Remember that we'' I 
day closer to that tu"! 
Lovingly. I 
A Kind (lucky)"" 




The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




utstanding Nurse 
73 



all Home 



p. 5 



Seat of Honor 
pTT 




Volume 41 , Number 3 



September 19, 1985 




Pearson Says: "He Touched Me" 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 19,1985 



EDITORIAL 

Who Ya Gonna Call? 

I haven't asked anyone this year; it's not because I 
haven't wanted to, though. I've wanted to aslc several 
girls who are pretty and nice, and nice and pretty, but 
I've been almost married to this newspaper. It takes a 
lot more courage and time than most girls realize to plan 
a date. 

1 called a girl up last week; she's kinda pretty and 
seems to be happy most of the time-well, you know. 

"Hello, is Susie there?" 

"Well, no, she's not; could I take a message?" 

"Well, when is she expected back in?" 

"She'll probably be in about 1 1 p.m. when her fiance 
drops her off." 

-Pause- 

"Thank you, I'll call back later." Humph-not 
enough research. 

I'm not worried about the giri saying, "I have other 
plans." I really don't even mind if a girl says, "I don't 
like you, and I don't want to go out with you," but I 
can't stand it when I call up a girl two weeks in advance, 
she checks her calendar and then says, "I'm very sorry 
I can't go out with you-cause I'll be doing my laundry 
that night." 

One hundred percent of SC males in a recent survey 
(the six guys I foimd in the student center Sunday night) 
said they would like to be asked out reverse weekend. 
Some said they would like to go off campus; others said 
it didn't matter. A few even said it would be nice to be 
asked even if they were dating someone at the time. I 
guess it does something for the male ego. Some guys 
can't take being asked out. These are usually the Ram- 
bo II, Sylvester Stallone, Stan Hickman types. If they 
don't initiate it, they don't want any part of it. Don't 
call them; they'll call you. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



LETTERS 



Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreaders 

Typesetters 



Reporters 



m 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Late 

Liz Cruz II 

Jerry Russell 

Bill Dubois 
James Gulley 
Heather Blomeley 
Jeanie Young 
Fritze Lherisson 
Maribel Soto 
Chris Sowers 

Dana Austin 

Scott Begley 

Sheila Elwin 

La Rondtt Forsey 

Tom Glander 

William McKnight 

Eddie Soler 

Cordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The Scwtkcra Accent u Uie student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventuu and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weelcs. Opinions 
pressed in Ictten and in by-lined articles are the opinion of the 
author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or th( 
advertisers. 



Dear Editor: 

To paraphrase an old friend of mme, A journey of 
$1,000 begins with one cent." 

I would like to express my appreciation for the com- 
mitted administrative leadership we have at Southern 
CoUege and commend them for their efforts at minuniz- 
ing costs of maintaining our school. 

The decision to instaU a system which regulates the 
power usage of air conditioners on campus was a step 
in the right direction; we need more of them. 

Another step would be to ask the students directly to 
conserve energy. In the five years that I have attended 
SC, I don't recall having heard the administration 
seriously solicit the cooperaUon of the students to con- 
serve. Does the administration expect that the idea evolve 
in each student's mind? The administration should pro- 
vide leadership in this area. A group effort with audi- 
ble support from tiie top is much easier to maintain than 
a solitary action. 

But we need to be even more aggressive. 

Pacific Union College has successfully installed solar 
water heaters in two of its dormitories, which has saved 
over $300,000 in the last two years. PUC has replaced 
or is in the process of replacing incandescent lights with 
fluorescent ones. Why hasn't SC? Can we afford to be 
that drastic? Can we afford not to be? 

Among other things, I have frequently seen Jacob's 
ladder's lights on during daylight hours. Could 
photoelectric cells replace the timer system? 

With a projected $500,000 deficit, the first reaction 
is that the balance-the-budget cuts will have to hurt. Why 
not start the cutting where it won't hurt? 



JT 



Dear Editor: 

I enjoyed Mitzi's "Loan-ly Tale" very much. I was 
one of the first student missionaries to take advantage 
of the NDSL deductions by serving for three years as 
a teacher in the Marshall Islands. It was a blessing to 
watch 50 percent of my loan vanish into thin air while 
I was out there. 

A word of caution-this October, President Reagan 
is expected to pass legislation making the government 
of the Marshall Islands an independent nation. This 
would probably put an end to the deduction, as those 
beautiful Pacific Isles would no longer be U.S. Territory. 

But that's all right. The Marshall Islands and other 
places in the Pacific are still fantastic places to have a 
wonderful experience as a student missionary and en- 
joy sunshine and scuba diving. But more importantly, 
they are wonderful places to serve the Lord as His work 
is winding down to a close. 

Kevin Costello 

Vice President 

Collegiate Missions Club 

P.S. For more information on how you can become a 
student missionary, see Mrs. Rice in the Chaplain's 
office. 



Dear Editor: 

I just got out of traffic court and I am rather irked. 
I just waited, and waited, in line for a simple (and silly) 
offense. I was parked in an empty faculty parking lot 

BLOOM COUNTY 



at 8:10 p.m., August 14. All of my village student spoj 
were taken; besides, how many faculty members are g( 
na want to park in that very same spot at night duri 
the summer? 

Okay, big deal I got a ticket. I care not. I know i', 
innocent, but why give an innocent person a tick 
anyway? As a matter of fact, 1 was surprised to findi 
line full of innocent people (who were later proven 
nocent by the court). 

Perhaps instead of having security fussing at 
students and wasting our time (and their own), whyj 
just inform their "ticket givers" of the valid violatio 
and save everyone the hassle? 

I also suggest the court appoint someone to vvi 
through the line to let the students who have not do 
wrong go free instead of waiting in line. 

Signed, 
Perturbed! 

Dear Editor: 

I disagreed with "The Freedom of Free Choice" 
MY TURN, by Kevin Cornwell (Sept. 12). 

This school (any school) must have its own set of n 
-its own set of principles. As a Seventh-day Advenli| 
institution it has a reputation and standard to uphot 

With so many students living here there must be a 
tain rules so that all can be reasonably comfortabl 
Without stop lights or speed limits, driving woyf 
sometimes be very uncomfortable for those on the roi 
The rules don't take away freedom of choice, theyd 
just stop and speed limit signs that keep us headed ij 
right direction. 

At this school we have many chances to decide Ij 
ourselves (as in whether or not to obey the rules). 1 h 
found myself making many decisions since 1 came hi 
to Southern College, and I have also had to face then 
sequences of those decisions. 

Laura, from the article, now has to face the coBJ 
quences of her decisions. I feel that she knew thosea 
sequences even before she decided; but even if she did^ 
she still made use of her freedom of choice. 

The gentieman in the article also made his own cholf 
Maybe he didn't know exactly what the consequent 
were, but then again, not all decisions in life comew 
known results. You just have to make the decisions aj 
then face them-whatever they may be~"like a mni 

Taking away the rules is not the answer. So loD|| 
this world has sin, you will always have rules. The a 
is in changing the people under and over those r 
Make all the people perfect or morons and you woi 
need rules. As long as we have that precious Free()| 
of Choice there will always be rules. 

Janelle Maxson 

Dear Editor: 

We do have the freedom to choose. When you chj 
what is right the rules won't bother you. Choose oBJ 
wise and accept the consequences. It appears f 
freedom of choice is not really the issue here, but ra" 
the consequences of those choices aUeady m^'''-^ 

No one can take away your freedom to choose. 
may not give you many options to choose from, bi)ll| 
will still choose. 

If one feels he must criticize the "shapers of our yi»] 
people," he must do so constructively. 

Sincerely, 
Tom Glander 



usrm uf MiSmK nemonK 

ms.imfiTontni 

muKofPRmeiim 

mmi/m you TWO 





imi'T 
WANT 

«... '■. 



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1 



September 19, 1985 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



FACUNDUS WINS 
WORTHY HOCKER 
AWARD 



Rhonda Facundus, a baccalaureate nursing student at 
Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists, has receiv- 
[■( ed one of two Dorothy Hocker Awards given this year 
I : in Tennessee. 

[ The award recognizes outstanding nursing students for 
Jtheir leadership, academic excellence, and service to the 
Iconununity. Dorothy Hocker, for whom the award is 
Inamed, was a Tennessee educator and State Board ex- 
fecutive director. 

Miss Facundus was recommended for the award by 
the nursing faculty at Southern College. The presenta- 
tion was made by Marie Krall, chairman of the award 
and academic assistance committee for nursing at 
Southern College. A plaque inscribed with the honoree's 
name and the name of the college will hang in Mazie 
Herin Hall on the Collegedale campus for one year. Miss 
Facundus also received a small monetary gift. 

Extracurricular activities for Miss Facundus include 
presiding over the Nursing Club on campus. "Under her 
dynamic leadership, the club is providing social activities 
for residents of Summit House, a halfway house in Sum- 
mit," stated Catherine Knarr, chairman of the nursing 
division at Southern College. 

"The students have a birthday club for those living 
at Summit House, and share their Thursday evenings 
in social interaction. They have also led out in cleaning 
and painting the day room. Enlisting the help of other 
students and dubs, they helped provide new furniture, 
fans, and curtains. We're proud of Rhonda for her em- 
pathy, positive influence, and unselfish spirit," added 
Mrs. Knarr. 

International Club 



Makes Plans 



ByDtnaAitsiiii 

Fun, fellowship, and cultural enrichment is what the 
International Club is about. The International Club was 
organized at the beginning of the 1984-85 school year 
with Dr. Ben Bandiola as sponsor and Heidi Ford as 
the first president. Its purpose then and now is to pro- 
mote international fellowship, with the main emphasis 
on social, cultural, and especially spiritual enrichment. 

The International Club believes that we can give and 
receive a taste of our own country, state, or city by par- 
ticipating in the club and its activities. In the past, several 
students have made the mistake of associating the In- 
ternational Club with foreign students only. But the club 
was organized for every student, culture, and race on 
campus. 

The club has many special events planned for the year, 
one of which has already taken place. On Saturday, 
September 14, 1985, the club had its first outing at 
Cloudland Canyon. We were able to enjoy a close rela- 
tionship, not only with friends, but also with God and 
nature. 

But the main event for the school year is the Interna- 
tional Extravaganza. On this special occasion we are 
definitely enriched culturally. Students and faculty have 
the opportunity^to put on skits, instrumental and vocal 
music, and folk dances from their native countries. Ac- 
companying the excellent entertainment are the authen- 
tic, international dishes. Surely this is an event not to 
be missed. 

In the past year the International Sabbath School has 
been associated with the Inteniational Club. But they 
are different entities. The Sabbath school was designed 
for those students and clubs who wanted a Sabbath 
school outside of the church, like Student Missions, Bet- 
to Kappa Tau, and International Club. The International 
Sabbath School is also a time for sharing and learning 
from different cultures. 

In order to make your school year well balanced both 
spiritually and culturally, participate in something 
International! 



PERSPECTIVE 

Hello, Lord-Talk to Me! 

A One Act Play 

By Gordon Bietz 



SCENE I 

After Bible class as Dennis and Greg walk across 
campus to their next class, they fall into the following 
conversation. 

Dennis: I sure don't understand why God doesn't com- 
municate with people like he did with Moses. Why won't 
He communicate with me today? 

Greg: What do you mean? 

Dennis: Well, back then they had all these ways of com- 
municating with God. They had the Urim and Thiunin, 
the presence of God in the Sanctuary, and the High 
Priests. They had no excuse for not knowing what God 
wanted them to do; they had no reason to question His 
will for them! 

Greg; Even with all that information they didn't follow 
Him too closely, did they? 

Dennis: I wish I could have words from God to know 
what to do with my life! 

Greg: Don't you? 

Dennis: Well, I'm not too positive about the profession 
I have chosen, and I wonder sometimes if my girlfriend 
is the one I should marry. I just am not real sure about 
my life. Now if I had a Urim and Thumin, I could just 
ask and I would know. If God would tell me, I wouldn't 
hesitate to do what He wanted.. .if I only knew exactly 
what that was. 

Greg: You could put out a fleece. 

Dennis: Huh?! 

Greg: Like Gideon did-you could make up some kind 
of sign. 

Dennis: Like what? 

Greg: Oh, I don't know.. ..You are rather mterested in 
two girls right now, aren't you? 



Greg: You could say to the Lord, "Make the first one 
I see in the mommg be the one that I should marry." 

Dennis: But that would be limiting my options to one 
of those two. 

Greg: Well, then, open it up a bit and say, "The fust 
giri that talks to me in the cafeteria is the one that I am 
supposed to marry." 

Dennis: You think that would work? 

Greg: Well, it is a bit risky.. .but.... 

Dennis: Hey, I am late for work-see you later. 

SCENE II , , 

Dennis is seated by himself in the far comer of 
the cafeteria, and Greg is with three girls, Erin, Lisa, 
and Kim. at a table on the other side of the room. 

Greg: I have an neat idea; would you girls help me? 
Girls: Sure. 

Greg: All of you go over to Dennis. He is a little down 
today and doesn't think anyone likes him. Go over to 
him and all at the same time say, "HeUo, Dennis." 



Girls: OK, we can do that. 

SCENE III 

Greg is walking across campus and Dennis cat- 
ches up to him. They begin to talk. 

Dennis: You won't believe this! 

Greg: What is that? 

Dennis: What does the Bible say about polygamy? 

Greg: What do you mean? 

Dennis: Well... I made this deal with the Lord. And you 
won't believe this.. ..I said that the first girl who came 
up to speak to me in the Cafeteria would be the one I 
was supposed to marry. I sat over in the comer so so- 
meone would have to go out of her way to see me, and. . . . 

Greg: Don't tell me-Erin, Lisa, and Kim come up to 
you at the same time and all tell you hello. 

Dennis: How did you know? Did you set me up? 

Greg: You might say that. 

Dennis: Why!?! You turkey! I am seriously trying to get 
some answers to questions about my future, and you are 
messing up my life. 

Greg: Listen, do you really want to know Cod's will in 
your life? 



Greg: When was the last time you had personal 
devotions? 

Dennis: Well.. .with all the worships I have to attend, 
I don't really think they are needed that much. 

Greg: Were you at church Sabbath? 

Dennis: I was really tired-I slept in. 

Greg: Have you seen a guidance counselor about your 
career choice? 

Dennis: No! What do they know? 

Greg: Have you counseled with your parents about your 
girlfriend? 

Dennis: I don't like their counsel. Hey, why all these 
questions? 

Greg: You KNOW God's will about a lot of things, and 
you ignore it. You aren't doing half of what you know 
akeady. Why do you expect God to speak to you on 
some of the big issues you are facing? You wondered 
why God spoke to Moses? It is probably, because Moses 
listened to Him all the time.. .not just to solve the big 
questions. 

Dennis: Wait just a minute.... 

Greg: You know God's will about a whole lot of things 
that you aren't doing, so how can you expect "a word 
from the Lord" on other issues? 

Dennis: OK! OKI enough already. But stiU, setting me 
up in the cafe was a dirty trick. 

Greg: True, but the expression on your face was worth 
it all. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 19,1985 



CoUegiate Mission Prepares Mountain Man 
You to Share Serenades SC 



Brass Company 
in Concert 



By La Ronda Forsey 

•■Tlie harvest is plentiful, but the workers are few..." 
(Matt. 9:37). This text has taken on more meaning to 
me in the past few years, since I have had a chance to 
work overseas for a year. Each year as student mis- 
sionaries, taskforce workers, and Uterature evangelists 
return with inspiring experiences of mingling with the 
world, 1 get that same tugging feeling in my heart that 
God is calling me and others to witness, to SHAREI 
There are just not enough people willing to sacrifice time 
to do the most important task that Christ wants us to 
do. The following words ring in all of our minds at some 
time or another: "Go into all the worid and preach the 
Gospel to all creation" (Mark 16:15). Do you Usten? 

The CoUegiate Missions Club on our campus is design- 
ed to prepare you to share with others. It's not just a 
club for helping returned student missionaries adjust to 
the shock of being back in America, and it's not just 
a club to recruit everyone to go as a missionary. Last 
Friday night the CMC had vespers around a campfire 
at Dr. and Mrs. Gulley's house. It was a time of shar- 
ing and singing-one of those vespers services that will 
stand out in my mind for a long time. The sky was full 
of stars and the singing filled up hearts, and this is what 
being a missionary is all about. 

You may remember a popular contemporary Chris- 
tian singer, Keith Green, who was tragically killed in an 
airplane accident. Before his death, he did many 
crusades to reach people and tell them of the importance 
of being a missionary. He stated that "a Christian mis- 
sionary is a person whose passion i^ to make the Lord 
Jesus known to the worid." It takes a lot of people to 
make Jesus known to the world. We should not just 
leave the work for others to do. 

Kevin Costello recently returned from the Marshall 
Islands where he had served as a student missionary for 
two years. Throughout his mission experience, he said, 
he gained many friends and a closer relationship with 
God. Kevin is back on campus and he has not let that 
stop his missionary spirit. He still is sharing, along with 
many others on this campus who have opened their 
hearts to Cod's ideas. 

In an article he wrote, Keith Green named four points 
for Christians to live by if they want to be missionaries 
(at home or overseas): 

1. Be available - Tell God that you will be willing 
to do whatever he wants you to do. 

2. Be informed - Gather all the information you can 
about missions, so you can pray and seek the Lord 
intelligently. 

3. Be inspired - Read inspiring biographies of mis- 
sionaries; talk to other missionaries. [Join the CM 
ClublU] 

4. Expect an open door - Expect God to make an 
opportunity. Then when he opens the door-walk 
through iti 

The Collegiate Missions Club opens its arms to 
everyone. The world needs Christians who will gladly 
share Christ with others. Prepare to share. 



by Tom dander 

The mountain music and storyteUing of folk musician 
David Holt kicked off the Artist-Adventure Series at 
Southern CoUege of Seventh-day AdvenUsts, Saturday, 
September 14. 

"They were great. Real responsive. They can hear 
something very old-fashioned Uke this and say, 'It's OK. 
I like that', I'U go with that,'" said Hoh of the audience 
in a post-performance interview. The performer had held 
the crowd captive for 90 minutes. 

Holt said, "What 1 like to do is write new songs in 
an old style. I call this old wave music." He got his start 
in music as a child with a set of bones and spoons. Lear- 
ning to play the harmonica led to an interest in old-time 
music. He added to his collection, and now plays more 
than a dozen instruments. 

Holt was born in Fairview, North Carolina, in Oc- 
tober 1946. He has recorded two LP's, hosted a rural 
culture series on public television called Folkways, and 
is currently seen on the Nashville Network's Fire on the 
Mountain. He is married and has two children. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



The Chestnut Brass Company, a vibrant quintet from I 
Philadelphia, Pa., will perform a multi-faceted concert I 
on Saturday, September 21 , at 8:30 p.m., in the Physical I 
Education Center. 

These highly-trained young professionals began as an I 
informal street band and progressed to become a well. \ 
known chamber ensemble. Their program here 
scheduled to include music such as "West Side Story I 
Suite," a group of preludes by Dimitri Kabalevsky, i 
march by Sergei Prokofiev, selections of 1850's banl| 
music, and some of Cole Porter's tunes. 

Priding themselves in their ability to perform in a widJ 
variety of situations and places, the five are at home io I 
recital halls, city parks, festival grounds, and other unei-f 
pected places. Members Bruce Barrie, Terry Everson,! 
HetU7 Hooker, Jay Krush, and WiUiam Stanley are aIso| 
skilled soloists. 

Admission to this part of Southern College's Artis|.| 
Adventure Series can be gained by season tickets or thil 
purchase of tickets at the door: adults, $3; farailieiJ 
$7.50; senior citizens and children under 12, $2. Foil 
more information on tickets, including season tickels,[ 
call 238-2548. The public is invited to attend. 

by Berke Breathed 





LOMA LINDA WORTHINGTON 



CORN DOGS ,„o, PI 
VEGEBURGERS i.„ 
TENDER BITS i,,„ 
SIZZLE FRANKS » 



Reg. 
Price 

$2.28 

$2.09 
$2.14 



Sale 
Price 
$1.99 
$1.49 

$1.75 
$1.81 



FRI CHICK « „ ... 
DICED CHICKEN u ,„ ..„ 
PRIME STAKES „ „, <,„ 
VEGETABLE STEAKS 
NUMETE 



Reg. 
Price 

$5.05 
$1.95 
$1.85 
$2.29 
$2.19 



_^_^ i'iuivitlh i,„, ,,„ $2.19 

CEDAR LAKE MILLSTONE 



Reg. Sale 

Price Price 

$4.69 J4.20 WHEAT FRIES .,. 



Reg. 
Price 



September 19, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



MY TURN / BY CHARLENE SPENCER 




Nostalgia: You Want 
to Go Home? 



I A few weeks have gone by since you first began your 
Itshman year in college, and yet you have not quite 
llapted to your new environment. It's lunchtime and 
Im sit at the cafeteria table, staring at your tray, com- 
letely confounded. What have they done to 
re...er...what is that? You close your eyes for a mo- 
I ent and hope that the queasies will go away. Then you 
I ink of how nice it would be if you could, maybe, go 
I ime for supper? 

I Well, you are not entirely alone in that thought, for 
I pilar is the experience of a couple hundred freshman 
I udents who, along with you, leave the security and 
I iniliarity of their home and friends to embark upon 
I new phase of their lives. 

I But it's not the same for them, you say. You had 
Ions, big plans, that would make your life away from 
I (me equally interesting and bearable. From home you 
lid brought your favorite trinkets: your record collec- 
Im, posters of the celebrities in your Ufe, your teddy 
lar, and so on. You were even planning to take ad- 
lintage of the absence of parental supervision-maybe 
leak into a few parties, you know, get into the swing 
Ithings. But your hopes are now crumbling. Situations 
live arisen that you had not given much thought to. For 
Istance, there are homework assignments to complete, 
lbs to attend, term paper deadlines to meet, etc., etc. 
Ijen there's laundry to attend to ("Where's Mom?"), 
li occasional garment to mend, and, to top it off, your 



ppnil 



everything that contrasts with your past lifestyle, impa- 
tiently anticipating the upcoming spring when you will 
be able to "get away from it all." 

Have you ever heard the adage that goes something 
like, "He who feels it, knows it"? Well, perhaps now 
you can understand how I have so vividly expressed your 
sentiments. And truly, your dilemma is no trivial mat- 
ter. But then I am quite sure that you've also heard of 
the adage that says, "Life is not a bed of roses." And 
neither is college! In fact, the institution makes for a 
very good model of the real world out there (complete 
with taskmasters for instructors and all), well designed 
to effectively teach practical methods of adaptation- 
and, not infrequently, "flunkation"-and other devices 
of dealing with those "beds of thorns" [which, I should 
remind you, also include the (in)edibles in the cafe] . You 
decided-unconsciously or otherwise-that you wanted 
to master these methods, i ou wanted to become one of 
the "fittest of the survivors"; in other words, you 
wanted to go to college. 

Now that you are here, what do you intend to do? 
You will~and only if you ever hope to become a senior 
like I am~"keep your nose to the grindstone" or your 
"shoulder to the plow," whichever is easier. In either 
case, you'll love the eventual rewards. 

Oh, by the way, you do realize that you must know 
at least 67 adages before you can graduate? 



WEEK OF SPIRITUAL 

EMPHASIS AT 
SOUTHERN COLLEGE 



The Week of Spiritual Emphasis at Southern College 
of Seventh-day Adventists September 16-20 features as 
guest speaker Pastor Walter Pearson, Jr. 

Pearson, senior pastor of the Berean SDA Church in 
Atlanta, Ga., is using the.theme, "He Touched Me," 
for the seven-meeting series, including subjects such as 
"The Touch That Calms" and "The Touch That 
Saves." 

After receiving his bachelor's degree in religion and 
theology from Oakwood College in Alabama, Pearson 
went on to study at Union Theological Seminary and 
the University of Kentucky. He pastored sU churches 
throughout Ohio and Pennsylvania before taking his 
current position in Atlanta. 

As the recipient of more than 30 awards from various 
religious, educational, and civic organizations, Pearson 
has also been a guest speaker on the TV show AT 
HOME, as well as host, speaker, and executive producer 
of the two-year TV series DAYBREAK, aired in 
' Philadelphia. 

The remaining meetings are scheduled for Thursday, 
Sept. 19, at 7 p.m.; and Friday, Sept. 20, at 8 p.m. They 
will be held in the CoUegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. The pubUc is invited to share in this series. 




Want to go home? 

BLOOM COUNTY 



A SHARE DRAFT 

ACCOUNT 

GIVES YOU MORE 

VALUE FOR 

YOUR HARD-EARNED 

MONEY. 

You work hard for your money. 
Now, there's an account right here at 
your credit union that'll work as hard 
for your money as you do-the Share 
Draft Account. 

Unlike a conventional checking ac- 
count, our Share Draft Account pays 
dividends.. .so the money you keep li- 
quid to pay your family's living ex- 
penses actually earns money, right from 
the start. 

And because the Share Draft Ac- 
count is offered by your member-owned 
Credit Union exclusively for the conve- 
nience of its members, you'll probably 

m higher dividends than you'll earn 
_.. interest-bearing checking accounts at 
any other financial institution. 

So why put your hard-earned money 

any other account anvwhere else? 

COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

396-2101 

8 «.in. • 2 p.m. Mon. - Fri. 

6 p.m. • 7 p.m. Mon. & Thurs. 




by Berke Breathed 



I im to keep clean. I mean, your Ufe is overly com- 

I Sated and everything is just going wrong. 

I 'I can't take it anymore!" you're saying. "It isn't the 

1 K." "This is not at aU the way I knew life to be. 

|ll. perhaps if you were to go home for a little while, 

I know, you could get away and get yourself together. 

me to think of it, maybe you should aUow youfielf 

»nger break. After all, it is not wise to remain under 

y stressful conditions for extended periods of time. 

. you wiU take second semester off. That should help 

»e. And so, for the rest of the first eighteen weeks 

*e school year, you whine and complain about 




■pensMM ('RieF" 

ftNbLe " 



mm MS. my I 

cam If/ MP mm no.' ao 

AumPYm mm.w ^ 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 19, 1985 




"Here's how you do this" 

TIME OUT 



NOTICE: 

GoH ToDTiuuncnt Update 

The date for the Southern College Fall 
Golf Tournament has been changed 
from Sept. 29, 1985, to Oct. 13, 1985. 
The tournament will be held at Fall 
Creek Falls. The usual four-man select- 
shot format will be used. All teams 
should register with coach Evans in the 
P.E. Center by Oct. 4, 1985. Tee-off 
times will be from 7:30 to 9:00 a.m. 
(central time). Tourney fees are $10.00 
for non-students and $5 .00 for students. 

There will be three flights. Champion- 
ship, First, and Second. 



Court Game Is 
Coining 



By Jerry Russell 

The King and his Court will make their first ap- 
pearance at Southern College on September 26, 1985, at 
8:00 p.m. None of the original court will be present, but 
a variation will include Nellie Thoreson, the King (pit- 
cher), and his court, which features Steve Jaecks behind 
the plate, Ted Evans at short, and John Maretich at first. 
This team of four will play a complete all-star squad 
made up from the various fast pitch teams. 

The late start is to encourage a large crowd, so come 
out and see Mike Dickerhoff, John Grys, Randy Beers, 
Craig Stone, and many others try to dethrone "The 
Court." 




\' 



Eddie 
Soler 
at Bat 



FAR EAST IS 

NEXT STOP FOR 

ORCHESTRA 

By Sheila Elwin 
TRIVIA QUESTION 2064: 
What lucky student group will journey to Bangkok, 
Hong Kong, and further this stmuner? 

The Southern College Symphony Orchestra, a 
80-member string, wind, and percussion group, has been 
invited by the Far Eastern Division of SDA's to make 
a return tour to the Far East the summer of 1986. 

Spending a total of three weeks (May 5-27) in travel, 
they plan to visit and perform in Hong Kong; three stops 
in the Philipines, including Manila, Bacolod on Negros, 
and Sebu; Penang, Malaysia; Djakarta, Indonesia; 
Singapore; Bangkok, Thailand; and probably into 
mainland China. A trip of this magnitude will bring the 
orchestra into contact with over 200 dialects in the 
Philipines alone, as well as many related cultures. 

According to Professor Orlo Gilbert, conductor, the 
orchestra hopes to meet these foreign cultures and share 
some of its own in the music performed. This will in- 
clude classics, folk tunes from Southern Asia, anthems, 
American showtunes, and even bluegrass. Three soloists 
from the school will perform: Dr. Bruce Ashton, piano; 
Kevin Comwell, bassoon; and Lloyd Harder, trombone. 
To raise the $150,000 necessary for the trip, the sym- 
phony has launched a major fund raising drive. Seventy- 
seven thousand dollars has already been pledged, which 
leaves the remaining half to creative fund raising. 
Various conmiittees are plaiming benefit films, car 
washes, sales, letterwriting, etc., to obtain money. In 
cooperation with local radio stations (to be aimounced 
later), the orchestra and several small ensembles within 
it will conduct a play-a-thon. Revenue will also build 
from church offerings and a donation diimer concert. 
Fund raising is not new to this group. In the last six 
years, the orchestra has won world-wide acclaim in their 
travels to the Far East, Australia, New Zealand, Fiji, 



Hawaii, Romania, and the U.S.S.R. 

The SC Symphony Orchestra has been recognized at 
home also. Under the direction of Gilbert, they were ask- 
ed to comprise the nucleus of a world-wide orchestra at 
the General Conference in New Orleans. Approximate- 
ly 50 players from around the world added to this core 
to swell the ranks to over 100 instrumentalists. 

With such an active group, it is no wonder that! 
Southern College has the distinction of being the only 
Adventist college boasting a full-fledged symphony or- 
chestra with a non-professional student membership. 
Though the group has nearly 80 members, less than five 
are music majors. Despite this fact, a significant percen- 
tage of the players came to Southern College because 
of the orchestra. This year's 25 new members hail from 
across the continent: Winnipeg, Canada, to Monteray 
Bay, California; South Lancaster, Massachussetts, to' 
Orlando, Florida. 

If you have never heard the orchestra, you've missed 
hearing a group that helps represent the coUege national- 
ly and interaationaUy. Catch an upcoming concert. Get 
to know the or chestra ; get to know part of your school 



AQUICKREMimE 



Come by to see 

our great selection 

of Southern College 

sportswear. 



the C2mipus shop 

College Plaza, Collegedale, Tennessee 373l| 
Phone (615) 396-2174 




ft HAIR DESIGNERS 



COLLEGE PLAZA 



"YOUR OFFICIAL CAMPUS HAIR STYLISTS| 



Hair and Fashion Show 

Sept. 30 - 7:00 p.m. 
GIRL'S DORM CHAPEL - JOINT WORSHIP 



-^REDKEN 



TUESDAY is 
Discount Day 



WALK INS WELCOf^^l 

3SS-2SO0 



September 19,1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



^^PEAK UP "What Kind Of Books Do You Enjoy Reading?^' 



L/j/,ona Dalusong and John Dysinger 





JAMES STEEN 

Collegedale, TN 

Junior, Nursing, B.S. 

"I enjoy biograpliies-mostly books 

about 'man against the elements.'" 



DEBORAH MERREN 

Miami, FL 

Sophomore, Biology 

"A variety-there's no particular type 

I like to read. I do enjoy an adven- 



JAMES GULLEY 

Junior, Chemistry 

"One of my favorite authors is C.S. 

Lewis, but I like to read World War 

II history books and stories." 



TWYLA SHANK 
Phoenix, AZ 
Sophomore, Office Adm. 
'I enjoy reading short stories.' 







JANELLE MAXSON 
Knoxville, TN 
Junior, English 
Jijoy literature such as This Scarlet 
fi|r. I also enjoy poetry." 



RON HOOVER 

NashvUIe, TN 

Freshman, Construction Tech. 

"Westerns or mysteries. I like books 

written by Louis L'Amour or 

Stephen King." 



CHRYSTAL SPORE 

Granger, IN 

Sophomore, Home Economics 

"I will usually read psychology 

books. I also Uke classical Uterature 

like Nathaniel Hawthorne." 



JEANNE DICKINSON 

Collegedale, TN 

Post-graduate, Masters in HPER 

B.S. Computer Science 
"Historical and biographical 
books." 



iFosition Endowed 
[or Business 
department 



IBy Eddie Soler 

hristian education worth the price we have to pay? 
I Christian education provide us with the talents 
I by employers? If you're getting your education 
J Southern College, the answer to both these ques- 
'8 yes. (I dare say that I'm not the only one who 
|so, either.) 
J largely to the efforts of Dr. Wagner and Dr. 
||Vere, a gift of $400,000 was received by the col- 
ihis money will be invested, with the income earn- 
ed will pay for a new teaching position in the 
ipilss department. This chair, which will be a perma- 
I iBht position, has tentatively been named the RUTH 
•cKEE CHAIR OF ENTREPRENEURSHIP AND 
' USINESS ETHICS. 
According to Dr. Wayne VandeVere, Chairman of the 
usiness and Office Administration Department, "The 
I »son we are looking for will have an adequate 
■ademic background, successful managerial experience, 
'"s an interest in teaching and students." Advertising 
underway to find a person to fill this position. It is 
« expected to be fUled until next faU. 
Once the position is filled, new classes such as en- 
epreneurship, business ethics, and the like will be of- 
"''■ This will not only add to the already excellent 



training business students are given, but will also be of 
great benefit to all who desire to have some "business 
sense." 

Southern College is the first denominational school 
in North America-and perhaps the world-to receive a 
fully endowed chair. "It gives an unage of quaUty to 
SC as a whole. Also, it vividly illustrates that the col- 
lege is on the leadmg edge," states Dr. WiUiam Allen, 
Vice-President for Academic Administration. He went 
on to say that, although the chaired position was for the 
business department, there "would be a spill-over ef- 
fect on the rest of the school." If the business depart- 
ment is considered so good, i' would be logical to think 
that the other departments are of the same qulaUty. 

Yes, Southern College does provide a Christian educa- 
tion, one in which Christ Himself is at the center; and 
at the same tune, SC also provides an education which 
is known for its high standards of quality and educa- 
tion which its students can and ought to be proud of. 




BLOOM COUNTY 



ABBE TYROFF 
Atlanta, GA 
Freshman, Music Ed. 
"Non-fiction biographies." 

by Berke Breathed 



/w. omi SIR... >w/f tsw eesT 
'Kieup 15 seim -mnemenec 
.linn immnr. vioceur fmn 
lycmzeo-mmoKisrs... ,, 
TBU- us aKTiY mm JwH 





8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 19, 1985 



BLOOM COUNTY 



!€t a;.t '•*■ "uf' icn 




He's pomn mnrm Avmve 
cMrmsifHii. 




by Berke Breathed 




A S PHT E S SHb a NT 


T eBi r a nBu P"o N 


E L aBe NDANGERR- 


SOL 1 D|D I AL||| 


||et|eel|elan 


ADD|PAR|PR I DE 


L E |FOR|H AS 1 1 s 


beret|tot|att 


SPAT|MOW|EL|i 


|||THEM|FA I LS 


STREETCA rUb I ? 


p A 1 rUe a s e|i re 


ALP SBS T E t|s am 



The solution to THE PUZZLE 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ATTENTION PRE-MBDS: 

Dr. Rene Evard will be here from Loma 
Linda University School of Medicine for 
a special session with ALL pre-meds. 
Meet Thursday, September 19, at 5:30 
p.m. in the Cafeteria Banquet Room. 
You don't need to bring your trays; the 
meal will be provided by Adventist 
Health Systems. Those planning to at- 
tend this buffet supper need to sign up 
on the sheet in Hackman Hall. 

In addition. Sophomores, Juniors, and 
Seniors should make appointments to 
see Dr. Evard at the Counseling Center 
between Wednesday, September 18, and 
Friday, September 20. 



ADVENTURE ALIVE 

Adventure in Europe 1986, the official 
Southern European Study Tour, is very 
much alive. Sponsored by the Division 
of Humanities, this tour is a pay-as-you- 
go activity and should not be confused 
with the KLM Gateway to Europe which 
is threatened by current budget 
restraints. Adventure in Europe will take 
place June 12 through July 11, 1986. 
Reservations may be made by caUing 
238-2650. 



A Fencing class/club is looking for pro- 
spective members and/or accomplished 
fencers. Classes start Tuesday, Sept. 23, 
and meet Tuesday evenings from 4:30 
p.m. to 8:00 p.m. for one hour and fif- 
teen minutes each. Call Kevin at 
238-3529 or 238-3028 for costs & info. 



HUNGRY ? 

a snack at the 




For take-out orders, 
phone 396-2229. 



Campus Kitchen 



Carmen and Inst. Media: 

Thanks for the surprise cake; it was 
a great B-day gift. 

Richard E. 



Dianna, 

Thanks for being such a good friend. I 

could not survive here without you. It's 

good to have a friend that's so 

ACCEPTING. 

I love you! 

Atlas 



Hey Miz, 
You're a "MEGA" roommate! 

Luv ya, 
Alex 



Darkeyes, 

Thank you for the little time in your 
busy life that you spared for me. Thank 
you more for the privilege of you car- 
ing, but thank you most for you. The 
Lord will richly bless you in all you do. 
I'll always love you. 

Brighteyes 

Brighteyes, 

Thank you for your friendship," 

palness" and your hugs. I'll always love 

you. 

The Auto Bon Man 

To Those Concerned: 

I have sustained an injury to my right 
eye, but I am recovering. For further in- 
formation, please contact my Business 
Manager, Brian Sparks, phone 
238-3256. 

Mark Schleifer 



Dear Dan Jensen, 

I hope your week is going well, Kej 

smiling! 

"Doodle I 

REVERS 
WHAT? 

Reverse, reverse: 
So what is this? 
A trick, I think. 
To date a miss. 

The other choice? 
My studies call. 
Ugh. ..Dates could be fun!| 
Not bad at all. 

I'll ask this girl. 
The phone has rung. 
Oh, she said yes! 
The fun's begun: 

The butterflies. 
My throat in knots, 
My wallet's dry, 
Hey, all this rots.... 

A new weekend- 
It's just reversed. 
Now let the girls 
Have this old curse. 

Of wishing, asking. 
And waiting around, 
Feeling nervous. 
And dressing down. 

And all for what? 
Ring-a-ling-a-ling: 
"Chestnut Brass? Sure!" 
I never learn a thing. 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

■And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse 
I Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you 're pan of a health care 
j system in which educational and 
career advancement are the rule, 

1 not the exception. The gold bar __m^^^^ 

on the right means you command respect as an Army officer If you're 
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opponunities, PO Box 77n 
Clifton, N] 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 





CATCH 
A c 
$4.00 
tRIP 

TO EUROPE 

JOIN "GATEWAY 

TO EUROPE" 

MR WITTENBERG'S 

OFFICE 2ND FLOOR 

WRIGHT HALL 




The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




Volume 41 , Number 4 



September 26, 1985 




MAN OF THE WEEK: Paul D. Ware 



EDITORIAL 



D 



RojUd Amundsen trekked for two monfts m 1911 
before he and four companions reached the South Pole. 
He and his men hadno opportunity for hot showers ou 
there in the ice-thick wUdemess. No doubt they <i.d not 
expect any. These last two months 1 have hved m 
temperate CoUegedale, every time I start the shower or 
tugVn the tap in B14, a vision of Antarctic .ce fields 
screens through my mind. 

Using my shower wiU be a gamble this wmter. I hke 
a cold shower sometimes, usuaUy after a hot one. Forc- 
ed cold water treatment I do not crave. WiU the hot 
water arrive after ten minutes, which is the imnunum 
wait or after an hour? Will it stay luke warm or freeze 
up again? Perhaps it will stay cold forever. When I have 
no time to play this game. I jog a quarter of a mile or 
so to the "gang" showers, as they are aptly titled, to 
find warmth. No sooner am 1 under a comfortable spray, 
than I hear a rush of waters out in the "white beyond' 
and then a darting jet of flaming-hot water hits right 
on the head or the back. I am thankful it has never 
caught my face. Past years have been worse, in my ex- 
perience, but the instant scalding continues, havmg not 
stopped of its own accord. 

Everyone else on campus from the president down can 
choose not to have a frosty cold shower or a burning 
hot one. 1 blame myself for not speaking up before. 
Happily, the dean has ruffled a few manes with a two- 
page letter. If the changes are left undone much longer, 
the plumbers will be grumpy from having to work in the 
cold. 

When 1 speak for Talge new wing this way there is 
a temptation to rave about injustice or to demand ser- 
vice for money paid. I do not think that is necessary. 
Conditions in the new wing do not resemble Siberia. But 
hot water is a service that should begin again soon. 



Southern Accent 


Editor 


Brent Van Arsdell 


Assistant Editor 


Tim Late 


Photography Editor 


■ Liz Cruz II 


Sports Editor 


William McKnight 



Joker Released 



The Joker was released on Friday, September 20, three 
and a half weeks after school started. Production time 
was close to a record. The Joker contams aU students 
who are taking eight semester hours 07°;=- ^a =h ^o^ 
the complete story in the next issue. The editor, Paul 
Dudley Ware, has done a hard job weU. 
-Ed. 



LETTERS... 

Dear Editor: . 

It has come to my attention on several occasions that 
people have encountered considerable difficulty and, m- 
deed, even frustration while waiting in one of the dorm 
lobbies for a chance to make a local phone call 

During certain times there is a greater demand for 
these phones that can make local calls. A waiting hne 
forms. What if person number three or four needs to 
make a call quickly? What if there is an "almost 
emergency," and the situation is urgent? As the waiting 
Une grows, so does the chance that someone (or even 
several someones) will need to make a call immediately. 
Of course, we try to be patient. We wait quietly 
because no one wants to be impoUte to the person using 
the phone or ask him/her to hurry. Well, we want to, 
but we don't. I think we really need one or two more 
phones that can be used for local calls. 

I've heard people say, "If you reaUy need to call out, 
use a pay phone." Unfortunately, the pay phones are 
also occupied during the "rush hours." What can we 
do? I'm wilUng to do my part. I'd Uke to have a touch- 
tone phone for local caUs, and I will pay the difference 
ir pric between a regular telephone and a touch-tone 
phone. There, you have it in writing. Let's improve this 
situation soon. 

Sincerely, 
Chip Cannon 



Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreaders 

Typesetters 




Clowning is serious business. 

Dear Editor: _ 

I am adding my comments to the letter prinW| 

week about traffic court. I 

My main complaint is that I have been glvtil 

tickets for parking where I have been told topaii 

begin with, at registration security made a mistall 

assigned me to a space that was already taken. liP 

ed a caU several days later asking me to please ;d 

the annex. Fine, nobody is perfect. 1 can dealwilhl 

but why am 1 being ticketed for parking there? 1 !«•■ 

ing $20 this semester to have security "protect" n 

Frankly, I can do without that kind of protectionj 

they were busy writing me a ticket, someone was!i|< 

ing half a tank of gas out of my friend's car. 

What I'm saying is why don't they put more m 

on protecting our cars instead of hassUng us aboull 

we park? jiiii 

No Place * 



Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blometey 

Jeanie Young 

JT Shim 

Linda Sorensen 

Maribel Solo 

Gordon Bielz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArlhur 



Acccat a the studcDt newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day AdventUtj and b releaied each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles are the opinion of the 
author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern College, the Seventhnlay Adventist church, or the 
advertisers. 



WurPs Worldly SA? 

Dear Editor: 

This is a reply to a recent letter to "Dear Lori" in the 
Campus Chatter which has raised some interesting ques- 
tions. The reply to the letter by the CARE staff more 
than adequately defended their position, but I feel that 
some of the accusations leveled against the Student 
Association need to be addressed. 

First, I would like to say that I appreciate the con- 
cern for a Christ-centered Student Association that the 
letter calls for, and I believe that any organization or 
individual should have Christ as their central focus-after 
all, that is the purpose behind a Christian education. 
The first question raised was, "Does the SA feel any 
responsibiUty for the spiritual welfare of SC's students 
when they plan activities, or do they leave that to the 
SM club or the SMA?" This question is easily answered 
by looking at the constitution of the Student Associa- 
tion of Southern College of SDA. Under ARTICLE I, 
paragraphs 1 and 2, we can find an answer to your 
question. 

PURPOSE: 

1 . To promote Christian fellowship and unity be- 
tween students, faculty, and staff of Southern Col- 
lege within the framework of the principles of 
God's word, thus producing a community that 
graphically demonstrates the character of the in- 
finite personal God through people. 

2. To bring together under central leadership and 
direction various co^urriculai and exUa-curricular 
snident activities that contribute to a healthy, grow- 
ing. Christian college community. 

Our role is to promote and maintain Christian 
fellowship and Christian community, and I feel that so 
far this year we have stayed true to this purpose The 



SA does feel a concern for maintaining a Chtiill 
mosphere on campus and at all functions, andwhj 
activity is planned we do our best to make surtij 
doesn't contradict school or church standards.^ 
The second question was, "In their planning,' 
seeing how close they can get to the secular* 
satisfy the largest number of secular minds, or Ml 
forgotten their sacred responsibility to the stude | 
to 'help them heavenward'?" T 

I would Uke to say that I have never consiat"| 
idea of "seeing how close we can get to 
worid." The secular worid surrounds us; it is soi 
that we aU live in, and only by Christ's influen«| 
lives can we be in the world and not of the ^ 
As Christians, there should be no distinction 
secular and spiritual. God will be in everythi"* 
do. One of the goals of the SA is to bring toge'B 
curricular activities that contribute to a heal »■ 
ing Christian college community, and we are s 
do this in a very Christ-like way. I also sincere J^ 
that it is every Christian's responsibility to 
brother heavenward," and that this burden Ues 
individual as well as with organizations sue 

I believe that the SA has already acoeP 1 
challenge to pay closer attention to the sP'"'" (* 
man. We have been involved with CARE au 
year, and by appointing a CARE represenJ^^J 
SA executive position we are making a vis'""^ 
of our concern for the Christian attitude on 
appreciate and encourage all prayers for the 



we can serve in the best way for this scl 

Sincerely, 
Jonathan Wurl 
SA President 



;hOOl. 



September 26, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



PERSPECTIVE 



The Valley Experience 

^ Jim Herman 

ti-re we are, coming to the end of the week after the 
Week of Prayer. This traditionally has been a week that 
has meant discouragement and has been a "downer" 
for many in their Christian experience. As the intensity 
of the past week has been taken away and we come back 
to normal everyday Uving and problems, many times we 
find that our spiritual lives seem empty or even 
discouraging. But look at it this way: we have all had 
the proverbial "mountain-top" experience. What is 
meant by that term "mountain-top experience"? 

Have you ever climbed a high mountain, taking hours 
to reach the summit? Do you recaU the view that you 
saw the exhilaration that you felt as the wind blowing 
ovjer the ridge met your face? Do you remember the feel- 
■ ' that you had as you gazed into the valley fUled with 

Jds or a city? Do you remember the moments that you 
t stood there drinking in that experience? Even now 
i probably can experience some portions of the same 
feelings that you had up on a mountain. 

We in the same way have had a mountain-top ex- 
perience in our sphitual life during the Week of Prayer. 
- Now we have come back to the "valley," but we need 
not faU into discouragement. Can I suggest several things 
that you can do to help you cope with the weeks to 
come? . 

You see, it's impossible to stay on the mountam. That 

is really not ordinary existence-that's exhilaration-and 

there is nothing wrong with that; but we need to learn 

' how to live without that exhilaration and still survive 

splrituaUy. Our Uves must go on normally. So let me sug- 

' gest several things that you can do for dealing with this 

' mountain-top experience. 

' First, reflect often on the experience that you had last 
fek of Prayer. Recall the sermons, the illustrations, 
Ifeelings that you experienced. On reflection, this will 
\l some of that experience back just as you can still 
Vour mind's eye see the spectacular mountam view 
Laybe even feel the wind in your face. That's one 
|g nice about the human brain-it allows us to 
Sember and experience this over and over again, 
lecond, after reflecting, re-affirm the reaUty of that 
%rience. Tell yourself that it was a real experience. 
&e was nothing fake or bogus about it. You were 
k you experienced these things, it was a defmite 

ity. 

Ihird, accept as normal the valley experience. No one 
|tay on the mountain aU the time. We have to live 
operate in the vaUey. Just as you came from your 
intain-top experience and made your way down the 
ko the vaUey it is not a denial of the experience you 
lAnticipate the next trip to the mountain. So as you 
^t and reaffirm the reality of that experience, look 
lard to another day when you can climb another 
ftual mountain and look within Canaan's border. 

CORRECTIONS 




Many students responded to Elder Pearson's call. 



Afterglow Renews Commitment 



By Shannon Born 
After approximately 100 students made new or re- 
newed commitments to Jesus at the close of Elder 
Pearson's service Friday night, one of the-most sptnt- 
filled, movmg afterglows followed. The church was near- 
ly half-filled vrith 350-400 students who stayed. Candles, 
soft music, and the reverent attitude of students seek- 
ing the Lord with new fervor made this afterglow a 
special time. The congregation sang a few hymns mix- 
ed in with special musics and special readings. John 
Dysinger explained how the secret of commitment was 
letting God have control and not trying to change on 
your own. The students broke into small groups for 
prayer and then closed the evening by joining hands in 
a chcle that covered half the sanctuary to sing "Side by 
Side." The words "I'll meet you in Heaven" were very 
real after the commitments were made as the Spirit of 
God was feh that evening. 



Car Charred to 
Cinders 



By Werner Stavenhagen 

Fire engines converged at the scene of the fire that gut- 
ted David Wall's 1978 Datsun on College Drive West 
Friday, September 20. 

WaUs, 33, of CoUegedale, was on his way to worK at 
McKee's when the front engine compartment burst in- 
to flames. Quickly puUing over in front of the college s 
tennis courts. Walls jumped out and called the fire 
department from Talge HaU. The Tri-Commumty Fue 
Departmem responded at 7:01 and dispatched their 
en^e and tanker to the scene. The fire was QU'cWy P" 
under control, and by 7:20 only the smoldermg remnants 
of the old, trusty Datsun were left. 

WaUs was left unscathed and in smpnsmgly good 
spirits. With no insurance on the Datsun, he said, I U 
just have to get my other old car into rumung 
condition.' 

What Books Do You Really Read? 






TOM MCDONALD 

Jr., Nur. 
CoUegedale, Tenn. 
"The sports page" 



DON COOPER 

Fr., Nur. 

Jonesboro, Ga. 

"Sports-oriented books. I enjoy 

romance novels such as those written by 

Grace Livingston Hale.' 



ABBE TYROFF 

Fr., Music Education 

Atlanta, Ga. 

"Non-fiction biographies.' 



RON HOOVER 

Fr., Const. Tech. 

Nashville, Tenn. 

"Westerns or mysteries. I like books 

written by Louis L' Amour or Stephen 

King." 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/September 26, 1985 



THE LAST SUMMER SUNBURN 



) By Renou Korff 
' Here's to Carole and her cohorts of the student 
association who made the SA ski party such a huge suc- 
cess! ! Thanks to them, many SC students enjoyed a day 
they wiU never forget! For those of you who did not en- 
joy Sunday's Ski Day at Lake Ocoee, here's how it all 
happened. , . r. 

The old Bluebird bus pUoted by RusseU Cook lett 



from Wright HaU at about 8:30 a.m. for the short drive 
o ocoee. Unfortunately, the bus didn't know where o 
go but before long there were several sk. boats loaded 
with delighted students criss-crossing the lake 

The conditions were great for skiing because the water 
was like glass and there was no wind. For some (myself 
included), this was a first attempt at skiing, so a boom 
came in handy. For others (Nelson, et. al.), this was a 




great chance to show finesse. 

Frank Small had such a good time skiing that 1 
forgot all about lunch until it was over, whereafter J 
he could talk about was food. 

Fortunately, no one suffered any serious injury.' 
worst was Victor Rivas' rope burn, which even he J 
forgotten by now. 

The ski party was the place to be even if you are J 
into skiing Jack McClarty brought along his TV sol 
could watch the Atlanta Falcons play against Demi 




X 



V 



Seven boats were used for the skiing bonanza. 



Gary Hoover. 



MATTHEWS SPEAKS AT 
RELIGION RETREAT 



m 



By Lisa R. Springett 
Elder Dan Matthews, director of Faith for Today and 
host of Christian Lifestyle Magazine, was the guest 
speaker at the Religion Division's retreat held September 
20-22 at Cohutta Springs Adventist Center. 

In three presentations to reUgion majors, faculty, and 
their families. Elder Matthews said, "What the world 
needs to know most is what God is really like. God is 
personal, living, faithful, returning, and most important, 
God is forgiving. And the way the world is going to And 
out what He is like is by looking at His followers." 

Elder Matthews told how Christ's method of reaching 
people was the only one that worked. He explained how 
Christ came close to people where they were and won 
their confidence. "God is in the people business, and 
His primary objective is to win people's confidence so 
they want to learn about Him." 

Elder Matthews also showed what his work involved 
and how it related to the messages of his two previous 
presentations at the religion retreat. He especially dealt 
with the new program. Christian Lifestyle Magazine, and 
how it was designed to reflect the characteristics of Jesus 
in a practical Christian way. 

Many students benefited from informal conversations 
with Elder Matthews during mealtimes and between 
meetings. 

About 90 religion majors and their families attended 
the retreat, which was organized by the Student 
Ministerial Association. They came to get away from 
work and studies and seek spiritual and social 
refreshment. 

Friday afternoon and Sunday morning the facilities 
of the Center were available to the students for water- 
skiing, swiimning, canoeing, hiking, and, for the adven- 
turous, a ropeswing over the lake. Sabbath afternoon 
was free for the students to gather around the piano and 
sing, to hike and observe nature, or to relax beside the 
lake. Saturday night entertainment consisted of a variety 



t 



Titrv 


r-.^ 






=% 


L'M 


m 






Elder Dan Matthews, center, in dark blazer, with Student Ministerial Association officers. 

—wnnd- c;stith «:r ■ ^"^"'-'^ -"- r-^ v-' "« ^^ ^"'" ^^^i:iA 

Encircling acampfire at Sabbah vespers as the sun T '"'',!'"" '"'^ ^'"^ '"'"'"^ '"'' "td exH 

sank below the hUls. many students saK^J^ Z Z^TZ::!^ ;ZZZ':^^'^ 






September 26 1985 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



jVfj; Turn/By George William Turner 




P.S. Send Money 



I Dear Ma, 

Well, I'm back in school. I guess you're happy this 
.; last year. I know I am. 

hings is different this year, though. It's like the facul- 
|u of a sudden decided to start enforcing the rules. 
Tiember how it was here when I was a freshman? 
iyone screaming "Radical this!" and "Blasphemy 
Jt!" and all the kids at SMC were heretics? I guess 
Jt scared the folks up in Wright HaU some, 'cause they 
Iflinged the name of the school and got 'em a new presi- 
dent and fired half the teachers, or so it seems. That's 
J fine, 1 reckon, 'cept now it's going too far the other way. 
f My buddy JimBo (you remember JimBo? He's the one 
t got bit by the snapping turtle when we was huntin' 
Vdads in the creek. Snapper purt near bit his leg off.) 
ivay, JimBo calls it a "sweeping tide of anti-religious 
bervatism." 

M, 1 don't know nothin' about that, but them be- 
lo nit-picky about who does what and what gets paid 
Itelling everything we can't do and such is gonna hurt 
J reputation more than that heretic stuff ever did. 
Itell 'em that, too, if they'd ask me, but they never do. 
'Course, some things never change. Ma. I still got 
them durned cockroaches in my room. And me in the 
new wing, too! I tell you, these varmits are right near 
as big as those rats out in the hay mow that I used to 
1 shoot from the back porch with my .22. I tried to hit 
some of them roaches once, just to see if I could, but 
the deans came up and confee-scated my rifle. I guess 
I was makin' too much noise for people to study. Don't 



suppose they liked the holes in the wall too much, 
neither. Anyway, I've got to where whenever I see a 
roach I just chuck one of my size 12EE's at 'em. Never 
have hit one, but it makes me feel better. 

They got the big ol' fancy organ all working now. 
Remember, Ma, the one I told you cost millions and 
millions of dollars? It surely is nice, and so big! But like 
JimBo says, it ain't nearly as much fun to watch some- 
one play the thing as it is to watch Dr. Robertson flap 
his arms leading the song service. And I don't think 
there's an organ anywhere that sounds as purty as your 
singin', Ma. You know I ain't much of a singer, but you 
get that whole church full of people, and Doc Robert- 
son has us aU singing ockee-pellow, and well, it just 
makes you wonder why they thought they had to spend 
so much money to get good music. 'Course, it ain't really 
my problem, since my money didn't pay for it, but you 
know what I mean. 

Speaking of music, we had us a lawn concert the other 
day. It was real nice, but they didn't sing songs like you 
sing. These were more hke rock songs, a little. I reckon 
it don't matter much what the tnusic's like, though, as 
long as folks can understand what you're sayin', and 
as long as you mean it. But people are people, and some 
were pickin' and gripin' and sayin' that sort of music 
was wrong. Didn't faze JimBo one bit, though. He said, 
"Folks are entitled to Usten to any kind of music what 
pleases 'em, and if you don't like one kmd of music, 
then reckon you oughtta go where that music aint 
playin' ! " JimBo always did have a way with words hke 

WelLMa, I best close and get back to studyin'. TeU 

Daddy I said HeUo, and take care of that ol' hound dog 

of mine. I love you all, and wiU try to make it home 

Thanksgiving if the Pinto don't quit on me. 

All my love, 

Abner 

By SASCSDA Senate Elections Committee 

The winners are listed below by precmct number, William Turner is a senior English major, free- 

I name, and percentage of votes for each senator out of ^^^J ^^^^^^ ^^^ ,^^ g^,-,or of ADVANTAGE 
] total votes cast. magame. 

Name ?"<=«"' 




The Chestnut Brass Company blew a lot of breath for 
the second Artist-Adventure performance. 



BLC»M COUNTY 

by Berke Breathed 



Senate Election 
Winners 



cmspimwm/fiu. of wf 
rmiNb nmmr/Ute of a 
amFi/sef mmsiA viaiM / 
50T/iftBiKP,en? 

HA' IMSTPOIIr 

mtr.f 




fl yewmy... H fj 

^mO so fAK Milf!i~. 

iiouJ rr Levies as . 

IfJ YESTBR-, 



n simile 
aise. 





A eiKP IS meat DNP 
i^emi'nmMc.i m not/ 
nrnpcmiFCf-icM 
mr/ n bkp can »in6... 

USmN W THIS ■■ 



77.8 
69.2 



1 Bob Rodgers 

2 Kristin Kuhlman " 

3 AWAITING RESULTS FROM ORLANDO 

4 RenouKorff '" 

5 Julio Narvaez 

6 Juan Narvaez 

7 Dennis Oolightly 

8 George Thompson 

9 RandaU Walters 

10 REVOTE CALLED 

11 Scott Kemmerer 

12 Laurie Schmidt 

13 De' Bleau 
1* Darla Jarrett 

15 Charlene Peek . 

16 Jennifer Reid 
I'' REVOTE CALLED 

^ 18 REVOTE CALLED 

' is Cindy WaUon 

Charlene Spencer 
Boting was scheduled for Wednesday, September 25, 
■corresponding dorm lobbies. Results were not 
liable at press time. 



58.6 
58.6 
84.2 
80.0 
75.0 
89.5 

91.7 

73.7 
88.2 
72.7 
72.2 
69.2 



90.0 
80.0 



And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
1 as a member of the Army Nurse 
Corps. The caduceus on the lett 
means you're part ofa health care 
system in which educational arid 
career advancement are the rule, 
^^^^^^J not the exception. The gold bar — _ ,—- , 

aC'&"orcallSlfreel-80'0'u 

ARMY NURSE CORPS- BE AUYOU CAN BL 





Time Out 



How Do They Stand? 



Men's Slow Pitch Standings 



Q 



Join the All-night Vigil 

By William McKnight 

This Saturday night the slow pitch Softball season will 
ciUminate with the annual all-night tournament. Thir- 
teen teams will compete in a double elimination contest 
until the wee hours of the morning. If it is anything like 
previous tournaments, it will prove to be a very social 
event as well as an exciting sports happening. It is the 
place to be this Saturday night, whether you are play- 
ing or spectating, so come out and enjoy SC Softball. 

To try to assist the viewer and prepare the player, the 
following are the teams to watch Saturday night that 
could go all the way. 



1. Duff 

As anticipated, this team has proven to be the best. 
Boasting a 6-0 record, they have coupled power hitting 
with a solid defense. Mike Dickerhoff and Myron Mix- 
on lead this team to what should be an early morning 
victory. 

2. Grys 

This team is 5-2 and have done it with a balanced hit- 
ting attack featuring the Ukes of John Grys, Jerry 
Russell, and John Machado. Russell Ukes the long ball 
and has plenty of support to pull out many victories 
Saturday night, including maybe the big one. 



3. Denton 

Denton is 5-1 with only Dedeker and Parkhurst yet 
to play. Their only loss was an extra inning affair with 
McKnight. Mike Comley is excellent at shortstop. Of- 
fensively, Bob Murdoch and Allan Martin provide this 
well-spirited team with the potential to last a long time. 

4. Welch 

Welch's only loss came to Duff. This team has several 
players of better-than-average ability, but lacks the long 
ball and other bare necessities to finish the job. 
However, they will not go down early. 

5. McKnight 

McKnight had a fast start, winning their first five. 
They have lost their last two. McKnight has good power 
from its hitting core of Randy Thuesdee, William 
McKnight, and Fred Wells. Defensively, they are ade- 
quate, featuring Max McGee at shortstop. If this team 
can regain their early season form, they have an out- 
side chance to be number one. 



6. Stone 

Don't let their mediocre record of 4-3 fool you. Brent 
Barney has been near hitless for four games. If he can 
remember what caused him to hit those five homers in 
one game and combine this with Craig Stone's homers. 
Stone will be the team to beat. 

See you Saturday night! 

BLOOM COUNTY 



Duff 


6-0 


Welch 


6-1 


Grys 


5-2 


YapShing 


3-3 


Crone 


1-5 


Wurl 


1-6 


Accardo 


1-6 


Denton 


5-1 


McKnight 


5-2 


Faculty 


4-2 


Stone 


4-3 


Mackey 


3-4 


Dedeker 


2-5 


Parkhurst 


0-6 


Fast Pitch Standings 


Cain 


2-1-1 


Lonto 


2-1-1 


Grys 


3-2 


Stone 


0-3 


Women's SoftbaD Sti 


Higgins 


3-0 


Boyd 


2-2 


Johnson 


2-2 


Nelson 


2-2 


Beardsley 


1-1 


LitteU 


1-2 


Denton 


1-4 




FOR ALL YOUR 
SNACK TIMF 
NEEDS 



Campus Kiichenl 




Anyone for Tournament? 

The following tennis players are still competing in the 
championship teimis tournament: Ted Evans, Jay Jones, 
Bob Murdoch, Brandon Nash, Bobby Vaughn, Ben 
McArthur, Bob Kamieneski, Allan Martin, Steve Vogel, 
Mike Skelton, Arlin Richert, Max McGhee, Andrew 
Lale, and Steve Jaecks. The tournament is single elimina- 
tion for them from here on out. 

Prepare for College Bowl 

If you enjoy trivial pursuit or academic competition, 
then you will be interested in participating in the 1985-86 
SC CoUege Bowl. 

CoUege Bowl is an academic competition which begins 
Monday, January 13,and ends Tuesday, Feburary 25. 
Each team consists of four members and an alternate. 
The games will be played two days per week during the 
supper hour in the back of the cafeteria. The competi- 
tion is a double elimination tournament. The final match 
will be played at convocation in the gym. 

We hope to have twelve teams again this year 
However, several of last year's captains graduated, and 
we are in search of new captains. If you are interested 
in being a captain or being on a team, contact Dean 
Hobbs or Dr. Ben McArthur as soon as possible. 

CoUege Bowl is sponsored by the Student Association 
and the Division of Humanities. 



so.-meysnu.msTm 

siKKNowmmi 
■miNKneovrnuT' 





by Berke Breathed 



oi/rrf mmi n? MUCH 
MmeRBemiiPcee 

HtSAm-IHAtlAPmP 

ANQ mPY meRfot/L 

UmAZIT 

ON HIS 
msB.'f 





Fast Pitch Action 



By Kent Boyle 
Fast pitch Softball this season is near its close,] 
the championship is up for grabs between three li 
John Grys' team is barely ahead of the pack 1 
because of their outstanding defensive play \ 
Russell at short, Grys at third, Steve Vogel at sfcj 
and Brandon Nash at first base. Their offensiveJJ 
is led by co-captain Russell and centerfielder I 
Beers. 

Greg Cain's and Rob Lonto's teams are standinij 
ly close behind Grys. Cain's team has had its woesf 
sively, but they have made up for it by strong r 
and pitching from Everett Schlisner and a slrofl 
from Jim Crone. WhUe Lonto has the "Doctorfl 
CoUegedale in George Pangman, they have nee(l«l| 
doctoring in their hitting. Clutch hitting by ScoltJ 
merer, Pangman, and Jack Drab have kept then* 
race for first. ] 

Craig Stone's team could have seen brighter MM 
has undoubtedly the best hitter in the league in ^ 
Ted Evans, followed by Craig's own strong b' 
fast pitch a team needs more than just a one-twop" 
The rest of the team has not materialized in hittuM 
as a result, they are still winless. I 

Don't forget tonight at 8:00 is the "King "J 
Court" game between a team of four, includiMJ 
Cher Jaecks says cannot be hit,and a comple'el 
squad of SC fast pitch players. The late start 1 1| 
courage a large crowd. 






^plasma alliance 

3815 RossvUle Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 ^m 



t.--^. 



September 26, 1985 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



SPEAK UP What question would you like to see asked for Speak Up? 



gy De Bleau and John Dysinger 



BLOOM COUNTY 




HOWS 'MisreK 

muBM • pond OH, we 

TuesemYS? wmiewm 




.r"-^ 



BARON WILLIAMS 

Soph., Bus. 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

"What makes a woman beautiful?' 



CAROLE HUENERGARDT 

Jr., Bled. 

Ceres, Cabf. 

"What does your last name mean?' 



PATTY DODD 

Jr., Bio. 

Avon Park, Fla. 

"Which is greener, blue or yellow?' 



..SOI 
SeHTHmOFF 

. ^*% msomdoop, 
counseuNo... 








S:^^^^ 




by Berke Breathed 



GREG CAIN 

Sr., Rel. 

Ooltewah, Tenn. 

I'What's the next sports event on 

campus (Ha-Ha)?" 



CURTIS CRIDER 

Fr., Hper. 

Miami, Fla 

"What's your favorite place to eat 

(Cafe, KR's, CK)?" 



MYRLENE MARSA 

Fr., Math. 

Greeneville, Tenn. 

"What is a good practical joke to do 

on a friend?" 






SCOTT BEGLEY 

So., None 

Maryville, Tenn. 

"If you could do away with one fad, 

which would be?" 



KIM WILLIAMS 

Fr., Nur. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

'What's your favorite spot in the 

world?" 



ALLAN MARTIN 
Fr., Bio. 
Williston, Fla. 
"After Reverse Weekend would 
mind the female asking you 



#>fi=HAIR DESIGNERS 

yf^y. Tw'. COLLEGE PLAZA 




YOUR OFFICIAL CAMPUS HAIR STYLISTS" 
Hair and Fashion Show 
Sent 30 - 7:00 p.m. 
GIRL'S DORM CHAPEL - JOINT WORSHIP 



TUESDAY is 
Discount Day 



WALK-INS WELCOME 

396-2600 



ED SANTANA 

Soph., Rel. 

Clinton, Mass. 

"What do you consider to be the 

perfect man/woman?" 



New Adult Studies 
Division 

By Scott McCIure and Rondi Bauer 

On September 1, 1985, Southern College embarked 
on an adventure in higher learning. This date marks the 
beginning of the Adult Studies Division. This division 
holds special classes and workshops for those over the 
youjge of twenty-two and o < en e c» «n« n gt i ii cn» for con- 
°"'ventions. It also provides the facilities for these gather- 
ings. This new division is located in what was formerly 
the Thatcher Annex. 

Dr. Lilya Wagner is the Chairperson of the Adult 
Studies Division. Dr. Wagner has a doctorate in educa- 
tion and a wide range of experience in journalism and 
public relations, making her well qualified to lead out 
in such a venture. She is the only faculty member 
employed in this division. 

The administration is hoping to reach an entirely new 
group of people with this program. The Convention 
Center not only enables us to lure various groups to our 
campus for meetings, it also serves as an area to house 
visiting friends and relatives. The Adult Studies Divi- 
sion is designed to better serve our constituency, and, 
by reaching a previously overlooked group, to generate 
more income for the school. 

This new division is dedicated to lifelong learning. 
As Dr. William Allen, Vice-President for Academic Ad- 
ministration stated, "It is just another part of our col- 
lege's commitment to excellence in academic 
achievement." 



1 




mbmm: ho'/smn. 
mmiimoirm:..nMC 



'nrntiniceoAy- 




All-day Sabbath outing to Amnicola sponsored h I 
CMC (Collegiate Missions Club). Leave from WriBhil 
HaU 8:00 a.m. THIS SABBATH, Sept. 28. Lunch m,| 
be put on your LD. Transportation cost $2.00 toJ 
members, $3.00 non-members. Sign up in the Chaplain J 
office. (We'll be back for Saturday night activities.) 

This Sabbath there will be an all-music Sabbath school! 
at Thatcher. 



New and Improved 
Logo 



On Tuesday, Sept. 17, the Board of 
Trustees approved a new logo for 
Southern CoUege. The horizontal bars 
will be printed in a gold color to help 
identify the college as the "warm and 
friendly college in the South." 

AcademicT excellence is represented 
through the use of the familiar campus 
architectural symbol, the columns. One 
can envision the four pillars of the col- 
umns as being the four pillars upon 
which is built SDA educational 
philosophy — the mental, spiritual, 
social, and physical development of the 
students. 




Classifieds 

Typesetter for Sale. Older Model Com- 
pugraphic photo typesetter. Suitable for 
newsletter/school paper. Developer m- 
cluded. Contact Brent Van ArsdeU 
615-238-3027 

To Dina & Ann Marie: 

Tliank you boUi for puuing up with our 
CRAZINESS!! 
You guys truly are great friendsl! 

Just Us, 
Two Doors Down the Hall 

Fozzie Bear (Hey. Hey, Hey), 

1 know that the time we have may not always 
last forever. But I want you to know that the times 
we have had wiU forever remain. It is the rough 
times that bring out all the fun ones. It is the fun 
ones that keep me going. 1 just want you to 
know you are truly my best friend!!! 
Kermit the Frog (Ribbet) 



Hey "Mom & Dad," 

You arc the best campus parents 
around. Thaitx for always being there. 

Luv Always, 
"The Kids" 

Dear Mauri & Debbie, 
Thanks for your help Saturday. Y'all are the 



Sm. 

3.55 
4.15 
4.60 
5.00 
5.50 



Med. 
5.55 
6.25 
6.95 
7.45 
8.20 



m 



SOUTHERn COLLEGE 

OF SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS 

The columns are encircled by a sym 
bol of spiritual unity and harmony .The 
circle globe also points to commitment- 
10 world service. The color bands tie the 
symbols together and provide the feel- 
ing of warmth, caring, and the college's 
ideal location in the Sunbelt. 



GhCTto blaster abandoned at Lawn Concert a cou- 
ple or so weeks ago. To identify, tcU me what tape 
was left in it. If not claimed Immediately, it's for 
sale. JT 1238-3029). 

To Donna, Kelly, and Tonya: 

I'm always here when you need a friend. 

I love You Guys, 

"Moot" 
Dear Laurie, 

When 1 cracked open my fortune cookie, it said, 
"Those who live in glass houses had better dress 
in the basementi" 

More seriously, though, thank you very much 

for the great date Saturday! I really had a blast! 

Sincerely, 

Mark 



To Alexis, 
Thanks roomy; you a 



) bad yourself^you 
Sigi na, 



Hey Deirdre, 
Thanx for being a terrific friend. 



Chow Ink, 
You're a great r 



To Debbie, 

I've had a wonderful year. 
Happy Anniversary 1 

TO THE PARTY ANIMALS ON FIRST EAST 
WHO RESIDE EACH EVENING IN 135: 

Thanks for making the first month of my col- 
lege career bearable. Your craziness and love have 
made this "Arizona Kid" feel right at home. 

1 love you guyal 
Hey David Kim, "Skipper" 

I hope you like secretsi 
Here's to our little adventure this yearl 

Love, Your Secret Sister 



Hey Sharmon and Tracey, 
You guys are great! We love youl! 

Alex and Miz 

Hey Eric Toombs, 

We seem to have a "bad connection " so please 

-Call Me on THE TELEPHONE. " I'U be there!! 

Waiting, 

The Caller 

Hey Mizpah, 

I'm glad we are the best of friends. You are truly 
a gift from God. 

Love ya lots, 
Alexis 

Dear Mo, Larry, and Curly, 

Thanks for challenging us with the "Scavenger 
Hunt"! We're sure glad Dr. Wagner was approv- 
ing of us enough to let us go out with you.. .after 
we found you!!! 

But most of all, thank you for being the ladies 
that you are and for the EXCELLENT evening 
Saturday night. 

Your fans, 
Todd, Don,and Mark 
P.S. Are you in "Cahoots" yet!?! 

Dear (dnwmg of smiling face l^ 
Hope that your day is going great!!! 

Lovc| 

{Same drawing of smiling face. How do you ex- 

ptet lu to typeset ihat,anyway?J 

Profound thought for today: "Waste not- want 
not." ' 



Charlie's Restaurant 

Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 238-5079 
Now Featuring: 
Pizza 

Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
Two ingredients; 
Three ingredients: 
Four ingredients: 

Vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

Spaghetti: 

Plain sauce 3.85 

Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

Lasagna: 

Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5.60, includes salad & garlic | 
bread. 

Sandwiches 2. 65 

Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose^ 

from. 

HOURS: 

11:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m. weekdays 

11:00 a.m. until 12:00 p.m. weekends 

Fast friendly service included with ouij 
great prices, 



Your Home Town Pizza Hut 

offers a variety of 

Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discount to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 "1 

more, and your discount is 15 percef^^ 

Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 

Go to four comers, turn left on Ooltewah-Ringgold Road. Go to the Golden Gallon anil 
on East Brainerd. Pizza Hut is about 3 miles on the right- 



Wagners Waver 
1)3 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Halley History 



p.3 



Befriending Dates 



p.5 



Volume 41 , Number 5 




October 3, 1985 




Softball Heroes 



p.6 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 3. 1985 

Editorial 

Save the Whales and the Wagners 



->. I saw a t-shirt the other day that said, "Save the 

\_ ) Whales." Shortly after that 1 saw another t-shirt that 
said, "Nuke the Whales." It's doubtful that any SC 
students will have the chance to do either. What can we 
do for the whales? Send money to Greenpeace so they 
can buy a new boat to replace the one that got blown 
up? Boycott the "Whale Steak" department at the V.M. 
so the poor little whalies won't get hurt? There are a 
lot of things that can be done to save the whales-there's 
just not a lot SC students and staff can do. 

What can be done to save the Wagners? The Union 
College Board has voted a call for Dr. John Wagner to 
be president and Dr. LUya Wagner to be vice-president 
for public affairs. They are prayerfully considering the 
offer, of course; however, many people here sincerely 
wish the Wagners would stay and continue the job 
they've just begun. This editor can't help but wonder, 
have the SC students and staff shown the Wagners the 
hospitality we advertise? There are many things that can 
be done to "Save the Wagners," and SC students and 
staff can do them. 

Brent Van Arsdell 




Drs. John and LUya Wagner smile with student leader 
Jonathan Wurl. 



Letters 



October 1, 1985 



Wagners' Response to "Riot' 



Dear Friends; 

The after-SA Senate "demonstration" on Monday 
night was really a special occasion for both Lilya and 
me. Thank you so much for your expressions of love 
and appreciation. The giant card, the roses, the singing 
and chanting, the many individual notes and 
conversations-all speak eloquently of friends we enjoy 
among the students, faculty and staff of this great 
college. 

I'd like to have said much more to the large group 
gathered in front of Wright Hall on Monday night. I'd 
like to have expressed my really genuine appreciation 



Southern Accent 


Editor 


Brent Van Arsdell 


Assistant Editor 


Tim Lale 


Layout Editor 


Lisa R. Springett 


Photography Editor 


Liz Cruz 11 


Sports Editor 


William McKnight 


Advertising Manager 


Bill Dubois 


Circulation Manager 


James Gulley 


Proofreaders 


Heather Blomeley 




Jeanie Young 


Typesetters 


JT Shim 



Karia Peck 

Cordon Bielz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The SoDtlieni Accent is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles are the opinion of the 
author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
ad' 



for that occasion and the many other things people at 
this college do to make my being a part of the action 
at SC so rewarding. . .but who can think straight and 
speak clearly with a lump in the throat?!! 

Thank you again! We love you all and will always 
remember the SC demonstration of September 30, 1985 , 
as evidence of people who love and care. 

Please remember us in prayer as we make a decision 
about our future. And, whatever we decide, I know that 
God will continue to bless SC and its outstanding people. 

With love and appreciation 
John Wagner 



October 1, 1985 

Dear Students: 

Your display of support and love last nightwas defmitely 

a memorable experience and one I deeply appreciate. 

Whether I go or stay, I will always remember being 

dragged out at 10:00 p.m. to experience such caring and 

warmth. 

The kind of spirit you displayed would mean, of 
course, that you would understand if I were to leave 
because another place says it needs me at this time. It 
certainly isn't an easy decision to make regarding leav- 
ing here, since I'm just beginning to get acquainted with 
the students. Yet I know that we all want the Lord to 
guide our lives, and if He guides me in the direction of 
out west, you would go on being the great student body 
you are. 

Again, thank you. 
Dr. Lilya Wagner 



Defending the Food 



Dear Editor; 

I'm sick and tired of it~not the food at thed 
(and elsewhere on campus)-but the complaints u 
about it. 

I am not blind to the problems that exist withlj 
service on campus; long lines with slow checkenl 
ing hall that is sometimes uncomfortably cold,j 
cutlery that flips food and then breaks, no b 
Sundays, being unable to get from the cafelol 
dent Center and vice versa, and having potali^ 
meal, etc. 

However, I've been to Adventist institutioBl 
the world, and I believe that overall we haveai| 
tion that we can be proud of. I 've been to p 
the food was too spicy, too hot, or too cold 111 
The supper menus were the same, the tablesy 
cleaned weekly, the diners were expected to su 
own trays and utensils, and no additional serv 
available. 

Okay, so you still say, "For the prices we'nl 
we deserve better." Not only do we expect guf 
but good food all the time and at low prices. ( 
do some of us help? We take out trays, platal 
and glasses, and we don't return them. W| 
overabundance of napkins and pour salt ail | 
place. I 

It has to be mentioned that the problem oil 
very real in this world, and we should at least mi 
that there is food. .-I 

My conclusion is that unless we have sped J 
tions for improvement, we should realize lW~ 
it good" and stop griping. 

Sincerely, 
JT Shim 



BLOOM COUNTY 




ovg smfiycves 

NOT RISK MlSeiHb 

vie sinu.e msT 
SKCTficuuiK. comer 

cei-esmL histm. 

I Mime JUST 

mrHfiTMmic 

MOMeHT. 




byBericfiBre^ 



October 3, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Perspective 
I Life Goes On 



By Gordon Bietz 
It was one of my first funerals. 1 had not been very 
dose to death. One of my grandparents had died, but 
i I didn't really know them very well, so their death did 
not go deep into my consciousness. 

Now here I was, the pungent smell of flowers filling 

the church as mourners filed quietly into the sanctuary. 

There in the casket lay the deceased. He was cold, I 

juess I never have touched a dead person. There is 

something that keeps me from wanting my warm, Uving, 

blood-filled hands coming into contact with the paUor 

of death. The satin pillows surrounded his head and face, 

the hands rested by his side in a way that they probably 

Jmever had rested before. Tears came to my eyes, though 

I I really was not well acquainted with the man. 

T Something profound should be said, it seemed. This 

lioccasion at the brink of eternity demanded that all of 

lius think great thoughts. As we talked with each other 

l-we should have been using measured words and speak- 

ling deep thoughts about life, eternity, and love. 

'""lilt rather than hearing such deep thoughts, I heard 

Me talking to each other about the price of gas, the 

^pennant race, and the weather. I wondered, "Don't 

^understand what is happening here? Man returns 



to dust-creation in reverse-and we speak of the 
mundane." 

I found that as a pastor I was taken into the society 
of professionals who deal regularly with death. The clin- 
cher came when the mortician and the funeral director 
were talking and I heard one of them say, "Boy, did 
you hear about the drowning of the two kids the other 
day at the lake? Well, I was lucky and I got both of 
them." 

"Got both of them"-what was he talking about? 
Then it registered. This was shop talk. He got the 
business. Some family's tragedy was his business. He 
was pleased and someone was devastated. How insen- 
sitive, how crude and cruel! I thought. 

But as I have had time to reflect, I realize that Ufe 
must continue in the face of death. There is stiU the price 
of gas, a close pennant race, and a change in weather. 
And to always live on the brink of eternity, always 
thinking deep thoughts, would probably be more than 
a person could handle. .^ 



Heralds Quartet 
Visits SC 



The Heralds Quartet, formerly known as the King's 
Heralds Quartet, will be visiting CoUegedale Church on 
October 9 at 7:00 p.m. This internationally-known 
quartet has a reputation as one of the top ten gospel 
quartets in the world. They have performed in over fifty 
countries and have a deep desire to sing the gospel to 
"every tongue and nation." In fact, they have record- 
ed records in twenty-seven different languages. The 
Heralds sing a wide range of music, including anthems, 
gospels, folk songs, and country. There wiU be a special 
part of their program for children. The concert is free 
to the public. Records and tapes wUl be available for 
purchase. 




Sometliing Old, Something New 







iio-Ju-Coman u progressing. 



Lisa R. Springett 
On a cold and rainy November day in 1984, the alumm 
of Southern Junior College stood under a tent. They had 
gathered to donate to Southern CoUege the money they 
had raised for the renovation of the old music buildmg, 
MUler HaU. It was to become So-Ju-Conian ReUgion 
Center, named for their ahna mater. Southern Jumor 
College. ^ . -ij- 

Soon afterward, work was begun on the buildmg. 
First, the roof was reconstructed and reshingled to keep 
it from leaking. Then work on the inside began. 

Most of the rooms were renovated to better suit the 
ReUgion Division's needs. On one floor, the old music 
practice rooms were removed and two medium-sized 
classrooms put in their place. Other rooms include a 
small library for selected materials, which will be used 
to meet small seminar classes, and a kichenette and 
lounge area for faculty, as well as faculty offices and 
readers' rooms. , , „j 

The smaU chapel in the building is bemg kept, and 
a projection booth for audio-visual equipment has been 
added to it. A baptistry was also added, as a result of 
a special donation from the Southern Junior College 
alumni. They donated funds for an ^l^^'^"""; °J8.=;"' ^ 
: piano, and a pubUc address system to be installed m the 
chape as weU. The chapel will be used for Rehgion Divi- 
foTchapels and special programs. Studems will use it 
for HomUetics and Pastoral Ministenes classes, so they 



may have practice in the practical side of the ministry. 
The buUding wiU be centraUy heated and cooled. 
Several sidewalks will give it easy access to other 
buildings. As of today, the concrete for the sidewalks 
has been poured, and most of the changing of walls and 
plastering has been completed inside. Much of what re- 
mains to be done is the interior decorating, which is be- 
ing planned by Debra DeGrave of DeGrave Design. 

Dr Gordon Hyde, Chairman of the ReUgion Division, 
said he likes the idea of having a reUgion building on 
campus and that the Religion Division is hoping to be 
in So-Ju-Conian HaU by second semester. 

When this school moved from GraysvUle, Tennessee, 
to CoUegedale in 1916, the name was changed to 
Southern Junior CoUege, and it remained that untU 1945, 
when it became Southern Missionary CoUege. 

When Southern Junior College was located m this 
vaUey in 1916 it was very isolated. There were no 
telephones, no paved roads, and no cars for even the 
faculty To get to the school, the students came by tram 
to the Thatcher Switch. There they were picked up m 
a mule-drawn cart for a ride to the coUege. 

The first student pubUcation for Southern Jumor Col- 
lege appeared m 1920 and was caUed "The Sojuconian," 
after the name of the school. Perhaps this is where the 
name for So-Ju-Conian ReUgion Center came from. 

The coUege no doubt is indebted to the Sojuconians, 
an enthusiastic and involved elemem of this school s 
alumni, for their contributions to this project. 



bnce in a Lifetime 



By Tony Figueroa 
. Superstition travels in the wake of HaUey s Comet. 
I,)mens have often been associated with its appearance 
I'hich has been successfuUy traced as far back as 2iv 
f I.C. The oldest known omen is recorded by the historian 
I Ho Cassius. This 1 1 B.C. appearance foretold the death 
Tf the great Roman general Marcus Agrippa. Sw visits 
I'lter, Europe was suffering from the ravages of Attila 
I leHun. AU challenging armies fell before hrni, and his 
I onquests appeared unstoppable. During the mgnt °i 
1 he of the bloodiest battles in history (Chalons), Halley 
ppeared in the northern sky. It was in this battle that 
1 le Roman general Aetius defeated Attila and his horae. 
) 1066 A.D. Halley prophesied the defeat of the bax- 
is by William the Conqueror, and its apparition was 
Poven into record by the makers of the Bayeux Tapestry- 
I Padua, Italy, Giotto di Bondone preserved its IJUi 
f W in his Arena Chaple fresco nativity scene as the Star 
m Bethlehem. It was after the comet's less spectacular 
'Pearance in 1682 that Edmond HaUey (rhymes with 
'Hey) predicted that it would appear agam in 1759, 
'out a 76-year cycle. This astronomer's calculations 
'" mfirming evidence to Sir Isaac Newton's proposal 
Inets foUow eUiptical -orbits around the sun. 
pied 17 years before his prediction came true. 
ll,B6f4ing comets into scientific Ught did not remove 
" 'ftear associated with these celestial visitors. Cries ot 



the end of the world have trailed the comet even to its 
ast visit in 1910. The eccentric CamUle Flammanon, he 
rad^ng French astronomer of his day, detected he 
pretnce o cyanide gas in Halley's taU. Based on the 
Sat earth would pass directly through the comet s 
Lt Fl— ion began to publish ardcles about the an- 
Sh lation of Ufe on earth. As the comet drew near, f^ 
■triDoed many of the larger cities, especiaUy Chicago. The 
So^es o^hysicians and newspaper offices stayed busy 
Santic caUs. TheNe^ York Times gave reports o 
Tadfes seaung up their doors and windows to keep out 

■%SeTaLthowever,maybether.stto™^^^^^ 
in« the spectacular glow of the coma and milhon-mile- 
long tal This once-in-a-Ufetime passing of the most 
^ous comet in our solar sys.ern wUl be dimme^l by 
what astronomers caU "Ught poUution. Dr. Da«a 
aawford of Kitt Peak National Observatory is current y 
influencing legislature toconsiderabill^requ^^^^ 
to be dimmed or shielded during Halley s return, 
y^eady. Ea" Brunswick, New Jersey, has removed and 
™ed many street Ughts to lower the i""™"''!;"" ° 
thlhorizon in preparation for HaUey's early-December 
app^™. The southern CoUege physics department 
haSdiscussing a trip away from the city Ughts to 
Chilhowee for a better view. ..^^htUaHev 

Astronomers are hesitant to predict how br«ht HaUey 



WiU appear. Because comets propel themselves through 
our solar system, their briUiance and distance from e^ 
varies. Unfortunately for us. this "^^ *e f "thern 
hemisphere wUl have the better view. Dr. Mark Littman. 
rte author of Comet Halley: Once in a Lifetime, ■ma 
teU u"7about what comets are, what HaUey wiU look 
Hke and where to find it in his Ulustrated lecture m 

chapel on October 3. .,..„» .>,. 

A graduate in chemistry and bterature of the 

Massachusetts Institute of l^]^°'°^y-^^'-^^. 
earned his masters at HoUins CoUege and Ph-D^at Nor^ 
thwestern University. He is the recip.em of numerous 
awards and grants, including the Service Award from 
the International Planetarium Society and grants from 
NASA and the National Science Foundation. Dr. Lit - 
man was the director of the Hasen Planetanum mSalt 
Lake City for 18 years and there developed a sur 
show" program which is now being perfonned by 
planetariums throughout the world. Presently, he is a 
sdence communicator for NASA's Space Telescope 

^"Hou want to be sure to see HaUey, pick a clear, 
moonless night, get a star chart and a late !««• dn« 
to an open area away from the city hghts. and leam your 
way around the constellations early. HopefuUy. HaUey 
will be bright enough to see without pracuce. but 
remember, it only comes once in a Ufetune. 



Olde England 



D 



By Jonathan Wurl 
What a chance to broaden my 
horizons! A chance to go to England 
and visit the birthplace of Shakespeare, 
the burial place of Milton, and the home 
of Wordsworth; to see St. Paul's 
Cathedral, Westminster Abbey, and 
Buckingham Palace; and to hear sym- 
phonies in the Royal Albert Hall, see 
plays in Covent Gardens, and visit the 
land of the Beatles-to do all of this with 
Dr. Wohlers' Adventure in Europe and 
get college credit for it! It sounded too 
good to be true! Well, 1 checked on the 
dates and the price, and 1 convinced my 




The punk charged Barry Krall SI. 30. 



parents that this would be the best way 
for me to get my history requirements 
out of the way, and on July 9, I was 
heading for Gatwick Airport on a 
British Caledonian airplane. 

We arrived in England about 8:00 
a.m. on July 10, and immediately got on 
the bus to go to see Hastings, Dover, 
and the Canterbury Cathedral before 
making our way back to Newbold Col- 
lege, our home for the first week. This 
set the pace for the whole trip. We 
toured without ceasing. Nobody com- 
plained about not getting his money's 
worth, although I did hear a few low 
mutterings about walking too fast and 
not resting enough. 

The whole idea behind Adventure in 
Europe is for studen« to get a chance 
to experience firsthand some places of 
major historical significance instead of 
just reading about them in textbooks 
(although we had to do some reading, 
too). It was really impressive to visit 
places like Runnymede, where some 
English Barons forced King John to sign 
the Magna Charta, and the Tower of 
London, where Henry VIII had Anne 
Boleyn beheaded. Besides getting to see 
places like Stonehenge, Blenheim 
Palace, Bath, and York, and visiting 
history museums like the British 



Sm. 


Med. 


Lg. 


3.55 


5.55 


6.95 


4.15 


6.25 


7.80 


4.60 


6.95 


8.60 


5.00 


7.45 


9.40 


5.50 


8.20 


10.10 



Charlie's Restaurant 

Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 238-5079 
Now Featuring: 
Pizza 

Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
Two ingredients: 
Three ingredients: 
Four ingredients: 

Vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

Spaghetti: 

Plain sauce 3.85 

Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

I Lasagna: 

Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5.60, includes salad & garlic 
bread. 

Sandwiches 2.65 

Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose 

from. 

HOURS: 

9 a.ni. until 12 p.m. weekends 

7 a.ni. until 10 p.m. weekdays 

Fast friendly service included with our 
great prices. 




Museum of Natural History, we also 
went to classical concerts, a ballet, 
several art museums, and a few plays. 
The bus became our classroom with lec- 
tures from Dr. Wohlers coming over the 
P.A. system whenever we traveled for 
any length of time. When we weren't 
getting lectured, the P.A. system was us- 
ed to play a piece of serious music that 
was significant either to the area we were 
going to or the time period that we hap- 
pened to be talking about. Some of us 
tried several times to gain control of the 
radio, but Dr. Wohlers always seemed 
to win. However, one day on a sleepy 
drive through the Highlands of Scotland 
we were shocked to hear Mike Love and 
the rest of the Beach Boys cuttin' loose 
on "Surfm' U.S.A." We later found 
out that the Beach Boys represent a 
significant contribution to music, and 
that besides that, they happen to be a 
favorite of Dr. Wohlers. 

The first three weeks of the trip we 
spent going all over the United 
'■ngdom, from the world's largest slate 
mine in Wales to the world's oldest golf 
course in Scotland. We saw a wall built 
by the Roman emperor Hadrian that 
stretched all the way across northern 
England, and we saw the office of James 
Herriot, the famous veterinarian and 



Jonathan Wurl meets traim 
author. The fourth week we spenJ 
tirely in London. We learned tjitl 
ference between underground and J 
way, we saw punks at Trafalger SqJ 
and we took a boatride on the Thai 
The Sunday before we left someoj 
went to Hyde Park to visit Spei 
Corner where people discuss anyij 
they want to. When we got thettj 
of the speakers was cutting i 
America really badly, but Barrjl] 
and Cisa and June Sobotka jui 
right into the argument, and pretty^ 
they had everybody set straight, 

Everyone on the trip was amaj 
the great number of things to doiiil| 
don. We couldn't beheve how o 
concerts were scheduled or how i^ 
plays were running at one tinif.j 
could have spent another week ji^ 
London. 

But after a month of runny J 
water with no ice, and no ketcliij 
restaurants, I think almost everybo 
ready to head back to the good ol'J 
of A. The trip to England was p ' 
one of the best educational experii 
I have had, and although everybodl 
about ready to come home at lliif 
I think that Barry sumradj 
everybody's feeling when hes 
going back sometime." 




Europe for Credit 



Southern College students will again have the 
opportunity to earn credit while traveling in 
Europe next summer. Departing from Atlanta 
June 12 and returning July 11, Adventure in 
Europe 1986 will include four days in Holland, five 
days in West Germany, three days in Austria, 
seven days in Italy, three days in Switzerland, thre^ 
days in France, and two days in Belgium. 

The tour is especially designed for college 
studenu. but non-students would also find it most 
enjoyable. Six semester hours of credit may be 
earned on the tour. These credits may be in cither 
history or humanities. This credit will satisfy the 
general educaUon world history requirement, and 
may also help satisfy the upper division writing 
requirement. 

According to Bill Wohlers, Professor of History 
and tour director, the purpose of the tour is to 



isioill 



enable students to receive a mo« vi^^^ 
tion of western culture than is P°^^| 
classroom. The credit will be ef "^^g,, 
ly by visiting some of the world's g«»^ ^^^ 
and architectural wonders. In ^'^'^'i^° ,| 
serious activity, tour members wi 
tend concerts in Vienna and Anisi 
the canals of Venice in a gondola, n ^^ 
of Bavaria and Switzerland, a" ^^ 
palates with ice cream from Rom=. 
Lucern, and the pastry in Pans- , 

The price for the tour is *^' VpS* 
all transportaUon, lodging, two tne^.^ J 
entrance fees at tourist sites. ™" , 
tra charge for tuition for the *^° ^ 

For further information ""'°c„,i(l 
Wohlers at 238-2650 or S"*'' j,poiit| 
to the fu-st thirty who pay a *^, uuiiill 
is sponsored by the Division of . | 



October 3. 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



My Turn/By Jere Geisinger 




Friendship vs. Courtship 



Two Sabbaths ago a young man told me that he didn't 
want to "waste his time" on a lady he didn't think he 
would marry. According to the young lady, he 
figuratively dropped her onto the generic brand shelf and 
proceeded to scrutinize the name-brand labels. She was 
understandably jarred by the experience. 

Many people evaluate individuals of the opposite sex 
in terms of possible marriage. They date, even casual- 
ly, with the intent of developing a serious relationship 
sometime in the future, giving their dates ratings Uke 
"safe" (no chance of a watch), "has potential" (time 
to meet the parents), or "getting interesting!" (time to 
^irisit the courthouse ). 

[ 4m not discrediting natural preference, but a pro- 

1 arises when other people interest us only because 

i Idf what we can get from them. Exploitation, whether 

it be allegedly legitimate-as in some marriages-or other- 

IV^wise, is unfair and selfish. 



I once attended a school where dating was not allow- 
ed. Any association between single people of the op- 
posite sex was considered to be courtship. Although 
Southern College has no rules against dating, a few 
students claim to date only for serious reasons. Some 
students make no claim and still appear to date with only 
marriage in mind. 

Why do so many relationships orient themselves 
around future potential-marriage? I think one major 
factor is the seriousness with which people approach a 
new dating situation. They feel that if the other in- 
dividual isn't hopelessly attracted to them in the first 
three dates, then "probation" will close and leave them 
single. So they enter new relationships with high hopes, 
only to have those hopes dashed to pieces. How many 
people should one plan to marry, anyway? 

I believe that marriage is an act of God which should 
not be anticipated any more than would be an earth- 
quake, hurricane, or fire-although these things do hap- 
pen. In accounting terms, marriage is an extraordinary 
item, unusual in nature and not expected to recur. Yet 
despite its sporadic nature, people scheme to promote 
its contingency. 

Face the facts. First, no individual will marry even a 
small percentage of the world's population, though 
some, like Solomon and Liz Taylor, have tried. Second, 
God created man and woman to be equal. May I 
therefore suggest that God created people, regardless of 
gender, with the capacity to be friends for the sake of 
friendship? Approximately half of the world's popula- 
tion is of a different sex than you are. Many of them 
would be wonderful friends if you would be their friend, 
accepting the fact that courtship is not the reason for 
friendship. 

Courtship has its place, but should courtship be the 
only reason for dating? How many people have been 
hurt because what could have been a superb friendship 
was approached as a courtship? How many of those 
"safe" dates could have developed into good friendships? 



"Oldies" Wed 



Romance in the eighties-thereS hope for 
Thatcher residents 



By Janelle Maxson 
What a birthday present! For Robbie Patterson, age 
K^|, it was her wedding. On Tuesday, September 24, at 
^iOOp.m., Mrs. Robbie Patterson and Harry Deiseroth 
Wete married in Talge Hall chapel. Mr. Deiseroth is 
|j|S^en years her junior, but as her daughter put it, it isn't 
I at her mother's age to find someone both alive and 
I. possession of all his faculties. 
l--When asked why her mother remarried, Mrs. Altsman 
■^Bed that her mother had enjoyed her first marriage 
^"nuch that she wanted to try it again. She hates living 
^jne, and said before her first husband died, "Not one 
K&ight will I spend by myself." She has kept that pro- 
mise by living with her children for the last seven years 
(but she missed keeping house). 
' , The new bride will be driving herself and her husband 
38iiNorth Carolina for their honeymoon-but first she 
W» to finish freezing pumpkin for the winter. 



Joker Explained 



The Joker, the student directory of SC, was released 
Friday, September 20, just three and a half weeks after 
registration. Here are some facts SC students might be 
interested in. 

The Joker includes approximately 1 ,248 students who 
are taking eight hours or more. The eight-hour cutoff 
was to eliminate faculty members, nursing extension 
students, and others who are not normally pictured in 
the Joker. The eight-hour cutoff is not arbitrary. Those 
who are not taking eight or more hours are not 
dues-paying members of the student association. 

Orlando students who weren't pictiu'ed either were 
people who missed their picture appointments or were 
non-traditional students. 

The College Press, under manager Allen Olsen, 
printed 2,340 copies. Joker Editor Paul Ware said, 
"Without the help of the College Press and a legion of 
enthusiastic staff, we'd still be waiting." 




BLOOM COUNTY 




5c/imi/t6 Tne v/isr, s/tmbe 
mcms Of me cosmic voit>, 
HIS mn!> wnnc^s to -me 
fmrmnc-.w m mrmm- 
Am-. coi/i.i> He Be irmnb 
imwevefrffmeoF..oF 




Psychotherapist Gifts 
Benefit Behavorial 
Science Department 

Dr. Maurice Siler, retiring psychotherapist for the 
Pikeville prison, recently donated over 4(X) volumes from 
his private library to the Behavorial Science department 
at Southern College. Teachers Ed Lamb and Gerald Col- 
vin picked up the books at Siler's residence in Coalmont, 
TN. 

Many of the books deal with highly specific areas per- 
tinent to psychoanalysis and medical assessment, such 
as projective responses, learning disabilities and brain 
damage, child and adolescent evaluations, and 
psychopathologies. A number of titles are by pioneers 
in the fields of psychology, anthropology, and 
philosophy (e.g., Maslow, Allport, Jaspers, Bettleheim, 
Freud, Jones, Reik, Ghesell, Munroe, Boring, Skinner, 
Moreno, Redfield, Mead, etc). A number of maturing, 
multivolume sets grace the collection: Psychology: A 
Study of a Science (vols. 1-3), Development in the 
Rorschach Technique (vols. 1-2), Progress in 
Psychotherapy (vois. 1-5), Personality and the Behavior 
Disorders (vols. 1-2), Studies in Human Behavior (vols. 
1-6), TheLifeand Work of Sigmund Freud (vols. 1-3), 
Comprehensive Textbook of Psychiatry/II (vols. 1-2), 
Mental Retardation (vols. 1-6), and Progress in Learn- 
ing Disabilities (vols. 1-3). 

Unusual single-volume works include such titles as 
Clinical Psychiatry, Handbook of General Psychology, 
Handbook of Experimental Psychology, Ego Develop- 
ment, Progress in Group and Family Therapy, School 
of Psychoanalytic Thought, and Electrical Stimulation 
of the Brain. 

Dyslexia, reading methodologies, and many other 
education-oriented texts are being made available to the 
education faculty. The collection is housed in the 
Behavioral Science Research Laboratory in Summerour 
Hall since it is benefactor Siler's wish that both faculty 
and studenu have immediate, working access to his 
much-loved library. A laboratory assistant is available 
on most days to supervise its use. 



by Berke Breathed 




TimeOiit 



The King and His Court 



^^Th'i".'Smbcr26,a.8:00p...,alar.ecrowd 
apS^ f o; a new event at Southern College: .he Kan^ 
andHis Court. This is a softbaU team consisung of four 
olavers-a pitcher, a catcher, a first baseman, and a ver- 
Seld^ who roves aU over the softbaU field retr.ev- 
ing the hit balls. „ ^ ,. 

The King and His Court includes "The King. NeUe 
Tltoreson. and his "Court," Steve Jaecks (catcher , 
John Maretich (first baseman), and Ted Evans (rover . 
They faced the all-star softbaU players of Southern Col- 
lege led by the "Doctor K" of CoUegedale, George 

'^.^or was out that "The King," NeUe Thoreson 
could not be hit. Just like most rumors, this one proved 
to be false. The SC all-stars jumped out to an early lead 
as Everett Schlisner knocked in a couple of runs off the 
King in the first inning. 

In the second. Steve Vogel batted in Junmy Crone, 
who had doubled, to increase the lead to 3-0. Then in 
the bottom of the second, it looked as though the King 
and his Court were climbing back into the game as John 
Maretich hit a line-drive home run. 

The third inning proved to be exciting as John Grys 
led off with a triple. Craig Stone batted Grys in to in- 
aease the lead to 4-1 . At this point it looked as though 
the students had the game wrapped up, but then Ted 
Evans came to bat. Pangman's pitching arm was look- 
ing a little tired, but even if he had been firing the ball 




at 120 m.p.h., it would have made no difference to Ted 
EvMs Evans came to the plate with a mission-a m - 
"rto hit the ball over the fence. As he hi. t e b^ 
vou could almost hear it scream. Bye, bye! ims 
homer seemed to bring some life back into the King and 

"' Aft°er"he third inning, defense would be the key to 
victory. In the fourth. Jerry RusseU made an unass.s ed 
double play to retire the side. Then in the Mh the 
Court made a couple of errors which allowed the all- 
stars to sneak in another run. This made the score 5-2 

The King pitched exceptionally well for the rest of the 
game, striking out the majority of the all-stars. The 
Court battled, but couldn't catch up. In the seventh in- 
ning, they had one last chance. The King got to first on 
a walk. Ted Evans sent another long ball to the fence, 
but this one was on the wrong side and the center-fielder 
snagged it out of the air. Steve Jaecks hit a shot to short, 
but Jen7 RusseU made a dynamite defensive display as 
he stretched to backhand the grounder and fired it to 
first for the out. It aU ended as John Maretich popped 
out. and the all-stars finished with a 5-3 win. 

The King and his Court made a noble effort Thurs- 
day night, but this game required a bit more than mere 
nobUity. It required a perfect performance. The SC aU- 
stars came closer to perfection as they dethroned the 
King and his Court, and they have now estabished 
themselves as royalty. 

Tennis Update 

Eight players remain in 
the championship tennis 
tournament. The four 
matches that wiU send four 
players to the semifinals are; 
Ted Evans vs. Jay Jones. 
Bob Murdoch vs. Bobby 
Vaughan, Bob Kamieneski 
vs. Steve Vpgel, and Steve 
Jaecks, last year's cham- 
pion, vs. freshman Max 
McGhee. 



Greg Hess and friend, Doug Fowler and Jodi Larrabee make serious snuggle-bunnies. 



Bird? Plane? Football? 

By Sieve "Howard CoseU" French 
The air has a chUl about it whUe the night is inter- 
rupted by many bright lights. As we near these lights, 
we begin to recognize a famiUar sight. Shhh! Let's Usten 
to what's going on. 

"Bob, deep post pattern with a halfback option on 
three. Break." 

"Dovra. Ready. Set. Hut, hut. Hike." 
The rush is intense, but the able-bodied quarterback 
scrambles right, evading the rushers onslaught. At the 
very last possible moment, the desperate quarterback 
heaves the whamskin (SDA footbaU). The baU is thrown 
with a tight spiral, slicing through the air. The crowd 
holds its breath. 

WUl the receiver catch up to the baU or wiU the defense 
intercept? The crowd waits with baited anticipation. You 
(yes, youl) now have the opportunity of a lifetime to 
catch Southern CoUege's most exciting sport. "Hawaiian 
FootbaU." 

What is "Hawaiian FootbaU"? It is a wide-open pass- 
ing game which has several unusual rules. One such rule 
is that the players may pass the baU from beyond the 
Une of scrimmage (for those who don't know what the 
Une of scrimmage is. Jack Drab is giving free footbaU 
cUnics. Ph. 238-3039). Another unique facet of 




\:;'*c 







"Hawauan FootbaU" is that there is no blocking or con- 
tact. A player is tackled by violently ripping one (or 
both, if you wish) of his fiags. These flags are strapped 
around a player's waist. 

There are many more unusual rules, but to find out. 
come to see "Hawaiian FootbaU" LIVE. (I'm told by 
reliable but confidential sources that there are a few good 
seats left, but hurry or you won't be on the front row.) 




3815 RossviUe Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



Who is the wonder catcher? 

Crone Takes Tournej 
by Surprise 

It vvas 7:35 Sunday morning when the final out 
made. Crone's team surprised everybody. They were 
ing it for this night. Seeded tenth, and winning only ( 
during the regular season, they beat Grys 1 1 -3 in the fi 
game. 

Steve Flynn gets the MVP for this one. His coi 
tent hitting all night included a three-for-four pert 
mance in the final. Perhaps more instrumental in' 
decisive game was Greg Cain, who hit four-for-four 
six RBI's. One of those hits was a sixth inning, t 
run homer which was quite a feat after five games, 
reason for Crone's dismal season was Cain's absence! 
to an injury. These were his first games for C™«j 

Brent Barrow, Jimmy Crone, and Doc Cain 
tributed three hits each in the final. Crone had 
RBI's-two of which were on a key double in the to 
Doc, Greg's dad, also did not play during the se. 
He was not on Crone's roster, but he was pickeowj 
fUl out the team. . 

Grys also won five games Saturday n'8h'; ^"'^ 
two losses came to Crone. They beat Crone '-41 
would have been the final game if Crone had n 
any prior, but under the rules of double-elimin» 
Crone had to be beat twice. 

Grys could not generate any offense in '"« 'as * 
Hitters like John Grys and Jerry Russell did n 
reach base. Glenn Folk went 'hree-f or-three m 
few bright spots for Grys. Brain Boyle also hi ^J 
Stan Hickman, sporting shorts and a t-shirt 
degree weather, hit a key two-RBI single in the 

It was a night that saw some major s"'P" ^jj'i 
Crone, as weU as some big disappointments, 
team won three, which was one better than they 
ing the regular season. Duff, predicted to win it a^^ 
ped games to Denton and Grys while managinB 
victories. David Denton's enthusiasm was fun | 
It was almost enough. In finishing third, *«> 
heartbreaker to Grys 6-5 in the semi-fina's- 

Most disappointing was Welch, seeded seco ■ 
dropped their first two games to Crone and ^ ^^^ 
Also disappointing was McKnight whose ineP 
provided Wuri and Parkhurst with two of their 
ed three victories. ., , 

I The fans were treated to some good softbaU^ 
I thefogandcoldconditions. Theenduranceaw 

to the faithful few who were there until the e 
I DarreU, Steve Vogel. Chuck Schnell, JodV 
I Max McOhee. and Jana Vandivier. 



October 3, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Speak Up <<f{ow do you feel about reverse weekends?" 

~By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 




\^ 



KIMBERLY DYE 

Fr., Nur. 
Summertown, Tenn. 
"I had a lot of fun." 



TED HUSKINS 

Fr.. Rel. 

Fletcher, NC 

"I think it's a good idea. It's a 

good way for people to get to know 

other people." 



SHANDELLE HENSON 

Jr., Math 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 

"I think 'reverse' is the wrong 

word, because it impHes that 

there's something odd about girls 

asking guys out." 



TIM MINEAR 

Jr., Elem. Ed. 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 

"I think they're great. I think it's 

a good idea, because it helps ladies 

choose who they'd like to go out 

with.' 



CONNIE WILLIAMS 
Soph., Elem. Ed. 
CoUegedale, Tenn. 
"I think it's a good way for peo- 
ple to get to know other people." 




JULIO NARVAEZ 

Soph., Hist. 

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico 

"Oh, tremendous! Tremendous!' 



KARLA ("ECK 
Fr., Off. Ad. 
Marietta, Ga. 
"It's a good chance for those who 
are shy and a good chance for those 
who are bold." 




GREG FROST 

Fr., Undecided 

Swartz Creek, Mo. 

"I think it would be fun if I just 

got asked." 



BLOOM COUNTY 



MISTY MOHR 

Sr., Pre-Fhys. Ther. 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 

"They should have it more often-- 

if the guys don't mind being asked 

out." 



DANNY KWON 

Fr., Bus. 

Winnepeg, Canada 

"Girls should ask out guys more 

often on their own initiative and 

not just because it's reverse 

weekend." 



by Berke Breathed 



'H/iu.eY's cMen.fincietrr 
mmnom cf c/ilmity 
mparmmome.. 
nmu-Y ne/iRS once 




-0 spnuKLmi wmam 
whut meyom Hippen 

SiCKerS? WHAT 15 IT 
THAT mS 5TWCK IBKi .- 

IN me SMS Of boop 
titeNr Re/enuTHYdeif.. 




The anatomy laboratory of Hackman Hall received heavy 
rains from the sprinkler system on Monday afternoon at 
about 3:15 p.m. Joe Chaffm did not seek shelter, however. 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO 
BECOMING ANURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
I 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 are the rule, 

^■■^^■^^J 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, RU. Box i Hi, 
Clifton NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAN BE. 





HUNGRY ? 

a snack at the 




For take-out orders, 
phone 396-2229. 

Campus Kitchen 




Classifieds 



^ Come out and join in the fun Satur- 

~ 'day night. October 5, at 8 p.m. in the 

gym for a night of "Almost Anything 

Ctoes." Refreshments will be served 

and may be charged to ID cards. 

"Ahnost Anything Goes" is four 
teams of SC students chosen from 
sign-up sheets. The teams wiU compete 
in ten events (i.e., snuggle, ping-pong 
pucker, power push, etc.). 

If you are not on a team, you can 
still participate by cheering on your 
favorite team. Prizes will be given for 
the loudest cheering section. Check 
bulletin boards in dorms and the Stu- 
dent Center for team listings and team 
colors. Wear your favorite team's 
color. 

Everyone can participate in the 
drawing for the overnight trip, BUT 
you must come packed and ready to 
go to be eligible to enter the drawing. 

Thanks, 
SA 



ptaca 
4lut 

Your Home Town Pizza Hut 
offers a variety of 
Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discount to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent. 

Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 

ph.894-4835 

Go ,0 four coniers, tun, teft o- Ooltew^Rioggold Ro.d. Go ,o the G-Wel G^o. «,d tun, right 
on East Brainerd. PIzm Haf» is about 3 miles on the nght. 

•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerd Road. ^^ 



m 



A CALL TO ADVENTURE 

TRAVEL/STUDY/WORK/SHARE 



TRAVEL — Escape to the Andes Mountains of Bolivia, Lake Titicaca, and 
the famous Indian ruins of Machu Picchu. Stay at the Colegio 
Adventista de Bolivia and learn the wonders of a unique 
culture. 

STUDY — Earn college credit and enrich your mind with academic of- 
ferings that range from liberal arts to building trades. Learn 
a new language, discover abilities you never knew you possess- 
ed and receive a quality education. Credits will be earned 
through UNION COLLEGE and may be transferred to any 
other college. 

WORK — Experience the satisfaction of meaningful labor while help- 
ing in a needy area, MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNA- 
TIONAL is sponsoring this project so yoa know that 
professional builders will be available to instruct and assist. 

SHARE — Expand your sense of mission. Become a modern-day mis- 
sionary while maintaining your college program. Personal 
growth and sharing will make this an unforgettable experience. 



SPEND THIS WINTER IN SOUTH AMERICA 
FULL COLLEGE CREDIT AVAILABLE 

• Enjoy summer this winter (January through mid-March) 

• Special tour to Lake Titicaca and Machu Picchu 

• Total cost from Miami, Florida (including tuition) — $2,999 

• $500 scholarship to the college of your choice 

• Limit of 60 students 

• Application details must be completed by December 2, 19S5 

• Sponsored by MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNATIONAL 
in connection with UNION COLLEGE and COLEGIO 
ADVENTISTA DE BOLIVIA 

For a complete packet on this exciting adventure, contact MARANATHA FLIGHTS 
INTERNATIONAL, Berrien Springs MI 49103-0068 or call 616-471-3961 



Another free meal for Dre„, J 
Scott Webb from the Kan 3 
College of Osteopathy and Su, J 
will be on campus October 6 and 7J 
talk to all those interested i„ J 
medical option. For your free meaJ 
Sunday at 5:30 p.m., see David s^J 
or your pre-med advisor for dej 

Attention pre-meds; Sandra SeaJ 
in charge of the Premedical Reintol 
ment and Enrichment Program J 
Minorities at ETSU. Those ititeiesj 
in talking to her about this imponj 
program make appointments ai ( 
Counseling Center on October 7, J 

Attention Southern College Wom 
The Women's Reception will bjl 
November 3 in the Convention J 
Trade Center in downtown c 
tanooga. Tradition dictates i 
women ask men to this banquet. liJ 
be the only banquet this semester,! 
due to a new administrative rulintl 
banquets must now be paid foil 
cash. The cost per couple will bef 
proximately $25. Watch for fuiJ 
announcements concerning tiij 
sales. 

Attention ALL seniors: You mus/i| 
up to have your senior picture ti 
Please sign up at the Soulbj 
Memories door before October 6.11 
pictures will be taken October 6i| 



> I decided K 
you. 

Sorry I sounded so "business lilte" but liiti 
hard to get poetic when you're tired. I typdi 
letters myself. By the way. they v 
and four. 



Dear Kind Sir, 

You once wrote, "Home is where ttieM 
and so my home's with you." 1 just *a»ll»^ 
"Welcome home." I've missed youl 



A Luclty Lilllt* 



Hey TamI 

Happy birthday, ya little cutiel 



Dear Minnesota Kid, ,j| 

Happy anmvcrsary,honl It's been wonam»i 
. I am looking forward to many mot^ 



Teddy Bear, ^ „.,™ 

This U just to let you know how ™* ",1 
to me. Thank you for carmg so mu"' " 

' '°'" J""'' Admiringlyl! 

TheSU'l 

Mitsue and Alexandra, ^| 

Thanx so much for caringi You guJ | 
best. iloveyo«f 



Dear Danny, ^y\ 

I just want to wish you a great " ^ 

Dearest James, .„ 

I think thirteen is a lucky numH"' 



Brian, 

Tacita is my name, not yours. 

silence? 



To Clark Larrabee: ■ , n?!''"^ 

Hey youl Why haven't you wntten 
have Hngers. 



Yorktown Stop 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Who Goes 



p^ 



Arachibutyrophobia 




P.7 



Volume 41, Numbers 



October 10, 1985 




Almost Anything Goes. . .to Opryland p. 4 




Editorial 



S.mrday nigh, a. 11:58 p.m. I ^""-"fJj'oVH^E^^ 

narking lot and around to my space to fmd ANOTHfcK 

?S IT Having no time for an unusual occurrence 

fl^t my goldeTchariot behind the red thmg wuh 

ieJSrU plates. Andrews University sucker, and no SC 

decal, and sprinted into the dorm. 

Lo and behold. Security was cruismg Sunday morn- 

^ ing before any humans were awake. I found the yetow 

^ 2unons at 10:30. sitting on my car with vague mUma- 

^ tiorofdouble-parkingscribbledonit^Muchtomycon- 

stemation, no ticket lay on the windshield of the of 
fLer in myparkingplace. Two helpful v^messessw^^^^ 
,0 me that Security did not even look at the othe car. 

From my observations since that mormng I have learn- 
ed that on days Uke Monday when no zealot is on duty, 
cars may be improperly parked all day ong 1 made 
careful recomiaissance of the village lot m front of Talge 
on Monday. Not one ticket appeared, although some 
Talge cars were left there aU afternoon. More tickets are 
written during certain shifts, it seems. 

I have no wish to undermine the principle behmd hav- 
ing a security system. I do want to suggest that 
sometimes practices don't synchronize with pnnciples 
very weU. No. let us not park higgledy-piggledy all over 
the campus. We are being watched. Someumes. 

Some rumbUngs in Talge HaU have hinted at a possi- 
ble privacy problem. Over the last three weeks several 
men have received a letter saying something like, "You 
ate lunch before church was over, and the computer told 
on you " Perhaps a handbook on computer spying turn- 
ed up in the men's dorm. And to think that only a hand- 
ful of students knew that it could be done, and most 
still don't know that it is being done. Invasions of one's 
privacy usually cause more resentment than conversion 
to result. Rumor has it that a statement on this practice 
is in the works. 

No, let us not slip out of church early to gobble up 
Sabbath lunch. We are being watched. Sometimes. 

Tim Lale 



Colvin Publishes Poetry Volume 



Has a psyciiu » teacher, a counselor, head 

:ArPsTchoCd" ~fand Chairman of the 
DiJ'fon of Hum^ Development. At the present time 
he teaches three psychology classes. 

I was not chance that made Colvin the busy man he 
i, odav He graduated from Ozark Academy in 1957 
as class pre ident and valedictorian went to 
Southwestern Adventist Junior CoUege where he was 
studenTbX president and graduated as valedictorian 
and from there to Union CoUege to graduate as class 
president and receiver of top scholastic honors with a 
B "t EngUsh, in history, and in reUgion. Now he holds 
both Ed.D and Ph.D degrees plus an added minor in 
Biology. He has also taught on both secondary and col- 
iege levels for several years. As one of his colleagues 
Desmond Rice, stated, he is "very structured, goal- 



iQ^PNH 




oriented, and a good friend. He's very quiet andJ 
thinker." 

It would seem that with all the study and v,„ 
would have no spare time. Yet Colvin has foundi, 
time to publish four books of poems and i 
religious and educational articles. In the lastyeail 
taking a computer class, he has really enjoyed wj 
with his micro computer. (He finds exercise ii 
in his garden and exercising his new pitt bull pupJ 
also does some acrylic painting, though he hasn'ii 
much time for that lately.) "I've never known i, 
like him; he's well-disciplined and very creativtl 
dedicated to the church," says fellow professoi] 
Williams. I 

Colvin has been writing poems since his early! 
He described it as "an avenue of exploring philosl 
He continued by explaining that he has always liaJ 
for language, 
their sounds, anil 
writing was his way! 
pressing that love, f 
Of his two latcslll 
Now Will I Singi 
more religious 
tional prayers, whilil 
Spun contains po< 
he wrote for reaij 
several groups, 
teachers and retiiedi 
Both are availabli] 
Campus Shop. 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT wdOTM letlOT to the ritorlhU rebte 
10 stidoit bfe .t SC Utters wll be edited tor spice ind ctarity, but j.4.^„„ 

wUrtdect the writen'sljleiiHltateDL All letters most bite the writers /.PTrPrS 
Mine, iddiws,«iid phone omnber lor «rlSc.tion,.ltboogh Mines miy -«-'*'•- 
be w«held on request The editor resenes the right to reject my letter. 
Phct leBen to the old mill slot to the men's donn, in the red nuilhox 
by the pboMS to the women's donn, or to the red nuBbox to the student 
cww. D<»dfce lor leMOT «nd pefsonsl ids h Sundiy night «» IIMIO pjn. 



"Oh sure, I Just love midterms. In fact, they're my favorite pastime 
outside of watching soap operas and eating refined sugar." 



Rice Responds 



Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreader 
Typesetters 



Columnists 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springett 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

JT Shim 

Maribel Soto 

Karia Peck 

Jeanie Young 



Dear Editor: 

I am in agreement with JT Shim concerning the the 
food on campus. However, there is one specific com- 
plaint that I have. For the past several months, every 
single visit to the CK has been a disappointment! This 
isn't because of the quality, the price, or a cold veal 
cutlet. I MISS MY STRAWBERRY AND BANANA 
SMOOTHIES! What's the problem? The only answer 
that I can get is that the blender is broken and no one 
will fix it. This is indeed a serious problem, yet it is not 
beyond help. 1 mean, how much can a $30 Osterizer 
cost? 

Whaddaya say, SC: let's get our collective selves 
together and get the CK an Osterizer. Contributions will 
be accepted by Kevin Rice, Room 260, Talge HaU. An 
added benefit of a new blender is that I hear the Wagners 
are quite fond of Strawberry and Banana Smoothies. 
So let's bring back the Smoothie and "Save the 
Wagners"! 



Dear Friend: 
This term I've watched my students' English! 
and at the same time, I've seen mine deteriorale.1 
pie weeks ago, I did some substitute teachiogj 
introducing myself, I walked to the board and » 
name, "Karen," for them to read. I turned ai 
say it, but a student beat me to it. "Kalen?" skij 
Without thinking, I answered, "Yes, Miss I'- 

Teaching Bible to Buddhists has been quitel 
perience. "Does God have a mother and fathej 
did the world get here? If God rested on the sevffl" 
what did He do the next day? Can I pray in ' 
does God only know English?" Many studentsK 
for a day or two out of curiosity, but th"«"J 
who stick around; and it is rewarding to watcb J 
terest grow. Please pray for them. Christianity "J 
weU accepted here, and life can be a bit fO"*" 1 
who do become Christians. There has beenso»] 
ing on and so many exciting things happening 
haven't been able to work culture shock into Wg 
yet. I suppose it will come, but the later tM 

Your friend, 

Karen Carter 

Karen Carter is a student missionary '" ' 

Thailand. She teaches English. 



Adviser 



The Soathern Accent u the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles are the opinion of the 
author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern CoUege, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
•dvenisers. 




9^ 



October 10, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



>prs pective 



.rnie Meets an Activist 



By Gordon Bielz 
file, a student at Southern College, is walking along 
thattanooga minding his own business when Steve, 
board and pen in hand, blocks his path. 

You look like a bright young man who is con- 
led about the state of the world. 

|e: I what? 

I said you look like you are not one of those 
pie who have their heads in the sand ignoring the 
'^reat issues of our time. 



'Amie: I guess. 

f Steve: Well, I am recruiting people who will give of 
■ their time to a cause that may well save the world. 



Arnie: No-I mean— well, sure, I am, but.... 

Steve: Listen! I am sure I have a concern here that will 
catch your attention. (Pausing a moment to review his 
clipboard) Here we are: did you know that there is a ma- 
jor danger that a spill from the barges that go up and 
down the Tennessee river could pollute the water and 
kill many fish and possibly people? 

Arnie: Well, I don't think that is too likely. 

Steve: Well, if you don't like the pollution cause, what 
about. ..(looking at his list again). How would you like 
to march tomorrow on behalf of enslaved black people 
in South Africa? A group will be meeting at the Peach 
Tree Plaza in Atlanta at 2 p.m. You know that an in- 
justice anywhere is a threat to justice right here in 
Chattanooga. 

Arnie: No. ..I couldn't do that. I have a class at 2 p.m. 



ItArnie: I really don't want to volunteer for any causes. Steve: Ok, then, let me see. Do you know what would 

loi, happen if the Watts Bar Nuclear Reactor experienced 

I Steve: Do you mean you are not a bright young man a meltdown? Chattanooga people might be killed and 

ffconcerned about the state of the world? their children would probably have many diseases for 

pSpirit Touches Yorktown Bay 



years to come. Would you be willing to join a sit-in...? 

Amie: No! I think the nuclear-power-fear mongera are 
pushing up our electric bills! 

Steve: Ok, ok. But what about nuclear bombs? Do you 
know how many times we could destroy the world with 
the nuclear arsenals that we presently have? Now, you 
go to Southern College, and certainly with their Chris- 
tian principles you would be opposed to the nuclear aims 
race. There will be a demonstration next week right here 
in Chattanooga at the time of Vice President Bush's visit. 

Arnie: Well, I don't know.... 

Steve: Oh, then, what about this one: Abortion! A 
group will be picketing Erlanger Medical Center for one 
week next month.... 

Arnie: Listen, I am a student. I don't have time to 
spend getting involved in these things. 

Steve: What? You have more important things to do 
than save the world? 

Amie: I am not sure participating in all those things 
would save the world. I think that giving the message 
of Christianity to the world will save the world. 

Steve: Oh. Well, then, you do have a cause. Tell me 
what you are doing for your cause so I can add it to my 




i»o of the many Bible discussion groups at Yorktown Bay 

Vk. By Shannon Born . _„„, . „ ,l. 

If Wediiesday at approximately 10:00 p.m., 45 students of the Lord was made even more apparent by the 

ICded the bus Vor the eleven-hour drive to Camp numerous testimonies. Jun Heman told abou a stude^^ 

forktown Bay near Hot Springs. Arkansas. The pur- who had come mamly for «he ^« ""°"^ ^^^'^'^l 

ose of the trip was the annual Inter-collegiate Bible (water-skiing, horses saJmg. ""°'"8;„""^*^;;j;;, 

' :onference, (It was a long, tiring trip, and it was ob- popular jet ski) but found hmtself praying for the tirst 

ious from the booing crowds that Bill Dubois' and Bob time m years. ff,^„„atP hues verified Bob 

'olkenberg's jokes didn't make it any less tiring.) The teary goodbyes and aff^ona« vj^edBo^ 



Con, and Ivlark Bond were in charge of most special 
^ — s and song services. Throughout the weekend, the 
Mdents broke up into small groups to study the book 
f James. The overall theme was unconditional love, and 
le study of James dealt with this. Karen Shimmin (So., 
IMEC) said, "After the first few meetings, everyone 
',8S touched by the incredible spiritual atmosphere tftat 
I'M developing." 

jrBy Friday night, everyone was so excited about prais- 
j'tftte Lord that when the meeting started at 8:00 p.m. 
, Btt lodge and eventually moved to the campfire bowl, 
P«s reluctantly ended between 12:30 and 1:00 a.m. 
!>« highlight was the communion and Agape supper 
M Sabbath evening. After the footwashing ceremony 
* the dock and the Lord's Supper in the cafe, the Spirit 



WSMC Gets New Old 
Stuff 



By Tom Glander 

Seven new programs were made available to listeners 
to "The Classic Experience," FM 90.5 WSMC, begin- 
ning October 1 , in preparation for the Fall Quarter (Oc- 
tober, November, and December). 

For those interested in organ music. "Pipe Dreams" 
can be heard Sunday mornings at 9:00 a.m. Chamber 
Music lovers may listen to "St. Paul Sunday Morning" 
at 10:30 a.m. "Eating Healthy," airing at 1:00 p.m., 
is a Sunday change and is aimed at the health conscious. 

Three changes are in order for "Evening Concert," 
FM 90.5 's two-hour time slot for major concerts. "Live 
from Australia" can be heard each Tuesday evening and 
the "Minnesota Orchestra" each Thursday evening, 
both at 8:00 p.m. The "Philadelphia Orchestra" begins 
at 9:00 p.m. Saturday night. 

"The Religion Page" will be aired Saturdays at 1 1:00 
a.m., coming before the weekly live broadcast of the 
Collegedale Church service. 

FM 90.5 is a full-power (one-hundred-watt) radio sta- 
tion broadcasting 18 hours a day, providing an all- 
classical music format along with news and information 
for its listeners. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




m/s ts /mmivte TB A 
smKm KfnmoM Of 

•6llU6t{H'l!0IIN5, -606 

SFimicsiimis nwr- 
fisHm SPRrmiAR- Mi> 
- 'ceumry 

\6AaiBnKr' 




4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 10, 1985 



Almost Anything Goes 

^ Coming in second were the ChaUengers with captains 

> By Gary Hoover " " , ^„„„:, wilHams Third place was taken 

- ) AJost 3^ students gathered in the gymnasiurn last Ed f — -^^"^^XBrnTn F^oi^ and Delmarie 

Saturday night for the Student Associauon's "Almost ^y ^h^^vm™'„'^ vnt ^^^^^^.^^^ ^.^^ ^y,^ 3^,^, ,„d 

^iruSSLteamsofaboutaOpeopleeachcom. l^'^^^ambm^^^ 

peted against each other m games such as the '"*«;^"'"'' however One event remained which of the trip to Opryland after "Almost Anything 

Posturepedic PaSs and the Wheelchair Relay. But the the "'"T,* •''^; ""^j f„,^„d to aU evening: the Saturday night, Oct. 5 . Obed chose Renae Klock 

participation wasn't restricted to the team players. The everyone naa d«" » npryland. Anyone who with him, and Evie picked Mike Krall 

spectators were as excited as the players, and cheered ^.awing for an ovem^ht m^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ 

as loudly as they could for the teams of their choice while came with a packed overnignt oag was g 

they watched someone get passed down a line of people 'he^dr^awmg.^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 



who were there Saturday night would probablv 
with her. ^ ' 

And the Winner Is... 

Obed Cruz and Evie Moore were the lucky \ 
Klockoio 




£vie Moore, Mike Krall, Obed Cruz, and Renae Klocko anticipate the free 
overnight trip to Opryland that Evie and Obed won. 



whUe sitting on a mattress or try to throw a frisbee Obed Cruz won tne "rawing .u. -:--"■""-: 

through a hoop made up of a guy and a girl holding ^^ fJ-^rwrerMrr: wT rote mS 

"w^en all the games had been played, the judges Krall to accompany her. The four of them left ri«htato 

gaZed together'to determine the winning team. After th,y posed for a few pictures -f • ^°"« -f^^^^^^X 

much consideration the judges amiounced their decision- Tom Glander and his wife, h" he road 'o Na^hvUe^ 

-the wimiing team was the Warriors with captains AUan The evemng was so successful hat Carole 

Martin and Chery LibUn. They received a trophy which Huenergardt, orgamzer for the event said that she 

was later inscribed with the team's name. thought thi s should be an ann ual event. The students 

Anorexia 

By Bob Rodgers 
In the early 1900's a group of eating disorders sur- 
faced which many medical experts feel is rapidly reaching 
epidemic proportions. The disorders, which are now af- 
fecting 20 percent of all college-age people, are anorex- 
ia, bulimia, and bulimarexia. These are not new 
disorders, for the historical medical records indicate that 
they existed even back in biblical times. But their 
prevalence in America today is unparalleled in medical 
history and thus has created a great need to understand 
these disorders as well as the treatment they require. 
Before the disorders and their treatments can be 
discussed, we must have an understanding of the three. 
Anorexia nervosa is a deliberate self-starvation which 
is often associated with low self-esteem, family pro- 
blems, and a feeling of lack of control over one's life. 
Bulimia involves recurrent episodes of binge eating 
which sometimes involves the intake of up to 5000 
calories at one sitting. These people have a tendency to 
be grossly overweight, in contrast with those who have 
bulimarexia. The person who suffers from bulimarexia 
believes that self-worth is dependent on low weight, so 
after episodes of binge eating he purges so as to not ab- 
sorb all the calories he has injested, or use laxatives to 
expel that which they have eaten. 

These disorders are not excluded by some mysterious 
barrier from our small Adventist community here at 
Southern College. Last year there were several known 
occurrences in the women's dorm as well as probably 
many cases that were unknown to the deans. Due to the 
use of the powder rooms and study rooms in Thatcher 
Hall as areas for purging by some bulimarexia sufferers, 
these rooms had to be closed off to all the ladies of the 
dorm. So far this school year no major problems have 
surfaced, but because of the number of students atten- 
ding the college, the odds are good that sooner of later 
some cases will appear. It should be pointed out that 
these disorders are not limited to females only, for, 
although no cases have been reported in Talge Hall, 10 
percent of all eating disorders are reported in males. 
The treatment of these disorders is handled very much 
like that used to treat an alcoholic. Group or individual 
psychotherapy, family therapy, behavior modification, 
and nutrition counseling in different combinations seem 
to make up the most successful treatment. In severe cases 
here at Southern College, victims are referred to 
Madison Hospital where good rehabilitation programs 
have been developed for those with these eating 
disorders. Sue Tehennepe, a former teacher in the 
Behavioral Science department here at Southern is now 
|N the primary counselor in this area at Madison. 
^ It seems that the most effective weapon used to pre- 
vent people from developing these disorders is that of 
awareness, for many times people do not reaUze the 
psychological and physical problems that could develop 
from disturbing the body's normal functions in these dif- 
ferent ways. These disorders are more than just bad 
eating habiU: they are diseases and must be treated as 
such in order to completely rehabilitate the person in- 
volved and keep him from becoming one of the unlucky 
ones who end up as fatalities as a result of these 
disorders. 



overnight stay at Days Inn close to thcpJ 
the group spent the day at Opryland. The group, c|J 
peroned by Tom and Jann Glander, arrived back ii 
legedale at 10:30 Sunday night. 




ZT:.:zTk::!ra':tT:z!^^^ 



: and another pusher. 

BLOOM COUNTY 



Flag Football SumJ 



"A" League I 
Manzella 35, Drab 2! I 
In the highest-scoril 
the first week's m 
Manzella gained an(( 
lead and held on to di 
Drab 35-25. Craig S 
quarterbacked Mani 
team to the victory, | 
them to five touchlj 
and all five convcq 
Vito Montaperto 
three touchdowns am 
Vogel added two.| 
Drab, John Grys ( 
three touchdowns, I 
from quarterback | 
Drab. The other, 
Steve French's touclilj 
came from 
McKnight on run-pasi| 
bination plays. 

Rodgers 55, SelbyO 

Rodgers demol| 
Selby with an embar 
nine touchdowns. Fol 
looks like the best «l 
the league, the touci 
distribution was spilf 
among six playeisl 
Murdoch had thisl 
MikeDickerhoffailC 
in the annihilation ll[ 
posed many 
Selby's team v 
help. 



"B" 1 
Begley 26, GofM 
Begley edged C«l 
converting two e)iW| 
while Coffin was It 
cash in on their CO" 
attempts. BotM 
scored four tou* 
Bo Smith led a"| 
with three tout) 
receptions. 



Jmpin' jemmrmr / 
smucK powN wm nmean 
mp NM pocmep ey 
HUiey's conwr.wHfir 
n FitK FRmcmmr 
m IN... 




M(^ST...mfmjRe. 
/INP NomiN' moi JO Be 
MN- Rimr WIS mrnrn: 

iFw.u\(.e 
beofm mn // 

V 





October 10, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCE^r^/5 



^^^y JTurn/ Scott Kemmerer 




The Lawbreaking Life 



I used to consider CoUegedale a quaint little town like 
Mayberry. Like Mayberry, CoUegedale has one Post Of- 
fice, one barber shop, and one grocery store. But 
Mayberry had only one Barney to contend with; we have 
an entire police force of Barneys and no Andy Griffiths 
to control them. Maybe I'm being too rash, comparing 
the CoUegedale cops to Barney Fife. Let me teU a little 
tory and let you decide. 

|0n the night of September 6, I was a bad, bad boy. 
Hter staying for the Afterglow service, I walked to my 
L. The air was warm and thick with suspense. I drove 
Et of the church parking lot, bumping the upper edge 
I the speed limit. I turned onto Camp Road. I thought 
bout not using my turn signal. Wow, that would have 
Sen wild and crazy. But 1 played it safe. 1 eased up to 
|e stoplight at the pedestrian walk and since it was red, 
Wpped. Some feUow Afterglowers crossed the street, 
Alt there was no one else coming. An evil, dark thought 
lept into my mind. "Go through the light-nobody is 
pming." 
"No," I said to my thought, "that would be bad." 
ut the thought kept haunting me and finally I could 
X longer resist the temptation. I cautiously eased my 
lot off of the clutch and crept across the walkway. I 
f lought to myself, "Self, you are sly." I had finally 
filled the craving for excitement I had been feeling aU 
night. 



rhe officer quickly determin- 
id me to be an RTM (Real 
'trouble Maker) by my suit, 

tie, and shaven face. 



Then my heart sank as I saw some red and blue lights 

start spinning on the top of an oncoming car. "Oh, 

Jeepers," I exclaimed, "I've been caught." I knew I was 

inbig trouble now, having stepped way over the Une of 

Lttte CoUegedale law. The patrol car eagerly pulled up 

"^hind me. I wondered why he left his red and blue Ughts 

1, but suddenly I reaUzed it was for the officer's safe- 

^. You see, CoUegedale is a very violent "city"; hence 

lost people carry a bazooka under the front seat of theu- 

n-. The lights would aid reinforcements in locating the 

|)ubled officer if I per chance puUed out my bazooka 

Jld rendered havoc. All seriousness aside, the officer 

pied up to my window, his lip twitching for action. I 

Idn't disappoint him. He, as aU weU-trained CoUegedale 

'• Officers can, quickly determined me to be an RTM (Real 

">ouble Maker). My suit and tie, shaven face, softly 

jfoying classical music, and lack of beer cans on the 

ioorboard revealed this. I didn't have my license with 

ffiie so we mutually agreed that I should go get it. Upon 

|.Wy return, the ticket was aheady written. "What effi- 

\ eiency," I thought to myself. As the officer read my 

ticket to me, I could teU he was no rookie. Even so, I 

[ misunderstood him to say that my court date was 

I Wednesday, September II, at 11 o'clock. 

L Wednesday morning came and I prepared to go to 

l?ourt. At about 10:20 a.m. a sinister rap came upon my 

^oor. I thought I heard the rapper mumble "Never- 

"Pore." My roommate opened the door behind which 

■Wo dark figures stood. They wore out their welcome 

7 shoving a warrant for my arrest at me and reading 



my rights. I asked why I was being arrested. One of- 
ficer retorted, "Contempt of court." I shook, thinking 
that sounded serious. Upon closer inspection of my 
ticket, I noticed that my court time was 9:00 a.m. and 
not 11:00 a.m. I was clearly guUty. My options were to 
go to jail, pay $25 dollars nonrefundable, or pay $250 
refundable upon my appearance at court on a new date. 
I thought that going to jaU would be kind of neat, hav- 
ing never been before. I started to pack, but the officer 
said I would get new clothes when I got there. My stay, 
I found out, would be for three days. So I began con- 
sidering my other options. Paying the refundable $250 
seemed to be the best choice. 

The officer's assistant escorted me to their car while 
the officer walked 15 feet behind us so he would have 
a good shot if 1 tried to get away. When we reached 
the patrol car, which was overparked in the ten-minute 
zone in front of Wright HaU, I 
tried to get in but was de- 
tained whUe the plexiglass 
divider between the front 
and rear seat was flipped 
up. Did they think I was 
going to beat them 
senseless with my tennis 
shoe or something? I 
wouldn't do that-my 
shoes were new. 

We stopped by the 
Credit Union so that I 
could cash a check. The of- 
ficer's assistant escorted 
me in and just stood there; 
he didn't say anything. In 
fact he never said 

anything. I don't think he 

had yet read his training 

manual,"How To Talk." 

After making the transac- 
tion, we drove to City HaU 

where I was duly process- 
ed. A new clerk was being 

trained, perhaps to handle 

an expected increase in ar- 
rests. I payed my baU and 

waUced back to school. The 

arresting officer went back 

out on the beat. 
My new court day came. 

The court room was fuU as 

it probably always is. One 

of the first cases was iden- 
tical to mine, minus the 

contempt of court charge. 

The judge fined the 

gentleman $10 and court 

cost. After several more 

cases were heard, the judge 

called out, 

"Scott Keminerera." I 

assumed that was me since 

no one else stood up. The 

judge forgot to swear me 

to tell the truth so I 

reminded him and it was 

done. He heard (com...) 



the case and said he would fine me the same as the 
gentleman with the identical violation, "$25 and court 
cost" for the signal violation and $10 plus cost for Con- 
tempt of Court. I humbly informed him that the other 
gentleman was only fmed $10 plus costs. He disagreed 
and the officer backed him up. I gave up and went out 
to pay my fme. At the desk I saw that the other 
gentleman had indeed been fmed only $10 plus cost. I 
showed it to the Chief of PoUce who shrugged his 
shoulders and said that I could appeal it to a higher 
court. What a dandy plan. FinaUy, I went back to see 
the judge and told him the mistake. He lowered my fme, 
and I feU victorious in a world of pseudo-lawfuhiess. 
But the feeUng faded as I realized I was stUI paying $65 
for a ridiculous reason. 

The Andy Griffith Show was canceUed and so Barney 
just faded away. Isn't that a pleasant thought? 




the canvpus shop 

College Plaza, CoUegedale, Tennessee 37315 Phone (615) 396-2174 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



pooMSPBVA cmer! 
miLAiLBeemn 




so.xtme Kite ten. ' 
oFiceasm/emusi 






-:> siday IS five a.n,. is usuaUy very .uiet^ 
"^EvXc is u°uaUy in bed resting from tl,e actmt.es o 

Sunday morning for it was the day of the annual 
Southern CoUege Triathalon. 




^°'^. . ., ;..h.inn included a half-mile swim, 

a 28.5 mile bike ride, and 
a 6.2 mUe run. Nearly 30 
people from SC and 
several academies par- 
ticipated in this great test 
of endurance. 

At 6:00 a.m. the 
pumped up gladiators met 
in the P.E. center for last- 
minute instructions. Then 
they were off to Camp 
Cohutta to start the event. 
When they arrived at 
Cohutta, the temperature 
was still unseasonably 
cold, and there was a thick 
fog covering the lake, 
which made swimming 
conditions even more 
difficult. 

The triathalon finally 
started at 7:50 a.m., and 
the contestants plunged in- 
to the cold water, swimm- 
ing off into a cloud of 



f#"i! 






Todd WUkens^Mt. Pisgah Academy, second; Todd Hum. SC, first. 



Charlie's Restaurant 

Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
OoltewaK Tenn. 238-5079 
Now Featuring: 
Pizza 

Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
Two ingredients: 
Three ingredients: 
Four ingredients: 

Vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

Spaghetti: 

Plain sauce 3.85 

Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

Lasagna: 

Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5 .60, includes salad & geirUc 
bread. 



Sm. 
3.55 
4.15 
4.60 
5.00 
5.50 



Med. 

5.55 
6.25 
6.95 
7.45 
8.20 



Lg. 
6.95 
7.80 
8.60 
9.40 
10.10 



Stan Hickman, chairman of the Weightlifting aujl 
"s/iowing his stuff. " 

Women Seen Sneakinj 
Into Men's Dorm 

By Stan Hickman 
Many male and female college students were spoltJ 
mist Ab"du"t 15"i^utes consorting in the same room together at Talge hJ 
Ikter two bodies emerged Unusual clothing was worn by aU and strange sou^ 
frnm the water as Todd were reverberating around the room. 
Hunt and MicheUeMcCur- Have you solved the mystery? Get your mind outl 
dy finished the swimming the gutter-Southern CoUege's wetghtl.fter s club «(( 
phase at the same time. ing co-ed. 

The contestants then The Talge HaU weight room will be open to i 

started the biking phase members only, from 3 to 5 p.m. Monday throuFj 

from Cohutta to Col- day. This will give women seriously mterestedi 

legedale. Todd Hunt was bodybuilding an opportunity to work out using fflfl 

first off the bike, followed free weights, and they will have access to more nM 

by Todd WUkens and Greg mation about weightlif ting programs and techn.q Bl 

Wilkens. Then the race for there are more muscle enthusiasts on the Talge 'I 

the finish began as the the campus. Also, the guys whose schedules do nota« 

triathletes entered the most later workouts will now have opportunity every aaj| 

difficult part of the race, work out before 5:00. „,„,icM 

the 10-K run. What makes This has all been made possible by the unanuci » 

the run so difficult is that support of the dorm administration. Dean cm 

after biking close to 30 gave the initial OK and then Dean Hobbs (who nas 

mUes at a pace of nearly 20 a remarkably positive attitude about w<""<^" ™ 

m.p.h., the legs get a build recent marriage) worked over the important aei -j 

up of lactic add which gave final approval last week. Dean R""^^"™ J 

makes them feel like jello objections and seemed quite pleased with the i ^ • jji 

when running. Qualley voiced the only objection, which was, n 

Todd Hunt made the what group of real men is going to want to 
transition weU as he built with a bunch of women!" We'll soon see. 
up a strong lead in the run. The men's initiation fee plus money from 
but then he was held back Club covers their costs. The women will "^ P „, 
two minutes and forty-five membership by the month to cover wear-and- ^^ l 
seconds by a train. Todd weight room equipment. Any men '''^° ^'\^J 
Wilkens cut down the lead, in signing up please leave a note in Box B-l- J . yj 
but Hunt must have eaten who are interested please call, write, or a 
his Wheaties that morning, Hickman (238-3031). 
because he finished 45 



Sandwiches 2.65 

I Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose 
{from. 

HOURS: 

9 a.in. until 12 p.m. weekends 

7 a.m. until 10 p.m. weekdays 

Fast friendly service included with our 

great prices. Free delivery for order of $10 or 
more. 



seconds ahead of Wilkens. 
Todd Hunt from 
Southern College captured 
the first place trophy. 
Todd Wilkens from Mount 
Pisgah Academy took se- 
cond, and Kent Boyle, also 
from Southern College, 
captured third. The first- 
place finisher for the 
women was Michelle 
McCurdy of CoUegedale 
Academy. The team 
trophy went to Mount 
Pisgah, but SC came close 
as Greg Wilkens came in 
sixth to give Southern three 
of the top sbi finishers. 



Kent Boyle with his third place Triathlon 



October 10, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



SpmLUiL 



By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

*'What do you think the word 'Arachibutyrophobia' means?" 




DAWN PREDMORE 

Jr., LTHC 

Sarasota, Fla. 

"The fear of racquetball." 



RICK KINSEY 

Jr., CMM2 

Orlando, Fla. 

"A fear of strange words.' 



SCOTT JOHNSON 
Fr , BUS 
Orlando, Fla 
"A fear of the story of Noah i 
Bible " 



DARLA JARRETT 

Sr , CPTR 

Fletcher. N C 

"The fear of a four-carbon insect.' 



DONOVAN YAPSHINO 

Jr., BIOL 

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

"A fear of magic." 




RICHARD MOODY 

Fr., HIST 
Spartanburg, S.C. 
V fear of meeting small nude statues ii 
e park." 



BARC UPCHURCH 

Fr., ACCT 

Wye MUls. Md. . 

"A fear of a tennis racket.' 



ROBIN WILLIAMS 

Soph., BUSA 
Collegedale, Tenn. 
"A fear of being fat, so you do 
aerobics." 



DALE SMITH 

Fr., ACCT 

Winter Haven, Fla. 

"A fear of Iranians.* 



"B" League 
irkhurst 20, Wells 13 
(This was mostly an of- 
«nsive game. Quarterback 
Todd Hunt led Wells' team 
down the field with some 
good passes to various 
payers, but Jorey 
^^rkhurst did just as well, 
'Imd he did good miming by 
Brian Craig to back him up 
to give Parkhurst a 20-13 
victory. Wells had a chance 
to tie the game with under 
a minute to play when Max 
McGhee picked off a pass 
in the end zone, but on the 
very next play Parkhurst in- 
tercepted it back. 



More Football 
Summaries 

Howe 19, Cole 7 

Pat Hawkins hit Richard 
Elliott for two touchdowns, 
giving Howe the edge over 
Cole, 19-7. Cole's team 
modeled water polo hats 
for the affair. 

Extra points: 

1 . This week the ladies will 
begin play. 

2. Only six of the thirteen 
games scheduled for the 
fu-st week were played due 
to the inclement weather. 




3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



"I believe THE PROD- 
IGAL may be the most 
powerful Him 
ever made to reach 
people for Christ." 

— BUfy Graham 

"How long I've longed 
for films of this caliber to 
be produced — the 
realism of the story 
line — the dialogue — the 
relevancy of the lyrics of 
the songs — all of It Is 
first class — plus the 
Incredible message." 

— Joyce Uutdoif 

■THE PRODIGAL Is a 
profound commentary 
on our present condi- 
tion ... a mirror In which 
we all see ourselves. It Is 
a Christian film In the 
best and deepest sense. " 
— Kev. Donn D. Moomaw 

YMF 
PRODIGAL 



Arachibutyrophobia: 
the fear of getting 
peanut butter stuck to 
the roof of your mouth. 



Tennis Update 

The tennis tournament is 
shaping up to be a 
showdown between the 
P.E. teachers. Both Steve 
Jaecks and Ted Evans have 
advanced to the semifinals. 
The other two matches were 
not completed at press time. 
If Bob Kamieneski can 
defeat Steve Vogel, three of 
the final four will be facul- 
ty. Bob Murdoch or Bobby 
Vaughan will take the 
fourth position. 




FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACK-TIME 

NfEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



M, m onMoe, so dumf, so 



m f/even f/oncep effoKB, 
summimsemsomcH 

mie (/Koeous , 
men oi/R uvss /maoseio 




A i£tif~so eatM, somcioi/s, 
m memoncep eeme, 

sm wiHis po so miKSh us, 
i^mNPemHisnTMKPOoR. 





YOUR TWO-CENTS' WORTH-Not 

-^ much to pay for a thought-provokin* 

v^ morning. This week at NEW LIFE 

~ Sabbath School, Dr. CampbeU leads 

the lesson discussion. Bring a friend, 

a desire for fellowship, and $.02. 

Typesetter for sale. Older model Com- 

pugraphic photo typesetter. Suitab e for 

newslener/school paper. Developer 

included. 

Contact Brent Van ArsdeU, Editor 

Southern Accent, 

P.O. Box 370 

CoUegedale, TN 37315-0370 

or caU 615-238-2553 (office). 238-3027 

(home), 396-3229 (answering machme). 

Personals 

LOST?: Donald E. Welch lost or "lost" Ws 
HP-12C He would like it returaed.JT would like 
returned the calcutatot (Casio fx-310) that Welch 
borrowed which he also lost or "lost. 



^ .n in«; one of my most 
LOST: I have """"S^ •" °^^brown colored 
valuable ("-^"""rm™ ST^rly and would 
vaumet sunglasses, i """ . ^yone who 
even consider givmg a «*"° -f „„ have 

Linda Shriver at 238-2402. 



mut. 



"'^uT^owe some more expUnation. There 

.f^ ,1 in that note. Sometime when bed- 

wasn't «""='?'" ™'.S) am I will write a book. 

time comes before i-W a.m. " |.| 

^ Thank you for the candy bar. 1 did Bke it. 
Thanit you Q^^^pfked and underpaid 

bhv 

'°XHfpW.J-taU..enote.eUtagyoohow 
much I appreciated your letter. It was great hear 
ing from you. ^^^ p^^^^ 



Your Home Town Pizza Hut 

offers a variety of 

Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discount to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent. 

Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 

ph. 894-4835 

r , r„„r comers, turn left on OoKewah-Rtaggold Road. Go to the Gold™ Gallon and turn riglit I 
on East Brainerd. Piiza Hot' is about 3 mUcs on the right. I 

•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerd Road. 



A CALL TO ADVENTURE 

TRAVEL/STUDY/WORK/SHARE 

TRAVEL - Escape to the Andes Mountains of Bolivia, Lake Titicaca and 
the famous Indian ruins of Machu Picchu. Stay at the Colegic 
Adventista de Bolivia and learn the wonders of a unique 
culture. 

STUDY - Earn college credit and enrich your mind with academic of- 
ferings that range from liberal arts to building trades. Learn 
a new language, discover abilities you never knew you possess- 
ed and receive a quality education. Credits will be earned 
through UNION COLLEGE and may be transferred to any 
other college. 

WORK - Experience the satisfaction of meaningful labor while help- 
ing in a needy area. MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNA- 
TIONAL is sponsoring this project so yoa know that 
professional builders will be available to instruct and assist. 

SHARE — Expand your sense of mission. Become a modern-day mis- 
sionary while maintaining your college program. Personal 
growth and sharing will make this an unforgettable experience. 

SPEND THIS WINTER IN SOUTH AMERICA 
FULL COLLEGE CREDIT AVAILABLE 



Personals 

Welcome Back. Seoul 

I missed you more than ice cri 



Dear MuscleS" 
I find there's nothing mo 
1 can hardly wait!!! 

Anxious a 

Dear Super -duper pamphlet- 

Since you "paid your tuition," I thinli 
deserve some "credit". ...Thanks forbeingai 
duper roomie! 

Quiall 

Dear Emily, , 

I'm glad that we are roommates. I no|K| 
have a happy 19th birthday! 



David Bameu: . _ 

Hey, you have a grandioso day andtn«| 

rest of your life, too. f 

The Woman Who II 
Many Moons «| 
Back of a " 

Dear Autobauhn Man, 

I had a wonderful weekend. Thanks fo.l» 
up with a "city girl." 



P.S. Get well soon! 

°T™ very much, and lappr«a«,»| 
port after my little jccidem last week. 



Give honest people a chance-.- 
belongings. 

'T^ with you is fantastic! 1. wo*'.', 
thing!! You'vemademehappierthan' | 

hoped to bel 



Thank you 



audi"*! 



• ' 



• Enjoy summ=.- this winter (January through mid-March) 

• Special tou' to Lake Titicaca and Machu Picchu 

• Total cost from Miami, Florida (including tuition) — $2,999 

• $500 scholarship to the college of your choice 

• Limit of 60 students 

• Application details must be completed by December. 2, 1985 

• Sponsored by MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNATIONAL 
in connection with UNION COLLEGE and COLEGIO 
ADVENTISTA DE BOLIVIA 

For a complete packet on this exciting adventure, contact MARANATHA FLIGHTS 
INTERNATIONAL, Berrien Springs, MI 49103-0068 or call 616-471-3961. 



Thanks for being such a Super 
Have a FUNSHINE day! 



'"Aave a great week! Keep smilin'! 

Dear Brother John, , ^jjH 

1 hope you have a wo"''^'^^ y„oi s 



Dear "Mommie." , ...^n'ved' 

Thanks for everything that yo" 

the greatest, we love you! ^^^^„,^.0...^ 



Taoita. ,. „„ is I" 

It's been two days! The sil'"" 
Have a joyous weekend! I ! 



L etter of the Law 
Wagners Decide^ 

hAHZZH 

What^s a Nadf 
p, 6 



J^^ii^^'^6'^^J^'!v^^spapei^^ of Seventh-day Adventists 




Volume 41, Number 7 



McKEE UBHAB^ 



October 24, 1985 



OCT 2« ■* 



Soulhem Missionary College 
CoUegedale, TenTi;r.:;£e 37315 




How's Your Bffl This Month? p.3 




Not Necessarily My Opinion 

It takes aU kinds to make the world go round, and all 

l^Z ^not in Miami. In .his ^^^^^X^"^^^^'^ 

nf «n crime, and the common cold, there s "any ■ 

-} °IZ Expect the local police to be ^V mc. - 

^ your roommate (How nice .s your ■;°°~:, ™ , 

Several years ago in the city of Crest Hill, Uimois 

there had been a series of break-ins in a shoppmg c "^ 

7lhi One store owner took to sleepmg m h,s busrn^s 

wiSfa baded shotgun beside him after he had.uffered 

Teeral burglaries. The robbers were unlucky enough^ 

pick his store, and he got the drop on «he;"^ J^^f * 

turned out to be the "We serve and P^'^" ^re^' "' 

Police. The next day's headlines proclarmed the Cres 

ffiU PoUce criminals, and it was a long time before that 

^TrtS^S^JiatanyoneintheCollegedaleP^^^^^ 
Department would commit a criminal act o suppemem 
his income. I am saying that Uttle acts of "Jusuce can 
d«lroy a poUce department's good name as surely as 
biR acts of lawlessness. 

City HaU said that Scott Kemmerer was given a 
"br«i" because he wasn't charged with drivmg without 
a Ucense, and I suppose that is true in a smaU sort of 
way. However, in Scott's home state of Virgima, cim- 
tions are issued for non-possession of a Ucense, but the 
law has a "compUed with" clause. In a telephone inter- 
view Sgt T.A.Snead of the Virginia State Pohce said, 
"If you show your Ucense to the officer or to the court, 
there wiU be no fine." In lUinois the law is similar. You 
may not be convicted for driving without a Ucense if you 
are able to show the court that you did have a vaUd 
Ucense at the time of arrest. How neat-in Collegeda^e 
the poUce give breaks for "offenses" that wouldn t be 
offenses in a neighboring state. 

There's often a natural antagonism between pohce and 
the pubUc, especiaUy in coUege towns. There are no SC 
grads on the CoUegedale poUce force, so it's probably 
harder for them to understand students. I don't know 

The SOUTHERN ACCENT wefcomes letters to the editor that relate 
10 student Me at SC. Utters will be edited for space and clarity, but 
wiD reOect the writers' style and intent All letters must hare the wnter's 
name, address, and phone number (or TerificaBon, although names may 
be withekl on request. The editor reserres the right to reject any letter. 
Place letters m the old mail stot m the men's dorm, iu the red mailbox 
by the phones m the women's donn, or in the red mailbox m the student 
center. Deidlne lor Ictteis and peisonal ads is Smday night at IfcOO p jn. 



Fife. 



Our portion of the world would probably be a much 
Brent Van ArsdeU 

Letters 

"SSed comment was, in effect. "We appreciated 
the premutation, but we hold a differeW optmon in 
re a?d origins." WhUe true, this ™ent seemed 
me to be unnecessary, and. in fact^ rude. A te alU 
Dr Littman was invited to Southern CoUege. EtiquetU 
indicates that a guest speaker's presentation should no 
be augmented or disclaimed by the host. I thnik that 
Christian charity is more important than reiterating an 
already weU-defined position. 

ShandeUe Henson 



Southern Accent 



Brent Van ArsdeU 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springett 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

JT Shim 

Maribel Soto 

Karla Peck 

Jeanie Young 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The Southern Accent is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
1 lege of SeventhKlay Adventists and is released each Thursday 
1 with the exception of vacation and exam weelcs. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles arc the opinion of the 
i author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
1 advertisers. 



I Editor 

I Assistant Editor 

I Layout Editor 

I Photography Editor 

I Sports Editor 

I Advertising Manager 
I Circulation Manager 
I Proofreader 
I Typesetters 



Columnists 



Dear Editor: 

Recently I read an article by Scott Kemmerer concer- 
ning the CoUegedale Police Department. 

I'm a fonner student of SC. and I remember about 
three years ago there was a simUar incident with the Col- 
legedale PoUce, but this was concerning a "hard-core 
criminal" mopedist who was riding around CoUegedale 
without a helmet. Like Scott, he was a "no show" to 
court. He, too, was taken down to the station. As I 
remember, there was a lot of taUc around campus about 
how ridiculous the whole thing was and what a joke the 
CoUegedale PoUce Department was. I can even 
remember saying and thinking that myself. My thoughts 
didn't change much untU this past summer when I began 
training as a reserve dispatcher. 

Even though clean-cut Scott wouldn't hurt an officer, 
who is to say that the next person pulled over in a suit 
and tie, with a shaven face and softly playing classical 
music wouldn't puU out a .44 Magnum, making the of- 
ficer another statistic. Although CoUegedale isn't a 
violent city, it's not exempt from burglaries, shootings, 
or any other criminal acts. The officers take theu- job 
seriously, and shouldn't they? Unlike a TV show where 
a mistake can be retaped and cortected, Ufe is for real 
without a second chance! 

I think Scott came down pretty hard on the Col- 
legedale Police Department. Is it possible Scott is just 
sore and stiU "Ucking his wounds" from the whole in- 
cident? Maybe he should have taken the ticket a little 
more seriously and given it a second look. The poUce 
did give him some breaks. The officers didn't have to 
let him go back to the dorm for his Ucense. They didn't 
have to stop at the Credit Union for him. And the judge 
didn't have to lower his fine. They're not mean people 
out to get some college student, but they do have prin- 
ciples to uphold and foUow. 



Maybe if the students and faculty of SC c 
Tri-Community workers the respect and coom 
they deserve, the students and faculty might rJ 
these people aren't the bad guys but are actua^ 
friends. 

Sincerely. 
Kim Manning 

Dear Editor: 

We read with great interest the articld 
SOUTHERN ACCENT of October 10, 
Kemmerer, regarding his recent brush with tlJ 
of law and order in CoUegedale. We enjoyed! 
cle, and congratulate Mr. Kemmerer on his creal 
of writing. However, upon investigation of H J 
the case, a different story emerges. F 

Mr. Kemmerer's initial charge was a tratficij 
going through a red Ught. The issuing officer s» 
pointed out the time and place of the court apJ 
According to the officer, Mr. Kemmerer sail 
would not be in court because he had a class aid 
Mr. Kemmerer was reminded of the seriousnal 
appearing in court at the specified time, andJ 
in fact did not appear, a warrant was signed byi 
for his arrest. This is done in all cases wbertil 
faUs to show up for court, and Mr. Kemmeiil 
no way singled out for special attention. ItissJ 
that Mr. Kemmerer did not have his driver's linl 
him when he was initiaUy stopped, and the otfjl 
have been within his rights to have also chargeil 
this offense. I 

When Mr. Kemmerer was arrested for his II 
appear in court, he was not handcuffed asal 
to him, and he further was driven by the poliJ 
to the Credit Union to withdraw funds to makJ 
The arresting officer was certainly not obUgatiT 
Mr. Kemmerer any of these breaks, and we«| 
pointed by Mr. Kemmerer's reaction to f 
experience. , 

The CoUegedale PoUce Department is not« 
any means; however, the poUcy of the Deparlil 
of the city government as a whole is to treall 
as fairly as possible and stUl enforce the law. CI 
poUce officers are aU trained by the State Latl 
ment Academy and receive annual in-service W 
update their professional skUls. PoUce ofn« 
quired to enforce the laws of the state and Uiil 
this includes stopping at red Ughts for as low 
are red, and appearing in court when sumOT 
If in the future Mr. Kemmerer is everoa 
another poUce department, we suspect thatMl 
back at his bmsh with CoUegedale and f«ij 
not treated so badly after all. Perhaps he iM 1 
cede that there was an Andy or so amongst in ■ 



Mayor Wayne VandeVere 
City Manager Lee Holland 
PoUce Chief T.G. Keaton, 

The "facls in the case" as stated abon^ 
be construed as facts, but as the "//'"''.J - 
Scott Kemmerer states that he "^''^f '"'f, J 
be in court. He further states that the ojju 
mention of the seriousness of not ^'""^'™ 1 
the officer point out the time and pl<": 
appearance. 

Correction: WSMC is a fuU-power, W .1 
station. In our last issue we mistakenly 
a 100-watt station. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



listen, uKfevrr, 1 


I ponritsK you 




KH flWKi 


'C.I5TBH, 


yeiaoFreN.. 


URD Bvrr... 




wjw nor 




(lomrouKi 


\^£S 


THIS." 


tfm. 


o 


f^ 


S" 



-.'MP 






lyeeeeti 


:mp 




mm Nice 


imveur 




70 YOU 


STUCK YOUI^ 




L/rrecY. 
\ 


Noieimo 
■meimco 
yeb-o-nmc 
utrecY." 




\ ^/hM 






I'^LA 


sJ^a^^pSj 




^k^^H ) --'/\ 






'gll'M 




i 



hspective 



October 24, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



10 Will Lead Them Now? 



I Gordon Bietz 
le upon a time in Fenton Forest there was a need 
iiew leader. A committee of Fenton Forest folic 
bpointed, and they began the process of gathering 
Wtion about what kind of leader they needed. 
i/s were sent out, and all the forest inhabitants had 
nortunity to share their ideas. 
If the Bear and his family were sure that what was 
I was a leader who would be strong. They felt that 
|w leader needed to be able to personally enforce 
\{ his decisions and that a bf ar was needed who 
leally hold the respect of everyone and maybe put 
Ifear in them. Of course, Gruf would not have 
I filling the role himself. 
Ibirds came to a general consensus that the new 
feally needed to be a bird so he or she could fly 
} the forest and would know what was going on 
here. Any potential leader that could not fly 
Icertainly be Handicapped by not having good 
Inication with all of the diverse groups in the 
■Of course, there was no lack of birds who were 
~lto take up the mantle of leadership. 
By Raccoon and his family met, and their recom- 
Eon was that the new leader must be sociable, one 
tuld get along with everyone. Their recommen- 



feteria 



Costs 



/ Keith Potts and Eddie Soler 
f complaints have been made over the past weeks 
he high cost of food in the cafeteria-complaints 
! from being charged too much, to being charg- 
Bfcod not bought (computer error?), to having a 
3en-tax" added to the food bill at the end of the 
1. 

t year the cafeteria lost money, says Southern Col- 
|siness Manager Kenneth Spears. It was almost 
I in the red. Spears said there was almost $1.4 
I total cafeteria sales, and of those sales, just 
),000 was spent in purchasing food. Roughly 
barters of a million dollars remained in gross 

Wth that money, says Spears, expenses like the cost 
Irspaying employees were covered. Of the cost of pay- 

let Ready for Fall 
IJestiyal 

■ By Sheila Elwin 
f "bu know it's that time of the year again: when every 
er person you pass is a candidate for an "I'm-a- 
<1" poster; when the sight of your roommate in front 
-WH at noon is more scary than the sight of him[?] 
'"M g in the morning; when there's a "surf's up" 
toeria and nobody gets fined. Yes, that's 
pi Festival Week. 

Day, Sbc-Pak Day, and Surf's Up are the 
, ,«B this year. Plan to wear RED on Tuesday, October 
J,;Creativity is the order of the day for this theme. How 
p* ""usual ways can you combine red? Why red? 
|i'. why not red? 

tab five friends and pick a style for Six-Pak Day, 
Inesday, October 30. The options are endless for sbc 
fje to act or dress as things that come in groups of 



"Press 



as SIX grapes, a package of pens, six clones 



['•our favorite teacher. What about Snow White and 

fi^e (!) dwarfs? 
I J"^ ^°' heat on Thursday, October 31, because it's 
£• u ^ ^^y- Don't pack your suirmier garb yet; you'll 

Hawaiian shorts and shirts, cruise outfits, surf- 
'*■ ' ^"d sunglasses. And don't forget the Big Wave 

j^Weria at noon. 

levities will end Thursday evening with a Coun- 

l^ni Bash. A Picnic and Hoedown will be held 
■ e ^ ''e'ween Hackman Hall and the Student 

I ^(Ui b '^**''^ ^^°'^ ^"'' * ^"■"P'''" Carving Con- 
f?L. "e'd to a background of country music. Also, 
Jt~" Won for the previous days' costume judging 
»^ awarded then. 

t " 5'°'" thinking caps and get ready for a fun- 
-Jf.week-Fali Festival Week. 



dation was that the prime requirement for their new 
leader be friendliness-of course, everyone knew that no 
one was more friendly in the forest than Randy, especial- 
ly when he wanted something from someone. 

Then there were the chipmunks who thought that 
organization was the most important quality of leader- 
ship needed in Fenton Forest. There had been a great 
growth of paperwork in the forest recently, and a can- 
didate with organizational abilities was certainly 
necessary. 

The owls thought that the new leader must most of 
all be smart. The new leader could not hold the respect 
of everyone unless he was truly smart. It would be best 
if he had attended a famous university like Bigtree Tech 
and received his Ph.F. (that is, a Philosophy of Forests 
degree). Then he could hold everyone's respect. 

The skunks met and decided that someone was need- 
ed who could relate to the little fellows, someone who 
could be on their level and who had a nose for trouble. 

The foxes felt that this new leader should most of all 
be good at speaking and traveling so he could boost the 
image of the forest. Of course, no one could do that like 
a foxey fox, and who could speak more eloquently than 
Freddy? 

The older forest inhabitants felt a need to have a well- 



ing employees "nearly half was student labor.. .and 
that's the way we want it." 

Staff travel, non-food supplies like trays and silver- 
ware, overhead (computer services for checkout, bad 
debts, taxes, equipment repair, utilities like phone and 
laundry), plant maintenance (custodial work, electrici- 
ty, natural gas, building repairs), depreciation (wear and 
tear on the building itself, paying the building off), and 
minimal administrative charges were expenses as well. 

In cold, hard figures and percentages, the expected 
profit was blown away by expenses in operating the 
cafeteria: gross profit was 55.5% of total sales and ex- 
penses were 56.5% of total sales, leaving an approximate 
one-percent deficit (i.e., about $15,000 dollars). In 
essence, the money made by the cafeteria was not enough 
to cover the costs of its operation. 



experienced leader, and the younger forest inhabitants 
wanted to have someone who could relate to them. 

The committee received all of the suggestions and 
made the following report to the Fenton Forest Coun- 
cil. They would send out the following advertisement 
to other forest communities: 

Wanted 

Very large, strong applicant to lead Fenton Forest who 
relates well to the small folks. 

This applicant should be able to fly, swim, and 
walk-preferably all at the same time. . 

The applicant should have brilliance and hold a Ph.F. 
degree and be well versed in common country forest 
ways. 

The applicant should be young, with 20-30 years of 
experience. 

The applicant should be able to make tough decisions 
while being liked by everyone. 

The applicant should include a photograph with the 
application; he or she must have a pleasing appearance 
for PR purposes. It would be preferable if he or she 
looked like a fox, bear, chipmunk, and eagle. 

If you are or know of such a leader, please send your 
application to: 

Fenton Forest 

Knothole 5 37315 




FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACK-TIME 

NEEDS 



Earl Evans, Southern College Food Service Director, 
said that one reason food prices were up was the "hard 
freeze experienced by the South, which accounts for the 
rise in food prices." Rising costs of electricity, sewage 
disposal, and transportation pushed the cost up as well. 
Mr. Evans also said that, due to last year's lower enroll- 
ment, the cafeteria had to buy food in smaller, more ex- 
pensive quantities. Finally, the cost of replacing damaged 
and stolen property drove prices up even further. 

"Last year alone," said Evans, "ten thousand dollars 
was spent to replace damaged and stolen property." 
Evans said that students who took cutlery, trays, plates, 
and glasses, and ate food without paying for it drove 
costs up. 

This year the projected gross income for the cafeteria 
is $1.36 million. With projected expense for this year 
set at 55% of total sales, Mr. Spears predicts that 
the cafeteria will be 0.4% in the black-with $6000 in 
net profit. 

Why the apparent gain 
after last year's loss? 
Spears says that the 
cafeteria is trying to 
balance "cost centers." Its 
object is not to make pro- 
fit for the sake of profit, he 
mdicated. If the cafeteria is 
not making enough money. 
Spears says that the money 
will have to come from 
somewhere else, like dorm 
rent or tuition. "Balance is 
the key," he says. 

Because of a 4% raise in 
labor costs this year 
($225,000 is the projected 
cost of student labor), and 
the rise in food prices, the 
cafeteria needs to "keep 
food prices where they pay 
for the cafeteria 
operation." 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



m axKr, sre^.. look, 
I M5T cmr movi ecveeen. 
WK/toneii-io snotn.. 
smriummm. lU ksk 

trs Mf.. MiTONce 

FeitmuL mce: 




'M* I J *^A^-J 



■men TO. JUST 
mi/ewim 
mKYoneHow 
1011 secneny 
Bie/KH-meHM 

OH y«« -nifrHS. 

\. 




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WON'T// 




■^s^^Jflr^* 



southern College President to UavemM^ay^^ 



3 'or. John Wagner, president of Sou'|.em Co"^«J„^ 

SeventhKiay Adventists vnU ---- *\~^\f ,he 
Mav completing his third year ai u 
tls^^udrnt institution in CoUegedale ^^ 

Lincoln Nebraska, ^""^ ^„ ^^sume the vice 

their decision """'O-^'f" 't,^,'^' "Sed. effective 
Union CoUege president, Ben Wygal. res'gn . 
r)ctober31 to become president ot Lite i^arc 
October 3 , i" Cleveland, Tennessee. 

.Pportive -'--''V^bode we„ fo^^ t^ utu.^^ ^^^ 
;.:r=rcV^::lse^:rh:newpositioti Things 

sion a matter of prayer for three weeks^ beUeve that 
^tr^r^::r:^-^e^^; IS after 
attendtarthTamiual councU of the General Conf eren e 
of Seventh-day Advemists. The councU met m 
WashinEton, D.C., October 8-17. 

"WeC fallen in love with the Chattanooga area 
and eastern Tennessee. It is with a great deal of reluc- 
"nc That we leave the natural beauty and cultural ad- 



i„, .hat time. Enrollment at union college! 

imately750. „„ddencv the college has under- 

During Dr. Wagnersp-d^^^^^^^^ 
taken Century I , its ^^^f' endowment for dUigent 

students needmg f'"^'^'y^„„.:^j ideas: a Gateway to 
president as ever open o creative Id ^^^^^^^^.^^ „f 

Europe student >""f 7- ^^""keting approach to stu- 
academic divisions, ^^ a telemarke^ng w ^^^^^^^,^ 
dent recruitment are examples mentioneu _ ^^^ ^^ 



recruitment are ^f '"'"" '"r:Kee Chair for En- 
first endowed chair the f 'f .^f ^^/^ ,,tablished this 
trepreneurship and Busme^s E h cs J^^^ ,^ 

rne°%"^n:;\Tiu:e' series, ^Nobe. Laureate 

Rosalyn Yalow, will be ""'^^^^'wagiters were the 

object of a Student A ^^^^ ^^^ invitations 

September 30. ExP^ssmg t v presemed 

f o^„it studies and special programs, wmcn 
"^^^MrShehasLodonepuM.^^^^^^^^^^ 
suiting for health care orgamzations free ance ana 
tract writing, and part-time teachmg at ^e U~ y 
nf Tennessee in Chattanooga. An accompusneu 
musSrX is organist for one of Chattanooga s 

'Tfuctror'or John Wagner. 45, is not yet named. 
Ac^rd^g to board chairman A.C. McClure a rep ace- 
rnrrnotbeappointeduntilChr.tma.pr.at^^ 



tance that we leave the natural ocaui, o.~ --■ •- - - ^, ^ appomted unm <„nnsuiias u. .«.- .^~,- 

Zm^oi this part of the country," said John Wagner. "T' ~,ition wiU be filled sooner than that from 

^TfoTecoming^oSou.hemCoUegeinMaylm^^^^ TZTcunrfaculty. predicts Dr. William Allen, vice 

Sr^reeTe:.:a:dr^-^^r;rE"^^^^^ p--- - --'-'^ ^— ~- 

Teenage Runaways Sought 



'The more I work with John the more 1 admit,! 
I cherish the remaining days 1 have to learn from J 
stated Dr. Allen. "In reflecting on past convetsij 
I am sure that with what can be accomplished thijl 
he will have completed his initial objectives, wj 
are very optimistic about the future of the collj 
Referring to Lilya Wagner's departure, Dr. All„| 
"I sense very personally the loss of a division ci,J 
The operation of our new Conference Center i 
established and Lilya Wagner has been makingi 
range plans both for it and for the academic diJ 
My personal attention will be given to seeing M 
momentum she has developed will not be losH 
The college president was born in PotiJ 
Pennsylvania. His wife was born in the Baltic l 
of Estonia and fled with her parents at the ageofl 
The Wagners received their undergraduate degrtJ 
Atlantic Union College in South LanJ 
Massachusetts, and master's degrees from; 
University in Berrien Springs. Michigan. 

John Wagner completed his Ed.D. in cunicul 
instruction at the University of Florida in 191l| 
Wagner's doctoral dissertation for the Ed.D, i 
awarded by the University of Florida in 1980b 
published. In addition, she has written fourothjl 
and numerous articles. 

The Wagners have been associated with e 
and medical institutions operated by the SevtJ 
Adventist Church throughout their individualJ 
Since their 1962 marriage, they have wofl 
Nebraska, Massachusetts, Michigan, TennesssJ 
for four years he was principal of Madison Ai 
near NashvUle and she taught and worked mpull 
tions at Madison Hospital), Florida, and Cotai| 
again in Nebraska and Ten nessee. 



Bv Keirh Potts . .. j 

Three teenage females were reported missmg Monday. 
Oct 21, from their CoUegedale homes. The missmg 
teenagers, Tabitha Sommer, daughter of Mr^ and Mrs. 
Csommer, and MeUssa and BiUie McComas, 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. William McComas, had ap- 
parently run away from home. The three teens, students 
at Georgia Cumberland Academy, were on home leave 
when they ran away. 

"It is believed that aU three chUdren are traveUing 
together, possibly en route to North Carolina or 
Florida,"CoUegedale Police Lieutenant Denms Cramer 
said Cramer said that he understood the three children 
are with another unnamed juvenile female from 
Calhoun. Ga. who has also run away. 
The parents of both the McComas and Sommer 
children, according to Cramer, were advised by Col- 
legedale PoUce Department to obtain attachments (peti- 
tions) from the Hamilton County Juvenile Court. Peti- 
tions have been issued, aUowing poUce to pick up the 
children. 

The subjects' names have also been entered m the Na- 
tional Crime Information Center (NCIC) computer. "If 
they are stopped and their names are checked by a poUce 
departmem anywhere in the United States," said 



Cramer "they will be shown as runaways and will 
be taken imo custody by that police depa.tment." 
Lt Cramer said that Mrs. Sommer had found a 
note in her daughter's purse written from the 
Calhoun juvenile to her daughter. Telephone 
numbers were written on it registered to the 
Calhoun juvenile's mother, who is living in North 
Carolina. Apparently, the two had been planning 
to run away for some time. Cramer said that the 
local authorities and the mother have been notified. 
Lt. Cramer's description of the subjects follows. 

MeUssa McComas (goes by Missy) is a 16-year- f^g^McComas age 16 
old white female with medium-length brown hair, ^^^^^^^^m^^k 
blue eyes, and a scar across the bridge of her nose. 
She weighs 130 lbs., and is 5' 8" taU. Her date of 
birth is 4/2/69. 

Billie McComas (goes by B.J.) is a 15-year-old 
white female, 5' 4" tall, weighs 94 lbs., and has 
small moles on her face, braces on her teeth, and 
a scar on her right shin. Her date of birth is 6/17/70. 
Tabitha Sommer (goes by T.J.) is a 15-year-old 
white female with short, bleached blonde hair, 
freckles, blue eyes, and a scar on her left eyelid. She 
weighs approximately 108 lbs. Her birth date is 
7/21/70. 



mem -. 
\ 



THERE ARE TVfO SIDES TO 
I BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. 

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse | 
(Zxarps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part of a health care | 
system in which educational and 1 
career advancement are the rule, 

not the exception. The gold bar 

1 the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
earning a BSN, write; Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713, 
Clifton, NJ 0701 5. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 






Any informa- 
tion on the 
whereabouts 

of these sub- B,7/,e McComas age 15 
jects should 

be reported 

immediately 

to the Col- 

legedale 

Police 

Department 
(615) 

396-3 !33. 



Tabitha Sommer age 15 



My Turn /Scott Kinse y 



October 24, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




Don't Leave Home 
Without It 

The other day I got up early to swim. As a major con- 
tender for first place in the Happy Valley Tinman 
Triathlon, I felt it my solemn duty to swim one or two 
laps in preparation. I arrived as the Ufeguard skimmed 
the last bits of ice from the pool. What a relief! I hate 
obstacles! As required, I stuck my ID card into a metal 
clip on the wallboard and jumped in. Already several 
swimmers stirred the water, so I knew it wouldn't 
refreeze directly. Two laps later, completely exhausted, 
1 stumbled to the card board for my ID. With chlorine 
blurring my vision, I selected what appeared to be my 
picture and fled to the cafeteria. 

Warm, wonderful odors met me as I entered. Piling 
my tray high with various goodies, I proceeded through 
line. Surprised, the checker said, "This don't look Uke 
you: I ain't never seen you in pigtails." I looked at the 
ID card and realized I had taken Agnes Poppover's card 
by mistake. 

Hurrying to Thatcher Hall, I returned Agnes' card 
with much explaining, then raced to the gym. I found 
that my card was on its way to the men's dorm via a 
friend. With a sigh of reUef , I found the card in my box, 
accompanied by a letter from the Office of Student 
Finance and Bounced ID Cards. The note stated that 
I, student ICU31-MT,was $731.42 over my projected 
budget for September. 

Not having an eight o'clock class, I stopped by Wright 
Hall to check out the situation. After some sleuthing, 
a lady informed me that it was a simple mistake. My 
account was charged for a Committee of 100 banquet 
by accident. Assuring me that the numbers would be 
juggled immediately, she said, "Fear not to use thy 
card." 

Later at the CK I handed my key ring to the girl at 
the register, but she promptly gave it back, telling me 
to take the junk off. Now there wasn't that much on 
the ring, just my 37 keys, a Mickey Mouse pocket 
toothbrush, a portable yardstick, a Barney Fife badge, 
a stapler, a comb, my Dick Tracy decoder watch, and 
my ID. Fortunately, I had room in my knapsack, since 
she obviously didn't think the stuff belonged on my ID 
ring. 



That afternoon I needed my card to play racketball. 
(That's in case the deskworker wants a bite to eat while 
you're busy.) 1 looked all over my room, but no card. 
Since it wasn't attached to my paraphernalia, I didn't 
recognize it. 

Assuming the worst, I rushed up to the Computer 
Center, makers of these little plastic demons. They said 
not to worry, that the card was probably being held 
hostage in the dishroom of the cafe, and would be releas- 
ed at the next meal. I walked out mumbling the story 
of the man without a country. 

Retracing my steps, I finally located the elusive card 
at the Talge Hall desk . I had checked out a Better Homes 
and Gardens, then forgotten to pick up my card. Reliev- 
ed at being back in the numbered world, I discovered 
I had just enough time to make it to supper. 

An unusually large crowd had gathered for this gala 
event, with only one checker operating. With the masses 
behind me in line, I presented my card to charge my 
meal. "Sorry, sir, you've been deactivated." "What!" 
I screamed. "This is too much!" The masses urged 
haste, so I scanned the seated crowd for a familiar face. 
Bumming a meal of f of a now ex-friend, I chose a table 
in the back. 

My troubles were not over yet. In the library that night 
I tried to check out a Snoopy coloring book. The 
deskworker pulled out a gun and said I was on the ten- 
most-wanted list for overdue books. As I looked down 
the barrel of his squirt gun, he told me I had had 17 
books overdue during the last six years. The fine was 
$392.05, payable immediately. Great! Asking him to 
lower the weapon, I helped him locate the mistake, and 
went to find a carrel to color at. 




pptesma alliance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



Finally, the libary closed, the day seemed to be end- 
ed, and I thought I was in the clear. As I drifted off to 
sleep in my room, I took comfort in the thought that 
my card could not embarrass or victimize me any more 
that day. Then, with a shudder, I remembered that I had 
left it in the SDA room when checking out a typewriter. 
What a tragedy— no swimming in the morning! Maybe 
ID cards are good for something. 



Food Fair Offers 
Foreign Fare 

Homemade Indian curry, eggroUs, enchiladas, and 
tempura-sound tempting? Inari sushi, wontons, pap- 
padums and pancit-sound exotic? It's both and much 
more. 

Every Fall the International Food Fair, sponsored by 
the Collegiate Missions Club, draws teeming multitudes 
to the Spalding Elementary School gym. There delicious^ 
and exotic foods from different countries are served. 
This year there will be Mexican, Korean, Philippine, 
Japanese, Indian, Pacific Islands, and American food. 

Besides the mouth-watering food, each booth will 
display native decorations. While eating, you can enjoy 
live dinner music performed by your peers or watch 
sUdes from around the world. 

Meal tickets will be charged on your ID card. All pro- 
ceeds will go to help send student missionaries overseas. 
So don't miss this great food this Sunday, October 27, 
from noon until sk p.m. See you there for lunch and 
supper! 




4]iit. 



Your Home Town Pizza Hut 
offers a variety of 
Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discpunt to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent. 

Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 

ph. 894-4835 

Go 10 four comers, tarn left on Ooltewah-Rtaggold Roid. Go to the GoMeii Galloo ind torn right 

on East Bralnerd. Pizza Hut* is about 3 miles on the right. 

•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerd Road. 



Southern Saves on Surplus Supplies 



By Tom Glander 

Southern CoUege received $1,910 in supplies October 
3 from the National Association for the Exchange of In- 
dustrial Resources (NAEIR), which is located in 
Chicago, Illinois. 

According to Jann Gentry, Development Office Assis- 
tant, the Teaching Learning Center received $240 in Cor- 
rection Tabs and $50 worth of Pocket FUes. Grounds 
Department obtained files valued at $400 and saw tables 
and guides worth $140. Natural Sciences received $1,080 



BLOOM COUNTY 



in Soil Test Kits. 

Mrs. Gentry says that NAEIR is a non-profit 
organization which invites donations from companies 
having surplus merchandise. NAEIR sends a catalog to 
Southern College each quarter which is made available 
to faculty and staff to request available merchandise. 

According to Mrs. Gentry, Southern College became 
a member of NAEIR in January 1985. Membership dues 
have paid for themselves ten times over. 

by Berke Breathed 






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CANFIbiM- 




1-^ ^.. touchdowns, featuring Jones throwing one 

not your ordinary nag footbaU team. They ed the fav° '^'Y^' ^^^^ f,„ous "Statue 
were m,tiaUy disunguished by the wat O" *e last «r ^^^^^^^^^ 

■ , hats and pink hawai.an shirts Th.s °f J;'''"'^ ^ ^^^ j^^ns marker, centered 
.ave footbaU fashion gave the ap- who sing '° «»"= ^o^ ^^^ .j^^^ing a 
^ ,,.nce of abnormality. Actual perfor- |° ^enn s, who^ e^ed b^^_^ .^ ^^^ ^^^^ 
niance did UtUe to dispel that mipress.on. ^^^'^J^l'^lZcoWi^'^i the ball 
/rSn^r;re^c^~--otenrbUnds.^^ .s unsuspecttng 

ed it thirty yards. However, he had forgo Jor^es 1 orn ■ g^^,, Kern- 

,m l««l, ™ «l »■-• 0»"<»«- ™" **" Co,, .ho .pons . ...3. b.™«. 
Ron Coonley. On their first set of downs, cntena fo ^^^ ^°" ^'^ ^^/^^^^d winn- 

i^^crd-o^i7rr:^err:: S'xt^r^^^^^^^ 

Tne^Lba^ touchdown pass from 2-1 (they had an °Pe"mg g^^ °'^ '° 
' , .^ T^m^r Howe, but then defeated Mackey). 

''^trth»^^«nsi^,ed,providingafit-^he•Nadshavetwog^^^ 
ting background for the hawaiian beach the 29th at 7:00 and Wednesday the 30th 
Ind sun look Later, when the rain was at 8:00. So for a good entertammer^^sports 
^tioa^ aid the field's dampness was mbt foUowing the third meal of the day, 
S cSred, Stan Golightly propos- come on out and see why si^ctators are 
ed a reasonable solution-but nobody had calling them "retarded d^fft'ly; 
bought a blow dryer. "pink," and "moromc/' By the way, can 

The Nads managed three more you guess what their cheer is .' 

I A CALL TO ADVENTURE 



TRAVEL/STUDY/WORK/SHARE 



TRAVEL-Escape to the Andes Mountains of Bolivia, Lake Titicaca, and the 
famous Indian ruins of Machu Picchu. Stay at the Colegio Adventista de Bolivia 
and learn the wonders of a unique culture. 

STUDY-Eam college credit and enrich your mind with academic offerings that 
range from liberal arts to building trades. Learn a new language, discover abilities 
you never knew you possessed and receive a quality education. Credits will be 
earned through UNION COLLEGE and may be transferred to any other college. 

WORK-Experience the satisfaction of meaningful labor while helping in a needy 
area. MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNATIONAL is sponsoring this pro- 
ject so you know that professional builders will be available to instruct and assist. 

SHARE-Expand your sense of mission. Become a modem-day missionary while 
maintaining your college program. Personal growth and sharing will make this 
an unforgettable experience. 

SPEND THIS WINTER IN SOUTH AMERICA 
FULL COLLEGE CREDIT AVAILABLE 




"SSftrT^Vj-te Tomer-reargll^d. 

Tennis Update !:°;!\t^r '^ 

Bob Murdoch defeated ^^J^^^"' 
Bobby Vaughan to advance g^,,^^ 
to a match with Ted Evans . ManzeUa 
The winner of that one will Selby 
play Steve Jaecks. Should Drab 
Evans defeat Murdoch, the ,^^„ ^^^ 
final will be a repeat of last ^^^^^^ 
year's tournament final in parkhurst 
which Jaecks won. Herman 

Goffin 

WeUs 



Football Summaries 

"A" League 
Drab 46, Manzella 33 

In an offensively explosive game. Drab 
gained their first victory of the season, 
stunning Manzella,46-33. Jerry Russell and 
Steve French each hauled in three 
touchdown passes, three coming from 
William McKnight. For Manzella, Michael 
Comley's three TD catches were not 
enough. Randy Beers threw two and caught 
one in this game that saw Drab get an ear- 
ly lead and match Manzella the rest of the 
way. ■ 



3-0-1 
2-0-1 



"B" East 

Hobbs 

Howe 

Boyle 

The Nads 

Denton 

Mackey 

Women 
Green 
Wills 
Hitderbrandt 



Rodgers 38, Selby 18 

Bob Rodgers' five touchdown passeil 
piloted his undefeated team over Selby, I 
38-18. Mike Dickerhoff has been an effee- 1 
tive target. In. this game, he was on the | 
receiving end of three touchdowns. 
Rodgers 13, Butler 13 

Neither of these teams has been beaten, I 
and they left it that way, tying at 13. Stevi I 
Flynn had the two touchdown catches fa I 
Butler in an uncharacteristically low[ 
scoring "A" -League game. 



m 



• Enjoy summer this winter {January through mid-March) 

• Special tour to Lake Titicaca and Machu Picchu 

• Total cost from Miami, Florida (including tuition) - $2,999 

• $500 scholarship to the college of your choice 

• Limit of 60 students 

• Application details must be completed by December 2, 1985 

• Sponsored by MARANATHA FLIGHTS INTERNATIONAL in connection 
with UNION COLLEGE and COLEGIO ADVENTISTA DE BOLIVIA 

For a compleU packet on this exciting adventure, contact MARANATHA 
FLIGHTS INTERNATIONAL, Berrien Springs, MI 49103-0068 or call 
616471-3961. 




1 E\er,body's uonimg to flag footoall. 



October 24, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



S peak Up 



"In what way do you think the school can save money?" 

By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 





CAROL LEE PARKER 

Fr., Nurs. 
Warner Robins, Ga. 

"Cutting down on the junk food i 
the cafeteria." 



SHANNON BORN 

So., Engl. 

Clarkesville, Ga. 

"Turn off the electricity." 



SCOTT LEARNED 

Sr., Biol. 

Ooltewah, Tenn. 

"Maintain the old buildings rather 
than build new ones." 



JUSTIN LYONS 
Sr., Rel. 
Gary, Ind. 



TERESA BARTON 

Sr., Acct. 

Orlando. Fla. 



"They can save money on things "They ought to enlist the student aid 
they mail out~there's unnecessary in conserving electricity-and toilet 
maihng." paper." 




LAURA MARTIN 

Sr., Nurs. 
Springfield, Mo. 

I "I think they could save money in 
[building expansion. There are a lot 
[.of wasted classrooms." 



TONY MAVRAKOS 

Sr., Rei./Hist. 

CoUegedale, Tenn. 



TODD HUNT 

Fr., Nurs. 
Knoxville, Tenn. 



"By cutting down on tuition, we "Have the school grow their own 

could draw more students to this food. Not only will that provide 

school and come out ahead in the more on-campus jobs, but it will 

long run." promote healthful living as well." 



"One day a week, the whole student 
body should take a day off from 
classes and work for the school. This 
contributes to school spirit, physical 
well-being, and a tuition reduction." 



YASSER ARAFAT 
PLO 



"Hijack something." 



"Memories" Remembers 



TRI-COMMUNITY 
FLORIST 

We Specialize In: 

• Banquets 

• Weddings 

• Flowers For All Occasions 

• Permanent Silk & Dried 
Arrangements 

' • Potted Plants 

• Assorted Gifts 

TELEPHONE: 396-3792 
WE MAKE DELIVERIES 

Hurry! Place your Banquet orders 1 
October 31. 



By Janet Conley 

Lee Ford, owner of "Memories," a specialty shop, 
sits behind a counter in the back room of her small shop. 
As she talks, her eyes move around the walls which are 
covered with a variety of dried flower arrangements, 
wreaths, and baskets of silk blossoms. 

"I enjoy what I do," she says. "Especially the positive 
feedback I get from people." She is speaking of her work 
with flower arranging and other artistic endeavors which 
include home decorating, color coordination, and wed- 
ding planning. 

One of Ms. Ford's latest projects affects Sigma Theta 
Chi, the women's club at SC. Working together with 
Sigma Theta Chi's President Susan Parker, Ms. Ford 
developed an idea unofficially termed "Birthday of the 
Month." 

Each month Ms. Ford creates a flower arrangement 
which in theme and colors celebrates the season and/or 



BLOOM COUNTY 



holidays of the ciurent month. This arrangement is plac- 
ed in the women's residence lobby along with a plaque 
bearing the name of the month and a dedication to those 
bom in it. Sigma Theta Chi sends cards to each girl with 
a birthday in the current month, and the theme of the 
flower arrangement is coordinated with that of the card. 

Lee Ford is not paid for the arrangement she creates 
for the dorm, but she says the appreciation she receives 
for her work makes it worthwhile. 

"What I do for Sigma Theta Chi is more than just 
advertising for my shop," she says. "It's a way of show- 
ing the dorm students that the community cares." 

Ford's shop is located in the Mini-Mall and specializes 
m weddings, home fashions, and what she calls "non- 
essential necessities"~potpourri, lace, ribbons, and 
baskets. 

"I enjoy making people happy with pretty things," 
she says. "1 hope the girls enjoy it as much as I do." 

by Berke Breathed 




MMrmr u/H/tf 
Hm^fimK UMPT 






8/SOUTHERN ACCENT70ctob«^4^ 



^ Business Gub Business 

the expense. 



Reach Scholarships 



By Jerry N. Kher ^^^^^^^ ^„ 

:rrerX education. Students at 

SC 3.e no excePUon. ^^ ^.^^^^^, 

There are, however a 



I2. Tf you didn't sign up for the club °" ™rsaay. ^^j^^hips amounted to $",526 /4V 

3 Be watching for detaUs. When a student has 'f »"f^° *" ^ 

.^.CoUege^^of^rs^-^^: S^II^S^^^S: 

pf^ls .ill be the speaker. The pubbc is mvtted to doUars h^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^.^ ^^^ j d 

attend. was established in 1984 with a 8°'^ °f ;^f ^^^ 

■ ■ A„r tin noo 000 by 1994. Interest from the tuna 

..Manofl.Mancha;-theproposedmu^>c^P^^^^^^^^^ t^S^^^ac'ontinuing supply of scholarship 

^C^S^i^^^^^^^^^h^ ^t::ever before KB^CH doUars can be 

-^^r^el^bl'lralsrCTgrafter credited to a student ac^^^^^^^^^ ,„,^^,^ , doming - S»e ^^Vt^ ^aTl 

semester wdl f^f''',"™ -minting crew, as well as have apphed for aU available grams an ^ o^j^berSlstat sabbau, mommg, Octoba 26 and retur 

Christmas break. An entire sei-pamiuiK VI xhs students must also sign an agreement lu ois" "f j „, ^„ii ,v,p -ianirdav niKht. Dinner will be provided mi 

ac^rsingers, orchestra, and business manager, are Th^ s udent^ mu ioyn,ent per the gym office or caU the Samrday^mg^ ^^.^^ ^^^_^^ ^^ .^ 

actors, suig accept ZUU nours ui >L" r „vm tosien-vourself-upfor L....j.„ „i„h. in lown. Members, $2.00; non- 




Personals 



needed. 



.^ gym to sign yourself -up for |^3^ 

tyouareinterestedinpaintingsetsor^g^money -~„^^,„i„,^p,„etobeusedasalast voUeyball 

as the business manager, please ^on act Orlo Gdbert a^ ^sort after the student has exhausted all other 

238-2887. If you wish to act, sing, or play, contact Don resort, ^^ ^^^^.^^ ^^^^^ 
Runyan at 238-2888. 




Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 238-5079 
\ Now Featuring: 



Sm. 
3.55 
4.15 
4.60 
5.00 
5.50 



Med. 
5.55 
6.25 
6.95 
7.45 
8.20 



Lg. 
6.95 
7.80 
8.60 
9.40 
10.10 



\ Pizza 

\ Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
I Two ingredients: 
I Three ingredients: 
1 Four ingredients: 

[vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

I Spaghetti: 

I Plain sauce 3.85 
Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

I Lasagna: 

I Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5 .60, includes salad & garlic 
[bread, ^b 

{Sandwiches 2.65 

I Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

1 Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose 

\from. 

HOURS: 

9 a-m. until 12 p.m. weekends 

7 sum. until 10 p.ni. weekdays 

iFast friendly service included with our 

great prices. Free delivery for order of $10 
more. 




Set GaUinburg with the Behavioral Scitntel 

retumingUlil 

^ iTOvidcd ajidl 

ID. Enjoy supper and shoppinij 
Saturday night in town. Members, $2.00; non-1 
members. S3.00. Sign up at Student Center dokj 
or Summerour. office. 

The Student Education Association is spo»l 
ing a trip to Oatlinburg October 26. We will 1.1 
leaving at 8:00 a.m. and relummg at 4:30 pal 
M«U can be charged on ID. Watch tor s,g.| 
concerning cost of transportation. 



Autumn Feel 



Attention all "Aerobicizers": 9;00 aerobisl 

dasses (Sunday-Thursday) have been ch«rfl 

to 8:00. Hope to see you aU there. ^ | 

Jacquie PniiB| 

Editor Alyssa Ford: , | 

We look forward to seemg the fruit ot y»| 
labor. 

Kt"iave a wonderful hirthd.,^1 

weekend. Happy birthdayll^^^^^^^^^,^ 

LIGHNIWI 

' Professional typing, $2.50/page. JT, 23«-* 
Dear A-bee Trough: u,;.,.uclia!UI«| 

'rr,Lr.^'g,fdtr?4°rn?^--l 

meone who Ukes to laugh a lot too. ^^^^^ 

Karlafl 



By Mitzi Acosia 
Do you feel the season of autumn? Fall time 
speaks of symbolism and age-age of nature Dear Christy, thought yo"''' «"'| 

and humanity; it also speaks of nostalgia. SmeU ««'J°'J i„theCwspaperI Hal Thanks fo<«-| 
it in the air, taste it in that winesap apple, hear ^g a great roommate! ^oitl 

it in the crackling of the fire in the fireplace 
or in the leaves crunching under your feet. Feel 

it in the closeness of friends that gather for hap- jo the Lover of RPBC: ^^^ 

py events Uke alumni weekend. I stiU plan to pray for you every 

When you were in academy, do YOU ^i,^ SHANKS to the Unknown: ^^ , 
remember "old-timers" moaning over the vve really appreciate the cookies 
"youngsters" (us) that were growing upV I can pectedly received '»'' ?"''g''Jj love and tljjj| 
remember my uncle groaning over the fact that Tweety Birci and TIk 

I was about to graduate some 20 years after he 

had graduated from the same academy. Can Hello, Schroff, t d in Ma"'** 

you feel how they felt now that you're in col- DW y" !>»« » 8°°^ w«ken 
lege? When you go back to your alma mater °^^ >"■" ''"'' * " ""' - 
and meet students you never knew, you pro- 
bably feel old and out of place. But you do .^iji 
remember what it was Uke those 2, 3, or 4 ^; ^f^- y„„ ^ad a great birthd'* I I 
years, don't you? „., ,he big 18 kid. j,^ ,o„ of l»J 

Autumn, a fresh, crisp, nostalgic season; a Mom If' 

time for preparing for rebirth-the small trees 

in acorns, the cubs in a shebear's womb, and sweet Bright Eyes, . „„ mu*!! 

the leap in your heart as you shake the hand I jmt wanted to let you know n ^^ g^ti 
of an old friend. Take a walk down the road ""*'"" i"""' ''°" """" ° it 

and smell the air, see the color in the trees, feel, """^ pffH ^ 

if you can, your past~and your future. 



Nobel Company 
Beware the Blob 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



M 



Short Rules 




p.5 



Volume 41 , Number 8 



October 31, 1985 




Happy Halloween! 



During the course of The Adventures 
^ of Huckleberry Finn, as Jim the slave 
and Huck float down the Mississippi, 
their discussion turns to the unique way 
Frenchmen speak. On hearing that they 
.ay things like "PoUy-voo-franzy, 
Jim exclaims, "Well, it's a blame 
redicklous way, en 1 doan want to hear 
no mo' 'bout it." There is no chang- 
ing his mind. He will not entertain the 
idea that a man might speak a language 
other than his own. You may chuckle 
at Jim, but many people dismiss 
Chamber Series programs the same 
way, without a solitary imaginative 
thought. -,„„« 

Do you think that the $5000 
allocated to Chamber Series is 
justified? What is it good for? I think 
it presents some valuable opportunities. 
By prejudice or plain inattention, 
many opportunities to feed one's 
curiosity may be lost. A month ago I 
heard of a group scheduled to perform 
Medieval and Renaissance music on 
such instruments as vieles, lutes, bom- 
bards and crumhorns. When I went to 
see the four Frenchmen in mauve 
smocks and bushy medieval hair-do's, 
and hear the crisp, strident voices of 
their music blending and weaving in 
those 500-year-old songs, my in- 
quisitiveness was well gratified. Don't 
deprive yourself of any chances to dab- 
ble in a variety of experiences. 

Aside from novelty, diverse styles of 
music may also be instruments of lear- 
ning. The language of old music has 
not died like Latin. It is still "spoken" 
by educated people, whose ranks we 



might wish to join one day. The 
Renaissance music of "La Maurache 
provided insight imo a past age which 
though long gone, was concerned with 
human experiences similar to ours^ 
Sometimes such learning is rej^'^dj-^ 
the uneducated. That is a shame. They 
miss the opportunity to broaden their 
experience. 

By broadening experience 1 mean ex- 
panding the use of a person's imagina- 
tion, creativity and emotion. These are 
useful tools to bring unknown quaii- 
tities like Medieval music mto one s 
understanding. Moved by the spright- 
ly tunes I heard, my imaginauon whisk- 
ed me back to Shakespeare's age of 
swirUng court dances, plucked lutes, 
and red and green pointed shoes warm- 
ed by a roaring fire. The atmosphere 
tempted me to laugh and dance about. 
I participated in vicarious experience 
the way a reader is drawn relentlessly 
into a novel's plot. You will be pleas- 
ed with the results of a widening 
awareness. 

If you know you won't like a musical 
program before it happens, ask 
yourself whether you haven't dismiss- 
ed it too quickly. Henry Ford told his 
biographer, "Habit conduces to a cer- 
tain inertia, and any disturbance of it 
affects the mind like trouble." That is 
a high-falutin' way of saying that if 
top-forty music is your habit, and you 
think Moorish lutes and old French 
songs can't help your future, you may 
be missing some of the parts of full, 
satisfying consciousness. 
^^^.^^^.^_ Tim Lale 



Business teacher Richard Erickson saves Student Park from flrey destnt 

Randy White: Another Side 



I Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreader 
Typesetters 



By Charlene Spencer 

"I hope they dislike my job more than 
they do me," says Randy White, his eyes 
searching for some reassurance. 

"I'm at the end of the line," he con- 
tinues. "After the Finance Office has 
appropriated the available loans and 
grants towards a student's bill and a 
deficit remains, I'm left with the repon- 
sibility of clearing that debt. I'm truly 
concerned about each individual stu- 
dent, but I must do so in relation to 



keeping a balanced budget." 

On occasion, someone might n 
to catch a glimpse of Mr. «ll 
"other side." Sometimes it is apl(| 
countenance or even a faint sm 
softer side exists, although hei 
that he does have some difficulli| 
jecting that part of himself. 

"For instance," he says, "an 
will happen to visit my office aftij 
ended a 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springett 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Jeanie Young 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The Soflthcn Accent is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacation and exam weeks. Opin 
pressed in letten and in by-lined articles are those of the authors 
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern CoUest, the Seventh-day Adventist church, 
ad' 



frustrating telephone conversation. I won't be 
unduly upset, out he may conclude that I'm 
displeased with him. I don't want him to feel that 
way~I don't want any of my students to feel that 
way. 1 want them to confront me if they are un- 
comfortable about my behavior, and we will 
discuss it." 
Then, in a quieter tone, he continues. 
"There are nights that I've been kept awake 
with worry over the financial situation of some 
students. I sometimes wish that 1 had the means 
to dear their debts, for, more than they will ever 
know, I care about them and take my work to 
heart." 



AURiGMT TMt«! COmiFOl SL 

YOU ME LUNCH BtfORt SHI 

■>CUUra SERVICE WKWtA-lf 

you CjOTTA face BE! , 



The So«th«n Accent welcomes letters to the editor that relate 
to student life at SC. Letters will be edited for space and clari- 
ty. All letters must have the writer's name, address, and phone 
number for verirication, although names may be withcld o 
quest. The editor reserves the right to reject any letter. Place 
letters in the old mail slot in the men's dorm, in the red mailbox 
by the phones in the women's dorm, or in the red mailbox i 
the smdent center. Deadline for letters and personal ads is Sunday 
night at 10:00 p,m. 



October 31, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



I^obel Laureate to Speak at SC 



Rosalyn Yalow, a scientist who has been called 
kadame Curie from the Bronx," will be lecturing 
louthern College of Seventh-day Adventists on 
Imber 4 and 5 as the first speaker in the new Presi- 
Fs Lecture Series. 

tinner of the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1977, Dr. 

|w will speak at 8 p.m. on Monday evening on the 

'Radioactivity in Service to Humanity." The 

lentation, open to the public, will be in Ackerman 

litorium in Mabel Wood Hall. 

i a physicist, Dr. Yalow moved in 1947 from the 

ling of physics to the field of nuclear medicine. For 

than 35 years, she has been with the Bronx 

tans Administration Medical Center, where she is 

kenior medical investigator. Working with the late 

iolomon Berson, she discovered radioimmunoassay 

I), a way in which the concentrations of virtually 

Substance in the fluids and tissues of the body can 

Beasured. The measuring of the body's own cir- 

ng insuUn, for example, is said to be like identify- 

Iteaspoon of sugar in a lake 62 miles long, 62 miles 

j and 30 feet deep. 

[the age of 8, Rosalyn Sussman Yalow was dream- 
f becoming a working scientist, along with marry- 
Ind having children. She graduated from Hunter 
Ige in New York City with physics and chemistry 
Irs when she was 19. On her first day of graduate 
Bol at the University of Illinois, she met Aaron 
Iw, son of a Syracuse rabbi and now a physics pro- 
jr. They married in June 1943, and have a son and 
Bghter. 



Universities have awarded Dr. Yalow 37 honorary 
doctorates. In 1984 Tel Aviv University granted her a 
doctorate, and even more recently the University of 
Ghent (Belgium), Columbia University, and the Univer- 
sity of the State of New York have added to her laurels. 
Honors also include membership in the National 
Academy of Sciences and the American Academy of 
Arts and Sciences. She is a foreign associate of the 
French Academy of Medicine. 

The President's Lecture Series was established at 
Southern College this year. Chaim Potok, noted author 
of The Chosen, will conclude the series when he speaks 
on the Southern College campus March 19 and 20. The 
Chosen, published in 1967, was the first of five best- 
sellers in which Potok explores the conflicts of the 
religiously committed individual in a secular society. 

"We have several goals for the President's Lecture 
Series, which was made possible by the kindness of a 
donor," said Dr. William Allen, vice president for 
academic administration. "One is to highlight academic 
excellence by featuring individuals who are achievers, 
individuals who can serve as role models for our 
students. Another is to provide mind stretching for the 
community around us." 

Honor students at Southern College will be invited to 
share a special time of interaction with guest speakers 
for the President's Lecture Series. "The opportunity to 
meet and talk with these distinguished but down-to-earth 
speakers may be the catalyst in helping our students 
realize that they, too, can achieve great things," said Dr. 
Allen. 




Million Suit Filed 



By Tom Glander 
A $2 million wrongful death suit has been filed against 
If: Southern College and security guard Marc Buch in the 
death of former student Scott Yankelevitz following his 
Jifatal skateboard accident on October 24, 1984. 

The suit was filed October 23, 1985, in Federal Court 
in Chattanooga. 

The accident occurred when Scott fell from his 

skateboard while being towed by an SC security vehicle. 

It is claimed in the suit that security guard Marc 

jBuch recklessly and negligently accelerated the vehicle 



4lut 



Your Home Town Pizza Hut 
offers a variety of 
Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discpunt to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent. 

Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 



ph. 894-4835 



Go to four ( 



turn left on Ooltewah-Rtaggold Road. Go to the Golden Gallon and turn nght 
1 East Brainerd. Pizza Huf» is about 3 miles on tlie riglit. 
•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerd Road. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



to a speed of 25 miles per hour, causing the victim to 
loose his grip on the bumper of the car. 

Mr. Yankelevitz said during a phone call, "This is a 
personal matter. I have no comment. You have your 
sources and can check them," adding that he didn't want 
any publicity in the issue. 

It is claimed that Southern College and Mr. Buch were 
guilty of gross negligence. 

Ken Spears, Business Manager for SC, said the suit 
will be handled through General Conference Risk 
Management (GenCon). -^0031 Aftist tO 

Display Exhibit 

"Paintings by Ed 
Kellogg" will open on 
November 4 at the new 
Brock Hall Art Gallery. 
The exhibition will be on 
view through December 
19. 

Ed Kellogg teaches at 
Covenant College, but he 
often paints and exhibit^ 
too. More than twenty solo 
shows are credited the 
Chattanooga artist, in- 
cluding two in Amsterdam, 
,the Netherlands, one in 
Toronto, Canada, and 
many national exhibits. 
Locally, he received the 
best in show award at the 
1981 Downtown Arts 
Festival in Chattanooga. 
In the same year, he was 
continued on p. 6 

Berke Breathed 





yuppiei., smcii-e me«ri.. 




usem r/ttcH -mine's: 




memtcmim... mree 




icecmm-M -miscojimi 




TKlMDCmieS isiiwmb 




HmeseenfoNe mspicmiOF 




BY •vm"/ine' mpiA-mNU- 




•miiiUKK-. ^ F/tcrfSo 




■meee's n^S^ -metal's.. 






f 


'^'"'^^tfr V\^C\ 


i 


^^P 



1HI5C0ULP 




Dr. Rosalyn Yalow 



C.A.R.E. Activities: 
Constant Care Prayer 

By Tag Garmon 

The latest C.A.R.E. program. Constant Care Prayer, 
is a new idea designed to change the atmosphere on cam- 
pus by pulling the faculty and students together in 
prayer. This program was developed after several 
students, upon returning from the recent Bible Con- 
ference at Yorktown Bay, realized afresh the power of 
prayer and wanted to enlist its strength in a greater way 
here on campus. 

Every day on the hour, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., one 
student and one faculty member come together in the 
prayer room in the student center and pray specifically 
for the student body, school administration, personal 
needs, and specific prayer requests. The pair may stay 
and pray as long as they like. 

There will be a sheet of paper posted in the prayer 
room so that anyone, whether involved with the program 
or not, can stop by and write down any burdens he or 
she feels need special attention concerning the school 
program, personal struggles, or individual needs. With 
full participation, there will be someone praying every 
hour during the day. 

C.A.R.E. hopes the faculty will join with the student 
body on their knees, seeking God's strength and presence 
for Southern College in a unified way. 

Sign-up sheets have been posted on the C.A.R.E. of- 
fice door. Call Campus Ministries (238-2557) for more 
information on how to schedule your prayer time. 

Gearing Up for 
Pledge Week 

By Tom Glander 

FM 90.5's Classic Celebration begins November 3. 
Employees at the radio station have been working for 
two months in preparation for the week of fund rais- 
ing. According to Development Director Gerald Peel, 
the station needs $35,000 from its listeners to meet its 
budget for the upcoming year. And to raise the money, 
public awareness must be heightened. 

Program Director Mark Stephens adds, "We will try 
to keep interruptions to a minimum. But at the same 
time we realize that activities of the station at this time 
of the year are necessary. We must have a pledge week. 
And it rolls around just as sure as Christmas and 
Hanukkah." 

The station hopes to raise the money in one week, 
returning as quickly as possible to its normal 
programming. 



rerspf ji^k Lm 

The Great Blob That Didn't Eat Collegedale 



~ J By Gordon Bietz . ,., 

Once upon a time there was a huge blob. It was a ht- 
tle white, a UtUe grey, and a Uttle black. It was amor- 
phous and shapeless. It was a blob. No one knew where 
it came from, but it was certainly there right on the cam- 
pus. It seemed to be a very harmless blob. It never ap- 
^ed to hurt anyone. This blob was not at al like the 
blTb that ate New York. It wasn't Uke those blobs you 
see in science fiction movies that devour people and 
cities. This blob just kind of sat there and grew. It did 
grow. 

At first it didn't grow very fast because everyone was 
afraid of it, and they kept cutting it back to size so it 
hardly grew at aU. But as students got used to having 
it around, they would ignore it, and when ignored, it 
seemed to get larger. It grew the fastest when people ig- 
nored it the most. "What could it hurt?" students said 
to each other as the blob grew and grew. 

The blob had a strange effect on people who ran into 
it It seemed to anesthetize their brains-not that they 
couldn't think anymore but that they didn't want to 
think anymore. There were some students who just 



.niovedresting on the blob and day dreaming about what 
ESrbeikeand what grades theymight get If they 

Sd themselves. Those who spent --h tmienear 
ufe blob could not be motivated to do much of anythmg. 
in fact they often said that they just felt like a blob. 
The blob affected people like carbon monoxide poison- 
ing. People hardly noticed its effect until it was too late 

'°The blob seemed to always be in the student's path 
when he wanted to walk somewhere. So it was named 
APATHY Students affected by APATHY were in- 
sensitive to passion or feeling. They didn't care much 
aboil^anyth^g. Has A PATH /struck the SC campus? 
The answer you give depends on the subject you are 
discussing. I would suggest that the average coUege stu- 
dent does not lack passion or emotion (he has not been 
anesthetized by APATHY) until the activity is moved 
from the basketbaU court to the worship room, or until 
the discussion is moved from girlfriend to God is my 
Friend, until the subject is changed from the song "We 
Are the World" to "This World Is Not My Home. " 
Why is it that more excitement is generated at 



Amway meetings than church meetings, and enthu ' i 
for baseball seems to easily outshine interest in chuwl 
It seems that religion, as we have experienced it anj 
we practice it, doesn't seem to matter. It evokes! J 
passion and a great deal of apathy. There are s 
things that seem more important to us than s 
issues. 

How can religious issues be made more signifiui 
Maybe our Christianity has become too familiar and J 
lost its surprise. The basketball game has suspense I 
we don't know who will win, but in the church we] 
the same old stuff-the same team always wins, a 
advice is nineteenth century advice. What J 
frequentlyget from the message is "Don't enjoy li 
"All the things that turn you on are bad for you.'l 
is rather like the diet that goes, "If it tastes goodj 
it out." Our religious life experience becomes, "If ii(| 
good, don't do it." 

Can we destroy the blob A PATH Yl Can welJ 
a Christianity that makes a difference-that resulij 
some passion? Will the blob get you? 



Garden of Prayer Completed 




MMMMMM""*^ 



pptesma alliance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours^ 
Offer Expires Nov. 30, 



October 31, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



jy ^ Turn /Kathryn Park 




I Just Felt the Need to Say... 



By Charlene Spencer 

I dialed her number for the fifth time. Still not therel 
My frustration was growing. I had received good news 
from home and was dying to tell someone-well, not just 
anyone, but Josie. She is my buddy, and it would not 
be as satisfying to share it with anyone else. 

Most pf us know what it's like to share in a friend- 
ship. Good friends are pillars of support and are the peo- 
ple we whisper our secrets to. They are around when it 
seems like the rest of the world has gone away. Life 
would be worthless without friends. 

There are people around us who are less fortunate 
than most. For varied reasons, they have slipped the at- 
tention of some potentially caring eye and are left 



The Long and the Shorts of It 



I stood in the cafeteria line and viewed the girl ahead 
5f me with some distaste. True to current fashion trend, 
he was clad in black leotard-like pants with little loops 
hat went around her feet, bright red plastic shoes, and 
i man's T-shirt proclaiming "I'm a Bad Girl" in fluores- 
lent pink letters. In a spirit not unlike that of the 
Bharisee who prayed, "Lord, I thank you that I am not 
Eke this man," I mentally contrasted her attire with 
nine: a yellow oxford cloth button-down shirt, wool 
vest, rust-colored silk tie and matching knee socks, pen- 
ny loafers, and forest-green corduroy culotte shorts with 
teatly pressed cuffs. 
The line moved forward. As "Bad Girl" passed 
trough the door to the serving area she received a plea- 
■ ■ sant smile and greeting from Mrs. "Cafeteria Lady." 
1, too, smiled at the nice lady. But I received a sad frown 
_and the words, "Oh, dear, I'm not supposed to let you 
I here with shorts!" 
[At this point let me clarify that I had exactly SVt" 

L showing on each leg. 

iThe SC Handbook, to which I referred immediately 

Iter the incident, takes the following position: "Because 

pinions regarding appropriate dress vary widely with 

he, place, style and people, the SC faculty and ad- 

^nistration feel that you will be able to meet the stan- 

irds for appropriate appearance at Southern College 

Ith the least confusion if controversial areas are dealt 

|th in specifics rather than in principle. The principles 

f neatness, modesty, cleanUness and appropriateness 

^e inherent in all regulations concerning dress." The 

ferticle goes on to ban, among other things, tight-fitting 

' 'and revealing clothes, overalls, common T-shirts, torn 

"and frayed clothing, and shorts on campus. 



As "Bad Girl" passed 
through the door she 
Received a smile from 
le hostess. 



I don't think that this stand prevents confusion at all. 
hink it's ineffective. Furthermore, I think it's lazy. 
|To demononstrate this, let me refer to my illustration. 
fould a thinking, logical college administrator, or any 
pher honest person, claim that the attire of "Bad Girl" 
gas "neat, modest, and appropriate"? Of course not! 
gut the handbook does not specifically condemn a single 
■pece of her attire. 

JNow, which of the principles (neatness, modesty, 

^3eanliness, and appropriateness) did my outfit violate? 

I 't was color coordinated. It was washed and pressed. 

The shorts were longer than some skirts that are worn 

^ classes on this campus. Would that same thmking per- 

IgC^^^" (condemn my outfit on principle? No! Here we have 



the ineffectiveness clearly defined: an outfit which is not 
in accordance with principle is allowed to slip through 
the sieve of specifics, while an outfit which is in accor- 
dance with principle gets hung up on a legaUstic snag. 

How can this dilemna be solved? What alternatives 
can we present to our well-meaning administrators? 
First, we could do away with the specific rules and try 
to govern by principle alone. Unfortunately, I do not 
believe that most of our faculty have the guts to say, 
"Your attire does not comply with our principles at this 
institution"-backed, of course, with a reasonable ex- 
planation of the principles, and which one the offending 
clothing violates. This is where the aspect of laziness 
comes in. It is far easier to say, "The handbook says 
'no shorts,' so go change" than it is to say, "These 
shorts, which nearly touch the kneecap, are loose-fitting, 
made of nice material, and worn with a modest outift 
are acceptable, but those shorts, which are satin, skin- 
tight, slit to the hipbone, and show a hefty portion of 
buttock, are unacceptable." 

Not many teachers and administrators want to either 
take responsibiUty for that kind of judgment or be ac- 
countable for defenses of their decisions. So perhaps in 
order to actually avoid confusion and put principle first, 
we should compose a more extensive and comprehen- 
sive Ust of dress standards which would cover every 
possible situation. It could read something like this: 
"Shorts may be worn if they are made of cotton, linen, 
or wool, if they do not gUtter or shine, if they are loose 
enough to fit a person 20% heavier than the person wear- 
ing them, if they come within 5% of the total length of 
the leg from the knee, if..." 

Obviously, I think that we should adopt the first sug- 
gestion. Our teachers and administrators are being paid 
to form our characters; let them actually do some think- 
ing about the rules they make and the judgments they 
pass on us. 

Unfortunately, I think it more likely that of the two 
suggestions the second will meet with approval. If it 
does I'm heading for town to buy a fluorescent shirt 
and some lace hose. I want that nice lady at the 
cafeteria to smile at me, too. 



Little Debbie 
HasASnackForYoti. 



without a real companion. They don't have a special 
someone to share with or someone to inquire about their 
day and stop long enough to talk about it. They have 
no one to celebrate with when they ' 'C"-ed that Survey 
of Civ. exam, no one to give positive reinforcement with 
a "Hey, you're really not so bad." 

These people are the ones who hurt, retiring nightly 
to their rooms with aching voids and lonely spirits, and 
long to relieve their anxieties. Would it be possible for 
each of us to reach out and touch a heart? Make 
somebody's day brighter. Be a friend to someone in 
need. We can make our campus a place where no one 
has to hurt for love. 



From Rags to Roaches 




By Joe Chaff in 

Can anyone tell me an animal which is physiological- 
ly perfect? How about a tiger? Nope! A lion? Still no! 
Man? You're way off!! Believe it or not, an animal 
which is physiologically perfect is.. .the cockroach! 

Cockroaches, the official pets of SC's Talge Hall, are 
virtually indestructable. They have fantastic defense 
mechanisms, and they reproduce at the eye-opening rate 
of 100,000 per year! These two major factors combine 
to make the cockroach physiologically perfect for its 
envii-onment. 

There are really only two things in the world today 
(that I know of) which can kill cockroaches. The first 
of these is roach-kilUng spray, which gets into and halts 
the insects' electron transport chain; and the second is 
a tennis shoe exerting a force of approximately 50 
Newtons on their cute little heads Oust an estimate, of 
course)! 

Unfortunately, the cockroach is here to stay. Accor- 
ding to one of the leading cockroach authorities in 
America, Austin Freeman, "The roach won't become 
extinct until man becomes extinct" (Science Digest, Oc- 
tober 1985). 

Let none ever say that this paper does not print rele- 
vant, exciting social issues! 

Reprinted from "Data Points, " the Science Division 
newsletter, with permission. 




6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/O ctober 31. 198S 

ThmJluL 



Sports Proffle: Dr. Bob Kamieneski 



i^ By Kent Boyle 

Sometimes you might see him running early m the 
morning as the rest of the world Ues in slumber. But you 
would have to get up pretty early to catch the dedicated 
Bob Kamieneski. 

"Dr. K," as many call him, is a mild-maimered, easy- 
going guy. Some people know him as chairman of the 
Physical Education department. Others know him as the 
man zooming around in the white Porsche. StiU others 
know him as a teacher who doesn't mind talking one- 
on-one. All these things characterize Dr. K, but there 
is something that most people don't realize when they 
think of him. 

Dr. K is a talented distance runner who competes in 
most of the runs in the area that aren't held on Sabbaths. 
He holds a lot of responsibility in the P.E. department, 
but still finds time to run. Though most competitive run- 
ners have more time to train, he still does very well in 
most of the local races in which he competes. 

In the Cross Country Athletic Attic 10-K, which is 
located right here in CoUegedale, he has won first place 
in his age division two years in a row. Most recently, 
he won first place in his age division at the Signal Moun- 
tain Road Race. He averages about 35 minutes in a ten- 
kilometer race, something most rumiers dream of do- 



ing, but never accomplish. 

He has also run a half dozen marathons. He recalls 
that his greatest thrill as a runner was runnmg the Boston 
Marathon for the first time. Since then, he has run it 
two more times. 

Dr K grew up North of Boston. He started runnmg 
in high school on the cross country team. As he finished 
high school he left running behind, in a competitive 
sense, for a while. He didn't start again until he was 
working on his Master's degree in Recreation. He wem 
on in his graduate studies, getting his Ed.D. in Exercise 
Physiology and Cardiac Rehabilitation. 

Dr. Kamieneski has a very balanced outlook on life 
and his running. He does not just run for competition, 
but is very concerned about his health and keeping fit. 
He obviously enjoys running very much, but does not 
recommend it for everyone. He believes that everyone 
should find an exercise they enjoy and stick with it. Dr. 
K believes in the balanced man who is in touch with his 
Creator and mentally and physically fit. He doesn't hide 
this, and is willing to talk about it to a listening ear. 

Those who might need some advice or just want to 
talk would be wise to absorb some knowledge from our 
own Dr. K, for he is not just a competitive runner, but 
also a dedicated physical educator. 



Adventure Saturday Night I 



"Head for the Hills" is the travel and adventui 
to be narrated by John Jay when he comes to th 
pus of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventisr""! 



For over 35 years the "lanky Yankee 



with I J 



refreshing New England humor" has been roaming ihl 
world of winter and bringing back his adventures I 
film. Traveling and snow skiing in Hawaii, Canadl 
Poland, and French Morocco are subjects of his inihl 
presentation. Windsurfing, houseboating, iceboat r 
ing, and ballooning provide varying pace. 

Besides being the official U.S. Olympic photograph,! 
at St. Moritz, Jay is the author of two illustrated boo 
and numerous magazine articles. Warner Brothers bl 
bought two of his productions, and Westinghcuiehl 
shown his films on its national television series, ' ft J 
Winds to Adventure. f 

Admission is by season ticket or at the door (aduliJ 
$3; families, $7.50; senior citizens and children undiil 
12, $2; SC students free with ID). The public is welcomJ 



Football Summaries From October 14-18 

"B" League Womeii's Football 



Herman 36, WeUs 19 

Tad Shutte and Mark Gomez each 
reeled in two touchdown passes, 
leading Herman over Wells, 36-19. 
Tom McDonald and Jeff Garrett also 
scored for Herman, who is now 2-2. 

Parkhurst 34, Goffin 31 

Jorey Parkhurst threw for five 
touchdowns, leading his team over 
Goffin, 34-31. Jim Sines found 
himself on the receiving end of two of 
those passes. For Goffin, Bo Smith 
was the main target, catching three 
passes for touchdowns. James Hord 
threw for four of Coffin's 
touchdowns. 

Howe 46, Mackey 19 

Pat Hawkins led Howe with four 
touchdown passes over hapless 
Mackey. Larry Cowan, Steve 
Johnson, and Kent Sharpe each caught 
two touchdowns in the annihilation. 

Tennis Update 

Bob Murdoch defeated Ted Evans 
to advance to the final against Steve 
Jaecks. They will play today, October 
31, at 1:00 p.m. 

Last day for volleyball sign-up is to- 
day, October 31 . "A" l,eague tryouts 
will be today as well. 



Green 26, Wills 6 

Green's team shone with their 
receivers Joi Richards scoring 13, Gail 
Gibbons scoring 12, and Jeanne 
Dickinson scoring 6. Both teams have 
played very well this season, although 
this game was uncharacteristic for 
Wills, Tracy Wills threw a touchdown 
to Rhonda Facundus for their six 
points total. Wills said, "Green's team 
played well, but we weren't playing at 
our potential." 



Green 13, HUderbrandt 9 

The first two points were given to 
HUderbrandt by Green because of an 
incomplete pass attempt out of HUder- 
brandt's end zone (a safety). Scoring 
for Hilderbrandt's team were Paulette 
Higgins and Terri Adams. Terri 'J^^ 
Adams played quarterback for this 
game. Green's team had Rhonda 
Huegert as quarterback. She threw one 
touchdown each to Gail Gibbons and 
Angela Holly and an extra point to 
DyerRonda Green, the team captain. 

Wills 1, HUderbrandt 

HUderbrandt had to forfeit because 
they didn't have enough players show 
up. There was a game for fun headed 
by Bob Rodgers and Jorey Parkhurst. 




A scene from John Jay's "Head for the Hills 



BLOOM COUNTY 



m. MiSTm ufesryuas 

£iii-m..Rei/i0ii>e!!. 

ne-nsNPi-Kce 

you !>ip FOR •mmicn 

CAST ueem n au. /)«» 

eertim ' meR&iuiob'; 




yei.-rmwineseiwius 
mepirup. vei ■neum. 
iinUT Mjamf caxxep -rm 
'ecoiomcfi Of uifMx,: •usn 
Tom- siusHep itokr imiK 
witu ffatrme mp -riMe- 

weeK's CWK. tmii>nmrmN 
wuKnKfveum. 

f\ SODILOf UHHmM[ 

eiMObTomsftm 



by Berke Breathed 



■masenMoo 
msocimon senrvou 
-mis cmcK FOK me 6fMp 
inceeFAmKim'ioN. 




continued from p. 3 
selected as an exhibitor by the 
National Museum of American 
Art (Smithsonian). Paintings by 
Mr. Kellogg are included in col- 
lections of numerous business 
corporations, including IBM in 
Atlanta, Nissan in Smyna, 
Tenn., and TVA in Knoxville. 
As a painter and printmaker, 
the artist emphasizes land- 
scapes. "I move toward the 
realism of nature," he has said, 
"and try to be truthful to what 



I see." A frequent theme,' 

ingbacktohisyouO>;\J 

worked in a dairy, is "' 

yard cow. ,| 

An opening reception^ 

gallery from 6 to ' i' - 
Lvember4willint'°y 
Chattanooga artist-^» ^ ^ 1 
gallery hours will W ^J 
12 noon and 1 to 5 P'"' 
day through Thursd* 
a.m.to2p.m.onFr'j;j 
public is welcome ai 



October 31, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



SpmtJIp- 



gy Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 



''What are some creative ideas for an inexpensive date?" 




JOE CHAFFIN 
Jr., BIOL 
Orlando, Fla. 
"Spending a cold mid-winter's even- 
ing by a fire." 



MICHELLE McKINLEY 

Soph., NURS 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

"Go to your local K-MART and 

check out the 'blue-light specials."' 



VINCENT TAN 
Jr., PHYS 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
"I would take her to my house and 
cook her dinner." 



DANA AUSTIN 

Soph., COMM 

Atlanta, Ga-. 

"Go bowling on Thursday night 

before 6:00-when you buy a game, 

you get one free." 



KEITH HOWARD 

St., NURS 

Cleveland, Tenn. 

"Go sailing." 




DIANA GREEN 
St., NURS 
Kenya Africa 
hike and a picnic 



BRIAN BOYLE 
Sr., THEO 
Aurora, 111. 
'A walk on a clear moon Ut night ' 




KELLY CHEN 

Fr., UND 

Waco, Tex. 

"Send him on a wild scavenger 

hunt " 



MARCKOEHNE WENDY ODELL 

Fr., INED Fr., Architecture 

Hopkinsville, Ky. Greeneville, Tenn. 

"Wait for your parents to visit, and "Getting a group of friends together 

let them take you and your date and having a leaf fight." 
out." 



ALLAN VALENZUELA 

Soph , HPER 

Austin, Tex 

Fun diid games ai ihc lake 



KAREN SHIMMIN 
Soph HMEC 
Lodi, Calif 
"At d-sk, go on a picnic by the 
stream in the Student Park. Take 
candles and sparkling cider, and play 
classical music." 




5WPW mii (WMH ■ewo^ VIAettUb MWHiue 




FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACK-TIME 

NEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 








8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/October 31, 1985 



Classifieds 



:> 



Chn-Mnlhemums uid a wide variety of other 
peramial flowere Dow selling for only 50' a 
pl»ni. The Laurdbrook School Nursery u 
overstocked and is selling most of their inven- 
toiy- at cost. Dayton, Tenn. 615-775-3336. 

Dale Lakra 
Talge204 



^"''ou'are the greatest. Thanks for making my 
life absolutely wonderful. You are so sweet and 
thoughtful. What can 1 say except 1 love you very 

"""*'" Buggy 



Lookirtg for a furnished house or apartment to 
roit for the month of December only. Must be 
near Southern College (1-5 miles). Please con- 
tact Carmen at 238-2312. 

Personals 

EWR: 

Looking forward to your up-coming perfor- 
mance in the Road Rally this Sunday. 

A rtudent 



Dear Prince E: 

Just to let you know.. .you make my day, 
every day! 

All my love, 
Udy J 

Tlte following classified was to be placed in the 
"Classified" section of the October 24 Southern 

Dear Jeff: 

The day you were bora the trumpets sound- 
ed, the heavenly angels burst into song, and a 
voice from on high was heard, saying, "LOOK 
OUTBELOWj" Just kidding. Have a jreal dayl 

Deirdrc. 

To; DK 

Profound thought for today: "We cannot 
control the evil tongues of others; but a good 
life enables us to disregard them."-Cato 

Dear Jay, 

Hope you have a lovely day. Hoping that 
everything is going great in your way. 
Take care. 

From your Secret Sister, 

P.E. 

P.S.: Smile 



Thank you for all you've done. You'rt 
rific roomie. 



ex. 



To Daddy's Princess: 
Don't ever be afraid to be the REAL you, 

because the real you is a very sweet person. How 

do 1 know? Well, I've seen the real you before. 

By the way, we're only firm because we care! 
Love Always, 
Daddy's Girl 

P.S. When you have a dream, don't let anything 

dim that dream. For without dreams we'd have 

no hopes for tomorrow. 

To Becky, 

Ode to the Nose and Toes 
The nose and toes are quite disgusting, or so one 
girl thinks; 

One has a way of smelling whenever the other 
stinks. 

They are also quite peculiar 
The way they both stick out. 
Where they lead the body will follow. 
Of this 1 have no doubt. 

With love. 



To my twin sis. 

At times 1 wonder if you mind looking like 
me, then I laugh and know you'll always care. 
Thanks for putting up with me lately. Pray 1 
don't make any rash decisions. 1 just don't have 
any feelings lately-those 1 know will heal with 
time. 1 love you! 

Your look-alik^ 
Fruitloop 
P.S.: 1 wish Mom were here, and Munchie and 
Spock. 



Sm. 
3.55 
4.15 
4.60 
5.00 
5.50 



Med. 
5.55 
6.25 
6.95 

7.45 
8.20 



Lg. 
6.95 
7.80 
8.60 
9.40 
10.10 



Charlie^s Restaurant 

Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 238-5079 
Now Featuring: 
Pizza 

Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
Two ingredients: 
Three ingredients: 
Four ingredients: 

Vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

Spaghetti: 

Plain sauce 3.85 

Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

Lasagna: 

Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5.60, includes salad & garlic 
bread. 

Sandwiches 2.65 

Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose 

from. 

HOURS: 

9 a,m. until 12 p.m. weekends 

7 a,m. until 10 p.m. weekdays 

Fast friendly service included with our 

great prices. Free delivery for order of $10 or 
more. 




It's Christmastime in our store! We invite you 
to share the best of the holiday season at a 
gala open house. You'll love the newest Hall- 
mark Card and Gift Wrap designs for Christ- 
mas, delight in unique gift ideas and pick up 
some great ideas for your own holiday par- 
ties. We'll have refreshments, entertainment 
and door prizes as well as some surprises. 
Please be our guest at this special event! 

Thursday November 7 



DATE. 
TIME. 



7 p.m. to 10 pm. 



the campus shop 

College Plaza, Collegedate, Tennessee 37315 



Dear Bobble-Head, 

Just a line to say that if it weren't for you and 
the Big Guy upstairs, I might just go bananas. 
Thanks for the ever-ready Oike it's a copper top 
battery?) ear. Your friendship means the world 
tome!!!!!! Thanks for having me over so much. 
You're a terrific "beslesi" buddy! 

Love and all that mushy stuff! 
Baby Ox (or was it Moose?) 

Dear Scruffie, 

WeU. even if Shelly doesn't Uke it, I do!!! 
Thanks for being so patient-it means more than 
ru ever be able to tell you. Thanks for being 

Sincerely, 

Angela T. 

P.S.: You're special! 

Thanx so much for being there. You a 

helping me look more to Him, and I w: 

forget that, you have shown me a special kind 

of happiness, and I will always love you for that. 

Love ya, 

"The Bratt" 

P.S.: See you in heaven soon!! 

Maria, 

Hola, mi amor. ?Como estas? I am glad you 
are my friend-really 1 am. Remember, we are 
gomg to pass accounting. 

Guess Who? 
DVO: 

You look terrific! 

Family Life for Preachers 



Dear Sunshinel/*(at sign)*: 

I would wrile more often if I could rl 

your name instead of having to look it upt^ 

time I need it. 
Thanks for the flower. Did you gel liinl 



Secret m 



eddi 



Dear Chateau Haut-Brion: 

How is everything going? I hope jM 
Good luck in your classes and have a 
weekend! 

New OrliMl 
P.S.: Keep the good work up with y""'']^ 
ball team. You aU are doing greall 



e really 



Stepmother, .^m 

I'm glad to see you again, and 1 Wl 
strange relationship can grow. After a". 
both army brats--we need to suck logw 
SlepO'" 

Tania (1) and Debbie (1), , 

Ya'll are some great suilemates ano 
glad to be living next door. ^m 

Tanya (2) and DtWi 



Mrs. McG., 

I am glad 

despite 



,nnaUygotlorooni'^ 
major obstacles. T^^^, 



Elder Ken Bryant, the 
Family Life Specialist for 
the Florida Conference, 
wiU be speaking for the 
ReUgion Perspectives series 
on November 8 and 9. The 
reUgion faculty and majors 
attending the meetings will 
be taking personaUty and 
aptitude tests. 



marvelous roomie and fellow troumt 



"One of the major pro- area, and s«r L 
blems that ministers have strengthen their taiw»l 
today is in the area of they can be more 'H 
family life," said Dr. in their minisUT- 
Gordon Hyde, chairman 
of the religion division. 
"We hope that this 
seminar will help our ma- 
jors correct any problems 
that they might have in this 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Economic Edge 
TestJFall 



pA 



Who Calls Who? 




p.5 



Volume 41, Number 9 



November?, 1985 




"Skylight" Highlight 



p.3 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 7, 1985^ 

EdSnnaL 



The stockings were hung on the store 
fronts with care. 

In hope that more customers soon 
would be there. 

Everyone should have a kid on Thanksgiving. A kid 
to be thankful for, one to draw on the refrigerator, and 
one that won't wonder what you "really" mean when 
you say, "I love you." 1 just got a poster from the Ten- 
nessee Department of Health and Environment that 
features chUdren's CTayon drawings. Their idea is to pro- 
mote and celebrate healthy, happy children. Maybe the 
poster is for people who don't have their own six-year- 
old. Oh,weU, our idea should be to promote happiness 
in the people around us, too. 

It's time to get in the spirit. The stockings have been 
hung in the stores, so we really should get around to put- 
ting them in our friend's hearts. Sit back and take time 
to examine your emotional tank. Are you full up? Your 
friends aren't likely to be, either. 

As I write this, there are 49 days tiU Christmas. Dur- 
ing that time we celebrate Christianity and capitalism, 
giving and getting, the manager and money. The 
economy booms, and the suicide rate jumps. It's a 
season of emotional depletion and colored lights. 

I'm thankful for my parents who make it possible for 
me to be here. I appreciate my staff who make it possi- 
ble to produce this paper, and for people who've told 
me they enjoy reading the Accent. They make it 
worthwhile. Don't think that one of your friends 
wouldn't like an "I really appreciate you." No one ever 
ignored genuine thanks. There's not that much apathy 
here. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



Value of College Degree Is CUmbing 



WASHINGTON. D.C. (CPS) - CoUege degrees are 
worth more to male students now than at any Ume since 
7il^. the authors of a new U.S. Census Bureau 

''"^e Mudy, by analysts in the bureau's Department for 
Demographic Studies, says that, as of 1983. male col- 
lege graduates could expect to earn 39 percent more than 
men who quit school after high school. 

Male coUege students' economic edge over high school 
grads declined during the 1970s. In 1969. male college 
grads made 28 percent more than high school grads. In 
1979. the difference was 21 percent. 

By 1981, the decUne had been reversed. The economic 
edge was 34 percent that year. 

The study does not include figures for female c'DUege 
graduates. 

The bureau's analysts attribute the dechne and subse- 
quent increase in the value of a degree to the entrance 
and passage of the "Baby Boom" generation through 
college. 

The larger the college graduating class, the less 
valuable a college degree is in the market place. 



Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreader 
Typesetters 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa.R. Springett 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnighl 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

Karia Peck 

JT Shim 

Jeanie Young 

Cordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The SoDthOTl Acranl is iht student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacaUon and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pressed in Inwrs and in by-lined articles are those of the authors 
and do not necessarily reflea the opinions of Uie editors 
Southern CoUege, the SevenUi-day Adventist church, or the 
advertisers. 



The Sbuthon Accent welcomes letters to the editor that relate 
to student life at SC. Utters wiU be edited for space and clari- 
ty. All letters must have the writer's name, address, and phone 
number for verification, although names may be witheld on re 
quest. The editor reserves the right to reject any letter. Place 
letters m the old mail slot in the men's dorm, in the red mailbox 
by the phones in the women's dorm, or in the red mailbox in 
the snident center. Deadline for letters and personal ads U Sunday 
night at 10:00 p.m. 



Among other conclusions the analysts fou 

• Even the states with low levels of educat' ' I 
tainment are improving. In 1950. 19 percent '"f'SF 
Carolina's adults had graduated from college p° 1 
to 49 percent of Utah's. By 1980. the extrem 1 
represented by Kentucky (53 percent) and Ala.?i1 
percent). "I 

• Black students' graduation rate, which wassJ 
cent of that of whites in 1940. improved to % 
by 1980. " 

• Thirty-two percent of the American populatJ 
at least some college education. By comparison ijT 
cent of East Germany's, 16 percent of Swedei's I 
7 percent of Hungary's populations have someli 
education. 

• In 1940, 38 percent of Americans at least 29 J 
old had a high school diploma, and 6 percent l 
lege degree. Today, 86 percent have a highj 
diploma and 22 percent a college degree. 

The study relied primarily on previously pubj 
data, although some new information from theNii 
Center for Education Statistics was also used. 




Letters 



No Letters 
Week. Bet Youl 
pie Don't Writer 
Parents Either! 



A Worsening Nursing Shortage 



By Heide Ford 

"Hello. This is Erlanger calling. We have 30 open- 
ings for nurses. Could you please share our need with 
your students?" 

"Hello. I'm calling from Savannah. Georgia. We have 
quite a few openings in our hospital for nurses. Do you 
have any nurses that would be interested?" 

"Hello. This is Parkridge. There are 1 1 openings for 
nurses here. Let them know we're looking to hire." 

"HeUo. I'm calling from Hyde Park Hospital in 
Chicago. We have 22 openings for nurses. We hope some 
of your nurses will be interested in relocating here " 

Within just a two- to three-week period. Catherine 
Knarr. Du^ector of the Division of Nursing, received 
these urgem calls. Has a need for nurses suddenly arisen 
m just the last few months? Is there a new nursing shor- 
tage coming? 

According to Beverly Brewer, presidem of the Na- 
tional Association of Health Care Recruiters, a nursing 
shortage is coming that is worse than any in the past 

the June 1985 issue of RN magazine. "Why the upturn 



in the job market when the overall hospital 
dropping? Beverly Brewer says it's nothing but 
of supply and demand~the supply shrinking as 
close and enrollments decline, demand rising 
prohferation of home health agencies, ambulatoil| 
centers, and the like." 

The recruiters see some changes ahead-coulo 
right? A local hospital PR director stated, "m 
weeks ago I carefully screened every R.N. thaty 
now I'm taking any one that comes through the 
Hospitals which have never before recruited ono J 
pus are recruiting now. "The southern regio^ 
United States does have a nursing shortage. 
Knarr, "including Adventist Health System/^ 

Though it is true that there is still an excess" 
in some parts of the country, Winton Beaven, 
of Kettering Medical Arts Center, told Kn*7'^| 
our country will be in the most critical nursing 
it has ever faced." 



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November 7, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



licago Reception 



iBy Janet L. Conley 

BVindy City Skylight" was tiie theme 
Jie Sigma Theta Chi reception held at 
Irhattanooga Convention and Trade 
Iter Sunday night, November 3. 
Recording to Susan Parker, Sigma Theta 

bresident and coordinator of the even- 
about 200 couples attended the 

[lies' choice" banquet. 

Iijs banquet, which was touted by 

L xijeta Civ publicity posters as be- 
[he "once-in-a-long-time" chance for 
at evening, proved to be just that, ac- 

^g to many who attended. The $25-a- 

lle evening boasted atmosphere, food, 

Jentertainment-and delivered in a 

Hty of ways. 

Buples were seated at tables for eight 
Ks John Doss room of the Convention 
mter. The room was decorated in con- 



temporary style, with a warmly-hued rose- 
colored carpet, mirrored ceiling, and sub- 
dued lighting. A stage with a silhouette 
backdrop of the city of Chicago, which 
dominated the room, was flanked by two 
buffet tables. 

The meal, which was catered by the Con- 
vention Center and coordinated by Roy 
Lewis, a Convention Center employee, was 
served buffet style. Cream of broccoli 
soup, an extensive salad bar offering such 
items as fresh spinach, cheese, and olives, 
and fruit platter complete with honeydew 
melon and strawberries were appetizers 
which began the meal. The main course 
was vegetable pasta in cream sauce 
ratatouille, and french fried mushrooms. 
The meal was brought to a "sweet" con- 
clusion with a choice of five different 




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desserts ranging from key lime pie to mar- 
ble cheesecake. 

During the meal, couples were provided 
with live entertainment by a variety of per- 
formers, including Obed Cruz, who played 
a piano medley; Valerie Johnson and 
Myron Mbton, who sang a duet called 
"You and I"; and performances by 
Freestyle, a group which played a jazz ver- 
sion of Wham's "Careless Whisper"; and 
Spare Time, a ten-member band led by sax- 
ophone player Scott Kemmerer, who per- 
formed "Morning Dance" by Spyro Gyra. 
George Turner and David Denton com- 
pleted the live program with a classic ren- 
dition of the baseball skit "Who's on 
First?" Baseball was also the theme of the 
movie which concluded the evening: "The 
Natural," starring Robert Redford. 

Opinions of the banquet were, for- the 
most part, highly favorable. According to 
Sherry Beardsley, Sigma Theta Chi vice- 



president, the food was much better than 
that served at previous banquets. "The 
fried mushrooms were terrific," she 
commented. 

When asked what she liked best about 
the evening, Stephanie Krishinger summ- 
ed up the general concensus in two words: 
"My date!" 




Workload Study: How Hard Do Profs Work? 

SHINGTON, D.C. (CPS)~The average college teacher works anywhere 
1 45 to 55 hours a week, but most studies of faculty work habits are so 
isistent and contradictory they're virtually useless for measuring how hard 
ssors work, a new summary of faculty workload scholarship argues. 
Iculty members, moreover, are partly to blame because they don't often 
jprate with the studies, says Hofstra University researcher Harold Yuker, 
[authored the new summary published by the Association for the Study 
Bgher Education. 

fhey dislike and distrust studies of their work habits," Yuker says, 
heir negative attitudes can be traced to beliefs that quantification results 
^ccuracy and distortion," he observes. 

ne faculty members, for instance, exaggerate how much time they spend 
Be job. 

|hundreds of studies over several years, for example, faculty members 
Jted they work an average of 55 hours per week, roughly the same as 
Ers, doctors, and business executives. 

|t studies that don't rely on faculty responses show the average college 
|er works 45 hours per week. 

yker says senior faculty members are more likely than lower-ranked pro- 
ps to overstate how long they work. 

Pe facuhy leaders say it's just as well there are no reUable data on facul- 
prkloads because if there were, they would hkely be misused, 
faculty should be judged on the basis of performance, not 
|he basis of the number of hours they put in," 

|nds Robert Kreiser of the American Association of Univer- <w^»* om IN TY 

Irofessors, a faculty union. BLOOM CUUW 1^ 

per's review of recent faculty workload studies also found: 
|Mucing a faculty member's teaching load will not necessarily [^ 
ise the professor's research output. 
N number of hours a faculty member spends at work is not 
f to class size, class level, or the number of different courses 
[she ftiust teach. '^ 

■ jnost schools, full professors have the lightest teaching 
' '"structors the heaviest. 

|culty members devote between three and 20 percent of their 
F° meetings and administrative activities. 
Pculty at research universities put in more hours per week 
t'lieir colleagues at other types of schools. 




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

And they're both repre- 
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 are the rule, 
i—^^^BBBH 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 RO. Box / /IJ, 
Clifton NJ 07015. Or caU toll free 1-800- US A- ARMY. 

ARMYNURSECORPS-BEAUYOUCAN BL 




by BerRe Breathed 





Inner Calm 



Bv Gordon Bietz 
-> imagine yourself asking a girl for a date. She gets ou 
^ her calendar and says, "WeU, let me see. 1 guess the firs 
available evening is two weeks from Thursday Now . 
it is a Saturday night you want, you wiU need to wait 
until at least February." Your response to that would 
probably be. "February?!? I could be married by 
February!" 

We are often impressed by the person who is busy: 
the student taking sixteen hours and working full time 
the teacher who is publishing as weU as teaching, and 
who also builds houses. There is something impressive 
about the person who is so busy that if we want to talk 
to him, we need to wait until a week from Thursday. 
Such a person, we figure, must be importam, or he 
wouldn't be so busy. . 

This person must be important, we visuahze: the 
businessman or woman who fUes off in his or her pnvate 
jet to meet appointments in New York and Los Angeles 
in one day, the doctor you have to wait months to see, 
and the speaker you have to schedule two years m 
advance. v<^-cv««.«« 

Reflections on a Fall 
Festival 



By Cameron Cole 
A sea of red, gregarious mimics, Bermuda shorts, 
pumpkins, ice cream, country/western music, Mr. T., 
and Edgar O. Grundset-sound familiar? Add them all 
together and you have the Fall Festival, sponsored by 
the Student Association and Student Services. This was 
a week of festivity and amusement and a time to do 
bizarre things. Although the bulk of the participation 
was by the students, a few faculty members rose to the 
festive occasion as well. 

The days of extraordinary dress were, to say the least, 
quite amusing to us all as various kinds of costumes were 
seen all over campus. On Tuesday, October 29, the first 
day of the festive week. RED color day was blatantly 
apparent throughout the grounds in the guise of red 
shirts, skirts, dresses, pants, socks, shoes, sweaters, hair, 
make-up, hose, and other garments. Although the 
reason for the color red being chosen was never told, 
it is believed to be a student protest of either the blood- 
bath in Nicaragua, a Bolshevik revolution in Col- 
legedale, or Miss Carole Huenergardt's favorite color. 
The next day, October 30, was six-pack day, which 
had nothing to do with intoxicating substances or the 
consumption thereof. What actually happened was that 
rather than have a twin day where two students would 
dress alike, the S.A. opted for a more challenging Six- 
pack Day, where six students would dress in similar 
fashion. It was overwhehningly droll seeing Mimes, 
Roman citizens, Rambo-rejects, and Mafiaettes parading 
about our institution. 

The last eventful day consisted of a Beach day with 
the environs of Collegedale providing- the appropriate 
weather-fifty-degree rain. Despite the environment, a 
great number of people participated. Although it rain- 
ed outdoors, the water was fme indoors as Ripping Dave 
Gentry led out in the all-too-traditional "Surf's Up!!" 
in the cafeteria. This was clearly the highlight of the day. 
^ The evening was, however, a different story. 



Because we have this concept, many of us seek 

from thinking to ever i""'^^'"8 activity. 

God said "BesUU,andknowthatIan.God (Psaun 
46°0?."d Moses found God in the still small voice^ 
inlsaiah we read, "In returning and rest you shall be 
l^vXin Quietness and confidence shall be your 

"i:t™^:f«e's'A.»^ Die. there is a violent 
scene of the whale boat in pursuit of the great white 
whale. Everyone in the boat strives mighuly in pursu- 
ing the whale. Everyone, that is, but one person. This 
one person doesn't sweat or strain. He puUs on no oa^ 
and shouts no orders. This man is the harpooner, and 
he is there in the bow waiting quietly for the right mo- 
ment. Melville says, "To insure the greatest efficiency 
in the dart, the harpooners of this world must start to 
their feet out of idleness, and not from out of toil. 
It appears appeaUng to be an activist, ever on the run. 

The cUmax of the week, the Halloween Party, was 
called indoors because of the rain, but lost no jocosity 
in doing so. Besides the normal cafe food, a number of 
gallons of ice cream were served to increase the party- 
like atmosphere. While increasing their girth, the 
students were entertained by doggers, Steve Grice and 
his band, a questionable Elvis impersonation by Bill 
Young, and, of course, Edgar O. Grundset himself. 
"Mr. Spontaniety" emceed the entire program, keep- 
ing everyone in stitches as he described each costumed 
individual in his unique "Grundset" way. There were 
three main categories in the costume judging. First place 
in the Halloween category was won by Shelly Acevedo 
as Countess Dracula. Bobby Rada came out on top of 
the Character Impersonation category as Rambo. Final- 
ly, in the Nerd category Randy Holcombe and Chuck 



pulling on oars, and shouting into the wind, but f J 
battle against evil to succeed, harpoonists are n»l 
There is more need in this hour of the Great Com 
sy for Christians to develop the skills of the hatci!! 
than the muscles of the oarsman. The need of the ckL 
today is for thoughtful persons learning attemivel 
the feet of the Master through Bible study and pnJ 
"In the midst of the clamor and noise of thedij 
line of Scripture can release God's centering WoiJ 
brief meditation on it can realize and assimilaiJ 
creativity; a moment of prayer can recover a graJ 
poise. The poise of the harpooner is not achiev^ 
leaving the whale boat and lying on a sun-drtnJ 
tropical beach far from the danger, but precisely bil 
maining quiet and ready in the midst of the chiitl 



1 This quotation and the idea for this article cameli 
"The Harpooner's Calm" by Eugene Peterson, Ci 
tianity Today, November 8, 1985. 



Biggs won hands-down (well, actually more like« 
down) wearing dresses~and did so good a job thii| 
will probably be asked out for the next bai 
Although faculty and S.A. officers are not eligibJ 
win prizes, an honorable mention goes to Mrs. 
as a short, fat Italian, Mr. Wheeler as Jason's d 
in "Friday the Thirteenth," and the three mysld 
pumpkinheads (The Horseless-headmen) who api» 
briefly at the beginning of the party only to steal ki 
eat ice cream, and cavort with Laurie Maelstroil 
Between the students and the Student AssocialiMf 
ficers the week and the party were considered ul 
joyable success. If you missed it, or any part of il,J 
missed a chance to cut loose from the hectic t 
schedule and have fun. Think about it: is apathy:^ 
worth it? 




Calls Arrive 



A six-pack of trouble: the SC mafia is one tough 



By Lisa R. Springett 

Three majors from the Religion Division, who will be 
graduating this school year, have already received calls 
to Advcntist church appointments. 

Dale Morgan, who will be graduating in December, 
received and accepted a call to the Gulf States 
Conference. 

Bill Dubois and Harold Wightman, who will both be 
graduating in May, also received and accepted calls: Bill 
to be the youth pastor at the Boulevard Church in 
Madison, Tennessee, and Harold to a place in the Moun- 
tain View Conference. 



BLOOM COUNTY 




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November 7, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^^TTurn/ Beth Milh 




work, forget the guys and go out with the girls. 
Remember what Ray Parker, Jr., says: "Girls are more 
fun." Maybe they are, maybe they're not. At least you 
won't have to worry about restraining yourself from 
making romantic overtures to some guy. But wait a 
minute-maybe he's absolutely gorgeous (you know, the 
Mel Gibson type). Or perhaps he's exceptionally in- 
telligent (kind of the Kevin Rice type). And he could be 
the funniest guy you've ever met, and always fun to be 
around.. ..All right, I convinced myself-I'll call him up. 
Oh, hurry, hurry! 

The preceeding article is the opinion of the author, and 
is not necessarily the view of anyone else. 



Hd-Fashioned Girl 

What is this world coming to? The other night I was 
in a friend's room and she was talking on the phone. 
After a little ho-humming on my part, she hung up and 
I asked her who she was talking to. "Oh, that was 
Reginald," she answered dreamily. 
. "Really? Why did he call?" 
"He didn't--! did." 
"Oh. ..why?" 
"No reason." 

Well, this old-fashioned girl (me) nearly fainted. A 

girl-a friend of mine, no less-called up a guy for no 

reason! "How could you be so bold, Kim?" I asked her. 

"Oh, come on, Beth, this is the eighties!" was her 

reply. 

1 don't care what decade it is, this women's lib, 
modern woman, whatever-you<all-it thing has gone too 
iar. Call me old-fashioned, cail me a romantic, call me 
f, 1 still believe in male initiative. 

fact, I Hate (notice the capital "h") reverse 
kends. I hate them for the simple reason that I am 
lected to ask guys out because none of them will ask 
1 Talk about discrimination! 
klaybe I'm imagining things, but the other day I could 
|e sworn a tall stranger waited for me to open the door 
him. And when I saw a girl in the cafeteria carrying 
i trays.. .well, I thought the worst. 
Vhile talking with some of my "outgoing" buddies 
hatcher Hall, I asked them, "Didn't your mother 
jays tell you the guys are supposed to do the chasing?" 
TYeah," one replied. "But I got tired of waiting for 
jieone to chase me." 

fave a stare-down with him 
lenever he comes into 
sual range; it's called eye 
Witact 

>.K., so perhaps some girls are taking the initiative 
Buse some guys are not. But if these guys aren't ask- 
jout or calling up, doesn't that mean they aren't in- 
[Ssted? I thought that was the way things worked: the 
psked out, the girl either said "yes" or "no." That's 
J" the male knew she was interested, or at least 
Biildn't mind going out with the dude. 
I^ell, girls, I'm not saying that's the only way to let 
py know you're interested. You could always have 
Itare-down with him whenever he comes into visual 
pge (it's called eye contact), manage to bump into him 
Pn (literally), or make up some ridiculous topic just 
P'ou can talk to him (Say you fmd out he's in Auto 
pdy, and you've been having problems with your car. 
m could always ask him to have a look at your body), 
pt more action on the girl's part seems to reveal a 
ipperate, over-anxious womim who could scare the liv- 
|g daylights (whatever that is) out of some poor guy. 
I All I'm trying to say is, when your phone isn't ring- 
JS off the hook, relax, hide the phone behind the latest 
Bsue of "Thatcher Reviews," and pray. If none of those 



Comet Update 

By Tony Figueroa 

Halley's comet should be visible November 8-18 with 
either a small telescope or binoculars and luck. During 
these moonless nights, Halley will double in magnitude 
(brightoess). It will appear to be passing through the con- 
stellation Taurus, which is slightly above and to the right 
of Orion. Taurus is highest in the sky at midnight. 

Catching an early glimpse of Halley won't be easy, 
so to even have a chance, here are a few tips. Be sure 
to take a star chart, and if possible, take along someone 
who has used one before. Go to a dark place that is clear 
of trees. To be sure it's dark enough, wait about 15 
minutes for your eyes to adjust and check whether you 
can see stars all the way down to the horizon. Avoid us- 
ing any bright lights. This means that any flashlights 
must be shielded; a couple of layers of heavy, brown 
paper (e.g., grocery bag paper) does a good job. You 
may notice that faint stars disappear when you look 
directly at them. This frustrating phenomenon, averted 
vision, occurs because peripherial vision is more sensitive 
to faint light. 



Thatcher Prayer 
Group Meets God 



By Janet L. Conley 

Karen Sullivan and Nereyda Cardona developed a 
morning prayer group made up of Thatcher Hall 
residents because, as Nereyda puts it, "We both thought 
there was a need for the girls to get together and 
fellowship before the day began." 

Karen and Nereyda, freshmen at Southern i College, 
formed the idea during an afterglow meeting at the 
beginning of the year. Then they began inviting girls to 
worship with them. 

The group now has from three to eight members who 
attend each day. They meet in the women's dorm lobby 
at 6:00 a.m., and then, weather permitting, on the That- 
cher porch or on the front steps of Wright Hall to con- 
duct their meetings. 

"We usually sing," begins Karen. She smiles a half 
smile and continues, ' 'At this hoiu-? Maybe we just make 
a joyful noise to the Lord." 

After the singing, several members of the group share 
devotional thoughts or texts. Then they separate into 
groups of two or three and pray together. 

Twyla Shank, another member of the group, said, 
"Sometimes it's discouraging when only a few people 
come. But the Lord is working on others, and we're help- 
ing. We're 'devil discouragers.'" 

The worships usually last about half an hour, but ac- 
cording to most members, it is time well spent. Karen 
comments, "It's hard to get up for the worships, but 
it's definitely worth it when I do." 



If you don't have the patience to sit out in the middle 
of nowhere searching the sky for some fuzzy speck of 
light, don't worry. Halley will be visible again, and 
brighter, during the first fifteen days of December. 



DIRTY LAUNDRY? 

1/2-Price Introductory Offer on 

DROPOFF LAUNDRY 

Only 25 cents per pound thru November 30, 1985 



At Your New Maytag Coin Laundrymat 
Four Corners 

7 a.m.-lO p.m. Monday-Friday 
8 a.m.-lO p.m. Saturday and Sunday 



BLOOM COUNTY 




by B crke BrMithed 



/wter-mis 
pnNCeiNmiRFims. 





6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 7, 1985 

Time Out 



Commentary: "The Comeback Kids' 



:~A By Kent Boyle 

^ Everybody loves the underdog, or so it seems. Think 
of all the movies based on the "nobody" performing 
some spectacular event. "Rocky" is the perfect exam- 
ple, a meathead who wins the title fight. Rambo, another 
meathead, takes on all of the Vietnamese army and 
wins. 

The movie makers dream of the underdog winning, 
but rarely does it happen in real life. Well, the 
"Comeback Kids," the Kansas Oty Royals, did the im- 
possible in the World Series by being the first team ever 
to lose the first two games of the series at home and win; 
and they were only the fifth team ever to come back from 
3-1 to win. 

Even though this series was not the most exciting one 
ever, it had its great moments and shining performances 
from outstanding players. George Brett, by far the best 
player in the series, didn't shine as brightly as his fans 
had hoped, but he pulled through in the end with the 
highest batting average in the series at .370. The other 
Brett, Saberhagan, voted MVP for the series, was the 
real star who proved to be the inspiration to bring the 

Hawaiian Flagball 

By David Gentry 

The crowds have started to lose interest; the early 
season enthusiasm has been on the decline. However, 
games are still being won and lost-some by forfeit. 

Monday night football in A-league witnessed Manzella 
defeating Selby in a no-surprise win. For ManzeUa, Ran- 
dy Beers set the offense going by catching both a 
touchdown pass and the extra point. 

In an upset over number-one-rated Butler, Drab rush- 
ed out to a 26-7 half-time lead, but Butler made a game 
of it in the second half. 



first World Series title to Kansas City. Going into the 
seventh game it seemed as though Tudor for the Car- 
dinals was the master of the mound, but the 21-year- 
old Saberhagan, stiU wet behind the ears, tutored Tudor 
in pitching as he shut the Cards out, 11-0. 

The series was really over in the sixth game when Dane 
lorg in the bottom of the ninth knocked in two runs for 
the Cards to tie up the series. The rest was a piece of 
cake for the Royals as the hitting machine, George Brett, 
went 4 for 4 in the seventh game. Darryl Motley smack- 
ed one into the left-field seats off Tudor, which began 
the long, drawn-out humiliation of the Cardinals. 

The Cardinals went into the seventh game expecting 
to win. The press, the critics, and most of the sports fans 
agreed that they had the definite advantage. But the 
"Comeback Kids" had something else in mind. Maybe 
they were fed up with just seeing the underdogs win in 
the movies, or maybe they were tired of never winning 
the big one. But one thing is for sure: they gave a thrill 
to all the people in the sports world by being the little 
guys who conquered the "unbeatable foe." 



B-league action was seriously cut short with a forfeit 
by Herman. 

Drab shined once more Tuesday night in a walkout 
over Selby, 45-20. Selby was hurt by key interceptions 
made by Steve French. 

The rest of the evening was B-league on both fields. 
Parkhurst weaseled past Goffin, thanks to a saving in- 
terception by Jim Sines. 

In the late game, Mackey failed to show, causing a 
forfeit for his team, despite an amazing appearance by 
Paul Ware. 



Flag Football Week of October 21-24 

The games are becoming closer as the season b 
to wrap up. In B-league action. The Nads were I I 
losers, defeated by Hobbs, 31-18, and by Boyle 27 1"! 
Stan Hobbs and Bobby Forquer each caught I 
touchdowns in Hobbs' victory. In Boyle's win o* 
Mellert to Brian Boyle proved too much for Col ■ 
crew. In other B-league games, a close one saw W?! 
edge Parkhurst, 19-13. Also. Mackey's team reml J 
winless in a controversial loss to Howe. ' 

A-league this week featured two demolitions M ■ 
day, it was Butler over Selby, 45-19. Steve Flynn w T 
once again, the catalyst for Butler, receiving three na/^l 
for touchdowns. Tuesday night. Drab was trampledfl 
Rodgers. Drab was one player short the entire gameamf 
despite a good game, it obviously caught up to theol 



Football Standings* 

"A" League 

Rodgers 

Butler 

ManzeUa 

Drab 

Selby 



S "B" West 

• Begley 

S Parkhurst 

• WeUs 
m Herman 
i Goffin 

• "B" East 
Howe 

• Boyle 
S Hobbs 

• Denton 

9 The Nads 

• Mackey 



Women 

5-1-1 Green 

4-1-1 Wills 
3-3 Hilderbrandt 
3-5 TherearestiUafewrai 
1-6 up games 16 be played. 




•••••••••••••• 



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Grand Opening Special 



^^ 



15-30 minute visits for 

Only $15. 






'^3%.'^ 



^// % 



j^y<0 



•V 




November 7, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



ikJIP- 



, Rhona Dttlusong and John Dysinger 

^^Who is someone you look up to, and why do you look up to that 
person?" 




WILSON LOVETT 

Fr., Chem. 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

['Ronald Reagan, because he's do- 
Sig such a good job." 



BLANCA GRAND 

Sr., Med. Tech. 

Bronx, N.V. 

"Michaelangelo, because I feel he 
was a man ahead of his time, and he 
added a lot of beauty to the world." 



DAN JENSEN 
Soph., LTHC 
St. Paul, Minn. 

"Opus. He likes to watch Mister 
Rogers." 



ANNA TEJADA 

Fr., Educ. 

Beeville, Tex. 

"My father, because he's tight with 
the Lord, and he cares about 
people." 



JONATHAN WURL 

Sr., Chem. 

Pahnetto, Ga. 

"Bob Folkenberg, beci 
6'6"." 



JO ORQUIA 

Soph., Biol. 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

"My mom, because she's a great 

ilady." 




BRENDA GaBBERT 

Jr., Acct. 

Keene, Tex. 

"Dr. Bill Richards, because he 
stimulates and challenges his ac- 
counting students." 



JEFF SCOGGINS 

Jr., Engl. 
Loma Linda, Calif. 

"Dr. Wagner, because he cares.' 



SHELLY ACEVEDO 

Sr., Med. Tech. 
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico 

"Geraldine Ferraro, because she 
took on a role that was 
traditionally male, and carried it out 
with aplomb." 



Waghccn 

MIKHAIL GORBACHEV 

BS., Political Science 

Moscow, USSR 

"Ronald Reagan, because he has 
style." 



preet Named for Taylor 



NOVEMBER 

■.i-|,.i.iiL-ij.i,ijj7yn-w"jirjM 



A street in Collegedale has been named 
Taylor Circle, recognizing 27 years of loyal 
service by Bill and Elsie Mae Taylor to 
Southern College of Seventh-day 
Adventists. 

Wright Hall (the administration 
building), Talge Hall (men's residence), 
and Thatcher HaU (women's residence) all 
face Taylor Circle, an elliptical loop off 
College Drive. 

Bill Taylor joined the college staff m 
1958 as dean of student affairs and direc- 
tor of public relations. Since 1981 he has 
been assistant to the president and direc- 
tor of alumni relations. Elsie Mae Taylor 
has been switchboard operator and recep- 
tionist in the administration buUding for 
nearly 20 years. 



SoJu-Conian Scholarship 

Fourth generation So-Ju-Conian (Southern Junior 
CoUege Alumni) descendant Tony Burchard received the 
first award of the newly established SJC Heritage 
Scholarship Fund during Founders' Day Celebration, 
October 25, at Southern CoUege. 

According to the Development Office, the fund was 
formulated by SJC graduate Dr. Edythe Cothren. The 
SJC alumni are participating by giving the monetary 
equivalem of their age to the fund on each birthday. 

Gifts are placed in a permanent endowment fund and 
interest is awarded to needy SJC descendents currently 
attending Soiitliern College. 

According to the office, gifts totalling $2,105 were 
received during the October 25 weekend, laying the foun- 
dation for the new scholarship. 



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BLOOM COUNTY 



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VARIOUS OS jeers 

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ALReAPy IH PRObmSS- 




o 






p plasma aHiance 

3815 RossvUle Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



Have you ever seen a symphony perfonn? 
mere's something exciting »'«"' """J;"?:" 
,eU as listening, to a U»e orchestra. Whether 
you've experienced this or not, an evemng of 
musical enjoyment awaits you Saturday, 
November 9, when the Southern College Sym- 
phony Orchestra gives its annual fall concert m 
the PE Center. 

Works by Smetana, Lalo, Orieg, and Vaughn 
Williams are among those to be played by the 
70-member group. David HotaiK. a guest ar- 
tist from AUanu, will perfonn the Ulo Cello 
Concerto as a special feature. 

Unsure about whether a symphony concert is 
for you? For a preview of Saturday mght's pro- 
gram, attend chapel Thursday, November 7, and 
experience the SC Symphony. 



CPR class! Will be taught on Sunday, November 
17 for a cost of $10 (for materials). This IS spon- 
sored by CABL with Dr. KamienesU as mstruc- 
tor. For more information and sign-ups, come 
by the CARE office. 

ADVENTURE IN EUROPE 1986 

Travel through Holland, Germany, Austria, 
Italy, Switzerland, France, and Belguim, June 
12 to July 1 1. Six hours of credit in history or 
humanities (general education areas C-1 and 
D-3). Satisfies world history requirement. May 
also satisfy upper division writing course require- 
ment. $2,650. Contact Dr. William Wohlcrs, 
Division of Humanities. Phone: 238-2650 or 
3%-3220. 



mut. 

Your Home Town Pizza Hut 
offers a variety of 
Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discpunt to students. 
Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 
more, and your discount is 15 percent. 
Taste the Pizza Hut difference. 

ph. 894-4835 

r to four comers turn left on Ooltewah-Ringgold Road. Go to the Golden GaUon and tun lijli | 

on East Braincrd. Pizza Hut* is about 3 miles on the right. 

•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerd Road. 



Sm. 
3.55 
4.15 
4.60 
5.00 
5:50 



Med. 
5.55 
6.25 
6.95 
7.45 
8.20 



Lg. 
6.95 
7.80 
8.60 
9.40 
10.10 



Charlie's Restaurant 

Oakie's Plaza - 9515 Lee Highway 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 238-5079 
Now Featuring: 
Pizza 

Plain Cheese & Tomato 
One ingredient: 
Two ingredients: 
Three ingredients: 
Four ingredients: 

Vegetarian Toppings Include: 

Extra cheese, green peppers, 
mushrooms, and olives. 

Spaghetti: 

Plain sauce 3.85 

Mushroom sauce 4.40, includes salad & garlic bread 

Lasagna: 

Mushroom sauce & 4 kinds of cheese 5.60, includes salad & garlic 
bread. 



Sandwiches 2.65 

Salad Bar 3.25 (all you can eat) 

Plus a variety of entrees and side dishes to choose 

from. 

HOURS: 

9 a.m. until 12 p.m. weekends 

7 a.m. until 10 p.m. weekdays 

Fast friendly service included with our 

great prices. Free deliveryTor order of $10 
more. 



Personals 

Hey, there! How is it going? Guess what? The 
Uttle green man is back in prison, so don't forget 

to write. „. , 

Smcerely, 
Searching 



Dear KLP, 

I know 1 don't tell or show you, just how 
much 1 care about you so, I just wanted to let 
you know that 1 really do. 1 want to thank you 
for all the times you've let me use the car and 
borrow money and all the other sweet things you 
do for me. How would I make it without you? 
1 LOVE YOU VERY MUCH!!! 

Love, 
KJP 



Dear Long Legs, 

Thanx so much for the support through my 
hard times. I'm glad that you're my roommate. 
Wish you all the best wishes ever. I appreciate 
everything that you have done. 



Dear "Unsigned," 

Thank you so much for the pleasant note you 
left in my mailbox last week. It not only sur- 
prised me, but lifted my spirits and made my en- 

With sincere appreciation, 
Rhona 
P.S.: 1 wish I knew who you are so I could thank 
you in person. 

Dear Ann Marie, 

1 just wanted to thank you for being so 
understanding. 1 must drive you crazy 
sometimes. I'm so thankful you picked me as 
your celhnate. I must have done something good 
to deserve you. God bless you! 

Love you. 
The One on Cloud Nine 

Dear Editors of the Collegian, Campus 
Chronicle. Student Movement. Criterion. 
Courier. South Westerner. Clock Tower, etc. 
Aren't you proud of your papers? Send them 
to the Southern Accent, P.O. Box 370, 
Collegedale,TN 37315-0370. 
Special thanks to the Columbia Journal staff for 
sending your paper. 

Saturday, November 9. the Nursing Club is 
having "Church in the Woods" at Lake 
Chilhowee, leaving in front of Wright Hall at 
10:00 a.m. and returning at 4:00 p.m. Bring a 
sack lunch, and the Nursing Club will provide 
drinks and dessert. Non-members bring $1 for 
transportation. 

Office Administration Club is planning a trip 
to Shoney's for breakfast this Sunday, 
November 10, 1985. Come to Office Administra- 
tion in Brock Hall for more information. 

The American Heart Association will offer a 
BCLS instructor class Saturday and Sunday, 
November 23 and 24, from 9;00 a.m. -5:00 p.m. 
it will be held at the Heart Association Office, 
519 E. Fourth Street, Chattanooga. The fee is 
$17, and registration deadline is November 15. 
For further information, call 615-265-3466, or 
write American Heart Association, 519 E. 
Fourth Street, Chattanooga, TN 37403. 



Mom Cadeau, 

I truly believe He smiled upon us. becaul 
was blessed in meeting you. Yes, we havt 
differences and faults. But with His help.w 
make it through. 1 want to go Home, bilij 
without you-to be by my side always, oil,* 
a delight. With Him leading, we can 
so ask for help. Thank you for being pjlil 
The One WhoLovHli 



D.V| 

Teddy Bear, 

I'm sorry things got a little rough lail« 
but somehow we made it through. Remn* 
I love you very much. Keep praying. 



Rick Richert (Fraidy-cat), 

Just wanted to say thanks for OctotoJJ 
had a blast. Hope you don't mind my bol« 
It's like I said: 1 want to get to know yoM 
so I'll do anything to accomphsh tins, u J 
on your nerves-just say; I'll "JutnP » 
Again, 1 had a lot of fun. The nigtit was 
adventurous. Even if CeeJo didn't gel yoj^ 
the little dog atoiost did!) and you 0' 
frightened. . 

I'd like to do something again! 

"An AdM 
P.S. Thanks, Max and April 

Dear Zaca (a true gentleman!): 

You make being a secret sister a pi" 
hope we will always be friends. 



Dear Miss Fletcher, , „,.|.alfl 

A big thank you for such a fun^*",., 
PREPARATION was great! I thmK mi , 
food that we made was fresh past 
most of the class enjoyed making 
first I thought it was gomg - 



ilrtllj 



first I thought It was gou.j, '" ,„(,»■ 
Child's special, but the whoim».^^| 

H». b^n great f"", ' ^^/^^j'" :v.ntt«''« 
and take FOOD fKcr ., 

"="''"' Your indehl«l^ 

Karen y 



Maria, . 

Thanks for all the time and care 

this weekend. It is priceless. 



yonl>"l 



Warning to Dastardly D""' ,^;„ J* jl 

Gigolo Jeff, Karate Dave Re'^^s„p«| 

Dink, Butcher French, and Lapi^ |.,| 

The Masked Wonder is lookmS 



»_iowns; , gt 1:11 

Don't forget your appointmeni ^^^^ 
the Thatcher recreation room i 
faces on Sabbath. Please ""^^^jjM 



:herrecreaiio...''— ^isar 1 
Sabbath. Please maKe^„^^,„J 

need your support" 



Gentlemen, 

Are you missing the ii 

Kathy? if so, leave a 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Bounty Hunting 



Yalow Interview 



Reverse Survey 




Volume 41, Number 10 



November 14, 1985 




f ■ >. 



Going Home Thanksgiving' 



3 



Whether ever>one agrees with the idea or not, Elder 
NealC Wilson, world president of '"e Seventh-day 
Adventist Church, has sent letters to nauonal leaders 
Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev urg..^ them 
,0 end the international arms race at the Geneva 
Conference to be held November 19-20. Nothmg wrong 
^^h that, tt seems. But it sounds ^i-f.« «f ' ^"" 
would have been up against if he had tried to make a 
peacemaker out of Pilate. 

The letters state the hope that "the Conference will 
be the beginning of the end of the international arms 
race a contest which consumes huge portions of the 
world's financial resources while miUions of our human 
famUy suffer in poverty and die from famine and 
disease." The leaders are urged to "find ways whereby 
nations can channel their energies and resources into 
positive, non-military, humanitarian endeavors in order 
to make our world a happier, healthier, and a safer place 
to live " Adventists want to be known as peacemakers, 
concludes the message. And 1 believe they are. 

The problem is that the letter sounds very much like 
a plea from Greenpeace or Amnesty International. The 
whole aim of those organizations is "to make our world 
a happier, healthier, safer place to live." God's spmtual 
new world is left out of that ideology altogether. 
Hospitals and schools make a happier, healthier world. 
Appealing to poUticians for safety seems to be missing 
the point of an eternally safe place. 

In his upside-down book The Screwtape Letters. C.S. 
Lewis discourses, through the mouth of a devil, on the 
subUeties of temptation. One of the ways to trip a Chris- 
tian, he gleefully relates, is to encourage a desire for ear- 
thly happiness in his petitionary prayers when a threaten- 
ing situation arises. The letters to the national leaders 
said that the nearly five million Seventh-day Adventists 
would be urged to pray for the success of the Geneva 
Conference. If we look for a simple truth, or even com- 
mon sense, in this matter, it might be that perfect 

Southern Accent 



^1 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreader 
Typesetters 



VliWEDl 

stHrlPT of COURSE. THOSE USTtO BELOW 
WttO ME SUPK)RTE0/TOURHED W tHt 
GOVERNMtNT Of THE. UNITED STATES'. 



'^.\\S> RtSEliH.SmwrF 






security in a perfect world is what we should pray for. 
not relative safety in an inevitably dangerous world. 

Does this affect you and me? Yes. you cannot ignore 
it. We are the next generation of thinking people, prepar- 
ing to go out and make choices and influence others. 
Don't leave without thinking of what you ultimately 
want. 

Tim Lale 



More Royal 
Than Royalty 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springett 

Liz Cruz 11 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

Karia Peck 

JT Shim 

Jeanie Young 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArlhur 



The Sootbem Accent is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
wiUt the exctpUon of vacaUon and exam weel<s. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles are those of the authors 
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
Southern College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 



The SoDtlieni Accent welcomes letters to the editor that relate 
to student life at SC. letters wiU be edited for space and clari- 
ty. All letters must have the writer's name, address, and phone 
number for verification, although names may be witheld on re- 
quest. The editor reserves the right to reject any letter. Place 
letters m the old mail slot in the men's dorm, in the red mailbox 
by the phones in the women's dorm, or in the red mailbox in 
the student center. Deadhne for letups and personal ads is Sunday 
night at 10:00 p.m. 



Letters 



Talge Cold Hot-water Update 



Dear Residents. 

As you know, lately we have been experiencing a 
bountiful amount of scalding water coming out of the 
COLD water faucets. 

This is due to a broken valve which is supposed to 
keep the hot water out of the cold water pipe?. 

The only way to fix it is to drain the boiler, which 
means it will not be fixed until Thanksgiving. 

So let's be thankful! To relieve the pressure from the 
cold or hot pipes, depending how you "FEEL" it, I will 
run my personal cold (or hot) outside water hose into 
the parking lot, so that at least the East Side can get a 
regular shower. Some people on East Side could USE 
a regular shower. 

If the parking lot f reezes~we will have a huge hockey 
game! 

You are welcome to drink from the hose as you pass 
by. 

No. Eglinas. the dorm will not buy you a pair of rub- 
ber boots! 
Dean Qualley 



BLOOM COUNTY 




By Rusty Wood 

Dr. Rosalyn Yalow. noted physicist and I 

laureate, spoke to a full house at the gymnasii 

Southern College Tuesday, November 4. for thelj 

a.m. chapel service. 

In 1977, she became the first American woM 
receive the coveted Nobel award in physioloj 
medicine independent of her male research paitnal 
received it for her work on radioimmunoassay. T 
Dr. Yalow's topic was entitled. "Being awod 
doctor, and a Nobel laureate." She started outtl 
ing, "For me, it's a pleasure to speak where stiT 
are studying and not carousing." She spoke ofb« 
perience of receiving the Nobel prize in Stocllj 
"More royal than royalty is how you are treated J 
went on to say that "What the king says to us« 
go up to receive the award is a secret." 

The doctor talked about how women havenoll 
to attain the recognition of quality work that inij 
had for many years. "Women with exceptional flj 
are less likely than men to receive recognition, 
Dr. Yalow. "Few women have tried." shesa" 
even fewer have succeeded." She said that more 
should study and go into mathematics and scien 
also stated that Madame Marie Curie possioy^ 
never have been able to do what she did had no ^ 
band been able to acquire the equ'P""^"' ^%j| 
"The world cannot afford the loss of '^"" J 
solve the world's problems," added the ^°^ 2 
She concluded by saying, "We must 1 
ourselves or no one else will believe in "S' 
words meant for the young." yhsiM 

Dr. Yalow received her B.A. in 194J ff""" " y '■ 
lege in New York and her Ph.D. in 1945 Wm 
ty of lUinois at Urbana. She has almost ^^ ^^ 
degrees from schools as diverse as Tel "" . -j, 
in Isreal and The University of '^''^"""^"bel p 
has also been nominated for a second N 

byBerkeBreaS 



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November 14, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Adventist Leader Urges End of Arms Race 



j^ release from the Seventh-day Adventist Church 
world headquarters 

Washington-The world president of the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church has asked the leaders of the United 
Slates and the Soviet Union to end the international arms 
race when they meet November 19-20 in Geneva. 

In letters to President Ronald Reagan and Soviet 
leader Mikhail Gorbachev, Adventist General Con- 
ference President Neal C. Wilson said "millions of men, 
women, and children around the circle of the earth... are 
nAst anxious that the (Summit] Conference will be the 
i Winning of the end of the international arms race, a 
I contest which consumes huge portions of the world's 
financial resources while millions of our human family 
) suffer in poverty and die from famine and disease." 
I Wilson urged the American and Soviet leaders "to 
I find ways whereby nations can chaimel their energies and 

Headhunting for SC 

This could be the easiest $250 you earn as a student 

here. If you know somebody not already on an SDA 

I campus who ought to be here for second semester~and 

you help make it happen-the college will make it worth 

your while. 

"There are scores of SDA youth who are of college 
age, who have college capabilities, and who should be 
here at Southern College," explained Dr. Ron Barrow, 
vice-president for admissions. 

During the coming Thanksgiving and Christmas vaca- 
tions, students may have opportunity to meet with 
friends and former classmates. "If Southern has been 
' a good experience for you, why not share that with these 
acquaintances and convince them that they, too, can en- 
joy college in a Christian environment?" asked Dr. 
Barrow. 

"For every friend you influence to enroll here as a 

new, full-time student, a $250 scholarship will be credited 

l„ to your account at the close of second semester," he 

stated. He explained that the student must meet admis- 

ffiequirements and complete the semester here. This 

gme opportunity expires January 14, 1986, and does 

apply to students transferring from other SDA 

Bes or universities. 

toy questions remain after you read the following 
' «- of the program. Dr. Barrow suggests that you 
, contact either the Admissions Office or the President's 
,; Office. 

Here's How to Earn Your Scholarship 

1 1 . Get an information packet from Admissions Office 
f {Wright Hall, Room 113). 

j 2. Contact the prospective student (one who has not 
1 already applied for second semester admission as of 
I, November 15, 1985). 

3. Have the prospective student complete the necessary 
j, application documents. He or she should request that 
[,«tt official transcript from high school (and college, if 
^jsny) previously attended be sent directly to the SC 
.'Admisssions Office. 
f , 4. Bring the prospective student's completed applica- 
tion to the Admissions Office for verification under your 
K^ January 14 is the final deadline here, 
^icourage that student to register and have a suc- 
^l,semester. 

Istch your April 1986 statement for credit of $250 
SJi student you have successfully recruited. 



resources into positive, non-military, humanitarian 
endeavors in order to make our world a happier, 
healthier, and safer place to live. 

"In a world filled with hate and struggle, in a world 
of ideological strife and military conflicts. Seventh-day 
Adventists desire to be known as peacemakers. We trust 
your goal is the same," Wilson continued. 

The Adventist leader said that he will ask the nearly 
five million Seventh-day Adventists in 184 countries to 
pray for the success of the Geneva Conference during 
the denomination's annual Week of Prayer and "that 
individually and collectively we will respond to the ap- 
peal of the United Nations to make 1986 the Interna- 
tional Year of Peace. 

"Seventh-day Adventists take seriously and personally 
the following words from the Bible: 'Blessed are the 
peacemakers; for they shall be called the children of 
God,' " Wilson concluded. 





Daria Jarrett spoke at Talge Hall worship during student 



week of prayer. 

Students Lead Week 



of Prayer 



By Tag Garmon 

Student Week of Prayer, held October 28 through 
November 1, has come and gone. Once again, we ex- 
perienced some of the best student public speakers, musi- 
cians, and theologians that our college has to offer. 

As usual, during this week of spiritual emphasis 
students presented the programs for all of the dorm wor- 
ships in Talge and Thatcher, the general assembly 
chapels on Tuesday and Thursday, and the mid-week 
service at the church. 

Sixteen smdents gave spoken messages, and more than 
twenty-six students got involved in special music. Assis- 
tant chaplain Bill Dubois, who co-ordinated the Week 
of Prayer with Bob Folkenberg, says student participa- 
tion was "great" and that this year's Week was one of 
"the best we've had in the five years I've been here. 

Students spoke on a variety of subjects, but aU were 
centered around the theme for this special week, "Faces 
of Love. ' ' Each sought in his or her own way to convey 
practical ways to love others, self, and, most of all, God. 

Student Week of Prayer, an annual occurrence spon- 
sored by C.A.R.E., is one of the special programs 
designed to enrich the spiritual atmosphere on campus 
through student participation. 



Ndential Screening Committee 



".nittee was formed to assist the Board Chair- 
inaking a recommendation for a new president, 
ajected that a new president will be named at the 
|er 1 2 meeting of the Board of Trustees. Members 



|lcClure, Chairman, Board Member 
\ Geary, Board Member 
S Bennett, Faculty Member 
Se Knarr, Faculty Member 
I Wurl, Student 
Huenergardt, Student 
> EUer, Staff 



J. W. Hensen, Alumni 

Robert Lorren, Alumni, Board Member 

Edythe Cothren, Committee of 100, Board Member 

Kenneth Spears, Administration 

Mary Elam, Administration 



Humanities Student Recognized 

George Turner, senior EngUsh major, was recently 
awarded honorable mention in the College Media Ad- 
visers' nationwide contest for collegiate pubhcations. 
Turner was recognized for his cartoon strip Behma 
Closed Doors," a series printed in last year's Southern 
Accent 



Linda Davis serves up snacks at "K.R. 's. 



She Manages 
"K.R.'s Place" 

By Keith Potts 
"Stromboli. . .Provolone. . .White Grape 

Juice.. .Frogurt," calls Linda Davis from the cash 
register. Mrs. Davis is the curly blonde manager of 
"K.R.'s Place," a snack bar in the student center at 
Southern College. 

Mrs. Davis, in her second year of managing "K.R.'s," 
likes her job. "Ilike working with the kids that I hire," 
she says. 

A licensed beautician for 1 5 years and a cosmetologist, 
Mrs. Davis has had ten years' experience owning and 
managing a beauty shop. This experience has helped her 
manage "K.R.'s Place." "K.R.'s" is a'reaUy easy place 
to run," she says. "Mr. Evans (Southern College Food 
Service Director) makes it easy. He's a really good 
boss." 

Working at "K.R.'s" from 1:00p.m. until 9:00p.m. 
is her only complamt. "I'd rather be open nine to five," 
she says, "but that's not possible." 

Her husband, Ron Davis, is a theology major at 
Southern College. "My husband wanted to go to 
school-somebody had to earn money," she says. She 
and her husband originally lived in Cedar Lake, 
Michigan, where he worked in a mill as a foreman. From 
Cedar Lake they moved to Pioneer Valley Academy in 
Massachusetts. There her husband worked as assistant 
manager of the "Dakota Bake 'N' Serve." They return- 
ed to Cedar Lake, then moved to Collegedale. 

Mrs. Davis said that they got to Southern College two 
weeks after school had started. UsuaUy by this time most 
of the jobs are taken, so they didn't expect a job. Even 
though school had started, she got the job managing 
"K.R.'s." She says, "The Lord had a purpose in wan- 
ting me to learn something before becoming a pastor's 
wife." . 

Now living in the staff apartments on campus, she is 
a busy woman. In addition to putting her husband 
through school, she is also putting their three daughters, 
ages 11, 12, and 14, through school at CoUegedale's 
Spalding Elementary School. 

Mrs. Davis is also taking a class herself on social 
welfare. She says that doing social work as a pastor's 
wife is a good activity. "I just enjoy people," she says. 
"I enjoy helping them out of their problems. People 
always want to teU you their problems." Mrs. Davis said 
that whUe in academy she was a haU monitor, and peo- 
ple came to her for advice. As a cosmetologist and as 
a nursing student she has been looked to for help as weU. 
Now at "K.R.'s" her work continues. "You run m- 
to problem kids once in a whUe," says Mrs. Davis. She 
says that it gives her a chance to witness and teU kids 
that "it's the Lord" they need and that they may need 
additional help as well. 

Unless her husband decides to go on for further 
schooling, she has six months left to work at "K.R.'s." 
She still "goes for" the food she serves and the people 
she serves it to as well. A fan of the Sizzle Special and 
Frogurt, she clauns that the "hardest time in "K.R.'s" 
is closing the door-everyone's still hungry."^ 

Mrs. Davis attributes the success of "K.R.'s Place" 
to her student employees. She would like to thank her 
employees for "supporting and helping me and making 
my job easier because of the help." 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 14, 1985^ 

E£rsp£ciHL 



On Getting Fat and Lazy 



J Bv Cordon Bietz 

"" We have a cat, named Slippers, who stands guard over 
our house while the famUy is gone. Well, "stands guard" 
may not be the right way to put it-it is more Uke "sleeps 
guard." We have generally been pleased with the ar- 
rangement, for we don't Uve in a very dangerous 
neighborhood, and our family doesn't like the idea of 
having a watch dog. Barking dogs and their general lack 
of personal hygiene doesn't seem to fit with the fami- 
ly's life style. 

We have been generally pleased with Slippers the cat 
for she does provide a degree of companionship for 
members of our family, albeit a generaUy disdainful 
companionship. 

The patience that maintains this comfortable arrange- 
ment is wearing a bit thin, at least for the head of the 
house (that's me). The other day my wife came into the 
house (she is the one who allows me to think I am the 
head of the house) saying that there was a mouse in the 
garage; she had seen it scurry under a small cupboard. 

I, being the head of the house, knew just what to do. 

Interview with Dr. Rosalyn Yalow 

By Bob Rodgers 
/4ccenr: "First of all, are you mainly lecturing right now? 
Are you doing research?" 
Yalow: "Yes." 
Accenl: "In what area?" 

Yalow. "There are actually three or four areas. Primary 
interest now is this peptide I spoke of. We know it's in 
the gut; we know it's in the brain. We know what it does 
to the gall bladder and the pancreas. We really don't 
know why it's a threat, so we're interested in evaluating 
that further. We're interested in comparing old world 
to new world mammals with respect to the nature of the 
peptides they have and how they fimction. The third area 
is of concern to the Veteran's Administration: double 
amputees, traumatic amputees from the wars with in- 
creased risk of cardiovascular disease." 
Accenl: "So you don't lecture a whole lot? It doesn't 
look like you would have much time." 
Yalow: "My husband thinks I take all the lectures. My 
secretary thinks I take a small fraction of the lectures. 
I'll have a period where it's pretty intense, usually in Oc- 
tober or November, but in fact when I go out and lec- 
ture I take annual leave, and, essentially, the leave 
I use up a year is just equal to vacation time. And I feel 
in a sense that it is vacation time because I enjoy doing 
it so much. 

Accent: "Your busy schedule might have hindered your 
home life, but it seems to have helped. Do I take that 
right?" 

Yalow: "In the time of this high divorce rate, I laughing- 
ly say one reason why I get along so well with my hus- 
band is I travel so much. I really think it's irrelevant. 



I picked up Slippers who was lying on the sofa near the 
lood stove soaking up the heat and carried her out to 
the garage with me. "Now," I said, "you can earn you 
Too^ " 1 placed her direcUy in front of the smaU cabmet 
and lifted the cabinet up to expose the hidden mouse 
He was there, a U right, and upon discovery proceede d 

Slippers observed the mouse 
with a rather low degree of 
i nterest. 

to run along the waU near the lawn tractor. Slippers 
observed all of this with a rather low degree of interest. 
If it had been Garfield in a cartoon strip, I imagine the 
circle above his head would have read, "How cute!" 
Cute nothing! The pest was getting away and Slippers 
was doing nothing. I foUowed the mouse to the area 
where I keep my tools, and giving SUppers the benefit 

In other words, ... so many people waste so much of 
their time or have other interests that I don't have." 
Accent: "So I guess the main effect that winning the 
Nobel prize has had on you is..." 
Yalow: "Giving me access-the visibiUty to the public. 
I am probably better known than many of the laureates 
partly because I was the first woman, partly because I 
consider it important to deal with these issues. Like I 
like to go out to a university Uke this, or larger ones, 
and tell the science department, 'You know, you have 
a responsibility to teach science to others than scientists. 
You have to appreciate the fact that science is very im- 
portant to our lives, that people are making decisions 
on it all the time.'" 

Accent: "One thing I wonder about is when you went 
to India...." 

Yalow: "Well, I had an Indian physician who came to 
my laboratory. I had actually spent three weeks in In- 
dia talking about the importance of the application of 
radioimmunoassy in problems in infectious diseases, but 
the person who really did the screening programs spent 
a year and a half in my laboratory really developing the 
methodology." 

Accent: "That was with the thyroid gland?" 
Yalow: "That was in regions of iodine deficiency where 
they develop enlarged thyroid glands and their newborns 
are bom with very defective thyroid functions and hence 
grow up unnecessarily mentally retarded." 
Accent: "You mentioned last night that the discovery 
of using the radioimmunoassy was sort of by accident. 




of the doubt (maybe her eyes had not adjusted I 
light in the garage), 1 moved her to the next locatin" ■ 
once again lifted boxes and tools to reveal the frish""* 
mouse. Again, Slippers was a picture of inaction'"* 
she very shortly left the scene of action. Slowly it jJ ' 
on me that (as head of the house) I was going to h!! 
to kill this mouse myself. I dutifully took thebro I 
dispatched the mouse, and removed it to the trash T 

I have determined that Slippers is getting too J 
to eat and needs the discipline of a low calorie ditiJ 
strengthen her killer instincts, which must be in l 
somewhere. Now my only problem is to cut her calo3 
without the rest of the family feeling sorry for hem 
sneaking her food. I should be able to handle thai |J 
1 am the head of the house. 

Is it possible that Laodicean Christians are i_ 
overfed and underactive, basking in the warm glo»l 
materialism? Maybe we need the discipline of c 
down on the intake of worldliness so as to streni 
our appetite for God's word. 

What were you working on at the time?" 

Yalow: "We were attempting to investivate thed 

pearance of labeled insulin from the plasma of diibii 

and non-diabetic subjects. We recognized thatiiJ 

disappearing slowly from diabetic subjects becaujil 

thought antibodies developed. In attempting to find J 

how much antibody they had. we appreciated well 

a way of finding the insulin as well. So it was,j 

know, like most discoveries: it came from do{i|| 

unrelated experiment." 

Accent: "But if you had had an easy time i 

you probably wouldn't have reached the pinnacle ol^ 

cess you've reached, either." 

Yalow: "I really have never thought of it as I 

hard time, though. You know, something had to bed 

and you just do it. And you don't worry about wh^ 

it's a hard time or an easy time. I went back to« 

a week after my son was born, and I nursed forll| 

months. Somebody might have thought it was all 

time. I laughingly say we had a non-aggression pacl.j 

I've had the good fortune to be very healthy. Of cm 

one might also ask the question as to whether or nollj 

attitude doesn't determine the state of your healM 

Accenl: "What advice would you offer to thesl4 

here that might be just finishing up and might nollj 

the confidence they need?' 

Yalow: "The only thing that can save you istlit^ 

fidence. If each day each of you does better t 

thought you could do, that's what I mean by su»j 

So I think the way in which you have to set yourS 

is to examine what's available around you and M 

a little better than you thought you could do. If yj 

this aU the time, you'll achieve what you can^'T 

Never be satisfied with just. ...The teacher S"«!'^ 

assignment-go beyond that. And then 1 think o| 

other hand, it's the responsibility of the fa'"'"'' 

teachers encouraged me, to help their students > 

as much as possible. I think in a place '>'''*] 

(students) probably get much more guidance in ll»| 

than you do in State universities where you t« 

the mob. One reason why I was considered sucH Jl 

teacher in the physics department was that l I 

come from these big university set-ups. I 

students and it made a big difference." 



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tiieu 



November 14, 1985 /SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



^^T Turn /Shannon Bo rn 



Jesus Christ-Wimp or Warrior? 




SMC'S 

ISecret Treasure 

VSMC, the Southern College radio station, has a 
isure that no other department on this campus has. 
j treasure is not money or a trip. The treasure is a 
son. That person is Mrs. Myrna Ott. 
Irs. Ott has been working for WSMC for 7 years and 
months. She said that she enjoys working as a 
petary and operations assistant for the station. 
_JWhen she was asked about her family's history, her j 
■itee beamed with joy. Mrs. Ott was born in Brazil. Her | 
parents were missionaries, and so were her grandparents. | 
Her father is originally from Germany and her Ger- j 
man/Swedish mother was born in Tanzania. Her grand- j 
parents moved back to Germany, and this is where Mrs. | 
Ott's mother and father met one another and got 
married. 

Her parents then went to Brazil as missionaries. Ac- 
cording to Mrs. Ott, she has lived in Brazil for a total 
of 22 years. She met her husband. Modern Language 
professor Helmut Ott, in Rio De Janeiro in Brazil. They 
got married in 1962. They then moved to Uruguay and 
lived there for one year. 

Mrs. Ott completed her first degree in Sao Paulo, 
Branl, in secretarial science and business. She has com- 
pleted another in Spanish since then. 

Mrs. Ott's native language is Portugese. But she 
speaks three other languages fluently: English, Spanish, 
and German. When asked if she ever thought about 
teaching a foreign language, her response was, "One 
teacher in the family is enough." 

Mrs. Ott has two children, a son, Eddie, and a 

daughter, Vivian. Eddie is a junior at CoUegedale 

; AcSdemy, Vivian is an RN with an A.S. degree and is 

: working towards her B.S. degree in the nursing program 

■ here at Southern College. 

Mrs. Ott's future plans include more traveling, she 
said. "1 wouldn't mind going to Brazil to visit old 
' friends." 



A few years ago I believed in an effeminate, tender- 
foot Christ. But then one day I opened my Bible and 
read the Gospels for myself. I was amazed at what I 
found. Instead of a man who used love as an excuse for 
having no backbone, I found a strong, vigorous man 
who told religious leaders that they were blind fools and 
ignorant of scriptures! His own words make His feel- 
ings quite plain~"You hypocritsi You travel over land 
and sea to win a single convert and then make him twice 
as much a son of hell as you are. You remind me of 
white-washed tombs-full of dead men's bones and 
everything unclean. You snakes! You brood of vipers! 
How will you escape the condemnation of hell?" (Mat- 
thew 23:15, 27, 33 NIV). 

Anyone who believes in a weak Christ surely has not 
stopped to read the Gospels for himself-either that or 
the majority of the world scores on its reading com- 
prehension tests. How C2m anyone think that a man who 
flings furniture across the temple, casts out a whole 
legion of demons, and rebukes a storm is a wimp? 

An important cause for this strange view is the media. 
Almost every picture I have seen of Jesus shows a 
skinny, muscleless man, perfect hair, and sad puppy- 
dog eyes. How could a carpenter, someone who cuts 
down trees, drags them home, and splits them into 
boards with his own hands, fit this description? Televi- 
sion has become such a big part of our lives that it's hard 
to see past the facade of Christ presented there. 
Hollywood seems to think that the definition of 
spirituality is severe anemia. I once saw a movie in which 
Christ skipped along the dusty roads of Galilee with a 
toothy grin on His face as He led His little band of 
disciples. Another depicted Him doing nothing but 
standing around staring at people with eyes that seem- 
ed to bore right into their sinful lives. Instead of accep- 
ting T.V. as sound truth, people need to study Mdfom 



their own opinions, not only with spiritual matters, but 
with every aspect of life. 

Tradition also has a lot to do with formed opinions 
today. The typical hero has always been an indestructi- 
ble warrior, fighting for his honor, and conquering all 
opposition. Loving your enemies, turning the other 
cheek, and dying on a cross just don't quite fit this im- 
age. A typical example is my little brother, Jason, who 
was having an argument with a couple of neighborhood 
children. I suggested that maybe he should apologize and 
tell them he loved them and wanted to be friends again. 
He looked at me incredulously and said, "Are you kid- 

I once saw a movie in which 
Christ skipped along the dus- 
ty roads of Galilee with a 
toothy grin on his face as he 
l ed his little band of disciples . 

ding? I'm no coward! That's not what He-Man would 
do; he'd let 'em have it!" The idea that Jesus was a 
coward is the most ridiculous one yet. It takes courage 
to walk up to a leper and touch him, to cast out demons, 
and to allow yourself to be taken prisoner by men who 
are planning to torture and murder you. 

Who was Jesus Christ? Was He a timid, weak, soft- 
spoken Man who went about saying "1 love you" to 
everyone He met, or was He the Son of God? 

"My Turn" is an opinion column. Opinions express- 
ed in this column are those of the authors. 




DIRTY LAUNDRY? 

l/2-Price Introductory Offer on 

DROP-OFF LAUNDRY 

Only 25 cents per pound thru November 30, 1985 



At Your New Maytag Coin Laundry 
Four Corners 

7 a.m.-lO p.m. Monday-Friday 
8 a.m.-lO p.m. Saturday and Sunday 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 



%nia Ott: Speaks four languages plus classical music. 



nM-mPoa. fi^mii^ve 
mutupiubmi' 1^^^^ 
uni^tiM -mse sense- 
mtniiiesiim.. Msses. 
I \ 





1% \i(momineNeiiimse. 

isr.vmef'mRineotp. 
unssic- mse... fiNP ?*% 
vOTEP FOK mmmray 
RmMiN6 -mis cmc smif 
WITH -miice vMnnrr 
Twse utrrefi mis me 




Him ■• /7 j-'i'iw 



6/ SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 14, 1985 



/ 



Sports Profile: SC Gymnastics Team 



Post-"Chatter" Birthday List 
Contrary to appearances, there are several birthn I 
being celebrated this week. The following is ? " "I 



3 



There are many rouunes that the team performs. The 
.S^:::;:^BelJ-areagroupoftheeigh.f,nes,fema. 



Bv Kent Boyle 
It has been over a month since the Southern CoUege 

Gvmnastics team began their 1985-86 season. Some peo- ••*°"'™' " "'"^^ ^ ;;j;,i„ ' team will be headed by 

pie might be wondering what has been gomg on m the 8^™^^" ^' =" ^ ^^^^^^ „;„ be leading out in the 

Mastic world here at SC. Well, the team members ^yron Mocon^ M'^e Ac ^.^_ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ 

SrhardatworkunderthedirectionofTedEva„s.Th.s il'^^^'^^'Z^Ml someone is finally brave 



those left out of the "Chatter" (du< 
mindedness on the part of the "Chatter' 



' ''SI J 
to abstuil 
editor). 



11/12- 

Chase, Donald 
Peck, Karla 
Stewart, Patricia 



year's team consists of 30 people, 16 men and 14 women. 
In the past, the SC gymnastics team has brought ex- 
citement to many people throughout the Southern Union 
as weU as the students here at SC. They have a reputa- 
tion for combining skillful tumbUng and apparatus 
routines with a touch of humor which has proved quite 
entertaining. One of the most popular routines is the 
tuxed-up "Southern Gents." This has been a favorite 
in the past as four of the fmest male gymnasts at 
Southern CoUege team up to perform a routine that re- 
quires brute strength as well as excellent balance. The 
"Gents" this year consist of veterans David Butler and 
Tim Tullock and new members Kirk Rogers and Glen 



enough or crazy enough to do the block routme; K.rk 
Rogers will perform this chaUengmg feat. 

Right now the team is preparing for the upcoimng 
tours which begin next semester. The first tr.p will be 
to Walker County Correctional Cemer January 23. 
January 30 the team wiU be at Atlanta Adventist 
Academy February 14 and 15 they will be at Madison 
^d SLand a^emies. March 22 they will wind up Badger. Charles 
their tour at Mount Pisgah and Fletcher academies. The Green, Diana 
season finale wiU be the homeshow. Two performances 
wUl be held, April 12 for the community and SC 
students, and April 13 for the College Days students. 



11/13- 
Clark, James 
Schmidt, Karen 
Sposato, Mary 

11/14- 



FlagbalPs 
Final Chapter 

By David Gentry 

Last Wednesday night hosted still another round of 
football action for both A and B leagues. 

In the only A-league game scheduled, Butler reduced 
Rodgers for a 34-20 victory over them. 

B-league took up the slack with three games. In the 
first, Howe defeated Hobbs with a touchdown scored 
in the last 30 seconds. Wells easily defeated Herman 
44-18. calling on the skills of both Todd Hunt and 
Captain Fred Wells as quarterback. Cole vs. Boyle was 
especially exciting. After receiving the kickoff. Cole 
returned the kick to the end zone, past the end zone, 
and into the woods along with the rest of his team, signi- 
fying flight as well as a dramatic forfeit. Boyle had no 
comment. 

Maryland May Evict Vegetarian from 
Dorm 

University of Maryland Sophomore Hsia Jung Chang 
refuses to pay for a required $700 meal card because, 
as a strict Buddhist, she eats mosUy tofu, soy milk, and 
other foods not offered on campus. 

But Maryland requires students to buy a meal card 
to Uve on-campus. and has informed the student that 
it is canceling her dorm contract. 

WSJ Prints Student Letter 

On Friday, October 18, a letter from Rondi Bauer, 
a student nurse here at Southern, was published in The 
Wall Street Journal. Rondi's letter was in response to 
an earUer article on the rights of doctors and patients 
to medical records. She has since received a con- 
gratulatory letter from a physician and chief of staff who 
supporu her view that medical records do not belong 
to the patient. 



Volleyball Survives Week One 

One note of interest after tiie first week of play is that 
every team that has played has won at least one game. 
The standings shown here represent a point system that 
gives one point for the match itself, which is at least two 
of the three games. In the only A-league game, Accar- 
do defeated Howe. B-league action saw wins by 
McEhoy, Wolfe, May, Wooten, and Feist. 

Ready to Help 



By Jerry fdser 
With the first semester of the 1985-86 school year 
quickly winding down, many students are finally doing 
something they should have been doing all along: stu- 
dying. Many are burning the midnight oil trying to bring 
their grades up. For some it will pay off. For others it's 
aheady too late. 

If you're in need of fmancial assistance, however, it's 
not too late for a stop at the financial aid office to check 
on the various programs available to help you finance 
your education. 

According to Laurel Wells. Director of Student 
Finance, a number of financial aid programs are 
available to assist the student in meeting the high cost 
of college tuition. Mrs. Wells indicated that 1,253 
students at Southern College received some type of aid 
during the 1984-85 school year. 

Students who are dependent upon their parents for 
support should turn in a completed family financial 
statement, a copy of the family income tax returns, and 
W-2 forms when applying for financial aid. 

It takes sbi to eight weeks for funds to be awarded 
once all the necessary forms have been completed and 
turned in. Remember, funds are disbursed on a first- 
come, first-served basis. Don't wait until it's too late. 



11/15- 

Austin, Karen 
Bottomley, Robert 
Velbis, Cenon 



{ Volleyball Standings 
A League 
lAccardo 
LHowe 
ICarlson 
^Folkenberg 

B League East 
J May 
kMcElroy 
t Wolfe 
looUghlly 



11/16- 
Bei, Teddie 
Fancher, Martin 
Flood, Twyla 
Kennedy, Paul 
Mobley, Phyllis 
Peel, Cindy 

11/17- 

Crone, Jimmy 
Fries, David 
Natzke, Richard 
Spinella, April 
Thornburg, Cyndi 

11/18- 
Montaperto, Sandy 



Hergert 

McKnight 

Hord 

B League WesI 
Feist 
Wooten 
Johnson 
Stcen 
Hernandez 
Lacra 
Wooten 



Newsweek Publishes | 
SC Student 

The November 4, 1985, issue of Newswee* magai 
published a letter in its "Letters" section writtenb 
freshman Jeff Swart. The letter was an assignmenlli 
Dr. Wilma McClarty's College Composition 102 cl^ 
The assignment called for a letter which disagreed w 
an article in any recent magazine. Dr. McClarty,»| 
tries to make her writing assignments as crealiv* 
realistic as possible, has had many similar leil| 
published by previous students, but Swart's letter iii| 
first to be accepted by Newsweek, which receives lii 
dreds of such letters each week. Some other magai 
in which students' letters have been published are 1 
Press Review, TV Guide, Infoworld, Road & Tiit^ 
Oceans, Church and State. Insight, Adventist F 
and. of course, the Southern Accent. 

The subject of Swart's letter concerned the ustj 
facades in architecture today. He writes, "Why*l 
we insist on absolute conformity in our buildings. 
mixture of the old and the new is what Amenca^ 
about. Our whole nation is a study in """ j_ 
Facadism is just one more way to express the true sp J 
of Americanism-the coexistence of the dissim^T 



m 





FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACK-TIME 

NEEDS 



Campus Kitch^^ 
ph. 396-2229 



November 14, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




DELMAE HEINLEIN 
Soph., Engineer. 
Plymouth, Ind. 



DAVID BARNETT 

Fr., Thee. 

Orlando, Fla. 



I'd probably go away with my "I would go into my home and "I'd try to do whafs right, but yet ^'d probably go to the Bahamas 
Ice to spend some time in the spend those days in prayer. Then I have fun. with my tamily. 

buntains." would give my money to my best 

friend.' 



KATHY O'FILL 

Sr., Nurs. A.S. 
Oriando, Fla. 

"On my knees." 



Would you Uke to be asfeed out Reverse Weekend? Where? 

This survey was conducted by the Southern Accent 
last reverse weekend. 

By Becky Kyle ..„ ., u i,. „;„» f„r » hOB JIMENEZ: "Yes, anice romantic evening for two 

°^™™nre"""'"^'""'''°'"''°""" ^.^^^^^^'^^ rne'olchattanoosa-s fine dinins establishments." 

lorrKTol-Ves. take nte out someplace .HPF SCOGOINS: "Ves, fd H.e to be asked out-,ust WALT^KBN>.LL: "Ves. wherever she'd fee. comfort- 

-fflpensive." *'"'"' anywhere. 

.u- 1 • t« Ho this RON COONLEY: "Yes, Maxine's in Paris, France; if 

&VIN GUDMESTAD: "Yes. I think it's great! Piz^a JOHN GRYS: "^^' ^^^ ^"'^T''' '=''' '° "' "" they can't afford that, then McDonalds." 

Md putt-putt golf." weekend. Talge Hall Rec Room. 

■ *u .„,.-. I AHRY WOODS- "Yes, any beach in Rio Janeiro." 
.^_ _____„ PAUL KENNEDY: "Yes, I'dlike to go up m the space LARRY wuuua. les, j 

shuttle." CLARENCE WILSON: "Yes, dinner, movie, and 

JUAN NARVAEZ: "Yes, the observatory or any place dancing." 
she'd like to go. The place doesn't count, it's the friend- 
ship that develops." 



%i^lBl 



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3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breathed 




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cime Less cmocmcY/ 
uxe A mUf/f-Cm ■'' 

uKtmfioy/ 



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mm /... WHO. BY m my, 
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soLp. couLP ecm use » 





8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 14, 1985 



3 




Classifims 



For Sal=: 1985 New Home Sewing ™chinc all 
metal parts. 25-year guarantee. $200.00, Call 
Jeff, 396-3385. 



Tla>^ through HoUand. Oeraian.v. Austria. 

ltat>, SwtOTland. France, and Belguim. June 

i:to Juh 1 l.Su hours of credit m history or 

humanities (g«neral education areas C-1 and 

D-') Satisfies world hUtory requirement. May 

also saosh upper division wTiting couix twiuire- 

ment. $2,650. Conuct Dr. William *»"«"• J-t _„„y~ »,/t/c 

Srtsion of Humanities. Phone: 238-2650 or fJgfSOnUlO 

396-3220. 



For Sale: Minoha SRT20I 35mm camera for 



CPR class^ WTU be taught on Sunday. November 
17 for a cost of S 10 (for materials). This is spon- 
sored bv CABL with Dr. Kamiencsiti as instruc- 
tor. For more information and sign-ups, come 
by the CARE offict. 

Dear Editors of the Collegian. Campus 
Chrvnicle. Snidenl Movement, Criltnon. 
Courier. South Westerner. Clock Tower, etc. 
Aren't you proud of your papers? Send them 
to the Southern Accent. P.O. Box 370, 
CoUcgedale,TN 37315-0370. 
Special thanks to the Columbia Journal staff for 
sending your paper. 

The American Heart Association will offer a 
BCLS instructor class Saturday and Sunday, 
November 23 and 24, from 9KI0 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 
It will be held at the Heart Association office. 
519 E. Fourth Street, Chattanooga. The fee is 
$17.00 and registration deadline is November 15. 
For further information, call 615-265-3466, or 
write American Hean Association, 519 E. 
Fourth Street. Chattanooga, Tennessee 37403. 

Novemba 15-17 is Reverse Wetkendl November 
16 at 7:30 p.m. is the T.V. Game Night where 
sil T.V. games will be played. They are "The 
Dating Game" hosted by Andre Scalzo, "The 
Roommate Game" hosted by Russell Atkins, 
"The Price is Right" hosted by Bill DuBois. 
"Let's Make a Deal" hosted by Richard Moody, 
"Anything for Money" hosted by Joe Chaffin, 
and the all-time "Faculty Squares" hosted by 
Cameron Cole. Each game wifl be played by the 
students. So if you want a chance to win some 
cash or win a prize, come on out to the SA T. V. 
Game Night! November 17 from 8-10 p.m. will 
be SA Ice Skating. The cost will be $1 for ren- 
tals and $1 for transportation. We will leave 
from Wright Hall at 7:30 p.m., so plan to be 
in front of Wright Hall at 7:15 p.m. And, girls, 
remember to bring a DATE! 



Dear JoJo. , ,^ ., 

Thanx for a beautiful night at the banquet! 
"Just when my life needed a touch of color, your 
love added a whole rainbow." 

Love. 
Dan Dan 

David Gano: 

Hope you had a great birthday! ! Have a good 
week, and don't study too muchl Cumpleanos 
Feliz! 

Your secret sister, 
"Jasmine" 

Dear "Flute Lady," 

Where did it go? Things were looking sooo 
good a couple weeks ago. How did we lose that 
slender thread of companionship that held us 
together? 

Color me blue. 
The Late Nite Caller 

Mr Paul Kennedy, 
Have a great, fantastic, terrific birthday!!! 
Your Secret Sister 
P.S.; Thanks for writing; you're a great secret 
brother! 

Dear Lucas, 

Thanx so much for taking care of me 
Saturday. I truly appreciate all that you've done 
for me. You're very special to me and I'll always 
love you. 

Yours always, 
Leevs 

Dear Fruitloop, 

In response to your previous notc-I enjoy very 
much looking like you and being your sister. 1 
love you very much and will always care about 
you. Congratulations on your "return" hap- 
piness. Remember, I'm always here for you!! 
Love always. 
Your Twill sis 



THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO , 
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMfl 

Antd they're both repre- 
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 
career advancement are the rule, 
^^^mmmm^^^ not the exception. The gold bar 
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're 
eaminc a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713 
Clifton N] 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN Btl 




"Solution" 
Opening Soon 

Sunday, Nov. 24, 1985 

11 a.m. until? 



To my three daughters, 

I love you very much, because each of you is 
unique in her own way. Strive for the best and 
make me proud. 

Love you, 
"Mom" 

Teddy Bear. 

I want to thank you for the last two months 
we have shared together. They have been full 
of excitement and love, and with each day we 
grow closer to one anothef. May nothing tear 
us apart. 



DarUng Chuck, 

Have a very HappyBirthday! You're almost 
catching up! Ha! 

1 love you... 
Punky 

Mayda (Minuta), 

1 love you, too-I did not forget about you at 
all. Remember, we are going to P.R. 

Suabuela 



SI. 



£l 



Puzzles 
. Pizza ., 

Salads & Sandwiches 

We also feature vegetarian entrees 

Tour I^lace 

for fun and great food 
396-2197 

5032 Ooithwah-Ringgold Rd. 



, all my fault. I pro- 
Your Lost Brother 



Kathryn P., 

You definitely have not lost your touch. Keep' 
writing those great articles, and don't get shorted 

KR 

Dear Miss Dye, 

Thank you for being such a wonderful friend. 
I've really enjoyed all the walks and talks. 
Thanks for all the times you've listened patiently 
and given me great advice. I'm looking forward 
to many more laughs and good times. 

I love you! 
Miss Peck 



Dearest Tiffany, 

Forever I will recall my introduction to co!- 1 
lege banquets. Thanks so much for putting up I 
with a guy who splits his time and affection bfl. f 
ween his camera and his girl. I would have kissel | 
my camera and ridden off into the sunse 
hadn't panickedl 

You make my life S' 

Yashi-mu | 

To a student who cares: 

Words cannot express the gratitude thai 1 fed I 
for your Ihoughtfulness and kindness in sendir^ I 
the flowers and balloons as a sign of caring and I 
encouragement. I wanted to let you know thai | 
when a kindness is shown it is often at a raosi 
important time. Your gift came to me on a most 
discouraging day, and brought me much joy. I 
hope I return the kindness someday, and thai I 
I can always be thoughtful and considerate o[ | 
each individual student. 

Randy Whilt | 

Do You Have 
the Write Stuff? 

Win $1000 Writing for the Accent 

Rolling Stone magazine and Smith Corona an 
proud to announce the llth Annua! Collesfl 
Joumahsm Competition, recognizing excellcM I 
among today's college writers. The category m I 
ners wUl receive $ 1 000 each from Rolling Sm I 
and electronic typewriter products from Snitil 
Corona. AU entries must have been pubDsheJI 
in a university or college newspaper or magaii« I 
between April 1, 1985 and April 5, 1986. Enttil 
forms are avaUable at the Southern Acc&'j 
office. 



I presume it was you who allowed i 
cream to miraculously appear before me J^J^ I 
yoa. I thought of you as I devoured u. wniing i 
is a problem at the moment. Time, time, im ^ 

To ail those who didn't receive a classifiwt. 
Toooo bad. 



Charlie's Restaurant 
Oakie's Plaza-9515 Lee Highy^^ 
OoltewaK Tenn. 238-5079 

Specials you can't beat anywhere in town. 
$2.00 off all medium and large pizzas 
$1.00 off lasagna dinner-Reg. $5.60, now 4.50 (ii"=n 
salad and garlic bread) .J 

$2.75 vegetable plate-pick any four from 10 va" 1 
Hours 

7 a.m. unto 10 p.m. weekdays 

9 a.m. until 12 p.m. weekends ^i 

Fast friendly service included with our great prices. Free del'^ d 
order of $10.00 or more. 



(lass jcal Drive 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



fhurch Evacuation 



PlA 



30- day Man 




p. 5 



Volume 41 , Number 1 1 



November 21, 1985 




Karate on Ice? p.3 



EdSonaL 

Phone Calls to the Editor 

") I bke letters a lot more than I Uke phone calls. Let- 
^ ters never wake me up at 2 a.m. saying, "Sorry, wrong 

' A rouple of weeks ago, I got a phone call at 8 a.m. 
(in the middle of the night) from an admmistrator s 
secretary. "Brent, can you come up here to the office 
right away?!" 

"No way!" 

She might have sent a short letter requesung my 
presence. It would have gotten the job done a lot mcer. 
It's hard to wake up mad at the mailbox. 

The worst phone caU I got this year was one that went 
Uke this. 

"Hello, is Brent there?" 

"Yes, this is Brent." 

"Oh, sorry-wrong number." 

I just hate it when that happens. __ 

It has been said, "If you can't think, you can't write 
Unfortunately, it's not true that if you can't think, you 
can't talk. Why not just reach out and write someone 
the next time the urge develops to communicate? It 
makes you think, it makes you work, and it wiU help 
you remember what you said and thought. Can old 
yeUowed phone calls be re-read in front of the fireplace? 
Nothing doing, friends. Even if a caU were taped- it 
wouldn't be the same. 

So put fingers to the pen and tell someone he's great, 
or write a fiery hot letter to tell someone the world could 
do quite well without them. Be careful with a loaded pen. 
But whatever is written will sharpen the mind and put 
an edge on your intellect. 

Brent Van Arsdell 




Caption-theCartoon Contest 



How would you caption this cartoon ? Send your entry to the SOUTHERN A CCENT via 
mailboxes on campus. Win a five-dollar gift certificate to Taco Bell. 



one oj mm 



Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Proofreader 
Typesetters 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springett 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 

James Gulley 

Heather Blomeley 

Karia Peck 

JT Shim 

Jeanie Young 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The Southern Acceot is the student newspaper of Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacauon and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pressed in letters and in by-lined articles are those of the authors 
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors, 
SouUiem College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
advertisers. 



The Sotltlieni Accent welcomes letters to the editor that relate 
to student Ufe at SC. Letters will be edited for space and clari- 
ty. All letters must have the writer's name, address, and phone 
number for verification, although names may be witheld on re- 
quest. The editor reserves the right to rejea any letter. Place 
letters in the old mail slot in the men's dorm, in the red mailbox 
by the phones in the women's dorm, or in the red mailbox in 
the student c»iter. Deadline for letters and personal ads is Sunday 
night at J0;00 p.m. 



Letters 



Keep those 
cards and let- 
ters coming. 
We do not 
print 

anonymous 
letters. 




"The Dating Game" host Andre Scalzo gets Misty Mohr's answer I 
brave his dragon breath and kiss him?" 



NOTES FROM ALL OVER: 

Indiana students are now photographing a "women 
with brains" campus calender, highlighting women of 
collegiate achievement.. ..Doctors gave a good prognosis 
after surgery on Kyna, the cougar mascot of South U- 



BLOOM COUNTY 



Txene's enoum eon 
eveK/one.../\ Lime 
itbHny. neKse... 




linois at Edwardsville who ate a soccer ball- 
prison commission says it will no longer gi T 
of executed prisoners to U. Florida Pr° ■ 1 
Leonard, who used them for research^ 

by Berke^ 







November 21, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



lice Land Evening 

By Becky Rempher 
Approximately 200 SC students enjoyed an evening 
ice at the Chattanooga Choo Choo's Ice Land skating 
rink Sunday night, November 17. 

Those needing transportation met in front of Wright 
i Hall at 7 30 P""- ^""^ ''O*'''^^'' 'he bus and vans. The 
SAhad not anticipated such a good turnout, so another 
I vanJia'' '" ^^ brought over to accommodate the 
I i^ow of students. After a slight delay, the students 
flH)ff for an evening of exhilaration and speed, cpl- 
Wis S""* bruises, falling but getting up to try again. 
The first hour of skating, from SjBO to 9:00, was 
basically free-for-all skating, inexperienced skaters stick- 
ing pretty "^'"'^ '° "'^ railings, stopping now and then 
W .jQjtch their breath and watch the grace with which the 
more accomplished skaters darted past. 

After the rink was resurfaced at 9:00; the guys "ran" 
\ i race consisting of two laps around the ring. Jay 
i Dedeker came in first, winning applause from the 
' onlookers. Stephanie Krishingner won the ladies' race. 
\ "I was embarrassed," she commented later. "I mainly 
i went out there to give others support. I thought I might 
I in sixth or seventh." 

6 evening wound up with at least 100 people doing 
Hition of "The Hokey-Pokey," which was quite 

pg- 

Jfirst, I didn't even really want to go," said Janelle 
bn, "but after I got there and overcame my fear 
[of falling, I had a great time... falling down!" 



New York City Expedition 




What a way to meet! Werner Stavenhagen assists Robin 
Williams to her skates after she was dragged on the ice 
by two mean guys. 



By Wendy Byers 
. Ed Lamb, behavioral science professor, is prepar- 
er the directed study class which will tour New York 
November 23 to December 1 . 
I me this is the highlight of every school year," 
lamb. "I'm really excited about this trip, and I can 
Rat it's rubbing off on the students." 
Ity students have enrolled in this course, seven of 
I also went last year. Todd Strieker and Robert 
|al will be the student assistants since they "know 

' stated Lamb, 
jle in New York, the classs tours many different 
1 regions including special features such as Mother 
Sho takes into her home babies bom to heroin- 



and cocaine-addicted mothers. The main highlight is the 
Salvation Army Thanksgiving dinner the students serve 
to the homeless, less fortunate people of the city. Ac- 
cording to Lamb, the students enjoy this most of all. 

A new feature this year will be a presentation given 
from the "Guardian Angels" who are known nation- 
wide for their volunteer service to help prevent subway 
crime. 

There are a number of optional events that students 
will be able to experience during their free time, such 
as the Thanksgiving Day Parade, South Street Seaport, 
"shopping" at Macy's and Bloomingdales, and much 
more. 

To go on this tour a student must enroll for the one- 



Collection Tactics 

By Jerry N. Kiser 

Southern College students who took a close look at 
their last financial statement may have noticed 
something new-a past due amount. If it didn't appear 
on your account then you are fortunate indeed, and 
without doubt an exception. 

According to Randy White, Director of Student Ac- 
counts and Collections, this is not a way of adding to 
the pressures of pursuing an education in this day of high 
college tuition, but an attempt to make the student aware 
of his financial status on a month-by-month basis. 

"Our goal," states White,"is not to work against the 
student, but with and for the student. The purpose of 
the past due amount being included on the student's ac- 
count is an attempt to educate the student that accounts 
are to be paid on a monthly basis. 

"In this day of tight money and changing financial 
situations, it's difficult to operate a business unless 
money is coming in on a regular basis," stated White. 
"Southern College is no exception." 

White went on to explain that student cooperation in 
the early filing for financial aid and prompt payment 
of accounts on a monthly basis not only makes the stu- 
dent's stay at Southern College more pleasant, but also 
enables the school to maintain a solid fmancial standing. 

"Unless the student has done all he has been asked 
to do, filing financial aid requests and securing student 
employment, etc.," stated White, "it's impossible for 
us to do all we can do for him." 

This is the first year the college has used the past due 
amount on the student financial statement. 

hour directed study coiu'se and pay $210.00 which covers 
the six-night stay at the YMCA and the bus 
transportation. 

"It may seem like a lot of money to a student," said 
Janis Case, "but when you add up all the great ex- 
periences and the fun you have, then the money doesn't 
even seem an issue. That's why I'm going again." 

There is also a three-hour Art Appreciation class that 
tours art galleries and museums in New York City, and 
they also stay in the YMCA. 

The two classes meet every morning for worship and 
then go their separate ways until around 5:00 p.m. when 
they are free to make the most of their free time until 
the next day's adventures begin. 



"■ V. 



i 




\HasA SnackForYouf 



Mark Stephens m ihe broadcast studio of WSMC 
FM90.5 

BLOOM COUNTY 



Fund Drive Over 

By Tom Glander 

Radio station FM 90.5 WSMC was successful in this 
year's fund drive. The station's goal of $35,000 was sur- 
passed Friday, November 15, during the "Classic 
Celebration." 

Accordmg to Development Director Gerald Peel 
"there was more community support this year than in 
recent years," with more than 135 new contributors 
being added to the list of supporters. 

The Classic Celebration began Sunday, November 3, 
with a chamber concert. Billed as the FM 90.5 Chamber 
Series, musicians met in Ackerman Auditorium and the 
evening's program was broadcast live by the station. 

The concert was pre-featured in the Chattanooga 
Times, and a later review called the concert "a splendid 
performance." The evening proved to be a springboard 
from which the station jumped into daily on-air fund 
raising. 

Both students and faculty volunteered time durmg the 
pledge drive to answer phones and take pledges. Mr. Peel 
said, "All the volunteers helped make the event a suc- 
cess, and I would like to thank each one of them." 

by Berke Breathed 



ma f mice cmnLBS 
mo mm nme eee/i 
uMemAmeKtm.KT 

KMiStlWTHimiO 

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m, m wmm hus eeco/HB /? 
rtKftiT.'.. sm's (MM vie SOOT 
TO M OF cmmi' mine's... 
sMTHimii mPKKs mHm, 
sfemi fill HIS fionet on 
amies, fms his ^t/iff. mnes 
urn Fur oibs MP srinKH 
mLy...«nt> OFTFH messis him 
urn 'em 6eiiim"^~^^\ 
miie sue mces ■ ^/ 

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ceomnf-SKm ''^^rr^' 

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OKAi.impe-m 
LUST one UF. 

BvrwesHocK- 




4 SOUTHERN ACCENT/November 21, 1985 

Perspective^ 
Thanksgiving or Selfishness; 



Bv Gordon BieK 

What are vou thankful for? You might say you are 
thankful that vou Uve in America, or that you don't Uve 
in Columbia. You might say that you are thankful that 
you have a lot of friends and plenty to eat. When we 
look to "count our blessings" or Ust what we are 
thankful for, we can usually come up with a long hst, 
especially if we live in America. 

Christians can even find reason for thanksgiving in 
bad things that happen to them. A famous Bible scholar, 
Matthew Henry, was once robbed of his wallet, and he 
wTOte these words in his diary; 

"Let me be thankful, Hrst, because I was never robbed 
before; second, although they took my waUet, they did 
not take my Ufe; third, because, although they took my 
all, it was not much; and fourth, because it was I who 



There is a void that 
Thanksgiving dinner can't 
fill; it can only be filled by the 
Son of God. 

was robbed, not 1 who robbed." 

Is thanksgiving just looking on the bright side of 
things? Is the experience of the thanksgiving season just 
counting how we are better off than so many others in 
the world? It seems to me that thankfuhiess like that is 
pure selfishness. Is it not selfishness to base my 
thanksgiving on comparing myself with others who are 
worse off than I am? Is Christian thankfulness simply 
being an optimist? I would suggest that we don't need 
to be Christians to have that kind of thankfulness. The 



heathen are thankful that they are not like others who 
don't have as much food or money as they do. 

Thanksgiving, at its root, is not just being P^=^ed 
when things go right for us. It is not just a warm feebng 
that we have when we get something we have been 
wanting. Let not our thankfuhiess this season be focus- 
Td like the Pharisee-thankful that he is not bke th H 
PubUcan. Let the measure of our gratefulness not be 
determined by comparing ourselves with others. 

We can be thankful for food, friends, health, and thel 
traditional things this Thanksgiving, but remember, you 
don't have to be a Christian to do that. The root of 
thankfuhiess-of thanksgiving-is an experience ot, 
trusting wilUng dependence on our Creator in all of our 
Ufe-the good and the bad. "In everything give thanks 
(1 Thess. 5:18). . 

In a thankful relationship with God we Uve in 
thankfulness based on God and not on our possessions. 
In a relationship with God we are thankful for our 
Creator and His love and not just for things. 

Thanksgiving is not what we possess but Who we 
possess, not what we own but Who owns us. Outside 
of a relationship with Him Ufe loses significance and! 
there can be no thankfuhiess. Outside of a relationship 
with God we cannot be truly thankful this Thanksgiv- 
ing, for at the essential level of existence there will be 
a void that Thanksgiving dmner can't fiU; it can only 
be filled by the Son of God. 

So what are we thankful for? That we know God and 
in that experience our thankfuhiess cannot be destroyed 
by bad tUmgs that happen to us. And in that experience 
this Thanksgiving wUl be more than being happy that 
we have more than someone else. Instead of a selfish 
Thanksgiving it wiU be a true Thanksgivmg. 



Audio Productions 
Class Cancelled 



By Charlene Spencer 
The Audio Productions II class was officially ix. 
ed on October 23 after the course instructor L_ 
Walter, resigned from the position. He claimed thj 
"could no longer teach audio productions withoij 
basic tools; an oscilloscope and an equalizer." 

"It is not faU." Walter maintamed. "thats 
should pay for a service that cannot be duly rend3 
The present equipment is not in proper worl 
and I cannot teach Audio II under such conditio 

Dr. Don Dick, chairman of the communics 
department, said that at that time there was s 
money in the budget to cover the cost of the news 
ment. "And because of financial difficulties," sajil 
WilUam Allen, the academic dean. "Walter's namt J 
on the [waiting] Ust Uke everyone else's." 

"Ironically, though." Dr. Allen continued, "aj 
imately two weeks after Mr. Walter announced hisil 
sion to leave his post, money became available iJ 
humanities division"--and. consequently, to thtif 
munications department. 

"But whether or not the money is used, or fori| 
purpose, is entirely up to [those] department id 
he concluded. 

Mr. Walter stated that he had "notified the hi 
tional Media department over the summer aboti 
need for equipment repair and replacement" mi^ 
notice to the communications department concern 
resignation if the requests were not met. 




FOR ALL YOUR 
SNACK TIME 
NEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 




Charlie's Restaurant 
Oakie's Plaza-9515 Lee Highvi\ 
OoltewaK Tenn. 238-5079 

Specials you can't beat anywhere in town! 

All-You-Can-Eat Buffet! 

only $4.50 (tax included) 

Four entrees and ten vegetables to choose fronj 

Drinks and Dessert included 

Hours 

7 a.m. until 10 p.m. weekdays 
9 a.m. until 12 p.m. weeliends 
Don't miss our special Thanksgiving Buffet 
Bring entire family from 1 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. the 28th. 



Righteousness by Faith Seminar 



jl Speaker: Dennis Priebe, M.A., B.D. ,, 

n Location: Apison Seventh-day Adventist church (Bates Ro^"' 

jl Date: November 22 and 23 

7:00 p.m. Friday -"Face to Face with the Real Gospel" 
8:30 a.m. Sabbath-"What Is Sin?" 
11:00 a.m. Sabbath-"How Did Christ Live?" 
2:30 p.m. Sabbath-"Man's Impossibility-God's PossibiWi; 

_ 5:00 p.m. Sabbath-"What Is Meant by the Lesser LigW' 

I Purpose: To discover a closer walk with Jesus who enal 
jU become a new you. 

paid advertisement 



November 21, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



fy Turn/Moni GennirJ ^ 




Business as Usual in Student Senate Meeting 



By Gary Hoover 

Monday, Nov. 18, at 8 p.m. marked the fourth regular 
meeting of the Southern College Student Association 
Senate. The meeting was opened with the pledge of 
allegiance by ParUamentarian Joe Chaffin and a devo- 
tional by Senator Jennifer Reid. 

The first item on the agenda was the SA's financial 
situation. SA Treasurer Brian Paradis distributed a 
breakdown of the budget that listed how much was 
alloted to each given area and how much has been spent 
to date. Student Activities has spent $2,562.14 so far out 
of its alloted $ 10,800.00, of which Social Activities has 
spent $1,026.14 and Strawberry Festival $942.58. 

The next item on the agenda was to determine whether 
or not Strawberry Festival Producer Gary Hoover was 
going to receiv^e a salary of $500.00 for his work this 



year. President Jonathan Wurl explained to the senate 
how the producers have been paid in the past and where 
the money would come from this year. Afterward, Vice- 
President Cameron Cole took a vote of those in favor 
of the $500.00 salary. The motion was carried 
unanimously. 

Other items on the agenda included the upcoming 
Talent Show on February 23 and the results of a ques- 
tionnaire each senator was to have given all his or her 
constitutents. Several ideas for a senate project were also 
brought up, including fmding a room that can be used 
for parties, etc., and getting a new P.A. system for the 
Student Association. 

The meeting closed with a vote to cancel the meeting 
scheduled for November 25. 



Hungry Church 



Army fatigues and CK shortages. Why make an issue 
i)ver trivialities such as these? Perhaps the boys have 
Jiothing else to wear, and I'll boycott the CK if they've 
fun out of green olives. • 

I will make an issue, however, out of the weekly 
fexodus which occurs each Sabbath in the CoUegedale 
Seventh-day Adventist sanctuary as the noon hour ap- 
proaches and the college cafeteria opens its doors. 

Students who have wearied of fidgeting and 
Svhispering and seek to avoid the cafeteria rush simply 
Valk out of the service. 

This is not something a public speaker will miss, and 
even if the minister does fail to notice the evacuating 
students, don't thmk God isn't watching. He sees the 
little sparrow fall, and those exiting people aren't get- 
ting away with anything. No, He won't respond with 
lightning bolts-weyiisr redecorated the church-but they 
"fcd/i'r sneak past the recording angels. 
ll hear the arguments (I'm hungry, I'm hungry, I'm 
Hngry!!!). It's an unpossible task to stand in aline, I 
gather, before satisfying the very basic need. I would 
like to point out a breakthrough in the field of science: 
hunger is not an immediate killer. By-passing one's 
spiritual nourishment is going to have a much longer and 

I would like to point out a 
breakthrough in the field of 
science: hunger is not an im- 
mediate killer. 

ther reaching effect than 20 to 30 extra minutes of 
j-nger pangs during church. 
J Group. That's another aspect. Seldom does someone 
So this alone. I was sittng in the balcony with my brother 
one particular Sabbath day and we observed an entire 
tow stand, turn, and file out amid a series of whispers, 
titters, and shoves. I was not amused, and I'm sure my 
■Bother would have been appalled. 

A student who leaves in the middle of a religious ser- 
'Ke for the petty reason of racing to the cafe defeats 
"" purpose of Christianity in his Kfe, defeats the pur- 
Pose of the service attempting to instruct or mspire him, 
'™s a disruptive element into a holy atmosphere, sets 
'Poor example for his peers, and gains nothing but a 
?'«e of food which would still be there if he had stayed 
" ™ pew and sought to gam his enthe spiritual blessing. 

Church is a blessing. Worshipping our God is a 
"ssing. How can one expect to worship Him in the New 

'nh without dashing off to the tree of life when one 

" ' e^«n stay away from the cafeteria today? 

''My Turn- is an opinion column. Opinions express- 
'" this column are those of the authors. 



Get Ready... Get Set... Get Married! 



By Janice Penny 

Secrets, Desires, Passions and Puns. All are disclos- 
ed in the book How to Find a Husband in 30 Days by 
Wendy Stehling. Prepare to play the nuptial game as the 
author includes quizzes to chart one's progress and 
discussions of thmgs to do or not to do on a first, se- 
cond, and thu-d date. Try a quiz out for yourself now. 

Which of the following football terms do you know: 

a) End run 

b) First and ten 

c) Two-minute offense 

d) Post-pattern 

e) None of the above. 

If you chose "a," you get 2 points; "b" to "d," 3 
points; and "e," points. Different questions have 



various answers and all of them are filled with humor. 
Go read the book. Of course, this book is mainly for 
Thatcher residents. But, hey, you guys, you can get a 
lot of great tips! 

Now chuckle over who to invite~or not to invite (a 
list of "untouchable men" isevengiven~e.g., "l.Men 
who want to borrow money from you."). You'll learn 
what you can do for your date and whether that means 
not a penny spent or going all out with the finances. 

This "how to" book is entertainmg and a sensible pro- 
gram. Don't think you're wasting time. And guys, don't 
be snobbish; the girls will get you to the church on time 
with you feeling like it's your dream come truel 

"If you're smgle and single-mmded about getting mar- 
ried, this book will work for you." 



DIRTY LAUNDRY? 

1/2-Price Introductory Offer on 

DROP-OFF LAUNDRY 

Only 25 cents per pound thru November 30, 1985 



At Your New Maytag Coin Laundry 
Four Corners 

7 a.m.-lO p.m. Monday-Friday 
8 a.m.-lO p.m. Saturday and Sunday 



BLOOM COUNTY 



yAKmi.icfiHTsem 




Berke Breathed 



...mire. 

\ 


imr'i 
rr. 


^ 




M 


^-wi5*' 


^.jk^« 


"■^S^ 




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Girls Just Wanna Have Fun! ^^^^^^^^^^^ __,._, 
3 



Surelv vou lest! I'm referring to the Thatcher Hau 
L^b.c wor outs, held Sunday through Thursday (for 
ol^S only). These detemuned females puU tug - 
strain their physiques from 8 to 9 p.m. m the weight 

'TJ^^^^^r. who keeps the girls in step with 
today's^t tunes, is Jacquie Pruski. Jacqme >s a ftrm 
believer in getting and staying m shape. 

You ask yourself the question, "Why should I stay 
in shape?" WeU, for one reason, the mind works much 
Setter and you feel much more confident wrth other 
p^p ^e biggest reason, however, is that we ^ know 
^■;: out fof^ man, not just any ma., but t^e man^ 
He's going to want a trimmer, "toner you! Let s see 
if that last reason is true. Here comes a Talge resident 

••Ah. excuse me, aren't you Doug Center?" 

••Why,yes, what can 1 do for you, Steve?' 

"WeU, Doug, how do you feel about the gills domg 
aerobics in Thatcher Hall?" 

"I'm glad to hear about it! 1 feel very strongly that 
people ought to stay in shape, especially those wonder- 
ful, beautiful, mighty fine, shapely..." 

WeU 1 guess Doug is looking for another date. 

So gills, if you want to have fun, look good, and have 
guys chasing you down, just wander over to Thatcher 
HaU aerobics. 

Volleyball Summaries 

(Scores shown represent points won in the match) 
A League 
Howe 4, Carlson 

Howe mastered Carlson with three convincing game 
victories. Howe's overaU team effort was led by consis- 
tent Roy Dos Santos and Verle Thompson. Melanie 
Boyd suppUed Howe with fine sets and showed a good 
sense of the court. 

Accardo 4. Carlson 

Mike Accardo was a dominating force in this match. 
The games were close; however. Accardo managed to 
win aU three. Brian Dos Santos made a few good hits 
and Elena Jas also played weU for Accardo. Said one 
observer of Jas, "She can compete with any guy here." 

Folkenberg 3. Carlson 1 

Jay Jones led FoUcenberg with numerous spikes. The 
intimidating presence of Brent Barney at the net also 
played a part in FoUcenberg's win. As for Carlson, they 
finally won a game. 

B League 

Steen 3, Lacra. 1 

Steen defeated Lacra. 15-1, 15-13. and 11-15. Steen's 
team had good serving, enough to kiU Lacra's team , 
spirit. The third game saw Lacra come back from an j 
U-l deficit to win. ] 

Theus 3, Steen 1 

Wes Malin's spiking and Wayne Coffin's serving pav- 
ed the way for Theus' win here. 15-6. 14-16 and 11-15. 

Lacra 3, Johnson 1 

OveraU team effort and consistent serving by Lacra's 
team gave this one to Lacra. After losing a close first 
game, they went on to win. 15-7 and 15-2. 

^ McKnight 4, May 

McKnight soundly defeated May in aU three games 
led by overaU team effort featuring Dave Barnett at the 
net. Sieve Fleming had seven straight service winners in 
the second game for McKnight. 

Hernandez 4, Theus 

Hernandez kiUed Theus in aU three games. Consis- 
tent play, forcing Theus to make errors, was the catalyst 
here. Dan Hernandez played weU for his team. 



Deadine lor tfaree.inan volkybaO sign-op-Weilnesday, 
December 4 



-)ii hend 2,3,4. ..kick 2,3,4.... 

rr:r;»s"-'» "-•»■'■■"'""■ 

imum heart rate (220-age). „prohicex- 

Twork out-Vigorous aerobic activity, e.g., aerobic ex 
;cls water exercise, running, walking, swimming, 
ercises, wai maximum heart rate). 

rSo^d^^-NTv r^Kuptly.OraduaUyslowp 
of exer^e to prevent such things as Ught-headedness. 
fainting, or muscle cramps. .... „u;.. 

F~cy-How often? It is recommended that aerobic 
IxeSouldbedoneatleast34timesaweektomam- 

tain fitness level. j„;„„ 

Duration-How long? Minimum time spent domg 
aerobic exercise should be at least 20-30 "»""« ;^ 
Intensity-How hard? You need to exercise at the targe 
heart rate. You should be able to monitor your heart 
rate at the carotid (neck) artery. 
Reprinted by permission of the Y.M.C^ 




Debbie Merren serves. Did it make it over, Debbie? 

9 VoUeyball Standings 9 

f "A" League Points 



College Dismisses 
Student for 
Being too Fat 

NEWPORT. R.I. (CPS)-A former nursing student | 
has sued Salve Regina College for $2 miUion, claimin. I 
the school expeUed her because she was too fat. I 

In a complaint filed last week in U.S. District Court 
Sharon L. RusseU, 21. claims the faculty membersv 
"tormenting and harassing her," and that the col 
wrongly dismissed her last August. 

In August, administrators sent RusseU a letter sayinj 
she could not return to her fourth year of the nursinjl 
program because "she had failed to live up to a docn. I 
ment she signed promising to lose two pounds pd I 
week." explains John L. Pelletier. Russell's attornty.l 
RusseU, who refuses to reveal her weight. adniitsshi| 
signed the unusual document last December, whentliil 
dean of nursing demanded that she lose two pounds i 
week "or else," says Pelletier. 

RusseU assumed the "or else" implied dismissal, anil 

she signed the document. I 

In October, 1984, RusseU had promised the deanshil 

would enroll in a Weight Watcher's program. 

Though she lost 35 pounds between October, 
and this September. RusseU claims some faculijl 
members caUed her "disgusting" and "a disgrace to Iki I 
college" even before she was expelled. I 

Faculty members repeatedly told RusseU "obesity did I 
not fit the image of the coUege." I 

RusseU's letter of dismissal cites her failure to live up I 
to the December agreement as reason for expulsion. Ill 
does not refer to any academic problems or inability t«| 
carry out her nursing duties. 

RusseU maintained a grade point average of 3.f 
Salve Regina. 

However, Steven Snow, the coUege's lawyer, s 
RusseU's weight, which he estimates is " considerably « I 
excess of 300 pounds," hindered her abiUty to perfoml 
various nursing duties, including CPR. I 

Salve Regina insists RusseU was expeUed only Ml 
the nursing program, and that she is stiU enrolled atiNl 
coUege. In fact, the coUege cashed her faU semester tuH 
tion check, sent just prior to her August expulsion, 



Accardo 
Folkenberg 
Howe 
Carlson 

"B" League East 
Hord 

McKnight 

Wolfe 

May 

McElroy 

Hergert 

GoUghtly 

"B" League West 

Steen 

Hernandez 

Feist 

Lacra 

Wooten 

Johnson 
I Theus 

I 
I 

{ Matches 
t 
' Points/Match 



15 



r 



Ttianksgiving 




,'i^ii4£«,8tev£X.eo«*«" 



« ••>■»••»— —I 



A tradition at the hoUdays. Delicious Assorted Chocolates, 
(3ake, Fruit and Nut Loaf , fresh from the Idtehen. 
Treat youi family and friends to "Only the Finest" *is 
Thank^ving. RusseU Stover Ca"'" | 

the cajivpus shop 

• CollegePlaza.Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 Phone (615) 3 




iNovemoerZl, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



\SpmtJJu 



By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

I "How is Thanksgiving important to you?" 




JUAN NARVAEZ 

Soph., Chem. 

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico 



RYAN LOUNSBERRY 

Sr., Biol. 

Chicago, lU. 



MIKE FULBRIGHT 
Soph., Rel. 
Orlando, Fla. 



"It's a good time to catch up on "It's a | 
schoolworlc." bulge." 



1 time to indulge and "It gives me an opportunity to spend 
time with my family-and enjoy my 
Mom's cooking." 



LeANN CREELMAN 

Fr2., Und. 

HiUtown, Pa. 

"It gives me a time to appreciate my 
family and loved ones." 




CONNIE KUHLMAN 

Fr., None 
Collegedale, Tenn 



ROBERT GENTRY 
Fr., Bus. Adm 
Fletcher, N.C. 



MITSUE YAPSHING 

Soph., Bus. Adm. 

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 



MARK BOND 

Fr., Rel. 
Longwood, Fla. 



I-Thanksgiving is a memorial to God "I'll get to go to New York this "It's a spedal__time, because relatives 
for his graciousness to us. But my year." e«' together, 

pavorite part of Thanksgiving is hav- 
jjing candied yams and cranberries.' 

Follow-up-Constant r 
C.A.R.E. Prayer 

By Tag Garmon 

The Constant C.A.R.E. Prayer program has not yet 
swung into full force, but it is quickly filling up with 
students eager to join with faculty in prayer. Faculty par- 
ticipation is less than expected so far. 

Bill DuBois, Assistant Chaplain, has sent out letters 
to all faculty, encouraging them to join the prograin and 
informing those who didn't hear about it. DuBois has 
already begun to receive letters from faculty members 
who are willing to get involved. 

There are four more time slots open for students who 
wish to get involved, but these are expected to fill 
quickly. 

Let's all encourage our friends to come and join the 
team seeking from God a rich blessing for our campus. 



"It's a time to be with family and "God has given us so much, but just 
friends." saying 'Thank you' is not enough. 

Thanksgiving gives us a chance to 
show our thanks." 




fi^piasma alliance 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 



Gladson and Springett 
Appointed 

By Lisa R. Springett 

Dr. Jerry Gladson and Dr. Ronald Springett have been 
appointed as members on two research committees at 
the BibUcal Research Institute (BRI). 

The BRI coordinates all the biblical research done 
within the Seventh-day Adventist church. The commit- 
'« Dr. Gladson was appointed to deals with science and 
■■''igion; the one Dr. Springett was appointed to deals 
*ith theological issues. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



Sojuconians Donate to 
Religion Library 

By Lisa R. Springett 

Sojuconian generosity will soon enhance the new 
Religion Center's collection of theological books. 

Three donations from Elder and Mrs. Robert L. 
Odem, Mr. Irad Levering, and Mr. Herman C. Rey, are 
responsible for the increased collection. 

Elder and Mrs. Odem donated $5000 and Mr. Lever- 
ing donated $1000 to go toward buying needed books. 
Also, Mr. Rey provided a list of many books from his 
personal collection that he would be willing to give to 
the religion library. 

The So-Ju-Conian Hall library will be a reference 
library for the use of the religion faculty and students. 
It will contain commentaries, Unguistic materials, and 
religious books. McKee Library will be in charge of ac- 
cessioning the books for the religion library. 

by Berke Breathed 



-:S(6H'-- 
wmriix., 

MK. SULU. 


scarry? 


\ 


/ 


^^^ 


$3 




weu-you 

THINK Of /I TMSMSr 

FCAner, isNTTHesim 
suw. wimovr ine 
atmiiN. 





8/SOUTHERNACCENT/November21. 1985 



Classified^ 



O 



V»^ ndCTS otedtd to Mar>l»nd for Thanksgiv- 
mt HoBdiv. Will help "ith gts »nd driving. 
Conaa Liniii Shri»-er »l 138-:<02 or Rob 
Buclracril S9*-«in. 

Win SIOOO Writing tor the Accent 

RoSing Stone magazine and Smith Corona are 
proud to announce the Uth .\nnual College 
Joumabsm Competition, recognizing excellence 
among todaVs college «™ere. The category- win- 
ner "ill receive $1000 each from RoUiag Stone 
and electronic t>Tie»Titer products from Smith 
Corona. .\U entries must have been published 
in a unh-endtv or college ne«-spaper or magazine 
berecMi April 1, 19S5 and April 5. 1986. Entry 
forms are a\-aiiable at the Soulttern Aixent 
otTice. 

Thmsday. November 21. at 7K» p.m. in Daniells 
Hall 1 1 5. the Southern Mathematiail Society »t11 
present "The Exterior of R" " by Shandelle 
Henson. Refreshments will be provided. 

Nursing Chib is having a bonfire this Friday 
evening. November 12. We *iU be leaving at 7 
p.m. in fi-ont of Wright Hall. Sign up in the Nur- 
sing Building. Transportation will be provided. 
Lucy Denier 
238-2205 



To my absolutely terrific Southern Memories 

^ \ w just writing to leU you <i» that you are 
angels and 1 appreciate each and every one ol 

*°Debbie M.. Delmarie. and Jondra.,.you girls 
came through when I really needed HELC! 
Thanks so much for always being there. 

Eddie.. .the ads look great. I am so glad to 
have rested all that on your shoulders. You have 
done a miraculous job. 

Renee...! couldn't have asked for anyone bet- 
ter than you. Bless you for smiling when I hand 
you a mound to type at the very last mmute. 

Moni and Lisa.. .the writing sounds very 
"friendly." Great job. 

May, Tania. and Jeff... I haven't overlooked 
all of the work you three have contributed, most- 
ly when I was in a bind. Thanks! 

Kent. ..welcome to the gang! 

Deb, Tony, and James...! couldn't go on 
without you guys. We must all think alike 
because all the page layouts are consistent. What 

Carole and Carol.. .thanks for your support 
and smiles of encouragement. 

Baron. ..1 saved you for last since you're THE 
MAN in this organization. The pics look great, 
and. although 1 quibble most of the time, don't 
be fooled. I am very happy with your work. 

Thank you all. I am ever-so-grateful to be 
spending the year working with you. We make 
a great (and fun) team. Love, Lori 



4liit, 

Your Home Town Pizza Hut 

offers a variety of 

Vegetarian Style Pizzas at a 

10 percent discount to students. 

Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent. 

Taste the Pizza Hut® difference. 

ph. 8944835 

Go to four comers, turn left on Oottewah-RinBgoU Road. Go to the Golden Gallon and turn riglii 

on East Brainerd. Pizza Hut^ is about 3 miles on the right. 

•Offer good only at 7801 East Brainerii Road. 



Don't miss our 
Grand Opening 

Sunday, Nov. 24, 1985 



11 a.in. until? 



•mntti-topping pizza 
•assorteil sandwiclies 
•tasty fresh salads 
•vegetarian entrees 
•deep-fried moslirooiiis, 
vegetables, and cheese 



n 



£l 



£l 



Puzzles 

Salads & Sandwiches 

ycur Place 

for fun and great food 
396-2197 

5032 Ooltewah-Ringgold Rd. 



Personals 



To the lover of RPBC: 

$12.50 for brunch, $1 .00 tip, $1 1 .00 for gas, 
nothing for mints, and 9' for bubble gum does 
not constitute a spending spree! 

Hermanita, 

1 hope you are having a super fantastic week! 
Thank you so much for your sweet love and gen- 
tle caring. You truly are a one-of-a-kind friend! 
With love, 
Tu Hermano 

Dear Rob: 

I'm still waiting for the promised long letter. 
Please write. Have a great Thanksgiving. 

Your SS-Alcatraz 



Dear Randal (238), 

Thanks for being my boyfriend and for spen- 
ding money on me all the lime! I don't like you 
as a "girl" (even on Halloween), but I do think 
you're a fantastic football player! 

1 love you, 
TLF 

I been gone for a whyle but I am now look- 
ing too mash branes of captane super vac and 
Gegelo Jeff. 

The Masked Wonder 
Isicl 

Hey, Hey, Hey, Fozzie Bear, 

I'm sure glad your little "jaunt" is over! I'm 
sure now you won't need a vacation again. I 
want you to know I will love you forever! 

Always. 
Kermit the Frog, alias Ribbet 
P.S. What day shall we celebrate as ours? 

Two lovely lasses. Janelle M., and Sara G.. 

We say thank you very much for a wonder- 
ful evening last Thursday. 

The entertainment and company was "as we 
liked it." We certainly hope that your entertain- 
ment and company was "as you liked it." 

We say goodbye. 
Your Two Friendly Britishers 

Dearest Juan- 

You are a great secret brother. Thanks for aU 
your notes. Have a wonderful Thanksgiving 



find a Pac-man 
) your station! 

Dearest Danny- 

You are a wonderful secret brother. Thanks 

so much for the note you sent to me in the >1^' 

cent. Have a fantastic Thanksgiving vacation! 

Love ya. 

Cuddles 

DK's "Profound thot 4 today"; 
"If not me. who? 
If not now, when?" 

For Thanksgiving vacation 

"Vacations are a little like love: anticipated with 
relish, experienced with inconvenience-ano 
remembered with nostalgia." 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventlsts 




Pictures 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 12. 1985 



3 



Editorial 

Merry Christmas Ramblings 

Christmas time for me is a season when the night skies 
can be so clear that I think I can see as many stars in 
the sky as there are dollars in the national debt. 

Goodwill is everywhere this season. I hear it already, 
"Come buy your goodwill at our special sale-we feature 
everything you need for Christmas." 

When I sat down to write, I intended to produce an 
upbeat editorial, but the words hit the paper with the 
driving force of a slow mist. What can be said about 
the holiday season? It's a giving season-the test giving 
season. It's a time of colored flashing lights on trees and 
as always, police cars. It's the homecoming season-the 
heart attack season. The time to tell parents why grades 
were "well, uh..." Christmas is a time to get gifts, colds, 
sleighrides, and suntans. It's a joyful time we look for- 
ward to most of the year because it doesn't last near 
that long. 

Christmas is a time of romance and reminiscence. It's 
a kid's holiday. Snowmen, Santa Claus, and children 
are a match that seems to be "made in heaven." 
Christmas is a time of vacation, celebration, and 
contemplation. 

rU get to see my brothers and my parents. The lights 
on the tree will be lit with the power generated by the 
whirling atoms at Commonwealth Edison. The radio will 
be playing Christmas music and advertisements spon- 
sored by "Avarice Industries," but the people I meet 
when I get home will be happy to have me, and I'll be 
glad I'm there. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



Southern Accent 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photography Editor 
Sports Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 

Typesetters 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Tim Lale 

Lisa R. Springelt 

Liz Cruz II 

William McKnight 

Bill Dubois 
James Gulley 

Karia Peck 

JT Shim 

Jeanie Young 

Cordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Ben McArthur 



The Sonhen AccMl islhesnidml newspaper of Soulhern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists and is released each Thursday 
with the exception of vacaUon and exam weeks. Opinions ex- 
pr«s«i m letters and in by-lined articles are those of the authors 
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editors 
Southern College, the Seventh-day Adventist church, or the 
advertisers. 



The Somkm, Acc«,t welcomes letters to the editor that relate 
10 studeni life at SC. Utters wiU be edited for space and clari- 
ty AUlKters must have the writer's name, address, and phone 
number for verincalion. although names may be wiiheld on re- 
quest. The editor reserves the right to rejea any letter. Place 
^.ers ,n the old mail slot m the men's dorm, in the red mailbo" 
by the Phones u, the women's dorm, or in the red maZx in 




Letters 



Dear Editor: 

On Saturday night, November 23, I went to the PE 
Center to listen to our college band perform. I went for 
two reasons: (1) Saturday night is my wife's T.V. night, 
(2) I am a ex-tuba major and enjoy band music. 

The first half of the concert was very good. I sat 
towards the front and enjoyed the music irrmiensely. But 
then when the intermission came, I found it necessary 
to stand in the back, hopefully to awaken certain parts 
of my anatomy, thanks to the uncushioned tractor seats! 
I have some good news and some bad news. The good 
news is. ..my anatomy woke up. The bad news is. ..there 
was a Barnum and Bailey circus going on in the back 
of the gym, and I missed the second half of the band 
concert! 

Thanks to about eight to ten under-coUege-age per- 
sons, the spring boards were being abused, a semi- 
wrestling match was going on (Hulk Hogan would have 
been disgusted), little kids were jimiping on-over-through 
the balance beam, and to top it off, a hula-hoop con- 
test was going on in the center ring! And, of course, the 
hoop was hitting the floor on the off beats when the 
band was on the down beats. And with the way the 
bleachers were set up, you had to be Arnold 
Schwartseneager to get up on top, and then to get down, 
you either had to wrap your ankles, or forget all about 
basketball season. 

Mike Hershberger did his best in saving the situation 
and the equipment; he also may have saved the school 
mucho dinero (Know what I mean, Vern?) in law suits. 
I recommend he get a raise. 

Are there ways to maybe avoid these more-than-one- 
at-a-time programs? Just for what it's worth, my own 
suggestions: (1) when we have programs that have been 
proven not to draw large crowds, have them in 
Ackerman Hall. The acoustics, I would think, would be 
better, my anatomy wouldn't fall asleep, and there is 
no balance beam to break your neck on; (2) admit 



Dear Editor 

Sniveling, superior, patronizing snobs. You don'ii 
them and neither do we-the biology majors. BuIsl 
people think the two are synonymous because otj 
club Tri Beta. Tri Beta is a national honors andp 
sional society for biology majors and minors. Beo 
it's national, the club requires overall GPA of 3.0. J 
is to keep the name of science in good standing,! 
chapter here is named Kappa Phi. Believe me, v 
fun. We're reviving our chapter with parties andoi 
activities. If you doubt it, ask Brent Barrow,! 
Vaughan, Cameron Cole, Kirk Wilcox, or me. We'llj 
you in on fun and laughs. 

Siin 
Mitzi/ 



Thatcher Hall 
Reveals All 



By Janet Conley 

The men of Southern CoUege will get to seetnj 
other half lives on December 15, when the wof 
residence hall becomes "Open House," opentollr 
spection of all. 

From 6:00 to 8:00 that evening the men will be* 
to tour Thatcher Hall, observe its occupants anil 
domains, and view the various Christmas deconr 
adorning rooms and halls. 

Although the use of Uve trees and greenery as « 
tions are forbidden by the fire code, m^KlP 
decorated their rooms with various forms of spj 
foUage. Jennifer Grady, a dean's assistant, «« I 
smaU artificial Christmas tree complete mff^ 



one under 18 years of age without a parent (what a ^ 
dr^er I am); (3) charge aUnon^Uege people-it might ''°*'' =""* •'^hts m her '°°^- ..^.^^,i> 
weed out those who don't come to enjoy the music-and ^"'^'^ '°°J^ "" decorated with candy_|^^^^^|j 

If nothing else, the money could go to buying a tuba ma- 
jor a new tuba. 
Otherwise, great job, Pat Silver and Mike 

Dickerhof f . .. Rhonda Facundus eh ! 

Sincerely, 
Dean Qualley 

BLOOM COUNTY 



of Santa Claus, colored lights, and «',' 
decorations. Prizes of $20, $10, and $5 w"' "'^ 
to the owners of the most creatively decorated 
the East and West wings. 




T> m HOCK mcoRPs mfiiN 

ma^smmc imoen/. 
i.T/m-uKe 6am, our to 

/tssoame 
wm/imeiSTS. 




-IN owiR ma's Dfip 
I suFKn emt\...Fim.. 
i^ocKiNeumNm 

W006IE 




December 12, 1985/SOyTHERN ACCENT/3 



^'Messiah" 
Performed 



By Janet Conley 

Vnen Handel's "Messiah" was first performed in 
blin, Ireland, on April 13, 1742, those present at its 
Imiere audition little dreamed that it would become 
■ of the most popular sacred oratorios of all time, 
his year its current popularity was clearly evident 
In it was performed Friday evening, December 6, and 
liirday afternoon, December 7, in the Collegedale 
Church before an estimated audience of 2,700 

Ihis generous attendance can be attributed to the 
Rured soloists, whose performances and reputations 

unparalleled. According to Orlo Gilbert, director of 
Isouthern College Symphony Orchestra, "We un- 
Bbtedly had the best soloists of any other performance 
the "Messiah" in the United States." 
Billye Brown Youmans, soprano, is a professional 
fcer and teaches part-time at Southern College and 
fcenant College. She also solos and is choir director 

he First Christian Church. Sarah Taylor, contralto, 
Currently working on her masters degree at Kansas 
|te University and is one of the four Dean Wilder 
jers. Dean Wiler, tenor, teaches at WilUam Jewell 
lege in Missoiui and has soloed with the Robert Shaw 
lorale. Robert Hale, bass, is considered to be one of 

e of the world's greatest bass/baritone singers and is 
tonly one who can sing the last cycle of Wagner's Ring 
|cle, which lasts nearly 50 minutes. 

"The performance of these soloists is the most signifi- 
pt thing that has happened all semester," states 
ibert. 

The soloists were accompanied by a chorus made up 
|the Chamber Singers, I Cantatrici Ladies' Chorus, 
nd Die Meistersinger Male Chorus. The Southern Col- 
V Symphony Orchestra and Judy Glass, 




Robert Hale, bass, warms up in the pasture'' 



harpsichordist, provided instrumental accompaniment 
These combined musicians performed a total of seven 
choruses, includmg "Unto Us a Child is Born, " "Lift 
Up Your Heads, O ye Gates, " and the "Hallelujah 
Chorus. " The solosists performed such famous airs as 
"Every Valley," "He Shall Feed His Flock," mi "Who 
May Abide the Day of His Coming. " 

Tickets for the performance requested a $3 donation 
per person to cover expenses and payment of soloists. 
According to Music Department sources, the perfor- 
mance cost about $6,500, and approximately $2,700 was 
donated by those in attendance. 



Imall Investment Pays Off 



by 



i^lMoni Gennick 
he Office Administration department has recently 
Hved $66,000 from Manor Care stock. 
|ck in 1970, an area businessman, Robert Bainum, 
fented the department with a gift of two hundred 
mor Care shares. The shares were worth $2,000 at the 
|and were left to appreciate. 
«ntly, auditors reported to the department the new 
I of the investment, increased by $64,000! 

[arvin Hickman 
Lt)nored 
:eet-Naming 

|7-year resident of Collegedale whose hobby and 
prk is helping others has been recognized with the 
ng of Hickman Drive. 

E'the annual Christmas tree lighting ceremony at 

Souttiern College of Seventh-day Adventists (held last 

ottday evening), Marvin Hickman was honored as 

ifcryone's friend." 

.-•[^Dtepite his handicaps, the gentleman known best for 

loowBi bicycle or scooter, helmet, and Santa Claus suit has 

«ryed the community over the years by cheerfully 

.delivering weekly college and church publications from 

t'lflding to campus building. 

">Who gets more mileage out of a Santa suit than San- 

jj^ taStous himself?" asked President John Wagner in an- 

"ouncing the street naming. At the conclusion of his 

liAQIifspeech, students were chanting "Marvin, Marvin," 

feciation for the part Mr. Hickman plays as a col- 

nd helpful participant in the community. 

■ his mother's death in 1977, Marvin Hickman 

^ed with his father's sister, Mattie Walker, now 

Collegedale. He has a brother in California, 

|er brother in Florida, and a sister who lives in 

ille, all of whom attended college in Collegedale. 

nan Drive is the name for the comparatively new 

[from College Drive northwest to Industrial Drive. 

i north of Wood Hall and Brock Hall. 



Because Office Administration is in serious need of 
new equipment and materials, the administration decid- 
ed to cash in the stock. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



Christmas Caroling : 

By Tag Garmon 

Saturday night, December 14, students here at SC 
have a chance to sing into the Christmas spirit while 
bringing a special gift to several Chattanooga 
neighborhoods. Campus Ministries and the Student 
Association are sponsoring a night of C.A.R.E.'oling 
and sharmg. 

Students will be divided into teams of 15 and each van- 
load will be given an area to visit. When they arrive, the 
C.A.R.E.'olers will sing at each of the 15 homes they 
visit. This year, however, the students will give two songs 
rather than one. 

The Village Market will be sponsoring the program 
by giving 90 loaves of fresh bread. After the students 
smg, they will leave a loaf of bread for each house they 
visit. "We wanted to add a personal touch in a healthy 
way," remarked Bil Dubois, assistant Chaplain and 
C.A.R.E. coordinator. 

Students are encouraged to wrap up warmly and come 
out for a fun-filled night of fellowship and sharing. 

Too Many 
Stacked Trays 

By Bethann Sturdivant 

"Ohhhh! Who did this?" complains, a cafeteria 
worker. Before him are three yellow trays stacked high 
with shredded Welch's Grape Juice labels, four plates 
of food layered with Ump napkins, and three bowls of 
tossed salad barely eaten. The worker grabs the mess 
before hun, letting the rush of properly laid trays pass 
him by. 

"Why do people do this?" complained another. 
"They wouldn't do this if they were at home with their 
mothers." Another stack of trays comes through the 
hatch, slowing down the line even further. "Seems Uke 
more and more people are trying to help us by stacking 
their trays," stated Diane Ringer. 

The problem of heaping up trays seems to getting 
worse, according to the Supervisor of the Dishroom, 
Helen Miller. 



by Berke Breathed 




eprwR^me — 
mffucema excmux ms m 
emme of 'nfewftxnam". off. 
nxMeHnroFfwrce/euf'- 
mtrs TB cane, n comrn ukr- 
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wmmiT 10 mmneff , less- 
mpteam umm peiice.Tnm 
Of 'imKinb IT (ipm you 6o::. 
mm, er me ui/iy, is a cirsn/my 
mice Fmmm.1 seen in oimi^ 
femixes-SXH /is.sftv. 'Nma: 
Bvrnem^.NB/eKHeK. 



ytmcu/eio smiin uremvue. 



efiWimre— 
m emmm ctncH ir? ''«Wf- 
mnmiind'.Ji Hitiofvmc, 
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THIS uremiN fom n m vaup as 
AHi, KifiK mnrsoi^ixmu 
Hmmam-fiAif. me mum 
F.Bi/cney. mriHArueHene 
/irfiam coo/fry- minsea/ne. 

WeMNOT. /JTALL. 



eoaaev is a minrrFi/rz. 



:) 



Prof Suggests Working Up A Sweat 



For Tests 



San Diego, CA (CPS) - It wasn't unusual to come 
across Patty Randolph jogging, stocking-footed, m the 
ladies' room just before an exam. 

As a student, Randolph jogged to give her bram an 
oxygen boost for the test. Now, as a developmental 
psychology lecturer for San Diego State, she passes along 
similar study and test-taking tips to her own studeflts. 
"Studying is a kind of hoop-jumping event," Ran- 
dolph says. "There are certain skills you can develop 
that will put you a few grade points higher. 

"It can mean the difference between a 'B minus' and 
an 'A' or a 'C plus' and a 'B,'" she adds. 

Keeping the brain stimulated during an exam is as 
important as keeping the rest of your body relaxed, she 
advises. Randolph recommends drinking fruit jmce dur- 
ing an exam to maintain the brain's glucose level. 

When you receive the exam paper, she suggests putting 
it aside, closing your eyes and clearing your mind. 

"Take a deep breath and relax; concentrate on how 
much you know and don't worry about what you don't 
know. Be positive," she says. 

Randolph says students sometimes "psyche 
themselves out" on exams to the point where their com- 
pleted test doesn't reflect their actual knowledge. 

Keeping your body in good shape prior to an exam 
usually helps the brain suy active, too. 

"How well you think is reflective of how your body 
is doing," she says. 

She recommends eating fruit, instead of candy bars, 
for energy, because it makes you feel better physically. 



and feeling positive is a must for doing well on a test. 
Randolph^mpUed her study tips from feUow facuUy 
members. counseUng center ^^onrc^-^Mn^' 
tending study workshops she conducted at Texas Chris- 
tian University. ^ ^ . ,._^ 
She says freshmen in particular need study tips 
because they "don't realize the importance of studying 
as a regular habit." . . 

"They also have the added burden of traimng other 
people to respect their study habits, to have other peo- 
ple accept their studying." 

If a student is afraid of the material, he needs to have 
a talk with himself and start with his hardest subjects 
first, when he is freshest, she advises. 

"But if he is absolutely paranoid, start with the easiest 
subjects to reinforce confidence." 
But can you study too much? 
Yes, she says, if extra studying means skimping on 
sleep. 

"It's okay to make tradeoffs on sleep versus study, 
depending on how well you know your body. Cut down 
on sleep if you know you can still operate well," she 
advises. "There's no point to being so exhausted you 
aren't able to say what you know on an exam." 

For some students, however, the night before the test 
is spent not reviewing information, but learning it for 
the fu-st time. Such cramming, Randolph says, is a 
"waste of time." 

"If you've never put the material in before, you're 
not going to get it out during the exam." 



The Crunch That 
Stole Christmas 

By Gordon Bietz 
Every Who down in Whoville liked Christmas a 
lot. ..But the Crunch, who lived just north of Whoville, 
did NOT! Now some of you think that I am misspelling 
his name, but I am NOT! This is the brother of 
Dr. Seuss's Grinch that you have read about who stole 
Christmas. The Crunch was much wiser than his brother 
The Crinch. He would not be so obvious as to just try 
to destroy Christmas by stealing it. Now he didn't like 
Christmas anymore than his brother The Grinch did. 
And if he thought he could have gotten away with it, 
he probably would have stolen it, but he learned from 
the experience of his brother that just stealing the 
presents, the ribbons, and the lights didn't stop 
Qiristmas from coining at all. 

The Crunch decided to come up with a way to steal 
Christmas so no one would notice it was stolen. As you 
can see, the Crunch was much wiser than the Crinch. 
The Crunch put on his ihinlting cap and mused and mus- 
ed about what he might do to rum once and for all the 
happiness and joy that came every December 25. Then 
he got an idea-an awful ideal Rather than taking away 
all the goodies and presents that the people in Whoville 
used to proclaim their joyfulness and stealing all of the 
food, Christmas trees, lights, and holly like his brother 
did, he would make sure that everyone in Whoville had 
lots of everything for Christmas. The houses would be 
so full of goodies that no one would have any time to 
think about the meaning of Christmas. He thought that 
if he worked hard, he might turn Christmas on its head 
and make it mean the exact opposite of what it was sup- 
posed to mean. If he could change its meaning, it would 
keep Christmas from commg, and he wouldn't get a 
headache each year by aU of the joyful noise from 
Whoville coming up to Mt. Crumpit, his mountoin 
home. 

So the Crunch began his efforts by starting the 
Whoville residents thinking very early about Christmas. 
He told the Whoville merchants that they would make 
more money if they advertised for Christmas early- 



before Thanksgiving even. He helped advertisers com- 
municate the idea that a person's value was based on 
what they owned, and the one that owned the most was 
the best Who in Whoville. He got everyone to thinking 
about what they were going to get for Christmas rather 
than what they were going to give. 

Slowly Christmas was turned into a time of selfish 
seeking rather than unselfish giving. People turned 
"grunch-like" as they fought for presents and tried to 
get more and more things for themselves. Soon, just as 
the Crunch predicted, the people stole Christmas from 
each other. And the Crunch didn't have to lift a fmger, 
and there was no more joy in Whoville. 









j'd tuea sif^'sr tutuA infiiux' ofuon 
S^'dfia^^d asr o^d^ &od can- do~~- 
^et'^yoad^^rpottuv me-. 



V tnert'd no- S^rui/rutA L 



A cozy 

Christmas touch 

for your table! 

show off your Christmas napkins with our new 
woven napkin baskets. They're delightful holi- 
day hostess gifts, too! Each holds 50 napkins 




DIRTY LAUNDRY? 

1/2-Price Introductory Offer on 

DROPOFF LAUNDRY 

Only 25 cents per pound thru December 31, 1985 



At Your New Maytag Coin Laundry 
Four Corners 

7 a.m.-lO p.m. Monday-Friday 
8 a.m.-lO p.m. Saturday and Sunday 



December 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 






fanice Hassencahl and Bryan Lopes will be married 
at 4:00 p.m. December 29, 1985, In the First United 
Methodist Church in Hendersonville, Tenn. They met 
inaclassic way, according to Janice. Her brother room- 
nth Bryan. "My brother tried to warn Bryan, but 
I't do any good." 





"I think you guys would hit it off," said a friend to 
Debra Odell about Jeff Coston. The friend set up a blind 
date for them on reverse weekend. Their friendship grew, 
and on January 12, 1986, they will be married in Green- 
ville, TN., at 3:00 p.m. in the First SDA Church. 




Remember the Cat and 
Computer Man... 



"You could say it was love at first sight-literally," 
i*amed Dale Morgan as he relates how he met Johnna 
Fields four years ago in Alabama. He was walking into 
fhiirch and saw her at the door and immediately in- 
^ poduced himself, with definite hopes in mind. These 
iopes will be realized on December 29, 1985, in 
Cleveland, TN. at 6:00 p.m. in the Cleveland SDA 
Church. 




/fc. 

JL '^e.a/d Sia//,/, flc'C,,^ 

. S/iuidau, Q^ecemieic /Ac (laeri/i^ iecorid 

rune&erv Aiindjted and euz/i/u -^ce- 

cd A^i^ a£l€J^ Icac^ o- 'ciocA^ 

9,udd ^&/L SSa/l/i^ 'i^Au^cA 

S!^tAant<^. ''Seo^.^.a. 

and. a&J'uutJ'd^- ai the. ft-a/i/inn 




Steve Wrate and Sonia DiMemmo met at the Student 
Missionary retreat in September of 1983. Steve was in- 
terested enough to take Soma's picture and have a 
mutual friend introduce them. Their friendship grew as 
they both participated in the Student Missions club. They 
will marry on December 22, 1985, at Cohutta Camp, 
where they first met. 



' ,, *" Shupe and Allan Valenzuela met in a religion 

«s about 8 months ago. At that time, Allan wanted 

80 out with Dawn but she told him that she wasn't 

i jj?"'^''- Within a short time, however, Allan charm- 

^ way into Dawn's Ufe. Both were on the gymnastics 

JT" ^""i had tl^e opportunity to get to know each other 

, ,9g°' T''^y'll begin their life together on December 19, 

'^' >n the CoUegedale SDA Church at 8:00 p.m. 



We wish you a very 
Merry Christmas and 
all the blessings of 
the holiday season! 

Your friends 

CoUegedale Credit Union Suff 



College Plaza 615-396-2101 




The president of the Missouri Conference knows 
Laura Martin and wanted RusseU Jenson to meet her. 
RusseU, a pastor, agreed but forgot. Then, in the sum- 
mer of 1984, he happened to remember and started 
writing her. Those letters and that friendship built up 
to their engagement in May. Their wedding will be at 
1:00 p.m., January 5, 1986, in the Walker Memorial 
SDA Church in Cleveland, Georgia. 



/= '1 



December 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/December 12. 1985 




You Can Earn a $250 ScholarshiJ 
Over the Holidays 




■7 w#u/er what Next year's freshmen will look like!?!" 

Anl The Winner is... 

Jeff^eter wins the Caption Contest with the entry, "I wonder what Next 
yearWreshmen will look like!?!" Jeff gels a five dollar gift certificate to 
TacMell 



1 . Get an information packet from Admissions Office (Wright Hall, 
Room 113). 

2. Contact prospective student (one who has not already applied 
for second semester as of November 15). 

3. Have prospective student complete the necessary application 
documents. He or she should request that an official transcript from 
high school (and coUege, if any) previously attended be sent directly 
to SC Admissions Office. 

4 By JANUARY 14 bring the prospective student's completed ap- 
pUcation to the Admissions Office for verification under your name. 

5 . Encourage that student to register and have a successful semester. 

6. Watch your April 1986 statement for credit of $250 for each stu- 
dent you have successfully recruited. 




Co, 



ee/ 



otf/ 



^ VILLAGE MARKET 

The Largest Natural Health Food Outlet in the Southeast 

College Plaza P. O. Box 429 CoUegedale, Tenn. 37315 

Viliage Market provides all thes^l 
services for your convenient J 
plus offers you the finest foo" I 
for good health and atlowpnccs'l 




Season's Greetings 
to the Faculty and Students 



*^^'***^''*^^"'**=^'***^''**^^^ 



December 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 




TURN/ JANET CONLEY 



Cheating in 
the Classroom 



^^BThou shalt not steal"~oi so states the eighth com- 
I IKudment as written by God in tablets of stone over 
5,000 years ago. 

Five thousand years ago people learned to take this 
lommandment pretty seriously. Take, for example, the 
I of Achan as recorded in Joshua 7. Achan stole a 
ylonian cloak, five pounds of silver, and a gold bar 
dm the city of Jericho. As punishment for this deed, 
ilmhua and the people of Israel stoned Achan to death, 
{ten burned his family and possessions. 

hough this was a rather severe punishment, it did 
1 a long time ago, to say the least. Over the ensu- 
|ears, the meaning of the eighth commandment 
I to have dinmied, at least in the minds of some 
fidents. Not that there has been a problem with peo- 
ng Babylonian cloaks, or even bars of gold, for 
St matter. Of course, possessions are stolen at SC, and 
while this is a problem, it is not as severe as a problem 
of a different kind: stolen knowledge. Knowledge steal- 
ing, more commonly called cheating, is perhaps con- 
sidered more "acceptable" than the stealing of posses- 
sioni, but it is equally unfair. 

iere has not been a problem 
^ people stealing Babylo- 
ian cloaks, or even bars of 
)ld. 



pwing is an actual converstation overheard bet- 
l-Jwo students (names have been changed): 
J^ Well, Dave, how'd you do on the accounting test? 
T I barely got a C, and I stayed up all night study- 

comments Karen, a freshman business minor. 
LPietty good," Dave replies. "I got an A or a high 

|'?iit how?" Karen exclaims. "You told me you 
\ "p till three this morning watching videos and 
"jtjttudy at all." 
f HSe this." He pulls a well-«quipped calculator from 
; Ppiket. "Since we're allowed to use calculators, I 
f j**^ *11 the formulas in memory." 
^'^ is an A student, and German is his favorite sub- 

• So far, he hasn't made less than 90 percent on any 

• Renee, a pretty, outgoing girl, sits behind him. 
»u«e of an active social life, she often doesn't have 

PMgh time to study. 

fciu "'" '*'* whispers during a test, "move your 

^•Wer so I can see, lilease." Reluctantly Allen obliges, 

• Wpplemented by Allen's answers and the notes she 
• Penciled on her desk, Renee aces yet another Ger- 
"> test. 

! situations, however dramatized, are not isolated 
"',*,*' ^^- As many students can attest, "answer 
^"* °'^<^urs every day, in every class. 

""fn College is a Christian school. Its students 



are admonished in the handbook to uphold Christian 
standards. Its teachers are paid to help them do so. Yet, 
these standards are not being upheld. 

Many public colleges and universities have an honor 
code. In fact, most of the leading scholastic institutions 
in this country avidly support honor systems. Among 
others, the University of Virginia is well-known for its 
student-run honor system. 

Although I certainly do not recommend stoning as a 
punishment for those caught cheating, I do feel that an 
honor code such as those employed by many other 
schools would help alleviate the problem. If Southern 
College has an honor code, it is not well pubUcized. It 
is not being upheld by students, nor is it being enforced 
by faculty. 

Many teachers do not even check to see if students 
have their desks cleared during examinations. While it 
is admirable for teachers to display this amoimt of trust 
in their pupils, their trust may be misplaced. If students 
cheat, and some do, then teachers should check for sign 
of cheating, and most do not. 

If this school is to retain a semblance of fairness in 
the degrees it hands to its graduating students and the 
grade reports it issues to its undergraduates, it must 
develop an honor system that is publicized and upheld. 
Teachers must look for and stop cheating when they 
observe it. It is their job. Students must report and 
discourage cheating. It is their responsibility. 

This responsibility concerns not only those students 
who are cheating, but also those students who are 
cheated from, or whose grades are lowered by those who 
do cheat. 

Of all the commodidites, knowledge is the most 
valuable. It, and its rewards, belong to those who earn 
them, not to those who steal them. 




-^ Tf*. t For takcKiut orders. 

Campus Kitchen phone 396-2229. 



-(|olfw<»t. 



Pieces 
of fun! 



ChaUen^ng, exciting 
Springbok puzzles are a 
deightftil way to 
uMe away the winter 
hours. See our com- 
plete selection today! 




© 1963 Hallmark Cards. 



Check your 
Christmas 
Ifeti 

n Candles 

a Cards 

D Decorations 

DGiftWftap 

D NapKns 

n Ornaments 

D Plates 

D Ribbon 

D Stockings 

□ Thank You Notes 

D Tissue 

Come in today for our 
complete Hallmark 
selection! 







r^ 


CoUeglata Adventista ^teaching Everyone 


^ 


M 








h^Uu^ ifou 4/ilfeiii. home. 



M.D. Gordon, President 

FLORIDA CONFERENCE OF S.D.A. 



10/SOUTHERN ACCENT^Decembe|vl2^ 





Ice Hockey 86 - If you have moderate skating skd s and 
would like to play ice hockey 2nd semester, call Dale 
at 238-3204 or Damiy at 238-3142 right away. 



Three-Man 
Tourney Report 



Mack, Stephen f°"tal tcart' pCwas designed 
games to one m the fmal. Acardo s p , ^^^^ 

po ntrxhe tournament was double elunmation. 
"toth of Mack's losses came to Ac-do, placmg Ma ^ 
second. They defeated the team of David Butler, Ted 
Ev^s, and Myron Mixon to advance to the HimL 
Butler's team showed good teamwork, as did the foiuth 
place team of the Cox brothers-Chris, Doug, and Jeff . 
^lyDedecker's team, led by Terry Wolfe's blistering 
serve, and Hernandez each won one match. Hernandez 
beat Butler, only to lose to them later. Four teams lost 



Beautiful ways to 
organize! 

Give yourself a Hallmark calendar that serves as 
a daily reminder of activities, and of hfe's beau, 
ties Buy one tor yourself, buy one as a gift! 




^ 



the caiinpus shop -f|acw«4 



Share the spirit of 
Christmas 

Share the love and warmth of Christmas with 
friends and family near and far. Beautihil 
Hallmark Christmas cards tell so much about 
how you feel. 



their first 

Inlraroural 
A League 
Acardo 
Howe 
Folk en berg 
Carlson 

B League - 1 

Hord 

Wolfe 

McKnight 

McElroy 

Hergert 

May 

Oolightly 



two games. 
Volleyball Standings 




CA^B^ETPrvudlyExtem 
A Holiday Greeting to al\ 
Southern College studenti 
and faculty. 

Plan on being involved next| 
semester in areas such as: 



>Adopt-A-Grandparent 
'Big Brother/Big Sister - 
iClown Ministry 
'Collegiate Missions 
•Colporteur Club 



•Dorm Ministry 
•Impromptu 
•Story Hour 
•Sunshine Bands 
•Fitness Clubs 



■Blood Assurance 
■Health Evaluations 
iDrug Awareness 
.Mall and Fair Booths 
•Blood Assurance 



the campus shop j^^,jtZu^ 




I 
I 
I 
I 
I-. 



p plasma alliance 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires Nov. 30, 1985 




from the staff of 
the Southern Accent 



Merry Christmas 
Students and Faculty 



Pay us a Christmas visit and receive 
10 percent off any purchase. 




December 12, 1985/SOUTHERN ACCENT/1 1 



j Kligna Dalusong and John Dysinger 

What do you want for Christinas? 






ROY dosSANTOS 

Fr., Chemistry 

Santa Domingo, Dominican Rep. 



DALE LACRA 

Sopli., Business Man. 
Talcoma Park, Md. 

"My exam permit." 



YASMINE MARY 
Fr., Nursing 
Miami, Fl. 





LYNFORD MORTON 
Jr., Communications 
New Orleans, La. 



Writing can 

~e discouraging.. 

-Iwonderful. 



BECKY MIXON 

Fr., Business Admin. 

Spartanburg, S.C. 

"About 6'2", sandy-blonde hair 
green eyes, and a wonderful smile.* 



MICHAEL HERSHBERGER 

Soph., Phys. Ed./Biology 

St. Helena, Ca. 

"A Lamborghini and a wardrobe of 
'Guess' clothing." 



lake It Wonderful For Yourself by Entering 
She 19851986 Writing Contest! 

1 Save your serious, scholarly papers and enter your division's writing contest. 
fcsible $30 prize for each division's winner. Prizes to be announced at the April 
wards Chapel. 
IWatch for further guideUnes and information. Pick up your registration forms 

ply next semester. 
^ofv't^foryet/ ^huiy now- to- mter-f 

BLOOM COUNTY 




SUSIE CRABTREE 
Sr., Accounting 
Ft. Myers, Fl. 

"A red Ferrari and a CPA firm of 
my own." 




STEPHANIE POLLEtr 

A.S. Senior, Physical Therapy 

Sacramento, Ca. 

"Sleep, fun, home-cooked food, 
and lots of mistletoel" 




vesffe mmce tvcnik 

OR 

'Denny CHKismni, mmn!' 
I 



ECffltp 


UKeir.soN? 

T'S 9rmE-0F 


i 
} 


lb 


ft-O 


! 





"A Santa Glaus suit-and two 
pillows." 



3 



Ti,„ will be Christmis ciroUng thb SU. 

taX bKk of the cafeteria dunng lunch. Coine 
^taS^-dbuyyour picture befo^-yohj 
iets to see them. Color pictuits'SO . Black ano 
White pictures 25' 

Are you tired of eating Little DebbiB? Then 
buyfr^"honKnuule cookies from the Busme« 
Sub^ey will be selling them u, TaUt^d 
Thatther lobbies from 7 to 8 p.m. Thursday, 
lS!l2 to aid you in cramming for fmals. 

On Saturday night, December 14, 1985, at 7 
p m tore wii be a Business Club Chrtstmas 
P^ a. the home of Dr. Richards. PiTza w^ 
Sd and the movie 'A Christmas Story mil 
be shown. Sign-up and 8Ct d^ecuons in he 
business department in Brock Hall. One dollar 
charge for non-members. 

''°Sh^a^' PA-IOOOH portable imc"™*" 
typewriter. Like new. Bought in September 1985. 
Hardly used. AC adapter, battenes, and 2 ex- 
tra ribbons included. Selling for S150. II m- 
terested, call 238-2158. 

"""software for the IBM pc or compatible. 'Hit- 
chhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.' Brand new. Pro- 
bably the funniest game you will ever play on 
the computer. Will make ^J """'"'jf, °^ 
Christmas. $25 {store pnce S50). Call 238-3142 
to inquire. 

Southern Malhemadcal Society presenu: "Math 
and Music-A Connuence of Ideas" by John 
Brombaugh, Thursday. December 12, 7:00 p.m. 
DH 115, (refreshments served). 
Wanted: 10 speed bicycle in good condiUon. Call 
Lindy at 236.4542. 

Lady's ring 
Suitcase key 
CaU 238-3115 to identify. 



Nursing Club ishavmg a Chris^^^PJ^^^^ 

rHr%'S^.ud»-'««"° 

attend. Locy Denier 

238-2205 

HELP WANTEDl W«''^j:*':.",S'e: 
student to help around *; h°"se »^ „„„^ 

■""^.n Tkra W eTtra'Lrey, caU 
^■^SfeilTjgS^andaskforViniu^^^^ 

Vinita Sauder 
Public Relations 

rur THRISTMAS PARTYl Saturday lught, 

from Wn8''t Hah to go ^^^^^^ 

Afterwards at 7.30 we u me>:' " 
center for refreshments, games, and a vtdeo. 
Everyone; it's FREE! yhank you, 

CMC 

Ride needed to and from AUanta, December 20 
^diruaryS, (Will leave December.9)^P«se 
caU-238-221 1 or leave message m mailbox ii i 
Thatcher Hall. 

Some have said that the WORD WIZARD 
when submitted a paper by a client, disrupts the 
cUent's paper and transforms it into an 
^algamation of the Word Wizard's thought 
Td writing style. Some have said that through 
the Wizard's butchering of student s papers, 
students' grades have been substantially lowered. 
The Word Wizard's would like to calmly state 
this just isn't so. When the Wizard is submitted 
a paper, the cUem can rest assured that he or 
she wUl receive a product in which the wntmg 
style will remain intact. Only spelling errors have 
and will be corrected. Moreover I would like to 
say that he or she wffl stiU receive this product 
at$.50toS1.50apage. 
Thank you and have a fantastic holiday 

season. , ^ „,. , 

The Word Wizard 
p.s. The Wizard is still quite fond and highly 
respecful of certain English instructors. 



We Wish Each of You 
Seasons Greetings 



•multi-topping pizza 
•assorted sandwiches 
•tasty (resh salads 
•vegetarian entrees 
•deep-fried mushrooms, 
vegetables, and cheese 



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m 



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Dizza 

Salads & Sandwiches 



We also feature vegetarian entrees 

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for fun and great food 
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5032 Oolteway-Ringgold Rd. 



4lit. 

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Large groups are welcome. Bring 10 or 

more, and your discount is 15 percent 

Taste the Pizza Hut® difference. 

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•Offer good onlv at 7801 East Brainerd Road. 



Personals 

Dear Snowman's Friend, 

Hope you have a great week and a wondertul 
Christmas! Watch out for those httle red 
snowmen. They could get you any time. 

Smcerely, 
Frosty's Admirer 

Dear Mr. Ryder and Mr. Cross, 

We just wanted lo say thank you for taking 
us to Taco Bell the other night. It sure did make 
us feel better and we had a great time, except 
when we ordered doughnuts from that grouchy 
lady. Oh well, thanks again and have a 
wonderful Christmas!!! 

The Roomies 

Typing: As of January 1 , 1986, typing rates will 
be $3.00 per page (including cover sheets). For 
rush jobs (required in less than 24 hours) rates 
double. Please avoid rush jobs. Thank you for 
your business. 

JT 
238-3029 



Dear Lucas, 

Happy Anniversary (12-2-85)!! Thanx for 
making this the best year ever. I love you 
bunches!! 

Love, 
Your Lady Di 

Dear Ms. Peck, 

Thanks so much for your dear friendship. It 
means a lot to me. I'll miss you very much when 
1 go to Orlando. I won't forget the special walks, 
talks and laughs we had. 

Thanks so much, 

Ms. Dye 
Dears, 

In response to your inquiry about the relation- 
ship between my buccal muscles (trumpet 
muscles) and my intequmentary tissue surroun- 
ding the oral cavity (lips): Wouldn't you LOVE 
to find out? 

The Trumpetist 



To my friends from the end of time. 

It was sure wonderful getting to know you all. 
I hope that we will always be friends now tlial 
we've shared a common experience. A special 
thanks to our fearless leader, M.B., for leading 
fearlessly and for getting us home safely. 

Your friend, 

(Kluu) 

I want to thank my friends who made llit 
weekend of November 16 and 17 so special 



Dear Bruce James, 
Happy Birthday baby. 



Richard, ■ , , imi 

Have a super day! Good !"'!'. °">;<'"''™ 
,, and I hope you have a terrific Chrislms 



Beware!! Captain Supervac and The Mas 
Wonder, Gigolo Jeff is back in town ano 
to rumble! * , 



Dear James Lee Stein, ,, j 

I hope your days are bright and your 1* 
sweet. May God continue to smile upon^>^^^ 
Sunili* 

The theme of afterglow this Friday nigj 
December 13, wiU be the Prince of Pf';; „ 
are invited to attend this special Chrism 
season afterglow. 



The 
Kentucky-Tennessee Conferenc^\ 

is proud of Southern College 
its students and its faculty. 
We want to wish students from 
Kentucky-Tennessee seasons greetinS^ 
and wish each of you a continuiM 
successful year at Southern College- 
Happy Holidays 

Clinton Shankel-President 

Jack Clark-Secretary 
Dwight miderbrandt-Treasurer 



Con ^ Artist The student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 

p.3 




Different Letters 



Volume 41, Number 13 



January 16, 1986 



) ./ 







I 



Booked for the Season 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENTVJammo^^ 




Editorial 

T isted or Unlisted? 

The ideal candidate would have a^t^ng 'nWK^nn ) ^^^ ^^^^^.^ ^^^ ^i 

Ind a congenital tendency to read, wn.e and d t ^^ ^^.^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ 
rS L^dtnl^dr l^o^K^V^^^^ U .^or twenty-two houts-fou. p.m. 

'Vl\ executive pos.tions are paid f^^V^l':^l!::\'^'^^t7.'^^^^ 
molt money but puts in the ">°^] "^^ "/^^J^^.^ ^rmonth. I would be glad to 

which figured out to about "^'/^^'I^^X Z""'" '*"'"' "*'""■ ^""T^ '' 
talk to anyone who is »""««'* "/"3 '° ha, do you have to loose but sleep? 
supposed to be good exercise, and besides, 

Brent Van Arsdell 
Editor in Chief 
Southern Accent 



of An"unTv sity describes, in his contribution, the economic structure of the 
AMv^HrcollcK system and it's bad news. The system resembles a cartel, not in 
Us r:™enfo-fm^^^ in its characteristics. 1 list a few of them here, m my 

"^Ad^nfet^dieges are financially non-competitive and also are protected from 
recruitment r^ds by union lines. This ataiost ensures inefficiency. Competition only 
comesTbout by offering more academic services, resulting in many majors and thm 
dep^ments. which adds to the inefficiency. While Advent st '"^'""''^^ ".^have 
the desired Christian atmosphere, academic excel ence is also part o the ideal col- 
lege experience and any threat to the standards is as undesirable as the threat of 
worldliness or heresy. „ . ,. , 

Average tuition costs have risen at twice the rate of inflation for several years, 
some of them attributable to an inefficient system. The system has a downward spiral 
characteristic in the way that church subsidies have to increase as coUege losses mount, 
contributing to the burden on the membership which is also trymg to pay the schoo 
bUls. Add to thU the declining Adventist coUege-age population and cuts in Federal 
aid, and the picture grows gloomy. 

Russell offers a couple of solutions, like centralization and competition, but the 
key word in aU of this is change. Change would help now, although it would be cost- 
ly. Soon it will be necessary for survival. But who can stomach it? There is no sense 
sldrting change just because the college system is not on the verge of collapse. 

In this professionally competitive age, current and prospective students alike will 
be observing the course of the Adventist colleges. Anxiety is contagious. 
By the way, Happy New Year. 



Southern Accenl 



Letters 



Dear Editor: . 

I'd like to mention something most 
people have already forgotten. Thatcher 
open house has been scheduled the mght 
before the first day of finals tor the 
second year now. Do Deans Somers and 
Runyan really want students to fail their 
tests the next day because they have been 
distracted by the "jailhouse viewmg? 
Maybe the deans' job of getting rid ot 
the guys is easier when everyone knows 
what Monday morning brings. 1 think it 
is just one demonstration of the crass m- 
sensitivity of these "defenders of morali- 
ty" to the needs of the students. 

I am requesting that you don't print 
my name. I have enough problems with 
my "surrogate parents" already. 
Sincerely, 
Name Withheld 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Photography Editor 
Lir Cruz O 

Sports Editor 
William McKnight 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 



Spring Job Prospects Appear to Dim a Little 



EVANSTON. IL (CPS)— Spring grads' 
job prospects may not be quite as positive 
as previous reports predicted, the latest 
testing of American business' hiring plans 
indicates. 

The previous reports, moreover, sug- 
gested only slightly better job prospects 
than students had last year, when the job 
market was at a nadir. 

"1 expect it to be flat, maybe plus or 
minus one percent compared to last year," 
observes Victor Lindquist, supervisor of 
Northwestern University's Endicott 
Report, the most recent of the three ma- 
jor surveys on job prospects for graduating 

And previously "hot" engineering, com- 
puter, and chemistry grads are going to 
have a much harder time fmding jobs than 
their counterpaiu of the last few years. 

"Students are going to have to coinmit 
to a longer job search and be satisfied with 



fewer choices," Lindquist says. 

In late November, the CoUege Placement 
Cocncil (CPC) projected that firms will 
make two percent more job offers than 
they did last spring, while in December 
Michigan State's national survey of 
business hiring plans predicted a 1 .4 per- 
cent rise in job offers for '86 grads. 

The three surveys ask companies 
throughout die country how many first- 
time job seekers they plan to hire from the 
next graduating class. 

Lindquist says his report was less op- 
timistic because it polled firms three 
months after the CPC did and because it 
does not sample government agencies* 
plans like the CPC does. 

"Our report is pretty close to [Johnj 
Shingleton's at Michigan [State]," he 
notes. 

"All three surveys sample different 
populations," explains Rhea Nagle of the 



CPC. 

For only the third time in 20 years, Lind- 
quist's "population" had a declining in- 
terest in hiring engineering majors. There 
will be six percent fewer job offers for them 
this year, the report said. 

The Endicott Report also predicts a nine 
percent decrease in offers to chemistry ma- 
jors. The other reports anticipated a 
"slight" increase. 

The Northwestern survey does agree that 
computer majors will suffer a five percent 
decrease in employment opportunities. 
Not all the news is gloomy, however. 
There is, Lindquist found, a continuing 
employer interest in business and 
marketing degrees. 

And liberal arts grads have better job 
prospects this year, the Endicott Report 
found. 



Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Southern Accent is the *""'"', j,t,»l 
Southern College of Seventl^dM " J 
is released each Thursday «■*'"„,„,«( 
vacation and exam weeks. Opm ^^k 
letters and in by-lined »"'''" -jatt"'! 
authors and do not necessan y < ^d 
of the editors, Southern ColW; 
Adventist church, or the advevt.s" 



The Southern Accent welcomes letter ^,jj 
that relate to student life at^ ,5„eol«* 



I edited for space and claiity 
the writer's name, address, i 
verification, although names 



ition, althougn ■""'"" jL to" 
request. The editor "ScnesH" .^t 
letter. Place letters in the old ma" ...^J 
dorm, in the red mailbox by tn " -■ 
women's dorm, or in the red .nau^ 

dent center. Deadline for letten 
Sunday night at 10:00 p.m- 



exaco Station Under 
[ew Management 

By Charlene Spencer 

Mr Beecher Smith, former owner 
f, tie Texaco Service Station situated 
itlie College Plaza, officially turned 
iver the business to new management 

, the last day of 1985. 

Mr Don Duff, a resident of Col- 
leeedale and 30-year veteran in the gas 
tation business, purchased the new 
lease from Southern CoUege and 
renamed the station "Duff's Campus 
Service Center." 

The new manager indicated that 
changes would be made under his 
direction. Among these is a change in 
Ihe price of gasoline. "For one thing," 



January 16, 1 986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



stated Mr. Duff, "the gas will be 
cheaper. The price will be comparable 
to the Golden Gallon Service Station 
in Ooltewah," he said. 

The type of services offered will also 
differ under the new management 
because "no mechanical work or 
repairs will be performed," Mr. Duff 
said. "The sale of gasoUne will be the 
only service offered," the new 
manager added. 

Presently, the building and grounds 
are being renewed by the lease-holder. 

The station service hours are 9 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. on Sundays and 6:30 a.m. 
to 8 p.m. on weekdays. 



Con Artist Abagnale to Lead Off 
E. A. Anderson Lecture Series 




New management: Golden Gallon prices coming to Southern College gas station. 



Frank Abagnale, the daring 

impostor who flew an airliner, taught 

at a college, practiced medicine, and 

became a millionaire before he was 21 , 

; .will be speaking Thursday, January 

'([6, at 8 p.m. at Southern College of 

leventh-day Adventists. 

I His two topics are based on his 

gutobiographical bestseller Catch Me 

f You Can, and fraud detection or 

I'How to Catch a Thief ." His presen- 

Mon is the first of ten in the 1986 E. 

^. Anderson Lecture Series, presented 

the Business Administration 

jepartment of Southern College. 

[Nancy Hightshoe, one of the first 

^resident Search 
legins Again 

(No Hasel for SC 

pn Thursday, January 23, the SC 
«rd of Trustees will meet. Choosing 
Biesident will be a major item on the 
ma according to Dr. William Allen, 
|e-President for Academic 
inistration. 

■ Gerhard Hasel, Dean of the An- 
s University Seminary, declined the 
|id's request to be SC president. 
pilliam Taylor, Assistant to the Presi- 
J, commented that Dr. Hasel had 
Jed down the Board's request because 
Kcials at the General Conference and 
Trews University felt he was needed 
Jie Seminary. 
m- Hasel's name was selected by the 
^d from five names presented to 
T hy the Screening Committee, an 
pory Committee to the Board. 
janne Davis, Secretary to the Presi- 
1, said the Screening Committe has 
|oeen reinstated, even though the 
ffd had begun the process of finding 
^«r "presidential" candidate. 



:^l 



' '""el't at SC from '63 to '66. 



women in the nation to become a 
uniformed police officer, will be the 
second speaker in the series. She 
speaks Thursday, January 23, on the 
topic "Charisma-Developing Your 
Leadership Abilities." 

Lee Anderson, editor of the 
Chattanooga News-Free Press, will 
discuss "Doing Right in a World Go- 
ing Wrong." His lecture, the third of 
the series, will be presented Thursday, 
January 30. 

The public is invited to attend any 
or all of the ten lectures free of charge. 
For a fee, however, college or conti- 
nuing education credit is available. 
The series, made possible by the 
generosity of Eugene A. Anderson of 
Atlanta, has as its goal to give students 
and other listeners a broader 
understanding of the business world. 

The lectures are presented at 8 p.m. 
in Brock HaU (third floor, E. A. 
Anderson Business Seminar Room) on 
the Southern College campus in 
Collegedale. Anyone wishing further 
information may call the Business Ad- 
ministration Department at Southern 
CoUege, (615) 238-2751. 

Enrollment Up 
SUghtly 

By Ramona Gennick 

As of January 10, 1986, over 1,200 
students had registered for Southern 
College's spring semester. This is an 
increase over last year's second 
semester enrollment of 1,114. 

The current enrolhnent for second 
semester is not the final picture, 
however. Mary Elam, Director of 
Records, stated that thirty additional 
students were stiU in the registration 
process. 

The last day to register is Tuesday, 
January 21, 1986, and additional late 
registrants are expected. 

In comparing these figures with last 
semester's final emoUment of 1,458, 
Ms. Elam explained that a 10% drop 
from 1st to 2nd semester is expected. 
This year that percentage remains the 
same. Part of this drop is attributed 
to the seniors who graduated last 
December. This year 106 seniors com- 
pleted their college course work and 
marched in December. This number is 
in keeping with former years, said 
Records' Office Manager, Sharon 
McGrady. 

Another area in which enrollment 



Forecaster Naisbitt Sees a Great 
Student Job Market Soon 



WASHINGTON, D.C. (GPS)— WhUe they 
may not be able to tell it while they're beating 
the pavement looking for work in what recent 
reports predict will be a tight job market this 
spring, students will be sitting pretty when the 
Information Age finally dawns, social 
forecaster and author John Naisbitt says. 

Job appUcants are going to find the employ- 
ment market shifting more and more in their 
favor as firms- compete to hire decUning 
numbers of college graduates, he predicts. 

And in a seller's market, Naisbitt— author 
of Megatrends, the successful book about 
emerging social, economic, and poHtical 
trends— says students are entitled to ask ques- 
tions Uke: What is the company's vision? Can 
employees participate in it and reap benefits, 
perhaps through employee stock ownership 
plans? Is there profit-sharing for all, and are 
women paid fanly? 

The questions are far from impudent, 
Naisbitt says. And what's more, a quickly- 
growing number of young, generally high-tech 
companies actually expect them. 

The companies, which tend to be less hierar- 
chical than Fortune 500 firms and to concen- 
trate more on "nurturing" employees, are 
leading the way toward re-inventing the cor- 
poration, Naisbitt asserted in a recent 
interview. 

Not coincidentally, Naisbitt discusses these 
new-age firms at length in his new book Re- 
Inventing the Corporation. 

He also notes that collegians are in a good 
position to take advantage of them in the job 
market. 

New companies are springing up at a rate 
unequaUed since the 1950s, but the fine 
balance of labor and capital has shifted 
significantly since then, he says. 

Labor used to be cheap, and money dear. 
Now, he explains, labor is the most valued 
resource. 

"It's because companies know they need 
creative minds that can apply technical 
knowledge," Naisbitt says. "A knowledge of 
software Un't as valuable as being able to 
design software programs that revolutionize 
industry." . 

To get jobs in the Informanon Age, Naisbitt 
recommends that students "not concentrate 
on specific information skills, but learn how 
to learn and how to think." 

"As we become mo re high-tech, we are abo 

has grown is the enrollment of new 
students. This year 323 new students 
enrolled second semester as opposed 
to last year's 292. 

The male/female ratio for this 
semester stands at 42.2:57.8. 



becoming more high-touch," he says, citing 
a renaissance of interest in the arts and 
Uterature. 

Naisbitt attributes the rise of the "nurtur- 
ing company" to the rise of corporate women 
who see a manager as a nourisher, not an 
order-giver. Women are also bring 
intuition— another characteristic of en- 
trepreneurial times— to the Information Age. 
But many campus placement officials warn 
that snidents had best think twice before grill- 
ing prospective employers about world visions 
during interviews. 

"Companies are marketing themselves dif- 
ferently because they see what's on the 
horizon, and that's a lot less graduates," 
agrees John Shingleton, placement director at 
Michigan State. 

But it's still not a seller's market for the 
non-technical student, he says, and the role 
reversal Naisbitt envisions during job inter- 
views is "a ways off." 

Naisbitt predicts that liberal arts students 
will be increasingly valuable in a "high-touch" 
society becaue of their ability to apply 
knowledge and to create. 

While Shingleton agrees those abilities can 
be invaluable, businesses have yet to seek them 
out. 

"Major companies Uke General Motors 
have announced they like liberal arts students, 
but I don't see them recruiting these people. 
Instead, they take people with the technical 
training to do the job now, and that's who 
they recruit." 

At best, a liberal arts degree is considered 
"an added skiU because it suggests an abUity 
to synUiesizc information," says Richard Hill, 
executive vice president of the National 
Association of Personnel Consultants. 

For the young, bright, and weU-educated, 
"we already have something of a seller's 
market," Hill adds, but that doesn't mean 
corporations are changing as quickly as 
Naisbitt suggests. 

"I don't see companies becoming less 
hierarchical, or, for that matter, changing 
their marketing strategies that much in the 
next three years," he explains. "They don't 
want to make a guess about which way things 
will go." 

Hill agrees with Naisbitt's observation that 
diverse educations have great appeal to 
employers. 

"They like the balance of diversity; a techni- 
cian with liberal arts courses, a journalist with 
a technical minor, an attorney with a 
chemistry or biology degree," he adds. 



4,SOUTHERNAOTNTVto^^ 

How Was Your Christmas 



, „ I Hnn't have to work so hard. 
,0 be back at work 'O "1°" \7, Christmas tree. I 
time to plam me 



Bv Gordon Bietz ^^ ,.,„^ -f ,he to be bacK ai w".- - Christmas tree, i 



stayed home. oarage Now don't get 



iecided 1 should P'7";;, in readiness and I began 
■Bowl" games anyway. AU was m r ^^^^ 

,i,,i„,inapiacethe -^^^^^^^ 
fine. It was nght next to a sig .(.(„„.•• i naturally 
Unes. Call phone company bef or dg^ng ^^ ^^^ ^^ 
assumed that they were not ta^kmg ^^^ ^^j^^.^^ 

little shovel. I assumed they must h^^^^^^^j^ 



met its demise because o> "■';".; , ^„y jmerest 

"you know a lot of things do happen to you when y^ 

r^n vou h^ve any idea how many varieties of siies of 
Do you have any m ^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^p. 

^.^rmTthXrcrnUandhundr^ 
f:^'rsthathadnolidstofit.SoIspent^oneda^^^fm^ 



I assumed that "Call phone 

company before diggmg 
didn't refer to me and my lit- 



when I found this black root. I 'houghut was a black 
root. I worked with it for a tmie, with no luck so l got 
down close to it and found Jf VI"'' 'idn't blthe 

tainers that naa no uu. .^ .. . . . ... ..purely " I thought to myself, "this wouldn t be the 

vS organizing refrigerator contamers and bd. Surely g ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ .^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^„,f 

We purchased a Uve Christmas tree this year to p an phone u ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ t to 

inihe yard after Christmas. No. wantmg to waste aU °f '"^ g;°\„^j^ ..Qoinandcheckthephone." Isug- 
that money and then have it die on us, I spen mu h o oteen^e my ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ .^ „,, 

■ - ""' ■•' -" w"'"'"^ ^^' *' S Dead' Dead just Uke the mouse. Maybe a mouse 

that overdoses on cat food and Christmas tree planters 



llhe Biggest Dorm Complaint: Noise 

In a survey of dorm dwellers' attitudes, U. Tennessee 
officials found that a majority of students said noise was 
the most troublesome irritant in dorm life. 

Next on the list: drinking in the dorms, inadequ 
study space, and visiting policies. 

BerJceley Prof Quits Teacliing Physics I 
Because of 'Star Wars' 

Saying he no longer wanted to "largely train people I 
working on weapons," Cal-Berkeley Prof. Charles I 
Schwartz announced last week he'd quit teachinil 
physics. 

A physics prof for 25 years, Schwartz said the a.. 
ministration's Strategic Defense Intiative was "the last I 
straw." 

Jewisli Group Objects to Southerii| 
Cal's Diploma 

Rabbi Laura Geller, head of the Hillel Center, waMi I 
use to drop the phrase ' 'In the Year of Our Lord" ' 
the diplomas. 

The phrase "implies that Jesus is the lord. Many 
students do not believe that Jesus Christ is the lord," 
she explains. , 

But Religion Prof. Wesley Robb called the religioial 
I reference "symbolic," while the graduation comniiU((| 
says it will discuss the matter at its next meeting. 



rc==in;:ur;thatitwaswat.edw^^^^^ 
used it in the house. I put ice cubes on the d« bMl, and 
as they melted, they kept the ball moist and cooL This 
method worked fme until the container got oo fuU of 
water and I had to siphon the water out so it wouldn t 
spiU on the carpet. When 1 wasn't doing that, was fUU 
ing the humidifier with water so the tree wouldn t dry 
out or the wood stove so we wouldn't freeze. I am .'"l 

Blood Assurance 
Seeks Donors 

By Jerry Kiser 
Thanks to an organization called Blood Assurance 
there's always a sufficient supply of blood on hand at 
local hospitals to meet emergencies. 

In 1969, the Chattanooga-Hamilton County Medical 
Society became concerned about the quaUty of blood 
being used in local hospitals. The Medical Society in- 
vited the Chattanooga Jaycees to join an investigation 
which ultimately revealed an alarming increase in the use 
of paid-donor blood. 

After concluding that there was a definite need for 
our own community blood banking program, the 
Medical Society/Jaycees set about to incorporate Blood 
Assurance. The new organization would be an indepen- 
dent, non-profit, community blood bank to serve the 
citizens of Tennessee and Northwest Georgia. 

According to Jerry Wilson, Group Membership 
Coordinator, Blood Assurance serves 13 area hospitals 
and five counties. In addition to Hamilton County, 
Tennessee, the organization also serves Dade, Walker, 
Catoosa, and Whitfield counties in Georgia. 



have something in common. WeU, at least no phone calls 
for us on New Year's Day. 

So how was your vacation? I hope you did somethmg 
exotic like scuba diving in the Caribbean or something 
special like skiing in the Rockies. I just stayed home. 



Notes From All Over: 

A Marion, Indiana company caUed Post-Pics is sell 
ing students job applications that enable the job seetel 
to insert his or her picture in a pre-made postcard si)| 
ing "Now Seeking Career Opportunity." 




m I 
I 
I 
I 



s*>S 






^ptasmaaNiance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 



Wilson stated that the two basic purposes of Blood 
Assurance are; "First, to promote the recruitment of 
enough healthy volunteer blood donors to eventually 
cover all of our own needs in this area, and second, to , 
provide the knowledge, the professional skill, and the 
equipment to ensure our citizens the safest blood 
■« possible." 
I In August, 1977, Blood Assurance moved into its pre- 

■ sent location in the Houston Building. The new facility 

■ has a large, comfortably equipped donor room, 
! laboratories, administrative offices, and parking 
I available for donors. 

I An expanded staff and additional state-of-the-art 

I BLOOM COUNTY 
I 



equipment were added to make Blood Assurance a tnji 
first-class blood bankmg facility. A van and pomWI 
blood drawing equipment were donated to the prograi,j 
adding greater flexibility by enabUng the prog^amj 
draw blood at businesses, industries, churches, aiKj 

schools. ., „„,yl 

This expansion of services into the 'Community re «l 

in a membership which had exceeded 26.0«"'y 1 

Two noteworthy events happened at Blood AssuraMj 

in 1978. In May they were awarded a two-year accrtj 

tion by the American Association of Blood BJI 

(AABB), an organization with whom they had W| 

affiliated since 1973. In addition to the AABB acct^ | 

tion. Blood Assurance was awarded a federal he*! 

the Food and Drug Administration aUowmg them to > -i| 

blood across state lines. , «■ 

According to Jerry Wilson, Blood A^" ,, J 

visit to Southern College also occurred m IV/o. n f 

on to state that "we have always had a i"""' J 

at Southern College, although it seems to have 

off somewhat in the past two years." 

When questioned about emergency PJ^f ■^^j^jsl 
Grady Lane, current director of Membership M 
answered, "We have our own disaster plan ^^^ j 
with the Red Cross, Civil Defense, and aU tn .i 



wiin me neo v^ross, v-ivii j.>tiv....-, — r the 3'* I 
the overall emergency preparedness plan tor m 

Lane wem on to say, "We try to have ^'^^^^^pF 
covered for any emergency. For instance, we ^^ 
for where we take our storage of blood in case 
failure." j^ dijUm 

Blood Assurance membership now exce ^^ ^^^^ 
and, including dependents, they cover o „J 
citizens through individual, family. 
memberships. - .«,«( 

byBerkfiBreatnJ! 




January 16, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Potomac Conference... 

Lights the torch of your 
potential — Be a student L.E. 



Potomac has a commitment to 
excellence: 

Learn to overcome fear in witnessing 

Win souls for the kingdom 

Grow in a vital trust relationship with Christ 

Enjoy fellowship with friends 

Develop a stronger character 

Be a part of the army of youth who will finish the work 



\ If interested, visit witli any of the Usted individuals on January 26-28 during Student Center hours, 
I or contact: 

Don Anderson— Publishing Director, (703) 886-0771 
iBill DuBois— Associate Director, 238-3183 or 238-2557 
iDoug Rowland— Student Leader, 238-3228 
■Randy Reece— Student Leader, 238-3116 



We will provide: 

Thorough training 
A place to live 
A compatible partner 
Top— notch leadership 
Four— week— long group canvasses 
Group ralleys 
Picnics and ski days 
A great scholarship 
(The average student made $2,800 
last summer) 




Jliteratiire 



Looking for a summer of 

action, teamwork, youth 

ministry? Look no further! 




Carolina Conference's 

Nosoca Pines Ranch is 

laying plans for a super sum- 
mer camp season— 1986. The 
team building for the staff is 
happening right now. 

Many of our summer camp positions are still available. 



'\ Bucky Weeks and Rick Mitchell are the men 
.aJA to talk with. They will be on campus for 
"■';{* interviews January 21. 

Accept the challenge and join us, won't you? 



Cpunselors 

Boys '/girls' director 

Food service personnel 

Instructors of: 

Horsemanship 

Nature 



Crafts 

Waterskiing 

Sailing 

Canoeing 

Swimming 

Recreation 



Nosoca Pines Ranch 
P.O. Box 200 
Liberty Hill. S.C. 29074 
(803) 273-8200 



/SOUTHERN ACCENT/JanuanM6^ 



3 




A supplement to the 

pictorial directory 

published by the 

STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

OF SOUTHERN COLLEGE OF S.D.A. 

CoUegedale, IN 37315 



Editor 

Associate Editor 
Photography 
Sponsor 
Artwork 



Paul Ware 
Whitney Williams 
Computer Center 
John Beckett 
Kim Buckner 




Delka Anthony Steven Au and 

S0NUR2VIW fR^'^Ef':'^ 

FSDA Jan 31 SVA May 16 



Maria Baker 

FR BHSW TN W 

GED Aug 27 




Talene Brito Anaelia Burke Georgia Butterfield Xiomara Caraballo Dennis Cmffordi 

F2NUR2TNW FRNUR2NCW JRNUR2GAW SO NONE NY W SR BIOL GA M 

SCA May 21 PHS Dec 1 GCA Mar 29 PHS Sep 4 GCA Feb 5 



Helen Cox David Creel 

JR NUR4 NO VI SR MUSE TN V 

FA Jun 24 CA Nov 1 




Deborah Curtis 


Cherril Davies 


Andrea DeBuzna 


Starla DeHart 


Gilbert Delaus 


Douglas Dewey 


Antonio Ecbemendia 


F2 6HS0 ON W 


AS NUR2 VI W 


FRNUR2ALW 


FR NUR2 OK W 


F2 BIO FL M 


FR PHT2 TN M 


FR BIO FL M 


FHS May 12 


PHS Aug 18 


PH Dec 3 


0AAApr15 


PHS Nov 22 


LGA Oct 1 


GED Oct 21 





Esther Farr Audrey Gibson Rodney Grabinski Cindy Groover Nancv Guillen 

SOELEDGAVK JRNUR4KVW FR RELM VA M FR MDTC FL VIZ JR MATH NJ W 

CAMa,31 HA Oct 29 PHS Mar 5 FLA jin 6 FSDA Jan 2 



Angela Holdsworth Mark Houghton 

SOCRTFPAW FRFDN2TNV 

FA Sep 5 LA Apr 18 



January 16, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 





Donavon Howe Eric Jackson 

JR BUSM TN M SO ART TN M 

HA Apr 26 PHS Jul 13 



Raul Jas John Johnson 

FR PSYC FL M FR COMJ FL M 

PHS Oct 23 HA Jan 5 



Deborah Johnston Dwight Kenerson 
FR BUSA NC W FR UNO TN M 

GEO Nov 22 MA Sep 26 



M,l% 




Matthew Krooger 

SO PHYS KY M 

PHS Apr 26 



Diane Lee Lettiemaschaum Mack Steve Mack 

FR CPTR FL W SO BUSM GA W FR RELM AZ M 

PHS Dec 22 PHS Jun 29 GEO Dec 24 



Garth Mansfield Max Mascarenas 

FR CPTR TN V SO BUSA WA M 

PHS Sep 16 PHS Mar 14 






Enc Mock 


Robert Muse 


David Notteison 


FR NUR2 DE W 


PG LTHC TN V 


FR BUSA IL M 


F2 NONE Wl M 


BMA1 Apr 13 


HA Oct 6 


GED Aug 30 





Abigail Olmeda Gerald Peterson, Jr. 

SO PSYC FL W FR NONE SC M 

PHS Feb 2 PHS Oct 9 



Debra Pickle 

SO ENGL LAW 

PHS Oct S 



Stephen Pollett 

SO CPTR NC M 

MPA Jul 30 




Carolynn Yakush William Young 

FR NONE FL Vl SR MUS CA V 

FLA Dec 4 SLA Nov 30 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENTAIanuar)^|6^ 




students and faculty gather at marine biology station affiliated with Southern College. 



Rosario Beach 
Linked to Southern 



WWC, WA (PR)— It may surprise you 
to leari) that Southern College is affiliated 
with a marine biology station called 
Rosario Beach just north of Seattle 
overlooking the Puget Sound. 

You may be even more surprised to hear 
that Rosario Beach is operated by Walla 
Walla College in Washington. A vaguely 
recalled geography lesson will place Walla 
Walla on the eastern side of the state, in 
the middle of onion and wheat fields. 



Nonetheless, faculty from WWC's 
biology department load a van with equip- 
ment and books and drive to Rosario for 
eight weeks of research, study, and fun. 
Located amidst some of Washington 
coast's most spectacular scenery, Rosario 
Beach hosts from 30 to 40 scholars each 
summer. 

The faculty, students, and researchers 
who call the biology station home in the 
summertime come from around the coun- 



Happy New Year! 
Welcome Back! 



•mutti-topping pizza 
•assorted sandwiches 
•tasty fresh salads 
•vegetarian entrees 
•deep-fried mushrooms, 
vegetables, and cheese 



Sh 



£L 



SI 



Pizza 

Salads & Sandwiches 

We also feature vegetarian entrees 

— Tour I^lace 

for fun and great food 
m 396-2197 

5032 Ooltewah-Ringgold Rd. 

Present this coupon and receive a free drink 
with your meal. 

Have you tried Puzzle's Juicy Juice? 



try and around the world. SC, along *ith 
five other AdvenUst coUeges. is affaiated 

„nt of the students came from these 

""xho^ who enroU can choose from such 
classes as marine invertebrates or- 
Sogy, and marine fotarty Other 
students who want to complete bas^^ 
biology requirements can do so m e«ht 
w«ks of intensive study. And s.nce 
Rosario Beach is affiliated with SC, 
transferring credits is easy. 

Academic excellence is a tradition at 
Rosario. Not only does it appeal to 
undergraduates interested in biology, . 
also manages to attract a high caliber of 
graduate students, according to station 
director Joe Galusha. 

This past summer, two postdoctoral 
students from England's Oxford Univer- 
sity as weU as a doctoral student from 
Washington State University, participated 
in research based at the coUege station. 
The teaching faculty at Rosario keep 
current in their fields by conducUng 
original research while they are there. 
Galusha, who holds a doctorate from Ox- 
ford, and WWC biology department chau-- 
man Ron Carter spent the summer study- 
ing the behavior of glaucous-winged gulls. 
Faculty member Larry McCloskey 
researched plant cells that Uve within 
primitive marine animals, while faculty 
member Sue Dixon looked at plant growth 
hormones by using a cloning process. 

Other researchers came from Andrews 
University, Loma Linda University, and 
the University of Indiana. 

Galusha praises the faculty as having an 
"extremely high level of commitment" to 
quality science. He is also grateful for the 
biology program's close ties to the WWC 
engineering department, which helps the 
marine program maximize college com- 
puter resources. 



Founded in the 1950s, the marine station 
boasts a cu-culating saltwater system, with 
water pumped in fresh from the surround- 
ing inlet. This allows students to keep live 
specimens vital to lab work. 

The Rosario facility also owns a device 
known as a liquid scintillation counter that 
can "tag" atoms with various radioactive 
elements. This allows researchers to trace 
the flow of substances through living 
plants. 

' The scenic location is an ideal biology 
laboratory. The waters teem with a wide 
variety of marine life. Students on field 
trips from the marine starion may observe 
seabirds on the islands in Rosario straights 
one day, then travel to the dryest spot on 
the Olympic Peninsula at Sequim the next. 
"It's a commitment to our students to 
experience the full range of biology," says 
Carter. The station provides, in'Galusha's 
\yords, "a blend of academic content and 
hands-on experience." 

This makes students' schedules varied 
and interesring. A typical day might find 
them diving for sea urchins and sponges; 
investigating the relationships between sea 
worms, shellfish, and star fish; or drying 
and pressing sea plants to complete their 
collections. 

Many students choose to work off part 
of their tuition by pulling kitchen, clean- 
up, or other duties. 

Students work hard here, but the at- 
mosphere is casual, even communal. In- 
structors wear shorts. Graduate students 
answer questions. from first-year biology 
students. Students and faculty find time for 
evening volleyball games, known at 
Rosario as "the national pastime." 

If you are interested in earning biology 
credit in a fun and challenging way, think 
about spending a summer at Rosario 
Beach. David Steen, Chairman of S.C.'s 
biology department, has more information 
and can give you a current brochure and 
application. 



Desmond Doss Spoke 
for Graduation 



Desmond Doss, recipient of the 
Congressional Medal of Honor for his 
heroism as a wartime army medic, 
presented the commencement address 
for students graduating Thursday, 
December 19, at Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

"Let Your Light Shine" was the 
title of Doss's address. A total of 104 
seniors received degrees in the 
December commencement. 

Ceremonies took place in the 
Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church, with graduation at 4 p.m., 
following the nurses' pinning 
ceremony at 2 p.m. 



Of the nearly 60 nursing students 
graduated, 42 associate degree 
students and 15 baccalaureate degree 
students were pinned. Jan Haluska, 
associate professor of English at 
Southern College, was the speaker for 
the pmning service. His title was "Pins 
and Needles." , 

Besides the large concentration oi 
students who completed nursing 
degrees, long-term health care 
administration and office admmistra- 
tion were particularly weU represented 
among the graduates. Southern 
College offers majors in 37 areas. 

Southern College had 370 semw 
this year, the majority of whom w" 
graduate May 4. 



Collegedale Credit Union offers Free financial counsel- 
ing to its members. 

Call any lime for an appointment, preferably before the 
bills get too heavy. 




If you aren't already a member of Collegedale Credit 
Union, come by and let us tell you how we can help 
you with your financial needs. 

College Plaza . 615/396-2101 
8 a.m. - 2 p.m. M-F & 5 - 7 p.m. Th. 



January 16, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/9 



Turn/ Werner Stavenhagen 




A Tale of Two Letters 



Idmt Werner, 

What's this paper-pushing kick I hear you're on? One 

I of my guys says you actually are considering passing out 

I more of that trash literature! I couldn't believe it. That 

Idotsn't sound like the Werner 1 know. Think back to 

itjunk-peddlin' times. Don't try to tell me that you 

n going out on those blistering cold winter nights 

Ipstate New York. C'mon, Werner, don't you 

Imber frozen feet, cold stares, and slammed doors 

ing with rejection? And what about that big, 

[ning, golden-voiced, slap-you-on-the-back 

jhering leader? Certainly you recall the time she to/rf 



you to go Ingathering. What audacity! To think that she 
could order you to crack knuckles on doors on a 
Saturday night in weather that makes you colder than 
sitting on an cast iron commode in the Klondikes! I felt 
so sorry for you. Tell me, now, was that fun? 

Maybe it wasn't as bad in CoUegedale, but surely you 
remember that big-bellied rabble-rouser. Let me 
reconstruct the scene for you. See him step out of his 
black, sleek '85 Trans Am (all 6' 5", 250 pounds of 
him!). Watch him as he strides to the porch like Dirty 
Harry. Feel the tremors as his booming voice intimidates 
you: "Watcha' peddlin', Boy?" Hey, chicken liver, tell 
me that didn't shake you in your boots! 

But that's Ingathering! Instead of a nap in a warm, 
snug bed or a carefree afternoon spent with your 
girlfriend, you were hassled by the porky rabble-rouser. 
What a shame. . .and to think you passed up so many 
"sweet" alternatives! Isn't it written that on the Sabbath 
"you should not do any work"? And doesn't the Book 
say you and yours "should enjoy yourselves with love"? 
Certainly God wants you to have rest and have fun., .or 
does He? 

I think you need to do some serious reconsidering 
before you pawn trash again. After all, are you stock- 
ing up on precious sleep or draining your last ounce of 
energy? Are you having sweet dreams or living 
nightmares? Protect your comforts. Think about 
slammed doors. Respect yourself. And enjoy. . . 

Faithfully yours, - Satan 

Dear Werner, 

We sure had a great time a couple of Sabbaths ago. 
I showed you what a neat, unique experience Ingathering 
could be, though it took some time to convince you to 
go. First, you reasoned with Me. You mumbled about 
a possible run-in with a rabble-rouser. Then you wanted 
to take a nap. On and on you went. The Loser tried his 
colporteur recipe on you. He first took a good measure 



of your self-pity and mixed it with the yeast, your fear 
of rejection. Then he added the garlic of rationalization 
sweetened by.the sugar of sweet alternatives, like naps 
and time with your girlfriend. After he had baked the 
whole mess in his oven of anxiety, out would have come 
the finished product: SELF INDULGENCE. 

But you can thank Me the recipe didn't work all the 
way on you this time. Instead we had a blast together. 
Remember the lady you met at the very first house we 
approached? Recall the lines of time etched on her face. 
Call to mind her genuine, bright smile and her warm 
Southern hospitahty. Contrast this with those hundreds 
of ugly, black crawlers on her front wall that she was 
spraying. "Give her a hand," I said, and you listened. 
You sprayed the roaches for her-and she watched, 
holding all of the literature. A casual conversation 
developed naturally. In the end, she even invited you to 
come back. 

Roaches-what a way to open the door! But think 
about the need you met and my power to surmount the 
difficulty. You gave me time and took action. In return, 
you truly ingathered. You gathered a worn heart that 
had endured the deaths of three husbands. You gathered 
an open mind. By giving of yourself you gathered in. 

Your experiences weren't always rewarding, though. 
That run-in with the rabble-rouser made your pahns 
sweat and your voice crack. Still, you gave from the well 
that never runs dry. You gave the great I AM. And when 
you gave Me, you gave all. Some doors slattuned and 
many voices were harsh. But I was with you always. You 
had a constant source of strength and grace to sustain 
you. Nothing could defeat you. 

Each time you go, you'll be able to overcome. And 
isn't overcoming ritualistic pew-warming and wimpy 
handshakes what you're really looking for? Don't you 
want to put pep into your Christian experience? The 
answer is simple. Think about people, individuals 
hungering for real life. Seek me first. Knock on the door. 
Meet their needs. And grow. . . 
By the love of the cross, Your Jesus 



College Bowl Teams 



ioBo Narvaez 
5on Cfiase 
%ni Gentry 

fen Speck 

leg Cain 

ke Battistonc 
bman Hobbs 
Tsorati Fanselau 
fctt McClure 
pwna McClain 

I IVIcKnight 

Ban Parker 
f es Clark 
iHawkins 

W! Wills 
ps GuUey 

'i Golightly 
1 Lale 
"Km Barrow 



Dale Lacra 

Lisa Springett 
J.T. Shim 
Kerry Friesen 
Terry McCarthy 

Stan Hickman 

Bob Rodgers 
Daniel Nonore 
Steve Dobias 
Carlton Volberg 

Liz Cruz 

Bob Vaughan 
Justin Lyons 
Jennifer Von Maack 
Heather Blomeley 

Daria Jarrett 
Paul Ware 
Kevin Rice 
Jon Wurl 
David Gano 



Mitzi Acosta 
Cameron Cole 
George Turner 
David Ruhling 
Ken Priddy 

Jim Malone 

Grover May 
John Dysinger 
Charles Schnell 
Richard Moody 

Kristin Kuhlman 

Connie Kuhlman 
Juan Narvaez 
Scott Kemmerer 
Brian Paradis 

Barry Krall 

Eugene Korff 
Eddie Nolan 
Doug Gates 
Shelley Acevedo 




Tracey mils, left, led her team to 200/185 victory in premier College Bowl match. 



BLOOM COUNTY 




youR mm, eiPioMbe e 
ft seams atm. wemfie 
mnr seme for Less than 
■wiLTV OF /im-ST/tre 
ICTNITieS' ^^ ^ 



JHege Bowl Rolls Again 

- team won the first College Bowl match 
!' Malone on Monday, January 13, at 5:15 p.m.; 
P'^S game, Lacra defeated Acosta. 
Fge Bowl, the academic game show in which 
f^ gamble on their general knowledge, has 

iMonday and Thursday evening at the back of 
■WMia from 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. The contest ends 
-J *anipionship game during chapel time on ^ ,, — 

ff tolast year's series, twelve teams will bat- A COHSerVatiVe gOVemment 

I we honor of a nameplate on the plaque of Col- 
1°*' champions . The moderators are two faculty 

r"' Dr. McArthur and Mr. Haluska, and an . ^^ students at the time. For the past 

r'"tor. Dean Hobbs. Dr. Warren continues who «"; "ej^^thur and the Student Association 

If^eeper. two y^*"' . ^sors of this event. The Humamties 

■;^ tM-year lapse. College Bowl was revived J'^^f^!'''"Mc^°hur, and Hobbs are taking on the 

^^Arthur, and Alex Leon and Stan Hobbs, Division, McArt 



by Berke Breathed 




/y/)/ mm-/t aocK.' iw cuenr 
ismmofHmtnefison. fou 
mm IT. iKumir. soiers 
sei MTice me mp sem 
HiMWtuecH/iiK. mxii.ters 
eMJiHismmmp 
bo ton pwn. 





is an organized hypocrisy 
— Benjamin Disraeli 

responsibilities this year. Now facing an imminev tly 
successful third year, the promoters encous ge 
students to watch the games and match themsci.es 
against the team-members. 



Something to Cheer About! 



Distinguished Dean's List 



Acevedo, Gisela Noemi 

Aikman, William Paul 

Badger, Charles Allen 

Barrow, Brent Alan 

Becker, Janet Faye 

Bignall, OrviUe Newton 

Blomeley, Heather Ilene 

Boyer, Rebecca Ann 

Burks, Randall Dale 

Carlson, Steven Randall 

Chaffm, Donald Joe 

Chaij, Katherine Joyce 

Cole, Cameron William 

Colvin, Gaye Fonda 

Conley, Ja net Lyime 

Cornell, Earl Wayne 

Cruz, Elizabeth (11) 

Davis, Michael David 



Dimick, Terrie Lynn 

Dos Santos, Robert Brian 

Dos Santos, Roy 

Doyle, Tommy Drew 

Duman, LeRoy Lee 

Elwin, Sheila Colette 

Foster, Denise Lynn 

Frist, Tina Louise 

Fuqua, Kimberly Dawn 

Guillen, Opal Irene 

Gulley, Sonya Lorraine 

HayneSj_Paula^SuiWoodruif 

Holowach, Joan Marie 

James, Pauline Claudette 

Kastorsky, Ingrid 

Kendall, Karen Jeanine 

Kennedy, Paul Byron 



Klinvex, Kevin Clements 
— Krall, Bany Kenton 
Kuhtaian, Connie Melissa 
Kuhlman, Kristin Nancee 

Lea, NaLonna Kay 

Martin, Artemio Allan (II) 

May, Grover Earl 

McClure, Scott Douglas 

McKee, Christopher Todd 

McLain, Shauna Joyce 

Messer, Loretta Dale 

Miller, Tina Louise 

Minear, Anthony Thomas 

Moore, Randall Lamar 

Morgan, Dale Benjamm 

Morton, Todd Leroy 

Murdoch, Malcolm John Robert 



Nabong, Marigold Bautista 

Narvaez, Juan Carlos 

Narvaez, Julio Rod 

Nolan, Joseph Edward 

Orquia, Amber Jo 

Ott, Vivian Ethelyn 

Pape, Judy Ann 

Peck, Karen Lynelle 

Phipps, Sherrie Diane 

Portugal, Sherry Lynn 

Pruski, JacqueUne Mane 

Rice, Kevin Eric 

Richert, Charles Arlin 

Robertson, Cheryl Lynn 

Sadler, Thomas Kevm 

Schmidt, Laurie Jeanne 

Smith, Sheila S. 



Strilaeff, Ronald Steven 

Swart, Jeffrey Jerry 

Tardy, William Howard 

Tetz, Linda DeU 

Thompson, Robert Osmond (]R) I 

Tucker, Keith Allen 

Uffindell, Jennifer Mary 

Vaughan, Robert Eugene 

Wightman, Harold Leon (JR) 

Wilcox, Kirk Alexander 

Williams, Robert Guy (II) 

Williams, Whitney Michelle 

Wills, Tracey Michelle 

Wilson, Priscilla Lynn 

Wilson, Valorie Ann Forbes 

Young, Alva Jean 

Zalabak, Wilma Jeanne 



Acosta, Mitzi Renee 

Bankes, Howard Franklin (IV) 

Bamum, Randy Scott 

Battistone, Michael Jason 

Black, Kraig Stuart 

Bleuer, Judy Doreen Henderson 

Boggess, Kimberly Dawn 

Braddock, Bryan Lee 

Branson, Judy Leaime 

Bray, Dawn Lynn 

Bull, Shawna Kaye 

Carlson, Michelle Ann 

Costello, Richard 

Cursetjee, Zareer 

Dalusong, Rhona Belle 

Davis, Kenneth Robin 

Dedeker, Jay Alan 

Dbcon, Rodney Earl 

Dobias, Stephen Frederick 

Dysinger, John William 

Ernst, Robert Scott 



Flemons, Shelem Em 
Forsey, Sue Mary 

Fowler, Marcia Darlene 
Friesen, Kerry Douglas 

Fulbright, Michael Todd 
Gabbert, Brenda Mae 
Gates, Douglas Lowell 
Gentry, David Wayne 
Gray, Rocky Gordon 
Gulley, James Leonard 
Hale, Shannon Elaine 
Hallock, Joan Annette 

Handal, Evelyn Xiomara 
Hartman, John Randall 

Hassencahl, Janice Louise 

Heidinger, Karen Jeanette 
Hersch, Nancy Lynn 
Higgins, Karla Diane 
Howard, Bonny Denise 
Hoyte, Jahna Yvonne 



Dean's List 

Hursh, Donnelle Willey 

Johnston, Lori Elizabeth 

Kemmerer, Scott Ralston 

Kenaston, Clarine Elizabeth 

Kim, David 

King, Joan Rachelle 

Kinne, Nicole Marie 

Kiser, Jerry Nelson 

Klein, Kay Louise 

Knecht, Dana Lee 

Kyle, Rebecca Ann 

Lale, Timothy John 

Lee, Katherine Miae 

Litchfield, Jamie Alan 

Liwag, Meli Flor 

Mahnstrom, Laurie Lynn 

Malone, James Ellis 

Marsa, Myrlene Rose 

McClellan, Joy Faye 

McFaddin, Mark Alan 



Mills, Elizabeth Anne 

Moody, Richard Dwight L. 

Mueller, M. Nancy 

Mullins, John Eldon 

Odell, Debra Jeanne 

Parker, Todd Christopher 

Parks, Donita Janine 

Peek, M.Charlene 

Puccinelli, Ronald Vincent 

Raines, Lisa Carol 

Ringer, Diane E 

Robertson, Randall Dee 

Ruhling, David Luke 

Santiago, Abel Dan 

Schnell, Charles Alan 

Shaw, Cindy Lynne 

Shupe, Mary Dawn 

Small, Tamara Joy 

Smith, Ronald Dwayne 

Snow, Julie Ellen 



Sorensen, Linda Marie 

Spaulding, Salli Lynn 

Stone, Barbara Ann 

Turner, George William 

Unger, Carmen Elizabeth 

Valenzuela, Allan Edgaido 

Van Putten, Carol Phyllis 

VandeVere, David Wayne 

Von Maack, Hazei Jenmtei | 

Wall, Robert Calvin (JR) 

Ware, Paul Dudley i 

Wells, Frederick Benjamlii | 

Whicker, Mark Edward ■ 

Wilkens, Gregory Charles 

Willett, Gregory Dean 

Williams, Gregory Jay 

Willoughby, Stacey Jane 

Wilson, Pamela Louise 

Wing, Billy Dean _^^ 

Zegarra, Richard F. 



Achenbach, Andrea Lynn 

Adkins, Lynnette Rochelle 

Aguas, Michael Gabriel 

Albritton, Andrea Janan 

Alexis, Josette Adele 

Allen, Robin Lorraine 

Austin, Stefanie Elyse 

Babcock, Jean Marie 

Ball, Loucretia Marie 

Barker, Sherri M. 

Barnes, Sharolyn Velythia 

Barnett, David James 

Bamett, Jeffery Scott 

Barney, Brent William 

Barton, Teresa Anne 

Baugher, Teri Rene 

Beck, Julie Ann 

Beers, Randall Lee 

Bleuer, John O. 

Boehmer, Lori May 

Bond, Mark Alan 

Bonjour, Richard Miles 

Bom, Shannon Ruth 

Bragg, Richard Chandler 

Burks, Rebecca Marie 

Burton, Annette Janelle 

Butler, Vanessa Renee 

Cantrell, Daniel Lowell 

Carpenter, Lisa Ann 

Canwright, April Mechell 

Chase, Donald Glen 

Chesney, Duane Read 

Chilson, Jeffrey Jerry 

Clark, Darwin Keith 

Combs, Jackie Lyn 



Costello, Kevin K. 

Cotton, Sabrina Rei 

Cox, James Hudson 

Crabtree, Ginger Dawn 

Craig, Brian Alan 

Curry, Candace Rae 

Daly, Denise Laverne 

Dameff, Emanuel A. 

Danese, David Brian 

Davis, Ronald Lee 

Drapiza, Daniel Delgado 

Duff, Barbara Kay 

Dulan, Michael Benjamin 

Durichek, Betty Louise 

Dye, Kimberly Jane 

Eaton, Suzanne Evon 

Edwards, Lyndon Claney 

Ellis, Tammy Renee 

Epperson, Troy Douglas 

Facundus, Rhonda Mae 

Feldbusch, Patricia Ann 

Flemons, Stanton Paul 

Floyd, Tameria Nichelle 

Folkenberg, Robert Stanley (JR) 

Foil, John Rosswell 

Foreman, Judy Ann Calvert 

Forquer, Robert Alan 

Francis, Lornette F. 

French, Steve Elynn 

Fries, David Robert 

Gano, Kenneth Charles 

Giles, Cindy Lynne 

Gillen, Tanya Jean 

Glander, Thomas Alan 

Glantz, Susan Renee Roach 



Honor Roll 

Golightly, Michael Dennis 

Grabe, David Jeffrey 

Grisso, Greg Alan 

Haire, Samanthy Debora 

Hall, Lisa Susan 

Hanson, Julia Michelle 

Hardin, Tonia Renita 

Hartman, Denise Judene 

Hawkins, Glenn Alan 

Hays, Kirsten Marie 

Heinlein, Delmae Lean 

Hendrick, David Eldon 

Hernandez, Danei Edith 

Hickman, Stanley Kristian 

Hilderbrandt, Deborah Ruth 

Hill, Jeff AUen 

Hobbs, Norman Edward 

Hollenbach, Maryarm Phillips 

HoUey, Angela Maria 

Holt, William Thomas 

Holweger, Holly Cristina 

Honore, Daniel Lamartine 

Howard, Alisa Gail 

Howard, Mary Ann 

Howe, Gary Dean 

Huenergardt, Carole Anne 

Hurd, Tamara Jane 

Hursh, Douglas Earl (III) 

Huskins, Theodore Allen 

Ivey, Lyndi Leigh 

Jacobs, Mark Alan 

Janesko, James Jay 

Jarrett, Darla Janell 

Jenson, Daniel Andrew 

Jett, Shirley Christina 



Johnson, Kimberly Ann 

Johnson, Lisa A. 

Jorge, Carmen Luisa 

Kalmansson, Anna Kristin 

Kahnansson, Pall G. 

Keller, Sally Fay 

Kendall, Robert Leon (JR) 

Knarr, Jody Lynn 

Kovalski, Karen Ginette 

Krall, Susan Diane 

Krishingner, Rebecca Ann 

Kutzner, Donald James 

Kyzer, Donna Celeste 

Larrabee, Jodi Ann 

Larsen, Karen Elizabeth 

Larsen, Michelle Renee 

Ledesma, Vilma Tulia 

Lockridge, Joseph Barton 

Lonto, Robert Dale 

Lorren, Katrina Elise 

Lowery, Kalani Kay 

Maddox, Victor Jerome 

Mahrle, Scott Ronald 

Mann, Elizabeth Kristine 

Mavrakos, Anthony Alexander 

Maxson, Janelle Yvette 

Maxson, Michelle Lynette 

McCarty, Terrie Renee 

McKee, Russell Ellsworth (JR) 

McKee, Stefanie Leigh 

McKnight, William Jayme 

Merren, Deborah Lynne 

Minnick, James Randall 

Montilla, Iris E. Cordero 

Moore, Lori Ann 



Mulligan, Rachel Leak 

Murphy, Mark ROW 

Murray, Danielle ShTK^ , 

Natzke, Richard Alleii>« I 

Neal, Norman Paul I 

NeaU, SheUy jo 
Nordell, Robert Lynn 
Odell, Wendy Ann 
Oh, Sang-Mi Jung-Ho"' 
Ortner, Karen Lg I 
Paradis, John Brian 
Park, Kathryn Ann 
Parker, Susan Den'« 
Patton, Dawn Ren» I 
Peck, Karla Jan* I 
Peel, Cindy I'f^i 
Peterkin, Maureen ^v" 1 
Pine, Jerry Lynn j 
Pollett, Stepham^ 
Potts, Keith Doug« ■ 
Powell, Kevin FW„, 
Price, Candace M> J | 
Puckett, Brett A'^rt 
Rada, Norman-^ 
Reid, Jennifw >t 

Rempher, Rf f<^V I 

Rice, Jil-enneie I 

Richards JoiCde (,(l 

Richert, LindleyBo^ I 



Rivera, ^"- yyii' 
Roberts, Demetrec xodd 
Robertson, Danie's,*!! 
Rushing, Jacqueline, e#ail I 
Sadler, Laura L^ „ I 
Sadler, Pamela w i 
continued on P- 



January 16, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ 11 



peak Up 

I'What would you grab first if your house were on fire?" 



3^^ 




MYRON MIXON 

br Physical Education 

Avon Park, Fla 



VANESSA RADOVAN 
Jr , Nursing 
St Louis, Mo 



DAVID ZACHARIAS 
Fr , Chemistry 
Arcadia, Ind 



JULIE SNOW 

So , Office Admin 

Roanoke Va 

"My Crest pump toothpaste 



LORI HEINSMAN 

Jr., English 
CoUegedalc, Tenn. 

"My family pictures." 




continued from p. 10 

Santana, Edgardo 

Schlisner, Dana Michelle 

Schmidt, Karen Lynne 

Secrist, Cynthia Lucille 

Secrist, Nancy Marie 

Setters, Kimberly Rose 

Shank, Twyla Marie 

Shelley, Kevin Lee 

Shimmin, Karen Louise 

• Shriver, Linda Elizabeth 

Sinclair, Michael Steven 

Sobotka, Jodi Lane 
Sparks, Kelvin Edward 
Spore, Chrystal Dawn 
Starr, Lynnette Lorraine 
«ebbins, Kimberley Renae 
' Steen, Paul Wesley 
Sullivan, Karen Joy 
I Jejada, Anna Lucia 
I Thayer, April Dawn 
' Theus, Virgil Ted 
jnompson, George Henry 
llhornberry, Tami M. 
Bientino, Arleen Villanueva 
I'^ioff, Abigayle Ruth 
"iHorn, Sandra Jean Fine 
I ,7fga, Calvin Keith 
i J.«lbis, Cenon Erwin 
l/ifth, Catherine Ann 
CTJ^. Carlton Mark 
™. bharon Marie Young 

Ware, Sarah Ellen 
'«,!?*'"> Brenda Ellen 
j. WeUs, Wynette Kim 
Pftitson, MicheUe Tammy 
Iw'i r™*' Karen Joy 
tWilliams, Linda Dale 
!^ Uams, Robin LeAnn 
"Uson, Mary Elizabeth 
} W„ ?' ^*">«s FrankUn 
^od. Russell Steven 
Wooten, Rick Lane 
"ancy. David Ricky 



At the conclusion of each 
semester of the school year, 
students who have carried a 
minimum of 12 semester 
hours and who have attain- 
ed the following grade point 
averages will be included in 
the honor groups indicated. 

3.25— Honor RoU 
3.50— Dean's List 
3.75— Distinguished 
Dean's List 



Personal 
Classifieds 
now cost $1.00 
and will be 
guaranteed 
insertion. 
Bring your 
personal ads 
to the 

Southern Ac- 
cent Office in 
the student 
center. 



^.. 



3 




$1 .00 for each special valentine message 
Ad^Uonal doUar for messages longer 
than 20 words. 
Examples: 

"Toi'Tr;!, violets are blue; my life 
hasn't been the same since I met you. 
Lovingly. 
Bobby 

Dear Suzy Q., . . 

Be my valentine! From your secret ad- 
mirer in chemistry lab. 

Dear Greg Cain, 

Sorry to hear you are engaged. I guess 
you missed the boat. 
Signed, 
Lots of $ 

Turn your message and one dollar in to 
the Accent Office or to Bill DuBois m 
the C.A.R.E. office. Hurryl 



1. hove one sp^ce ^°''^^lt^tcoT^' 

2. tVLRYONe \S A WINNER! 



Camp Kulaqua 



needs a few good 
men and women 



Positions Available: 

Horse wrangler 
Lifeguards and W.S.I, 's 
Canoeing Instructors 
Gymnastics Instructors 
Waterski Instructors 
Nature Instructors 
Archery Instructors 
Mini Bike — A TC Instructors 
Food Service personnel 
Maintenance personnel 
Counselors 
Program personnel 
Other positions available 



If you are interested in having fun this summer whUe making money for school and if you would 
enjoy helping young people come closer to Christ, then this job is for you. 

Contact: 

Danny Varner: 238-3348 

Nancy Foster: 238-2221 

Come for an inlerview on January 21 & 22 at the Student Center with Elder Phil Yantz or Elder 
Lev/is Hendershol. 



'secm" mriKRiFimr. 
Vie xcKer FomuiA for 
com... 'we seem Of 
we se/am mm^'.., 
mpweseaeroF 
6eoReemii'6iiPPepi. 





beoRbe IHffr'5 
meiiH'Timie fije 




Classifieds 

Reverse weekend is January 17-19. Thm 
will be roUer skating January 19 a'Jh' R™' 
Coaster Skate World on Hixson P.ke f'»» 
7 to 9 D m The cost is SI for rentals and M 
for transportation. Vans will leave J"" 
Wright Hall at 6:30. See you all therei 

Remember to start practicing for iM' 
eoming talent show. Auditions w.llbeMi^ 
February 3 and 4 from 8 to 10 p.m- 
music building. In the three «legon» * ^^ 
will be a first prize of $75, a «f "d of » 
and a third of $25. There will also M 
overall grand prize of $150. 

"Success is a matter of buying y"" * 
perience cheap and selhng it at a p 
Looking for a lockable two-drawer filt 
cabinet-JT (238-3029). 

Would my student senator, "l"" 
he/she/il mite b, please c me. J 1 

itonicefot'heS;^^^' 
r Danny at 238-31 

Looking for someone big 10 do coUecU ^^ 

commission in Washington, "■^■ 

615-238-3029. 

"BARABBAS," January 18, 8:00 P- 

Thatcher Hall. 

For Sale: Brand new "Grant ""'y„ii«li 
with clear and smoked visors, ^, 
ghetto-blaster with detachable SP^"" ' suil 
Elec. clock radio, blue three-piece "'ni. 
(size 36), and ice hockey goalie ^1"*||BiH 
Name your price, take best offer, 
at 238-3204. 



Tallj ng Leaves^ 
pj 



The Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Required Religion 
p^5 



Skip Class 




Volume 41, Number 14 



January 23, 1986 



'i 





70 Shopping Days Until 
Summer 



Z^SOUTHERNACCE^^ 

Editorial 
^ How Busy We Are! 

what some students say. It works boh w^ys^-^" ^^^^ headaches, 
some students attend "f/hips and reUg^"^ ^m ':es^v^^^ „„ f,,„Uy and staff attend 

^perear.o:?rySMr~-^^^^^^^^^^ 

^■'trat;Tr9^wasac.e..mind^^ 

of most administors staff o^ «f *"s. J^l^lc. employees. John Wagner was 
but I counted only five people that I knew to W s. P ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ „tl,„ 

there. Dean Schlisner and h« ^-f' ^^^^'f^^^ne or two, but not more than that 
teacher whom I don't l^"*' ' ^^^ i"^;' ^^trs of other area churches and attend 

.°:.Tr;eSnSS£s^^^^^ 

^■^^t'^^^'::^':^^'^^^ " and staff do set 

^X^'students who observe, think, and unde.tand^it might look Uke another 
version of the All-American. "Do as we say-not as we... 



Letters 

January 20. 1986 

"Tha^nk^for the recognition you gave 
the student who qualified for the hono 
roU dean's Ust, and distinguished de^ s 
ist These students have worked 
dUigently. and deserve our 
^""rCw^e^e^four students taking a 
12 hour load who, because they received 
1 g'ade of "P" (pass) in the Word Pro- 
cessing class, were deemed by the orn- 
puter to have carried an. H-hour load 
Ini were not, therefore, included m the 
Z^ NMcy pUter, Luana Robertson and 
SertRoVshotildhavebeenmcJud- 
ed on the honor roU, and Lon Attans 
name should have appeared on the dean s 

^There was apparently a 
misunderstanding of the significance of 
some registration statistics supphed by 
persomiel in our office. We need to cor- 
rect three figures, as foUows: 

1,475 students registered second 
semester last year. , 

181 new students registered second 
semester last year. 

148 new students registered second 
semester this year, with the possibiUty 
that there will be additional late 
registrants in the next two days. 



B-<VanArsdeU , , ,^. , MarTnam 

Hey You! Yes, You! Stand Still, Laddie! Director of Records 

bacf to tiie gooHld days (pre-1984), 1 teU you, they read like fireside chats or as 
thoU Se7re blabbering on the telephone. Hey, like, it wasn't deep, you know, 
rit w wVat you're all looking madly through the paper for. You want to know 
what happens to Bill the Cat. WeU, I know. But I'm not teUing. 

It's OK though. Really. This is what happens when you take someone who hasn t 
slept for 36 hours and prop him in front of the typewriter. 

I'm r^ad about sometiiing. The Oct. 11, 1984, issue of the Southern Accent had 
'•A(^ Amiiversary Issue" sprawled across the front. THIS year is the 40tii. year, 
not •84-'85. Stole our thunder, it did. Happy anmversary to me. 

Even if you spend every other weekend of the year at your great-aunt s, stay around 
this coming weekend for the TOUCH Mime. It wiU be the best show on campus this 
school year, I do believe. 
"Enough, enough," I hear you cry. 
Goodbye. 



Dear Editor: 

It seems that "Name Witliheijnl 
doesn't realize that one evening of cram, f 
ming usually doesn't make or break you 
If you haven't studied all semester, wk j 
should you think one evening will do til I 
trick? It also seems that "Nautl 
Withheld" doesn't realize that he or sb, I 
isn't forced to participate in |[,J 
"jailhouse viewing." The evening to,! 
Open House is limited to two hours lo I 
give you a break from studies. No onei I 
told that she must open her room bJ 
viewing, nor is anyone told that he otslj| 
must spend the two hours roaming n J 
illustrious halls of Thatcher. The choial 
is yours, and if you can't make the choial 
to study when you should.. .seems loni| 
that makes it a personal problem! 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. Walter 

Assistant Dean of Women 



Southern Accent] 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Subcommittee 
Approves Tying 
Student Aid 
to Grades 

The Senate Subcommittee on Education has 
approved a measure to require juniors and 
seniors to maintain a "C" average to get 
federal student aid. 

The measure is part of the Senate version 
of the Higher Education Act of 1985, which 
probably won't reach full Senate debate until 
February. 



Tim Lale 



What to do With Rambo 



# 




put Sylvester Stallone's Rambo character 
him to sensitivity training with Mother 



Students in Bologna, Italy, 
on mock trial, sentencing 
Theresa. 

Correction: Duffs campus service Center will be performing 
minor mechanical repairs by Sunday in addition to selling gasoline. 
The station service hours are 6:30 a.m.— 8:00 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday and 9:00 a.m.— 6:00 p.m. on Sundays. Friday they will 
close one hour before sundown. 

Joker Correction; 

The real Gilbert Defaus is on the left. 
The real Doug Dewey is on the right 



" SHE cufisa mM fop, two months before 

HE FWMW K>m> HtU OUT. AND THEN SHE 
SWS FCTE BROlitUT THEh TOSETUERC 




Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Sports Editor 
William McKnight 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JTShim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 

The Southern Accent is the ^^"^f^^^S^ 
Southern College of Seventh-day A j„ J 
is released each Thursday «'* .*VexP«>«*3 
vacation and exam weeks, opmi ^^^^ „(i|j 
letters and in by-lined art'!;'" ' ,heopi« 
authors and do not necessan V ra 4. 

of the editors. Southern CoUese,*^^ 
Adventist church, or me advert.se» 



The Southern Accent welcomes W ^^^^„M 
that relate to student life ^'^:„^„,<>'^Jt 
edited for space and 'ta^'^- ^lo^n-i'^l 
the writer's name, address, and Ph»^^ ^.^Si 
verification, although n^""" f °L 10 «)»'5 
request. The editor res^^^'^^^cS.* 
letter. Place letters in the old maU 
dorm, in the red mailbox by. hP^^i„* J 
women's dorm, or in the red ma^^^,!)^ 
den. center. DeadUne for leturs an P- 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.m. 



January 23, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Lobbyists Fear Aid Cut 



>^- 






jiderson Lecture Series: Frank Abagnale signs autographs after speech. 

letired Con-Man Packs Ackerman 



(CPS)— Congress' new budget- 
baJancing bill, passed in December, could 
mean student aid soon may be cut by as 
much as 60 percent, some college lob- 
byists here warn. 

The first round of cuts is due March 
1. Various sources estimate the first 
round could mean decreases of anywhere 
from two to 40 to 60 percent in all stu- 
dent aid programs. 

The new law, usually called the 
Gramm-Rudman law after senators 
Philip Gramm (R-Tex) and Warren Rud- 
man (R-NH), who co-sponsored it, forces 
the federal government to balance its 
budget by 1991. 

But in doing so, Congress is not allow- 
ed to cut spending for Social Security, 
some welfare programs, and many 
defense programs, or to pay off the 
federal debt. 

So, unless the government tries to help 
balance the budget by raising some taxes, 
education programs will be tempting 
fiscal targets, lobbyists say. 

Just how deep the first round of cuts 
will be is open to debate. 



„ Jl the seats in Ackerman Auditorium 
ire full, as were the aisles and the stage, 
len Frank Abagnale spoke last Thurs- 
% for the first of the E.A. Anderson 
[cture Series of 1986. Mr. Abagnale, 
Ihor of an autobiographical bestseller, 
Jch Me If You Can, talked about his 
k of white collar crime that began after 



his parents divorced when he was 16. His 
second topic was fraud prevention. Ac- 
cording to Mr. Abagnale, the easiest way 
for a crook to steal money from you is 
with one of your deposit slips. "It's more 
important to tear up your old deposit 
slips than it is your checks," he said. 



ewer Leaves Allowed 



By Charlene Spencer 
|or the purpose of creating a more 
fsidential campus" unit, the Student 
rices department will cut down the 
pber of weekend leaves to two per 
pth. This new regulation will go into 
xt at the start of the 1986-87 school 

1 Qualley, Associate Dean of Men, 
hated that 50 to 70 men leave the dor- 
Iry each weekend on a regular basis. 
pthy Somers, Associate Dean of 
Ben, gave an estimate of 96. 
pese numbers mean that approx- 
py 38 percent of the students who 

1 the dormitories leave the campus 
W given weekend. 
\ is that percentage that we want to 
pere," says Everett Schlisner, Vice 
^ent for Student Affairs. 

present, students (except for 

Ben under academic probation) are 
Bed unlimited leaves per month. 
{Schlisner thinks that these students 

I. Sponsors 
Jller-Skating 

fy Robin Merrifleld and Meli Liwag 

Sunday, January 19, at 7:00 

-or roughly thereafter because the 

^ere late— approximately 100 (give 

f« 50) students assembled at "The 

F Coaster" skating rink for two fun- 

Sjiours of non-stop excitement, in- 

["^^8 eating (popcorn), drinking 

, ™wnmated cokel. and the obvious 



! "lerriin, 
' foyone 



coke), and the obvious 
^nt (skating) of which most 



partook except for chaperone 
^Qualley, Among the evening's ac- 
' Were couples skating and racing, 
^ some tried their skills at roller 

pe never had a more exciting even- 
Pw I've been at Southern College 
|«mester," proclaims Student 
Pation President Jonathon Wurl. 
panized evenings such as tonight's 
F me proud to be a part of this 
Bution." 



are not taking full advantage of the 
"beneficial weekend activities" Southern 
College offers. 

"I am aware," he says, "that there will 
be negative feedback." However, the 
Student Services department is determin- 
ed to create that more "residential cam- 
pus" atmosphere. 

Writing Contest 
Solicits Entries 

The Southern College Writing Com- 
mittee is announcing its sixth aimual 
writing contest for spring semester 1986. 
This year there will be three categories: 
one for library research papers, one for 
critical-analytical papers, and one for 
scientific research papers. Two prizes will 
be awarded in each category: $50 for first 
place and $20 for the runner-up. 

The library research paper category is 
open to typed research papers of 
1,200-7,500 words that were written for 
a class assignment during the 1985-86 
school year. The critical-analytical 
category mcludes a wide variety of 
writing done for class: critical book 
reviews, analysis papers, investigative 
reporting and journalistic essays, inter- 
pretive case studies, and positions papers. 
Entries should be between three and ten 
pages in length. The scientific research 
paper category encompasses reports of 
original empirical research. These would 
normally come from classes m the 
science, behavioral science, or nursing 
divisions. Examples would be reports of 
laboratory experimentation, survey and 
correlation studies, and field studies. 
These should be at least five pages long. 

Registration forms are available at 
each division office and at the Student 
Center along with further description of 
the various categories. Papers must be 
submitted by April 10. Prizes will be 
presented at Awards Chapel on April 17. 




Coming soon, soprano Vertrelle 
Cameron, ex-cop Nancy Highlshoe. 



Former 
Policewoman 
Lectures at S.C. 

Two presentations will be given in 
Collegedale on Thursday, January 23, by 
Nancy Hightshoe, one of the first women 
in America to become a uniformed patrol 
officer. . 

"Out of Harm's Way" will be her title 
at 1 1 :05 a.m. for the student convocation 
in the Physical Education Center at 
Southern CoUege of Seventh-day Adven- 
tisu. Her presentation aims to develop 
the awareness that could prevent assault. 

At the regular Anderson Lecture Senes 
time, 8 p.m., Ms. Hightshoe will speak 
on "Charisma— Developing Your 
Leadership AbiUties." This will be m the 
E A Anderson Business Seminar Room 
on the third floor of Brock HaU on the 
Collegedale campus. Both programs are 
in the 1986 E. A. Anderson Lecture 
Series, presented by SC's Business Ad- 
ministration Department, and the public 
is welcome. 

Ms. Hightshoe designed the St. Louis 
County Rape Squad. As a detective with 
that unit, she made more than 125 felony 
arrests resulting in convictions totaling 
more than 1 ,000 years of sentences. Smce 
1975 she has been counselling assault vic- 
tims and their families. She holds 
master's degrees in human relations and 
in administration of justice. 



By calculating current Gramm- 
Rudman targets and the escalating 
deficit, Susan Frost of the Committee for 
Education Funding figures the U.S. 
Department of Education will have to 
shave all its college program funding by 
4.6 percent in March and another 30 per- 
cent in October. 

Educators are reluctant to specify just 
how many students would be forced out 
of school by the cuts, or to estimate how 
much schools would have to raise tuition 
to compensate for them. 

They do, however, think the cuts will 
hurt badly. 

"Consequences of Gramm-Rudman's 
possible 40 to 60 percent cuts in higher 
education (by next fall) will be absolute- 
ly disastrous to milUons of current and 
future students," observes Kathy Ozer, 
legislative director of the U.S. Student 
Association (USSA). 

The same pressure to reduce spendmg 
could also force Congress to reduce col- 
lege program funding in the upcoming 
Higher Education Act of 1985, which sets 
spendmg levels through 1990, adds Pat 
Smith, legislative analyst for the 
American Council on Education (ACE). 
Under the new law, Ozer estimates 
Congress will have to trim about $11.7 
billion from the 1986 fiscal year budget 
by March. 

If it doesn't. President Reagan would 
"sequester" funds, decidmg by hunself 
which programs not to fund in order to 
save money. 

Based on what he's done before, the 
president would seem likely to cut educa- 
tion programs to do it. 

In each year since 1980, President 
Reagan has proposed cutting federal stu- 
dent aid programs by as much as 50 per- 
cent. Congress historically has rejected 
those cuts, choosing instead to freeze 
most programs at or near their 1981-82 
levels for the past three years. 

The federal government will spend 
about $8 billion on student aid programs 
this year— about the same as m fiscal 
1985 before a supplemental appropriation 
bill funding Guaranteed Student Loans 
passed. 

After March, the Gramm-Rudman law 
then mandates the government to fmd 
ways to keep reducing the federal deficit 
by $36 billion a year through the rest of 
this decade. 

One way to reduce the deficit, of 
course, is to raise taxes. 

"More and more people are talking 
about a tax increase. It will be the only 
way," reports Tom Gleason, a 
spokesman for Sen. Gary Hart (D-Co). 
"I don't think there is a proclivity 
toward cuts," agrees Bob Sneed, an aide 
to Sen. Ernest HoUings (D-SC). "Most 
people think drastic reductions" without 
accompanying tax hikes "will be dead on 
arrival" in Congress. 

Gleason thinks some conservative 
senators will endorse tax hikes if they help 
spare the defense budget from cuts, 
though he doesn't expect them to pubUcly 
support the hikes untU after next fall's 
elections. 

Ozer worries that fall may be too late 
for many student aid programs. 

"Clearly cuts will be triggered before 
possible tax legislation," she says. 

Student Recruitment 
Bonus Successful 

Over Christmas break, nine students 
and one faculty member took advantage 
of the recruitment bonus offer. This plan 
awards $250 to everyone who recruits a 
new student who enrolls and stays a 
minimum of one semester. 



4/SOUTHERN^CCEOT^Janua^ 

Touch Mime at S.C. Saturday Nigh 



Boston U. Displays 
Martin Luther 



some are done in true silent mimick^. KiUg'S TranSCriptS 

..M^eisnover..;i.aPP^jV^«f^ S|oup^- - ^^^0^ 

M center for the Visual^and Perfor ^^^^ performances 

ming Arts in Carrboro, N.C. _^^_ Admission to tire prograrn « j ^^ ^^^ 



r) Imagined worlds and thought- 
proS scenes of comedy and drama 
Ik in store for those *ho^attend Ae 

Sa" J^t'jaSu°a?J«.i^Ackerman ">-» ~;,^,-"ine) is also a foundmg AaCintnre Series season ticket or „.u. 
AuXriJ^at Southern CoUege of J^Ur of TOUCH, and Skip Men^e adults, $2 for senior cuuens and «" 
Seventh^ayAdventists. __^ ,^^ ^^^\ ,984. Supported^by Pauj ^der 12. $7,50per totdy^S.C^t^ 



■no Arts in Carrboro, N.*-. Admiss on to tne progio... .^ -. - - 

Tef t^o iSt name) is also a foundmg Jf g^i^, season "-^k^t °^ « "^ 
ulrnf TOUCH and Skip Mendler "" „ j ^^^r citizens and children 



BU archivists said they recently found I 
the grade transcripts for King, who got 
a philosophy doctorate from BU in 1955 
while they were transferring past record 1 
to microfilm. ' 



Supported by 

"'•■"^l original intention b^^'! «' ^whe^^to;; on the piano and Don Pickett ^--^^^^ j^^, ^,h I.D. ACKerj 

name 'TOUCH' was that we thought we Whe^^ ^^ ^^ „f dd nn. ^^^^rf^n, i^ m Mabel Wood Hall 

could actually touchthe audience in ways ^^^ed scenes suggested by the auie^ A 

TV couldn't." says Sheila Kemgan, a P'" ._, 1 cor,r,t<^d stories. n 

founS(1976) memberofthettoupe 



as ugiiuujs vivoi©.M — , — 

Fenton Forest Handles a Drought 



On'^X".S'e1nFenton Fores, there was some 
dan^e^oXercrowding. There had been a (bought for 
Se^s which had seriously affected the food supp- 
ly a^d^the same time a peak of population had to 
FenTon Forest It was apparent that the forest was sunply 
™ Ho r^S K the forest inhabitants a, a 
Tevel of comfort to which they had become accustomed 
Wise Old Owl called a meeting for all to discuss he 
problem. The Ground Hogs sought to project about Uie 
fmure weather patterns and how they would affect the 
food supply and there simply was no guarantee tha 
iSi would get better. In fact, most of the research that 
hadbeen done revealed that though there were some 
things that could be done to increase the food supply, 
enough could not be done to provide a long-range solu- 
Uon to the problem. It became apparent that if they did 
not act now. some of the inhabitants of Fenton Forest 
would soon be starving. 



King, it turns out. never got less than 
aB. ; 

BU will display the transcripts at its 
library in honor of the new federal holi. 
day celebrating the slain civil rights 
leader. 



Not wanting to resort 
to genocide, the in- 
habitants decided to 
form a committee. 



What it all boiled down to was that some of the in- 
habitants simply had to move to another location to 
relieve the pressure on the forest. But the big question 
was. Who would move? No one was interested in leav 
ing the forest community, especially when there was no 
guarantee that it would be any better in some other forest 
at some other location. The inhabitants had learned that 
Fenton Forest was not the only place that the drought 
was being experienced. 



There was still no way around the fact that the popula- 

Iv^d that those who were the strongest and biggest 
hoTld Tuy in the forest because nobody could puh 
hem out a'nyway. That was selfish, the others s-^^^^^ 
fact Scamper the squirrel pomted out that by getting 
rid orot'^ear they could probably save the ent^e 
s^irrel population because aU the squirrels combmed 
hardlv ate as much as one bear. 

Ra&e th^ using size as a criterion. Tommy the tur- 
tleluggested that they allow those who had hved in the 
forest'die longest to stay there b^use they had Jheir 
homes weU estaBUshed and were there &st. Of course 
you would say that," said Freddy the Fox. "You have 
been here for a long time. You are just trymg to look 
out for your own skin, or shell!" 

"What about aUowing those who are makmg tne 
greatest contribution to stay?" said Billy Beaver, who 
knew that no one but him would be able to mamtam 
the dam that saved the forest as much water as it had 
during the time of the drought. 

Sammy the skunk said, "What about us?I? We would 
have nowhere to go. Many of you would be accepted 
in other places, but nobody wants us." 

So the committee discussion went on and on for many 
days. They were not able to come to any consensus as 
each Fenton Forest inhabitant sought to set the deport- 
ment criteria so as not to include himself. 

Finally, Wise Old Owl called them all together again 
and said, "Not to decide on this issue is to decide for 
the eventual destruction of the forest and our 
community." 

It was Freddy the Fox who then said, "We can't 
decide, and so I suggest that you decide for us." Wise 
Old Owl didn't want to do that, but to save Fenton 
Forest he did. And so Fenton Forest weathered the 
drought and came out of it a stronger forest. 



VandeVere Appointed 
to Commission 

Wayne VandeVere was appointed July 31, 
1985 to the commission to re-study the mission 
of Adventist higher education. One of 14 
members representing all North American 
Adventist colleges, VandeVere recently return- 
ed from the first meeting, held January 9, at 
Loma Linda University. The commission meeu 
again in May in Washington, D.C. In response 
to our constantly changing external environment, 
the study will produce an operational statement 
of mission and objectives for the total Adven- 
tist system of higher education. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



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mcKip exceuetiT 
eiiMbimv FFmaiMi. 



Maytag Laundry? 

For All Your Laundry Needs 

Our Brand New Facility Features: 

•20 Maytag Washers 
•20 Maytag Dryers 
•2 Triple-load Washers 
•2 Triple-load Dryers 

Drop-off Laundry Special: $.50/ lb. 



Located at 4-Corners in CoUegedale 

7 A.M.— 10 P.M. Monday— Friday 

8 A.M.— 10 P.M. Saturday and Sunday 




0y Turn/Stan Hickman 




Required 



Religion 

last semester Moni Gennick wrote a "My Turn" ar- 
lilile on the issue of students leaving church early to get 
Id the cafeteria before the after-church rush. Her argu- 
Bent was good, the humor in it even better, but 
lomething didn't click. I would like to quote Miss Gen- 
llclc at length. 

"A student who leaves in the middle of a religious ser- 
lice for the petty reason of racing to the cafe defeats 
Ihe purpose of Christianity in his life, defeats the pur- 
pose of the service attempting to instruct or inspu'e him, 

' ! a disruptive element into a holy atmosphere, sets 
lor example for his peers, and gains nothing but a 

ite of food which would still be there if he had stayed 

jbis pew and sought to gain his entire spiritual 
ling." 

^hy is the student in 
lurch? Because it is 
thool policy to reqmre 
lurch attendance. 



Jcame to me suddenly that her argument is correct, 

PS attack is misdirected. Her argument is based on 

premise that the student worshipers were at the ser- 

[Willingly. That assumption is false. The problem is 

Plat our students who attend to worship can't wait 

pie longer for lunch; the problem is that there are 

|Mts in church who are not there to worship. The 

|Mt who is in church only because it is required will 

l?" femorse for leaving early, and no amoimt of 

Anient is going to convince him to stay if he knows 

1 get away with leaving. This student, by leaving 

• does not defeat the purpose of Christianity in his 

lOecause he does not have it in his life. He is not 

mmti '"^'™<=''on or inspiration, he does not mind 

|Pmg a "holy" atmosphere that he does not sense, 

*' couldn't care less about bemg a poor example 

'peers. Why is this student in church? Because it 

mi poUcy to require Sabbath School and church 

Bil u *°^ *'* student does not want to get into 

he d ^'^^ ^ "Pelled- 

^aeans have recognized for a long time that the 
^Iv T? '° ''* " *urch has no qualms about leav- 
Ij"'' The deans use a special method of verifica- 
lAi . ' """ students sit through the entire ser- 
L "!" to Talge residents dated October 17, 1985, 
IcaH .** '°""'' method of Sabbath attendance 
Kt""' ".^* Monday morning, the dorm receives 
iij ''^■'""'out listing the time each individual I.D. 
fit en '" "** <=*fe'e™ the previous Sabbath. This 
put foJ"""*'' *'"' ** sign-out time of those sign- 
i Itf, ^wnd service. This information lets us know 
I'Wion^""'' service before church was over." If an 
Ilia, "^blishes a rule, then enforcement is ap- 
Jnen, J^" "'^'^^"'em requires verification, and even 
l^ethoH ° ''^"f'cation is proper. I find no fault with 
I "^ °f verification or enforcement, but I feel 



that the school's policy of requiring Sabbath School and 
church attendance is a mistake and that it hurts the in- 
terests of the church. 

The Southern CoUege catalog, under "Statement of 
Educational Philosophy and Objectives," says that the 
school's goal is to develop the whole person, the 
spiritual, intellectual, social, and physical sides. On the 
spiritual side, the catalog states, "ReUgious mstruction 
m the classroom, reUgious convocations, and a variety 
of opportunities for Christian fellowship and service pro- 
vide the context m which students are encouraged to 
make their own commitment to these ideals." The school 
does provide an atmosphere in which students can make 
that choice. We have chapels that are complete worship 
services. We have worships in our dorm daily, and we 
have our Bible classes. Is it necessary to go beyond that 
and to also demand attendance at church on Sabbath? 
If in all of these other opportunities the student fails to 
be inspired, how is Sabbath School and church suppos- 
ed to succeed? 

To me, that is not the central issue. We believe the 
Sabbath is a special day, set aside uniquely to honor God 
and to come in a special way closer to His presence. We 
hold it as so special that we attempt to leave behind all 
of the other things that we do in the first six days of 
the week. Yet when it comes to required, forced wor- 
ship we do the very same thing. Friday night and Sab- 
bath evening are both part of the worship requirement. 
Are we not beUttling the Sabbath by forcing attendance 
the same as we do on the other days of the week? 

We believe that God chose the method of our redemp- 
tion, the death of Christ, as the only way to provide our 
salvation and to prove His character to the universe. He 
could have forced our obedience in the begimung, he 
could even now frighten us into obedience, but He 
doesn't. He wants His followers to come to Him and 
love Him willingly. The Sabbath day is a weekly sym- 
bolism of our coming to Hun, coming in love and m 
freedom. It is wrong to force others to be in God's house 
on this special day when their hearts are not there. From 
what this church has taught me, I conclude that it can- 
not please God to have unwilUng hearts in His special 
house of worship on His special day. 

In the end of time we believe that we will be persecuted 
for being unwilling to worship on Sunday. Men with 
great power will attempt to force us to do that which 
is against our will. Yet here where we have the power, 
we force students, against their will, into our chuch on 
the Sabbath day. This school is in many ways a 
microcosm of the world outside. Should we not set an 
example by teaching what is right, doing what is right, 
and encouraging but not forcing all (our own 
uninterested students included) to join us freely and 
share in the blessmgs of a people worshipping a lovmg 
and personal God? 

Required worship should stop at the edge of the Sab- 
bath. During the week we have our academic re- 
quirements and our worship requirements. Sabbath wor- 
ship is too unportant and too special to be made a re- 
quirement. Let the Sabbath be free, let the church ser- 
vice be a place where all hearts are united m worship, 
where no heart is bitter and resentful, where each per- 
son who attends is making a statemem that he loves God 
and wants to worship Him. 

My Turn is an opinion column. Opinions expressed in 
this and all by-lined columns are those of themthors 




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January 23, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Election Fever 
Is Coming 



In the springtime a young man's heart 
turns to. . .you guessed it, politics. 

Soon the S.C. campus will be 
decorated with posters of various 
students who aspire to Student Associa- 
tion office. Bemg an S.A. officer is a lot 
like Navy ads— It's not just a job, it's an 
adventure. 

For those who are interested, here are 
the requhements. 



Here's How to Run: 

Obtain fifty signatures on a petition. 
Upon filing the petition, a candidate must 
meet the following qualifications: 

1. Be a member of the SASCSDA. 

2. Be approved by the Student Affairs 
Committee. 

3. Candidates for editor or producer must 
be approved by the publications and pro- 
ductions committee. 

4. Have a cumulative GPA of 2.2S or a 
GPA of 2.50 for the previous semester. 

5. Meet all requirements and deadUnes 
specified by the Senate Conunittee for 
elections. 

6. Have attended Southern College as a 
full-time student for at least one full 
semester. 



S.A. Election Schedule 

Monday, January 27— pick up petitions 
Wednesday, January 29— petitions due 
Friday, January 31 — eligible candidates posted 
Monday, February 3— campaigning begins 
Thursday, February 6— speeches at chapel 
Tuesday, February 11— primaries 
Thursday, February 20— annual elections 



BLOOM COUNTY 

by Berke Breatlwd 





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6/SOUTHK KXN A<^<^c i^ J '•'""—"■' - 

CARE Calendar Additional programs that meet regularly; 



:15 in cafe: "Portrait of an 



January 25-FUm at 
American Hero." ^u^n^l 

January 28-Literature Evangelist chapel 
Tanuarv 31-Campus Ministries vespers 

(Sign up at chaplain's office-$25 per coupi^, 

February 7, 8-Winter retreat. ^-^-^-"^'^iX^ 
(Sign up at C.A.R.E. office-$13 per person) 

February 22-FUm at 5:15 in cafe: ''J"«t like fe '' 

March 21-Campus Ministries vespers: Destiny 

March 22-FUm at 5:15 in cafe 

April 1 2— Blood Assurance drive 

April 4, 5— Collegiate Missions retreat 

April 12— Film at 5:15 in cafe 

April 19— Lawn concert 



>Vdop.-a^randpa«n.-Uave Wn^t M 6:30 on Thursday nights 

CJJSiS.. leaders wOl meet Monday night, February 3, at 6 pun. in the CA.R.E. oHm, 

BLOOM COUNTY 



HOW 

Long 

out 

You 
GO 




BLOOM COUNTY 



Potomac Conference^ 



On the Cutting Edge of Your 
Potential— Be A Student LX 



Potomac has a commitment to 
excellence: 

Learn to overcome fear in witnessing 

Win souls for the kingdom 

Grow in a vital trust relationship with Christ 

Enjoy fellowship with friends 

Develop a stronger character 

Be a part of the army of youth who will finish the work 



If Diterested, nsh wtth any of the listed individnab on January 26-28 during Student Center hours 
or contact: ' 

Don Anderson— Publishing Director, (703) 886-0771 
Bill mBois— Associate Director, 238-3183 or 238-2557 
Do Rowland— Student Leader, 238-3228 
Ra ' Reece— Student Leader, 238-3116 



We will provide: 

Thorough training 
A place to live 
A compatible partner 
Top— notch leadership 
Four— week— long group canvasses 
Group ralleys 
Picnics and ski days 
A great scholarship 
(The average student made $2,S00 
last summer) 







January 23, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Speak Up 

fthona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

'^Should class attendance be mandatory? Why or why not?" 





CELESTE POFF 



Columbia, Mo. 



"Yes, because one misses so much "No. Going to college isn't man- 
when he or she doesn't go to class." datory, so why should classes be?" 




JILL RICE 


JOHN SOLO 


Fr., Undecided 


Soph., Undecided 


Sacramento, Calif. 


WUson, N.C. 



"No, because a college student "Yes. I would be forced to go to 
ihonld be old enough to decide class, and in the end I'd get better 
rtelher or not he needs to go to grades." 



JOHN HALLEY 
Jr., Religion 
Jackson, Ga. 

"No. I think the student should con- 
sider how much effect the class has 
on hun. He should base his decision 
on that." 



KEILA FERNANDEZ 
Sr., Elem. Ed. 
HiUside, N.J. 

"Yes. Why would one come to 
school if he or she won't attend 
classes? Why waste all the money?" 



DONALD CHASE 
Sr., Accounting 
Oglethorpe, Ga. 

"No. College students should be 
mature enough to reaUze that they 
alone pay the consequences of not 
attending classes." 




"se as college students we 
f oe considered mature enough 
P« whether or not we attend. 
"". I do feel that performance 
'""'s attendance in school." 



College of New York 
'a Third of Its Students 
A^cademic Probation 



»' is n^.^" ''*"'" says 'he mass disciplin- 
'Swemi. , °^ CCNY's effort to raise its 
'™c standards. 



the csonpus shop 








■COUPON" 
COLOR PRINT FILM DEVELOPING 



12 
24 



Exposure Roll. . 



2.49 
4.69 



15 
36 



Exposure Disc . 



3.29 
6.29 



I ^ ^ ^ _ ^ Bxposure Ro' 




HUNGRY ? 

a snack at 




Most Univ. 
Michigan 
Students 
Haven't Heard 
of Apartheid 



A recent campus poU in Ann 
Arbor found that 51 percent of 
the students responding hadn t 
even heard of the South 
African government's segrega- 
tionist laws. 




Campus Kitchen 




W.A. Geary, President, 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference 



The Georgia-Cumberland Conference 
needs you! This dynamic conference offers 
many summer employment and career 
opportunities: 



17,463 Members in 113 congregations 
109 Ministers 

2,434 Students in 74 schools (K-12) 
262 Teachers 
5 AHS/Sunbelt hospitals 
2 Adventist Book Centers 
Aggressive Literature Evangelism program 
Cohutta Springs Camp/ 
Cohutta Springs Adventist Center 



Personnel from the conference offices 
and entities will be on campus from time 
to time during the semester for recruiting 
purposes. Take time to get acquainted with 
them and learn about the opportunities for 
service. 



Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference 

Best Wishes for a successful second semester! This half 
of the school year is well under way. and we hope it is 
proving to be a good one for you. We i" the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference are happy to have Southern Col- 
lege of Seventh-day Adventists in our territory and feel 
that it is an excellent school. 

You are fortunate to have the opportumty to attend 
SC. Make the most of this time of learning and career 
preparation. Your college experience will be one of your 
lasting memories, and your friends will be the center of 
those memories. 




3815 RossvUle Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Expires January 31 



Classifieds 



QueridB Hermanita, 

Although we don't see each other as often 
as we used to, 1 want you to know that you 
are still my special sister and thai you can 
count on me if ever you need to talk or need 
a shoulder to cry on. You will always hold 
a special place in ray heart. May God bless 
our special friendship. 

T.Q.M.! 
Tu Hermano 
P.S. Have a super-fantastic week! 



Your weight loss program not working? 1 n 
people to try new weight loss program (10.!)« 
cess pounds per month). If interested, pltasli 
Doug at 236-4031 between 4 and 7 p.m. MondlM 
Friday. 



"Getting to Know You" is the theme olt 
International Extravaganza '86 which willbebi 
in the coUege cafeteria on March 16 at 6:mpi 
for students, faculty, and the community. mO 
an annual campus event sponsored by the Inlffl" 
tional Club to promote international imdersM 
and friendship through active involvemtn* 
project of providing cultural entertammenl «M!1 
formal buffet. ,„h».ei.4l 

The program committee hopes to "»»" P 
representaUon of various cultural S'oW^Pg 
c^pus. If you have a number you woddM 
include in the program, arrange for an au<l*j 
contacting Dana Austm at "8-"21. IM W^ 
numbers last year were folk fane's, fn." 
songs, instrumental, and vocal numbers. 



P.A. System Is 
Senate Project 



By Gary Hoover [ 

The Student Association Sena« ^ 
finally votedon a Senate Pro)^. 
1986. The Senate is gomg ^° ""^jjl 
money toward purchasmg a ne« F j 
pubUc address system for tne i 
Association. . „ u;as one"! 

The idea for a P.A. system «f°,T»| 
many submitted for a Senate pr^^^^" 
Senate finally agreed on this law |^ 
in the past the S.A. has had ^J-^'^,R,6 
for major events such as tne -^ ^ 
Lawn Concert and Talent ^° .M 
time the S.A. rents a P.A. sys' ^,1^1 
$75ThisaddeduptoahnostJt)WJ 

semester. . ..i, to 1*3 

A new P.A. system 's ^o'™ ^ 
about $3,000. Florida ^°'lZiiP<^ 
Vice-President Donald Bo"-* u ra« . 
to donate $1,000 if the S.A. w .,j |^l 
$2,000. The senate voted ' „ib#l 
meeting on January '^ to j^j ol^l 
$1,500 if the Campus Mmist ^^^^^m 
would contribute $500. P^f \.sysl'*| 
has agreed to this. The new ^,^„, si,o«| 
will be here in time for the 



lide the Condor 



Kt g Again 



L6 



ig^jj eW Prez Ilgjtudenn^ew ^^ C ollege of Seventh-day Adventists 




Volume 41, Number 15 



January 30, 1986 



f N 



'"^^ 



The Patriots - The Agony 



o 



Editorial 

Superbowls to Feed the Soul 

When the Bears' victory looked like a ^"/^ '^in^ / t^t'people had So'dedded 
Cameron sing in Ackerman Audttonum. Abo"'/^'^ °;»;„P ,„P„d was a drast,cally 
to skip the last quarter of S"Pf b"*' ^^^^' *he Superbowl in the Student Center, 
different group than the o"^*atwa watch ng th !,"P ^^^^^^^ ^^^.^^ 

I didn't understand a word .n th ^""r^ ^'"^ "^^^^ Italian, German, French Rus- 
which owes largely to the fact that 1 don t """^ „„, „„„ber that I though 
sian, Portugese, or PoUsh, ainong "'her thmgs There ^^^^^j^^^^ ^^, 

was OK, but it didn't really have ar.y wo/d ;^«^ I, that it really had value 

^-::di^y:j^i'^-^-ni?i^^-^ 
L's^redth=.^°=^'s;j--^^^^^^^^^ 

of money. ,« <;f)0 on the four Chamber Series programs that will 

The school spends about S^5'» °"/''^ '""/t^on Robertson said attendance was 
be presented this year, accordmg " °/,„^°SDerbowr. He estimated the turnout 
probably down because o the *f ^*e and the SuperboM^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ 

To be seventy-five plus What ^^'^^^^^I^^^.^^^^IT.OOO scholarship. But o 
Chamber Series weren't held, 3.5 ^"'''"''„'°T«\oors ten million doUar budget 
course, some would say that .t's just a ^°P '" '^e f ^0°';^ ^^ j^at thirty-five 
bucket. My dear friends, 8"«s*h»t? Budget ^uts^re^ » ^ ^e sending out 
hundred could have funded part of » P» "°"/k"owT°s a big, tough world. Sigh! 
resumes at the end of this year. Such is l.fe '"^°* "J'gf^" «^, Association didn't 
rm sure someone will be quick to pomt ou tha> the Stud ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 

get any money next year the school eo^Wf. ^^^l^Xi^nts to teach, and besides, 
for entertainment, don t we? There wou a oe a ^ g^ jj entertainment, 

the S. A. provides -;','^""»;f°^'XefheIS ^t n^^^^^^^ was an expensive show, 
too, for students and staff, but a'*'/, 5" P^J "^°° ,,,. southern Accent vrill resume 

ralk^TeLho^nSead^'^o^L^ to all jocks, and thespo^ 



Brent Van Arsdell 



Platform 



Brent van Arsdell for Southern Accent Editor. 

Experience: One year Layout Editor for the Southern Accent. 

Reporter for the Southern Accent this year , 

Several front page stories. 




Accounting Major 
problem) . 



(the budget won't be 



It is my goal to produce > 
entertaining student newspaper 



sting and 



I will continue i 
Garfield). 

I will produce 
absolute minimu 
errors. 



syndicated cartoon, (probably 



high quality paper with a 
of technical and factual 



elevant lette 



Letters 



The Southern Accent will be the stud 
newspaper of Southern College, not the world. 

I will not attempt to be the Review, the New 
Yor)c Times, or the Collegedale Enquirer. 

It won't be doll — I promlsel 

I will publish tbis list in the next to last 
issue so yon can evaluate how I've done. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



L/^' 



Dear Friends, 

I can't believe that my first term is 
almost over. My students are really sweet 
to me. In class I constantly have to pinch 
myself to keep from laughing because it's 
so funny to watch my students' facial ex- 
pressions as they are trying to pronounce 
the words. I love it here and really feel 
at home. Each day I discover more and 
more about the people, their customs, 
superstitions, and way of life. 

I started Bible studies with my five 
Korean brothers. Even though their 
English is very limited, I know that the 
Lord will bless. I am just thrilled that they 
want to know more about God I 

Special love to my Mom and Dad in 
Tennessee, and my sister in Ebeye. 
Your Friend, 
Cheryl Read 

Reprinted from the Far Eastern Division 
Voice. 



Dear Bloom County Client: 

Berke Breathed has been injured in the 
crash of his ultralight airplane in New 
Mexico, and is in good condition after 
surgery. He is expected to be out of 
action from four to eight weeks. We and 
Berke apologize for the inconvenience 
and thank you for your understanding 
and messages of support. 
Best regards, 



Note: 

This week is not the next to last issue, but a look at one of last year's platforms reveals Wm. B. Dickinson 
the process by which S.A. officers gain their positions. The sucess of each office Editorial Director 
depends on the involvement of every student. Leadership is not for everyone, but 
participation is. 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Sports Editor 
William McKnight 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JTShim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



I The SoQlhan AccMt is the »'"^«" "^'^b»iI 
Southern College of Seventh-day /*» j„ill 
is released each Thursday with "''esrf'l 
vacation and exam weeks. Opinions ™ ^, ^| 
letters and in by-lined articles "' '^j„,ii 
authore and do not necessarily reflw jj 
of the editors. Southern College, »« 
AdventUt church, or the advert«' ■ 



Development Interns Sought 



The Office of Development and 
Alumni Relations has aimoimced a search 
for internship candidates. The Step-Up 
Internship program is sponsored by the 
General Conference to introduce in- 
terested studenu to college development 
and alumni work. It offers a paid, ten- 
week summer position to junior or senior 
students of most majors, although those 
with writing ability are preferred. 



Interviews will be held concurrently 
with Mr. Brooke Sadler from the Florida 
Hospital Foundation. He also is seeking 
qualified candidates for Florida 
Hospital's Step-Up position. 

Appointment times may be arranged 
through the Office of Development. Con- 
Uct Jann Gentry, 238-2028. College 
credit is available for some majors with 
the approval of the student's adviser. 



Music Majors Think 
Music More Exciting 
Than Sex 

Music majors ranked music, a good 
movie, natural beauty, art, physical con- 
tact with other people, and opera as more 
thrillmg than sex, according to a Stanford 
U. study published in the December issue 
of Psychology Today magazine. 



The Sonlkeni Accmt welcomes '«*"' |„„ .if JJ 
that relate to student Ufe a' SC- Opals'! 
edited for space and clarity . AU IW ^^B 
the writer's name, address, and pM^ ^f,M 
veriricaBon, although names "'°L,„t!ii^ 
request. The editor reserves the "*" |5iH»*| 
letter. Place letters in the old ""' "jjnd n 
dorm, in the red mailbox by "''^■^n 
women's dom, or in the red n'»'''°L,.<l'1 
dent center. Deadline for letters ana V" 

! Sunday night at 10:00 p.m. 



January 30, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



ahly Accepts S.C. Presidency 



By Gary Hoover 
rhe swrch for a president for Southern 
I we is finally over. According to A.C. 
■ flute, chairman of the Board of 
Uijljes for Southern College, the board 
lied in its meeting on January 23 to caU 
Laid Ross Sahly, Ed.D, to become the 
End president of Southern College. Dr. 
ihly has accepted the invitation and will 
[assuming his responsibilities by June 

According to Dr. Charles Bell, the 
Cdemic Ds*" f°'' Ps'^if''^ Union Col- 
tin California, the Board made a good 
Le when they picked Dr. Sahly. Bell 
L Dr. Sahly three years ago in 
I Singapof^ to work on affiliating Walla 
Walla College with Southeast Asia Union 
allege- "He is an enjoyable person," 
Id Dr. Bell, "committed to the better- 
"jitof the students." 
Dr. Sahly is currently the Associate 
Wot of Education for the Far Eastern 
lision of Seventh-day Adventists in 
Igapore. His responsibilities include the 
jervision of all levels of education in 
Philippine Islands, Guam and 
icronesia, Sri Lanka, and Bangladesh. 
Bthin this area are one graduate school, 
! seminary, three senior colleges, 23 
hschools, and 131 elementary schools. 
. Sahly's resume has a long list of 
Jifications which may have influenc- 
he Board's decision to call him. In 
63 he received his Master's in Educa- 
Jial Administration from Andrews 
Eversity in Berrien Springs, Michigan, 
1 later received his Doctorate from the 
mversity of the Pacific in Stockton, 
pomia. 



In addition to his duties in Singapore, 
he IS also the Director of the Far Eastern 
branch of Home Study International in 
Washmgton, D.C. He has also been a 
member of the Board of Lodi Academy 
in CaUfomia and the Seventh-day Adven- 
tist Board of Education for the Pacific 
Southwest Region. He is also currently a 
member of the Committee of Manage- 
ment of the Far Eastern Division and 
editor of various academic bulletins for 
the division. 

Some of his other experiences include 
being principal of an Adventist elemen- 
tary school in British Columbia and one 
in California, assistant to the Vice- 
president for Development at Andrews 
University, and Academic Dean and in- 
terim president at Southeast Asia Union 
College in Singapore. 

He has also worked as Public Relations 
and Recruiting Officer at Southeast Asia 
Union College and Administrator at 
Adventist English School in Bangkok, 
Thailand. 

Kevin Costello, a student at Southern 
College, is one of the few people on this 
campus who have met Dr. Sahly. 

"I think he'U make a good president," 
said Costello. "He's an outgoing person 
with a lot of magnetism." 

Dr. Sahly has never been to Southern 
College. In fact, he is not even a U.S. 
citizen. He is a Canadian citizen with a 
permanent residency in the U.S. He has 
a wife, Weslynne, and two children- 
April, 17, and Quentin, 14. He currently 
resides in Singapore. 




[iano Professionals Perform 



fephen Nielson and Ovid Young, well- 
yrn piano duo, will combine great 
Bo literature, sacred classics, hymns, 
I contemporary gospel songs in their 
ncert Friday, January 31, at 8 p.m. in 
[Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
irch. 

Sielson brings to the sacred concert an 
^ressive background from the classical 
His orchestral debut with the 
_ i Symphony at the age of 15 has 
I followed by many awards and per- 
lances of national recognition. His 
Jerful keyboard expertise has placed 
a the front ranks of today's perfor- 
artists. When not touring, he 
|es his time between faculty respon- 
ses at the University of Texas (Dallas 
Jius), piano lessons, and chamber 
|i: with the DaUas Trio. 
Bung's talents and skills as pianist, 



organist, composer, and conductor have 
given him a multi-faceted and extremely 
busy career. As a solo performer, he has 
played with and/or conducted symphony 
orchestras throughout the United States. 
In addition, he is a veteran of 15 years 
and nearly 3,000 appearances in the role 
of pianist, arranger, and conductor for 
the prominent vocal duo of Robert Hale 
and Dean Wilder. He currently spends 
part of his year as music director and con- 
ductor of the Kankakee, Illinois, Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

Aside from their solo work, Nielson 
and Young have a full schedule each year 
of duo-piano concerts. They have 
recently recorded their third album for 
Word Records, "A Song of Thanksgiv- 
ing." The incredible artistry of this duo 
creates an unusual excitement in concert. 



Future President Dr. Donald Sahly and viife Weslynne. (Only photograph available) 
Emmy-award winning Radio City Music 
Hall production of "Porgy and Bess," in 
which she sang the role of Serena. She has 
also appeared on television with Dinah 
Shore and Bobby Jones. 

The program included the music of 
Scarlatti, Schubert, Rachmaninoff, Bach, 
and Bizet, and concluded with "Song to 
the Dark Virgin" by Price, "He's Got the 
Whole World in His Hands" by Bonds, 
and "Ride On, King Jesus" by Johnson. 




Vertrelle Cameron has won many awards. 



Singer Cameron 
Guest Artist at 
Chamber Series 



Vertrelle Cameron, a versatile soprano 
who has sung recitals across the United 
States and in Europe, presented a concert 
on Sunday, January 26, at 8 p.m. in 
Ackerman Auditorium. 

This season Ms. Cameron has the role 
of Aida and the role of Mimi in "La 
Boheme" with the New York City Opera, 
conducted by Mark Flint. She recently 
completed an international tour with the 



Faculty 

Advise Students 
Against Teaching 

Forty-five percent of the nation's college 
teachers think this is a bad time to start an 
academic career, a national survey by the 
Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of 
Teaching has found. 

And, in a separate survey by the Educa- 
tional Testing Service, 51 percent of the 
teachers from kmdergarten through college 
would "hesitate" before advising a student to 
choose a teaching c^eer, 

About a quarter of the nation's teachers, 
moreover, are "very" or "fairly" Ukely to 
leave the teaching profession by 1990, a poU 
released by Metropohtan Life Insurance over 
the holidays said. 

Most teachers— at all levels— say they are 
disheartened by low salaries, shoddy academic 
standards, badly-prepared students, and 
Umited chances for career advancement. 



Psych Nurse Lectures Today 



""'• Concept drama grapples with 'The First Committee. 



"The Mental Health Nurse" is the lec- 
ture topic to be given by Mrs. Ruth Liu, 
R N., on Thursday, January 30, at 11;05 
a.m. in the Thatcher Hall Chapel. 

Mrs. Liu, assistant professor at the 
University of Illinois College of Nursmg, 
will talk about the challenges and rewards 
in the developing field of psychiatric- 
mental health nursing. She will explam 
how to help someone struggle agamst 
crippling emotions, how to recognize 
hope in the eyes of someone who has 
given up, and how to encourage warmth. 



caring, and harmony in a family torn 
apart. 

This lecture is part of the Florence 
Oliver Anderson Nursing Series, 
presented annually by the Southern Col- 
lege division of nursing. Made possible 
by the generosity of the late Mrs. 
Anderson of Atlanta, Georgia, this series 
is dedicated to excellence in nursing, and 
brings nationally recognized nursing ex- 
perts onto the campus to address the pro- 
fessional community. The lecture is free. 




Perspective \ 



from station, and could probably M^'«"J'^° ^^^ 
from diseases that have been eUminated m the Umted 
sresO^eful research would no doubt discover seven 
who d.^rof bitings and political persecution m 
totalitarian countries. . . 

A couple of days ago, seven people were killed as me 
soace shuttle blew up. Television is spending hours show 
„Tandr«howing the pictures of the shuttle explo.o^ 

R^dio stations are on contmuous ':°«'^f^°! '^'^ "'*^ 
event, seeking to say with many words what can be ^d 
m on y a few words. Newspapers and news magazines 
Xhave pictures and analyses in millions of words as 
everyone seeks to discover what "cnt vn-ong. 

Why is the death of these seven so ragic? Why ^e 
noimillions of words and hours of TV and radio t^e 
taken up in discussion of the causes of murder in the 
US.! dLth by exposure in New York, starvation and 
disease in the world? j ■ ,„ 

I think there are two reasons why this tragedy is so 

tr agic. 

Midnight Callers 



, ^e space Shuttle progra^^^-^^^^^ 
of man's scientific and t^hnoloPC^J^^^P^^ ^^^ ^^^. 
one man. the PJ«'^,'"' "^ X„Jore than just one man 
pie. is shot It s'^f f°;,^Xe^«^^ more than just 

^---^ilir^rt;'-^ 

not seem as tragic f°^ ^"f^„™hen the experience 
^^^e^^'inE^xp^S^dimensionsofthe 

'^---^Ere^N^r:;^ 
r;:hTw"enfv:ro°nV^out I. ^^-1^^^:^^^^ 

about now, and so milUons of words «'Ube used as ex 
perts and non-experts guess and surmise the exact cause 
of the accident There is something cathartic about seek- 
ing a reason " is as if in finding the reason we have 
sarisfactorily resolved this tragedy. It is rather Ike 
"tig a family in the funeral home: there 's not a lot 
to Slk about, but there seems to be some catharsis m 
asking and teUing how the person died. 
Soft is appropriate that we focus on this tragic event, 



and naturally other tragedies will be eclipsed in the pro 1 
cess. But let us not allow the occasional spectac\% 
tragedy to distract us from the daily living tragedies that 
go on around us all the time. It sometimes concerns me 
that we are willing to expend large amounts of out l 
resources preparing for the spectacular disaster and do I 
nothing about the daily disasters that are happening in I 
Chattanooga and in every community all the time. Majy I 
more people are anxious to help when the tornado passes I 
through town than when a wave of unemployment passes 
through town. ! 

So it is appropriate that we mourn this tragic evem i 
of the death of these seven people. The pathos of theii 
dreams of space flight being crushed in a ball of fireoi 
national television certainly is the stuff emotional movies I 
are made of. but let us mourn in perspective. As we 1 
grieve for these families and our space program, let us I 
not forget the pathos and pain next door. It could be I 
the student struggling to get through school with no 1 
parental help, the student who has a drug problem, or I 
the family unable to keep warm this winter. Don't use l 
up all your emotional energy mourning for those that I 
you can't help, leaving no energy for those you can help, 1 
So when is tragedy most tragic? In a fireball over tkt I 
Atlantic that everyone sees or in a dorm room next door [ 
that no one but you sees? 



By Janet Conley 

The "midnight marauder" has struck 
again, only this time it's three in the 
morning. 



"Some guy called me up and 
asked for someone else," she 
says. "When I told him there 
The phone in MicheUe Meidinger's was no one here by that 
room rings, and she shrugs herself out of name, he asked me mme and 
a deep sleep to answer it. "MicheUe. this just began talking to me. At 
is Frank. " says a husky male voice at the first Kim thought the caUer 
other end of the Une. "I'm sick-I don't was a friend playing a joke on 
feel weU. What should I do?" her. but when he began ask- 

Michelle Meidinger. a freshman ac- ing her about her party 
counting major at Southern College, is 
one of many young women who have 
received anonymous phone calls late at 
night. In Michelle's case, the caller was 
not quite anonymous; he identified 
himself as her boyfriend and pretended 
to be sick. 

"It certainly wasn't my boyfriend," 
Michelle comments. "He never tells me 
when he's sick." 

Michelle isn't sure how the caller found 
out her name or her boyfriend's name, 
but she thinks he may have gotten the in- 
formation from a mutual acquaintance. 
So far he has called her about three times, 
and according to Michelle, she talks to 
him for "as short a time as possible." 
Other women have received different 
kinds of calls. One woman received 
several calls from a man who claimed to 
be attending the University of Tennesssee 
at Chattanooga. According to her 
rememberance. he always called 
"obscenely early" in the morning. "He 
never said anything that wasn't perverted 
except good-bye," she recalls. 

Kim Fuqua, an art major at SC, cites 
another example of this phenomenon. 



II I i i 




habits," she realized her 
mistake. 
According to many women 

at SC, the midnight callers are 

a common occurrence over 

the school's telephone wires. 

Some call "just to talk." 

Others pretend to be taking 

surveys (one young man took 

a fashion survey-at two in the 

morning). Others are 

perverted. And still others 

merely seem to be seeking friendship. 
Through research, the identity oif one 

"midnight caller" has been traced. He 

agreed to be interviewed under the 

stipulation that he remain as nameless in 

print as he attempts to be over the 
telephone. While most callers claim to be 
students at UTC, this man attends 
Southern College. "I've been in- 
dependenfly called the Mystery Man," he 
says. 

"I feel like this idea originated with 
me," he adds. "I never heard of anyone 
else calling girls anonymously-I just did 
it on my own." 

According to this man, he calls girls 
just to get to know them. "I wanted to 
break down the cliches of meeting peo- 






Snow time: Cold weather strikes the stately South. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



menme 
wefsxmep- 



mj>iT. 

vm/VEN'T 

I sefistCK 




pie," he says, then continues, "I usually 
find out something about the girl flrst- 
her friends, her interests, etc. I choose so- 
meone I don't know who is attractive." 
After a series of phone calls, he ar- 
ranges to meet the girl somewhere on 
campus. The success rate of his 
anonymous forays has been, as he puts 
it, "As varied as dating the girl I 
call.. .which happened the first time I 
tried it.. .or meeting up with complete 
rejection." 

He says he'd like it if someone did it 
to him. "I don't mind being used by my 
own game." According to this man, the 
game, as he calls it, is constructive. He 
says it's only destructive elements show 
up when he puts a lot of time into it and 

by Berke Breathed *e giri proves to be 

uninterested. 

He says that his 
calls are never 
perverted and that 
he's only called up a 
girl who was dating 
someone else once. 
"There's no future 
in that," he says. 

"I think other 
guys who persist in 
calling up a girl 
who's taken do so 



because they want to find out what m I 
girls' boyfriends are M'J 
to find out what a girl likes in a gu». 
he speculates. .„j i 

Although this one caller is idendW 
and is, according to one source, I 
nice, and relatively harmless, 
other callers remain anonymous o ^ i 
den behind pseudonyms, and maw I 
women are plagued by their late-m " 
perverted phone caUs. But accor« [ 
several of the young women interv 
they talk to their callers f"' ^'„j„ 
while. "Oh, I hang up eventually, 
one freshman. "But it's kind oi j 
be called.' 



"Why do I caU?" one 
caUer remarked to the subject o „ 



tentions. "Because I know y"" jjiiii 
It seems, on the surface, as W ^ 
theory immortalized by The Do ^^j, 
"HeUo" is accurate. One "^ ^^^^\ 
"HeUo, I love you, won't y" ^^' 
your name?" "I told him *''° ^jsoUi 
one giri begins. The next line oi '^^ 
says, "HeUo, I love you, let me)^^^ 
your game?" "But I'd never go ^ 
him," the girl continues, at lea*^ ^-M 
ly disproving the theory. "T" 
was just playing games.' 



-yfff urn/Earl Cornell 



January 30, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 




The American 

Dream 

or 

The American 

Nightmare? 



The American dream is to work hard, make a lot of 
money, and then retire early and take it easy. This 
philosophy of Ufe indicates a dislike of work and a desire 
to get It out of the way as soon as possible, as well as 
a desire to be rich. Although this philosophy is logical. 
It IS an over-simplified version of what life really ought 
to be. Just as we are creatures with "two brains," one 
devoted largely to logic, speech, and analysis and the 
other to the artistic, holistic, and emotional, life is a com- 
plex process which is both logical and hoUstic. If the 
American way of Ufe does not utilize both of the 
"brains" that we have, it will limit us to living in a much 
smaller capacity than we are capable of. 

Conscious Ufe is a real and yet unsolvable paradox 
between its seemingly exclusive parts. Both logic and 
emotion are necessary for Ufe, a fact that was overlooked 
in the creation of the philosophy of the American dream, 
which attempts to be only logical for the first fifty years 
and then fuUy emotional for the last twenty years. 

For the first fifty years of life, Americans are striv- 
ing toward the goal of material success. They rush 
through college so that they can get a weU-paying job 
and make "good" money. Out of college they work hard 
to make enough money to keep up with theu- neighbors 
and still save enough so that they can retire early and 
spend the end of their Ufe in ease. By focusing their at- 
tention on success and surviving, they lose sight of the 
holistic properties of Ufe and become addicted to action. 
They are not really happy, as a person can easily asser- 
tain by Ustening to them grumble about their homework, 
classes, jobs, and shortage of time in the midst of many 



things that need to be done. How could they be happy? 
They were created with a mind capable not only of sur- 
vival and success but also capable of the hoUstic reaUns 
of Ufe: communication with other people and God, ap- 
preciation of nature and art, and philosophical think- 
ing. With the hoUstic capabiUties of the mind largely ig- 
nored, they live an incomplete and unrealistic Ufe. 

At the end of life, when they have made then- Uttle 
fortune, they prepare to settle down and let the part of 
their brain that has been dormant come forth and Uve. 
This sounds good but does not work. How can a per- 
son expect to suppress a part of his brain for the ma- 
jority of life and then suddenly decide to use it? It has 
taken fifty years for his logical powers to grow to the 
state they have reached and now he wants his hoUstic 
powers to become developed in a few short years? Even 
if this were possible it would not be good, since it would 
be no better to be whoUy hoUstic than to be completely 
logical. Life is a complex combination of the two, and 
if either one is left out Ufe is greatly hurt. If a person 
just takes it easy, having no reason to strive for any goals 
(which have aU been reached early in Ufe), he wiU begin 
to die physically as weU as mentally. 

If the American dream is to Uve fifty years being par- 
tial towards the logical part of the brain, leaving the 
hoUstic part to die, and then suddenly switching the 
whole thing and being primarily hoUstic the remainder 
of Ufe, Americans are cheating themselves. They should 
reconsider the words of Henry David Thoreau. 

"I wished to Uve deUberately...and not, when I came 
to die, discover that I have not lived." 



fomen Drop Science Because of Marriage 
jncerns, Radcliffe Study Finds 



■emale students tend not to consider 
pee and engineering careers because 
[believe they're not compatible with 
riage and family life, a study by 
Icliffe College and the Educational 
jng Service has found. 
le results were "surprising and not 
Btle confusing," says Radcliffe's 
pa Ware. 



Notes from All Over: 

Duke students have formed a Discor- 
dian Alliance dedicated to ridiculing cam- 
pus authority figures and groups. 



LOVE LIFE? 

Hildegard & Ethel 

]"« wisdom for you in all your romantic dUemmas and social woes. Don't stay 
lovelorn this Valentine's Day. Your dreams are only a short note away. Here's how 



jHUdegard&Ethel: 
■1,^' ''^" 8oing with this girl for a year. 
|"°* ran I get her to say yes? 

Wondering 

I'^Wondering: 
I ''^^ s the question? 





Dear HUdegard & Ethel: 

This guy asked me out for this 

weekend. Does this mean he loves me? 

Bewildered 

Dear Wil: ^^ . 

By aU means. Be sure to watch for sub- 
tle hints about marriage on your next 
date. 



K ^ aaie. 

C *p' *' idea. Send your love queries to Hildegard & Ethel, care of the Southern 

tea"' "■'■" *" 'he old mail slot in Talge. in the red maUbox m Thatcher, or 

° "nailbox in the Ulmer student center. ^ -"^' "■"-»•■ "— '>™"' 



Thurau's "Condor Over 
America" Showing 
Saturday Night 



"The Condor Over America," an ex- 
citing fUmic voyage by Rudi Thurau, wiU 
be presented by its producer in person on 
Saturday, February 1, at 8 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center of Southern 
CoUege. 

This fuU-length color travelogue takes 
place in a hot air baUoon seven stories 
high, and takes the viewer from Califor- 
nia's High Sierra to the Black HUIs and 
Manhattan's fabled skyUne. 

Thurau invites the audience to step 
aboard his balloon, the "Condor," as he 
soars coast-to-coast, dropping in on in- 



terestmg tovras and places along the way. 
Viewers will attend a balloon race in Iowa 
and a humorous balloon wedding in 
Virginia. There are also "encounters" 
with wolves, bears, prairie dogs, buffalo, 
and a mountain Uon. 

This presentation is part of the 
Southern College Artist-Adventure 
Series. Season tickets are accepted. 
Tickets can be bought at the door for $3 
for adults, $7.50 for famUies, and $2 for 
senior citizens and children under 12. 
S.C. studenu and staff admitted free vrith 
I.D. 




Adventure? Ride the Condor balloon across North America Saturday night. 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/January 30, 1986^ 

Time Out 

THE WEEK IN BASKETBALL 



By Dave Notteko, 



Thursday 
Krall 53, Johnson 49 

Barry KraU's team squeaked by 
Johnson. 53 to 49, in B-league acuon 
Thursday. In a series of last nunute 
charges led by co-captain Estep (who had 
16 points) and captain Johnson (who had 
12) Johnson's team tried to take the 
game in the fmal five minutes, but it was 
not to be. Greg Covrig led Krall's team 
with 17 points, while Barry Krall fur- 
thered the winning cause with 10 pomts 
of his own. 

Grys 101, Green 83 



Greg Grisso scored 21 and Mike Flynn 
led aU scorers with 30 as Grys' team 
stomped David Green's team 101 to 83. 
Green made it close at the end of the fu-st 
half with an 18 to 3 scoring spurt to make 
the score 43-42 in Green's favor, but 
Grys' team scored 6 points in a row to 
retake the lead, and then never looked 
back. Steve Thompson led Green with 20 
while Dave Nottelson had 18 in a losing 
effort. 



Sunday 
Green 43, Beardsley 21 

In a terribly one-sided game, the 
"Green Machine," as they are now 
known, more than doubled Beardsley s 
score on their way to a 22-point victory. 
Green and co-captain Gibbons shared the 
lead with 10 points each, even after Green 
missed 6 consecutive lay-ups. Beardsley s 
team just never got on track, and after 
the first 10 minutes of the game they had 
fallen behind for good. 

Dedeker 64, Hernandez 44 

Co-captain Dan Jensen hammered in 
25 points and all but owned the boards 
as Dedeker beat Hernandez by 20 points. 
Dedeker's team gave a new meaning to 
the word "fast break" with their quickly- 
paced run-and-gun game. Jay Dedeket 
and Tim Prussia each scored 10 to help 
the winning cause. Hernandez showed the 
way with 10 points, but his team cut their 
own throats as they failed to connect on 
11 of 15 free throws and missed many 
open-court opportunities. 



6^^ tC^ ^Ot^ Wurl 61, ManzeUa 57 



^ItclfaU uMA taAi/i dotofv t/ic sitJc 
WuA sa/av sectmi^ ticAuv' down 

SimmU' J/etaJUfOrA AeAi tAer ttuH; 

I wtnt lAroutfJl/, 



St samed lAat t 

OfW stcofld otv tA^ c^c^. 
,AJl UKIA /uu/i^d, anduxrt^ e^ lit 
On/ tJiA m^Ji^jocA ffAat u/ou/d ^ ^ 

.Atr^toTfiAjront fUA nimoU' /lana, 
3t mnde, a- towvin^ ioo^, 

OfV itAixUA, iHHtAd^^M^ lUHt, 



!?he- oiAv^ tvtnt Ao. 



In this down-to-the-wire A-league 
game, Brian Paradis fired in 19 points to 
give his team the victory. Manzella's team 
had the lead for most of the game, but 
it was close all the way. Bob Folkenberg 
pumped in 4 of his 10 points to help Wurl 
take the lead and Jim Neighbors had 4 
of his 12 to hold off a late surge by 
ManzeUa. Eric Clemons had 15 and Mike 
Waller had 14 to pace Manzella's team. 



Hershberger 98, Green 70 



Bob Rodgers, who ended the game 
with 26 points, dominated the game with 
59'!?ii shooting while fellow teammate 
Brent Barney went 8 for 12 on his way 
to a 16-point afternoon as Hershberger 
mauled hapless Green, 98 to 70. Her- 
shberger had five men in double figures, 
including Steve Carlson, who went 7 for 
10 tor 14 points. Green's team, who have 
lost three of their last four, were led by 
Henry Coleman who had 16. 



^la 






pptasmaathance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 





Basketball Season: Where' 


the ball? 


AA League 




Loiliiig Scorers: 


Games 


Steve Flynn 
Mike Hershberger 
Henry Coleman 
Greg Cain 
Clarence Wilson 




Leading FG Shooters: FG 


Robin Davis 
Bob Murdocli 
Steve Flynn 
Henry Coleman 
Greg Grisso 


16 

30 
25 
44 
26 


Leadbg FT Shooters: 
8 or more attempts 


FT 


Steve Carlson 
Greg Grisso 
Randy Beers 
Greg Cain 
Steve Flynn 


12 
14 
IC 
1. 



NCAA Makes Drug Testing Mandatory 
for Some Athletes 

At its annual convention in New U. Michigan Athletic Dir«<^""_ „, i 

Orleans, the National Collegiate Athletic Canham says the vote effectively m .^ 

Association voted to require all athletes all schools will test all athletes to a i 

in the NCAA's 78 championship events being "embarrassed" if and when 

to be tested for drugs, starting August 1 . get to championships. 



anmcousmu/ 

xem HOnoReff m 
eeiteomaimiMP 

SHIPCALiPSO. 





WCUK up By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

<What Is Your Dream Vacation?" 



January 30, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



VITO MONTAPERTO 
Sr., Accounting 
Singer Island, Fla. 

Vo weeks in Mazatlan, Mexico, 
g on tlie beacii and being lazy . " 




CHARITY ALFINDA 

Soph., Med. Tech. 
Atlanta, Ga. 

"If I could, I'd like to go to 
Heaven." 



JOE ELLSWORTH 

Fr., Dietetics 
Alpine, Ala. 

"A cruise around the world.' 



KATHY LEE 

Sr., Nursing 
Toronto, Canada 

"To be with my fiancee on a Carib- 
bean island." 



GREG WILLIAMS 

Soph., Behav. Sci. 
Collegedale, Tenn. 

"To go to Heaven." 




BRIAN SPARKS 
Jr., Chemistry 
Knoxville, Tenn. 

"To go to Roatan, Honduras, and 
build whatever the Adventist church 

Mtds." 



ROBBIN FARRINGTON 

Jr., Mathematics 

Miami, Fla. 

"A trip to Europe." 



BILL TARDY 

Sr., Rehgion/Sec. Ed. 

Holton, Maine 

"To go back to Antigua." 



"A lifetime in the Alps.' 



ANNABELLE KENDALL 
Sr., Spanish 
Seale, Ala. 

"I'd like to visit Mexico." 





oTfti-Oomwiunttij ^domi ^ ^ 

""CoiMt,, XpiMMi Pike/ Ooltewah-RinMold Row! Tir\*t*f 
""«3 Calk(.d.ie.Ta>De«ee3731S l^Ull i 

v^^m Wait... i 

Order banquet flowers NOW 
while selection lasts. 



a s 





you love, hecciuse... 




...of so many special reasons! Express your feelings with a 

Hallmark Valentine card that contains the very thoughts 

you wish to convey to the one you tove. Remember 

Hallmark, your Valentine store! 



the campus shop 

College Plaza, Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 






o 




Classifieds 




Hon)en)ade Style 
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HOMEMADE 
ICECREAM 



JCE CREAM CONE 

buy one - get one 
of equal or less value 
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get on#6 PRICE 

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GREAT 

SANDWICHES 

&Hot Soups 

Open 
U a.m.-lOp.i 
Mon.-Sat. 
899-4153 2p.m.-10p.ii 



Sun. 



Mike Rasmussen from the Geology Department of Loma lijiil 
University will be presenting a talk to the joint Biology anil Ch![ii<ii| 
Department chapels on Thursday, January 30, in Hackman Halial 
If you are interested in learning more about a graduate degrftiil 
geology, call 238-2562 (the Counseling Center) and make an>pp(i»| 
ment to see Mike. Geology makes a sUmulating and lucrative piiltti 
sion. You may be interested to know that Steve Kuhlman (Dr. Hniii 
Kuhlman's son) is weU into his Master's Program in Geology illlll 
University of Oklahoma and we have an SDA Geology profemrll 
Georgia State in Atlanta (Dr. Bffl Fritz), not to menUon several rtl 
Loma Linda University, Geoscience Research Institute, and inmy(*| 
institutions. 

Remember to start practicing for the upcoming talent show. Ai4l 
Uons will be held February 3 and 4 from 8 to 10 p.m. m tliei«| 
building. In the three categories there wiU be a first pnze o W| 
second of $50, and a third of $25. There will also be an o'h^I 
prize of $150. Every group that makes it to the talent showmllrOTi 
$25. 



Need typing? Quality job for $1.00. Call Danny at 238-31« 

For Sale: Sewing Machine. Good CondiUon. Call 238-2355. 

Ladies: Someone in Talge Hall wants voul 

Be a secret sister this semester. Call 238-2355 for your very oM 

brother I 



Maytag Laundry? 

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Our Brand New Facility Features: 

•20 Maytag Washers 
•20 Maytag Dryers 
•2 Triple-load Washers 
p2 Triple-load Dryers 

Drop-off Laundry Special: $.50/ lb. 



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7 A.M.— 10 P.M. Monday— Friday 

8 A.M.— 10 P.M. Sattirday and Sunday 



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and receive 
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Expires 



Feb. 



[}narks, Etc. 



What j AIDS? 



:jnda rella Act 
76^ 



JhiStudenmwspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



=^^^^ 



Volume 41, Number 16 



Febaiary 6, 1986 




Dr. Bianco— "What spare time?" p. 7 



Editorial Note 



O vou Win r.a a,, issue of the sou^Zi^^"'^"^^^^ 

Brent Van Arsdell 



Editorials 



Think and Do 



Talk of elections is graduaUy stirring. It's the tune 



of year to focus on the student 



T-^ftl Avr I NOT REASON TO LAMENT 

What m uas made oFmN? 



?E17! 



Talk of elections is 8rad"aUy surnng. u s "- -- y opportunity to choose 
leaders who are the voice f°^,,^ °f "^^^"h/sTi^it of t^^^^^^^^^^ ''^■ 

rrc:^:tr.rkZra^rJfo?■oS::.tt^rschoo.outinthewide 

world may have something to do *** ^^'^.^^f'ools it is coUege sports. The 

If anything Uvens the ■ spmt" °f f^"' ^bSsfk if o proud and vociferous. 

accompanying sentiment is noticeable o-^V b«^^sej. J^ ^^ ^^ carries no depth 

nu.5,ers of ball team supporters ,s no sign °f ™f'^''j^°° ^P™„o, necessarily 

home town My large enrollment divides into many small groups, according to m- 
?erS^ and abSui ?so those thousands have only a school name m conunon^ 

^w important is the name to a positive f eeUng o umty m a ""^-^ ^of '^I mus 
admit that wheneverlsaid/'SouthernMission^CoUege/IfUnh^aM;^^^^^^^^^^^ 




More 
Things Change 



the time hrpassed when the school name adversely affects student attitudes. But 
we nTlive under a neutral name. If nothing positive is associated with the name, 
we now unue ^^ ^^^^^^^ ^ negUgible amount of idenUfying spmt 



even a "big school" name, 



By Floyd Greenleaf 
A few days ago I walked by Lynn Wood 
HaU as I was returning to my office from 



The accomplishments of Southern College students are the best associations to the ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ j^ought about what this 

name High grades, participation in constructive and emichmg activities, and holdmg ^^ ^^ jj^^ ^^^^ j ^^s totmg books 

student leadership positions are the staples of lively ' 'school spmt. Not all of us ^^^^ ^^ attending classes as a student 

ate suited to all three, but at simply becoming involved, everyone can exceu. - 

Choose a candidate for your interests this year and use your vote. 



Tim Lale 



Letters 



Dear Editor: 

Your editorial of January 30, denoun- 
cing the Chamber Series, is most in- 
teresting. Had you given me the courtesy 
of an interview, rather than asking me a 
couple of questions during the reception 
which I was hosting, I would have been 
happy to schedule one and would have 
supplied the information which I am now 
presenting. A responsible interview for an 
editorial might not have changed your 
opinions, but at least it would have had 
the fairness of accurate facts and balan- 
cing ideas. 

First, let me say that the criteria for 
selecting programs is not whether you lik- 
ed or understood the program, any more 
than the criteria for the business seminar 
topics is that I like and understand them 
all. In selecting programs, we try to pre- 
sent a wide range of different types of 
performances to meet the needs of the 
varied interests of those students, facul- 
ty, and community people interested in 
cultural activities which present a high 
_ level of serious music performances, 
b Having made the above statements, let 
me present the financial facts. 

This year, the contracted cost for the 
four Chamber Series programs is $5,650. 
Of this total, we have received grants of 
SI ,625 from the Tennessee Arts Commis- 
sion. We will also have sold some $400 
in tickets before the series ends. The total 
cost to the school for this year's series, 
then, will be approximately $3,625. 
These are the programs this year and 
their approximate attendance. 
Sontraud Speidal, pianist 100 

Sonuaud Speidal, workshop 30 

h& Maurache 225 

Vertrelle Cameron, Soprano 85 

Ohk attendance in spite of Super 



Bowl) 

Blair Woodwind Quintet 150 

Blair Woodwind workshop 30 

TOTAL 570 

The overall cost to Southern College 
per person in attendance at a Chamber 
Series concert this year is approximately 
$6.35, not $17.50 as you stated. Without 
the TAC grants, the approximate cost per 
person is $9.91. Specifically, the cost to 
Southern College per person in atten- 
dance at the Vertrelle Cameron Concert 
and Workshop was $6.53. To attend 
workshops of die caliber our students are 
exposed to by Chamber Series artists is 
a real educational bonus at a minimum 
cost. 

Taking the broad view of the campus: 
for the cost of about 35-40 cents per stu- 
dent per month, all students have the op- 
portunity to enhance their education and 
enrich their lives by choosing to attend 
one or more of the Chamber Series 
Concerts. 

I am sure we could cut educational 
enrichment activities on campus. In so 
doing, we must realize we could also 
significantly diminish the quality of 
education offered, and thus the appeal 
which our school has to quality, 
culturally-oriented students, even though 
several of them might receive a $1000 
scholarship if these opportunities were 
not available. 

A quality education goes beyond the 
classroom into the activities and enriching 
experiences which are vital to an alert and 
aUve college campus. We not only need 
to learn about how to gain quantity in 
life, but more importantly, how to live a 
quaUty Ufe. The spirit of man is fed 
continued on p. 8 



I could see faculty driving their 1952 
Chevrolets onto the campus and parking 
in the tiny lot at the north end of the ad 
building. There wasn't room for them all. 
Many of them walked to class. 

More pictures. We hurried through our 
crowded morning schedules because 
academy students took over the 
classrooms at 1:00 p.m. We might find 
an afternoon class, but they were rare. 
Academy boys lived with college boys in 
old Talge Hall, but most of them were 
relegated to the basement where mold 
formed quickly on clothes and shoes. 
I looked to the left. The grounds 
department. It used to be the broom- 
shop. Daily races with the clock on piece- 
time wages; five-hour shifts beginning at 
7:00 a.rh. and ending at 6:00 p.m.; fifty- 
five-hour work weeks dining the summer. 
At the end of some of those hot July days 
we had sweated off several pounds; our 
stomachs had lost a couple of inches since 
we had returned from lunch and our 
pants sagged loosely around our 
waists— there was hardly anything left to 
hold them up. Our hands always had a 
green cast. 

Wow, things have changed. Buildings 
have come down, others have gone up. 
New roads. Swarms of people. The 
academy has its own buildng on the other 
side of the valley, no less. 

Brock Hall 324— that's my office. I 
don't have a radio on my desk so I can 
Usten to the Classic Experience. I don't 
remember if all of the teachers even had 
an office in 1952. A student is waiting for 
me. He's married. He needs to drop a 
class— financial problems. His hands are 
green. He works long hours to keep bread 
and butter on the table. His kids need 
clothes. 

A half-hour later, someone else pokes 
her head in the office. Could you explain 
what you meant when you said... Sure. 
Before we finish our discussion, another 
student comes by. / wasn 'I in class the last 
two times because I got a phone call from 
continued on p.8 



Southern Accent 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Sports Editor 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Soothern Accent is the ""Z^"' "'*f^„.rf 
Southern College of Seventh;^ay a , 

is released each Thursday w.th }\'^l 
vacaUon and exam weeks. OP'"'""' 'X, of* 
leuers and in by-lined articles »« '^^„pi#< 
authors and do not necessarily reno. ^^ 
of the editors. Southern CoUege. »= 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The South.™ Accent welcomes letter ^ , 
that relate to student life ='/,f ■^,„„o,ui<»^ 
edited for space and claKty. A^ l'» ^6«(« 
the writer's name, address, and ph"" ^^^ * 
verification, although "»""«"'".,,„,«*' J 
request. The editor ««"f,*\J?„. in *'.«*;,i 
letter. Place letters in the "I" ""f ''° w«« '» *1 

--'"-'-^"irrr^^^ii 



women's dorm, 

dent center. Deadline for letters 

is Sunday night at 10:00 p 



^if""" 



students Involved in 
Global Research Project 

By R- Hefferlin 

The physics department is happy to from such atoms. Such contacts have 

eport that research on graphical periodic been helpful in our making some strides 

ivsteins and on the periodic law for toward relating the number of isomers to 



February 6, 198|6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



It Costs Less in Chattanooga 



Figures from Associated Press reveal ' 
that the cost of living for Chattanooga is 
7 percent below the national 'average, 
housing costs are 1 1 .7 percent lower than 
the norm, and health care is 13.8 percent 
lower. For example, the report says that 



molecules has advanced significantly dur 
■ns the past year. It has become clear that 
Sere is no lack of theoretical support for 
the work. For instance, there is a strict 
parallel between the physics department 
niethod (on the one hand) and the com- 
bination technique for SU(3) quarks to 



the number of periodic system redundan- 



on the systematics of molecular intensity 
constants, some recent letters to the 
editor, and dozens of presentations for 



atoio uh ITv * ^l""" r™^'' °f conferences at university seminars. Other 
atoms). It IS not known what the relation articles are in various stages of 
means, but then it took three years just preparation * 

to get a relation, and its meaning should 
come much quicker. 
The physics department has published 



work, not to mention three previous ones puter environment, 

The Cost of Education 



obtain baryons (on the other hand). It has seven articles on various aspects of the plans to work 

been established that there is firm support '- -" ■ • 

from data. This support comes from data 
for nearly 40 properties of diatomic 
molecules, and there are signs of support 
from the data, now under examinaton by 
Orville Bignall, for triatomic molecules. 

It has been proved that the work of Dr. 
Hefferlin, Dr. Kuhlman, and their 
students has predictive value. They have 
used the periodic systems to obtain over 
1000 data in advance of experiment or 
computation; in some 50 cases where 

new" data has come to light, the agree- 
nent with the predicted values has been 
excellent (for instance, three times better 
than is the case with the use of Badger's 
rale). Finally, it has turned out that the 
work has appbcations in general systems 
theory (synergistics). All sorts of 
tlassifications caii be included, even aside 
ifrom those for quarks, baryons, atoms, 

lolecules, and crystals, in the general ap- 

iroach. Dr. Henry Kuhlman and Ken 

riddy are involved in the updating of 

imputer programs for this part of the 

™k. 

The physics department is in contact 

ith investigators all around the world 

id has extremely interesting and produc- 

'e exchanges of information. For in- 
ice, there have been contacts with peo- 

llewho work on the properties of atoms 
other than three dimensions, and we 

ive been able to supply them with 

[eriodic charts of the molecules formed 



Orville Bignal and Ken Priddy are both 
senior physics majors. Orville hopes to go 
on to graduate study in physics, and Ken 



in a science-oriented com- 



Pentagon, Education 
fept. Officially Join 
Find Nonregistrants 



lU.S. Education Secretary William Ben- 
m last week formally gave the Selective 
tervice a list of the five milUon student 
fd applicants which the Selective Service 
111 use to help track down men who fail- 

' to submit military registration forms 
pen they turned 18. 

1 7 """paring the lists of applicants 
11°'' People who have signed up, Bennett 
g'ed he would also be helped in enforc- 
pttie 1982 law denying student aid to 

"Mnts who haven't registered. 



"Wng Station 
.Update 

•PossTbT' "'"■''^ ''^^^ ^^^^ ^''°"' *^ 
'torn,," r,,?^ charging gasoline at the 
matias ^* station. Don Duff, new 
chaJ"' P°'"'s out that because of the 
Patie policies of credit card com- 
necessi, ^''^'P^'iK these cards would 
otrJ '*'*'"* *« P™^ °f 8as four 
Prices a i""^' '^"f f *""'<* father keep his 
*and k ^ possible. If, however, de- 
ed pricin *' enough— despite the rais- 

""d M^t~r^ "^^ ''*^'" *° ^°'^°' ^"'' 
fetoteri . ''^^d. For now, checks are ac- 
k "'"' « weU as cash. 



By W. Vandevere 

"Is the cost of education too high?" 

"No!" reply those who provide the 
physical facilities, the campus environ- 
ment, and the teaching services. Facilities 
at SC and most other campuses are not 
lavish; the spiritual, cultural, social, and 
recreational activities are not excessive; 
and the teachers, administrators, and 
staff are not overpaid. Often, in fact, not 
enough salary is paid to attract the best 
people into the educational world, nor are 
adequate facilities and programs secured 
to meet the needs of students. 

The real problem, who is to pay for all 
the desirable aspects of a college campus 
and how, must be solved. Most parents 
with several children say that they can't 
afford it and students with only part-time 
jobs are even less able to cover the total 
bill. 

Traditionally, American schools have 
been funded from a variety of sources. 
Public institutions have received large 
amounts of funds from the government, 
which in turn come from the taxpayer. 
Private schools tap government grants, 
alumni, foundations, philanthropic in- 
dividuals, and others for outright grants 
or for endowments which earn usable 
funds. These funds may be distributed to 
individual students to help pay their 
school bill, or may be given to the col- 
lege as operating subsidies so that tuition 
rates can be lowered. 



Australian College Clips 
Phone Connection 
To UCLA 

Telecom, the Australian phone com- 
pany, has found the phone on the Wagga 
Campus of the Munay Institute in 
Australia on which students went on a 
free international phone spree in late fall. 

In sbc hours, students called counter- 
parts at UCLA to compare class customs, 
a former classmate in Alaska, and several 
residents of Miami to discuss "Miami 
Vice." 

Telecom says it has fixed the phone, 
which now won't work until customers 
feed it 20 cents. . 




The challenge for sponsors, the govern- 
ment boards, and the school ad- 
ministrators is to find the right balance 
between all these sources of funds so that 
each can do its fair share. 

Seventh-day Adventist colleges have 
traditionally placed a large part of the 
financial burden on students and parents 
in the form of relatively high tuition, and, 
in this sense, education costs are high. 
Only recently have they attempted to shift 
this cost to the other groups. But tradi- 
tion dies hard, and in Adventist circles the 
groups are slow to shoulder their part of 
the burden of high education costs. 

One way to cut costs is to increase pro- 
ductivity of teachers and staff. Full time 
equivalent student to teacher ratios have 
fallen to 12:1 or even lower in some 
Adventist colleges. This ration must be 
increased to the more normal 15 or 16 to 
one figure. And this process is painful. 
Good teachers may no longer be needed; 
desirable but small academic programs 
may have to be cut; and small but 
enriching classes may not be affordable. 
Quality, not quantity, must be the 
watchword. 

It is rumored that Walla Walla College 
may cut 40 staff members. LaSierra may 
cut 35. Andrews University has appointed 
a special commission to study and make 
recommendations regarding the cost ef- 
fectiveness of the various academic pro- 
grams on its campus. Southern College 
administrators are not exempt. Many 
long hours have been spent searching for 
ways to save costs and cut the budget- 
all for one purpose— to make college 
education affordable. 

To the extent that Adventist education 
can fmd solutions to the productivity pro- 
blem and to the degree that alternate 
sources of funds can be developed, just 
so will the cost of Adventist education not 
be too high. 

Another Joker Update 



And the missing picture is.. 




it costs an average of $365. a month to 
rent an apartment in Chattanooga. By 
comparison, the same apartment would 
be $389 a month in Atlanta and $432 in 
Miami. Thriving metropolis that it is, 
Collegedale, unfortunately, did not make 
it into the survey. 



Study Botany 
This May in 
the Smokies 



By D. Houck 

Do you appreciate wildflowers, trees, 
forests, and mountains, and enjoy cam- 
ping, hikmg, and mountain climbing? 
Then this field course is for you. Ex- 
perience the exhilaration of viewing the 
world from the Chimney Tops, the Jum- 
poff, Siler's Bald, or Mt. LeConte, while 
listening for a raven's call. Enjoy the hik- 
ing trails along rushing streams to 
cascading waterfalls. 

The Great Smoky Mountains National 
Park has a world-renowned variety of 
flowering plants with peak blooming 
period in May. In mountain coves are 
preserved the world's finest examples of 
temperate deciduous forest, and the 
highest mountain elevations are covered 
with conifer forests like those of central 
Canada. This national forest sanctuary is 
not far away, and it is an ideal location 
for field botanical studies, wildflower 
identification, tree study, and investiga- 
tion of the many types of forest. 

Systematic Field Botany (BIOL 410), 
a three-semester-hour course, is planned 
for next May 5-23. We will be camping 
in several different campgrounds of the 
park, both in Tennessee and North 
Carolina, to enable us on one-day hikes 
to visit different mountains and forest 
associations with their characteristic 
plants and animals. You will learn to 
identify wildflowers and trees around 
you. Then later, wherever you go where 
wildflowers and trees grow, you will be 
among friends. Students will maintain a 
plant observation list throughout the 
course. Lecture-discussions will include 
the history and development of the park, 
forest types, methods of plant identifica- 
tion, and plant classification with em- 
phasis on plant families. 

Registration for the course will be as 
usual for a first summer term course. 
Fees for camping and food for the period 
from May 5 to 23 will be $150. Transpor- 
tation and tents will be provided. 
Everyone interested should sign the list 
in Dr. Duane Houck's office and leave 
a $30 deposit before April 7. Space is 
limited, so reserve your place early. 



FR 0FW2 TN V 
CA Jul 25 B 




What Is WSMC 
^All About? 



By Olson Perry 
On a recent flight from Atlanta I sat 
next to a gentleman from Chattanooga 
who introduced himself to me. We shared 
the regular amenities, but when I told hrai 
I worked at WSMC, he beamed a wide 
grin 



You mean FM90.5?" 
"Yes, that's right. You must be a new 
Ustener, or you Usten carefully." 
"Why's that?" he responded. 
"WeU, most people stUl refer to us as 
WSMC instead of FM90.5." 

"I've been listening to that station ever 
since it started back around 1?«), 1 
believe. We had just moved here from 
Chicago. You people out there did three 
things recenUy which really made a dif- 
ference. Like telling us where to find you, 
FM90 5, you know, instead of merely 
giving your name, WSMC. When you ac- 
quired a dual city license, you identified 
more with Chattanooga, and making up 
your mind to stick with one format has 
really helped me and many others know 
exactly where you're coming from." 

Our conversation continued another 
twenty minutes, and by the time we land- 
ed, I had answered several questions con- 
cerning Adventist beliefs. 

This brief encounter helped to 
underscore in my mind the uniqueness of 
FM90.5's mission to the greater com- 
munity, and the impact it is making on 
many lives. Of course, I can't guarantee 
that this conversation would not have 
been any different without' my friend's 
positive reaction to the radio station; 
however, I believe that his exposure to us 
through the station is responsible for 
arousing his interest. 

Many have responded to our station 
since the major changes in January 1985, 
most of whom now feel we have 
graduated from an inconsistent program- 
ming sound, in which we attempted to 
please everyone, to a more professional, 
consistent approach. As one listener said 
recently, "I now know exactly what you 
do, and you do it well. There was a time 
when I had to guess which mood you 
were in— classical, gospel, easy listening, 
or soft religious rock." 

We recognize that people tend to listen 
to that which they like. For example, 
gospel music lovers listen to gospel music, 
and those who like rock music listen to 
that. We have chosen to broadcast a 
classical format because it was the 
"safest" format for us to air, because 
there was a need for such a format, and 
because those who listen to classical 



music are the most ignored group of 
listeners as far as our church s 
evangeUstic thrust is concerned. 

Our goal is to share the positive aspects 
of ChrUtianity in a "on-threatemng pro- 
fessional radio format. Theros a p a^ 
for the hard-sell, desk-pounding, d^ec 
evangelistic approach. However, that is 
not WSMC. It takes various types ot ap- 
proaches to share the good news We 
have chosen one of tiiose approaches. 

Another way of putting it is to com- 
pare us with the health seminars and fairs 
which our church sponsors, or with the 
Community Services work. These sources 
make important contacts with the com- 
munity. These positive seeds are sown 
and the Holy Spirit takes over from there. 
Other examples for comparison are the 
accountant who shares his faith by plac- 
ing people ahead of figures, the public 
school teacher who reflects an understaxi- 
ding attitude to her associates, and the 
engineer who aUows Christ to use hun m 
the workplace. 

Of course, WSMC has its critics. 
"Hard-sell evangelism through sermons 
and gospel music is the only way to reach 
people," according to some. Others feel 
that "FM90.5 should be a broadcast 
minisUy to Adventists only, and if the 
station doesn't appeal to us (Adventists) 
it shouldn't exist." Then there are those 
like Edwin P. of Chattanooga who wrote 
that his professor of psychiatry said, 
"Too much preaching is as bad as too 
much operatingl" This is in reference to 
our broadcast of the Sound of Worship, 
It Is Written, the Quiet Hour, the Voice 
of Prophecy, Focus On the Family, and 
other religious programs. "Do we have 
to have Bob Peterson sermonizing, Kay 
Kuzma screaming, and H.M.S. Richards 
rambling every day?" And finally, there 
are still others who feel the Morning Edi- 
tion and All Things Considered do not 
belong on a Christian station because 
these programs are perceived as having 
a liberal bias. 

Despite the negative comments, the 
success of our approach encourages us in 
this unique ministry to the Greater Chat- 
tanooga community, and at the same 
time provides an opportunity for us to 
share our beliefs. 

Suzanne S. recentiy wrote, "I wanted 
to express our family's thanks for... the 
family-oriented and usually religion- 
connected programming in general. My 
husband is a priest of the Anglican 
Church of North America, which wouli) 



nrobably be described as extremely con- 
serva'we: thus, doctrinally I suppose we 
are a long way from Seventh-day Adven- 
ts in sime areas, but we find we have 
a stio^ affinity when it comes to getieral 
fdea°^bout how Christians should live. 
Thrdtfferences occasion useful discus- 
sions with our daughter, while the af- 
fmWes provide reinforcement-an almost 
Weal situation as far as we are concern- 
ed! This is a most refreshing change from 
m w^things had been in Atianta, where 
„Ugion was practicaUy taboo on pubUc 
adL and where family values were 



sneered at, while various unedifying sub 
jects were discussed with approval... Ou 
visitors always ask, 'What's that radb 
station you're listening to?' " 

Finally, Mrs. Lehren recenUy wrote "i 
would like to commend you on that uni 
que blend of classical music and inspita! 
tion that I have not found on any other 
station during our travels. Please let me 
know if your programming is carried bv 
any other station.... Keep up the higb 
standard of your programs. Mav Cmj 



bless you richly. 
That is what FM90.5 WSMC is 



Perspective 

Fear the Lord? 



By Gordon Bietz 
We have always been taught that when 
the Old Testament suggests that we fear 
the Lord it is not suggesting that we be 
scared but is speaking of respect or 
reverence. When Psalm 111:10 says that 
tiie beginnmg of wisdom is tiie fear of the 
Lord we agam interpret that to mean a 
high level of respect. Today we seek to 
play down anything that would cause us 
to fear God. 

In contrast to our present approach our 
Puritan forefathers sought to use real fear 
to motivate the people to service of the 
Lord. Sermons like Jonathan Edwards^ 
"Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God" 
would set congregations reeling with anx- 
iety about their relationship with God. I 
would not want to suggest that we return 
to those Puritan days where vivid pictures 
of Hell were painted to motivate people 
to choose heaven. Certainly the love for 
God is a better motivator then being 
scared of Him. 

However, is it possible that we have 
swung on that pendulum too far? Three 



When Adam and Eve strayed from 
God, and God came to them, they ran 
from Him in fear (Gen. 3:8). When Jesus 
comes the second time and people reafe 
that they have not prepared for His com. 
ing they will — in fear— call for the rocks 
and mountains to fall on them (Rev. 
6:16). When God places Himself in ths 
presence of man there is an immediate 
sense of unworthiness. Isaiah cried, 
"Woe is me!, for I am undone; because 
I am a man of unclean Ups, and I dwell 
in the tnidst of a people of unclean lips" 
(Isa. 6:5). And Peter said, "Depart from 
me; for I am a sinful man, Lord" 
(Luke 5:8). 

The sense of the presence of God 
evokes anxiety for the sinner and wellil | 
might, for it is that presence that is con- 
suming fire to evil. 

Sensing the presence of God will pro- 
vide motivation to good behavior. Ills 
true that love for God produces the most 
secure and enduring change of behavioi, 
but Paul himself, after describing tht 
licentiousness in Corinth, appeals to ff 



We have gone overboard to picture | 
God as meek and mild. 



For One Week Only! 

Hildegard & Ethel 

have advice for the lovelorn. If you have been needing 
answers to questions like these: 

Dear Hildegard A Ethel: 
How do I shake this girl who keeps following i 

around campus? 

Dear Hildegard & Ethel: 

What do I say following a miserable date when my 
escort asks me if I enjoyed myself? 

or 
Dear Hildegard & Ethel: 

Should I date a guy who wears three shirts all at the same 
time with the inside shirt collar looking like a ruffled 
woman's blouse collar? 



Wnte out your questions and send them to HUdegard 
& Ethel by putting them m the old maU slot in Take 
in the red maUbox in Thatcher, or in the red mailbox 
by iht Southern Accent office door in the student center 
Deadhne is February 10. 



hundred times the Bible connects the 
word fear with the majesty of God. Now 
I know that the idea of being scared of 
God doesn't fit the theology of our age. 
We have gone overboard to picture God 
as meek and mild as we mterpret His 
wrath as something less than real wrath 
The Scripture verse says, "Perfect love 
casts out fear" (1 John 4:18). That would 
imply to me that before the perfect love 
was there, there was some fear. And 
possibly that fear may stimulate a per- 
son's search for the perfect love that is 
found in Jesus. Certainly Martin Luther's 
search for a relationship with God went 
through many stages of fear. I don't sug- 
gest that we all need to go through those 
stages as well, but I do suggest that if we 
fmd ourselves outside of God's will in our 
lives a bit of healthy fear may bring 
us back to our search for a relationship 
with Him. 

I don't wish to scare anyone into the 
kingdom, for in fact I don't believe that 
such fear will ever keep anyone there. 
However, I would like to scare some peo- 
ple to stimulate their search for peace 
with God. Some believe that they have 
made their peace with God when in fact 
their picture of God is such that He won't 
do anything to them no matter what they 
do— therefore they are at peace for God 
IS no threat to them. That is not making 
peace with God anymore than making 
peace with the dean is accomplished by 
believing that no matter what you do the 
dean won't bother you. 



as he refers to instances in which God 
people died in their sins in the desert, * 
then he draws the following les ; 
"These things happened to them as « 
amples and were written down a? *^ 
ings for us, on whom the end of theag« 
has come. Therefore let anyon J« 
thinks that he stands take heed lest » 

faU." (I Cor. 10:11, 12)- ^ ^ ..jjjj 
Jesus Himself suggests who we sm 

fear: "Do not fear those who k"" 
body but cannot kiU the f "l-ff^^on, 
him who can destroy both body an^ 
in hell'- (Matt. 10:28). "Unfortunt'i 
many of us presume that the w<.rid_^;^,j 
ultimate threat and that God s i j, 
istooffsetit.ButthebibhcalPO'tj^, 
that God is scarier than the w 
far."' -„tnutistl»' 

I guess what I wish to point ° ^^^ 
we need to have an approp"" p^^,^ 
between the extreme posit'0"J " „ « 
hellfire, which attempts to ins ^^^ , 
heaven, and our present P ^^^^ 
preaching syrupy-sweet Jesu' ^^^tf.^^ 
mild, who is not even a thre^^ ^^^^^,r, 
If we are living o"tside oi „ j,,. 
ship with God, in sin, and haj ^^ ^ 
iety about facing o"r MaKe^'^^^j.,- 
doubtedly don't know Hun an 
some fear of the Lord. 

me W 
•Thoughts for this artic'e CO jj, 

ChristLityToday,'ef'''^^y"^ 
an article entitled "Fearing 
William Eisenhower. 
' Ibid., p. 34. 



)me Campus Women 
^dopt 'Stun Guns' 
Ease Assault Fears 



-creasing numbers of women on the 
? State campus reportedly are arm- 
ihemselves with weapons caUed "stun 
'"■ to defend themselves. 
ind despite some uncertainty over the 
wv of the weapons— which are about 
" L of calculators and fire electric 
rents of up to 50,000 volts— women 
other campuses also are carrying 

1 fact, college women are expressing 

increasing interest in stun guns, 

BKirls Greg Pollack, a salesman for 

liva Technologies, which manufactures 

h{ devices. .... 

Although Nova, based m Austm, 
taas, has no specific demographic data 
itaut who is buying its guns, the return 
Itwarranty slips indicates a trend toward 
itudent interest in the devices, which sell 
[or $70 to $90. 

Mova has been manufacturing its 
liungun for about three years, and has 

,_ about 175,000, Pollack notes. 

To use one, a person presses a button . 
arc of electricity is then visible 
torn the two rods that stick out from the 

f The test arc is frequently an adequate 
ftrrent," Pollack maintains, adding 

Kctricity, by its very -nature, is 

Inous." 

Jthe arc does not scare an assailant, 
Inn the user touches the attacker, giving 

la two-to-five second zap. 
I Pollack says that the XR 5000— Nova's 

1 slun gun model — is safe in that its 

Sent will not stun the user. 

[urthermore, research at the univer- 

s of Wisconsin and Nebraska proves 

I Nova's gun will not permanently 

Jthe victim, Pollack says. 

Bthough California's state govern- 

f allows teachers and school staffers 
try stun guns at schools, some col- 

lofficials don't like them. 

iGrossmont Community College in 
lajon, Ca., where a student sold 

It 20 of the stun weapons about two 

[ago, students now are banned from 
! the weapons. 

ye certainly don't recommend 
pts to carry them," says Dan Keller, 
five director of Campus Crime 
ption Programs in Louisville, Ky. 
people are not trained to handle 
ps, they can get hurt, Keller main- 
[ "Policing is best left up to law en- 
meiit officials." 

pinists also have varying opinions 
Tiether women should carry stun 



Cinderella Education 
Staging Comeback 



February 6. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



By M. Campbell 
Not very long ago, a board member of 
Southern College was preaching that the 
gospel of employment was to be found 
in the medical area. He, along with a host 
of others in the country, convinced a lot 
of people, including Adventist young 
people, that teaching was not where the 
real action and jobs were to be found. 
Now a shortage of teachers is at hand! 
Furthermore, I am here to state that the 
status of education and teaching is not 
only healthy, but within a few years the 
shortage of teachers will be growing more 
critical. There will be jobs aplenty in and 
out of the church's system. 

But who wants to teach? Many feel 
that teachers receive no respect from kids 
or parents or the country! And further- 
more, the salaries are just $2 above the 
poverty level. Some think it not much dif- 
ferent within the SDA education system. 
There is no question that much of this is 
true, but there are changes occurring, and 
the changes are for the better. Within a 
few years, the salaries will increase in the 
public sector of education. The salaries 
now top out at $33,000 per ten-month 
contract in some systems. There will be 
changes in the church's system. Beginn- 
ing salaries at the present in the church's 
system of education are competitive. 

Some can live with the money but not 
with the kids. Many people have not been 
in schools for a number of years, so they 
cannot refute the charge that American 
education is not a jungle. American 
education is getting its house in order, 
and times look good in teaching for the 
next 15 to 20 years. 

But again, who wants to teach? I do! 
Because I like to help and see people 
learn. I am still old-fashioned enough to 
think that a good part of the remunera- 
tion of teaching is wrapped up in service 
to others! If service is not a part of a 
teacher's goals in life, then teaching will 
be miserable at four times the salary. 

With the status of education and the 
teaching profession on the upswing, the 



Department of Education is changing and 
has changed the once-scorned profes- 
sional education classes to meaningful, 
interesting, and, believe it or not, useful. 
Here are some examples. 

1. Infusion of computers in the cur- 
riculum taught as a teaching and ad- 
ministrative tool. 

2. In-depth techniques of classroom 
management and discipline. 

3. Recent graduates have excellent 
records as to classroom management. 

4. Students are required early and late 
experiences in the classrooms in the area. 

5. Classes reflect what is actual being 
taught in the schools. 

That doesn't mean the department has 
arrived. The faculty are continually 



reevaluating the program and courses 
within the context of the needs of the 
teachers. The content and substance of 
the courses are much diferent than they 
were 7 to 10 years ago. 

Being in a small college involves a very 
heavy class load for the faculty during the 
year and the summer. In spite of the load, 
the faculty in the department are active 
giving professional papers, writing for 
professional journals and for textbook 
companies, developing in-service 
workshops, and at times actually teaching 
units in the area schools. 

The brightest days of teaching are 
ahead. The Education Department is con- 
tributing to those days. 



^T?^,^'*'^l'3°»,f :?^rs ii"^ ,1*: 




guns. 

"Anythmg that can make women teel 
safer, that's okay with me, but it's not 
our program's first choice," contends 
Linda Markle of the Women's Services 
Center at Ohio State. The center provides 
courses in self defense. 

However, a user "is buying into the 
patriarchal-capitalist system. You are 
paying for the privilege of your 
freedom," Markle maintains. 



SMVOID AND MMnm VUfEIl 
STOMWTCENIHR 

aM -paJUbig andincsuy 

«a3 iD «r«tM leogpdUon <« 

4Mb «(itd oommitiseat ito Idle stuaenb ^ 

S«w4«»OiBege.<i«S«veii«i-day.Advenasb. 

• ;■«,>««»«**«"»»«»«''•**''»*"•"/■ 
. . ,fciaitt.>oi*»,<~«»K«*o»-"/ . 

Oeceii*er. 1985 



M 



Second Look at the Humanities 



' ■/■ Haluska 

t^attle was over, and virtually all 
*^eek army had been killed or cap- 
■"le victorious Italians had thrown 

■^tvors into great quarry pits to 
I slowly or die of exposure. The 
r J^^de one exception; any man 
F'd recite beautifuUy from Greek 
F«. especially from the tragic plays 
PPides, might take service with a 
household and eventually return 
i"ie others went back into the 
Borever. 

'rarely has a background in the 

M'les been the life-or-death matter 
|p'\^f'er the siege of Syracuse in 
E •' out now as then, a familiarity 

■world of letters opens doors of 

unity. '^ 

J^^enot always thought so. Twen- 
fSBia(^°' "conventional wisdom in 
^a„j^^°red purely technical educa- 
™y businessman father was no 



exception. When I first entered coUege as 
a business major, he reacted with disgtist 
that I was not taking more specificaUy 
business-oriented courses. "I'm paying 
good money for this, you know, he 
snapped. . , 

I wonder what he would have said of 
the 20-year study recently completed by 
AT&T. According to UTC's pohtical 
science department chairman. Dr. Robert 
Swansbrough, "The BeU System's hberal 
arts graduates were promoted faster, were 
rated higher in administrative skills, and 
were found to have more management 
potential that technical graduates. 
Likewise, he reports that Chase Manhat- 
tan Bank "found that about 60 percent 
of its most successful managers had only 
liberal arts BA degrees." 

In his best-selUng autobiography, 
Chrysler president Lee .jacocca says 
frankly that "When my kids asked what 



courses to take, my advice was always to 
get a good liberal education." A recent 
Wall Street Journal article by manage- 
ment teacher John Clemens sums it up: 
"One way or another, before they're 
ready for really big responsibilities, most 
managers wUl have to turn to the great 
books-the _ real literature of 
management." 

Is this to say that the ambitious young 
person should abandon his or her 
business, biology, or nursing major to 
study english, history, or the I'ke' Hard- 
ly. People highly trained in specific skiU 
areas are always in demand. 

Yet fmaUy, better-than-average success 
in any field comes down to relationships 
with people, with the top salaries gomg 
to those that can provide wise leadership. 
If we realize that humanities studies of- 
fer 4 000 years of collective wisdom in 
solving human relations problems, we 



caimot be surprised that Mr. Clemens 
rates these books so highly. When my 
sons enter college I am going to insist, like 
Lee lacocca, that they take at least a 
minor in some area of the humanities. 

Of course, colleges like Southern can 
offer a dimension unavailable at lower- 
priced public institutions. Humanities 
teachers here view all books from the pro- 
spective of the greatest Book ever given 
to man. Potentially, at least, we offer not 
the two-dimensional knowledge of pure- 
ly technical coursework, nor even the 
three-dimensional wisdom of secular 
humanities courses. We can express and 
share a fourth dimension, geared to suc- 
cess in a rough world but aimed even 
more at attaining the incredible prize of 
eternal life. 

That's real education for actual 
leadership. 

That's the humanities at Southern 
CoUege. 




BASKETBALL: THE SECOND WEEl 



The Unipire Speaks Back 



O 



By Dave Nptielson 
Basketball season is here, and once 



have had the pleasure of putting on a 

S shirt yourself. When all ten pe°- 

Basketball season is nere, anu uuv. smp=u ^^ ^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^i^. 

.gain the referees have not only become P'«^^ ■ , up and screams, 

Sinter of attention but the object of l? °™° „ /^e that foul?" the answer 

_. „, ,-.f 1^°°'' i ..No."BeUeveitornot, 



much criticism. Being a referee myself 
and after having talked to several other 
referees, there are a few things I would 
like to point out. 

First of all, we as referees really do not 
care who wins or who loses. Jerry RusseU 
summed it up best, saying, "When I get 
out there 1 just want to get the game over 
with. I couldn't care less who wins, even 
if my best friend is on one of the teams. 
He's just another player." When we step 
on the court, personal problems are 
forgotten. 

Secondly, do not complain about how 
many calls a ref. has missed untU you 



Wednesday 

Thompson 45, Henderson 4i I 

foucs wem«uu...~., , .^ Howe had three men in double figures, Tracey WUls hit seven of eight J 

Ivl^ thl iwer leagues. If we didn't, both .„"°*,p°, Hawkins who led all scorers throws and rifled m 26 points .from 

teal wourd P Xbly be fouled out by ^*^.^"^^e a^.pomt victory over floor to end up with 33 of Thomp, 

bT r™or-s'h«.ting Hernandez team. Randy 45 points. Wills, who has been a o 

Finally, but probably the most unpor- ^^^^ThJie and Howe himself had woman tearn for Thompson, shot 56i 

tant we as officials are out to make sure f°^l°'\l^^ ^, b^^nced attack. Stan cen and did everythmg for the team 

both teams have fun. If that means caU- g" ^° '='%„,iaiiy overcame early cept get water. Rhonda Hergert sco J 

Sig a technical to f f °'lPlXd*^e shoXg difficulty to lead Hernandez's for Henderson m a losing cause I 

es ^^^^ ^^^ J J points. 



Thursday 



Howe 68, Hernandez 41 



that's how it goes, but we smcerely d«« 
to let each team play to the best of their 
abilities. As CharUe SchneU stated, I 
want to have a good time and 1 want to 
make friends when 1 ref, not lose them. 



Russel 76, Alfaro 69 



HEALTH 

Could I Get AIDS? 



Manzella 47, Malone 46 



By E. Hanson 
Since AIDS (Aquired Immune Defi- 
ciency Syndrome) is such a popular topic 
these days, some of you may be complete- 
ly up-to-date on it. Others of you may 
have been too busy studying and socializ- 
ing to be concerned with it. Also you may 
be straight, not use l.V. drugs, and not 
a hemophiliac, so you have not concern- 
ed yourself with the subject. You are right - 
not to be as concerned as some because 
youi risk of contracting AIDS is less than 
one in a million. However, you will want 
to know how to relate yourself to aids pa- 
tients and there are a few facts you will 
want to know since some heterosexuals 
are contracting it. The following is a com- 
pilation of the the information on this 
subject which has crossed my desk 
recently. 

One is said to have AIDS when one 
aquires any one of many diseases which 
one's immunity cannot handle. 

The virus thought to cause AIDS may 
also produce a milder illness called AIDS- 
Related Complex (ARC), characterized 
by persistent enlargement of the lymph 



Sunday 

Steve Jaecks had 20 points and F. 
Qualley led all scorers with 22 as Russti 
edged Alfaro by seven points. The gan 
was kept close as Ivan Michaelis hadll 
points and Alfaro connected on six of 
seven free throws. Russell never led b' 
Mike Waller had 16 points to hold off ^ofg than five through the final l| 
Malone in tense A-League action Sunday minutes, but they finally extended ij 
night. John Machado led all scorers with ig^jj to lO with a minute and a half to jj 
... Over 16 000 cases of AIDS have 22 points. With two seconds left, Greg Hess fired in six points in the cM 
h«n reoorted'since it began in 1981 in the Machado got the ball and attempted to j^g minutes to make it close, but Russi| 
beenreporteasmceuDcgo. _^ drive but was foolishly fouled by held on to win. 

ManzeUa as time ran out. Machado went 
to the line, but was unable to connect on 
the bonus situation. 



U S. Over half of them'have died. 
... CaUfornia and New York have 
reported 60% of AIDS cases. 
... By 1990, AIDS will be the leading 
cause of death in young males. Ten per- 
cent of the population will have it. 
... Only a small proportion of AIDS 
cases have occurred in people under 25 
years of age. 

... There were 7,540 new cases last 
calendar year. 

The AIDS virus is a very fragile one. 
Common detergents and cleaners (hand- 
soap and Chlorox) will kill it. There is no 
proven case in which AIDS has been 
transmitted by casual contact of any 
kind. These people present no danger to 
those with whom they go to class, share 
bathrooms, eat, work, or sit. Objects 
touched by them need not be feared. The 
only exceptions are objects which might 
be contaminated with blood, especially 
razors, toothbrushes, and tweezers. There 
is no need to be concerned about the safe- 
ty of swimming pools, whirlpools 



Rogers 42, Beardsley 28 



Henderson 51, Beardsley 47 

Beardsley's team were at their best 
Sunday, but could not overcome the 
tenacious defensive play by Henderson's 
squad. Lori Peters dominated play with 
23 points and outstanding defensive play. 
Laurie Cotham had 16 points and Sarah 
Ware had 1 5 to help keep Beardsley in the 
game. 

Monday 



KraU 63, Mackey 59 

In this high-scoring, fast-paced B- 
League game, Barry Krall sparked his 



Beardsley, who has yet to win a gai 
was soundly defeated by 14 points allb 
hands of Teresa Rogers. Rogers I 
points in the victory and was helped bj 
the steady play of Joi Richards wbf 
scored eight second-half points. " 
game was fairly close for the ftsl II 
minutes, but Roger's team rattled off IBJ 
points in a row to take the lead for goo 

Tuesday 



Alfaro 43, Malone 40 

Don Alfaro sank a 30-foot jumperi| 
the buzzer sounded to give h's "fj 
three-point victory. Alfaro was alsoW 
scorer with 17 while Ivan Michael sB J 



nodes, among other symptoms. So far saunas, or phone booths because of ^^^^ j, ^^y^ j^^ q ^j^ pumped ed in 1 1 . Bobby Forquer kep' M^"" 

. ... ... ».T,c Tn,.„,u„f ,,.,„„„ ,o ,.„„.,.,„„ ^ the game with 11 points of his own w 

good defensive hustle. 



AIDS. The risk of kissing is uncertain 
but deep or rough kissing increases the 
risk of damaging the tissues of the lips or 
inside of the mouth. 

Normally, the body's protective bar- 
rier, the skin, prevents infection with 
agents like the AJDS virus. If this barrier 
is broken by injury or by needle punture, 
fluids containing the virus may enter the 
body. AIDS virus is easily transferred 
from one person to another in sexual ac- 
tivities that involve the exchange of body 
fluid, especially if minor injuries are in- 
volved. Proper use of condoms certainly 
reduces the chance of exchange of fluid, 
but it has not been proven that condoms 
eliminate the risk of AIDS. 

A few words about the AIDS blood 
test: there are many limitations to the test 
which can produce both false positive and 
false negative results. A truly positive test 
means that the person has been exposed 
to HTLV-III. It does not tell whether the 
person has or will develop AIDS. 

If you gave blood during the blood 
drive here last week, you were given a 
brochure which said, "...a few in- 
dividuals may have the HTLV-III virus 
and may be infectious, but will not have 
those in one of the risk groups. Women the antibodies that are revealed by the 
may be infected through vaginal inter- test." This is because they were newly in- 
course with a male carrier, and male sex- fected and there has not been time for 
ual partners of female carriers are also at their bodies to build the antibodies 
risk. Let's look at a few figures before we Anotiier brochure I have says, "the 
go on to the good news. ^.-^ chances of contracting AIDS through a 



only 5-20'!'o of these have progressed to 
full-blown AIDS. Some have recovered 
without treatment, while others have 
stayed the same for long periods of time. 
The largest group of people infected 
with AIDS virus are not presently ill. 
Since they have no symptoms, these can 
be identified only by a blood test for an- 
tibodies to the AIDS virus. There is no 
way to predict if these will develop ARC 
or AIDS. So far, 5-10% have developed 
into AIDS and 10-20% have gotten ARC. 
All people with a positive blood test for 
antibodies to the AIDS virus must con- 
sider themselves capable of transmitting 
the virus to others (probably all their 
lives). Some estimate this group could 
number two million in America. Another 
article says it is believed that more than 
50% of those infected with the virus will 
in time develop one or more of the op- 
portunistic diseases which indicates 
AIDS. 

More than 90% of the people with 
AIDS are men and 70-75% of these with 
AIDS are homosexual or bisexual. There 
is a very small number who aren't in the 
high risk groups which include I.V.-drug 
users. Most have been sexual partners of 



in 13 to carry Krall's team to a four-point 
victory. Co-captain Mack kept Mackey's 
team in the game with 14 points, but 
Krall's team warded off the last-minute 
charge. The victory gave Kj-all a perfect 
4-0 record. 



ftj*raK?«l-9 



blood transfusion are estimated to be no 
more than a million to one." Another 
source said one in five million. No one 
seems to know yet how long it takes after 
exposure to show antibodies in the blood. 
If you ever wonder if you have the an- 
tibodies, do no try to give blood to see 
if it will be accepted. There are other 
means of getting the test free. 

The greatest element of risk to health 
care providers is associated with 
needlestick injuries. You no longer are re- 
quired to resheath used needles due to this 
risk. The public health bulletin "Recom- 
mend Precautions for Health Care 
Workers. ..Regarding AIDS" can be 
viewed in Health Service. Ask to see your 
hospital's infection control manual. 

For information about AIDS, there are 
two hotlines: 

800-342-2437 is a recording. 
800-447-2437 is a person who will 
converse with you. 
Members of Student Personnel Service 
are presently reviewing bulletins and 
recommendations on the subject and are 
preparing responsive attitudes to the pro- 
blem of AIDS. 



NCAA Raises 

Grade Require| 
ments for 
Freshman 

Athletes 



At its New Orleans =r;'V I 
week, the group agreed to n»K,(;f>| 
enter coUege with a 2.0 h>?h«"^^i,S 
plus minimum scores on eim |,iir| 
or ACTS in,order to play I 
collegiate teams their iasiy ^,fm 

Black educators had ^ «« „<l 
standards, which in AuK"^' pej^l'f,-* 
bephasedinoveratwo-y«^P,,o*' 
fectively will keep black atn 
college. 



1 * 



FebruaiyT^, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



•e- 



By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 



What Do You Like to Do in Your Spare Time?' 



JACK BLANCO 
Professor of Rebgion 



.01^1 "IVhat spare time?" 




HELMUT OTT 
Professor of Modem Languages 

"For mental exercise, I lilte to study 
theological issues. For physical ex- 
ercises, I enjoy playing tennis, soc- 
cer, or racquetball." 



CAROL WHEELER 
Biology Instructor 



"I like to fly, sail, or travel.' 



ROBERT MOORE 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 



BEN McARTHUR 
Professor of History 

"If it's football season, I hke to 
watch football. If it's good weather, 
I like to play tennis." 




RAY HEFFERLIN 
Professor of Physics 



CYRIL ROE 
Chairman, Education Dept. 



RICHARD ERICKSON 

Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

"I like to spend time with my 
family." 



BOB KAMIENESKI 
Chairman, Human Dev. Division 



FRANCES ANDREWS 
Associate Professor of Journalism 



"Relax by doing heavy exercises- ."*"«• U''''" "o in my spare toe 
with somebody, of course." « read somethmg other than a text- 

book. 



Duff's Campus Service 
Center. . . Visit Soon! 

396-3271 

)on Duff serving motorists 
r over 30 years. 

Tune-ups 

Brake repairs 

Heating and air-conditioning repairs 

Auto electrical servicing 

Oil, filter, and lubrication services 

Economical gas prices 

■asoline Discount — Present this coupon and receive 3 cents off our 
"inginal Regular and Unleaded prices. 



HUNGRY ? 

Try a snack at the 




For take-out orde^, 
phone 396-2229. 



Hair Designers 

College Plaza 

"Your Official Campus Professional Hairstylists" 

Va/entirie^'sy iSj^ecial 

Cut and Style— two for the price of one! 
F »P every day for free perm. 
I^mg February 14. 1986 
Pk-In's Welcome. 
"^-2600 



Campus Kitchen 




fee(5eaii)§|fcop 

Hoipenjade Style 
BRAINERD VILLAGE 



1 



ICE CREAM CONE 

buy one ■ get one 
of equal or less value 
FREE 

/alid Wilh Any Other 



ICE CREAM SUNDAE 

buy one at regular price, 
get oni^j PRICE 

offer Nol Valid Witfi Any Otfier 



HOMEMADE 
ICECREAM 

GREAT 

SANDWICHES 

&Hat Soups 

Open 

lla.m.-lOp.m. 

Mon.-S«I. 



D 



ff/c^.rmF.RN ACCENT/Februan^6,_1986_ 
Zefurs 

ty coUege educaUon. ^^^ ^^ c«/wrfl«^- 

oriented students at- 

E^L. Robe.so„. Chairman .n.e. '.eji^^» 

Music Department fj^'^^^/^ „,.g;„. 

Hmmm. 
ne in iOvas derived by what I call _ed. 

,A., numfter 77.e c<^thad been«>yen<,s ^^^^ .^ ^^ ^^^^^. 
S3.500 which was divided by Jour con ^^.^^ ^^ j^j^^ ^^^ 
certs f/ien drvided again by approximately ^^^ academy children 
50 students who attended. As a courtesy 
to the artists, the music department will 



BLOOM COUNTY 



by Berke Breatha 



p plasma alliance 

3815 RossvQle Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Offer Expires February 28, 1986 




Change 



^ 



- ( 



A 





continued from p.2 

home and I had to go... In the next fif- 
teen minutes I learn about everything 
from marital problems to broken homes 
to heart attacks and deaths. Can 1 make 
up the work? Of course. No problem. I'm 
pulling for you. 

It's 5:00 in the afternoon. I have read 
less than half of what I scheduled for 
myself, but I have a good feeling inside, 
anyway. I fill my case vrith papers and a 
book. The walk to my car takes me along 
the windows overlooking the campus 
from the third floor of Brock. I pause to 
look at the idyllic valley below. It used 
to be more bucolic. That was our 
euphemism for cow pasture. Along about 
April every year, the milk in the cafeteria 
had a horrendous gieen onion flavor. 
Students are still coming and going along 
the labyrinthine sidewalks; some of them 
have been in my office today. 

Wow. It looks different than it used to 
out there, but I'm not sure. It seems that 
1 the more things have changed, the more 
they have remained the same. 



//*Sr/ii-Communitij ^Coliist 

Conien, Apino Pik« / Oohewah-RiDggoU Road 
Boi 463 CoUCftdak. taamttt 3731S 

Phone 3%-3792 



Order Today for Full 
Selection of Roses 




Classifieds 



Tickets for the 1986 Vakntine's i»smA 
still available from the student center dsjl 
$25 a couple. Get them while they're holF 
place — the Imperial Ballroom at IhtC' 
Choo. 
Dear Friends, 

I would like to thank aU of you whoB 
my birthday such a special day, one ihai IJ 
not forget. Also, I'm thankful we serveafl 
who's love is unconditional. 

RB': 
U R 2 & me 2! 

Senior Class Organizes and Gives 
President— Douglas Gates 
Vice-President— Kevin Rice 
Secretary— Susie Crabtree 
Pastor— Greg Cam ,,« 

Sponsors-to be selected from «■ 
Richards, E.G. Grundset, Betty Garvti,^ 
Jerry Gladson. ^ 

Class gift-$5/graduate on stftemen WJ, 
BECA (Business Executive s Ch« 
Alumni). Goal is 95% class part.cpaW| 
$5 or more. TO add or delete W| 
already-voted $5 contact Bill 18> | 
615-238-2025. ja 

Order graduaUon announcements au 
cards from Campus ShoPj_ 



ORDER YOUR VALENTINE 

The Southern Accent will print free 
Valentine's messages and mush ne 
week. Put them in the old mail slot 
Talge, in the red mailbox in Thatcne ' 
or in the red mailbox by the Soutue 
the student 



Accent office door in 
center. Be original but not gru 



esoiTie' 



^oveMusiT 

|p.4 



Jhe_Student Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



pearest Volvo 



Chance Encounters 




Volume 41, Number 17 



February 13, 1986 




Love Is Blind 



Editorial 

The Expensive Dating Game 

J in a modern age, and the """^':,^;"„ '^^e^y Xn- "'s a real shame the dire - 
school as "Southem Matrimonial CoUege veij o j^j ^.j, eighteen-year- 

on marketing has taken this college Jace the a='^f °^^^„,, g,,duates are getting 
old American kids (Rambo fans) reaUy 8° w '^°"^« , ^^h„„ CoUege-a tradition 
good jobs in particle physics N° «j! F^f" ^l^^u.hern CoUege-a tradition o 
of ExceUence." We ought to ^e ^^"^ ,ats a meal in the CK or takes a shower 
Romance!" If a guy comes «. '°"'«' ^'f rouUhe exceUence of those departments 
^ Take HaU, he will have his own idea about the »ce ^^^^^ .^ ^f,^( 

Whatl prospective students -^"-^^XthTsothem College ad in the back^ 
they want to see and they sure do" ' '°°^^ J°,';„\ ^ut kids don't come here for the 
,o:Kca^iortheV»4-forthe\d^^^^^^^^ 

^ Parents send junior here for the same W °f ^5^^°"^ more than an education, 
to help cover an $8,500 school ^'l^^^'\''^^tJtou,l,ern Accent will be 
Here is the problem with our /f ™' l"/^ '(^"Txhere are far too many young 
publishing a list of engaged coupl s in the^P™g. U h ^^ ^^^ , ^^ j^^.t, 

people who come here "to get a '""'^^^f "^^''° cauTe they didn't set asked out to 
today. 1 sat with several girls who were b'^e becau^ tney ^ 
L bVet. TeU me, if 'hesegjrls graduate sanm^.^"'*'^ ^^„,t, „ent 

contributing) alumni? I *°"'''" ' ^^^ "."^^^ttng Lg'^^^^^^^^ 1 1^^' '"'' """"^ ^V' 
to Andrews University and got an a"ounnn| o^«[= ' ^^^ ^^^ ^j^j^ 

one good thing about the P ace smcehen^S^^nt ^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

■ZSirs^ayChatYhrhafaltys s^^dl the intent of which is not printable m this 
family newspaper. let me say that I know that some of the 

seen twice in a row with the same person ai^d you re daung. 
Love and Romance 101 would be a fun class ^ jg 500 „ 

Let's market the important thmgs and get the si^ccess rate up. «i .. . 

yei; thhh a very expensive dating service that we're not usmg. 




Letters 



Dear Editor: 

The past two issues have seen this page 
discuss (?) music: you, Editor 
Van ArsdeU, vs. Robertson. I would like 
to address the same topic— but not to 
take sides. 

One can get the feeling that after five 
Pops Concerts can a sixth really be 
exciting? Nevertheless, I attended and 
greatly enjoyed the fruit of thousands of 
persons-hours (do you have a better 
word?) of planning, practice, and 
organization. 

Brent, don't such excellent perfor- 
mances as last night make you proud to 
be a part of SC? 
Sincerely, 
J.T. Shim 

You bet they dot But Vertrelle Cameron 
didn't even approach the quality of per- 
formance by the S.C. orchestra. 
—Ed. 

Shuttle Cartoon 

Dear Editor: 

I enjoyed the special faculty issue. It 
is an idea that I hope will continue in the 
future. 

However, your cartoon about ex- 
plosive shuttle toys was repulsive. A more 
appropriate response to the tragedy 
would have been that of cartoonist Dobal 
of Buenos Aries as reported in Time 
magazine: "I can't give you a joke 
K because, dear reader, all my space is fill- 
ed with infinite pain." 

Sincerely, 
Robert Moore 

fVe only intended to point out that even 
this tragedy will be exploited. We mourn 
the loss of seven of America's best and 
brightest. 
—Ed. 

Secular Talent? 

Dear Editor: 

Recently I auditioned for a spot in the 
S.A. talent Program. I selected for my 
choice a contemporary sacred song writ- 



ten by John Michael Talbot. Two days 
after the audition, I received a note in the 
mail informing me that my choice was m- 
appropriate for the occasion. In the 
words of the Vice-President for Social 
Activities, " We are not including any 
religious numbers in this secular 
program." 

It amazes me that in certam circles ot 
student leadership, talent is restricted en- 
tirely to the secular realm. I hope that in 
the future the S.A. will express sen- 
timents which nurture and enhance 
positive Christiari growth. -_ 

Sincerely, 
Steve Aurand 

Black History Week 



Dear Editor: 

The question was put to me, "Why 
should we have a Black History Week? ' ' 
Probably before I attempt to answer that 
question I should tell what Black History 
means. 

Black history is more than slavery, 
George Washington Carver, Jackie 
Robinson, and Martin Luther King, Jr. 
Black history is more than the disappoint- 
ments and achievements of a race. Black 
history is more than segregation and civil 
rights. Black history is all these things, 
but what we seem to forget is that Black 
history is American history. 
Unfortunately, Black history is almost a 
forgotten part of American history. We 
hear about the horrors of slavery and the 
Civil Rights movement of the '60's. What 
about in-between and after these times? 
Did Black history stop? No. This is one 
reason why Black History Week is impor- 
tant. Most Americans (including blacks) 
- don't know much about Black history. 
This is a week of learning. 

The question is still unanswered. "Why 
should we have Black History Week?" 
Are we attempting to honor one race over 
others? Are we attempting to make white 
people feel bad by bringing up the past? 
No, that is not our intention vrith regard 
to Black History Week. Our intention is 
to foster an understanding. An 
understanding that bridges more than 
two races at two seperau poles, but one 
that bridges all races and all people. An 
understanding that we can live together 



in harmony. We as Christians know this 
world will not be perfect until Jesus 
comes again. Black History Week 
reminds us that we can still try to make 
things better while we're stiU here'. This 
is a week of understanding. 

It is interesting to look at the official 
name of this week, "Black History Week 
Celebration." Truly it is a time to 
celebrate. This is a time to study ac- 
complishments and honor great men and 
women. It is a time for blacks to say we 
are proud of who we are. It is also ^ tiine 
for all of us to get together and say'we've 
made mistakes in the past, but let's grab 
each other's hands and make the future 
better. This is a week of celebrating. 
Sincerely, 
Lyndon Edwards 

Black History Opinions 

Dear Editor: 

This time last year there was a lot of 
controversy on campus about Black 
History week. It was a quiet controversy 
among the students. A lot of bitterness 
could be heard from all sides. The black 
students feh rejected because so few at- 
tended the chapels that week. The white 
students and other ethnic groups felt it 
was unfair to single out the Black race for 
special attention. Harry Brown wrote an 
article defending it as a brotherhood-of- 
man week, and I wrote a rebuttal saying 
it clearly was not so, but that having such 
a week properly classified might not be 
bad. I recommended an " American 
History Week— the Black Contribution" 
as a title and a guide for the proper focus 
of such a week. But of course nothing 
changed and we have the same kind of 
Black History Week with the same old 
perspective: a perspective that generates 
attitudes of "us" versus "them," a 
perspective that encourages hostility bet- 
ween the races, a week that points out our 
differences rather than our similarities. 
I hear all the same comments again this 
year, the same frustrations and the same 
bitterness— almost the same; it may have 
increased. Why do we stumble on with 
things unchanged? Why do we let things 
slide? Why does everyone whisper his 
feelings? Where is the conviction to stand 
up and speak our feelings and beliefs? 
Last year I received more than 100 com- 
ments but not a single letter written to the 
editor or to an administration official 
asking for a reply. The administration, 
as all administrations do, prefers to let 
things 
cont. on p.S 



Southern Accent 



Editor 
Brent Van ArsdeU 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Sports Editor 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 

Ths Soathem Accent U the ""''='" "'"f^tfd 
Southern College of Seventh-day A" ,( 

is released each Thursday with ihe = ^i, 
vacation and exam weeks. Opimo«»P;^4,, 
letters and in by-lined articles ■"' .ijilt. 
authors and do not necessarily «"f* " n** 
of the editors, Southern CoUege, the 
Adventist church, or the advertise"- 



The Soathem Accent welcomes '«"""„ «il » 
that relate to student life a' 7' , jiusll*" 
edited for space and clanty. AU le' .„inW*'l 
the writer's name, address, and phow ^.^»J 
verification, although names may ^^^^j^,» 
request. The editor reserves the ngn ^^^^ 
letter. Ptace letters in the old maJ sl°' ;, it 
dorm, in the red mailbox by the Ph",^ 
women's dorm, or in the red maJb" ^.* 
dent center. DeadUne for letters an<ll» 
is Sunday night at 10:00 P 



February 13, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



Meet the Candidates ^****'^**^'^ ^^"""^ ^''^"g^ 



By Sheila Elwin 





By Brent Van Arsdell 
Dr. John Wagner, President of 
Southern College, announced the resigna- 
tion of assistant dean Samantha Walter, 
and that a leave of absence had been 
granted to head dean Millie Runyan. He 
made the announcement Tuesday even- 
ing, February 1 1 , after Thatcher Hall 10 
p.m. worship. Everett Schlisner, Vice- 
President for Student Services, announc- 
ed that associate dean Dorothy Somers 
would be asked to be the interim head 
dean. Schlisner further announced that 
Carol Turk would be invited to fill the 
position of interim assistant dean. 



J Bill Bass, candidate for president, is a 

ieligion major in his junior year. From 
Tluntersville, NC, Bass wishes to make 
[he students' interests his top priority 
teomoting activities that will benefit 
Jhem). His past experience includes 
lenatorial duties and those of resident 
d administrative assistants. Bass is cur- 
rently the SA vice-president for student 
lervices. 




Cameron Cole also is a presidential 
candidate, and a junior biology major. 
Cole, from Louisville, KY, believes that 
proper representation of the student 
body, as well as close interaction with 
other members of the SA, is an impor- 
tant responsibility. His college experience 
includes the jobs of senator and assistant 
editor of the Joker supplement. 
Presently, Cole is the SA executive vice 
president and chairman of the 
SASCSDA Senate. 



I Sole candidate for the office of ex- 
Kutive vice president, Renou KorS is a 
pphomore accounting major from Silver 
ping, Md. As chairing the SASCSDA 
pate is the major duty of this office, 
|orff intends to correct deficiencies and 
pprove Senate performance. He gains 
perience from his present duties as 
pnator, hall representative on Dean's 
Idvisory Council, and member of Senate 
|iiblications and Productions 
■onunittee. 




Jondra Grier, unopposed student ser- 
vices vice -presidential candidate, is a 
sophomore behavioral science major 
from Winston-Salem, NC. Grier aims to 
keep the interests of the students as her 
number one priority, listening to any 
complaints or ideas. She is currently ser- 
ving as a senator, as well as being an ac- 
tive member in the social activities plan- 
ning committee. 



alentine's Banquet 



By Janet L. Conley 
■Around this time of year in AD 43, 
■alemine's Day wasn't a celebration of 
H'6. It was a Roman festival, newly 
|<ipted by the British, called Lupercalia. 
iPercalia was celebrated on February 15 
IF supposedly insured protection from 

Jebniary 9, 1 ,943 years and a few days 
lleh *'"''™'s at Southern College 
111 "*'' LupercaUa in the Imperial 
f TOom of the Chattanooga Choo 
L ^°^e was the central theme and aU 
r « were benignly clothed in black tie. 
L\r :^"'°fe de Venizia," or "From 
lidem*A ^°^^'" *as the theme of the 
■let Z ^"°<='ation's Sweetheart Ban- 
ie'c£ ""^'' ^y Carole Huenergardt, 
iThe '"' '°^ ^°"^^ activities. 
PeredT^"""^ began with a buffet. 

Ped ofV '^^°° '^^°° ''^ff- " '=°"" 
NnateH ""'^'"'' 'Sgplant parmesan, 
Ptomoa •"!!'^'^™°'"^' and com souffle, 
■ ■^rimtth '''' ^ ^'■"'' *"'' ^*'*'' ''^'■■ 
iosed of ^'"^^'' a s'ring quartet com- 
l*inson "''° ^'"'ert and Martin 
J"'Dann'"v • Tammy Hurd, viola; 
lelcctiorK i^""' '^^"°' played classical 
TrapUa ., "a"'st Daniel "Jingle" 
i"'fecnm performed, soloing with 
f """emporary music. 



A musical and comedic program 
followed, hosted by Andre Scalzo. The 
jazz band "Spare Time" performed two 
numbers, accompanied by trumpet player 
Joe Reppert. Other highlights of the 
seven act program included a nerd- 
oriented skit about love and mud-gut 
beetles, presented by Joni King and Tim 
Minear, and a magic show by Jun 
Huenergardt. 

Vocal performances were given by 
Doug Woodall, Vincent Flores, and 
Connie and Robin Williams. "Lang and 
the Gang" closed the live entertainment 
with their rendition of "Faithfully." 

The evening concluded with a viewing 
of the movie "The Promise." 

According to Carole Huenergardt, 
coordinator of the evening, the banquet 
cost about $2,000 and approximately 200 
couples attended. 

Of those 200, several got attention in 
the form of rather personal questions 
asked impartially by Master of 
Ceremonies Andre Scalzo. In reply to 
various inquiries, candid answers 
revealed that Deborah Rhodes and Carl 
VoUberg kiss with their eyes closed. 
Tammy ElUs shaves her legs twice a week 
(in Bobby Vaughan's estimation), and 
Celeste Poff thinks Richard Moody gave 




Running for re-election to the post of 
Strawberry Festival producer, Gary 
Hoover is a sophomore communication 
major from Hendersonville, NC. He sees 
as his main duty "to provide the students 
with the best entertainment of the school 
year — themselves." Hoover will bring his 
experience as this year's editor to the job, 
making performance improvements and 
additions. 




Running unopposed for the position of 
vice-president for social activies, Brennan 
Francois is a sophomore religion major 
from New Orleans, LA. He plans to in- 
corporate the ideas and suggestions of the 
student body in his aheady scheduled ac- 
tivities. Francois has had experience 
working in school organizations as is 
evidenced by his present participation in 
the social activities planning committee 



"I want to emphasize that neither of 
these changes was in any way related to 
any poUcy infraction by either of these 
women," said Dr. Wagner. "Both of 
these women have given outstanding 
leadership." Everett Schlisner said that 
an additional person would probably be 
asked to "help fill the void." 

Samantha Walter had these comments 
at presstime. "Problems came to light 
when I asked for clarification of the 
discipUne of several students. Dean 
Schlisner felt it wasn't within my rights 
cont. on p.6 




JiiHo Narvaez, unopposed candidate 
for the position of Joker editor, is a 
sophomore history major from 
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico. Narvaez, who 
assisted in the production of this year's 
Joker, intends to complete the pubUca- 
tion as fast or faster than usual without 
a sacrifice of quality. He wishes to incor- 
porate more student involvement and 
work actively with the SA members. 




Brett Hadley, sole candidate for the of- 
fice of Southern Accent editor, is a junior 
reUgion major from Hendersonville, NC. 
His goal is to bring a new, creative 
outlook to the paper, keep it informative 
and entertaining, and maintain high stan- 
dards and quality. Hadley hopes to in- 
clude more student participation and 
give the paper a "multi-dimensional 
personahty " 




^on^enice with love: Pam Heath and Gary Hoover enjoyed the banquet. 
her a 99 cent bouquet of flowers, to Carole, the acUvity provided the 

But it was all in good fun. According "Time to get the people m the audience 
involved." 



£<£^L 



4/SOUTHERN ACCE>rr^FebruarjM3^^ 



"^ 



Hildegard & Ethel 



Injunctions for the Impassioned 



Personals 

Find Your Valentine in The Mess Below 

■*■ _ - Hi there. Randolf. 



To My 10. 
M&M's are candy. 



T.R.E.. 

Roses are red. 
M&M-s are «"'"»•, pumpkins are round. 

And choMtoe covered too^ ru P^^ ^^^ ^ y„ 
And though it may sound suaiie n^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 
^'brings sweet, thoughts of you> 
Here's to Valentme s 87 together ^^^^^ p„„^i„,^ 

Love, Happy Valentin 



Hi there. Randolf, 
Hope you have a Happy Vait,, 

"Ruft" 
jj £ V Dear Grandma, 

1 hope that youre Valentine's Dj, 
turns out to be a wonderful day Bl 
Daylll ">= ™»y. 'hanlcs for beinn iL'. I 



' for being thnl 



Dear Hildegard & Ethel. 
Do blondes really have more 

^"°' Color Conscious 



Dear Hildegard & Ethel. 

I'm really interested in a certain 
Buy but 1 don't think he even 
Notices me. What's my next 

■""'" in Love 



Dear Hildegard & Ethel. 

I'm a gorgeous guy with a ter- 
rific body. I'm so good-looking I 
impress myself. All the gnls lo»e 
me Bui recently I've noticed that 
none of the girls will go out with 
me Should I work out my lats a 
little more or should 1 get a remi 
on my Gorgio (it ran out Ust 

««»' Hunk 

Dar Hunk, „ , _ 

you stem 10 be suffering from 
poor self-esteem. Try a Richard 
Simmons course. 
Dear Hildegard and Ethel. 

I've dated this one girl a cou- 
ple of times and have deeded that 
I want to marry her. There is a 
slight problem however. She has 



Dear HUdegard & Ethel, 
Do you beUeve m premarital 

'»'°*'' Wondedng 

Dear Wanderer, 

Only between consenting arms. 
Dear HUdegard & Ethel. 

I'm from the north and used to 
have a lot of fun ffirting with girls 
up there. When 1 came down here, 
however. I noticed dieir northern 
counterparts. How can I excite 
some positive reaction? This is a 
serious question. 

Need Exciting Girls 

Dear Needy, 

Move back up. We Southern 
College girls obviously exercise a 
little more finesse than you can 
handle. 
Dear Hildegard & Ethel. 

I have this certain problem. I 

hke guys but they don't seem to 

Uke me. I dress nice, and I thmk 

I'm somewhat charismatic. 

ov'er-the o&er guy with a mack What's the problem?^ ^^^^^^ 

tnickl ^^^^^^^^^IM 



Dear Miss Problem. 

Mavbe it's your religion, yre ve 
h^rd strange things about the 
charismatics. 
Dear Ethyl. 

Why are you named alter a 
kind of alcohol? ^^^^^^^ 

Dear lOO Proof, 
IrefUy don't know. You'd have 

to ask my parents. Benzyl arid 
Methyl. 1 expect it has to do with 
my spirited personality, though. 
Dear HUdegard & Ethel. 

Cupid's arrow has struck me 
and I don't knowwhat to do. 1 m 
in love with a very close fncnd and 
have been for some time now. 
Should I expose my feebngs and 
risk our relationship, or should l 
keep this news to myself? 

Lovesick and SUent 

Dear LS, 

Are you willing to keep it a 
friendship if he/she doesn '( want 



this other guy mterested m her. 

Should I ask her to marry me now 

or should I just kUl the other guy? 

Crazy for Ya 

Dear Crazy, . . 

Shame, shame...Datuig twice a 

not enough! If you still want to 

marry her after the thirdiae.niv 

r the other guy with a mack 




2 p plasma alliance 

■ 3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-519* 

I Open Monday-Saturday 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

I Offer Expires February 28. 1986 



more? Vulnerability . - 

fying. Even such nonpareils as 
Hildegard and Ethel have 
sometimes sacrificed the 
vacillating possibility of love for 
the steady security of friendship. 
If all else fails, get a teddy 
bear.. .they're predictably 
responsive! 
Dear HUdegard & Ethel, 

I have been out with the same 
guy for three times now, and he 
still hasn't kissed me. How do I 
get hhn to make his move? 

Impatiently Waiting 

Dear Impatience, 

Why wait? Plant one one him. 
Dear Hild^ard & Ethel, 

1 like this certain girl but she has 
a boyfriaid. Do you think 1 would 
have a chance with her since she 
has a boyfriend? 

Just Wondering 

Dear Just Wondering, 

A chance to do what? How 
many times are you hoping for a 
chance, anyway? Perhaps there's 
a chance (f he passes on soon. 
Dear HUdegard"& Ethel, 

I like this certain girl, but 
another guy also likes ha. But this 
girl seems to be an attention dig- 
ger, so she flirts with both of us 
and makes us think we both have 
a chance. Should I say Forget her 
or should I keep going for her? 
Hate Attention Diggers 

Dear Hateful to Attention 
Diggers. 

That all depends on how much 
you dig her— or is that digger? 



Here's to Valentine 

and many more. Love. "Happy Valentine's l^ay"'! XnTnL-ri vAri r^^ii""'*'^ *"« 

Vour Name ChU; r^^^^^^^ •- V"" S^-' vS s^^" 
i„Qi think- it's only 170 days until . Lovt 

^i:.'S^VorkisinfernaUycoldandrw*ei"di„gbeUsrmgm _ Vour favorite" gra„d«i 

Srwffw^?^«n° 

Happy Valentines Day. ^^^^ |^^j,^„,. 

KendaU Will you marry me? 1 won't- -_;- -■—Yi^-Q-'--;''^ 

even if you wiU. ^^^^^^ remember what's white, cuddly.rj 

A Basketball Star: . , wears a cute Uttie red shirt? Thoujhi 

Wishmgyouahappyyalenluies you would! Your smile ga,t j 

Day. Don't tear your '"'"-'"^^^ ° Th«e Ust seven months and ten away! 

The tan who missed aU of your Th«e^^ ^^_^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^ ^ 

day. 1 love you. '»"» 

Dear Ski Teacher! 

As I've already told you. our one- „. , „ 

dafskit^ipOTs one of the happiest Dear MichcUf; 
aay sxi u v " ^. you re one m 

S.°S a woISSm experience, for the fun time. ^,„ .^.L..- 

I'U always treasure our friendship, "'" ^ g' l hope that your Valentine's Daj 

and I rray that it wUl grow stronger ' ■ goesveiyweU. Remember last ytjil 

with time. , n.rtonl Wasn't it neat? Balloons, llo«m, 

Love, Tereeeeesa Barton! ,.„,„,- and a treat, oh how sweet! Doii'i 

Your Student You're °»= I«'™L<^.^™S !°'i» ">at what you feel ma, b, 

roommate! Thanks for yourbsten ^^^ sometimes a fire (okay, lighi) 

Dear Sweetheart. ^ . tag ear, your '"o ds °f """'^pe ^.^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ j,^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

October 9, 1983. was the begmn- ment, mi that ^ig' understandmg ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ with what yo. 

ing of the bKt two and a half years heart of yours. You re wo""*'™' jet out - ■"• -"<--■ •" — 

of my life, all because I found you. „hvious?i dreams to.... 

Uove you very much and I want you Osn t it obvious/) 

to be my Valentimes! „ 

'° ' Love. Dearest "Gwampa," 

R.I. Two and a half y»«J I ^e ve ^J^_.^^ 

really come a long "^y, baby....But j^^, ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ 

Dear Joe Cool, like I've said before, 1 U stiU love ^^^^^^^, ^^^^^ Valentine's Dayl 

iwanttoteUyouhowspecialyouyou whenyoure 641 . ' — 

iiwTrfio me You're a great Your Valentme Always, 

a and you are the best study ^ ^^ ^^^^^ 3,^,,---^ 



Forever Yours, 

Jolette D=fr M. , 

Just wanted to take out tin 
this special Valentine's Day to sav 
't_ that I sincerely hope that it turns out 
tn he one of the he« pvurl T>n 



James „ ^ .. 
Daddie. 

Happy Valentine's Day. 
a milUon. Thanks ^""^ "Snuggles & the Kid" 



> do, and may a 



Nicctl. 



• ■"■- -~rr- Men Ami, 

Thanks. you are so very far away 

Miss S HMK , . . ,^. h,.. This Valentine Day. 

Thanx for being the best ^^_, .^.^ ^^^ ^^ i,^ ^^^ 

Okay, Danny. . . . . boyfriend in *^= wo'W-*f f ' '« when you're so close m my hsul. 

As promised, I'm putting in a months have been the best! I love I miss joi I 

message for you. a didn't want you you! Your Teddy Bm| 

to feel left out, now.) "^"^ 

Thanks for all those good talks p^j^ James, 

we've had. They were very thought- Hey Watson! You'ie my only Sunshine. 

nrovokina I'm glad you're my Didn't want you to thmk 111 i 

Friend Sanny" forgotten you on Valentine's Day 

Classmate Thanks for being such a great 

'™"''- _ Wa_rm'egards,I>-4'i%'y,'„ 



Happy Valentine's Dayl 1 can'l 
untU spring break.... 



i.au me a sadist if you want, but The "Reese's Peanut Butter Cup 
I like the pain in the neck I have Monster 

now! I will gladly deal with it 
anytime! Dear RJH, j . .u. 

Love ya, I'm thankful every day for the „ 

91639 great relationship that we have. At Anniversary- 

times I wondered if we could really ^ ^^'^^ niighty good to 
Crack Man, Jr., make it work, but we have! Thanks 1^ j^^ 

Didn't think you'd get a Valen- for never giving up on me and lor 






3 



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imiRc . I wu.R, uu. ,-,.,— '— ...—-— time last year; as a result, 1 a-, 
get a Valen- for never givmg up on me and for ^^^ ^^j, precious tfl ' 

message, did you? Well, being the best boyfnend a girl could "»J> _ 

chances are you're not reading this, ask for! !! I know Somebody has a ■" ' , |o„ you veryjBJ*| 
so I guess you really didn't anyway, special future for us. Happy Valen- 
Been great rooming with you so far tine's Day! 1 

this year. Keep it up and don't play • '°''" 3SH: Doniu Parks ^. ^^.i! 

your new Talking Heads tape too TLF "°f^a. Dan-somethmg bttliHl 

much. It'll drive me bonkersi ^om to happen to you- ,,1 

Ho Chi Min, Jr. Talene, . ^ l,omtheSromanceinyi>i«l*| 

You're the best roommate m the ■^■" I 

world, and I'm so glad you came to Mel, „, 

SC thU semester! Thanks tor being Jeet? INo, joo?] Moa 
a great example and for keeptag me Happy Valentme s vb.^^ ..^.^j. 
on the "straight and narrow." I ap- 
preciate your smile and that crazy Drar Carole, ,^, ^^q* 

laugh! , , „ ...^"'Sw^SA. off'""- ' 

Happy Valentine's Dayl! from aU the 3./^. 

Love, great. Xt^ 

Tina Tin * 

Higher Drinking Ages Won't WoA| 
an Alabama Prof Says 

Sociology Prof. Gerald Globetti Ukens the new J 
ing age movement to Prohibition. ,hatwil""'l 

Based on history, "there are two things '"^(.^jj^jjidil 
pen," he says. "The community and law f_ j,o#tl| 
officials will lose interest, and people wiu Je^. 
circumvent the law." 

Notes from All Over: ^^ 

U. Missouri at Kansas City's Adult ^''"I'^ttiM' i 
gram is offering a course in "Advanced cia>^ ^^^ ^^i 
for which registrants are urged to pay $3 » juspe'"'* 
up.. ..Two U. Nebraska athletes may "' jn vii)l''t 

because they posed for two charity '=^'"l,„ercial"';l 
tion of NCAA strictures against helping com ^^0n 

tures. The NCAA temporarily suspen^^jjootHi 

basketbaU player Steve Alford earlier this sb" | 

same charge. 



et Me Call You Volvo 



m^\rj 



February 13, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



I i^jjg changes except that which ought to. The 
I lof the <*W ^' '*""* °^ endearment . They never 
f What your grandfather called your grand- 
ffr vour mother called your dad; and there you are, 
■ n the couch saying the same moronic words to 
'°"°uer' Darling, Honey, Cupcake, Sweets. How 
" "Ly spill, the junk food of language— chocolate 
mocha centers— not a sensible idea in the box. 
^Michelle Triola sued Lee Marvin for palimony 
'°«1 years ago, her lawyer had to prove to the court 
M^in did indeed love MicheUe. The lawyer pro- 
letter from Marvin that closed: "Hey baby, hey 
hey baby, hey baby, hey baby, hey baby." 
vniat did you mean by that? " demanded the lawyer. 
I can't explain," answered Lee. 
lot that this nonsense is without pattern or order. Of 
Bs of endearment there seem to be five main types: 
nal, edible, ethereal, infantile and strange. Animal 
IS include Lamb or Lambkins, Ducks, Mouse, Bear 
ilie popular Pussycat. Among the edibles are Pum- 
1 Apple Dumpling and an unhealthy variety of bak- 
ods. Ethereal: Angel. Infantile: Babe, Baby, Baby 
Among the strange are combinations of the above, 
asLambie Pie, Honey Bear and Poopsie, a possi- 
reference to fatigue. There are also physically or emo- 
lally descriptive terms such as Hot Lips, Heartthrob, 
ikand Cuddles. All of which have taken up residence 
lie language in both conversation and song, as in the 
inguished lyric: "When my Sugar walks down the 
et/ All the little birdies go tweet, tweet, tweet." 
te categories appear to crop up in different 
juages as well. The French call their dear ones cab- 
les, rabbits and casseroles. The Italians, little eggs. 
ierians refer to lovers as tigers, which is understan- 
ile, and as bedbugs, which are evidently cuter in 
Itiia than they are elsewhere. The Chinese use the 
B little dog, and the Germans, little treasure. Lit- 
is the key to many of these expressions. For some 
ion the tendency in the language of love is to make 
lot the object of one's affections; it is quite com- 
in most languages to add a diminutive suffix to a 
«e(in Russian, ya, in Greek, oula, in Irish, een) so 
loexpress fond feelings. Psychologists might suggest 
the purpose of these diminutions is to assert the 
iority of lover to loved one ("my pet"), but the 
diminishes all parties. We have created these words 
irbal comforters, warm safety zones, wherein 
Jne, no matter how high and mighty, is free to sound 
[a nitwit. 

jus did Henry VIII write a letter to Anne Boleyn, 
>g himself "in my Sweethearts Armes whose prit- 
I'kys I trust shortly to kiss . " This was before Anne 
\« duckys were sent to the Tower of London. 
ton once chastised Josephine with: "You're a 
'ily, gawky, foolish Cinderella." Beethoven ad- 
his mysterious "Immortal Beloved" as "My 
"ly all, my very self," and Chekhov began notes 
a Knipper, his bride-to-be, with: "Doggie, my dear 
' " "My dear little nincompoop," and "My dear, 
wful Knipschitz"— a term that never gained wider 
President Harding's mistress told him one day: 
*you, darling Warren Harding," thus creating 
' of endearment from a proper name, though in 
TOper circumstance. When the mistress express- 
"■sh that the two of them could be alone, the 
jMtis reported to have replied: "Gee, I do too, 

n suppose it would be possible to come up with 
|ophisticated words to bespeak our affection for 
ipother? It would not be necessary to create ex- 
py intellectual terms, such as Hegel Face, but our 
I'Wguage might at least keep pace with the times, 
rot technology, for instance, afford new terms 
pannent: my Modem, my User Friendly, Com- 
I u, ' Or PoUtical terms: Hold me, Neo-Liberal; 
I"'", you Right-wing Nut. 
^omething as sobering as the arms race could 
measurably to the language of love: Oh, Titan; 
jjp?'- ("Minuteman" might present some pro- 
••. ("-Ms (ground-launched cruise missiles) and 
(sea-launched cruise missiles) are called 
Bear^ Slickems by those in the know. As terms 
fcanH"'' ^'''''enis and SUckems sound no less 
It-f J^^Sgums and Snookums, and have the ad- 
t Woi?u ^* '° ^ adult, albeit explosive, world. 
|newt **' *^ Yuppies would have pro- 

ith ."?? °'^ endearment by now, those commen- 



endearmg to caU her his Pesto, or better, his Preferred 
Bond? Would not he in turn rather be known by his 
corporation-lawyer lady friend as FeeUn' Good or 
Health Club? ("I know it's mad, but I want you. Diet 
Coke.") There might be new song lyrics at last: "Let 
me call you Volvo/ I'm in love with you." Show tunes 
might be revised: ' 'A hundred and one/ Pounds of fun/ 
That's my Condo Mini Um." 

But all this is quite unlikely. We will never abandon 
the old terminology, no matter how inane. For one 
thing, words like Precious and Chickadee may sound 
silly, but they are indispensable when one has forgotten 
the name of the person to whom affection is expressed. 
For another, they remove formality from convivial situa- 
tions. "Good night, Harold," sounds considerably 
cooler than "Bedtime, Bear." Then, too, these words 
work excellently as shorthand palliatives: But Cuddles..., 
but Strudel. In The Maltese Falcon, Humphrey Bogart 
called Mary Astor "Sweetheart" as he informed her that 
she was about to be sent to the chair. The news was 
disappointing, but the word must have softened the 
shock. 

Still, the principal reason for hanging on to these terms 
is that people in love generally are silly people, so it is 
only fitting that they sound as silly as possible. Such 
silliness will be on display in abundance this Valentine's 
Day, when Dearests and Darlings will once again spread 
Uke nougat over the continents, and the world will heave 



and deflate in one vast swoonish sigh. So concludes the 
Essay, at which point all are requested to stop reading, 
except for you, of course, my Flower, my Twinkle, you 
for whom all words are written by your Squeezums who 
pines for you and prays that you soon will be 

—By Roger RosenbUtt 

Copyright 1985 Time Inc. All rights reserved. Reprinted 
by permission from TIME. 



More Mush 



"Cherish" 



Oh Great Cool One, Dear Mark Alan, 

I'm sorry we can't be together Happy Valentine's Day! 

on Valentine's Day. You know I'll Thanks for being the greatest 

be thinking about you. secret brother! 

XXOO hugs and kisses. 

Your Sweet Baboo 



Honeydripper DarUnk, 

I haven't had my daily i 
vitamin "U". So won' 
source of nutrition? 

Love, 
Dripperhoney 

To all you fat cows: 

Thank you very much for the 
party. It really shook me up. Ya'll 
are wonderful friends even if you 



THE FAR SIDE 


By GARY LARSON 


^ 


] 


^^ih*^t*^ 


■ 




f]\ 


# 




r^ 






f[' '^ 




W^-> 



"Sure, I'll draw, mister— but litst you gotta 

say the magic word. ... Didn't your mother 

ever teach you the magic word?" 



English Club: There will be 
vespers at Dr. Rurs house on Fri- 
day, February 14, so sign up at 
Brock HaU room 319 by 5 p.m. 
today. Worship credit will be 
given. 

There once was a man named 
Bobby 

Who made my heart all throbby. 
I gave up toys. 
I gave up boys. 
And now HE is my HOBBY! 
Happy Valentine's Dayl 

Love, 
Chery 

Dear Rose. 
Here's to a very happy V-day. 
bv 

Happy Sabbath Club, 

Thanks for the fun time. Do 
call again. Where are you really 

bv 



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Bakery 

Will cater to all your Valentine needs 

Order your Sweetheart or Secret 
Brother or Sister something sweet! 



from? 



Dear KLP, 

I just wanted to say that I love you 
bunches and bunches. Have an 
especially wonderful week. Hap- 
py Heart Dayl I! 
*^' Love, 

KJP 

Dear Mom and Dad, 
Thanks for makmg it possible 

for me to attend college. 

Love, 
Brent 

Georgia B., .. , , 

Welcome hack, wdcome backl 
Hope you have a "red" valen- 
tine's Dayl „^„ 

Dear Jimmy Kimmy, 

Hey, I iust wanted to say thanx 
for the great pizzal Have a very 
happy Valentine^i^ Day and » 
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TmeOui 

Hefty 's Bag 



By Stevt Martin 
^ For the sports fans of Southern Col- 
^-^ le« happy days are here again. There 
^; been some lean times of late m the 
sports page, as most of you have nouc- 
ri Thisis why Jerry, Randy, and myself 
have been caUed on to try to restore the 
respect in the sports page. 

We are novf half-way through the 
basketball season and have been asked to 
help with the paper for a few weeks. Now 
please don't get me wrong: Dave Not- 
telson has been doing a fme job on the 
sports page of late, but one person can- 
not cover aU that needs to be covered, 
especially in basketball season. 

I know what you're thinkmg; weU, 
enough small talk, what can we expect? 
For the old students, you can expect the 
same format as last year's paper. For the 



The Stars Are Out 



By Dave Nottelson 
All-Stars. The words have a special 
ring to them. It means you're above the 
average, a part of the eUte, the best at 
what you do. On Saturday night, 
February 15, the Southern College gym- 
nasium will be the site of the second an- 
nual Girls' All-star basketball game. 
Starting at 7 p.m., the best women 
basketball players will showcase theu 
talent in the cuhnination of the in- 
tramural season, last year was the first 
Girls' All-star game, and it turned out to 
be an exciting, down-to-the-wire game 
that was decided in the final minutes. 

The game originated when Steve 
Jaecks, intramural director at Southern 
College, was approached by team cap- 
tans of the girls' basketball teams. The 
girls felt it was unfair that the guys had 
the all-night Softball tournament and the 
Rees Series, but girls' sports were being 
neglected. I asked Jaecks about the 
reason behind having a Girls' All-Star 
game. He replied, "The girls felt cheated, 
so we put together the All-Star game. 
There was such outstanding fan reaction 
that we decided to make it a tradition." 
The girls themselves are very up-beat 
about the game and their opportunity to 
play. Tracey Wills commented, "I was 
really happy about being chosen for the 
All-Star game. I also think it's a boost for 
women's sports on campus." Teresa 
Rogers added, "It's going to be a fun 
game. All the girls are excited about be- 
ing on the team." 



The Week in 
Basketball 

Alfaro 56 Wurl 47 

In low-scoring A-league action, Don 
Alfwo's weU-balanced offensive attack 
Sed wurl by 9 points. Joey Rivera 
Sad 15 points, Robertson and Ivan 
MichaeUs had 10 apiece, and Alfaro 
^ored 9 to keep Wurl's defense of 
baLnce. Wurl's team, who could not 
SM^ to get into the game, had only one 
Snbi double figures as Brian Paradis 

ended the game with 10. 

ManzeUa 76 Russell 65 

In the biggest hack-fest of the basket- 
ball season, ManzeUa trounced RusseU by 
11 RusseU's team (which was obvious- 
ly preparing for the floor hockey season) 
committed 33 fouls and had three men 
foul out. Mike Waller had 20 pomts and 
Brian Braddock dropped in 18 to give 
Both teams looked sharp in practice ManzeUa the win. Steve Jaecks had 23 
this week and you could sense the inten- points for RusseU and captam Jerry 
sity as weU as see it in their play. The RusseU kept things from gettmg totally 



new students, let me Q^i^kly explain for 
YOU Every week for the rest of basket 
raS season, we wm pick the mo^^ 
valuable player for AA, A, B, and 
women's leagues; feature.current 't^^^^ 
dings for each league; speaal coverage at 
major events, Uke the upcoming Southern 
CoUege-Oakwood basketbaU game, and 
the Rees Series Tournament, complete 
with stats and key plays; we wiU wrap up 
the '86 basketball season m style, and 
much more. 

Now that the sports page wiU beconie 
a sports page again, and not a biUboard, 
start reading and looking for your name, 
game, and team. I think you wiU like 
what you see. 

Sports tip: eat at Silver Scoop in 
Brainerd Village. They have the best 
ice cream and sandwiches in town! 



practice consisted of basic defences, of- 
fences, and generaUy getting acquamted 
with how the others play. 

The teams are being coached again this 
year by AA- league players. Randy 
Thuesdee, a junior journalism major, wUl 
coach one team, while John Grys, a 
senior theology major, wiU be in charge 
of the other. 

This year's teams are even more 



out of hand with tough defense and 5 
points of his own. 

Denton 71 Wise 61 

Todd Hunt scored 8 points in the first 
few minutes of the game and ended the 
night with 34 as Denton defeated Wise by 
10. Mark Gomez tried to keep it close by 
snatching 10 rebounds and drilUng in 23 



This years teams are even more »uo"."—e — _ jlr™-. 



ATraditioi 
Begins? 

By Jerry Russell 
As a cuhninating event to Blara 
History Week, Southern College mfl 
Oakwood CoUege wiU co-sponsor th] 
first-ever basketbaU game between th] 
two institutions. The game is schedulj 
for Saturday,.Febuary 15, at 8 pm. imJ 
P.E.Center and, it is hoped, will becoml 
a tradition that wiU promote positiveij 
teraction between the two schools. ln| 
tramurals director Steve Jaecks, who* 
coach the S.C. squad, says, "Thisgai 
can be a positive experience that i 
allow us to appreciate each other's spe^ 
God-given talents and personalities," 

The team, which consists of the "AA"L 
eUte, wiU probably start Clarence WilsoJ 
Greg Cain, and either Bob Rogers ol 
Henry Coleman up front. The starriiJ 
back court wiU probably be John Grif 
and Mike Hershberger. The first ones oil 
the bench will probably be either Coll 
eman or Rogers, Brent Barney, and Davs 
Matheson up front. Back court reservi 
are Dave Green, Randy Beers, and Davl 
Butler. Bob Murdoch is swing man o 
the bench. 

The HPER staff, along with theSliI 
dent Activities Committee, encouragsai 
to come out and watch as a courtesy Dj 
both teams. All involved are encoraajim 
to exhibit appreciation for good fair pIil 
through Christian sportsmanship. 



to be an exceUent game. As John Grys 
said, "The spirit is high, and the girls are 
really looking forward to this game. It's 
going to be great." 

The teams, matched with coaches, are 
as foUows: 



Grys 

Jeanne Dickinson 

GaU Gibbons 

DyerRonda Green 

Rhonda Hergert 

Paulette Higgins 

Pauline James 

Nancy MaUn 

Tracey WiUs 



which caused many a turnover, proved to 
be the obstacle which Wise could not 
overcome. 

Krall 80 Hernandez 62 

In one if the highest scoring B- league 
games of the year, the KraU brothers 
combined for 32 points to defeat 
Hernandez by 18. Barry and Mike KraU, 
who had 20 and 12 pomts, respectively, 
were assisted by Ron StrUaef , who finish- 
ed the night with 16, and Greg Covrig, 
who had 14. Dan Hernandez paced his 
team with 20 points, but it wasn't enough 
to stop the blow-out. Hernandez' team 
Teresa Rogers made it close in the beginning with a 
Joanne Thompson basket, but from there on, it was one- 
Sarah Ware sided. 



Thuesdee 

Dee Frett 
Sandra HaU 
Dixie Henderson 
Lori Peters 
Joi Richards 



<? 



Collegedale Credit Union invites you to 
come on over and see how we can help you. 



financial needs 





to meet you and your 



Pass the word - we have special accounts 
for Southern College Students - with no 
also have 
ces for Southern College 



checking service fees 
other FREE 
students. 



We have been serving members since 1951. 



P.O. Box 2098 
615/396-2101 



Collegedale, 




Standings 



Men's AA League 



Grys 

Hershberger 
Cain 
Green 



Men's A League 



Minnesota Basketball Team 
Rocked by Arrests, 
Resignations, and a Default 

Madison, Wisconsin, poUce arrested three U. Minnesota 
basketbaU players on second-degree sexual assault charges, pro- 
mpting U. President Ken KeUer to forfeit a scheduled game 
against Northwestern and, in response, provoking the resigna- 
tion of coach Jim Dutcher. 

One of the three players arrested— Mitch Lee— had been 
cleared of an earlier third-degree sexual assault charge just the 
week before the Madison incident, which involved an 18-year- 
old woman. 

Shortly thereafter, the university suspended two more players 
for "violating team rules." 



Alfaro 

Denton 

RusseU 

ManzeUa 

Ruff 

Wurl 

Wise 

Malone 



S I 



3 I 
3 I 

3 



Men's B League 



Thatcher Deans 

con(. from p.3 

to ask for clarification. From that instance on communication 
deteriorated, and working relations have become strained. As 
* '»^*M • n ^""^ °*" "*""* ^ f«'t it necessary to resign." 

MiHie Runyan said, "1 cannot work with an.. .impossible to 
deal with Dean of Students." Runyan further said that 
she has resigned. 

Everett Schlisner decUned to comment further. 



KraU 

Howe 

Dedeker 

Mackey 

Johnson 

Hernandez 

Women's League 

Green 

Thompson 

Rogers 

Henderson 

Beardsley 

Results up to February Ih ^' 
games not included. 



Floor Hockey SignJ 

Sign-up for floor hockey ^f'iiA 
the^nasium.Ifyouw>sh;o%,J 

in this intramural spo"- /% jjJ-JfJ 
front desk in the gym or m ^^^u 
The last day to sign up 
February 17th. 



up By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

flow Did You Meet?" 



-.#^ 




SHAWNA McLAIN 
Psych. 



ARLIN RICHERT 
Sr., Comp. Sci. 



*'We met in biology and cliemistry 
class. Our cerebral cortexes met on 
the same level." 




TAMMY ELLIS 

Jr., Elem, Ed. 

BOBBY VAUGHAN 

Sr., Biology 



"We met voting day, 1984, at City 

HaU." 

Tammy: "I was voting for 

Mondale." 

Bobby: "1 was voting for Reagan." 



February 13, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 

Courtship 

"The period during which the girl 
decides whether or not she can do any 
better."— Brooklyn Record and 
Advertiser. 

To the blond-haired, blue-eyed girl that 

nestled her way into my heart two years 

ago... 

You're the greatest!!! 

Love, 
Bobby 
P.S. I'm really looking forward to Spring 
^^^^^^^^^^ Break. 

f^ ^ .^^ ^^^^^^^^^^1 Dear Shannon, Karen, Angela, and Twyla, 

^^^^^^^^^^" Y'all are wonderful! Thanks for your 

support and encouragement. 1 appreciate 

all the notes you've sent me. 

'k Sf'J^IL. \h. ^WSXt^ ^ .^^^BHI^^H Lovingly, 

Dear R.L and T.A., 

Happy Valentine's Day to the sweetest 
daughters in the world. You have brought 
us much happiness and we love you very 
much. Be our Valentines. 
VALORIE JOHNSON "We met at Music Festival held here ^""^ ^""^ ^** ^^'^ 

A.S. Sr., Nursing ^^ SC in spring of '82." Happy Valentine to a special sister. Itove 

MYRON MIXON Valorie: "I remember thinking that y°"' Vanetta. 

Sr., HPER when I got to college. I would look ^^^ t O CvT "*" 

him up to see if I could get a date E t I t b i a b a s 
with him." W.h.s.s.m.'a.g'.h'.s.m.n.t.t.y. 

Myron: "I got in touch with her M.d.y.h.b.m.i. W.I.w.a.a.G., 

before she got a chance to." y.g.m.a.c.t.s.t.H.d.l.m. G.a.I.s.b.y. 

I.L.Y. 

AU my love, 

_ T.O.W. 

Happy Valentine to a special friend. I 

love you, Schaum. 

Care to go fishing? 

Don't fall off the boat, because no one 
can save you (REFs haven't taken your 
class yet!). Hal Ha! 

Your favorite REF 

Happy Valentine to a special be-bopping 
friend. I love you, Nathan. 

Gwen 
Dear Renee, 
Be my Valentine. 

Love, 

Phillip 

Dear Tiffany, „ , ■ . 

Daddy loves you. Happy Valentine s 

DONITA PARKS DANIEL JENSEN ^^^' Lo^«' 

Jr.. Nursing Soph.. Bus. Management Happy Valentine to an adopted big sister 

an special friend. I love you, Val. 
"By mistake." """^ 



I' first met at a campmeeting. We 
\ « ^^ ^"tl "let each other 

f ?"■ "She had forgotten who I 

['■' "Then when we met again, he 
■ ™ the 'don't-I-know-you- 
Wmewhere' Une " 



TRAGI GARNER 

Jr., Comm. 

LYNDON EDWARDS 

Soph., Bus. Management 




PAT HAWKINS 
Sr., Biology 



"We met in LouisvUle, Kentucky, 
during a gymnastics tour." 



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ICE CKEAM SUNDAE \ ^j^^^j 

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r^^VZ'^'.^'^i'^J.O^U., : &H0t Soups 

Offer Nol Valid With Any Uther • 

Special • Open 



899-4153 




And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
1 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, 

^^^^^^m not the exception. The gold bar — _ ^ 

■^^SneTns you command respect as an Army officer. Ifyou re 
on ttre ngi}} meat y Opportunines, P.O. Box 7713, 

SS NJ oToirOr cM free I-SO^O"^^^^^ 

ARMY NURSE CORPS, BE AU YOU CAN BL 





Classifieds 

EMBsh Club: There wiU b« vesptp at Dr. 
RuTshouse on Friday. February 14, so s^n 
up al Brock Hall room 319 by 5 p.m. today. 
Worship credit will be given. 



'^^ 
< 



SS.J^ Scavenger Hunt— meet in Summerour ^ 

3HaIlat7:00p.m.Saturdaynightforaneven- W^ 
ing of fun. AU you need to bring is yourself ^ 

(to start with). Everyone is mvitedl 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




Black History 

cont. from p.2 
sUde by quickly and quiet- 
ly The students let that 
happen, and they are to 
blame. 

If something matters 
enough to you that you 
whine and complam and 
criticize, why not do 
something, or at least try 
to do something about 
changing it? If it does not 
matter that much, then 
quit whining about it and 
quit being bitter. It's so 
easy to complain and it is 
so meaningless if it isn't 
backed up by action. If 
you hate Black History 
Week, say something; if 
you love it, say something; 
but whatever you think, if 
it matters to you, then act. 
Quit walking through life 
in a haze pretending you 
can't do anything. Your 
opinions matter; things can 
be changed; it just takes 
some guts and a little 
effort. 

Sincerely, 
Stan Hickman 




HieHniwrf 



I5auer 

BAVARIAN 
MINTS^ 



Farmer Brown froze in his tracks; the cows 

stared wldfreyed back at him. Somewhere, 

off in the distance, a dog barked. 



Chocolates for 

that special 

Valentine 



l^uAAffiC, Stevt^Co/wdiEA 



the camipus shop 




396-2197 

5032 Ooltewah-Ringgold Rd. 

Valentine Special 

Two Can Dine for 
nf $4.99 ^ 

Small Pizza 

Choice of two toppings 
Two Drinks 

$7.40 value 



Hair Designers 

College Plaza 

"Your Official Campus Professional Hairstylist 

'Va/entin&sy tSfi^edm 

Cut and Style— two for the price of one! 
Sign up every day for free perm. 
Drawing February 14, 1986 
Walk-In's Welcome. 
396-2600 



'pleb rity Symphony _Thejtudem Newspapfir of southern College of Seventh- 



day Adventists 



rt in Brock 

.3 



usiness as Usual 




Volume 41 , Number 1 




Vy 



* '^3 





N 



Editorial 



Read This First 



^ . . dimcu.no write a.ou: -f/j — ra^pSi^o^T^^^^^^^^ 
- deans story last week was too ■^■''i;°/j.^"Vpenchant for smoothing and silencing, 
disturbance like that one sull »"" the oftoal penchan ^.^^^^ ^ ^ 

The actions of student newspapers a e 8°«™° "^^^ ^ personal, or extremely 
stories or details deserve pubUshmgwhdeotos^^'^^^^^^ undisclosed is ex- 

offensive, do not. The primary reason P™?'!. '/" ^„'„, „f ;, without sin, let 
plained in John 8. Jesus knew, when he sa d If any on ot y ^^^^ ^^^ ^.^^ 

him be the first to throw a stone y°hn y, NIV) t ^^^^^^ 

of any individual wUl cause embarrassment and loss ore^^P ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

The January issue of Harper's n^.^^^'"' '"^'"^" S CAand Life in mind, 
in gossip. Speaking with glossy ^o.^^'P ""^f,^ "" ''fi^^'o^f^d 'io's almost all scan- 
syndicated columnist Liz Smith P°"« °"' *^' '" ' fore it r^taed anyone. If one made 

^^^^^^^^^^ 

rb:r^f.i'°e^:o^^:^ti^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Tb:rrprrc^,?m=d::JL:i^tr^^^^^^^^^ 

of previous editors should not sway opinions about the =""=^°t ""^-.^h^' ™ 
editors might be more prone to harmful mistakes than expenenced ones is a J"Stitiable 
f^ buTfdisapproving eye falls on the subjects whose interests are at stake when 
^y'-akett upon themselves to hold back news, especiaUy details which increase the 
accuracy of a story. Two or three stories about S.C. events covered m other Adven- 




Shuttle Cartoon 



„au>.u DearEditor: 

d^rcoUe'ge newpapers have yielded more information and longer quotes than any^iing ,„ ^sponse to Mr Robeit Moore slet- 

S^ newspap^Zrgranted. One begins to feel a reluctance in the community to retee ^,, i„ last week's ^cc^«r, I would ike to 

tafomTtioTwhich Southern CoUege students above aU others need to know. To respectfully make two comments: 

^Sfd newlis no more excusable on this campus than anywhere else. It is aU very j . i am not "Dobal of Buenos Aires ; 

weU to guard against libel and slander, against embarrassing revelation, against causmg 2. If you were repulsed by the cartoon, 

a damaging turn of events by premature exposure, but beyond these safeguards, reluc- Mr. Moore, then you got the pomt. 

tance to communicate with the newspaper suggests that fears that the paper might 

intemionally twist a story are stiU held. My mind goes back to the period when the sincerely, 

college board was choosing a new president last month. Information beyond the scant Qeorge WUliam Turner, Cartoomst 

obvious details was difficult to extract. And for what reason? Because developments southern Accent 

leading to a choice are sensitive? I think not. It is just dull news, not one of the national 

secrets. Aside from personal information, which deserves privacy, almost all events 

on campus are not serious enough to hide. And student opinion is dead if it is 

uninformed. 



Southern Accent] 



Black History, Believer 

Dear Editor: 



Tim Lale 

Letters 

Comment on "Deans" 

Dear Editor: 

I realize that it is your goal to report 
campus news as completely and as objec- 
tively as possible — and I want to com- 
mend you on doing a fine job. But, I 
must say that I found your article, "That- 
cher Deans Change," rather 
inappropriate. 

It is one thing to report a change in 
deans — that is news. But when you start 
prying into the "whys" of the change, 
then things begin to get very subjective. 
A dean who has just resigned or asked for 
a leave of absence is probably not going 
to have a very balanced view of the the 
situation. Therefore, I found your piece 
of reporting rather one-sided. Now, it is 
true that you did give Dean Schlisner a 
chance to comment, but wisely, he did 
not take the chance to fuel the fire 
(maybe the paper should have followed 
^ his example). 

BLOOM COUNTY 



I really feel like there is no room what- 
soever in a Christian institution for public 
dissension between faculty. Sure, there 
are always going to be misunderstandings 
and disagreements — after all, we're 
human— but letting the whole campus 
know about it can only cause disunity and 
hard feeUngs — especially when we don't 
know the whole story! Let's not let the 
desire for a juicy story get in the way of 
the Christian principle of unity. 

For what it's worth, Dean Schlisner, I 
think you're terrific (and so do a lot of 
other people)! 

Sincerely, 
John Dysinger 

Telling"what" without telling "why" 
creates an irresistible itch that can only 
be satisfied by pouring the gasoline of 
gossip on an already hot fire. More 
"disunity and hard feelings" will be caus- 
ed when an information-hungry campus 
goes to the grapevine. 



I believe in Black History Week. 

For last week's Souf/iernylccen<, Stan 
Hickman wrote a letter challenging the 
rest of us to either speak up for or against 
Black History Week. Although there 
were mixed reactions to his letter, I 
choose to take what he said at face value 
and thank him for the nudge to speak up. 

From my prespective, any minority 
needs special attention and nurturing 
from the majority that surrounds it. By 
speaking out in favor of Black History 
Week, I in no way wish to detract from 
the needs of international students, other 
students of color, and women, who from 
my viewpoint are currently a numerical 
majority vrith a minority status. All of the 
above groups have an intact cultural 
heritage from which the development of 
a positive identity is possible. From a 
positive culture comes a positive identi- 
ty. From a positive identity comes a 
positive self-image. From a positive self- 
image comes the capacity to thrive, ex- 
cell, and positively contribute to one's 
world. The American black does not have 

such a cultural heritage. 

conr. on p.8 





HO..MOIIBTHM 

-mfw.jT's iH-me 
MNP... BKeimie 
mi'...WHitrpo 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 



Photography Editor 
-■' LliCrUzII 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Southern Accent is the «"'""' "'"f^rJ 
Southern College of Seventh-day M ,| 

is released each Thursday with the ^^il 
vacation and exam weclcs. Opimo" J^ „( iK I 
letters and in by-hned articles "^ .j„pjtio» I 
authors and do not necessarily ""f", j„ib ■ 
of the editors. Southern CoUege, me 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The Southern Accent welcomes ^'^^'^ ,f " 
that relate to student life at SC. ^^^^^„i^ti'' 
edited for space and clarity. All f „„li«'' 
the writer's name, address, and ph"" ^,^^, ,-, 
verification, although names "" ,„ itiK""' 
request. The editor reserves the ng ^ u,# 
letter. Place letters in the old mail s j, 1 

dorm, in the red mailbox by '»;'' i,iW'; 
women's dorm, or in the red ma*" J. 
dent center. Deadline for letters an" V 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.r 



Computer Scientists 
i^isit Cincinnati 



February 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



gy fVilliam McKnight 
Seven students and two faculty 
lembers arrived in Cincinnati Monday 
lening, February 3, to beat the Tuesday 
lorning rush to the "Computer Science 
onference/Employment Register" you 
oliced written across the school calen- 
ji, The conference was a combination 
flectures, textbook displays, and a job 

We were welcomed to the University of 
Sncinnati, our place of dwelling for the 
ijek, with a fire alarm requesting that we 
scale immediately. The fire engines 
jme and left quickly, and we were told 
such pranks are a common occur- 
;nce at the school. There was another 
je at the neighboring dorm the next day. 
On Monday evening we talked to some 
the dozen or so employers who were 
lere throughout the week seeking to fill 
osilions with graduating college seniors. 
Although not all of us were looking for 
lbs, most took advantage of the 
mployment Register by getting exposure 
the job interview. Following this was 
welcome ceremony in the nearby 
llarion Hotel ballroom. 
Each day began in the Convention 
inter with a Keynote Address, a lecture 
lal pertained to a "theme of the day." 
Fifth Generation Computing," "Soft- 
are Engineering," and "Artificial In- 
lligence and Robotics" were the themes 
It the three days. Some of us literally 
our heads during the addresses. 
'hen these meetings were over and the 
ufflmg of the crowd awoke us, it was 
me to go our separate ways for the day. 
Ken Priddy and Jere Geisinger spent 



DeafS.C. Senior to Exhibit 
Art at Brock Hall Gallery 



maiiy long hours at the Employment 
Register. The lines got so long that a 
typical wait became two hours. Despite 
this, everyone managed a winning smile 
to charm the employers. 

Merritt MacLafferty, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Computer Science, and Judy 
DeLay, Finance Programmer for the col- 
lege, opted to explore the displays of new 
Computer Science textbooks. In my brief 
visit to this section, a dream came true. 
That's right: I actually got to meet the 
publisher of one of my textbooks. 

The lectures, given throughout the day, 
covered a wide variety of Computer 
Science topics. A couple of my personal 
favorites were "Hash Coding for Dic- 
tionary Storage and Word-Matching 
Used in Decoding Substitution Ciphers 
(with application to OCR)" and "An Ef- 
ficient Flow Routing Algorithm to Solve 
the Maximum Concurrent Flow Problem 
With Applications to the Packed Switch- 
ed Telecommunication Networks and 
Cluster Analysis." These were faithfully 
attended by those in the Scientific Writing 
class. 

The most enjoyed address was Thurs- 
day's talk on artificial intelligence and 
robotics. The speech included a video 
showing how computers are used in the 
cockpit as well as a robotic arm that per- 
forms welding on an airplane engine. 

This conference was definitely good for 
the exposure to the field of Computer 
Science, its opportunities, and the way 
the field, as a business, functions. Next 
year's conference will be held in St. 
Louis. 



A senior art exhibit by Joan Holowach 
will be on view in the Brock Hall Gallery 
from February 23 through March 28. 

An opening night reception on Sunday, 
February 23, will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. 
Gallery hours for the remainder of the 
show will be 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 

"My best works are my drawings," 
claims the young artist, though other 
media such as prisma color wax, acrylic, 
watercolor, and sculpture are also 
represented in her showing. She especially 
has a strong feeling for nature subjects. 
"WildUfe, that is my love." Deaf from 
birth, she utilizes American Sign 
Language to converse. 

This is Miss Holowach's third year on 
the CoUegedale campus, where she has 
been studying under Robert Garren, 
M.F.A., Professor of Art, and Malcohn 
Childers, a free-lance artist who teaches 
at Southern College on contract. She will 
be graduating with honors in May, the 
first deaf student to achieve this distinc- 
tion at the college. 

She previously attended Georgia 
School for the Deaf and Gallaudet Col- 
lege in Washington, D.C. Carol 



i^M Undaunted by 
Vew Competition 



By Charlene Spencer 
I have known that they were coming 
it since I started working here 15 
mths ago," says Charles Whidden, 
■"lager of the ViUage Market, "andl'm 
spared." 

Whidden is referring to a branch of the 
" Food chain of stores that will open 
Bearby Ooltewah in May. 
The Village Market, located in the Col- 
* Plaza, is likely to lose some of its 
stomers, at least, for a while anyway, 
Tm^'^ Food store which will become 
■ VM's competitor. 

"hen asked why they chose to open 
Ivu ^^°'^ ^' ™'='' "^'os^ proximity to 
VM and the other Red Food outlet, 
"?*-Pr«sident, Richard Jones, said 
'hey hoped to serve the "greater 
*ewah market." 

™ aUo stated that efforts wiU be made 
•"corporate products into the store's 
l'~J *hich cater to Seventh-day 
^ntist preference. 

mVM^' " "* ^ "*"'■■ °^ """^^ concern 
tuj,- i.* ""^ager, who is handling the 
*hidd "business as usual." 
■JedF H ^"""^ "P "'^ matter this way: 
attra t '^"""'^ '" *"'' ^^°P^ ''* P""^^* 
H'Piicp "^"^'o^^s- After a few weeks, 
|) 1,^ °' "s goods are raised, and then 
* "to the business of making 

idj. . any shrewd businessman, 
usute th ""P'™ented a few programs to 
Bclud. th ^ d"^'" °^ '^'5 enterprise. They 
lid the r J ""* Stamps Savings Plan 
Mventis . '."8 °^ *'^'*°°' PfoJects for 

"e radil"^'""'"°"* within an approx- 
""•s of 50 miles of CoUegedale. 









Fegarido, her fully-accredited interpreter, 
concedes that she herself has learned a lot 
about art in the past three years. "That 
was one area in which I had no previous 
background," says Mrs. Fegarido. The 
Fegaridos, who live in CoUegedale, have 
taken Joan into their home Uke a family 
member. 

For a year foUowing her graduation, 
the young artist plans to work on her 
portfolio before returning to coUege to 
earn her teaching certificate. Then she 
hopes to teach art on the secondary level 
in a state school for the deaf. 

Mr. ChUders described Joan as "one 
of my most remarkable students in the 
face of the fact that her handicap tends 
to isolate her. It's wonderful to see so- 
meone buck chcumstances and make a 
productive and beautiful contribution 
that aU of us can appreciate." 

"One of the reaUy nice works she has 
done is of a crab on the seashore at night. 
It's one of the best drawings a student of 
mine has ever done," the teacher added. 
"She shows the maturity and puts forth 
the effort to be exceptional." 

"I invite everyone to the show, "Joan 
signed. 



Ornithologists Migrate to Florida 



Early on Thursday morning, Februari 
27, the ornithology class together with 
their instructor, E.O. Grundset, and lab 
assistant, Clyde Blum, wiU begin theh an- 
nual trek to Florida for the purpose of 
seeing as many birds as possible in the 
varied habitat areas which are found on 
the Florida peninsula. The class wUl spot 
not only resident birds but also a great 
number of migratory birds that winter m 
Florida. Some of them are western birds 
like the American Avocet and Western 
Sandpiper, and others like the Gannets 
come from Labrador and even the west 
coast of Ireland and Wales. 

In spotting these birds, the group wiU 
visit such interesting-sounding places as 
Payne's Prairie, Cape Canaveral 
Seashore Refuge, Loxahatchee WUdUfe 
Refuge (in the northeast corner of the 
Everglades), Royal Pahn, Flamingo and 
Nme-Mile Pond (in the Everglades Na- 






tional Park itself), Sanibel Island, and Scarlet Ibises. 

Symphony on TV 



Alligator Alley, and Shark VaUey. They 
will also visit the Birds of Prey 
RehabiUtation Center operated by the 
Florida Audubon Society where the 
specialists take care of injured hawks, 
eagles, caracaras, and owls and try to 
prepare them for re-entry into the wild 
foUowing recovery from accidents. 

Last year the classes chalked up 151 
species of bkds. In some cases, as with 
the Magnificient Frigate Bu-d and some 
warblers, they saw just one individual, 
but in other cases, as with Laughing GuUs 
and SandhUl Cranes, they observed flocks 
of thousands of birds. Mr. Grundset 
hopes that this year's class wiU also spot 
such rarities as the SnaU Kite, Limpkin, 
and the wintering ducks and sandpipers. 
On the last day of the trip, the class wiU 
visit Walt Disney World's Discovery 
Island where the world's largest aviaries 
house such exotics as Egyptian Storks 



Business as usual at the V.M. 



By Sheila Elwin 

The Southern CoUege Symphony Or- 
chestra was recently the subject of a fUm- 
ing and recording session by Channel 61 
WDSI. 

On Friday, February 7, the pubUc ser- 
vice station sent a team to prepare several 
promotional spots. These wiU be used to 
bring the public's attention to the or- 
chestra and its plans and to an upcom- 
ing half-hour program to be aired in the 
near future. 

The next scheduled filming is for 
Wednesday, February 26. A three-hour 
session, to take place in the church, wiU 
provide material for the main program. 

Proceedings began when conductor 
Orlo Gilbert sent Channel 61 a packet of 



pictures and information on the or- 
chestra's scheduled trip to the Orient. 
WDSI approved the project and arrang- 
ed with Professor Gilbert to do several 
gratis fUmings of the symphony. 

Presently, Gilbert is making tentative 
arrangements for a phone-a-thon to be 
held during the airing of the half-hour 
program. AU proceeds wiU go toward the 
Orient fund. 

The orchestra is in the news elsewhere, 
as well. Recently, a reporter from the 
News Free Press interviewed GUbert for 
a special feature which is expected to ap- 
pear in a Sunday edition. This report, 
also, wUl cover the group's tour plans and 
progress in fund raising. 



These programs act as incentives to in 

crease customer purchases at the VM. i^no uuuci i »ciii ^■■— >■■" — - •- 

"w';;t\:rto°s:;LttS.lrr'o^;t,'^' New Director for Conference Center 

says Whidden. 



Vote!!! 



Shu-ley Spears has accepted the posi- 
tion of acting director of the Conference 
Center through June. She wiU continue 
to teach half-time in the nursing division 
as weU. Mrs. Spears is currenUy busy with 
plans for the upgrading of faciUties m the 
center. Several rooms wiU have twm beds 
replaced with queen-size ones, the lobby 
is bemg refurbished, and a refrigerator. 



an ice machine, and two phones are be- 
ing instaUed. All changes made are being 
financed by the Committee of 100. 
Aiding Mrs. Spears, student Tina Frist is 
doing an excellent job as administrative 
assistant, according to BUI Allen. At this 
point, the position of div ision director for 
Adult Studies and Special Programs stiU 
remains open. 



AugsburgeTGim 
Staley Lecture 



J By Lisa Springett 

Dr Myron Augsburger, the third 
speaker in the Staley Christian Scholars 
Lecture Series, spoke for chapel on Tues- 
day, February 18. 

Dr Augsburger spoke on "Chnstology 
and Futurism: What They Mean to the 
Youth of Today." He explained, using 
many examples, that the universe is not 
a closed system, because God can m- 
fluence man and intervene in the course 
of events. He continued that the world is 
not static either, but changes, because 
man is creative. But man can change the 
world for better or worse. Dr. 
Augsburger also said that the world is not 
final, because we can change the world 
we live in. He concluded by saying that 
knowing Jesus will enable people to bet- 
ter understand the Bible, themselves, and 
God's plan for their Ufe. This, in turn, 
will give them direction to change the 
world for the better. 

Dr. Augsburger is a native of Ohio, but 
now resides in Washington,D.C., where 
he is currently the pastor of the 
Washington Community Fellowship. He 

Bennett: Some Colleges Are 'Ripping Off the 
American Public' 

In congressional testimony last week, 
Education Secretary William Bennett 
opined that some unnamed schools are 
graduating badly-educated students. 

Bennett is expected to propose chang- 
ing the way the Education Department 



is also an evangelist with the lnter-Ch"ch 
Crusades and with his evangehstjc team 

has held crusades in the U.S. and 
Canada, as weU as the major continents 
and islands of the world. Dr. Augsburger 
has been president and professor ol 
theology at his alma mater. Eastern Men- 
nonite College and Seminary m Virginia. 
He also served as moderator ot the 
General Assembly of the Mennomte 
Church between 1983 and 1985. 

Aside from contributing to several 
books. Dr. Augsburger has also had 
published fifteen of his own authorship. 
His post-graduate studies were conducted 
at Basel, Oxford, George Washington 
University, the University of Michigan, 
and Princeton Theological Seminary. 

The Staley Christian Scholars Lecture 
Series is sponsored by the Thomas F. 
Staley Foundation, a private, nonprofit 
organization established to administer 
funds to further the evangelical witness 
of the Christian church, with a particular 
concern for college students. 



Bv Ramona Gennick 
The tuition at Southern CoUege is be- 
ing r^sed by approximately five percent, 
, tin ner credit hour increase. This in- 
^r^sev^U go into effect the fall semester 

°^'hf reason for this increase, according 
to M.Tenneth Spears, Vice-Presiden 
for Finance, are associated with the 
chool's attempt to balance the budget. 
Ust year, 1984-85, Southern CoUege 
lost $873,000, and this year is budgeted 



to lose $554,000. 

"Because of the falling eiuoUmem ' 
stated Mr. Spears, "even with the fiv 
percent increase, expected income from 
tuition will be $94,000 less than it was to 1 
the current year." 

About $850,000 is being cut from the 
school's operating budget for next year 
Without the tuition increase, this amount 
would be considerably higher. 

This increase is 2 Vi percent less t 
last year's increase. 



Masters in Nursing Offered 



Southern CoUege is now offerxng a 
Master of Science degree in Nursing 
through Andrews University. 

This program carries a cUnical em- 
phasis which deals with the nursing of 
adults and functional emphasis which 
prepares a student for nursing ad- 
ministration. It has been fully accredited 
by the National League for Nursing, said 
Dr. ZeritaHagerman, Director and Pro- 
fessor of Graduate Nursing at Andrews 
University. 

"A program such as this is mutually 
beneficial to Southern College and An- 
drews University," stated Dr. Hagerman. 
"The arrangement provides Andrews a 
place to teach from, as weU as adding 



enrollment to its graduate program. For | 
Southern CoUege, it is part of the conti- 
nuing excellence in nursing." 

At this time, 20 students are enroUsl I 
in the program at Southern College. Un. : 
tU the summer class begins May 20, 
however, a student may stiU apply for the | 
graduate program. 

For admission into the program, a slu. I 
dent must have a GPA of 2.75 in nuts- 1 
ing, and a B.S. degree. Nurses with B.S. [ 
degrees in areas other than nursing are I 
evaluated for admission on an individual | 
basis. 

Classes are taught in the evening, and 
graduation from the program is schedul- 
ed for August 1988. 



recognizes accrediting agencies when he 
unveils his plans for the Higher Educa- 
tion Reauthorization Act next week. 

Now, Bennett told Congress, ac- 
crediting agencies grade coUeges more on 
their resources and procedures than on 
how weU they teach students. 



Texas Campuses Re-open Bible Classes 
Again, at Least Until March 




For take-out orders, 
phone 396-2229. 



Campus Kitchen 



(CPS)— Texas state coUeges are going 
to offer Bible classes this spring after all. 

Last faU state Attorney General James 
Mattox advised schools not to let teachers 
paid by reUgious groups teach accredited 
reUgion classes on their campuses. 

The arrangements, which have been in 
force for 80 years and are common in the 
Midwest, came close to getting the state 
into the business of advocating or sup- 
porting certain religions, Mattox 
reasoned. 

The practice of letting churches spon- 
sor academic courses was "an excessive 
entanglement between church and state," 
Mattox said. 

Soon after Mattox announced his opi- 
nion, a number of state schools announc- 
ed they didn't have enough teachers on 
staff to teach the religion courses 
themselves, and, consequently, would 
fold most of the Bible course sections. 
After months of controversy, however, 
some coUeges have changed their minds 
and scheduled the courses — taught by 
teachers paid by private church groups— 



for the spring semester. 

College officials say they'll wait until | 
Mattox issues another opinion in T 
before junking the courses. 

"Right now I don't have the money lo 
hire more faculty," says Dean Thomas 
Porter of the University of Texas al 
Arlington. , 1 

Arlington, the UT campuses at Austin I 
and El Paso, and North Texas Statt, 
among others, are re-opening subsidiiw 
reUgion courses. 

"What we've got here is an attomei 
general ignoring the state constitution, 
asserts Allan McNicol, chairman of tw 
Biblical Studies program at the Univer- 
sity of Texas in Austin. "It's another one 
of those issues where the state is ruMinj 
up against the beUevmg commumties. 

But even some religion instruwy 
agree that coUege, not churches, sMUbj 
control who teaches and what *ey 'f "ji 
"I don't think we have the nghttol*! 
the university who their faculty are, »» I 
Richard Albin, a campus mmister i> j 
also has taught at Texas-El Paso. 



'Ui^ ')l^\jU>u. Don't 




¥HE FAR SIDE 



By GARYLA^ 



PolKChapd 

Tilge Hall lobby: noon until 10:00 p.m. 
Thaldier Hail lobby: noon until 10:00 p.i 
Cafeteria at lunch time and supper time. 
Student Cenler all day until 10:00 p.m. 
Library all day until 10:00 p.m. 






HAIRCUTS 

$6.00 

Bring this 

coupon 

and your I.D. 

Students Only 

Your official 

professional 

Campus 

Hairstylists 

Hair 
Designers 

College Plaza 

396-2600 




In the days before soap 



lore Letters 

Black History Response 

"^writing in reference to a letter in 
Tebwaiy 13. 1986, issue of the 
2ern Accent. This letter was 
Sed "Black History Opinions" and 
'written by Stan Hickman I would 
est that a better name for his article 
fid be "Black History Opinion," for 
article does not accurately exemplify 
llttltudes of the entire student body 
Southern College. I disagree with 
„n's article for three reasons. 

First of all, the people in each different 
and ethnic group on our campus 
loy a variety of differing opinions. The 
rding in Stan's article included phrases 
til as "the black students felt" and 
he white students and other ethnic 
Bups felt." I would like to suggest to 
in that before stating what any group 
Is he take a legitimate survey of the 
idents' attitudes, for I know black 
idents have, and I am sure that this is 
: case for other ethnic and racial 
lups. 

Secondly, 1 do not feel that Stan 
itkman gave Black History Week a fair 
lance. His article was submitted to you 
onday evening, February 10. This was, 
tact, the Monday of Black History 
eek. Without experiencing the events 
It would occur during the week, how 
one accurately judge the effect that 
ch a week will have on the students of 
luthern College in 1986? Yet Stan 
ited, "But of course nothing has 
imged and we have the same kind of 
lack History Week with the same old 
ispective." This is indeed a prime ex- 
nple of the fallacy of hasty generaliza- 
s. Another incorrect generalization in 
article was that "the administra- 
Dii..,prefers to let things slide by quickly 
quietly." Wednesday evening, 
ikraary 12, President Wagner presented 
kal I felt was a keynote address on ap- 
:iating cultural diversity which is one 
Hie guidelines of our school policy. His 
tes challenged me personally to learn 
appreciate the differences and con- 
ibutjons of other races while realizing 
It my race has made worthwhile con- 
ations to our great country. 
Finally, Stan recommended that the 
■Ke, "Black History Week" be changed 
^erican History Week-the Black 
"" ribution." That is a very good sug- 
rs slion; however, I feel that the name 
«n't cause a problem, but the concep- 
* of that name causes problems for 
He. The phrase "he passed away" may 
less offensive than the phrase "he 
S' ' but the meaning is the same. 
I^say "he died" hopefully will not be 
'« offensively to anyone, so neither 
Hid "Black History Week" be taken 
snsively. I would be offended, though, 
»e phrase "American History" were 
nged to "World History-the 
"^WMn Contribution." 
om"?""' ^'*" H'ckman for speak- 
™ ms own personal opinions and for 
""8 a sincere interest in the attitudes 
, « students of our school. I feel that 
my duty to help him and other 
"«s teaUze that his recent article ex- 
his own, subjective, personal 
point and that he should not portray 
Bhf «*l*" authority on the attitudes 
tt,,7?'ints of Southern College. He 
T "SO be very careful not to make any 
L'v"''*llzations about an experience 
choir ■ ""' '^^ experienced. Finally, 
Utiveiv'^ °"rs. We may choose to view 
fjo^J^ * phrase such as "Black 
bto ''"' watering it down ac- 

^ ™'"><"hing. I have talked with 
Bius a rf 1.°' different races on our 
Ktei.!? *^' received both positive 
I ««Hve feedback. I am convinced 



that as Black History Week encourages 
us to interact with each other, it can on- 
ly make us a better people, and better 
people make a better Southern College. 

Sincerely, 
Shelem Flemons 

Talent Response 

Dear Editor: 

In last week's issue of the /Iccenr there 
appeared a letter entitled "Secular 
Talent." That title is completely ap- 
propriate. The Talent Show is a secular 
event in which students present their 
talent to the student body. 

Sacred music is to give glory to God. 
The school has designated special pro- 
grams devoted entirely to this, such as 
lawn concerts, afterglows, etc. True, all 
talent is God-given, but I believe that 
sacred and secular should not be mixed. 

Additionally, there is a potential au- 
dience and judging problem. In a mixed 
(sacred/secular) event, the audience could 
feel uncomfortable about response: 
should they clap, say "Amen," or what? 
Concerning judging, what criteria should 
be used to evaluate a sacred vs. a secular 
song? 

I hope this letter has helped to clarify 
the sacred vs. secular question. May God 
bless each person who uses his talent to 
the best of his ability. 

Sincerely, 

Carole Huenergardt 

S.A. V.P. for Social Activities 

Boo B.H. Week 

Dear Editor: 

Stan Hickman is to be commended for 
his excellent letter in last week's Accent. 
However, I would like to remind Stan 
about something stated so adequately in 
an anecdote I came across in the "Pepper 
and Salt" section of the Wall Street Jour- 
nal not too long ago. It said: "The right 
to speak out is what the Constitution 
guarantees. It's a shame it doesn't cover 
the resultant fees. " To many, "speaking 
out" is not worth the "fees." It is far 
safer being bitter. But if Stan is in dire 
need of some action, here it comes: we 
[my friends and I] hate black history 
week! (Among other things, it costs us 
one worship violation apiece.) 

Sincerely, 
Eugene Korff 

Southern Teachers 
Exercise Literary Talent 

Dr Don Dick, Professor of Com- 
munication, recently received a request 
from the Wadsworth Pubhshmg Com- 
pany for permission to acknowledge his 
review of a textbook. Dr. Dick reviewed 
the book. Copy writing for the Electronic 
Media: A Practical Guide f^Vntr 
stUl in manuscript fo™. Scheduled or 
release in August, it will include the 
acknowledgement in the preface. 

At the request of the editors of Fides 
etHisWria.Dr. WilUam Wohlers, Pro- 
fcsfor of History, has completed a review 
of Land. Piety, and Peoplehood:The 
Establishment of Menrion.te Com- 

S^^kIm^S^^^^ 

^ Sie journal of the Conference on Faith 
and History. 

Southern Table Tennis!!! 

Hev all you ping-pong fans: what 
vou've aU b«n waiting for has fmally ^- 
'^^ li This vear there will be a tourna- 
""^^ Jr hotCen and women, so all you 

March 12. 



Education Depart- 
ment Could Lose 
25 Percent of Its 
Budget 

Even before President 
Reagan's budget proposed 
slashing the Education 
Department's budget ten 
percent, the Congressional 
Budget Office told the 
Senate last week that 
"automatic" cuts due 
March 1 to satisfy the 
Gramm-Rudman budget- 
balancing law could shave 
25 percent off the depart- 
ment's fiscal 1987 budget. 

That would amount to a 
cut of $7.65 billion, com- 
pared to the $3.2 billion 
the president proposed 
February 5. 

Pell Grant funding 
would be cut by 17 percent, 
the American Association 
of State Colleges and 
Universities predicted. 

But all college programs 
would be "decimated" by 
the Gramm-Rudman cuts, 
which go into effect if 
Congress and the president 
don't agree on alternative 
cuts by March 1, the Com- 
mittee for Education Fun- 
ding says. 



February 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT /5 

U. Hawaii Prof Finds Link Between 
Bad Vision and High IQ 

Prof. Geoffrey Ashton's tests found high IQ test 
scores seem to correlate with bad vision. 

He speculates it's because students' brains grow as 
they read a lot, thus causing neural developments that 
can alter the brain's visual functions. 

Notes from All Over 

Bowling Green student marketing majors have started 
selling a campus trivia game, including questions about 
how much trash the campus generates each year, to the 
public. ..Pacific U. Prof. Byron Steiger now publishes 
cartoons on test covers "to help students relax". ...U. 
Mass. -Boston will hold a nationwide videoconference 
about students and AIDS on April 3. 

THE FAR SIDE By GARY LARSON 



<i^(^' 




"You know, Bjotg, there's something atx>ut holding 

a good, solid mace In your hand-you lust look 

tor an excuse to smash something." 



the c2Lmpus shop 




■ ■^»^ft«» ■» f IB Driving up and down the court 
HOOF If OR can really take its toll. Espeaally 

°" ''"l^ael why NIKE makes a complete Unc of basketball 
«hn..s dosieneci for comfort, support and durability. In hi 
ops indlfwUh hard-grippinsoutsoles. Canvas me^^^^^ 
u grain leather uppers. For nien, women and cMdren. 

NIKE Basketball Shoes: It's hard to MmfC 

imagine a better place to dunk your feet. 



TimeOut 

Sports Commentary 



^ By Jerry Russell and Dave Noltelson 
~ ' Basketball season has ended, and once 
again it was a down-to-the-wire season. 
In the "AA" league, John Grys's team 
beat Milce Hershberger on the last game 
of the season to take the crown. Had Her- 
shberger won, the teams would have tied 
at 6-3, but Hershberger would have been 
given first place. 

In "A" league, Jerry RusseU's team 
squeaked by Don Alfaro on the last game 
to take the first place title. 

In "B" league, Barry Krall's team won 
their first seven games to clinch the title. 



but they failed to go undefeated as 
Dedeker's team beat them on the last 
game of the season. 

In women's basketbaU it was the 
"Green Machine" that took honors. The 
whole season was a close race to the 
finish. Beardsley's team had the distmc- 
tion of being the only team in any league 
to not win a game. 

It's been a fantastic season and the best 
is yet to come. Stay tuned for Rees Series 
action in the gym tonight and this Satur- 
day night. 



Rees Series Time Is Here! 



By J. Randolph Thuesdee 
The 1986 Rees Series begins tonight at 
7 p.m. in the gymnasium, and, contrary 
to popular rumor, it's not the start of an 
evangelistic series. As the traditional end 
to the Southern College basketbaU 
season, the Rees Series is excellent com- 
petition featuring the best players from 
each class. 

This year's team to beat, the Seniors, 
has the advantage of having all those 
members who have played in the men's 
AA League this year. The Senior team's 
backcourt consists of sharp-shooting 
David Butler, quick guard and good 
defender David Green, Randy Beers, a 
smart team player with a good shot, and 
coiut general John Grys. Up front the 
Seniors have a leaper with a good bank 
shot m Greg Cain and a good outside shot 
with inside moves in Bob Rogers. Vito 
Montaperto is a good inside player who 
loves play under the basket. Montaperto 
also possesses a good ten-foot shot and 
his jimiping ability has improved. After 
going practically unused by his AA team- 
mates during the season, Montaperto is 
hungry for Rees Series victims. Steve 
Carlson is a versatile forward/guard with 
a good outside shot and good rebounding 
abilities, and, speaking of rebounds, to 
go along with good play down low, the 
Seniors also have Doug Rowland, the 
lone legitimate center. 

A team with plenty of centers, the 1986 
Freshman team, boasts three of the most 
promising freshman centers to hit SC in 
quite some time. The most outstanding 
of the three centers is Clarence Wilson. 
Wilson, standing at 6' 4" , is a definite in- 
side threat as well as a threat to go coast- 
to-coast and finish it off with a rafters- 



THE FAR SIDE 




Testing the camivoie-ptool vest. 



shaking slam. The other centers are Brent 
Barney and Robin Davis. The Freshman 
forwards are James Gardner and Bob 
Forquer, but the team's strength lies in 
its guards: Nick George, sharp-shooting 
Dave Neraess, and the electrifying Kevin 
Pride. 

The Sophomore team has a fantastic 
guard in Mike Hershberger. An excellent 
shooter and playmaker, Hershberger had 
many games in double figures for his se- 
cond place AA team this year. With him 
are two fine A-League guards, Jim 
Malone and Sam Wise. Kent Boyle and 
Stan Flemons round out the guard troop 
with the high-flying, shot-blocking, 
rebound-grabbing Mike Accardo at the 
center position, along with the top first- 
year player Greg Grisso, whose inside 
play tore up AA League this year, and 
Chad Andrews, the consistent forward 
from A League. 

The 1986 Junior squad features Steve 
Flynn, a great leaper and versatile athlete 
who can play at either the forward or 
guard position. Also on the squad is the 
crowd favorite "Duke" Henry Coleman. 
The past two seasons, Coleman has come 
into his own with his patented eight-foot 
turn-around jump shot and has hit dou- 
ble figures several times over that span. 
Bob Murdoch is a talented player who 
loves the baseline and has fine moves 
there within ten feet of the bucket. Randy 
Thuesdee is a guard who likes to 
penetrate the defense and dish off. 
Thuesdee doesn't score much, but he 
likes to set his teammates up for what 
they like to do best. Jim Crone is a good 
swingman with a good outside shot, and 
once he gets on a roll, there's no telling 
how many he'll put in by 
the game's end. Not get- 
ting to play much during 
the season hurt Crone, but 
he's anxious to make up 
for that with a good Rees 
Series. Eric Mock, a post 
grad, was picked for the 
Squad to beef up the center 
position, but as of press 
time it was uncertain if he 
would play. Mock has 
been battling an ankle in- 
jury all year. Barry 
Manzella is a guard who 
came back this year to play 
A League. An excellent 
team player, Manzella will 
get the ball to whoever is 
hot, but not to be forgot- 
ten is his outside shot from 
twenty feet. Rounding out 
the Junior squad is Steve 
French, who has an ex- 
cellent shot from ten feet 
and probably follows his 
shot better than most here 
at S.C. Hardworking and 



By GARY LARSON 



John Grys, center, attempts a shot around the Oakwood defense. 

Guys' All-Star vs. Oakwood 



By Dave Noltelson 

The Southern College All-Stars had 
their hands full Saturday night as they 
lost to a visiting Oakwood team, 113-81. 
The game was kept within seven points 
for the first 15 minutes, but it was at that 
time that Oakwood ran off ten 
unanswered points and at half-time had 
built a 22-point lead. 

By the end of the third quarter, things 
had gotten out of hand as Oakwood had 
stretched the lead to 40 points. The 
Southern All-Stars fought back doggedly 
and at one point had cut the lead down 
to 17, but a tough Oakwood team would 
not fall. 

The leading scorers for S.C. were John 
Grys and Henry Coleman who had 23 
and 20 points respectively. Oakwood had 
a slight rebounding edge, 36-51, while 
S.C. shot 57 percent from the line com- 
pared to 55 percent for Oakwood. 



The one facet of Oakwood's gamethaj I 
stood out was their team play and exetu-l 
tion. Coach Steve Jaecks commented, I 
"They played well as a team. You coiiliil 
tell they were familiar with each other ami I 
we weren't. We needed more practice li I 
a team." Henry Coleman noted, "W(j 
were pretty even talent-wise, but they're I 
an organized team and it's hard to b 
that." , 

Even though Southern lost the gamt,! 
everyone on both teams felt a sense oil 
gain. The teams exchanged tokens ot I 
goodwill at the beginning of the gam, [ 
and a spirit of sportsmanship was ar 
parent throughout. Brent Barney said, ' 
had a lot of fun playing Oakwood. Hey I 
were a nice group of guys to play basket- 1 
ball with." Steve Jaecks is hoping tot I 
this game will become a tradition herejll 
Southern CoUege, a tradition that v 
draw our two schools together. 



Final Standings 



AA 



W 



Grys 7 


?. 


Russell 


Hershberger 5 


4 


Alfaro 


Cain 3 


6 


Denton 


Green 3 


6 


Ruff 

Manzella 

Wurl 

Wise 

Malone 



L W 

2 KraU 7 

2 ' Dedeker 6 

2 Howe 5 

4 Mackey 3 

4 Johnson 2 

5 Hernandez 1 



1 Green 

2 Rogers 

3 Thompson 

5 Henderson 

6 Beardsley 



Girls' All-Star Action 



By Dave Noltelson 
Teresa Rogers, ice water pumping 
through her veins, sank two free throws 
with four seconds left, to give the blue 
team a 52-5 1 victory over the red team in 
the women's All-Star game Saturday 
night. 



agile, French will get his points for sure 
if the defense makes the mistake of 
underestimating him. 

The teams seem to be even, more so 
this year than any other year before, 
although the Seniors are clearly the bet- 
ter group of players. But remember, last 
year's Sophomores were rated last and 
wound up winning the tournament. Good 
coaching and good team play does it 
every time. 

There will be an all-tournament team 
and MVp awards at the close of the Rees 
Series on Saturday night. Also the Scott 
J. Yankelevitz Sporstmanship Awards 
will be given to a chosen player in each 



The score was close the whole game^ 
neither team led by more than '''f^ m 
Red team, which held the lead tor "J 
of the game, was paced """"igdftl 
DyerRhonda Green, who had i 

cont. on p.7 ' 

of the three men's basketbaU leae««^ 
the Women's League. „ , 

Tonight's action gets undef*^;, 
the Freshmen taking on the J" jj^g i, 
p.m. and the Sophomores oa^j^jit 
Seniors at 8:30. Steve Martin wi^^,,,,, 
announcer for both games. ".^ |,ecaii! 
that as an excuse to get th"^ '^ ^^M 
the Southernaires wiU smK '"Ijpir 
anthem and whenever the ^°" (. 
sing it's always a special ""^ ^ijetrf^ 
So come on out tonight ana jj 
your class and for your fnen"' ' 
other teams. The Rees Senes P' 
be fun for all who attend. 



\p6ClK Up By Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

fWhat's Your Cure for Boredom?" 



February 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



KEVIN POWELL 
Fr., Religion 
Orlando, Fla. 

"A funny joke." 




DAVID BUTLER 
. ,^r., Business 
New Orleans, La. 

"Sports— or sleep.'* 



GREG V/ILkENS 
Soph., Biology 
Jellico, Tenn. 

"I go cycling or go into town.' 



PAULETTE HIGGINS 
Fr., Pre-Physical Therapy 
AVest Palm Beach, Fla. 



CINDY SECRIST 
Soph., Nursing 
Chunky, Miss 



ROBIN MERRIFIELD 

Soph , Psychology 

Ft Pierce, Fla 



mt.fiom p.6 

Jmi's51 points. Defensively, it was Gail 
iibbons who proved to be the spark Red 
i she blocked eight shots, grabbed seven 
pbounds, and put in nine points to round 
|1 her game. Kim Boggess helped the 
fuse by dropping in eight points all in 
If! second half and leading the team in 
foounds with nine. Tracey Wills, 
■aulette Higgins, and Rhonda Hergert 
Tppleted the scoring with two points 
P«, but all three, along with Pauline 
Praes, contributed much more on 
fense, with a combination of blocked 
r s, steals, and intimidating hustle. 
J "'w team, on the other hand, had a 
L T'^^ balanced scoring attack. 
r=sa Rogers had 15 points to lead her 
"^"TOile Joi Richards scored 12 and led 
■an h "? '" ■'*°"nds with eight. Sandra 
I u naa nine points and six rebounds for 
Ith ^'T- ^°" P«'«" l^eP' her team 
lint, '^^ ^ *'^°""8 *« °f *eir first 12 
LI f *^ ^^'^°^^ half. Dee Frett 
LJ '""'■^PO'n's and was the key to 
T '8 the baU aUve during the fuU court 



' and sleep." "i do things for others; I share hap- "Visiting with friends and Ustening 

piness with others." to music." 



press employed by Red. Joanne 
Thompson proved her worth by snaring 
six rebounds and sinking a key free throw 
with less than a minute to go in the game. 
Dixie Henderson and Monese 
Washington came into the game as 
reserve guards, and their untiring hustle 
set up the fast break for Blue. 

Two most valuable players were 
selected by the sports writers, one 
representing each team. It was a difficult 
task to pick just one player from each 
team because every girl played with deep 
intensity and incredible spirit, but two 
players were finally singled out. For Red 
team, DyerRhonda Green was the win- 
ner for her 28 points, three rebounds, and 
fantastic off-the-ball play. Blue team's 
MVP was Teresa Rogers for her 15 points 
and steady shooting hand when the team 
needed her most. 

The fan reaction was super, and win or 
lose, both teams had fun. Congratula- 
tions to all the girls for a fine game and 
outstanding sportsmanship. 





A ngel A wa rd V/inne r voted #i vocai onup 



n 



In Concert 



Monday, Feb. 24, 1986, at 
7:30 p.m., Conn Center, Lee 
College, Cleveland, Tenn. 



FREE ADMISSION 



?«,mTc toe of his arrival in this country the per- 
sonlTSal. and cultural idenUty of the Amencan 
K person was deUberately and systemaocally viUated 
for «^c reasons. Every American back on *, 
campus has a great or great-great grandparent who was 
a slave-a piece of property. Every American black on 



paid advertistmenl 




. , „,„nt who rode in the back of the 
this campus has « pw"° ™ ,„„,h counter solely 

rth^prKs-as-^Sv^^^^^^^^^ 

"ShS»rrS^empo.ry 
A^erlcai bTaek people, but aU have this background m 
"r^misgenerationarenottoblameforth^se^st 

'^'{?:u::ta"societyofthebottornUne"-as^^^^^^^ 
in which money considerations ''^^ ^°%"^°1^'-^^ 
teenage and adult employment, median family income, 
percentage of professionals, percentage m higher educa- 
rion leadership positions in busings and government, 
leadirship positions in the S.D.A. church, and othe m- 
dices of social and financial success, the Amencan bkck 
is consistently and proportionally underrepresent^. Un- 
tU these indicators change, I beUeve m Black History 

Black History Week is an integral part of Black 
History Month which is celebrated across our nation by 




nearly all institutions of higher learning. It is desioill 
to dramatize whence we have come and to emphaS I 
the positive while not totally ignoring the negative li'l 
goal is to instill hope, understanding, and a construe f 
live togetherness. On this campus we have come a Ion I 
way, but we stiU have a ways to go. Black History Weeil 
must do a better job of achieving the above goals I j!, I 
vite Mr. Stan Hickman and all others who wish to diil 
more than talk to join us behind the curtain in the! 
cafeteria on Wednesday, February 26, at 5:30 p.m. t!| 
make some action plans. ' I 

Although many diverse voices now speak from the! 
American black community, the main theme 1 hear is 
not, "You owe it to me" or "Feel guilty, white person " 
but "I am no better and no worse than you. Give i 
equal access and a fair chance to develop my God-give J 
capacities and beauties. Don't shut me out! Don'J 
stereotype mel Listen to me. I want to listen to you,"l 

I am an individual with most of the same dreams and! 
needs that you have. Sure, there are differences, but] 
there are more similarities than differences. Let's pul 
together— not apart. We all know that it will never bJ 
perfect this side of heaven, but let's try. We can mak^ 
a difference. 

I believe in Black History Week. 

Sincerely, 
Larry Williams 
Associate Professor 
Behavioural Science 



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Classifieds 



The Southern Accent is looking for someone to help with produoioiJ 
of this paper. If you have an eye for design, have time on Sunday,! 
Monday, and Tuesday nights, and can work independently in s] 
sometimes difficult environment, then you might be interested,! 
is a paid job. References are requested. Contact Brent Van Atsdel]| 
at 238-3027 or 238-2553. 

A Special Advisement Opportunity will be made available to S(j 
students March 17-28. Students are encouraged to see their advisr-' 
during that period to plan their academic future, especially for » 
summer and fall. Re-applications will be made available at that tiii«,| 

Looking for graduate school information? The Records Otncehiil 
a collection of U.S. college catalogs on microfiche. Students stekiiil 
graduate school information are welcome to use them. 

Afterglow: Ood is My ROck 

ThU Friday evening following vespers at the CoUegedale church. Ai| 
informal time of fellowship and celebration we would hke Ir - •" 
with you. Please join us. 
P.S.; Bring a friend. 

A mi amigo anonimo: j..^„„„iv,! 

Thanks for the surprise Valentine you sent mel 1 m wondemgww 
you are-perhaps you can give me some clues? Hope to heardc.) 
Have a great day and God bless. 



you 



Mill 



Mussolini, f.v..),lQnV(tll 

1 know it might be hard for you, but try to stay on top of the »BU»| 

To Men of Talge; . , .„„,h„i 

Dating around here is like a tug-of-war-one jerk atei"™ l 

Women of ThalCM| 

The Humanities FDm Series presents Lawrence of A"^'"^' Llil 
Thatcher. ThU is a thrilling account of adventures in the Miaoi g 
in WWl. No charge. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




"Looks like another one of those stupl«l 
'Incredible Jourr^e/ things.' 



etterS ^l^CtterS Jhe_StudentNewspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventlsts 



Vhat's a Friend? 



sland Games 




Volume 41, Number 19 



March 13, 1986 






\ r ^^. 



f 



The Party Is Over 







Editorial 



ing at times, but it would have definite advantages. ^^ ^^^ ^^j^^ 

One thing that bugs me is the «fff "«"^ '" '^^ed7e bu< • •"">* 'h^' '°™°"' 
one-ifs the only one with three =°'°". '" C?"'«f ""^'s the traffic signal by the 
probably wants me to tell him where it is. Psst...It s the tr 

gymnasium." „„j„n, Keeninacrossers, mostly S.C. students, 

The basic idea of this hght was a good one. Keep.ngc ° , ^^.^^^ ^„ ^„ 

aUve and well is an honorable 8°''l;?^';,^'',"/'''efsed the first time the Ught turns 
pedestrians. When the 'Ipush for red ''"""^P^^^^^Jed students press the button 
yeUow then red almost mstantly, but when w^" """""f , ; n goes through 

L the way to chapel, the "i^t seems to develop a^mmd^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

what seems to be a random pattern °ff J^f '/^''^^^n the c^s have a green light. 

?^'^:-rernS''^^^rd^vLrth';u^^^ 

"?;iYl^olu^t.^t:tCotmwou.dbe.rep™^^^^^^^ 

rc^rr^drsx^.'^:^"-^-^^^^^^^ 

•^or^^u^rstSer solution would b^topo^^^ 

students who walked across the road without the right or way, 

'whifd'otu^hink about the ideaMr. City Manager,LeeHoUan^^^^^^ 
thaT"? Fev;er people might get tickets for going through the red bght, but the flashing 
yellow might save a life. 

Brent Van ArsdeQ 

Letters 

Private Drive 

February 14, Valentine's Day 

Dear Editor: 

1 just came inside from standing in my 
"private drive" with only my SOl's on. 
That's all. No shirt, no shoes— And it is 
cold, and icy rain has been falling. Why? 
To stop yet another car and driver and 
explain to him (even though there are 
signs that can be read) that this is a 
"private drive." In this particular case, 
the car had come in, dropped someone 
off at the new wing steps, then backed 
into my basketball court, and proceeded 
to drive out. Coming around the hedges 
was me, 6 foot 5 inches and 250 pounds, 
give or take a late night snack or two. The 
driver had to quickly apply the brakes to 
keep from hitting me. Would a four-year- 
old on roller skates have had much of a 
chance? Especially if the car were back- 
ing up? I doubt it. 

I hear a lot of reasons for coming in 
the "private drive." "I'm late for work," 
"I'll only be a minute," "I was just drop- 
ping someone off." I am sure that all 
these reasons will make me feel com- 
forted when 1 am holding an injured child 
in my arms. This problem of "private 
drives" is not limited to just Talge Hall, 
either. Thatcher Hall has a similar pro- 
blem, even worse, due to the blind cor- 
ners that exist in their driveway, for 
which a lot more traffic is involved. 

I realize that as a dean I get a lot of 
living benefits that I am grateful for. 1 
also get some I am not so grateful for. 
I get to listen to people talk, laugh, yell, 
slam doors, squeal tires, race engines, 
whistle, sing, and bounce basketballs and 
golf balls on the floor (my ceiling). I get 
to experience the thrill of flushing 
scalding water down the toilet, while just 
a few feet away in the living room, the 
winter winds whistle through unclosable 
windows while the heater blows continual 
\ "cool heat." OK. There are ways to work 
' around most of the above, and we have. 
I realize that a lot of the invasion comes 
with the territory. I am aware of the 
phrase, "If you can't stand the heat, get 
out of the kitchen (dorm)." 

We tried a cheap chain and post 
system. The chain got broken. We 
Mickey Mouse'd it back up. Then 
someone tore the chain and a post com- 
pletely out. I have done some price check- 




ing. A mechanical arm type of system, 
similar to what you see at airports, would 
run in the neighborhood of $2,2(X). It 
would not have to be this kind necessari- 
ly, but whatever it is should be efficient, 
sturdy, and aesthetic to the eye. Some will 
say that is a lot of money. It is, unless you 
happen to live here with two little boys. 
The chain system also made it very dif- 
ficult for foot traffic. I have seen people 
running at full speed with hands full of 
CK food hit the chain and fall flat on 
their. ..faces. It especially makes it dif- 
ficult for the handicapped. I love Mark 
Eglinas, but he should not have to yell 
"Carl Lewis" every time he goes over or 
under the chain. 

Tragedies are going to happen. Risks 
come with living.. .or dying. But do they 
have to happen to my four-year-old in his 
own "private drive?" 

Is the problem just the Qualleys? No! 
Dean Christman has kids, Dorothy 
Somers' grandson plays here, plus other 
faculty's kids, too. 

The term "negligence" has brought a 
lot of people a lot of money. I would not 
want any money. I would rather have my 
little one putting his hands and arms 
around my neck, with his hands patting 
me on the back, sunultaneously with the 
words, "I love you, too. Daddy. Will you 
be my Valentine?" 

Ron Qualley & Family 



Talent Show Response 

Dear Editor: 

All in all, the talent that was displayed 
at the Talent Show was excellent. It was 
more than what I expected from the stu- 
dent body, with all the work and creativi- 
ty that went into it. 

The one issue that disturbed me was 
that the "Dana & Friends" act didn't 
receive proper treatment. As they started 
to lip-sync the song "That's What 
Friends Are For," the audience cheered 
and clapped ahnost through the entire 
song. The message of the song was well 
presented, and the song transcended the 
color barriers. 

It was very creative of them to imitate 
the song so well. Dunbar Fraser had his 
hair braided like Stevie Wonder, wore 
dark glasses, and rocked from side to 
side. Also, Dana Austin, acting as 
Dionne Warwick, and Stephanie Austin, 
acting as Gladys Knight, expressively got 



the message of the song across, and final- 
ly, Rick Swistek acted very well as Elton 
John. 

The audience loved it, and showed 
their choice of winner by their applause. 
At the end of the song the whole gyin was 
roaring with screams and enthusiasm. 
That alone should have told the judges 
who the grand prize winner should have 
been. Not only did "Dana & Friends" 
not win the grand prize, they didn't even 
score a place in the line-up. 

When the host came out on stage to an- 
nounce the grand prize vrinner, a large 
percentage of the audence was screaming 
"Dana & Friends" over and over again. 
But when Scott Kemmerer's name was 
called again after winning first prize, the 
audience started booing again. Not 
against Scott Kemmerer, but against the 
decision. Don't get me wrong, Scott 
Kemmerer was superb and creative in the 
way he played his saxophone, as well as 
an awesome player. It was just expected 
by the number of votes that were turned 
in for "Dana & Friends" and by the ap- 
plause from the audience that they were 
the obvious choice for the grand prize. 
But it didn't work out that way. 

I personally felt that several mistakes 
had definitely been made. First of all, no 
one was aware that they were supposed 
to bring pencils to judge the grand prize 
winner. People were thinking that con- 
testants were judged by how much ap- 
plause each one received. Pens or pencils 
should have been provided for the au- 
dience. Thus many people ended up not 
voting. Also, for future judging panels 
there needs to be more representation of 
our diverse student body. 

In the midst of all this, something good 
happened. Two days later in chapel, the 
vice-president for social activities, Carole 
Huenergardt, publicly acknowledged that 
some mistakes had been made. The coun- 
ting of the votes was done too quickly, 
and some votes didn't get counted at all. 
Restitution was made when Carole 
Huenergardt announced that "Dana & 
Friends" and a duet were going to also 
receive the grand prize. This debt need- 
ed to be paid, and it was done. I com- 
mend you! 

Sincerely, 

Monese Washington 



Southern Accent 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Production Editor 
Shelly Acevedo 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James Gulley 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karia Peck 

JTShim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Southern Accent is the "»''="' "f^Ss J 
Southern College of Seventh-day « .^l 
is released each Thursday w.th 't^^l^'Jf 
vacation and exam weeks. Opm.o« W J 
letters and in by-lined articles ^"^ 
authors and do not necessarily retro. ^^ 
of the editors, Southern CoUege,tM> 
Adventist church, or the adveriwrs. 



More Letters p.4,5, & 8. 



The Soutlieni Accent welcomes leii£«^^^„ ,#■ 
that relate to student life at s ' „*it'| 
edited for space and clanty. A^' '«",„»» * 
the writer's name, address, and phc"^^ ^^H'. 
verification, although "a""" ""hLio"!'!!! 
request. The editor reserves the TO ^ |„„^ J 
letter. PUce letters in the old roau ( .| 

dorm, in the red mailbox by lMi;,i,r 

women's dorm, or in the red ""»" p„#^--l 
dem center. Deadline for letters a 

is Sunday night at 10:00 p.m- 




March 13. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



. fl uuiers: From left, Deborah Fanselau, captain Mike Battistone, Norman Hobbs, 

iiScolt McClure. 

lattistone Conquers 
all in College Bowl 



fBy Keith Potts 

isday's chapel convocation 
Iniary 25) at Southern College was a 
Bird setter for attendance as Mike Bat- 
fone led his undefeated College Bowl 
ilo a 255 to 140 championship vic- 
jover Barry Krall's team, scorekeeper 
I Hobbs said. Hobbs said Battistoiie's 
was the first team with an 
Jfeated record since College Bowl 

1 three years ago. 
jtlistone's team (Mike Battistone, 

: McClure, Norman Hobbs, and 
giah Fanselau), according to Hobbs, 

["double elimination" over Krall's 
J(Barry Krall, Doug Gates, Shelly 

do and Eddie Nolan)— Battistone 
U once in the regular season and 

ithe championship game. The vic- 

Nde the winning team the cham- 

\ 



pion of 12 teams, Hobbs said. 

For Battistone's team, their lowest 
score (during the season) was 255, the 
final score of the championship match, 
Hobbs said. Only Cruz and Krall match- 
ed that high score during the regular Col- 
lege Bowl season, he indicated. 

Guest moderator Tom "Mr. Toss-Up" 
Hughes, of WTCI-45 (Chattanooga), of- 
ficiated in the championship game. A sur- 
prise ending to the final event, an "off- 
the-record crowd-pleaser" game pitted a 
select faculty team against Battistone's 
team. In the 15-minute bout, the faculty 
team (Drs. MacArthur, Wohlers, 
VandeVere, and Warren) defeated Bat- 
tistone's team, bringing the College Bowl 
season to a close. 



J. 




•>: Mrs. Taylor and Maria Dominguez learn the intricacies of the telephone. 

f^ Telephone System Installed 
1^ and Improved? 

Ua'' ''''"^ary 28, the Southern 
Lu^^'strative telephone system 
B S *'"' * "«w Stromberg- 

\Ir^. affects offices on campus, 



rbo JJ'I'ory rooms. Centered at the 
Iff.'" *"«''• "sU- 'he system 
[ C,,^ a* <=all forwarding, call 
I ,""""'«■■ re-dial, ten-number 
fesent '°"f"«n<:e calling. 
■r "I. incoming and outgoing 



calls are limited to twenty trunk lines, on- 
ly four of which are available for direct 
calls to office numbers. If all four Imes 
are in use, caUers will hear a busy signal 
and should caU the switchboard in order 
to be transferred to the desired number. 
The system will be overseen by John 
Beckett, director of computer services, 
and system programmer will be Ken 
Priddy. 



Annual International 
Extravaganza Banquet 



International Extravaganza '86, a buf- 
fet banquet with entertainment from 
around the world, will be held at 
Southern College of Seventh-day Adven- 
tists on Sunday, March 16. 

"Getting to Know You," the evening's 
theme, will be carried out with folk 
dances from the Carribean, Korea, 
Philippines, and Sri Lanka. Music by 
other ethnic groups on campus will also 
be included on the program. 

Last year Dr. Benjamin E. Bandiola, 
Professor of Education and Psychology 
and sponsor of the International Club at 



Southern College, sparked the first Inter- 
national Extravaganza at the college. At 
that time he expressed the hope that the 
event would become a tradition. Heide 
Ford is this year's club president. 

French cuis^e, to include hors 
d'oeuvres, croSsants, crepes, broccoli 
cheese quiche, peas almondine, 
ratatouille, Napoleon, and assorted 
gourmet salads, will compose the buffet 
menu. The meal and program will be in 
the Southern College cafeteria in Wright 
Hall. Decorations will include sixty inter- 
national flags. 



Levi Strauss Finds Most Students 
Prefer Sleeping to Dating 



Chicago, IL (CPS)— It doesn't have 
much to do with their high-livmg image, 
but college students probably prefer 
sleeping to dating, a new Levi Strauss Co. 
survey of collegiate attitudes has found. 

Dating, in fact, was only students' 
sixth-favorite activity. 

Attending parties topped the survey of 
student preferences. 

"Partying is definitely a verb on cam- 
pus," says Julie Boyle, a company 
spokeswomen. 

Of the more the 6,500 students 
surveyed, 70 percent Usted partying as 
one of their five favorite activities. 

Listening to records came in second, 
with 63 percent of those questioned rating 
it as one of their favorite pastimes. 

Sleeping was third, 56 percent, follow- 
ed by going to movies and eating. 

Only 42 percent of the respondents said 
dating was a favorite activity. 

There were, of course, regional dif- 



ferences in extracurricular tastes. 
Students m the East and South, for ex- 
ample, felt dating was more important 
than did Midwestern and Westerit 
students. 

Only about a third of the Westerners 
listed dating as a favorite pasttime. 

Levi Strauss calls the study its "501 
Survey" because the company is resear- 
ching why traditional jeans are gaining 
favor again on campuses, Boyle explains. 

In fact, "jeans are more popular than 
ever with college students," Boyle says, 
adding that students who have jeans wear 
them 75 percent of the time. 

Company executives theorize that 
singer Bruce Springsteen may be partial- 
ly responsible for keeping jeans so 
popular on campuses, Boyle adds. 

The study, Boyle says, "gives the com- 
pany an overview of the habits of con- ' 
sumers. Students are a prime target 
(market) for our jeans." 



Alfred Reed to Conduct 
Band Festival at S.C. 



One of the nation's most frequently 
performed composers, Alfred Reed, will 
conduct and perform with the Collegiate 
Band Festival at S.C. next week. 

The March 20 to 22 festival will bnng 
together at Collegedale about one hun- 
dred students and band directors to study 
with Dr. Reed, professor of music from 
the University of Miami. The festival in- 
cludes a Sabbath morning church perfor- 
mance of a Bach chorale, arranged 
especially for the occasion by Dr. Reed, 
and concludes that night with a concert 
featuring his own compositions and 
arrangements, a Sousa march bemg the 
exception. 

The Andrews University Wind 
Ensemble from Michigan, and in- 
strumentalists from Atlantic Umon 
College, Columbia Union CoUege, and 
Southwestern Adventist CoUege an- 
ticipate participatmg in the workshop, 
along with a selected wind ensemble from 
the Southern College Concert Band 
Patricia Silver, director of the band and 
Associate Professor of Music at Southern 
CoUege, is hosting the festival. 

"It's a real privilege for us to have 
someone such as Dr. Reed on our cam- 
pus," says Mrs. Silver. Dr. Reed was 
assigned to the 529th Army Air Force 
Band during World War II. He produced 
nearly 100 compositions and ar- 
rangements for band while in the service^ 
For several years he wrote and arranged 
music for network radio and television. 
He has been awarded some 55 commis- 
sions and has over 200 published musical 
works for groups. 



"Anyone who enjoys band music wiU 
want to come and hear the finale of the 
festival on Saturday night," says Mrs. 
Silver. "The students will have put in 
hours of preparation and the audience is 
in for a ti^eat. One particularly difficult 
work to be performed is 'Armenian 
Dances, Part 1.' " Admission for the 
Saturday night program wUl be $1 . It will 
begin at 8 p.m. in the Physical Education 
Center. S.C. students and staff free with 
I.D. 




Composer, Conducton Alfred Reed 



o 



d/<;r>t; THERN ACCENT/M arghJJ^JJg^ 
— T ^female really wants is to be owned. To 

T PtfPr^ have the typical "taU, dark, and hand- 

i^erU C/ 3 ^^^^,. i,y 'u,,i, side for them to hang on 

Thoughts on Women -^^-^rirthrvilT °o? ev:ry 

"""Then ttoe are some girls who would 
Dear Editor: , •„ ,1!, we are too aggressive and 

The simple-minded thoughUess ut- '"'"P''''" '^''' ^^'id"" ay we are not ag- 

terances of the weaker half of the human others «ho would say .^ ^^^^ 

race normaUy do not bother me sress.ve enough^ The rearp^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ 

However, in the last issue of the Accent a girl can t make up ner 

my attention was caught by a smallquote she ^^.^^^^^^.^P'/ hopping wi* a 

^^tJ^^te^^^-Sf-^^oS ^^^^±^^ 

O.K.. girls, that was cute, it was very it ^J'^ViZT^o^ ^■^,, ^, off as some 

XTaJie^-^"o::re^nov^- -1 ^^^^^:^v::^x 

'away from your favorite soap opera, and I ^^mire women ^^^^t^*^^^^^ 

deal with reaUty, somethingthat women --^^^^/^i^'f^v "hone, orcredit 

^wlKrakeachanceattrying -^ -i^erla way. All I'm r^^U^^^^^^^^^^ 

to discover some possible thoughts that say is that women cannot hoW "i^" 

mav have urged the author of the quote responsible for not livmg up to their ex 

Tque "on to pensuch a statement. To pectations when -men have no idea a^ 

do this I must take a bold step and delve all what they want us to be hke. If wonien 



^iTObscure^Rule Change~CouJf 
Wreck NDSL's at Most Schools' 

Now schools must have a default 
of 10 percent or less to receive fuU hitl 
contributions. Schools with default rai I 
higher than 25 percent are ineligible h\ 



into the female mind. (I feel hke Captain 
Kirk, boldly going where no man has 
gone before.) 

Why are we, the men of Talge, labled 
as jerks by this individual? She has more 
than likely fallen back onto some of the 
old clicheed complaints about men that 
girls have dreamed up to give themselves 
something to talk about at their late night 
bull sessions. However, as is typical with 
most women, they change their mind with 
every new day. This proves that what a 
woman says she wants and what she real- 
ly wants are two different things. 

For instance, some women would say 
that men are jerks because we are too 
possessive. This is a ridiculous argument 
because every man knows that all a 



would understand this and just let us tell 
them what they want, we could avoid all 
this mess of writing one-liner slams to 
each other on the back page. 

Oh, sure, I could have lowered myself 
and tried to communicate with you on 
your level by resorting to such adolescent 
tactics, but I thought a more mature ap- 
proach was called for here; after all, with 
education comes understanding. 

So understand. Oh Women of That- 
cher, grow from this enlightenment, learn 
from your mistakes, and accept reality 
for what it is. And do me a favor: try not 
to over react to this. 
Sincerely, 




Iowa College 
Recruits by Offer- 
ing Four Years of 
Free Room and 
Board 

Momingside College last 
week announced a plan to 
offer four years of free 
room and board to certain 
students, hoping to "ex- 
pand its regional 
reputation." 

To qualify, students 
must be from Iowa or the 
six states on its borders, 
have combined SAT scores 
of 1000 or a minimum 
ACT score of 24, and 
graduate in the upper 40 
percent of their high school 



Washington, D.C. (CPS)-The U.S 
Department of Education issued tough 
new proposals last week that would cut 
off or reduce National Direct Student 
Loan money at 1,561 campuses. 

The proposed rules lower the accep- 
table default rate for schools eUgible for 
new NDSL money, tighten the definition 
of a defaulted loan, and eUminate the ap- 
peals process now available for schools 
that have high default rates. 

The department also proposes to base 
former students' payments on their abUi- 
ty to pay, as well as the amount owed. 
Presently, repayment depends solely on 
the loan amount. 

Colleges themselves administer NDSL 
programs, collect loan payments, and 
recycle the money to new loan applicants. 
The federal government contributes 
new money for lending according to the 
number of loans schools make and how 
well they collect old loans. 

The new regulations, which may go in- 
to effect this June, aim to goad schools 
into lowering their NDSL default rates. 
"This is taxpayers' money," says 
Sharon Messinger, spokeswoman for the 
Education Department. "There's $5 
billion in default right now. That's a $1 
billion cost each year to taxpayers." 

If they don't lower their default rates, 
Messinger says, some schools will be in- 
eligible to get more NDSL money to loan 
out next year. 

Many institutions, however, may be 
trapped in "ineligible" status for at least 
two years, no matter what they do to cor- 
rect defaults, some educators say. 

"In essence, they've shut several doors 
on us at once," says David McDermott's 
study of the NDSL program. 

"McDermott's study found direct loan 
defaults on the decline, down to 8.93 per- 
cent in 1984 from 11.9 percent in 1979. 
Because the program is retroactive, 
money for next year is based on default 
rates in previous years. And deadlines for 
punting bad debts to the government — 
which will collect loans for schools — and 
for filing appeals have passed. 

Schools lose out on loan money the 
government must collect. 

The department proposal, which is 
now open for public comment until 
March 31, would cut off new funding to 
schools with default rates higher than 20 
percent. 

Schools with default rates between 7.5 
percent and 20 percent would receive only 
partial contributions. 



"The number of schools that would! 
lose all funding suggests the new reguia.l 
tions are too draconian in their effect "I 
says John Dean, counsel for the Coif 
tion of Higher Education Assistam 
Organizations. 

"A lot of schools have made grea|| 
strides. They've brought their detaultsl 
from 35 or 40 percent down to 24 percent! 
But now they'd still be kicked out of thJ 
program." 1 

The City University of New York, toil 
instance, could be cut off entirely by thA 
proposed regulations. Howard Univeisil 
ty in Washington, D.C, and the Slaltl 
Universities of New York also may bil 
hard hit. I 

The new plan also would penalial 
Metro State, although the commulal 
school reduced its default rate to 7.94 paJ 
cent from 22 percent the year before. I 
Inner-city schools like Metro hava 
more low-income students, McDeraioll 
adds, and inevitably have higher defaull 
rates. 

If the new rules go into effect, 

NDSL money could end up going to moEil 

affluent schools with lower default rats 

he says. _ 

"If I had only been given waming,! 

could have assigned a few thousandf 

dollars of loans (to the Education Depait-j 

ment to collect) to meet the new regula-l 

tions," says McDermott. I 

The deadline for assigning bad tal 

to the department was February 15 (foJ 

NDSL money for 1987-88), but mosll 

schools received the notice of changesoni 

February 18, McDermott says. I 

In addition, the deadline for appali| 

for schools not meeting regulations fori 

1986-87 was last November. I 

The proposal does contain some goMi 

news for students by proposing that Hffll 

repayment plans be made "incowl 

contingent." . I 

"We want to deal with the gromnjl 

concerns of debt burdens," says M^f 

inger. "This wiU give future students W| 

greater ability to repay their loaris. I 

The administration apparently is coH 

fident its ideas won't be challenged, swj 

it based its 1986-87 funding proP°'^' 1 

the assumption the proposed new ' I 

will go into effect. 



BEAU.SlRE6ISTEREDMALE 



3815 RossvUle Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 




If you're within 30 days of 
your 18th birthday, you must 
register with Selective Service 
at the post office. It only takes 
five minutes to fill out the card. 
And don't worry, there hasn t 
been a draft since 1973. The 
country just needs your name 
case there's ever a national 
emergency. 

Selective Service Registration' 
It's quick. It's easy. 
And it's the law. ^^ 

A public service of this publication, ^^m 



utters 



«,, foUowing is a letter in response to 

Cved by rae from Debbie Mitchell 

.Friday. My reply to her has bearing 

Mni more people than just her, and 

I submit this letter to you as an open 

;e, to all on campus. 

fliere are in my mmd mamly two ways 

f ommunicating. One way is to be soft 

j-verly concerned with the other per- 

', feelings. The second way is to get 

message across as quickly and 

[otcefuUy as possible. This letter adopts 

latter approach. 

^ish to thank you for your letter 

la'led 2-20-86. I suspect that more peo- 

lethan just you were angered by my let- 

,r 10 the Southern Accent, and that in 

sense you are speaking in their behalf. 

lut I was speaking in behalf of many 

lore people than just my friends and 

lyself in that letter. My letter to the Ac- 

ml in its original form did not include 

he phrase "my friends and I" in the 

entence "We hate black history week." 

that sentence was designed to speak on 

behalf of the many more people than my 

friends and I who hate black history 

seek, but who were too afraid to say so 

publicly. 

It is illogical and paranoid to believe 

jt 1 hate blacks because I hate black 

Wory week. Your continual use of 

Kords like "prejudice," "hatred," 

negative feelings," and "South 

frican" suggest that you think I am pre- 

idiced. No doubt every black student at- 

iding Southern College knows that I 

one of several South African students 

) attending school here. No doubt, 

jtoo, because of media influence, they 

ilieve my background determines my at- 

ililude toward black history week, and I 

an understand that. I assert than I am 

in individual and it is not fair to be pre- 

iidicial toward me because of my 

ibackground. 

So why do I dislike black history week? 

Black history week does not perform the 

liinclion that people think it performs. 

'ast week, Lyndon Edweu-ds' letter to the 

[cccnr stated that the intention of black 

itory week is to foster an understan- 

ig. In a letter appearing in the same 

ine of the Accent as did my letter, 

lelem Flemons stated that black history 

I'ck was to encourage interaction. 

Itither of these objectives — 

itetanding and interaction — is met by 

ek history week. This is evidenced by 

S's like mine to the Accent and by 

ise like yours to me, Debbie. As far as 

iiierstanding and interaction go, you 

Nd see the nasty treatment and mean 

We that has been directed toward me 

l^ciny first letter to the Accent. And 

M't say I didn't expect it. But where 

we brotherly love now? It seems 

snge to me that the type of interaction 

["*'?'' '0 propagate by means of a 

. history week is acceptable, whereas 

fflteracUon created by my letter to the 

!?"' is unacceptable. 

nose of us who dislike black history 

* see it as a time for blacks to con- 

Piate their past treatment. We have 

""lection to letting this happen so long 

^j re not subjected to it. But when one 

und"* *"''*"°'^ °^" another, there is 

1 1 ^'"anding or interaction. More 

^' 'nan you or I might think and feel 

iev'7 i**" ^^""^ ^^^^ history week. 

lie- , . '°o afraid to say so. It's far 

Sviro ^" ^^'^^ ^""^ ^^ subject to one's 

[ nment than it is to stand up and at- 

^P'to change it! 

,j ! **"''* person were to get up and 
eth *''^** relative to white students 
,ei.°"« given at Tuesday's chapel of 
identc 'f^ week relative to black 

'son w 1 ''""" *'°"''* ^'^^^ '°°'"'- "^^^^ 
higot T *" <=0"sidered a racist and 
''icize iJ. ^'^'"5 fine for blacks to 
leted ■"' P'°P'e and not be con- 
'^cist, but when white people 



criticize blacks, they immediately are con- 
sidered racist. 

In an article by Shirley Hopkins in the 
February 9, 1984, issue of the Southern 
Accent, Michael Merriweather, sponsor 
of black history week that year, is quoted 
to have said: "[black history week is] a 
time to honor black patriarchs, and to 
highlight achievements of past and pre- 
sent black leaders." Imagine what racists 
we'd be considered if we suggested a week 
to "honor white patriarchs and to 
highlight achievements of past and pre- 
sent white leaders" just because of the 
colorof their skinlWewhodisUkeblack 
history week have no quahns about lear- 
ning of people like George Washington 
Carver, Jackie Robinson, and Martin 
Luther King, Jr., in a historical sense. If 
there must be a black history week, let's 
have speakers like Dick Barron, who 
spoke for last year's black history week, 
and whom I'm sure many of us wouldn't 
mind hearing again. I don't understand 
how any non-black student in attendance 
at the chapel I have referred to could have 
sat all the way through that garf since it 
was stated from the outset that the speech 
was directed to black students. Why 
should anybody be forced to listen to so- 
meone who isn't even speaking to hun? 
Black history week only serves to drive 
us apart from each other rather than bind 
us together. There is more cross-racial 
unity on campus when it isn't black 
history week than when it is. The Chris- 
tian brotherly love spoken about every 
time black history week rolls around is to 
no avail. After my last letter to the Ac- 
cent it seems every black student hates my 
guts. I have heard snide remarks and 
other conunents about my letter while 
passing through gatherings of blacks at 
different times on campus. But not one 
of them has had the decency to talk face- 
to-face. Where is this supposed interac- 
tion when only one person writes to me 
while all the others talk and snicker 
behind my back? Where is this interac- 
tion when so many are afraid to speak 
their views because the few who do are 
considered racists? 

Sincerely, 
Eugene Korff 

Howard U. Students Picket 
D.C. Radio Station 

The students want station WWDC to 
fire disc jockey Doug Tracht, who on 
January 20 "joked" that if killing one 
black leader was cause for a day off, kill- 
ing four more would give the nation a 
whole week of vacation. 

The students also have asked adver- 
tisers to drop theu ads from the station 
until Tracht leaves. At least two adver- 
tisers have dropped their ads so far. 
The Greaseman for president— 1. 1. 

The 

White House 

Fellowships 



March 13. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Genuinely Concerned Friends? 



By Gordon Bietz 

Once upon a time in Fenton Forest 
Lucy Lamb became ill. As with any il- 
lness in Fenton Forest, the other forest 
folks came to visit Lucy to see how she 
was doing. As it turned out she was not 
really doing very well. She became 
weaker and weaker and was not able to 
move from the place where she lay in the 
forest meadow. Many of the Fenton 
Forest folk seemed genuinely concerned 
about her health and would visit her quite 
regularly. They would come and ask her 
many questions about her health. 

Sam Lamb, who considered himself an 
especially good friend, would come to 
where she was lying and offer his en- 
couragement. He would tell her that he 
was sure she would make it and he would 
talk about how one has to think positive 
thoughts if he is going to get well. While 
he was doing all of this talking he would 
use up a lot of his energy and would 
snack on the grass that was around Lucy 
as she lay there in the meadow. 

Freddy the Fox also came to visit. He 
was normally not too friendly with sheep, 
but with Lucy it was different. He had 
somehow become her friend, and as he 
talked to her and tried to give her his en- 
couragement he would— 
absentmindedly— dig in the meadow 




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around her, looking for field mice that 
could provide him some food. Freddy 
told her that if she just would have faith 
she would get better. 

Gruf the Bear also came to visit poor 
Lucy. He said that he felt badly that she 
was not doing well and suggested that 
some herbs might help. However, Gruf 
didn't bring any of the herbs that he 
thought would help her get well. And 
while he talked to her he nervously pac- 
ed around and around where she lay in 
the meadow. 

Many of the birds came to give en- 
couragement to Lucy Lamb. They would 
talk to her while they walked around and 
pecked at blades of grass with their beaks, 
looking for insects to eat and to take back 
to their young. 

Finally, Lucy did begin to get a little 
better. She seemed to gain a very little 
strength and her appetite returned, which 
was a good sign that she was getting bet- 
ter. But she was not strong enough to 
walk, and all of her "friends" had eaten 
or ruined all of the grass that was within 
the reach of her twisting head. So Lucy 
Lamb died not of her sickness but of 
hunger because of the thoughtlessness of 
her friends, who ate her grass while they 
comforted her with words. 



One in Five Students Has More than 
$200 a Month to Spend 

Simmons Market Research found that, of the students who do have $200 a month 
in "discretionary income" to spend, 66 percent hold part-tune jobs. 




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6/SO UTHERN ACCENT/March 13. 1986 

Time Out 



Seniors Win Rees Series 




Rms Series Here comes the ball on Saturday night. 

Marshall Islands Intramurals 

By Robert Shanko 

Here at Southern College we get wrap- nament undefeated. As one islander put 

ped up with our own school intramural it, "For being foreigners, those guys 

sports programs and too often forget that aren't half bad.' 
two of our finest athletes are extending 



the S.C. thrill of victory halfway across 
the world. Yes, on a little island of the 
Marshall islands in the South Pacific, on 
the small land of Ebeye, sports goes on. 
Here on this island, Brito and Shanko are 
sharing their sportsman-like traits with 
the natives. 

Ebeye's new reaeational center basket- 
ball and volleyball tournaments have 
been endured and conquered! Their 
volleyball team, consisting of three Stu- 
dent Missionaries and three natives, 
showed their skills in sweeping the tour- 

Island Finals 
VoUeybaU: 
The Reefs 
The Ebites 



Likewise, in basketball the skills Brito 
and Shanko acquired at Southern from 
such learned coaches as Jaecks and Ka- 
mieneski proved to be flawless as they in 
turn passed the help-aids on to their 
native comrades, resulting in another 
team victory for The Reefs. 

When one of the members of the op- 
posing team thought it was legal to throw 
a fake pump on a free throw, we knew 
the game would be coconuts. 

That's all for now. Until next time, 
keep your eye on the ball and don't let 
those tempers flare. 

The Doubles Tennis Tournament 

final sign-up day is next MONDAY, 
March 17. 



By J. Randolph Thuesdee 
Before the sun and fun in Flonda, the 
Seniors picked up their Rees Series cham- 
^onship in front of a near-capacuy 
crowd at the gymnasium with an im- 
pressive 102-90 victory over the Juniors. 
Gren Cain poured in 26 points with an 
assortment of bank shots and basehne 
drives as the Senior strengths in their 
front-line players was too much for the 
much smaller Juniors. 

The championship game was over ear- 
ly it seemed, as the Juniors battled foul 
trouble and deep penetration by Semor 
guard John Grys as he handed out 17 

* Also hot for the Seniors was Randy 
Beers, who added 19 points, and Vito 
Montaperto, who had 15. Bob Murdoch 
had 30 points, while forward Steve Flynn 
and center Henry Coleman had 22 pomts 
each for the Juniors. 
' The championship game was the only 
game in the tournament that was a 
runaway. The other three games were 
'M\ decided in the final minutes, with one go- 
ing into overtime. 

In that overtime game, the Seniors ad- 
vanced to the championship by way of a 
78-72 decision over the Sophomores. In 
the first half, the Seniors played as 
though they would run away as they led 
by seven points twice during the first eight 
minutes. But the Sophomores put 
together a 13-6 run to take the lead by one 
with just three minutes left in the half. 
When the Seniors took control for a 
while in the second half, hot shooting by 
Mike Hershberger and Chad Andrews 
kept them within three at 65-62 with over 
15 mmutes gone. The teams traded 
buckets until Andrews tied it on a drive 
to the middle at 68-68. The Seniors had 
a chance for the victory in regulation, but 
time ran out. Four quick points in the 
five-minute overtime by the Seniors put 
the Sophomores at a disadvantage, and 
the Seniors held on to win. 

The best game of the Rees Series was 
the first one, in which the Juniors ad- 
vanced to the championship game with 
a nail-biting 66-65 win over the 
Freshmen. With the crowd really getting 



15 
11 



Slapshot on Hockey 



into it, the Freshies played an inspired 
game as Dave Nemess pumped in jumper 
after jumper and Brent Barney crashed 
in a few himself as they moved out to a 
five-point halftime lead. The team suf- 
fered a tremendous blow to their front 
line as center Clarence Wilson went down 
with a knee injury midway through thp 
first half. 

In the second half, though, it was tiie 
Juniors who played inspired as Steve 
Flynn and Bob Murdoch came alive 
while the Freshies' big men got into foul 
trouble. But what made this game close 
all the way to the end were the clutch 
3-point shots by Nemess and Kevin Pride 
to answer the clutch free-throw shooting 
by the Juniors. After two throws by 
Barry Manzella put the Juniors up by 
three with the clock winding down, tlie 
Freshmen tried to get the ball to either 
Nemess or Pride for a tying three-point. 
With those two well-covered, it was Nick I 
George who put the shot up. The buzzer 
sounded and Flynn swatted the ball out 
of the cylinder, clearly goaltending, and 
looks of shock could be seen in the Junior 
team's faces because it looked like George | 
put up a three-point attempt. But the of- 
ficial ruling was that Nicky had only one 
foot in back of the three-point line when 
he took the shot, and the Juniors squeak- 
ed it out by one. 

The Series was enjoyed by all who I 
came by, naturally, and most of the 
Freshmen and Sophomores are looking 
forward to getting a shot at the cham- | 
pionship next year. 

Awards were given out during and 1 
after Saturday night's action. The Scott 
J. Yankelevitz sportsmanship awards 
went to Greg Grisso, Clarence Wilson, 
Jim Malone, Todd Hunt, Gary Howe, 
and Tracey Wills. The Southern College j 
Athletic Sportsmanship Award went to 
Greg Cain, who has exempUfied total 
sportsmanship throughout his collegiate 
intramural career. The Rees Series Ail- 
Toumament Team awards went to Mike 
Hershberger, Steve Flynn, Vito Mon- 
taperto, Randy Beers, and Dave Nemes, 
with Greg Cain the Most Valuable 
Player. 

Final Stats 

By Dave Nottelson 
Since the final statistics were Ml 



Basketball: 
The Reefs 
The Locals 

THE FAR SIDE 



56 

32 

By GARY LARSON 



Dy i/uve jyuueauri juivv lhv *i.i«* . 

Floor hockey season is upon us you block the shot and in baseball available before spring break, we in 

again, and I would like to offer a you can throw a curve, but in sports section will give basketbau a 

few personal observations on the hockey if an opponent has a chance hurrah before hockey takes over. Jus 



L^ai^uicyuu liiciciy cream me guy. •v^vxv^.w*. ..«««^, - — ■ '^ .,.- -„,inie 
Imagine Arnold Pahner putting now be handled by Hefty Martm ana m ' 
n the 18th green for $75,000 and with guest articles by R^ndy 1BU«'V 




sport. 

Hockey itself has always struck 

me as an odd sport since it is the on- on me i»tn green tor $75,000 and w" lS""i amtics uj «».— ^ - _,^ 

ly game in which you're not only the championship. Just as Mr. Jerry Russell, and Bill McKnight. i ^^^ 

allowed to carry a stick, but en- Pahner starts his back swing, Lee to everyone who helped in wimi^ 

couraged to use it on opponents, Trevmo runs up, kicks the ball basketball season for the ylccem. " 

too. The object, or so it seems, is away, and cracks Arnie in the ribs greatly needed and appreciated, 

pretty much the same as one of my with a nine-iron. Or picture John „.,) 

favorite childhood games: kill the McEnroe at Wimbleton playing for Field Goal%(ten or more attempt' 



Canine social blunders 



guy with the baU. We wanted to hit the title. He hits a high lob shot, Phyer 

people, kick, bite, and scratch and while the other person is con- 

them, so we did away with goals centrating on the return, John leaps Bob Murdoch 

and pomts and concentrated on the over the net, charges his opponent, S''* "i'T 

real action. (Most of the time we and executes a forehand slash shot "St 

did away with the ball, too.) into the man's solar plexus. BrTnt erey 

Hockey merely masks its true pur- There is, however, one good Mike Hershberger 

pose by putting goals at each end thing that has come out of hockey '^'''"' '^""''° 

of the floor. season. I would hate the thought of ^°^^°'^^^" 

alsouniarl'rh°*^°t' ^°'^' '' ^" '^°'' "'« P«°P'= carrying sticks Dav"e Souelson 

»nvZ^ , f ''™?^**"'*"°''' j"" ^"^""'"K the streets with 

any amount of mterference with the nothing to do 
person trying to score. In basketball 

Floor Hockey: The Beginning 

Russell 10 MeUert 4 

Ji?j'",°'^'i'™™,"=<*'"f°"'8''aU, Mike Hershberger. the game wa. 

continued on p. 7 



FG FCA 



Points per Game 



Player 

Steve Flynn 
Mike Accardo 
Mike Hershberger 
Henry Coleman 
Greg Cain 



speak Up ^y^orenSumanandRHonaDaluson, 

*^What do you Uke most about your best friend?" 



March 13. 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 




GARY HOOVER 
Soph., Communications 
Hendersonville, N.C. 



BECKY BARNFIELD 

Fr., Nursing 
Chicago, 111. 



JOHN MACHADO 

Fr., Nursing 
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 



'He knows how to keep my ego "I can talk to him about anything." . "I can be my crazy self around her." 
lomgettingout of hand." 



// 
PAULINE JAMES 
Jr., Nursing 
Miami, Fla. 

"He's male." 



RICK SWISTEK 

Soph., Psychology 

Merdian, Miss. 

"She accepts me the way I am." 




HEIDE BAUMANN 

Fr., History 

Cleveland, Ohio. 

"The good talks we have.' 



CAROL VanPUTTEN 
Soph., Med Tech 
New York, N.Y. 



BRETT HADLEY 

Jr., Religion 

Columbia, S.C. 



He's a Christian with a sense of "She's always in control." 

idvenlure— someone who is loads of 

Part-time Students Account for Most Enrollment Growth 

"Almost all" the growth in college enroUment since 1979 is attributable to more 
part-time students, the College Board reports. 

Pait-time enrollment at two-year schools rose 14 percent, while at four-year col- 
leges it grew six percent, the board's Annual Survey of Colleges revealed last week. 

Average fuU-time enrollment inched up only one percent during the same period. 



Her reliability and kindness." 



'^lead t/iC' 



Floor 
Hockey 

"Xlinued from p.6 

6 16 Lacra 1 

Pf' Forsey scored 
S^'sastheoffense- 
"'M Boyle team cnish- 
' '-f a hy a score of 
^' frost scored the lone 

•l^f Lacra, It came in 
"""'period, and at the 
« that period the 
S*f.5-Utwasinthe 
"■" P'nod that Boyle's 
exploded for seven 

•«omp category. 

''*tt6MeUert5 

""l Stephen, slap- 

litit sir ^°' f'^« of 
Cf"' '° "ke 

-other™ 1°"'" scored 

ltllenw"''«'ge.Rob 

h"'^ 8oals, with 

Bo*"""*" and 

goS p «f"»8 the 

u to a,*" jumped 

Ki'. J-" 'ead but 

^« " a close 



Most 'Supercomputer Schools' Will Keep Soviets Away 

The Reagan administration wants to restrict the amount visiting Soviet-bloc scien- 
tists can use the big new "supercomputer" centers it is establishing at Cornell, Cal- 
San Diego, Princeton, Carnegie-Mellon, and Illinois. 

Now the National Science Foundation, which oversees funding of the centers, says 
"most" of the schools involved are about to agree "reluctantly" to limit foreigners' 
access to the huge machines, which will be used for various sophisticated research 
projects The administration wants.an outright ban, but schools say they re mostly 
THE FAR SIDE By GARY lARSON wo^d^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

sible for enforcing any kinds of 




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And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse 
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means you're part of a health care 
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D 



Forest violence 



Letters 



b 



Dear Editor: 

I write to you once more on the issue 
of Black History Week. Shelem Flemons 
wrote an intelligent critique of my last let- 
ter to you. One of the three criticisms Mr. 
Flemons made of my letter is technically 
accurate, yet I feel he missed the 
substance of the issue, that he skirted the 
real problems and instead dealt only with 
the errors in my delivery. 

My generalizations about the attitudes 
of black and white students constituted 
a fallacy. What I should have said was 
many or some students. As I did say in 
my letter I received over 100 comments 
last year on my letter to the editor, I 
received many comments before I wrote 
that letter last year and all of those were 
unsolicited. I have also solicited many 
opinions both this year and last. 1 had a 
solid basis for my generalization. Mr. 
Flemons may be comfortable writing off 
my perceptions as gross generalizations 
and therefore invalid— but that does 
nothing to negate the very real problems 
between the races that is evident on this 
campus. Only a blind man or a fool 
would deny that there is a problem. 

On the issue of my not giving Black 
History Week a chance: was there any 
difference? Mr. Flemons commits the 
same error that he accuses me of. His ar- 
ticle was submitted after Black History 
Week was over and after he had seen that 
there was no new perspective (and that 
the attendance at chapels was incredibly 
low again — which is soUd evidence that 
there indeed is a problem). Yet he still 
used the point as a criticism of my letter. 
The last point that "American 
History— the Black Contribution Week" 
would be just a euphemism for Black 



History Week is not accurate. I was talk 
ing about (as was made clear m my arti 
de of last year that Mr. Flemons might 
have looked up in the library) a fun- 
damental change in focus that migW 
draw us closer together and put Black 
History Week within the context of an 
American tradition that asserts the cen- 
tral importance of our status as 
Americans above any ethnic or racial fac- 
tors. The comparison of my suggestion 
to that of a "World History-the 
American Contribution" is nonsense. We 
as black, white, or yeUow are all 
American citizens. We are not world 
citizens." There is no world government, 
world society, or world culture by which 
allegiances are formed. There is a very 
real American country and culture and 
there can be a choice of allegiance to it 
or of an aUegiance to an idea such as the 
greater importance of the minorities over 
the whole. 

In Mr. Flemons' last sentence he says 
that he is convinced that "As Black 
History Week encourages us to interact 
with each other, it can only make us bet- 
ter people..." From where does he get 
this? Where is the evidence of a greater 
interaction? What facts did he present to 
support this? Where is the evidence that 
we are engaging in any kind of a con- 
structive dialogue? He gives none, yet he 
concludes that everything is fine in the 
face of all the evidences to the contrary. 
It is so easy to tear down, it is so easy to 
pick at an argument, yet it is so hard to 
construct positive and persuasive pro- 
grams for change. Mr. Flemons gives no 
suggestions for a better future of relations 
between the races here on campus, in- 
stead he focuses on the petty and the 
specific over the meaning and the 
substance. And at the end of his letter he 



Classifieds 



To the Women of Thatcher: 

Looking across at Thatcher is like looking at a 
kennel. ..one dog comes out after another. 

Men of Talae 
P.S. And no one is takmg them home. 



Dear Women of Thatcher: 

Men used to think the world i 
around here still do. 




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vas flat-thosc 

Men of Talge 

Dear Women of Thatcher, 

It is stated clearly in the handbook that quiet time 
is from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. We would appreciate it 
if you would keep the barking to a minimum. 
Men of Talge 



tries to fill the gap by denymg the h^d 

face reaUty of the situation and toss- 
ing out aTntence that says everything is 
fine "f Mr. Flemons' response to my let- 
"" is an example of the interaction tha 

s bTencouraged then I would wish for 
no interaction at all. I have Pul^d no 
nunches in this letter because I beheve 
Mr Flemons is directing his frustration 
over the race problem on this campus 
dkectly at an individual (me and my ar- 
S rather than confronting the issues 
that demand attention. 

I must admit I am naive and ideaUstic. 

1 have great hopes and great expectations 
toward Christianity, its power in the in- 
dividual's Ufe and thus the speciahiess in 
the feUowship of Christians. I want to ^^ ^^ ^^ .j,^_. 
believe in a brotherhood of Christians ^ y(,„ ^^ ^ good-looking guy t 
that does not recognize social status, skin must be a visitor! 1 1 
color, or gender. I want to believe in the 
ability of those who love Chnst to see 
past these external differences and to ac- p„.Meds Noticel 
cept each other as equals. I believe that pr. Barry Taylor from LLU will be on campus 
if someone would just stand up and begin nen week, March 1 8 and 19. to promote the MD- 
a dialogue something good might hap- PhD program also known as the Medical Scientist! 
a aiaioguc sui f,.'. , ^ other Pros'™- "= *■" '"»''« ^ ^°™^ presentauon at 
pen: we might start talkmg to eacn oiner ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ .^^ Banquet Rooms 2 and 3 and 
and listening to each other honestly ana ^^ ^j„ |,j available for appointments Tuestlay 
as equals. And thus we'd begin building afternoon and Wednesday morning. Make appoint. 
a relatioiiship that would transcend the ments through the counseling and tutoring cenltr 
meaninglessness of our skins' hue. (238-2562). 

Every individual I have met in this life .^^ ,^^ desperate "Tug-of-War" player: 
has been different, with his own special speak for yourself! 

qualities and his own unique flaws. Life We hope you 
is enriched by each new individual that 
comes into one's Ufe. It is so pitiful that g^J'food. 
we categorize and label each other and 
then put up huge barriers between 
groups. I hope that my standmg up and 
talking about our relationship problems 
on this campus has not earned me the 
label of "racist" or "bigot." If anyone 
feels this way about me please come to 
see me and we can sit down and talk to 
each other and listen to each other. If we 
can, then maybe others can, too, and 
maybe this could be the beginning to the 
end of our problem at this school and in 
our churches outside of the school. I will 
continue trying to love my brothers and 
sisters in Christ whether they be white, 
black, Spanish, Asian, male, female, 
rich, middle-class, or poor. My Bible tells 
me to (Galations 3:28), my love for Christ 
tells me to, and the richness of every in- 
dividual human relationship I've had tells 
me to. Let's love each other even if we 
can't like each other. Let's listen to each 
other and respect each other. Let's be 
honest and open even if it means saying 
difficult things, or even yelling in anger. 
We all must begin to try or we'll never 
get out of this pathetic cycle of anger and 
resentment, of whispers behind backs, of 
labeling and rejecting. So much good 
could come of this change and so much 
evil if it stays as it is. 



I for a long, dry spell. 



(Adventist Intercollegiate Association) 
AlA Members: 

Send your list of delegates and sponsers (please I 
indicate sex when gender is not explicit) to Slieila I 
Elwin, SA Secretary, Southern College of SDA, j 
P.O. Box 370, Collegcdale, TN 373 1 5-0370, ( 



615-238-21 11 and ask for exte 
that this is a new number. 

Assistant 
P.S. Debbie Earp, VP at 
everybody. 


nsion 723. Please nolt 

J.T. Sllin 
to the AIA Presiiltnt 
AU, says "Hi" to 


Dear Dr. Wairen: 
Thank yon!!! 


O.Chem. Clas! 



Sincerely, 
Stan Hickman 



Male, Female Students] 
Differ About Which Issues 
Worry Them Most 

WhUe male students ranked poUutiot, I 
nuclear arms, and earning a Uving as their I 
"most important personal issues, I 
women students in a U. Wisconsin-Ri« I 
Falls survey ranked abortion, eqW| 
rights, and drug use as their most impo'- 1 
tant concerns. „ , ( 

Women, concludes Prof-."^ 
McClure, "are still concerned with issu" 
of personal autonomy," while the mc 
"are free to pursue" issues about uii: j 
relationships to the rest of society. 



HUNGRY? 

Try a snack at the 



Contact Human Resources Director 
1 Avenue. Punta Gorda, FL 33950 Call: 813-637-2552 




phone 3I»-'" 



Campus 



Xitche" 



-^Efor Students? lilljludennjewspaper of Souaern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




Around the World in a Night 



Editorial 



~) 




saw wiUiwt <i» * tttl'W^ *t \ t*sw Wuwnw. 



Well, here it's Friday 
already. Talk about the 
best laid plans of men. 
Machines are stubborn 
little brutes. 

I appreciate the 
students who have taken 
the time to write for the 
Accent since last 
September. Weeks have 
gone by when more 
material has appeared 
than could be included. 
This enthusiasm is en- 
couraging. Don't stop 
yet. 

Happy reading. Until 
next time 

Tim Lale 



la cuRREMT Dating ^siTUMiON ats,c 

(AS SOME SEE IT.) 



Letters 

The End of the Line- 



Dear Editor: 

The Bible states, "And we know that 
all things work together for the good of 
those who love him..." This can be our 
experience here at Southern College if we 
will only go to our brothers and sisters 
with whom we have differences and make 
things right. Sun Hickman and I have 
talked and settled our differences. We 
have chosen to have our letters printed 
together to signify that by God's grace a 
bond of friendship has developed. We 
hope that this bond will spread 
throughout our campus and will bum 
through all barriers. I found that Stan is 
very interested m the well-being of our 
campus. With this common ground to 
stand on, we can make Black History 
Week a stepping stone to improved racial 
relationships and not a stumbling block. 
It is my prayer that every student at 
Southern College will choose to take an 
active part in making Black History Week 
a success, that they will interact with one 
another, attend the discussions on rela- 
tionships, and realize that we are all 
brothers and sisters. Together we stand- 
Divided we fall. 



Dear Editor: 

I feel 1 must voice my feelings about 
the men of Talge HaU. I am a freshman 
here this year. When I first amved here 
at Southern College, I was certain that I 
wasn't going to enjoy my stay here. I was 
used to being at home and enjoying the 
courtesy of the men there. I thought that 
no one here could be as courteous or mce 
as those at home, but I found I was 
wrong. It is because of some of Talge' s 



^ 



...And the Last Word 

Dear Editor: 
I must protest the recent trend the 



Last week Shelem called me and asked 
if we could get together and talk. We did 
talk that very day for two hours. This 
conversation, by Shelem's suggestion, 
began and ended in prayer. Two Chris- 
tian brothers sat together and tried to 
understand each other's thoughts and 
feelings. I did not know Shelem before, 
yet now I consider him a friend. This kind 
of communication opens the mind, 
touches feelings, and creates relation- 
ships. This is what we so desperately need 
to do on campus. 

My hope for Black History Week is 
that it will become a better vehicle for 
bringing us together. Let's enliven Black 
History Week with student discussion 
and prayer groups. If we will argue and 
still pray together we will build bonds of 
mutual respect. Black History is impor- 
tant, but keep in mind that the greatest 
black leaders and the history of the Black 
race's suffering point toward the 
necessity of developing a color-blind 
world, unprejudiced, unpreferential. This 
is the hope for all peoples — true equali- 
ty, true acceptance. Black History 'Week 
should develop and encourage these at- 
titudes and set up the means by which 
communication can begin right here on 
this campus between our students. 

Sincerely, 
Stan Hickman and Shelem Flemons 

P.S. My thanks to the editors for help 
and patience— Stan. 



men that I am still here today. 1 "" ,C pvhibked in the area of let 

There are some young men in Talge -^fXed'of R t^er ^^ 
HaU who have respect for us women m ters to tne eoiior ^au ^ 

Thatcher Hall. They are not only legitimate »."'=""^f"^J^'^™^;„X" 
courteous, but friendly, willing to help objectively, seem '^at the^°"/f^"' 
someong n need, and fun to be around, Ac'cent is deliberately attempting to en 
"rve even met a few who fit the courage hostihty -^ argum^^^^.f ' 
"taU, dark, and handsome" description. conUnuous pnntmg of individual s per 

As for the letter, "Thoughts on sonal vendetta letters. 
Women" in last week's paper, I'm reaUy While the concern .f ^^'^'^ « f "^ 
sorry the writer has such a poor opinion Week is certainly legitnna e must the 
of us. It is very unfair to classify all newspaper be used as a vehicle for those 
women into the same picture or group by of opposing viewpoints to a'ack each 
saying that they are feeling and thinking other week after week? A letter of opi- 
the same way. Give the rest of us a nion sent to a newspaper is mostly, 
chance. I am very certain that there are though not necessanly, rhetorical. The 
some of us-especiaUy myself-who Souf/iern /Icrenr seems to be advocatmg 
know exactly what we are looking for, the "pen pal" system, 
and are out to find it. And, as I see it. Another, less legitimate item is the 
we will find it, but with God's help, not newly running commentary betweeii 
yours. Thatcher and Talge and the "relevant 

Sincerely controversy over which residence hall 
Still Looking! possesses the most distasteful occupants. 
This item has been treated tactlessly both 
P.S. Just because some ladies don't Uke by its writers and the Accent editorial 
staff. The Accent is a college newspaper, 
not the National Enquirer. 

Please remember that as editor you 
have the right to print selectively. Also, 
the Southern Accent is not a post office. 
If people wish to exchange gripes by let- 
ter, let them buy a stamp. 



you guys doesn't mean we all feel that 
way. 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing this letter in reaction to 
the much-celebrated comment about the 
"Men of Talge." First of all, IwouldUke 
to say that I do not agree with the remark 
that was made, and that I do not blame 
the men for retaliating. In fact, I think 
their retorts have been rather humorous. 
Secondly, I would like to identify myself, 
not as a "Woman of Thatcher," but as 
a "Woman of the Village," and I am very 
happy to be one, especially at this par- 
ticular time. But regardless of where I 
live, I am still a "Woman of Southern 



Sincerely, 
Janet L. Conley 

Part-time Students Account 
for Most Enrollment 
Growth 

"Almost all" the growth in college 
emoUment since 1979 is attributable to 



College" and I do not appreciate being """^ part-lime students, the CoUege 

stigmatized by an opinion I do not agree ^°^^ reports. 

with. If these girls felt so strongly about Part-time enrollment at two-year 
their dating problems, they should have s*°°'s ™se '4 percent, while at four- 
identified themselves in their accusation ^^^ coUeges it grew six percent, the 
and let the men aim revenge directly at board's Annual Survey of Colleges 
them instead of at the entire female stu- ^^"^^^^ '^st week, 
dent body. In their manner of expressing Average fuU-time enrollment inched up 
their extreme dislike for jerks, these girls ""'^ °"* percent during the same period, 
managed to put themselves into that IWntps trnm Wl Ckvaw 
category. Further evidence indicates that ^^"l*^* irOm All UVCr 
if the only dates these girls were able to The roach problem in Loyola of New 
obtain turned out to be jerks, it simply Orleans' dorms has always been as bad 
shows that opposites do not always as it is this year, says Women's Residence 
^ ^"- Council head Becky Afonso. The pro- 
wifh »n^„„i, . . '''*"' '' *" increase in complaints "from 
With enough courage to sign my name, people who aren't used to bugs-people 
Lori Atkins who aren't from Florida or Louisiana. 



Southern Acceni 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Production Editor 
Shelly Acevedo 

Photography Editor 
Viz Cruz II 

Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James Gulley 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Southen. Accent is the «"/=»' "'*3 
Southern College of Seventh-day « (,,1 
is released each Thursday w.lh ^^'J ^i 
vacation and exam weeks. Opu>«' ^e .'f 
letters and in by-Uned arucles " ^,„,i<lf 
authors and do not necessanly '"" j^oM 
of the editors. Southern CoUege, » 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The Southern Accent welcomes W ^^^^ rfj 
that relate to student Ufe ^' ..,,„et!i»«'^ 
edited for space and clarity. *" „,#*« 1 
the writer's name, address, and PW»^ ^^a 
verification, although '"^"""mio'^J 
request. The editor reserves *' Vt,„, in lll"^ 
letter. Place letters in the old mau ,„ n 
dorm, in the red mailbox "/ 'y„,i.*'3 
women's dorm, or in the red maU" __^l\ 
dent center. Deadline for letters 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.r 



March 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 




^ 



HP3000 Supports SC 
Micro System 



[intermediate German class sings "Heidi. " 



xtravaganza: A New 
outhern Tradition? 



Sf Dana Austin 

e colorful parade of international 

and Tennessee's home flag helped 

ing the International Extravaganza 

leak on Sunday, March 16. Follow- 

lihe parade of flags was the theme 

|, "Getting to Know You," in which 

iperfomiers went out and greeted the 

ence. 

)ulhern College students, represen- 
41 different countries, performed a 
selection of entertainment, including 
lean fan dance, a French song, a 
ippine folkdance, and an American 
among others. 

^Caribbean folkdance and its "con- 
W" had several people clapping 
' ands. Each performance helped to 
cultural enrichment and better 



understanding. The Elderhostel guests 
thought the program was very special, 
and one lady said, "We felt the show was 
presented in our honor." 

The French cuisine menu, prepared 
under the supervision of Food Services 
Director Earl Evans, was another con- 
tributmg factor to cultural enrichment. 
The Mistress of Ceremonies was Heidi 
Ford, President of the International 
Club. 

Topping off the program was the 
grand finale song, "Reach Out and 
Touch Somebody's Hand," sung by 
Michelle Cromwell. The audience then 
joined hands and sang along as the pro- 
gram came to a close. 



ivisement Continues Through March 28 



'peiiod of March 17no 28 has been 

jated as an advisement planning 

These are the basic features of the 

■I'lents and their advisers will visit 
J"" concerning such topics as career 
, "<• opportunities and will fill out 
™emic planning form for summer 
'"« 1986. 

i** student will be given a reappUca- 
:' "'* wll be available only from 
'"sdunng the March 17-28 period. 
^application, along with the 
to 7i!' ^""'"8 fo™' is to be return- 
H »e Admissions Office. 
Wration times for the fall, within 
"' * class, will be determined by 
'^ »f acceptance. So the first 
lomo '' '° '"^ accepted wiU be the first 
""'"'• to register next fall. 

"s partially a result of student 

I fa?." "'^ advisement evaluation 

out at second semester 

'evaluations indicated that 
'ith th"^"^'' the opportunity to 
estin <'.' ^''visers. In response to 
Iven, O" a scale of 1-5, with 1 
Ndv°°' and 5 being excellent, 
Lhav "'^ *« quality of advise- 
Mem! ''^"ived at SC? " over half 
™^ save their advisers a "5," 
"Cw?"'''"8 4.12. 
•NdvoT ?'■'"''> "What sugges- 
"■'^^tami ^"^ y°"'' adviser?" The 
'•■jM'lCeeD n '**P°"" to this question 

*«*«'^inch,ded*°°'' ^°'^-" °*" 

Ji^m. ^*'"<ient to take too heavy 

r "^ore wttk 

"" post-graduation plans. 



-Know more about the requirements of 

other departments. 

-Don't let students take courses for which 

they are not prepared. 

-Be more available. 

-Ask students to come in for social .- ,its. 

Responses to an invitation to make 
general comments about advisement 
included: 

-I consider my adviser a friend. 
-He allowed me to make my own 
decision. 

-He pushed me into a decision. 
-She is concerned and caring. 
-He is a real Christian gentleman. 
-He advised me to take some classes I 
didn't need. 

-She is pleasant, easy to understand, and 
attentive. 

The advisers wanted candid responses, 
so students were asked not to identify 
either themselves or their advisers on the 
evaluation. 

One action being taken as a result ot 
this survey is that, beginning with the fall 
1986 edition, prerequisites will be pnnted 
in the class schedule. In the past, a ten- 
tative and a final fall class schedule have 
been published, but students indicated 
that they found this confusing. Only a 
final edition, slated to come out late m 
April, will be printed this year. A final 
summer schedule wUl be available this 

Members of the faculty are committed 
to being responsive to student advisement 
needs If any student has suggestions con- 
cerning the program, he or she should get 
in touch with Mary Elam or Carole 
Haynes, who are the advisement 
coordinators. 



By William McKnight and Mike Deem 

Over the past few years, micro- 
computers have become the most widely 
used computing resource on the campus 
of Southern College. This has been due 
to three things. First, many of the most 
popular computer science courses now re- 
quire the use of micro-computers. Se- 
cond, there is a large selection of popular 
micro-computer software made available 
by Southern College to both students and 
faculty for educational and personal use. 
And third, more and more students are 
realizing the advantages of using micro- 
computer software for preparing 
homework projects such as term papers 
and business spread sheets. 

In order to make the micro-computer 
resources more efficient for the students, 
faculty, and the computer center, the 
Southern College computer center and 
Computer Science department have 
developed the Micro Support System. 
MSS binds many of the micro computers 
on campus into a relationship with the 
larger HP3000 computer which provides 
the micro-computer users with many 
useful features that they otherwise would 
not have. Such an arrangement is often 
called a local area network or just simp- 
ly a network. 

As mentioned above. Southern College 
makes available to faculty and students 
many very popular software products. 
These are not free to Southern College, 
but must be purchased, often for large 
amounts. Because of the high cost, it is 
impossible for Southern College to buy 
enough of these programs so that every 
student and teacher may have one of his 
or her own, so a limited number of each 
have been purchased which must be 
shared arribng those wishing to use them. 
MSS monitors such software activity, 
preventing more copies being used than 
were paid for. 

Many people who do projects using the 
micro-computers also do them using the 
HP3000. What is done on one is normally 
separate and not transferable to the 
other. MSS allows you to do one part of 
a project on the HP3000, which has the 
advantages of a mainframe, and the rest 
of it on a micro, which is best for other 
things. MSS also allows teachers to re- 




HP3000: the administrative system 

quest the students to produce their 
homework projects using the same data 
as their classmates. 

Unfortunately, not all of the micro- 
computers on campus are connected to 
the MSS network. This is due to a varie- 
ty of reasons such as the cost of install- 
ing the wires and the incompatibihties of 
some micro-computers with the system. 

In general, only IBM-PC's and IBM 
compatibles are connected to MSS. This 
excludes Apples and Kaypros, two rather 
common computers on campus. The 
reasons for their exclusion were partly 
technical and partly economic, but were 
primarily based on an analysis of the 
common uses these micros were put to. 

MSS is designed for convenience, not 
frustration. If you ever have trouble 
understanding what it is doing or how to 
use it, let the computer center know. 
Center workers will try to help you with 
you current problems and plan changes 
to MSS that will make it better in the 
future. 



Elderhostel Camp Held for Older Youth 



By J. T. SItim and Rondi Bauer 

This week Southern College is doing 
something different. It is sponsoring its 
first Elderhostel classes. 

Elderhostel is an international group 
that promotes education for those age 
sixty and over. For $205 a week, an 
Elderhostel member can enjoy six days 
room and board, five days of classes, and 
a variety of extra-curricular activies. 

Currently, thirty Elderhostel students 
are here at SC. The three classes offered 
to them are nutrition, organs and organ 
music, and the writings of Chaim Potok, 
presented by Potok himself. Extra- 
curricular activities began Sunday night 
with the International Extravaganza. 
Monday night there was a reception at 
which Judy Glass, Bill Allen, and John 
Brombaugh were introduced. The ac- 
tivities continued with tours of the Lin- 
cohi Library, Civil War battlefields, and 
the Hunter Museum. Thursday night the 
students are scheduled to attend the E.A. 
Anderson Lecture Series, and the Music 
Festival will end the week's activities on 
Friday night. . . ^ 

Shirley Spears, Director of the Con- 
ference Cemer, is delighted to have 
Elderhostel as guests. "It's reaUy exciting 
to have so many people so eager to learn. 



They get up at five in the morning to see 
Halley's Comet, and are stiU ready to go 
for their classes." 

The Elderhostel students come from all 
walks of life and from all parts of the 
country. Few have met each other, and 
few are Advehtists. 

Helen Syms of Los Angelos, Califor- 
nia, said, "It's great to see students from 
all over the world." She added about otir 
campus, "It's so nice, clean, and neat." 
She laughs. "The only problem I have is 
getting used to not drinking coffee!" 

Jean and Ervin Stewart of Johnson 
City, Tennessee, are part of our alumni 
as well as being Elderhostel students. 
They attended Southern Junior College 
around the early 1940's, and have a 
granddaughter. Missy Green, and a 
nephew, Myron Mixon, attending SC 
now. When asked about Elderhostel and 
SC, Mrs. Stewart said, "We're* 
thoroughly enjoying it." 

There are plans for another Elderhostel 
week in the Fall, but since the response 
has been so enthusiastic, there may be 
two instead of one. 

John Brombough sums it up, "This is 
a riot!" 



Eurailing for the Homebody 



By Scoit Kinsey 
in this Midasized country of Firestone 
radials and 83-cent gasoline, we often 
forget that there is another exciting way 
to travel-the train. If given a chance, 
train travel can change your thinking 
about transportation forever. 

While in Europe last summer, 1 had the 
privilege of touring by "Eurail," which 
stands for "Every Unsuspecting Rookie 
American Is Laughable." The whole idea 
behind getting a "Eurail Pass" is to save 
on buying tickets in every country you 
pass through. Ah, but what the brochures 
don't tell you is the unique and magical 
powers you have with this pass. Why, you 
can get into no end of trouble with the 
pass in the time it takes to say, "Vo es 
da bahnhof (Where is the train 
station)?" 

My three friends and I soon reaUzed 
that our magical pass was only good on 
trains with "second"-class cars. That 
meant a big "#2" (easy, huh?). There was 
something about getting what you paid 
for, and since our pass had "Second" on 
it, we were obliged to look for "K2" cars. 
On our first major trip, from Amster- 
dam to Brussels, we had our first inci- 
dent. We were smugly seated on a 
"second<lass" car as it pulled into a sta- 
tion. Then, as we waited for it to begin 
again, the conductor came back through 
our car and said, "This car does not go 
on." And now that he mentioned it, we 
were the only ones in the car. Scrambl- 
ing madly, we slung on our enormous 
backpacks and made a dash for the door. 
As we reached the exit, the car moved 
backwards, as if it had been unhooked 
and pushed out of the way. We leaped 
onto the platform and saw our train, 
minus us and our car, gathering speed. 
"Give chase," cried someone. Another 
with a heavier backpack and more 



prudence said, "Wait f. the n^ton.;;ove™^._nd.Asm^^ 

W wait was almost an hour^Lesson#l ^JS^^^^g 8^, .bought. But at 7:00 

Always read on the outside of your car wnat^s^ ^^^, ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 

what city it gets unhooked at^ .houehts The same little man wanted all 

in the Brussels a.rport w p ked up ^h°ughts.^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 

our fourth person and started tor o' " ^ ^^ ^ ^ impatient. We 

Copenhagen, but in the wrong direc ion F"",f^;'^ J^^j^^iy ,„o„gh, so he started 

WeU, it was late at night, but why not )ust ^ fn t jnove sw y ^^^ ^^^^ 

get off and switch trains? ■< sounds e^y P^»-8 f ^h e«^a ^^ ^^^^.^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

We got off i" Brussels Nord (north) S^a unde.^ us ^,^^,^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

tion and suddenly realized that the train de'ic'ency i ^^ ^^^^, 

we had just left was the ast one unt^h Nevej ha« I d^^essea P ^^^^ 

next dav That was our first night on the Lesson Ft. >-" " 

floor'of a cold train station. Finally a, before the POrterdoe^^^^^ ^.^^ ^^ 

huTv ride the express If you plan to see so bad to give up my seat, except I had 

hTtls'eldtuTthl^moLni'train line, reserved that .^^^^ 

take the stop-train. Those trains stop at Lesson #5: When you thmk tne express 

every wide spot in the track and then wiU be crowded, pay the extra and go first 



some. On one trip I noticed the same tor- 
toise pass us on four separate occasions 



By Brett Hadley 

"It seems like we traded in a Cadillac 
for a Volkswagon." 

"It has been interesting learning a new 
system, and a Uttle confusing." 

"It's a real challenge to learn how to 
use the new phone system when you're 
used to the old one." 

"You can't teach an old dog new 
tricks." 

These are just a few quotes from peo- 
ple who closely interacted with the new 
phone system that was just recently 
installed. 

To get a general overview of how well 
the new system was being accepted I took 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




Why Not] 
Travel? 

By John Dysinger 
Students love to dream about travel I 
This fact is backed up by the results oi 
a recent Levi Strauss poll that surveyed 
over 6.000 college students. The po 
showed that more students daydreai 
about traveling than about their careenl 
or dating! 1 

Why is it that traveling is so attractivX 
to students? I think it has a lot to do wiij 
the curiosity about the world that mosi 
young people have. There are so nian« 
questions about life to be answered! 
Then, of course. I think the idea c 
adventure has something to do with it] 
too. Who doesn't like the idea of visitjnf 
new and exciting places and mixing wit| 
strange and exotic cultures? 

If traveling is so exciting to student 
then why don't more of them do it? Thl 
only two reasons I can think of are tl 
either they're too lazy or else they don'J 
have the money. There's not much I o 
do for those in the first group, butj 
would like to address the issue of thoi 
who don't think that they have i 
money. 

There's no getting around the factthj 
traveling is not cheap. In fact, it's usual 
quite expensive. But there are ways ol 
squeezing more out of your dollar. Fiisf 
there are the «bvious things. You don'I 
have to stay in first-class hotels anddlif 
at the finest restaurants. Why not tali| 
along a tent and buy your food at tl 
grocery store? You're young and haidl 
and can handle a few inconveniencal 
Besides, you usually have more adventuT 
stories to tell at the end of your trip whf| 
you travel cheap. 

Another suggestion I'd like to throi 
out is to combine school and travel. 0| 
course, travel is an education in itself, bi 
the school sponsors trips on which y( 
can earn class credit and see the world| 
the same time! Dr. Wohlers of the h 
department organizes tours to Eurei 
almost every summer. When you deil" 
the price of the tuition you earn plus « 
room and board would cost if you slay| 
here, you find out that these tours reaj 
only cost you about the price of an aiiUH 
ticket to Europe. , 

Then there is Adventist Studennra| 
(AST). This service was set upby f°» 
Kantzer. a former SC student, whoo 
extensive travel experience aU "i 
Europe and the Middle East. Aa 
organizes low-budget tours wherever y; 
want to go. It can't offer first-class m 
but it wiU give you cheap ^'ff'f. 
good time. Another service ot AS ' i> ^^ 
counts on international air f^f .t- 
getlOpercenttol5percentoffWeP 1 
of any regularly scheduled mtemaWl 

airUne fares. For more into'^n''" J 
the services of AST, contact 
Folkenberg or John Dysmgcf- 
For those die-hards who wMt° J 

all on their own, I'd like to sugg^ J 
you get the CIEE Student T«^^^^^^^^ 
assoonaspossible.Thisispui (J 

bring both dorms into the system and Council on International '^" jjeJl 

everyone is stiU not totally make long distance dialing available to change, and has everything y ^^ 
fluent with its use. The students in their own dorm rooms. The know about student "avel- ' ^^j^. 
general attitude towards long distance cost would be placed on the dent traveler's guide to aU in,|jjj 
the new phone system as student's bill, and the system would be you'U ever need. Send $nor a «. 
opposed to the old is that capable of having separate bills for room- 
both have their pro's and mates using the same line; however, this 
con s, and the new system would be only for students who could 
keep up on their bill. This possibility is 
a couple of years away yet, Beckett said. 



There were beautiful parts to the train 
It was obviously the same one be^use'he riding. From Brig to Zermatt, iii southern 
waTauS aVus. Lesson «: Whenever Switzeriand. we had a fantastic ride up 
possible^ke the express. to see the Matterhorn. The ride through 

Then there are the ferry rides across northern Italy and southwestern Austr a 
large bodies of water. On my first such also made me realize that the whole 
ride I was aware that we had stopped, amount paid for my pass was worth it 
Then we backed up. This happened three just to see those mountams. 
times. How odd. I thought. Opening my Oh. there were many times we ran 
shutter. I saw that it was dark outside, through stations to catch a crazy train 
unusual for 2:30 p.m. Upon climbing out with 30 seconds to spare. The train 
of the the car, I found that we had been system is precise and a challenge to those 
swallowed by a large ferryboat. Our train with backpacks, etc. Some trains were 
was in three sections in its belly. After very clean, some were dirty, some were 
reaching the opposite shore, the tram was just downright luxurious! But overall, I 
pieced together and off we went. enjoyed the benefits of my "Eurail" pass. 

While travelling through Germany, we and given the chance to do it again, I'd 
reserved a sleeping compartment for an ride the rail in a moment. 



New Phone System Gradually Accepted 



a random survey of the secretaries on pany could not own or lease the systems 
campus. used in offices. Therefore our home com- 
positive features about the new system pany here m Collegedale sent out two 
that were mentioned are the speed dial- representatives to sell Southern College 
ing capability, the re-dial, and touch a new phone system, 
tone. A few of the negative aspects are Beckett went on to say that the reasons 
that there is no intercom system, and we bought their system were: (a), it was 
some say there are too many phones so cost effective, (b). it was a competitive 
close together that are loud and identical price, (c), it was much wiser to stay work- 
in sound so that no one can tell which one ing with the home phone company rather 
is ringing. Also, a concern expressed by than bringing in an outside system, 
many is that the old system had a light because the college lines interface with the 
panel on it with which you could tell if local company at many points, and (d), 
someone was on a line or not. The new a figure of $25,000 in annual savings is 
system does not have this, so you cannot projected, mainly because the new system 
tell if the line is being used requires the rental of fewer lines and less 
or not. A secretary no equipment from the phone company, 
longer knows whether the The new system will affect the students 
boss is on the phone at a only marginally. To a teacher's office, 
particular time. dial 238-21 1 1 and ask for that teacher's 
Generally, though, the extension. All such calls will be directed 
new system is being well through the Wright Hall operator, 
accepted, but as with any In looking to the future, Beckett 
new system there are still a speculated that someday the college may 
few kmks to work out and ' 



IS not necessarily better, 
just different. 

On commenting about 
why the change came, 
John Beckett, Director of 
Computer Services, ex- 
plained that the court deci- 
sion that broke up A.T. & 
T. also carried a stipula- 
tion that the phone com- 



CIEE, Department STC »"• ^„ a 
42nd Street. New York, N* ' ^ 

Now that you have the » 
your excuse for not ma"' 
daydreams come true? 



t^.l..l.llL-l!J.I.IJj !ff a^;B B g3I Bg 

1. Th» Color Purpto. by Alice Walker (Washington Square 



_JVmta9e^550^Remembefances of li 
I. irTomorroiwComM, by Sidney SheJt 




■March 20, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



commentary Author Potok Brings Jewish 

^^^f^n^Z ^'^dition to Southern 
pants on l^nday 

Nights, Too 



Sy Daisy Weal 
During the Love Feast celebration held last Friday 
nE an alumnus, in his testimony, noted that the 
"ho'ol's systematic red taping was a veritable stumbling 
hloclc in his Christian path. 

Now I, too, must confess that the rules and regula- 
,„„s are indeed effecting difficulties. It is not always 
(j^y to discern their purpose— ahhough I'm sure one 
.gists— however misapplied. 

Before anyone formulates a defense on SC's behalf. 
Am rae to say that I advocate the regulations of 
behaviour. Without them, we would become quite 
beastlike. But I do prefer it when these regulations are 
consistent, appropriate, and alterable. 
Take, for example, the measure against women wear- 
ing trousers to church Friday evenings. It is my opinion 
if we can wear pants to worship God on Wednes- 
evenings, we can do the same on Friday evenmgs 
2 Sabbaths. God said that He never changes and what 
displeases Hun today will also disturb Him tomorrow. 
An excuse one Thatcher dean employed was that Fri- 
day evening is Sabbath and it is, more or less, the time 
[10 clean up and appear reverent for the holy day. 
I'm sure you can see where this Une of argument will 
ieus. It essentially places the importance on the day 
if worship rather than the Person we worship on the 
lay {not to exclude other days). 
Well, spring is here and it really won't matter that I 
I't wear pants to Friday vespers. But there is enough 
e for the administration to get through the "red tape" 
time for next winter. My legs tend to freeze when ex- 
losed to the bitter cold. 

\my Weal is a pseudonym. 

lusic Department 
^resents Solemn 
Sabbath Program 

By Sheila Elv/in 
iThe music department presented an afternoon of 
|ice, orchestra, and organ to an attentive audience at 
[eCoUegedale Church Saturday afternoon, March 15. 
iNumbers mcluded Handel's "Prelude and fugue," 
[liece with two distinctive moods, presented by the or- 
testra; "Chorale in a minor," a diverse organ number 
iFranck which demonstrated the skill of music major 
P Harrison; and Samuel Barber's "Adagio for 
"18S," an emotional, musically interpreted expression 



By Blanca Grand 

Best-selling Jewish-American author Dr. Chaim (Hay- 
im) Potok (Poe-talk) concluded the 1986 President's Lec- 
ture Series when he spoke on the topic "Religious Values 
in a Secular World" at Southern College on the even- 
ing of March 19. In addition, he will speak in the 
Physical Education Center at 10;30 a.m. on March 20. 

Dr. Potok, a conservative rabbi, is the author of sbi 
novels set in contemporary Jewish life in America, and 
a narrative. Wanderings, a 4,000-year history of the 
Jewish people. He is most widely known for The Chosen 
and The Promise, the former of which has been made 
into a movie. 

Potok, who cannot remember a time when he couldn't 
read, was born in Brooklyn, New York, in 1928. He was 
raised in the orthodox Jewish tradition in the immigrant 
decades of the thirties and forties. His early adulthood 
included traditional study at Yeshiva University in New 
York and at the Jewish Theological Seminary, where he 
was ordained as a rabbi. He served as a chaplain in the 
Korean War, during which his commitment to writing 

"Mit Handgranate durch 
halb Europa Gereist' 



was stre.nghtened. Potok, now living in the United 
States, has Uved in Israel and travelled the Orient with 
his wife, Adena, and their three children, 

"1 think 1 stumbled quite inadvertently upon the cen- 
tral problem of any system of faith in the secular world," 
acknowledges Dr. Potok. In The Chosen, his first book 
pubUshed m 1967, Potok brought out the challenges met 
by those caught between secular and personal religious 
convictions. Potok addresses anti-Semitism and the 
diverse Jewish responses to it in his third book, In the 
Beginning. Each successive novel deals with the cuhure 
confrontation which Potok calls "core-to-core cuhure 
confrontation." 

Seventh-day Adventists can identify with many of 
Potok's themes. The opportunity to learn and perhaps 
better understand ourselves is one well worth taking. The 
following books by Dr. Potok are available at the Cam- 
pus Shop; The Chosen, The Promise, My Name is Asher 
Lev, The Book of Lights, Davita's Harp, and 
Wanderings. 



.55 



By Carlton Mason 
This was the title to one of the five articles printed 
in various newspapers throughout northwest Austria, in- 
cluding the Oberosterreichische Nachrichten and the 
Sakburger Nachrichtan. The title means "Explosive 
Souvenir Found Near the Sea." I am sending this little 
human interest story for the amusement of those who 
know me. I think an EngUsh translation from the Oster- 
reich Kurier article should sum it all up quite well. 
"A 21-year-old American hoped to take a 
special souvenir out of 'Good old Europe' (direct 
quote) back to the states. 

"Carlton Mason, born in Michigan, 
discovered a hand-grenade between Christmas 
and New Year near the sea not far from Delphi, 
Greece. Overjoyed about this rare piece, he stuck 
it in his pack and transported it (through Turkey, 
Bulgaria, Yugoslavia) by train back to Austria. 
"Carlton is a member of the Seventh-day- 
Adventist community established near St. Peter 



am Hart in the district of Braunau. There he has 
lived since the first of January with this WW II 
relic in his suitcase. Tuesday (March 4), CarUon 
received the inspiration to have someone visit the 
district police stationed in Braunau, to ask if this 
thmg was still explosive. Carlton was astonish- 
ed at the announcement that the possession of 
war weapons is illegal." 
Now you must realize they have taken a rather sar- 
castic view of this affair, but so have I. And although 
this little experience is not quite over, and I may receive 
the opportunity to go before a judge, I am happy to say 
that the ending will be nothing more than a fme, and 
the newspapers have added very nicely to my stack of 
souvenirs. 

Carlton Mason is an Adventist CoUeges Abroad student 
in Bogenhofen, Austria. 



Gramm-Rudman Hits Education 
Trannilil PrPatlOn Harder tiian Otiier Areas 



By Jim Spicer and Kevin Spicer 
The mornmg mountain air has a special, woodsy 
fraerance given it by the numerous varieties of evergreen, 
moS l^rel, an'd rhododendron, as weU as tire niany 
SecieTof wildflowers. A Ught morning fog has settled 
down nto the valleys, leaving the higher peaks looking 
ikeloiesome islands. Hymns of die feathered tnbe filter 
hroughthesti.lness.announc.ngthea^.va^fars^^ 



W , performed by the string section of the orchestra, 'n™"!"^"*;;" • in volume as the sun's rays ap- 

Iso of a solemn nature, the highUght of the program day. ' "«'"" | » ^j^j^n, mountain. Sun streams shp 

"A German Requiem," composed by Johannes P«f;^°7.Vtree branches, turning tiny dew drops on 

'hms. The symphony orchestra and combmed coUege °«*^f" , "= ^ into rainbows of majesty. Fluffy-tailed 

ws performed the first, fourth, fifth, and seventh '^f .^f * ,,gn to start a busy day of exploring the 

'Vements of the seven-part requiem, under the direc- ^^V'"* V ^ trees Graceful deer carefuUy tiptoe from 



federal government 

funds" edu^tiOTpVograms such as student aid would 
be hidest hit by the automatic funding cuts triggered 
byTe Gramm-Rudman balanced budget law. Fiscal 
Plarniing Services, Inc., of Washington forecasts. 

ATderaUourt last week niled that the automatic 
sp«i<togcuL are unconstitutional, but fl.eU.SSuprerne 
Co^rVvriU make a final ruUng in the matter this sprmg. 

THE FAB SIDB By GARY LARSON_ 



J> of Professor Orlo Gilbert. Billye Brown Yeomans 
popular Chattanooga-area soloist, and voice teacher 
^outhern, contributed greatly as guest soloist. 
I'M program represented hours of work by all involv- 
ed was accomplished despite its inopportune 
BeduUng of less than a week after the end of Spnng 
[Bk, 



1 tender shoots of quickly drying 



neighborhood trees. 

the woods to nibble on tender snoots or qu.c^., -.,■..» 
g^ass Their backs are wanned by the glowf 8 °« ^e^d 
fin Hard-working bees add their b""'f « ° ' f/°"eh 
sounds as they hurriedly gather nectar to take to theu 

"The minutes and hours »l°;^>y ^f ''o'' ab^Helf- 

, Her upcoming music department events in March ^^/?''''t^skrta?ks1artfed°ouf under the ever-caring 

Ne the Collegiate Band Festival Concert, Saturday, °^f ^f,^f orea spi"'- ,i th.n 

J."> 22; the Southern Union String and Organ =>'l.°f '^.yfe sky begins to fade, first to ye^^^^^^ 

J«al, Wednesday through Saturday, March 19 to 22; , ^he Wu^ sky | .„ ^.^ becomes cooler The sun 

f"m recital by Judy Glass, Saturday, March 1 9; and to ofanKe; as tne m mountains, cast ng dark 

f Blair Woodw'ind Quintet, to be presented by the ^^^^^^tn^f^erUpJ. Soon- the >ightning ^"g^ 

vigU over the tranquil creation. 
spring officially began at 5:03 p.m. EST, Thursday 





Time Out 

Aerobics Taking Shape 
Around Southern 



Breaking the Sex Barrier 



By Dave Noltebon 
Within the last decade, America has 
been swept up by the health kick. "Slim 
and "trim" are the constant buzz-words. 
Television and the radios blare forth with 
"new and improved ways to lose 
weight " which means anything from 
eating five pounds of grapefruit a day to 
wearing a sweat suit that resembles sewn- 
together "Reynold's Wrap." Yet nothmg 
short of starvation has proven to be as 
effective as good old-fashioned exercise. 
One exercise that has caught on rapid- 
ly mainly among women, is Aerobics 
Aerobics deals with flexibility and 
muscle-tone, but the biggest factor is the 
way it strengthens the cardio-vascular 
system. 

Southern CoUege has three classes in 
aerobics and one in hydo-aerobics that 
run during the semester. Robin WilUams, 
a sophomore currently attending 
Southern, teaches one floor aerobics class 
at the Spalding Elementary School and 
a hydo-aerobics class in the P.E. Depart- 
ment's swimming pool. These classes 
draw many community women who come 
for the social atmosphere as much as for 
the exercise. The classes that run in the 
dorm are taught by Angie Burke and 



Blanca Grand. These classes run Sunda. 
through Thursday, with each class being 
attended by approximately 20 girls. 

Dr Robert Kamieneski, Chairman ot 
the Health, Physical Education, and 
Recreation Department, when asked 
about the benefits and populanty of the 
sport, stated, "You get out of aerobics 
what you put into it. If you want to real- 
ly push, it can be a great workout. The 
reason most women seem to like it, 
though, is the fact that it is done in a 
group. It's more of a social setting than 
a competitive exercise Uke football or 
Softball, for example." 

There are other reasons for par- 
ticipating in aerobics. Tamara Staley 
said, "I feel great after working out. It 
really keeps me in shape." Another girl, 
who wished to remain anonymous, con- 
fided, "I do aerobics for myself, but I 
also do it for the guys. I mean, who wants 
to date a girl with flabby thighs?" 

No matter what the reason for par- 
ticipating in aerobics it continues to be an 
excellem method to stay fit. Whether you 
want to drop a few pounds or just get 
together for an enjoyable workout, 
aerobics is the way to go. 



By Dave Nottelson 
For the first time in the history of 
Souttiern College floor hockey, a girl is 
beCaUowed to play in the guys' league 
He" name is Stephanie PoUett, and she 
"the talk of the floor hockey season 

Stephanie was talked into signing up by 
her brothers, Brian and Stephen, who are 
captain and co<aptain, respectively 
Stephanie said that at first she was afraid 
of being hurt and having the guys look 
down on her, but things have turned out 
Sy well. She stated, "The guys have 
really been great. They're very con- 
siderate on the court, and I've received 
a lot of encouragement. 



The reaction among the players 
themselves has been mixed. One player 
said, "I think it's a great idea. Her being 
in the game makes the people play with 
more finese." However, a different 
player confided, "If too many girls play 
it takes away from the game. You can't 
plow into them. It lowers the level of 
intensity." 

There is a lighter side to this issue, 
however. Every player interviewed said 
that Stephanie really is a good sport, a 
determined athlete, and she has the nicest 
legs of any of the hockey players this 
season. 



Narvaez Aproaching 
Gretzky's Record 



Floor Hockey: Men Only 



By Dave Nottelson 
After writing last week's article on the 
sport of floor hockey and its unique style, 
1 noticed that one other detaU sets hockey 
apart from the rest of the sports here on 
campus: it is played exclusively by men. 
There is no girls' league, and, with one 
exception, the teams are not coed. 

I talked to Steve Jaecks, the Intramural 
Director, about there being no girls' 
leagues. When asked why no such league 
had been set up, Mr. Jaecks responded, 
"We try to establish a girls' league once 
every two or three years, but every time 
we do, the same thing happens. The same 
thing," Mr. Jaecks went on to explain, 
"is a Umited sign-up of perhaps 20 girls." 
Mr. Jaecks also noted, "If I wanted to, 
I could really rush floor hockey in the 
girls' dorm and get plenty of sign-ups, but 
then there's no commitment and the 
season is just one forfeit after another." 
There are some statistics that might ex- 



plain this lack of interest. An average of 
220 people sign up for intramural basket- 
ball and 240 is the average number for 
Softball. The average for floor hockey, 
however, is approximately 70. This shows 
a lack of interest for floor hockey in 
general, not just among the girls. 

Why the overall lack of interest? Jen-y 
Russell, a floor hockey captain, offers an 
explanation. "When kids are growing up 
their parents play football and Softball 
with them, but how many parents play 
floor hockey? There's too much special 
equipment to just play it in the back 
yard." 

No matter what the reason, there is no 
giri's league and more than likely will not 
be one in the future. As Mr. Jaecks points 
out, "Until more girls REALLY want to 
play the game, there simply won't be a 
girls' league." 



By William McKnight 
The highlight of this year's floor 
hockey season is Julio Narvaez's race to 
reach Wayne Gretzky's record of 92 goals 
in a season. Narvaez has scored a total of 
one goal this season for Dale Lacra's 
team (0-4). This leaves him only 91 goals 
shy of the mark. With three games left 
for Lacra, it will be close. 

Kansas School Pays Refs by 
Their CaUs 

Marymount CoUege of Kansas now 
pays basketball refs according to how 
well they call home games. 

After the games, a five-person panel 
grades the refs' performance. For 
"poor" calls, the ref gets $55 for the 
night's work. For "good" games, the ref 
is paid $100. 

Pittsburgh Trustee May Sue 
Villanova Freshman Due to 
Bribe Allegation 

Doug West, a freshman on Villanova's 
basketball team, alleged in a Kentucky 
newspaper article that U. Pittsburgh 
trustee Joseph Haller offered him $10,000 
to attend Pittsburgh. 

But Haller apparently now is prepar- 
ing to sue West, Villanova's athletic 
department reports, to clear his name and 
protect Pittsburgh's athletic program's 
reputation. 



The chart below will help illustrate the 
tense closeness of the race. The sports 
staff will try to keep up with Narvaez's 
goals and keep you up to date on his pro- 
gress toward the magic number 92. 

Narvaez BI 

Gretzky i^HH^^^B^^^^M 92 



Soccer sign-up at the gymnasium lasts 
until Tuesday, March 25. 

Nebraskans Think Gover- 
nor Needs More Money, 
but not as Much as the 
Coach 

In a poll by the Lincoln (Neb.) Star, 
a majority of readers thought Gov. Bob 
Kerry should make more than the imym 
a year he now makes. 

But while 97 percent didn't want to 
yearly salary raised to as high as $80,00U, 
ahnost four in ten Nebraskans eat cor- 
nflakes for breakfast. No, actually, *y 
thought the Cornhuskers coach should 
make at least $80,000 a year. 

Due to circumstances beyond our con- 
trol, there will be no floor hockey sum- 
maries this week. Also, many apoW^ 
for the errors in last week's sumrriaries. 
[don't look at 'em. I just writes em.- 
D.N. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




The secfet python burial grounds. 



"Well. I'm not sure. ... You 
dont carry any other styles?" 



"Rand/s goln' down!" 



March 20, 1 986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



CnPQK ^P ^y Rhona Dalusong and John Dysinger 

What's Your View Concerning Contemporary Christian Music? 




LISA DARRELL 

Ft., Dental Hygiene/Psyc. 

Kansas City, Kan. 

llhink it's great when the lyrics 
I aid praises to God aren't outdone 

bylhebeat." 



TODD NEWSOME 

Fr., History 

Charlotte, N.C. 



REKEL KAMINGAKSANG 
Jr., Business 
Koror, Palau 



"I don't hsten to it much, but what "I find it a lot more enjoyable than 
I've listened to 1 hke." the 'traditional' Christian music. It 

doesn't put me to sleep." 



ERIC RYDER 

Jr., Business Admin. 
Spring City, Tenn. 

"1 think 'Petra' should have a con- 
cert on campus." 



LYNETTE STARR 

Fr., EngUsh 

Knoxville, Tenn. 

*'I think the majority of the music 
is too much like rock." 




JOYLYNN MICHALS 
Soph., Office Admin 
Greeneville, Tenn. 

I'Sometimes it gets too contem- 
porary. It could have a good 
liessage, but if the beat is too 
■redorainant, the message is lost." 



KEVIN COSTELLO 

Jr , Accounting 

Namu Namu, Marshall Islands 

"I beheve that when we praise God 
through music the angels join us in 
chorus, and I want my music to 
make me feel comfortable knowing 
I'm in their, presence." 



JULIE McCLARTY 

Jr., Eled. 
CoUegedale, Tenn. 



TONY BURCHARD 

Soph., Music 

Russellville, Ala. 



.■It shouldn't matter how it sounds •Tmpartidtocertatacontempora^ 

just so long as you undersmnd the aristirm™s|c,b«=ause,do„ t^^^^^^ 

words. Overlook the beat and focus the hard music that tne gro i< 

on the heart of the message. If you they're praismg God. 
do that, you wiU receive the message 
the singer is trying to convey." 



SUSAN PARKER 

Jr., Eled. 

Rio Dell, Calif. 

"I believe Adventists should be open 
to new changes in forms of music 
coming into the church because 
society is changing around us. 



Senate Gets Down to Business 

jTttl^^ar.eeti.o..e ^V^^^S^^FS 

I Whitney'wXms was appointed as coUege B-'"- .M-\^![ "^^^S on' 
htor for Precinct 3 (Orlando) to ^«P°^" '''^%''''% ^Swls mken °he 
folace Obed Cruz, who was dismissed Although no fomal action was^taken,^tn^ 

f orn the Senate due to a poor attendance 

^ord. When aslced for comment, Cruz 

|"1 that he had not handed in the paper- 

ti'k or signed anything to be a senator 

Bthe beginning of the year. He was sur- „. 

|«=d to learn that he had won, he went Announcements m<.u.«-.^v 

^- After four meetings he had decided Meetmg '"^'""^/^ '"i' f^^eo'ed S°' 

"he wasn't accomplishing anything Flags t^tP^t"?' f .CLd of the seme 

i;tiimself or the students. "I've been 

l^'wg for something like a 
he con- | i 



Symphony Raises Funds With TV Show 



Aiinou&ii 1'" ^'-"'***" — 
general consensus was that lighting is a 
good idea. If you would like to see 
lighting installed, contact your senator or 
the coUege Business Manager for more 
information. 
Announcements made at the Senate 
■ ■ -d the forthcoming Six- 
Flags trip and a proposed co-ed SoftbaU 
Tournament at the end of the semester 



've been iouiiia...w ^^bi^^i 



The SC Symphony Orchestra will be 
performing for a fund-raising phonathon 
hosted by WDSI Channel 61, Sunday, 
March 23, at 2 p.m. 

The one-hour concert is to be tne 
premier program in a new community 
affairs series entitled "WDSI Presents 
In preparation, Channel 61 conducted a 
recent afternoon filming session of the 
symphony, along with program hostess 
Marilyn Fisher. 

Also involved, the Ooltewah- 
CoUegedale Telephone Companj^Jj 



donating five lines to be set up at Col- 
legedale Academy for the phonathon. 
Several members of the 70-piece group 
will be answering phones, and can be 
reached at 396-3126 and 396-2124. 

The Concert and phonathon are part 
of an effort by Southern CoUege to raise 
the remaining $22,000 needed for the or- 
chestra's upcoming tour to the Orient. 
Already, extensive fund raising has pro- 
duced $108,000 of the total $130,000 
needed. 



J"an Paradis, SA 
Insurer, presented a 
Tyt update to the 
C^- Btidget updates are 
Wortant to the Senate, 
.„'„.."' responsible for 
L,&"8 the almost 
■|",uuo annual budget. 
"2"^ for the Senate 
Ik in ' ^'^ Hearing com- 
C"- The Senate Ban- 
IE 's an annual event 
r» only to SA senators 
Ife. "'"rs. This vear''i 
i::;^."takeplaron 
Utenl„'«d will include 
Tavl f ^' » Passion 
r '" Atlanta. 




^plasma alliance 



3815 RossviUe Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 



SC 







FOR ALL YOUR 
SNACKTIME 
NEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March J 0J986- 

Classifieds 



^.WOOr>OPG.LPSTATBS.>oo..S CHapJain. or«ce . see M. U.. Mond. o. 

for a few good men or women to work at Tuesday. 

Alamisco Camp this summer. He needs bfe .q giver, one copper, one naafUe. 

^.rJir-^-eT-r---- tJ|fedUUniontas..ffound,p.easecaU 



Election Results 

1'^ For those not in the know. 

President 



Bill Bass 
Cameron Cole 



57.5% 
42.5'?(i 



Executive Vice-President 



Renou Korff 

No 



86.6% 
13.3% 



Social Activities Vice-President 



Brennan Francois 
No 



94.3% 
5.7% 



Student Services Vice-President 



Jondra Grier 

No 



85.8% 
14.2% 



Southern Accent Editor 

Brett Hadley 
No 

Joker Editor 

Julio Narvaez 
No 

Strawberry festival Producer 

Gary Hoover 
No 

Ballots 
Total Valid (CoUegedale) 
Orlando 
Duplicates 
No ID on sheet 
ID on ballot not valid 
Total cast 
Total eligible 
Voter turnout 



To the girls of Thatcher: 

To the guys of Talge: 

FM a quarter and caU someone who cares. 

Dear Kevin: , .... 

Busy is one thing, but this .s "diculous.^^^ 

P.S. Good luck on Friday night. 

Dear Tim: 

I never wrote you a classified. 



93.8% 
6.2% 



95.2% 
4.8% 





14 

21 

699 

1064 

67.5% 



Duffs Campus Service 

396-3271 
TIME TO TUNE UP YOUR AIR CONDITIONER? 

(Come in and ask for Frosty) 



To aU 3rd West: 
You've been great. Thanks! 



Measles Epidemic 
Hits U. of 
Arkansas 

After a recent Arkansas- 
Southern Cal basketball 
game, 21 Razorback fans 
have been diagnosed as 
having measles, while 
another 34 people on cam- 
pus reported having 
measles symptoms. 

An emergency innocula- 
tion program to contain 
the infectious disease so far 
had dravra 5,234 students 
to be vaccinated. 

And the 19-campus Cal 
State system last week an- 
nounced students will have 
to prove they've been in- 
noculated in order to 
register for classes next 
fall. 

^lecultA& 



To the girls of Thatcher: 
To the guys of Talge: 
Make love, not war! 

To Whom it May Concern: 

As a resident of Thatcher Hall, I don't an 

predate you signing "Women of Thatcher" 

to your tacky notes. If you want to write them I 

sign your own names! ' 

Woman of Thatcher 

Reminder: Personal messages for the bad; 1 
page cost $1. Many good responses to tlie 1 
Talge/Thatcher mesMges have had to be I 
withheld. To avoid disappointment, send a 
buck with your wjrds. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



t Heating & Air-Conditioning Specialist 

t Tune-ups 

I Brake repairs 

»Auto electrical servicing 

• Oil, filter, and lubrication services 

• Economical gas prices 




"OK, guys, let's move In on those three heifers in the 

corner. ... Bob, you take the 'Triple R.' Dale, you take 

the 'Circle L,' and I'll take the 'Lazy Q.'" 




Graduating Nurses! 

Fred Stevens, nurse recruiter from Florida Hospital, 
wiU be on campus Marcli 24 and 25 to discuss graduate 
nursing and "Progressive Care Nurse" internship 
programs. 

He will be available after the Sunbelt Banquet Mon- 
day evening, March 24, and Tuesday, March 25, from 
1:30-5:00 p.m. in the nursing building. 



NDDMCJFIM 



HOW CAN COLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION HELP YOU? 

Need money you don't have? 

Get a_^ at ecu. 

Need money in the middle of the night? 




Who offers you these 



We are open from "" o'clock t 

o'clock Monday through "Friday. 

We want to help you yoi 

-earned money. 



The 
White House 
Fellowships 




the campus shop 



College Plaza, CoUegedale, Tennessee 3731S 



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CoUegedale Credit Union 
CoUegedale, TN 



AUltiqueopporWnW,, 
for outstanding Ame 
early in their career ' 
work for a year at 
the highest levels «, 
the Federal Governmen 

For more information: „ 

The President's Com"^» 
Wrhite House ff"'"^"^. 
712 laokson PUce. N^„, 
Washington, □.!-•' 
(2021 395^5.!^ 



ghags AI A? 

p3_ 



Jhe_Studen_t News_p_aper_ofJ_oi^^^^^^^ of Seventh-day Adventists 



potok Interview 

pgn : 



Ja mes' Turn 
pi 




Volume 41 , Number 21 










Southern "Down- With- Libya" Demonstration 



Editorial 

- Stories, and notes that clutter ^,^'"''f "'^f '° Jc^r wa' game. A confetti of letters 

-,s:ro^L"d:[srr.ti:^i^"b:«r^^^^^^^^ 

'"t'f^ess, I Should say that -y of th^e J.^^^^^^^^^^ 

::^t:^^rl::onTore^Ir<:^rt^^^^^^ 

tions that simply aren't true not-so-veUed insults were said 

I enjoyed readmg them ^ ""^j^^^^^S^et hibeen such an outcry of responses 

rdrrts-^^rlotSlh^at^aXswe have somehow lost our ahthty to 

'tv:ri°ntspaper that prints personal c^ssmeds^^^^^^^^^^ 

r^srn^rrcLis'a^rrofTeXrS^^^^^^ 

taken in the soirit of fun, they damage everyone mvolved. j , , „•„ 

SouSem Couege is a great place for making friends of the romantic and platomc Dear Editor: 
varieties. I thought everyone knew that! 




^^:c^^ 



Brent Van Arsdell 

Letters 

Congrats on Potok 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to congratulate and say a 
great big "Thank-you!" to Dr. Allen and 
everyone else responsible for bringing 
Chaim Potok to our campus. Judging by 
the attendance at each of his meetings, I 
am not alone in my excitement. I en- 
thusiastically encourage bringing more 
speakers of his caliber to our campus. I 
think we all would rather see another 
Potok than another Jerry Clower. 

Speakers like Potok appeal to the in- 
tellectual in all of us and inspire us to 
think about ourselves, our own culture 
confrontations, and our religion. 

Once again, thank you. I look forward 
to attending more lectures like Potok's in 
the future. 

Sincerely, 
Lori Heinsman 

Pretty Girls at S.C. 

Dear Editor: 

I suppose some of the younger genera- 
tion would consider me "over-the-hill" 
and not too up on such things, but I 
would like to comment on some of the 
letters I've been reading in the Accent. 

Since graduating from SMC over 30 
years ago, I have learned an awful lot 
about life, love, and all that goes with it. 
I have been married for 32 years and met 
my spouse on the campus of SMC 35 
years ago. 

I want to know what has happened to 
the "good old days" when the guys and 

BLOOM COUNTY 



Guys should understand that girls, no 
matter what age, are still learning and be- 

girls in coUege loved each other instead ing educated, and yes, they may be con- 

of throwing rocks at each other? I'U teU fused. They probably do turn to Harle- 

you, it was a lot more fun! quin Romances and soap operas and they 

My job in the Alumni and Endowment probably are frustrated that the perfect 

office here has helped to renew a lot of guy didn't ask them out, but they are 

old school memories and friends and I'd human with feelings. In turn, girls should 

love to see the guys and girls from SC understand that guys are also learnmg 

have such great memories of their coUege and in the process of education, plus they 

days years from now, too. Because, also have feelings that can be hurt. The 

beUeve it or not, you wiU be 50-plus some- solution to the problem is easy to see. We 

day, too, and you won't feel any older are young adults. Young adults should 

then than you do now. have learned by now to do unto others 

Some of you guys are looking in the as they would have done to themselves, 

wrong places if you think there are no The best solution yet is to think how God 



pretty girls at SC! 



Pauling Pierson 
Class of 1954 



would handle the situation and befriend. 



Sincerely, 
Kimberly Dye 



Letters from Orlando 

Dear Editor: 

"Hi!" From the Orlando extension of 
yourselves. Remember us? 

Ya'U sure gave us a shock when we got 
the two latest issues of the Accent. The 
things we say to each other when we're 
in love! Teh, Teh. We got a bit worried 
about your little "messages" to each 
other, but only for a minute. Ya'U had 
us believing you were really serious about 
what you thought of each other, but then 
we figured it out. You're just funnin', 
right? You really had us going for a 
while. I guess the joke's on us. 

We love and miss ya'U. Drop us a line 
sometime. 
Your sun-tanned colleagues in Orlando. 

Sincerely, 
May Orquia 

P.S.: Don't let the cold weather up there 
freeze ya'U! 




mnoNnweiKSKK 

loiKtiumTHefBeeN 

mtAHMssm/iHrnei 
fimcHOumeio 




Love to Travel 

Dear Editor: 

Thanks for printing the articles 
"Eurailing for the Homebody" and 
"Why Not Travel?" 

The first, accurately and humorously 
written by Scott Kinsey, brought back a 
flood of familiar memories from my 
simUar adventures backpacking through 
Europe this past summer. It sounds as if 
my own frustrations, nights on train sta- 
tion floors, and language barriers were 
shared by many others whUe traveUing by 
EuraU. It's easier to laugh at these situa- 
tions when you know someone else has 
gone through the same things and surviv- 
ed. You don't feel quite so stupid. And, 
in talking with others, I understand that 
these experiences often become some of 
the highlights of the trip, as time passes. 
My trip to europe was an experience I had 
dreamed of having for years and would 
cont. on p.8 



by Berke Breathed 








Southern Accent 



Editor 
Brent Van ArsdeU 

Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 

Production Editor 
SheUy Acevedo 

Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 

Advertising Manager 
BlU Dubois 

Circulation Manager 
James GuUey 

Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 

Karla Peck 

JT Shim 

Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The SoDthern Accent is the «"<'="' "=*'5sM»'' 
Southern CoUege of Seventh^lay A1«" „ ,( 
is released each Thursday with the "■J^-^ 
vacaUon and exam weeks. OP"'""'', "L „f IW 
letters and in by-Uned articles are '" j^jm 
authors and do not necessarUy reflect » ^j^,, 
of the editors. Southern CoUege, the »" 
Adventisl church, or the advertisers. 



The Soudieni Accent welcomes 1«"" '^^j ,ill K 
that relate to student life at SC ';'„,! MO 
edited for space and clarity. All IcK" „^bff'" 
the writer's name, address, and V^'>'^\^ii »> 
verincation, although names '""'' ° „„jtcl*' 
request. The editor reserves the ngn |^,9*'l 
letter. Place letters in the old maU sloi ,^ j, 
dorm, in the red mailbox by *= P" oi«*'' 
women's dorm, or in (he red m^*;" >■« 
dent center. Deadline for letters aW) P 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.m. , 



March 27, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



lenoBsh the Poster Ami Kadaffi sentiment helped relieve boredom Monday night. 



^nti-Libya Rally 
leld Monday 



Approximately 75 students gathered in 
ml of Wright Hall Monday night for 
'Anti-Libya" rally. The rally began 
lilli permission from Dean of Men Reed 
'krislman after he received promises that 
km would be no violence or T. V. 
overage. The rally was held because of 
tceni military/political events that have 
appened off the coast of Libya in the 

lifofSidron. 

Richard Moody made the following 
xecli at the rally. 

My fellow Americans, flag-wavers, 
itriols, and Little Debbie lovers: In this 
ne of treachery, unprovoked terrorism, 
id transgression of the free world's right 
liberty, we must pool our vast human 
inrces and vanquish the godless horde. 



As Thomas Paine said, "The cause of 
America is, in a great measure, the cause 
of all mankind. We must put aside our 
foolish petty pursuits such as food, 
clothing, and shelter to overcome this 
assault of this mighty nation's integrity. 
Tyranny, like the devil, is not easily con- 
quered. Only in the immediate mobiliza- 
tion of our country's unyielding defense 
forces can we hope to overcome this in- 
fringement of democracy, and even 
though we may not be official recruits of 
the armed services, we still have the 
power, yea, the duty, to help enforce the 
rights of this land so honourable." Let 
us remember the final words of the 
Declaration of Independence, "We 
mutually pledge to each other our lives, 
our fortunes, and our sacred honour." 



i.C. to Host 1986 
JA Convention 



NOWIN, Calif.) Southern CoUege in 
uiessee will host approximately seven- 
ftudent leaders from twelve Seventh- 
I Adventist colleges at the 1986 Adven- 
: Intercollegiate Association (AIA) 
Pvention April 2 through 6. 
[We hope," says Rudy Dennis, AIA 
I'dent, "to effectively merge business 
I^Pleasure at the convention." 
^A is the official association of North 
ferican Adventist college and univer- 
I student governments. Dennis says the 
|Ktives of the annual convention are 
pfold; 

1 10 address current student-related 

tes. 

■ . provide incoming officers with 
Wg and programming ideas. 
'" lay future AIA plans. 

»"« that will be specifically address- 

Sibl^ "*^ convention will include the 
rat f''^^ °f computer networking and 

Js,l(""|««on of an entirely new AIA 

lelT^" ^P'^l^ers will address the 
tkw'J°^" Wagner, Southern Col- 




HiRuiy.Rudy Dennis. AM President, 
f on campus. Everyone tell h,m H.! 

discussed by Vinita Sauder, Director of 
Public Relations, Southe™ Col^ • 



C S-7-n, executive secretary, P^^lic Rel— -"- ^^ ;j,; of,, 
h«on^°""»<=e Board of Higher Wayne VandeVerec^^^^^^^.^^^ ^^ 
h5„:lr„^ r '"^f"' -'!i°,"! L°l rn CoTerwiU speak on student 



sion of Business Administration 
southern college, will speak on student 

I Ij"' student government will be government fmancmg. 

I* President WUI Visit Campus Next Week 

Kf S*ly and his wife, Weslynne, will or Saturday evening. AU are invited to 

Rdl'*^^™P"»fromApril4toU. meet the couple at thatme The SaMys 

1 •Cm** °" his time of arrival, a will be movmg to CoUegdale on June 4 

? reception will be held Friday or 5 . 



ilio„^i"'stration. The role of public 



Paul Cinquemani presents 
"What's Hot and What's 
Not" for Anderson Lecture 



"What's Hot and What's Not: Long- 
Term Care and Acute Care" will be Paul 
Cinquemani's topic this Thursday, 
March 27, for the E.A. Anderson Lecture 
at S.C. 

Mr. Cinquemani is president of Adven- 
tist Living Centers, Inc., the long-term 
care division of Adventist Health 
System/North, Inc., one of the largest 
not-for-profit heahh care systems in the 
United States. The Illinois resident will 
be speaking at 8 p.m. in the Anderson 
Business Seminar Room (Room 338) in 
Brock Hall. Admission is free. 

Mr. Cinquemani received a Master of 
Business Administration degree in 1972 
from George Washington University, 
Washington, D.C. His bachelor of 
science degree in accounting and business 
administration was granted in 1968 by 
Andrews University, Berrien Springs, 
Michigan. 

Mr. Cinquemani's industry experience 
has been varied. He has worked for Allis 
Chalmers Corporation as a financial 
analyst and has also been a consultant for 
both Arthur Andersen & Company, and 
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Company, all 
in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He received a 
Certified Public Accountant certificate in 
Wisconsin in 1973, and is a member of 
several health care organizations. 

Next lecturer in the series will be Karen 
Stophel, founder of Woman Alive, Inc., 




Is it Hot or Not? Paul Cinquemani tells. 



with "Guides to Becoming the Person 
You Are Meant to Be." Her presentation 
will be at 8 p.m. Thursday, April 3. 
Anyone wishing further information 
about the series may call the Business Ad- 
ministration Department at Southern 
College, (615)238-2111, Ext. 754 or 751. 



Business Department 
Adds Computers 



By William McKnight 

Last semester, the Southern College 
business department received a donation 
of $50,000 for the purchase of computer 
equipment to enhance their computer lab. 
The funds, given to the school by an in- 
terested anonymous party, have been 
used to purchase ten Zenith computers 
and almost that many printers. There is 
still enough money left to purchase ten 
more Zeniths, and eventually all twenty 
will be supported by printers. 

The new computer lab, the location of 
which in Brock HaU is stiU under negotia- 
tion, is expected to be fully operational 
by the end of the summer in preparation 
for the 1986-87 school year. 

In addition to emulation of the 



Hewlett-Packard mainframe, the com- 
puters will also be supported with soft- 
ware such as Lotus 1-2-3, dBase III, and 
Wordstar. There will also be programs 
supplied by the business textbook 
publishers which may be used in conjunc- 
tion with the textbook. Examples of this 
are accounting, statistics, and quan- 
titative methods homework problems. 

The lab will be primarily for Business 
majors, although a usage policy has not 
been established. This is a major step, 
said chairman of the business depart- 
ment Wayne VandeVere. "We give 
the students a chance to not only learn 
textbook theory, but apply the informa- 
tion to a real-life situation." 



Destiny /HeartSong 
Perform at S.C, 



Destiny and HeartSong, two of S.C. s 
talented student groups, joined forces on 
Friday evening, March 21, to present 
"Parallels," a present-day look at the 
parables of the New Testament. 

According to Destiny's student direc- 
tor, senior Kevin Rice, "ParaUels" is real- 
ly a collection of smaller skits based on 
the allegorical teachings of Jesus. "We 
chose 'Parallels' for a title because that s 
what a parable is-a simple story with a 
parallel message." Skits featuring the 
stories of the Prodigal Son and the Good 
Samaritan were included in the program 

Interspersed between the skits that 
made up the bulk of the program were 
songs performed by the seven-member 
band HeartSong. "The music is another 
sort of paraUel," said Rice The 
messages of the skits are echoed m the 
songs" Featured selections mcluded 



"The Prodigal," "Friends," and 
"Forever There," 

Destiny is composed of 15 students of 
various backgrounds who volunteer their 
time and talents to present gospel- 
oriented drama. While both Destiny and 
HeartSong have toured extensively in the 
Southeast, Friday's presentation was the 
first time both groups had performed 
together. A second collaboration is 
scheduled for April, when the two groups 
begin a joint tour to Florida. 

New Adult Studies Director 

Marvin Robertson has accepted the 
position of division director for the Divi- 
sion of Adult Studies and Special Pro- 
grams. Dr. Robertson will remain chair- 
man of the music department, but will be 
giving up the elementary school program. 
This change will be effective July 1. 



3ln His Words 

An interview with Dr. Potok 



Best-selling author Chaim Potok 
answered the questions of Accent writer 
Blanca Grand on Thursday, March 20. 

Accent: Could you pronounce your 
name, please. 

Potok: The first name is pronounced 
"High-um" with a guttural "H." The se- 
cond name is pronounced "Poe-talk." 
The second name is Slavic, and it means 
a river or a stream, a fast-running stream. 
Accent: Many of our students here 
might not be acquainted with Judaism. 
Can you explain where you stand, 
especially concerning conservatism and 
orthodoxy? 

Potok: I would place myself inside the 
conservative camp, as an observant Jew 
who is a non-fundamentalist. And by that 
1 mean someone who believes in a 
historical development of the tradition 
and at the same time is passionate about 
that tradition, its history, its observances, 
and who's raised his family that way, and 
very committed to the notion of a peo- 
ple, Jewish people, Israel, observance, 
destiny, behavior, morality, and very, 
very committed to ongoing, connecting 
links across groups, and very much op- 
posed to sealing oneself off from the out- 
side world. 

Accent: Can you mention some details 
about being an observant Jew. 

Potok: (Laughs) There's no problem 
eating here. Normally in a situation of 
this kind I would eat fish only. Matter of 
fact, when I come home tonight I'm go- 
ing to a Publisher's dinner in 
Philadelphia, get off the plane and go to 
that diimer, and they have, they know 
what to prepare. 

Accent: fVhat about Sabbath activities? 
Potok: Reading, sometimes we'll listen to 
an opera, sit and talk, we'll take a 
nap... it's a rest day. 
Accent: Is Sabbath a family day? 
Potok: Yes, absolutely! That's exactly 
what it is. A time to recharge the bat- 
teries, study, talk, rest at ease with the 
world, conviviality. Friends come over 
and we have dinner together. 

Accent: Last night you spoke on 
religious values in a secular world. How 
do you feel we should relate to God in 
this secular age? 

Potok: Oh, I think that's a very per- 
sonal problem. My feeling in that regard 
is that this is something you talk about 
with your parents, your pastor, your 
minister, your closest friends. Very often 



what happens is that each mdividu^ 
human being sort of has a very deeply 
personal understanding of what it is tha 
we mean by God even though we may all 
use the same vocabulary. That part of the 
creation of that personal feeling has to do 
with the way each of us reacts to the 
worid the way each of us feels about the 
world. The needs that each of us has. For 
the most part, God is what we would caU 
the meaningfutoess of existence. That to 
which we attribute existence as being ot 
intrinsic value, and having said that, we 
each of us shape that concept of God 
Does it meet our own very deepest needs . 
Accent: To what extent are your 
characters factual or maybe even 
autobiographical? 

Potok: I think that most of them are 
fusions of different personalities of the 
people that I know plus, of course, the 
workings of the imagination. The only 
two people that I've written about that 
I cannot myself find individuals for in 
real life are the boxer in the hospital scene 
in The Chosen and Arthur Leiden in The 
Book of Lights. Although people say that 
there was somebody like that in the 
seminary when I was there, I really have 
no recollection of such a person. My feel- 
ing is that I invented him out of old cloth. 
But otherwise the people that I write 
about are to some extent grounded on 
real people, but real people whose per- 
sonalities are put through the cauldrons 
of the writer's imagination and altered so 
that they can be used for the purposes of 
fiction. 

Accent: Was Asher Lev your most 
emotionally difficult book to write? 

Potok: Oh, every book that I'm in the 
middle of writing is the most difficult 
book to write. 1 would say that it was dif- 
ficult to write emotionally because in 
some profound sense Asher Lev is a 
metaphor for myself as a writer and all 
the difficulties that I experienced when I 
was growing up. As a writer, just 
translate the writing into art and you've 
got what I mean by a metaphor. And, of 
course, sooner or later the writing is go- 
ing to get me into a lot of trouble, as it 
already has with certain fundamentalist 
Jewish groups. Just as Asher Lev's non- 
submission gets him into trouble. 

Accent: / was surprised by the fact that 
you have an unpublished book. When did 
you write it? 

Potok: Well, the first novel that I wrote 
had nothing to do with Jews; it was about 




Dr. Chaim Potok 

Koreans and Americans. And that was 
taken by an editor in a publishing house, 
but it was too arty a novel and the 
publisher felt that he couldn't make any 
money out of it, so he said he would 
publish it and just warehouse it; so I took 
it back, and it's never been pubUshed. 
Accent: How difficult, then, was it to 
get The Chosen, your first book, 
published? 

Potok: Four editors saw it, and the 
fourth one took it. 

Accent: Are you working on anything 
at the moment? 
Potok: Yeah. 

Accent: Are you able to comment on 
it? 

Potok: I think it's probably better not 
to say too much about it because you say 
something about it and then in the work- 
ing out it sort of changes and then before 
you know it, they've published something 
about it. Somebody asked me yesterday 
about it and I said it would have a visit 
to the Soviet Union, but that's about all 
I thmk I would say about it. 

Accent: What are your thoughts on be- 
ing here on our campus? 

Potok: I feel very good about it. I think 
it's a marvelous experience. Writers live 
very lonely lives, and I think it's very im- 
portant for them to get out from time to 
time and see what the world is Uke and 
meet all kinds of people. To exchange 
ideas with them and interact with them. 
I think it's the kiss of death for a writer 
to stay locked up inside his own world 
and inside his own culture, just to keep 
parasitically drawing on that world. I cer- 
tainly can't live that way. 
Accent: I've had my opportunity to 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



question you. Is there something on your 
mind you would like to say to the 
students and faculty of S. C. ? 

Potok: What I would urge students to 
do is to take their studies seriously and 
to realize that they only have one time 1 
around in this world and if they mess un 
their early years they're going to know! 
about that all their lives. There's reallyl 
no going back. The world, no matter! 
what it is that it says, has very high regard! 
for people who take learning seriouslyl 
and suceed at that learning. In America I 
at any rate, it is still the case that educaj 
tion is a fundamental key that openj 
many, many doors. At this point in lifj 
for a young person there really ought tl 
be nothing more important than leamingl 
In a hierarchy of values, studying reallJ 
should precede the girlfriend and the cai 
and the television set no matter how hard 
it is to study. 

Arrivals and 
Departures 

In June, Dr. David Steen, Chairmal 
of the Division of Science, leaves for AnT 
drews University after having worked iJ 
the Science Division for 12 years. "Thel 
were excellent years," he said. "Butr 
need to become more involved ij 
research, experience the challenge of I 
new job." L 

Dr. Stephen Nyirady, who holds a doJ 
torate in microbiology, will replace Stea 
as chairman of the biology departmenl 
A new division chairman has not yet bef 
chosen. Nyirady transfers from Atlantl 
Union College in Massachusetts at tij 
beginning of June. F 

Also coming iii next year are Lad 
Nyirady and Alice Heyde-Gipson. TtJ 
will join the faculty of the Nursing DiJ 
sion at the Collegedale and Orlando caT 
puses, respectively. 

Dean of Students Everett Schlisner v 
be absent during the 1986-87 school yel 
He plans to "operate a crewed sailb(j 
charter business" in his absence. 

Marvin Robertson, chairman of I 
Music Department, has been named dil 
sion director of Adult Studies and SpeJ 
Programs, and Dr. Larry Hanson H 
become chairman of the Mathematj 
Department. 

The Board of Trustees receni 
approved the retirement of Bill Tayli 
assistant to the President; Elsie Nl 
Taylor, switchboard; K.R. Davis, Dir« 
tor of Tesfing and Counsehng; a 
Robert Merchant, treasurer and assisU 
vice-president for finance. Howevl 
although officially relieved of »■ 
duties, they wUl continue to serve m in| 
respective offices. 







Opening for R.N. in Health Service 



There will be a part-time position open 
in Health Service beginning in late August 
for an R.N. who holds a current license 
in Tennessee. The position is for five 
hours per week during the nine-month 
school year, divided into two mornings. 
This nurse must be flexible about occa- 
sionally being called in at other hours, in- 
cluding afternoons or weekends. The pur- 



pose of this position is to have someo| 
oriented and prepared in case o 
epidemic or if another nurse must 
away. Some summer work ™' - 
available. Community people wiU Be j 
sidered if no one among the coUege i I 
ly is available. Contact Eleanor Han ■ 
at Health Service, 238-2111, Ext. f 



BLOOM COUNTY 



vue To-mKcemnmum, 

liJ€ Him Been HSKSf IB 

wmmze -me ajwair 
simum nsrrmsieir 

mn 



The livestock would gather every morning, hoping 
(or one of Farmer Dan's popular "airplane" rides. 




I..AFreKmimm 

•loHN, mmLkePBYA 
msic sem peNN . 

ctttiAS a sfvnsp 
fufiim uttP-Fmo 
wrmAicmTii.y 
cue mewA 

mRC05. 



by Berke Brea; 



ithed 



imiL.'rmT'STmionT 
ofmrmsmuLP 
me. svrmrmi' 
im,.iteme 
camme. 




oFficmmoFHic SSm 
mmi-CKiiis «**T,j 
mrmium / ijgj/ 
■euman/tffY. / i^. 




Turn/ James Bishop 




liete is a quiet, miasmic peace here in Happy Valley, 

Isedale, Tennessee. While students on other cam- 

saie demonstrating against Contra Aid or chang- 

mlicies in student government, our campus is awash 

japatliy. 

iitainly the students have opinions and ideas. The 

lol paper has lately been embroiled in such lofty pur- 

as driving the Black History Week issue into the 
md and how men and women may better abuse one 
tain print. But perhaps it isn't the paper's fault. 

It the student bodywould rather bealltalkandno 

I. 

to Student Senate is finishing up a gruehng year in 

IS made one big decision: the senate project 

A, system for the S.A.). The senators' next big deci- 



sion IS how to spend $1 ,000 on a banquet for themselves. 
But that s okay, the senators aren't paid for their time 
and effort. It just looks good on their records, perhaps 
If they were paid they would do something to deserve 
a banquet. Maybe if the students at S.C. would become 
more involved in student government, the senate would 
be a bit busier. 

Ah! But soft, what did I say? Student government? 
Does such a thing exist at Southern College? Quickly 
scanning my dictionary, I find the word "government," 
and under it reads, "the body of persons that constitutes 
the governing authority of a poUtical a unit or 
organization." Small wonder, then, that we have a Stu- 
dent Association instead of a Student Government. The 
students here at Southern have a voice but that voice 
is impotent. All authority lies with the administration. 
We are allowed to choose but not allowed to choose our 
choices.' 

Small wonder that we 
have a Student 
Association mstead of a 
Student Government. 

Perhaps then student apathy springs from 
hopelessness. Let's face it, how much sympathy for stu- 
dent opinions can one expect from an administration 
with such absolute rule; an administration which en- 
forces required Sabbath worship by checking the 
cafeteria computers to see if second church service 
students are eating during church; one that deactivates 
the cards of students who violate church attendance 
policies; one that then forces the hungry student to pay 
a fine whereupon he is forgiven and allowed to eat? The 



HUNGRY ? 

Try a snack at the 



Campus Kitchen 




March 27, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



whole system reminds one of the selling of indulgences 
combined with Nazi Germany. And what is the plan for 
next year? Weekend leaves are being reduced to promote 
a spu-it of community. I can imagine the same kind of 
spirit existing at San Quentin or Alcatraz. 

But, I digress. My only wish is for students to be more 
involved m actual policy-making and breaking. Were this 
an actuality I feel some of the more oppressive policies 
would topple and the S.A. could do more than direct 
social activities. Perhaps legalism and narrow- 
mindedness would no longer fiow into Happy Valley to 
stagnate and this vaporous apathy which grips us would 
dissipate m the light breeze of freer thought. 

'Faust, Clarence and Thomas Johnson, eds. "In- 
troduction." Jonathan Edwards, American Writers 
Series, (New York: American, 1935), p.xlix. 

Woodwind Quintet to 
Conclude Chamber Series 

Unique and joyful interpretations of great woodwind 
Uterature will be heard at S.C. on Sunday evening, 
March 30, when the Blair Woodwind Quintet performs 
in the Chamber Series. 

The concert, the final one in the 1985-86 S.C. 
Chamber Series, will begin at 8 p.m. in Ackerman 
Auditorium, Wood Music Building. The quintet is in its 
14th year. The five members of the group are artist 
teachers at Nashville's Blair School of Music (an affiliate 
of VanderbiU University). 

Starting off their program will be "Three Short 
Pieces" by Ibert, written in light, humorous style. 
Mozart's "Andante in F Major, K. 616," written "For 
a Little Clock-Work Organ," is also on the program, 
along with works by Hindemith, Barthe, Bach, and 
Berio. The last is "Children's Play for Wind Quintet, 
Op. Zoo." 

Members of the group are Jane Kirchner, flute; Bob- 
by Taylor, oboe; Cassandra Lee, clarinet; Tom 
McAninch, french horn; and Cynthia Estill, bassoon. 




HAIRCUTS 

$6.00 

Bring this 

coupon 

and your I.D. 

Students Only 

Your official 
professional 

Campus 
Hairstylists 

Hair 
Designers 

College Plaza 

396-2600 



Visit Us Soon at the 
Shallowford Rd. Exit! 

Our speciality dishes include: 

•Monterrey Special $5.25 

•Chimichangas Ranchero $5.25 

• Vegetarian Vera Cruz $6.S5 

• Chile Rellenos • • $6.35 

•Frijole Chicorito $5.25 

• Vegetarian Enchilada Dinner$4.95 
•Cheese Taco Dinner $4.95 

Also try our delicious fried ice cream! 

We use 100 percent vegetable shortening 

Shallowford Rd., Take 175, Exit 5 
Call us for information at 855-0070 




3 



6/SO UTHERN. ACCENT/March 27, 1986 

Time Out 

Gymnasts Perform 
Homeshow April 12 



Gretzky Keeps Record 



By Ramona Gennkk 

The Souihem CoUege Gymnastic Team 
will finish their performances for this 
year with their homeshow Saturday 
night, April 12. 

Under the direction of Ted Evans, this 
year's team has traveled to many 
neighboring academies, such as Mount 
Pisgah and Highland. They have also per- 
formed for the Georgia State Peniten- 
tiary. "This was done on a trial basis last 
year," said Evans. "They liked the show 
so much they asked us to return." 

Not only does the team act as a 
recruiting tool for the college during its 
visits to the academies, said Evans, it also 
exemplifies the physical excellence one 
can achieve through the Christian 
hfestyle. 

Evans is proud of the team, which rates 
high in talent, featuring performers such 
as Julie McClarty with her baton and a 
poUshed doubles routine by Mike Accar- 
do and Kim Robertson. 

On trips, emphasis is not placed solely 



on entertainment, however. As the gym- 
nastics team for Southern College, its 
members represent our school and prin- 
ciples Southern stands for, Evans said. 
Religious services, such as evening 
vespers, are often conducted by the team 
as part of the total outreach program. 

Evans is looking forward to home- 
show, stating that the team's positive at- 
titude and great spirit have brought them 
a long way towards reaching their 
potential. 

Evans said that this year's homeshow 
will feature many routines. A block 
routine will be performed by Kurt 
Rogers. A five man group will execute a 
chair routine, and a special blacklight act 
will be performed in the dark. Steve 
Flynn and Sean Mastin will be doing a 
doubles routine called "Big Brother," 
and an extraordinarily talented former 
SC gymnast, Paul Hunt, will be making 
a guest appearance. 



By William McKnighl 
JuUo Narvaez failed in his attempt to 
break Wayne Gretzky's single-season 
scoring record. He fell shy by only 90 
goals. Finishing the season with two 
goals, as compared to Gretzky's 92. He 
managed to tally only once in Lacra s 
final three games, which were all losses 
With five minutes remaining in the final 
game, a 12-4 downer to Chaffin, Narvaez 



began to feel a sense of urgency. He n 
ed goals. He lit up the scoreboard one'l^ 
time with a 30-foot slapshot with j 
under two minutes remaining, but a^3 
from there on out, it was to be "no mas I 

The season ended too soon 
Narvaez. 

Wayne Gretzky was unavailable fj 
comment. 



Floor Hockey Update 



Coed Softball 
Tournament Planned 



By Dave'Notlelson 

On April 21-24, the Health, Physical 
Education, and Recreation Department 
and the Student Association will be spon- 
soring a coed Softball tournament. The 
tournament (the word tournament is used 
for lack of a better word), which will be 
followed by an ice cream feed after the 
last game on the 24th. It will be held on 
these dates specifically to avoid conflict 
with exam schedules. 

The purpose of these games is to have 
fun and promote social atmosphere on 
campus. Score will be kept during the 
course of the game, but special rule 
modifications will be made for the game 
to de-emphasize competition and en- 
courage social interaction. Steve Jaecks, 
Intramural Director, commented, "The 



scores in these games are of little conse- 
quence. We're running the program so 
the students can be together and have 
fun." But while competition is to be low- 
keyed, the team members should be 
prepared to play hard also. Mr. Jaecks 
voices a concern in this area. "While we 
aren't out for blood in these games, the 
players have to be somewhat serious. We 
can't have total silliness on the field 
because people get hurt that way. The 
games will be played by the rules! 

This event has been well platmed by the 
HPER Department and the S.A. officers. 
The games, along with the ice cream feed, 
are guaranteed to be an enjoyable time 
for everyone involved. 



Russell 8 
Boyle 5 

Three second-period goals by team 
captain Jerry Russell propelled his team 
to victory over Boyle Tuesday night, and 
with the victory, Russell clinched first 
place for this season with a record of 6-1 . 
After one period, the teams tied 2-2 
before Russell took command. In all, 
Russell collected five goals, with John 
Grys getting the other three. Angel 
Echmendia scored three goals for Boyle's 
team, which ended the season 3-4. 

Mellert 5 
Miskiewicz 3 

Captain Rob Mellert single-handedly 
out-scored Miskiewicz's team as he 
scored four times in his team's victory 
Sunday night. After a first-period goal by 
J. Randolph Thuesdee off a screen-tip, 
Mellert got rolling in the second period 
with three straight scores. John 
Miskiewicz scored another goal late in the 
period off another screen by Thuesdee to 
pull within one after two, but Mellert 
scored a goal eight seconds into the third 
period to take the wind out of 
Miskiewicz's sails. Dave Potter scored an 
insurance goal in the third period. With 
the win, Mellert improved his team's 
record to 4-1. 



Miskiewicz 6 
Lacra 2 

Jeff Olson scored a hat-trick 
Miskiewicz's cruise over Lacra Mondl 
night. Olson opened the scoring with| 
shot coming from just outside the crea 
and captain John Miskiewicz foUowJ 
that with a pretty goal as he took the pu J 
from his own end, got around twoo 
Lacra's wingers, split the defense, 
fired a shot from ten feet out. MiskiewiJ 
added another goal in the third perioi 
and Ted Evans also scored for Miskiewil 
(4-3). Terry Wolfe scored both goals f 
the third period for Lacra, who sl| 
hadn't won a game (0-6). 



Chaffin 
Dedeker 



14 
10 



In a defensive struggle, Mike Fulbrigl 
connected on scores seven times, andca]^ 
tain Joe Chaffin scored five goals ii 
team's victory over Dedeker in a make-ui 
game from March 13 on Sunday niglill 
Chaffin's team blasted away for six goaf 
in the first period as Fulbright, Chaffmj 
and Bob Rogers connected for two goalj 
a piece. 

Steve Jaecks scored five goals and a(^ 
tain Jay Dedeker added four for his tea 
as they dropped to 1-3-1 with thelossl 



To enter the coed tournament, submit 
a team to the P.E. center's front desk by 
April 14. The team must consist of five 
girls and five guys (hence the name 
"coed"). It doesn't matter who the cap- 



tain is, but to avoid confusion amonj 
team members it is suggested that oC 
person be designated as captain whenth| 
team is submitted. 




FLOOR HOCKEY 
STANDINGS 



w 

Russell 6 

Mellert 5 

Miskiewicz 4 

Boyle 3 

Chaffin 3 

Pollett 2 

Dedeker l 

Lacra o 

Games Remaining: 

Chaffin vs. Pollett (3/26) 
Dedeker vs. Mellert (3/26) 

BLOOM COUNTY 






12 





10 





8 





6 





6 


1 


5 


1 


3 









New Mexico Highlandj 
Football Players Help La| 

Vegas' New Mayor 

Coach Don Shonka pro™*f''^,„- 
players two free meals to distribute ca| ■ 
paign leaflets for Las Vegas, N^"| 
mayoral candidate Leroy Sanchez, »^ I 
two brothers are university 0'™'°.^ 

While Shonka said, "I am not iffl" 

with the term ' aPP«^""f,„en 
impropriety,'" Deputy Attorney G% 

Kay Marr said laws regulating P^J 

employees' campaigning did not j 

apply to this case. . ^ 

Sanchez won last week s eieci 



by Berke 



Breath* 



Flags of Fan: S.C. students played tourist at Six Flags over 
Georgia Sunday. 



March 27, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



Ipeak Up By Rhona Dalusong. John Dysinger. and Karen SulU.an 

If You Were Made Food Service Director, What Would You 
)o Differently?" 




Inld open the lines for longer "I'd extend the cafeteria hours on 
I in He evening— and lower the Sabbaths to be open until 1:30." 



I would lower the prices." 



TAMERA STALEY 

Soph., Pre-Dental Hygiene 

Lawrenceburg, Tenn. 

"I'd have quiche everyday." 



BENJIE SANCHEZ 

Fr., Biology 

Myersville, Md. 

"I'd serve Chicken McNuggets.' 








I SONYA GULLEY 

Fr., Nursing 
ICoUegedale, Tenn. 

we more employees during 



JT SHIM 

Sr., Comp. Sci., etc. 
Collegedale, Tenn. 

"On Sundays, from 9 to noon, I 
would offer a flat-rate, all-you-can- 
eat brunch." 



WILLIAM MCKNIGHT 

Jr., Comp. Sci. 

St. Petersburg, Fla. 

"Not have so many different types 
of potatoes." 



CAROLINE CHRISTENSEN 

Post Graduate, Biology 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

"I'd be more aware of the nutri- 
tional needs of the students." 



SHELLY NEALL 
Soph., Nursing 
Columbus, Ga. 

"I would cut down on the use of 
sugar and oil." 



THEM Al« TWO nDBTO 
IMING A NURSE IN THE ARM(K 

And they're both repre- 
sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Nurse 
Corps. The caduceus on the iett 
means you're part of a health care 
system in which educational and 
career advancement are the rule, 
. , not the exception. The gold bar - ,. .^^ 

|n the right means you command respect as an Army otticer^ y 
feming a BSN, write: Army Nurse Oppprtunities ^U- Box tax 
l^l'fton, N] 07015. Or caU toll free l-SOO-USA-ARMY. 

WNURSE CORPS. BE AUWUC^^ 




LLU Accepts 17 to 
Med School 

Acceptances by the School of Medicine at Loraa Linda University for 
the class beginning August 11 include 17 Southern College students Five 
more are on a second Ust as possible alternates. Though most of the 17 
are current students, some are graduates. Here's the list, with our con- 
gratulations: Brent Barrow, Brent Bergherm '81, Heather Bloineley, 
Kevin Buchanan '85, Steve Carlson, Joe Chaffin, Tony Figueroa, David 
Gano, Darla Jarrett, Kristin Kuhlman, Michael Maddox '74, James Mau* 
■82, Eddie Nolan, Kevin Rice, Robert Vaughan, Tracy Wills, and Jonathan 

^"We are pleased with the quaUty of the students who are applying," says 
Rene Evard, LLU's associate dean for admissions. 





p plasma alliance 



3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 



8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/March 27. 1986 



Letters Cont. 



conr. from p.2 

not have missed it for anything. 

I would definitely recommend to 
would-be Europe traveUers that they take 
advantage of the information printed m 
John Dysinger's article. Travelling with 
a tour group may be a bit more expen- 
sive, but it is an excellent way to make 
your first trip overseas minus the hassles, 
especially if language is a problem. After 
that, I would say striking out on your 
own adventure is a must. The CIEE Stu- 
dent Travel Catalog mentioned is 
invaluable. 

However you decide to go to Europe, 
it is an exciting adventure of a lifetime. 
But do it whUe you're still young, have 
a sturdy back, and a sturdy pair of legs. 
You'll never forget it once you have been 
there! 

Sincerely, 
Evonne Crook 

More Congratulations 

Dear Editor: 

1 want to commend Dr. William Allen 
and the Administration of Southern Col- 
lege for developing the Elderhostel pro- 
gram, and particularly for inviting Chaim 
Potok to the campus. The stimulating 
dialogue the faculty and students enjoyed 
with Potok and the lectures he gave at the 
two assemblies represent, in my judg- 
ment, a high water mark at Southern Col- 
lege. The entire event of Adventists inter- 
facing with Jews, Methodists, 
Presbyterians, Catholics, etc., represents 
Adventism at its best. In a time when a 
premium seems to have been placed on 
parochiaUsm, the Elderhostel program 
and the visit of Chaim Potok represents 
a breath of fresh air. 

Sincerely, 

Jerry Gladson, Professor 

Division of Religion 



HaiJJET 



S.C. students Compared to 
National Profile 



Percentage of Enrollment in Each Major 

S.C.% •Nat% 
0.6 2.0 



M«jor 



Art 



4.5 



4.3 



Biology 

Business 

Chemistry 

Education 

English 

Foreign Language 

History 

Home Economics 

Journalism 

Mathematics 

Music 

Nursing 

Physical & Health Educ. M 0.9 

Physics 

Psychology 

Religion & Theology 

Social Work/Sociology 

Speech 

None 

Misc. Health Field 3.3 4.7 

All other fields 11.7 15- ' 

•Some figures have been added together. For 
instance, biology, anatomy, physiology, 
botany, and bacteriology were added together 
to arrive at the 4.3 percent figure for biology. 

••National figures include secondary educa- 
tion, whereas SC figures include elementary 
educarion only. Four percent of SC students 
plan to take the courses required for secon- 
dary certification. 



n.O 15.1 



23.8 



1.9 2.6 



0.2 0.7 
13.8 13.2 



College 


Entrance 


Exam Scores 




ACT Averages 






Avg. Ran 


Wisconsin 




20.3 


Iowa 




20.3 


Minnesota 




20.2 


Nebraska 






Colorado 




19.7 


Alabama 






Tennessee 




17.6 2 


Southern College 


18.2 



Classifieds 

Imagine the sinking fceUng of having a flat tire 
on r remote north slope haul 'O^"" 'I""!.'" *' 
Arctic Circle, knowing full well that .t .s 100 nliles 
To the next gas stadon and over 50 m.ta back to 
Se Ust one and suddenly realizing that you haven t 
Checked *; pressure in your spare ure for three 

'"come to Chapel in the P.E. Center on Tuesday 
April 8, and see "Going North," a program by Bill 
and Evinne Richards based on their two recent trips 
?o Atoka. Yukon, and the Northwest Territories^ 
The Strawberry Festival screen and sound system 
will be used. Come and enjoy. 

Southern College Division of Nursing wi" hold a 
DedicaUon Service for their beginning studenu m 
Ihe CoUegedale Church at 6:30 p.m <"■ March 29^ 
Dr. Lilya Wagner wiU be the speaker. The public 
is invited to attend. 

The Business Oub wUl conduct chapel on 
Thursday, April 3, in Room 338 at Brock Hall. A 
new constitution will be voted on and prospective 
officers for the 1986-87 school year wiU be 
nominated. Also, we are looking for a new name. 
All are inviled lo submit their proposed names dur- 
ing this chapel, and the winner will receive a $25 
cash prize. This will be a very important meeting, 
and all business majors are encouraged to attend. 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald Sahly will be arriving on our 
campus on April 4. They will be here for about a 
week, so anyone wishing to have a personal visit 
with Dr. Sahly may make appointments through 
Jeanne Davis in the president's office for April 7, 
8, and 9. 

The CMC, SEA, and International Club are spon- 
soring a camping retreat lo Camp Alamisco April 
4-6. We will be leaving at noon on the 4th. Costs 
are $21 tor members, $23 for non-members. $15 of 
this will be on i.D. (pay when you sign up). Sign 
up in the Chaplain's Office or in the Snident Center. 
Come join us for fun and fellowship. 



Personals 



Kim Edwards and Tyler Crabtree: 

Congratulations on your engagement. Love yoii 
both. 

Kim S. 

Dear Rose, 

Long time no hear from. 



Dear Karla, 
Thanks for staying up slightly late, 
staff. 



Rivenburg Tal 
to S.C. Nurs( 
About Lul 
Conditions 

An evening workshop on "AIL 
COPD: Assessment and Currenfl 
ment," led by Dr. Willem Rivenbl 
be held on Thursday, March J 
seventh presentation in the L 
Oliver Anderson Nursing Series! 
The workshop is scheduled fj 
p.m. in Mazie Herin Hall (thel 
buUding) Room 103. r 

Adult respiratory distress sy. 
(ARDS) and chronic obsJ 
pulmonary disease (COPD) arJ 
tions frequently encountered bj 
care professionals, according f 
Rivenburg. Pathophysiology and 
treatment trends for these condilj 
be discussed in addition to re| 
assessment and charting termitf 
Dr. Rivenburg has been praci 
ternal medicine in Fort Oglethol 
July 1977, and became vice-chiel 
at Hutcheson Medical Center in I 
has been president of both t^ 
tanooga Society of Internal Mec 
the Walker-Catoosa-Dade 
Medical Society. A cum laude I 
of Ohio State University cJ 
Medicine, he completj 
undergraduate work at Columbj 
sity. Both his internship and re| 
internal medicine were at 
University hospitals . 

Fee for the workshop is $6 
CEU certificate and material^ 
ther information, individuals r 
S.C. Division of Nursing atl 
Ext. 940. The series conclude 
with a lecture on "The Nur^ 
Educator" to be presented 
Sharp, R.N. 





SC Takes New 
Approach in Cutting 
Cost/Students? 



ste: 

I' 

)1 1 



k 



1 walked up the steps of 
iViight Hall, and the 
sceptionist rushed out and 
steamed, "Go away!" 
wasn't used to this soil 
treatment and wasn't 
..e how to react. But she 
isisted, "Go away! We're 
rying to get rid of them. ' ' 
didn't really believe 
I had even the sUghtest 
(semblance to a cock- 
so for clarification, 
asked, "Who?" 
'Students," she said 
mphatically. 

My apparent relief and 
' expression indicated 
1 took this in good 
«mor. But she persisted, 
''m serious. Haven't you 
it in the 
oiilhem AccentT' 
'No." 

'We've finally decided 
best method of cutting 
'"s is to get fid of 
ndents." 

Ithought this a strange 
'y to increase revenue, 
" she explained how it 
Wid work. 

'Students cost too much 
""ey. Do you realize 

* "■"* money we waste 
1 studems? Why, if we 
""less students, we could 
yoffcostly faculty. Less 
r'Ms in the dorms 
mean more open 
P«- We could expand 
« conference center! 

r» students is the answer. 
»now u is," 

li*^* starting to sound 

J. M many colleges have 
■ "^"8-up about getting 
n, "'* '0 enroll. With 
Pve ,? P°'''=y we won't 
Ivml '"°"^ "bout that 
r°'^- We could cancel 
"^iC'^^^asures.No 
Ktr^'"°band,no 
jlenm„, ' "° gymnastics 
IV, p' "^hoir. And good- 
; J department!" 



'endless. 



possibilities 
'And I sup 



pose that if you crippled 
the music department by 
talcing away its organiza- 
tions, so few music 
students would come that 
we would eventually shut 
down the whole depart- 
ment." 

"Yes, yes," the recep- 
tionist agreed, "That 
would really cut costs." 
She paused, then went on. 
"You know, I don't 
understand why we didn't 
come up with this sooner. 
Do you realize that it costs 
an entire ten dollars a per- 
son per day just for 
water?" 

"Cut one hundred 
students, bring the budget 
one thousand dollars closer 
to being balanced!" I 
cried. 

"And that it costs over 
three hundred dollars a day 
for electricity in the girls' 
dorm alone? And it 
costs..." 

"But wait a minute," I 
interrrupted, in a moment 
of doubt. "It sounds well 
and good, but what are 
you doing to reduce the 
student numbers now?" 

"Well, we've rationed 
the hot water and heat. 
We've cancelled the 
Gateway to Europe plan, 
we deactivate students' ID 
cards if they miss church 
services or worships, we 
hold exam passes for fifty- 
cent key fines, we chase the 
young men out of That- 
cher lobby after eight, and 
best of all, we're raismg 
tuition— again!" 

"And then there are 
people like you, too, I sup- 
pose, just being nasty in 
general and driving people 
away." 

The receptionist beam- 
ed. "Yes. I was recently 
hired for just that very piir- 
pose. I'm doing very well, 
am I not?" 

"Absolutely. So, from 
the sound of it, you people 




Enquirer Hires 
Accent Editor 



Chinese Leader 
Dies— Eiffel Survives 



Jook-Ting Shim, better 
known as "JT," died early 
this morning when his 
AV8-C "jump jet" crash- 
ed into the Eiffel Tower. 

The crash occurred 
during an attempted pass 
between the legs of the 
tower. He was leading a 
promotion of Chinese 
History week, celebrated 
each April 1. 

He joined the Chmese 
cause in 1980 and rapidly 
rose to the rank of Its most 
outspoken public leader. 

As a Marine pilot, he 
was distinguished for his 
bravery in the Grenada in- 
vasion and received a 

are already hard at work to 
get rid of students. Is it 
working?" 

"Unfortunately not as 
quickly as we would like. 
The other day an ad- 
ministrator came out of his 
office, saw a student, and 
stormed, 'Students! I just 
saw a student! Are they 
still here?' " 

"These new ideas taKe 
time," I sighed. 

"Well, get out! Go! 
Leave! Don't come back! 



Purple Heart. 

JT was the head elder of 
the CoUegedale Seventh- 
day Adventist church at 
the time of his death. 

JT was born in 
Washington DC in 1962 to 
Dr. & Mrs. C.P. Shim, 
who were immigrant 
students. 

Survivors include his 
wife, Gloria Daniels, and 
his parents. 

His remains will he in 
state at the Rotunda from 
now until the funeral. The 
interment will be at Arl- 
ington Cemetery on Mon- 
day, April 7, 1986 at 10:00 



The receptionist got back 
to work. 

I turned down the steps 
of Wright Hall without 
hesitaion. Yes indeed, by 
cutting students they could 
really cut costs. One day 
they might just succeed in 
balancing the budget. This 
institution will revert to 
Southern Matrimonial 
College, where, un- 
molested by students, 
roaches meet, marry, and 
multiply. 



"...first rate muck- 
raker." 

—The Globe 

"...his style reminds me 
of a lot of my own. ..out of 
this world." 

— Jean Dixon 

"Mr. Van Arsdell has 
set a fine example to social- 
ly concientious journalists 
world wide." 

—Spike Wallace 

"...wish we could have 
nabbed him first." 

—The Starr 

When S.C students 
elected Brent Van Arsdell 
to the position of Southern 
Accent editor, they knew 
they were choosing a pro- 
fessional. However, they 
did not realize the true 
caliber of this Uterary 
giant. Now, having ac- 
cepted an invitation to join 
the staff of The Interna- 
tional Enquirer, Accent 
readers are realizing the 
true quality of the jour- 
nalism with which they 



have been presented. 

He has courageously ex- 
posed the school's wasteful 
fiscal policy, which was 
spent on cultural ex- 
periences, such as the 
"Chamber Series" con- 
certs, on this campus. 

Brent's finesse in handl- 
ing delicate social issues 
and interpersonal situa- 
tions has won him much 
respect and admiration 
from Accent readers 
everywhere. He, as 
editorialist, certainly 
deserves the title of "The 
Happy Mediator", who 
has swayed public opinion 
towards a higher moral 
plane. 

Merely the association 
with Van Arsdell has been 
payment enough for his 
loyal and dedicated staff, 
and he will be sorely miss- 
ed as Accent editor next 
year. However Brent, we 
know that with your 
talents, yours was a higher 
calling. We love you, 
Brent! See you in the fun- 
ny papers. 



Student Breaks 
Neck in Library 



By Rusty Wood 
Clark Tripper, a fourth 
year freshman, majoring in 
stunts, fell and broke his 
neck in McKee Library last 
night. 

The 8:09 p.m. accident 
occurred when Tripper, 
pulling another stunt, tried 
to slide down the bannister 
on the main stairway com- 
ing down from the second 
floor to the main section in 
front of the circulation 
desk. 

According to eye- 
witnesses, the Southern 
College freshman was 
sliding down at about 30 
miles per hour when he lost 



control at the turn and 
plunged headlong into the 
planter at the bottom of 
the stairway. "It was 
bad," remarked Susan 
Liar, a Southern student. 
"Clark must have lost his 
mind to try such a silly 
stunt," she said. 

He was taken by a cou- 
ple of students, with 
nothing better to do, to the 
County Hospital, where he 
is listed in good condition. 
When asked what he 
remembered about the ac- 
cident, Clark's only com- 
ment was, "Who am I?" 



Editorial 



■^ Once a year, the time comes when we acknowledge 
'- those "behmd the scenes" individuals who contribute 
so much to our college experience. 

Known to the students simply as "Unit 6, this mild- 
maruiered civU servant is accredited with saving countless 
Uves at the crosswalk. One student felt impressed to tell 
his story (the names have been deleted to protect all in- 
volved) "I was standing on one side of the street follow- 
ing the mid-week service, wanting to cross, yet fearful 
of stepping out into the heavy stream of traffic. Then 
1 saw, faintJy at first, the assuring glow of "Unit 6 s 



tity of the Thatcher lobby after 8 p.m.; those kmd eyes 

hands scrawhng out your ticket. 

And so we, the students, thank you. Unit 6, tor 
upCding Truth, Justice and the Barney Fife way. 



Martin Fowler, have been selected to receive the highest 
honor of the United States Star Student Foundation, the 
International Award. 

Nomination was based upon exemplary class atten- 
dance high quiz scores, general academic motivation, 
as well as providing inspiration to other students. 

When presented the award by Dr. Robert Morrison, 
Fowler and Bishop responded modestly, saying, "We 
feel so unworthy of such an honor; however, we accept 
dutifully." 
mile 



Conductor Arrested, Supreme Court Rules on 

Diner Mystery Solved Equality for All 



By Elisha Winel 
(Summitt) After an un- 
precented bid for funds, 
the conductor of the 
Southern College Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Orlo 
Gilbert, was arrested Mon- 
day for armed robbery. 

Gilbert, 18-year pro- 
fessor at Southern College 
of Seventh-day Adventists, 
was apprehended about 7 
p.m., after a four-hour 
stakeout at Cliff's Diner in 
Summitt. "Apparently, 
the Diner has been the 
cover for Gilbert's con- 
spiracy," said Lt. Obie of 
the Collegedale Police 
Force. "This explains why 
you never see cars parked 
in front of Cliff's during 
business hours," he added. 
Reasons have not yet been 
discovered for the recent 
move of Pic-A-Flic, 
though authorities suspect 
some connection. 

The operation, which 
had been under 
surveillance of the FBI, 
IRS, and SC campus 
security, was broken open 
Monday. Gilbert had been 
attempting his third bank 
robbery, this time at the 
Pioneer Bank in Col- 
legedale. In this case, as 
with the others, the con- 
ductor entered the bank 
with his violin case and 
asked to speak with the 
manager about financing. 
Then, when safely seclud- 
ed, he whipped a sub- 
machine gun out of the 
case, demanded the 
money, and took off. All 
money was slashed at 
Cliff's Diner, the racket 
headquarters. 

The initial robberies 
were successful because of 
Gilbert's unique disguise: 
removable moustache, 
long blonde wig, and a 
green skirt belonging to his 
wife, according to FBI 
agent, Mortimer 

Dublevsky. 
Monday, about 2:30 
■) p.m., an undercover of- 
fleer at Pioneer Bank 
became suspicious when he 
saw "such a gorgeous 
broad with such hairy 
legs!" Subsequently, 
Gilbert was recognized and 
approached. Unfortunate- 
ly for the officer, the con- 
ductor escaped by aiming 
his violin case at a nearby 



teller. The ensumg car 
chase ended at Cliff's 
Diner, where Gilbert and 
his cohorts, Marvin 
Robertson and Bruce 
Ashton, held 14 poUce of- 
ficers, a SWAT team, and 
campus security at bay for 
four hours. 

After three and a half 
hours, 

the law enforcement team 
began its final maneuver: 
policemen closed in on the 
diner, SWAT members 
shot tear gas into the 
building, and campus 
security ticketed all the- 
conspirators' cars. 

When the mob was 
finally led out, Gilbert was 
interrogated as to motives. 
The leader admitted that 
the plot had been hatched 
when the SC Symphony 
discovered it was still 
$25,000 short of funds for 
an upcoming Orient Tour. 
"The trip will be such a 
good learning experience 
for these kids. I just decid- 
ed I'd do anything to raise 
the necessary dollars," ex- 
plained Gilbert. 

When questioned, 
Robertson, music depart- 
ment chairman at SC, 
responded that he "always 
tried to back up the depart- 
ment projects." Ashton, a 
professor and orchestra 
member, added, "Con- 
sidering that I have five 
family members in the 
group, it seemed wise to 
contribute to the fund 
raising." 

Following Monday's ar- 
rests, several other faculty 
are under investigation. 
Among these is Wayne 
VandeVere, director of the 
Business Division, who 
was overheard discussing 
music department expense 
allocation, according to 
Wright Hall informant 
Elsie Mae Taylor, who 
asked to remain 
anonymous. It is thought 
that he advised another 
department to purchase the 
sub-machine gun, thereby 
also impUcating Industrial 
Education teacher and 
gunsmith, John Durichek. 
"Further investigations 
are in progress," said Cliff 
Meyers, head of SC cam- 
pus security. 



The Supreme Court of this nation it is an ap- 
the United States ruled to- propriate time to give 



day in a landmark decision 
involving Mr. Larod vs. 
Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 
Mr. Larod applied for the 
position of Dean of 
Women at that college and 
maintains that he was 
discriminated against sole- 
ly on the basis of sex. 



another undertrodden 
crowd— women— their 
due." 

Quoting from the opi- 
nion, "Contracts in which 
a party discriminates in 
terms of color, race, 
religion, national origin, or 
sex are contrary to statute 
and contrary to public 




One coed interviewed at policy (Federal Civil Rights 
the school said, "I noted a Act of 1964; 42 U.S.C.A., 



trend towards equahty 
when grades were given out 
solely on the basis of merit, 
when cafeteria monthly 
minimums were the same 
for all, and things really 
got even when the men's 
residence got alarms on the 
exits. But I didn't think it 
would come to this!" 

Chief Justice Rathbum, 
who wrote the opinion, 
said, "It is unusual to have 
a unanimous opinion of 
the court. But this country 
was founded on the princi- 
ple that all were created 
equal. After celebrating 
Black History month in 



Sec. 200e, et. seq.). 

Mr. Larod is a Seventh- 
day Adventist in good 
standing and a quabfied 
counselor with an MBA 
degree from Andrews 
University and a Ph.D. in 
Management from Yale, 
and is currently practicing 
obstetrics in Chattanooga. 
He said, "I never con- 
sidered being a dean of 
women until one of my 
abortion patients told me 
about the opening and then 
playfully asked, 'You've 
got all the quaUfications— 
why don't you do it?' I 
said, 'You've got to be 



crazy. They'll just laugh.' 
She said, 'You never know 
until you try. Besides, 
you've got a real feel for 
things.' The more I 
thought about it the more 
I realized I was right. I am 
qualified for the job." 

Southern College presi- 
dent Wagner had announc- 
ed, "In keeping with the 
letter and spirit of the law, 
Mr. Larod would have 
been hired as dean of 
women, but this insitution, 
along with all other 
Seventh-day Adventist in- 
stitutions in this country, 
will no longer have dor- 
mitories for men and dor- 
mitories for women. In 
order to cut costs, we will 
be consolidating dorms 
and deans. We also trust 
that this will increase the 
student enrollment here 
nineteen years down the 
road. We have long-range 
goals." The president fur- 
ther stated that "real true 
equality is an illusion — it's 
the biggest lie since 'One 
size fits all.' " 



Water Charges Filed 



In an effort to cut down 
costs, Southern College 
has added a new item to a 
long list of austerity 
measures. The newest at- 
tempt addresses itself to 
the school's outrageous 
water bill, which amounts 
to $1.5 milUon a year. As 
of April, students will find 
a five dollar charge on 
their monthly statements 
for the use of water foun- 
tains on campus. 

In a related announce- 
ment. Earl Evans, director 
of food services, announc- 
ed today that to hold down 
operating costs the school 
will charge 20 cents for 
each glass of ice, twenty- 
five cents if water is added. 
"However, at the CK," 
said Mr. Evans, "empty 
cups will still be free. Cups 
at KR's remain 10 cents." 
These and other cost 
cutting ideas were brought 
to the school board's atten- 
tion by Linda Davis, 
manager at KR's. Mrs. 
Davis claims all these ideas 
came to her while she was 
sleeping. She woke up with 
a start, realizing that they 



were the solution to the 
school's economic pro- 
blems. "I am very proud to 
be able to help the school 
in any way, although I feel 
some disappointment 
because not all my recom- 
mendations were followed. 
The plan called for water 
rationing, replacement of 
landscaped areas with cac- 
tuses, and ID-operated 
water fountains to ensure 
nobody abused their foun- 
tain privileges," said Mrs. 
Davis, 

Kenneth Spears, the 
school's business manager, 
remarked that the water 
bill had been one of the 
main concerns on the 
budget committee's agen- 
da. He was confident that 
the matter had been resolv- 
ed in the best manner 
possible. The only remain- 
ing issue is the high rate of 
water consumption in the 
residence halls. A subcom- 
mittee will be looking into 
the matter of ID-operated 
showers. 

Student reaction on 
water bill actions isn't yet 
known, since most don't 



know about the moves. Bill 
Bass, one of the best in- 
formed students on cam- 
pus, spoke to the Twang in 
an exclusive interview in 
which he remarked: "I am 
very enthusiastic about this 
development. I had seen 
the profit potential in that 
area and wondered why 
the school had not done 
anything about it." Mr. 
Bass also believes that stu- 
dent reactions will be 
positive because students 
will pay only for what they 



School To 
Buy Trash 



Officials at Southern 
College announced that the 
school will buy all the trash 
available in the Chat- 
tanooga area to use in their 
compost piles. The school 
is building an energy plant 
that runs on the methane 
generated by compost 
piles. The system is deem- 
ed ecologically safe. 



Tennussee 
Twang 



Editor 
Milo 

Feature Editor 
Opus 

Production Editor I 
Jeanne Kirkpatrick 

Photography Editory 
Binkley 

Advertising Manage^ 
Steve Dallas 

Circulation Manager^ 
Portnoy 

Proofreader 
Madonna 

Typesetter 
Oliver Wendell Jones Jj 

Columnist 
Bill the Cat 

Adviser 
Cutter John 



The Tennussee Twang is 
dent newspaper of Southern t« 
lege of Seventh-day Advenur 
and is released once each year 1" 
no good reason. Opinions J 
pressed in letters and in by-l.« 
articles are those of th; 
ministration and are the opi J 
of Southern College, the adv 
Users, the Boy Scouts of Am="' 
and Save the Whales. 



The Tennussee Twang 

letters to the edilor tha 

somethin other than nothmj 

particular. All letters mus 

ihe writer's name, address 

phone number, P'^'""' „ 
date. I.Q., and underwear SB'] 

verincation. although nam« 
bewitheld...ifwefe=l|'W'" 
editor reserves the righ'^ 
spindle, mutilate c 
ter. Address letters t 
Kadaffi at Tcrroris.^s^ , 
nonymous in care ^^^ 

Sixth Fleet. D^*""V° eft] 
and personal ads is 32 0=« I 
minutes north latitude.^ 



shred any 1 



Twang Exclusive 1986 Pajama Review! 





^v>r>^'^^"5^C 




55: Surprise Party for Prez 



By Stan Flash 

Southern College suf- 
fered a tremendous loss 
when John Wagner, cur- 
rent president of the col- 
lege, accepted the presiden- 
cy of Union College. 

Reasons for his accep- 
tance of presidency at 
Union rather than 
Southern are not clear, 
although top sources say 
his decision was influenced 
by the multitude of park- 
ing tickets given to him by 
the Campus Security. 

Wagner was loved by 



students as well as faculty 
and to show their apprecia- 
tion for his contribution to 
the school, a surprise par- 
ty, jointly planned by 
students and faculty, was 
held in his honor. 

"I was really surprised 
when 1 walked into what I 
thought was going to be 
another dull board meeting 
and everybody jumped out 
and yelled 'Surprise!'" 
commented Wagner. 

Drinks and snacks were 
supplied by the S.C. 



cafeteria, along with 
various party favors. Par- 
ty games, planned by S.A. 
President Jonathon Wurl, 
with live entertainment, 
further enhanced the get 
together. 

The going-away party 
turned out to be the social 
event of the year with just 
about everybody showing 
up. Besides faculty and 
students, others on the in- 
vitation list were George 
Woodruff, A.C. McClure 
and Bruce Springsteen 



50 o/o off 

Wagner/Southern 

What a Team! 

items. 

We have Available 

Buttons, T-Shirts, 
Stickers, and Hats 



t European Jail Tour 

With stays at major jails throughout Europe 



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"See Europe cheaply without giving up ^ 

that college atmosphere" ^ 



Call toll free 1-800-238-JAIL 




Facultyi 
Sports 



By Dave Noltelson 

Because of the fact that ' 
there is little faculty pat. 
ticipation in school sports 
Intramural director Stevt' 
Jaecks announced last 
Monday that a series of 
games will be started next 
year especially for the 
faculty. These games will 
cater to the faculty's men- 
tal and physical skills. 

For example, one of the 
new games will be 
"thought-putt." Br! 
but brainy history dep; 
ment teachers will h 
copies of "War 
Peace" for distance coj 
petition. Extra points 
be awarded if the 
testants can quote from 
page to which the bo! 
falls open. 

Another example is the 
50-page dash. It's a speed- 
reading contest in whichSO 
pages from a freshman 
'English 101 ' book are 
recited as quickly as possi- 
ble to a room full of tired, 
loud, and cranky College 
Comp. students. Little in- 
terest was shown in die 
category because the otfier 
departments claimed tta 
the Division of Arts 
Letters had an unfair 
vantage in Dr. Wili 
McClarty. 

Also to be made an __ 
ficial school-sponsored ac- 
tivity is an event called the 
"Bank Vault," a financial 
branch of the pole vault. In 
this event, financial aid 
workers vault over unpaid 
student account staj 
ments. Randy Wh'J 
previously the unchalld 
ed champion, is goinf 
get a run for his moi 
(pardon the expressij 
from two young, ne\ 
acquired money-min 
workers, Vickie Lester 
Richard Costello. Ra: 
currently holds the u 
ficial record, clear] 
$200,000 in unpaid o 
Afterwards he told a gn 
of admiring students: 
couldn't have don 
without you." 

It was also sugg 
that a pie-eating conteS 
held. Qualifying races 
been scheduled for 
Sunday but had to 
postponed because, a_ 
anonymous HKcR , 
member put it, "' 
Qualley showed up 
and ate all o' 
equipment." 

The faculty a"^ , 
HPER staff are W 
about this ProB"'^" , 
faculty sports. It «» ! 
provetobeasexcinS 
spectators as well as J 
petitors. As Dean Q^J^, 
declared in between » 
"It gives us a chance to 8„, 
out and show our 
selves 



^^j^^c cident 



leatLines^ 



Jhe Student__Newspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 




Volume 41, Number 22 



Aprils, 1986 




Spring Sports-"Bird Watching" 



2/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ AprU 3, 1986 

^£jlZT.. So^Hern Acce. didn. have any^ing particu.ar.y b— to 

Acceni. Evening you always wanted in a paper-and less! 
Enjoy the weekend; 1 will. 

~> Brent Van Arsdell ^ 

Former Students in 
Motorcycle Accident 



By Brett Hadley 
Last Thursday, March 27, at approx- 
imately 4:30 p.m. on Hickory Valley 
Road, two former S.C. students, JuUe 
Tryon and Russell Sparkman (Rusty), 
were involved in a motorcycle accident, 
according to Chattanooga PoUce. 

Riding on Rusty's motorcycle, they 
started to pass a small pick-up truck, but 
collided with it when the truck turned left 
without signalUng, said Rusty. The im- 
pact of the collision threw both of them 
from the cycle, causing multiple injuries, 
he continued. 

Both students were taken to Erlanger 
Medical Center. 

Rusty broke his foot in three places, 
lacerated his left knee cap, broke the top 



of his thigh in two places, cracked his hip, 
broke his hand, his wrist, his fore-arm, 
his elbow, and has a broken nose and a 
concussion, he said. "I feel kmda 
rotten." 

Rusty said that they were not wearing 
helmets at the time of the accident. 

JuUe was taken to Erlanger with head 
injuries, internal bleeding, and probab e 
brain damage, and is in critical but stable 
condition according to the patient infor- 
mation nurse at Erlanger. This means 
that her vital signs have stabilized and her 
condition has improved since the time of 
her arrival, accordmg to the hospital s 
public relations office. 




S.C. Offers New B.S. in Soccer in 
Food Service Administration General 



Out of Southern College's Home 
Economics Department comes an entire- 
ly new major. SC is the first Adventist in- 
stitution to offer a Bachelor of Science 
degree in Food Service Administration. 

Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics Diane Fletcher, in whose 
mind the idea was bom, states that this 
major is "a good blend of practical and 
theoretical knowledge." 

The program, combined with associate 
course work, includes a seminar, a prac- 
ticum (one summer in an actual work set- 
ting), a minor in business, and two addi- 
tional classes outside of general require- 

•the 



student who doesn't like to study," says 
Thelma Cushman, Associate Professor 
and chairman of the Home Economics 
Department. The program uses only the 
present staff, said Cushman. 

"The aim of the new program," says 
Cushman "is to upgrade the food service 
and the image of the Food Service staff 
in this institution." Presently, "there are 
no educational requirements for the Food 
Service staff. Our objective is to increase 
the number of qualified personnel and to 
create (in the staff) a sense of pride in the 
work." 

"We have the expertise," states Flet- 
cher, "and we want to give it to our 
students." 



Spanish Club Organized 



By Shelly Acevedo 
Friday, February 21, the first meeting 
of the Southern College Spanish Club 
was held at the back of the cafeteria. An 
enthusiastic crowd of almost forty 
students attended the organizational 
meeting. 

Founded with the dual purposes of en- 
couraging Christian brotherhood and 
knowledge about Hispanic culture, the 
club membership is open to any student 
of Southern College. Dues for this 
semester are only one dollar. 

The first of many planned activities 
was the Saturday night showing of the 
movie /I madeui. Future activities include 
Spanish club vespers, games night, more 
video nights, and a picnic. 

The upcoming picnic, April 12, will be 
an all-day Sabbath outing to Harrison 



Bay. An informal Sabbath school and 
church program will precede the 
"Spanish food" picnic. Hikes, discussion 
groups, and a Spanish songfest will be 
part of the program. Members and non- 
members alike are invited. 

The club was organized by Ed Santana, 
who felt there was a need for a club that 
encouraged the growing interest in the 
Spanish language and its culture. Ed is 
now the club's president. 

Other officers include Shelly Acevedo, 
executive vice-president; Robert Pittman, 
treasurer; Maribel Soto, social activities 
director; Alex Franco, public relations; 
Danny Hernandez, pastor; and Isa Coto, 
secretary. For more information or to 
join the club, contact any of the officers. 
We are expecting you. Hasta luego! 



BLOOM COUNTY by Berke Breathed 



lum em sun aexF n 
i^firMM(P(m /A 
laumFBiu.'rmcAT — u ' 
fOKCi/rmjOHN oatt.Msr 
wmimK/SKiei. ler/teeur 
mFxeoN^. 





By Dave Nottelson 
Hockey season is over and the sports 
scene shifts outside as soccer takes over. 
Since I offered a few observations on 
floor hockey, I thought it only fair to give 
an opinion or two on soccer. 

Actually, I enjoy soccer quite a bit. It 
doesn't give you a stick to beat opponents 
senseless with and, as a matter of fact, 
you're not allowed to use your hands. I 
have only two thorns in my side when it 
comes to soccer, and both deal with the 
goal area. 

First of all, how come the games are 
so low scoring? In basketball the hoop is 
just a little larger than the ball and is ten 
feet off the ground, but scores still range 
in the hundreds. In soccer, however, the 
goal is hundreds of times larger than the 
ball and they even lay it on the ground 
to make it easier, but scores still barely 
reach double digits. 

My second problem with soccer is the 
goalie. This luckless fool stands in the 
middle of an acre-wide goal and lets full- 
grown, horse-legged men crank away at 
him from 20 feet. My own personal ex- 
perience at goalie leads me to doubt the 
sanity of these men. 

When I was at school, the coach ask- 
ed for volunteers to play goalie and my 
hand shot up instantly. I was feeling 
clever because, as everyone knows, the 
goalie does nothing but stand around, 
right? Wrong. The coach lined five balls 
up and, vrith a gleam in his eye, announc- 
ed, "We wHl start with the speed- 
shooting drill." I hopedf yea, even prayed 
he was talking of intravenous drug usage. 
No such luck. Five of the largest humans 
lined up behind the balls and the coach 
instructed me to stop 
them from scoring. I 
stopped the first one 
easily enough since it 
was aimed directly at 
my head. No sweat. 
(A little blood 
maybe, "but no 
sweat.) Desperately 
hanging onto con- 
sciousness, I nimbly 
thwarted the next 
shot with my groin. 
Cont. on p. 3 




Southern AcceM 



Editor 
Brent Van Arsdell 



Assistant Editor 
Tim Lale 



Production Editor 
Shelly Acevedo 



Photography Editor 
Liz Cruz II 



Advertising Manager 
Bill Dubois 



Circulation Manager 
James Gulley 



Proofreader 



Typesetters 
Karla Peck 

JT Shim 
Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Soathem Acranl U the student "'"spapa^^ 
Southern CoUege of Seventh-day Advcntisl* 
is released each Thursday with the excep^ 
vacation and exam weeks. Opinions expter 
letters and in by-lined articles are those < 
authors and do not necessarily renect the "I" . 
of the editors, Southern CoUege, the Sevenliw" j 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The Southeni Accent welcomes letters lo i ' 
that relate to student Ufe at SC. Le"'" If 
edited for space and clarity..^lH«"« """J 
the writer's name, address, ariS phone num^ 
verification, although names may be ' 
request. The editor reserves the right to r« ^ 
letter. Place letters in the old mail slot m ^ 
dorm, in the red mailbox by the P'""" ,^< 
women's dorm, or in the red mailbox 
dent center. Deadline for letters and per' | 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.r 



April 3, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



0k Up 

\ ghono Dalusong and John Dysinger 

Lien's "''"^^J "artlXZlt^ended^'-Ed"^ ""d place than the women's responses. The women did not know whose "line" they were responding to. So con- 

juestion asked to men: "What is your ideal line when you 
lant to introduce yourself to a gu-1?" 




MARK GOMEZ 

Fr., Physical Education 

Virginia Beach, Va. 



RANDY MINNICK 

Soph., History 

Ideal, Ga. 



ROBIN DAVIS 
Fr., Business Admin. 
S. Lancaster, Mass. 



J, 1 like the jeans you have on.' 



"1 couldn't help but notice the shoes "Do you know who Larry Bird is? "Where have I been all your life, "Excuse me, but I'm in love with 
you are wearing." If so, we have a lot to talk about." and where will you be the rest of you." 



iuestion asked to women: "What would your response 
[eif you were approached with the above line?" 



LENETTE SELLERS 

A.S. Senior, Nursing 

Cleburne, Tex. 

lU'mik you. I like them, t 
|<"i'. from p.2 
|»* crouched in the 
|""y position, fori 
I* maintain no 
I"" posture, I 
ri'ed the other 
Fe shots. The next 
I* rocketed past 
1 head and while 
■'"gaming speed, 
-floded out the 
■r^deofthenet. 
TJtn straightened to 

teh'"? "'f^'y 

I?"' the last two 
r"'!' solar plexus. 
I '«;as enough soc- 

lei!, " ^"yo"': a 
jtZ'- To think 
IfcWetesdo 

fc Who volun- 
I^J^ts people kick 

K;e^^^longas 





FOR ALL YOUR 

SNACKTIME 

NEEDS 



Campus Kitchen 
ph. 396-2229 




Professor Withholds 
Students' Grades to Protest 
Low Pay 

University of Wisconsin-Superior has 
suspended Assistant Professor Robert 
Edwards, who has withheld the grades of 
some 100 political science students to pro- 
test an "inadequate" pay raise. 

"1 haven't been dealt with in a fair 
manner," Edwards says. "The only 
power a laborer has is the withholding of 
services." 

Notes from All Over: 

The owner of a bowling aUey near the 
University of Nebraska-Lincoln campus 
complains that a new bowUng shoe fad 
among students has cost him $400 in 
stolen shoes in the last month...About 85 
percent of the nation's inhabitants are 
"technologically illiterate," a Northern 
Illinois University poll concludes.. .Col- 
lege basketbaU scoring feU by .2 points 
per game this year, despite the new 
45-second shot clock designed to increase 
scoring, the NCAA reports. 



R.N.s 



3815 RossvUle Blvd. 867-5195 
Open Monday-Saturday 
Plus Special Sunday Hours 
Expires April 30 



SC 



JCAH accredited hospital seeking qualified RN's 
for 65-bed acute care hospitol. Modernly equ.p^ 
ed, progressive ICU, OB, ^ed/Surg^OR ER, and 
mast ancillary services. Excellent benefits w,th 
shift differential. Located centrally between 
Chattonooga, TN and Atlanta, GA just of 1-75^ 
Rural industrial area developing rapidly. Good 
school and friendly community near lakes, moun- 
tains and recreational areas. 

For lurther intormation contact: 

Ruby Kane. DON 

GORDON HOSPITAL 

P.O. Box 938, Calhoun, Georgia 30701 

or 404-629-2895 

Equal OpporlunLty Employer 



Only 
28 

days 
till 
the 

end! 



Classifieds 

If you're a May graduate and have receivj 
tionij Direct or Nursing Student Loan v/U 
dingS.C, be sure to have an exit intervi^ 
interviews will be held in Wright Hall, ( 
Room A, on Wednesday and Thursday tl 
10th, at 6 p.m. Please attend to avoi^ 
receiving exam passes. 

Afterglow: Be Ye Glad 

We invite you to this informal time d 
celebration. Please join us Friday e 
ing vespers at the Collegedale church. ' 
and theme are sure to add to your S 
P.S.; Bring your friends. 

The deadline draws near — April lO-" 
ing the writing contest. There are **"-"fl mumj 
with first and second prizes of $50 and SZOinoi^ 
Further information and application rornu u\ 
available at each division office. Prizes annoiuctdl 
at awards chapel. 

Note: Last-minate change 

This weekend: CMC, SEA, IC retreatj 
Doug Martin, will be at Cohutta Sprif 
Camp Alamisco. Vans will leave FridaSl 
in front of Wright Hall. If you haven't! 
yet, you must see Jan Rice or Kevin Costa 
5 p.m. today in the Student Center. Cost! 
for food on I.D.'s and $6 (members)| 
members) cash for transportation i 
EVERYONE is invited. 



Personals 

The escaped convicts are presently 
Southern College. They were apprehends 
day, the 28th of March, at approximately 
However, they managed to escape the su 
of the two private investigators assigne 
cases and were last seen at the Pizza Hi 
on Lee Highway. Please keep your eyes o 
are armed with Physics books and a 
arsenal of mechanical pencils. They are t 
be highly elusive and dangerous. (Thi*. we 
issued by the appointed private investiga 
the pseudnyms of "Soda Pop" and 'E 



Dear Men of Talge. i 

Someone turned in a Classified to the 5 

Accent which said "A — can be a ma 

friend." It was signed ■'Women of Thati 




Salads & Sandwiches 



396-2197 

5032 Ooltewah-Ringgold Rd. 

Have you tried our four 
cheeses sandwich yet? 

Truly a meal and a half for only $2.50 



Present this coupon and receive 
$1 off any large pizza 



offer expires April 30 



El Cbico 

Visit Us Soon at tli( 
Shallowford Rd. Exil 



Take a Break! 

Take a break after class or work and come^ 
El Chicofor a luncheon special. Just show us yc 
valid college I.D. and we'll let you select any j 
our seven delicious luncheon specials at reduc 
prices. Priced just right for students, and serv\ 
with our special hot sauce and crispy tortilla chm 
When it's time for a break...It's time for El Chic 
Also try our delicious fried ice cream! 
We use 100 percent vegetable shortening 



ShaUowford Rd., Take 175, Exit 5 
Call us for information at 855-0070 



(EiaHcQ-)) 



lew 



President 



Jl^i^tudenUlewspaper of Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



Xmons Feeling 



p^geDilemmas 




Volume 41, Number 23 



April 10, 1986 




1 » 



-^^" 



Hot Water Up in Flames 



::) 



2/SOUT HERN ACCENT/ April 10, 1986 

Editorial 

And Today's Reality Is... 

Now don't think that 1 don't like S.C. or say that I only talk about the negative 
things Why. just a couple of days ago. my fries at the C.K. were hot, golden brown, 
and unsalted— just the way I like them. 

Unt^munately the C.K. is still a lot dirtier than a McDonalds would ever be. To 
re^ehe most items requires that the student have the patience of Job and a m.lknmm 
oT^emwait. Don'?go there if you have a distaste for dirt or .f you have a schedule. 
I know however, of some places where the eatmg is worse. 

The en&e food service system at Andrews University is much '"s agreeable than 
S C -s system The short-order system is so slow (yes, much slower than the C.K.) 
that students say they can watch a person age while waitmg for his order. 

La t yerabout this time a student wrote a letter to the Accen, saying that he had 
been hit by a rock kicked up by a lawn mower that didn't have a guard on it^ As 
th^ mowing season begins this year, the mowers still don't have blade gu^ds know 
that lawn mowers operate more efficiently when they don t have guards, but 1 a^so 
know that it would be easy for a jury to see that a school was hable for an injury 
caused by an ill-equipped mower. 

What about Ughts on campus? The walk between Daniels Hal! and Brock Hall 
is an excellent place for stargazing. There are no lights, so it's also a good place to 

"L^e y^ear comes to a close. I haven't forgotten that no one is perfect. Maintain- 
ing the plant and services that surround us would go a long way towards making 
this valley happy. „ , >, ■ , 

If the S.C. administration wants to stay out of court m our sue- em society, 
they might consider making quality and service "Job No. 1." Its important 
everywhere— lights, lawnmowers, and classrooms. 

Brent Van ArsdeD 

Guest Editorial 

Jovial Thoughts on Spring 

On March 20, life was reborn. 

Spring has returned and with it come warm breezes, soft rain showers (although 
we have had few yet), and plenty of pretty flowers from the grounds department. 

The heat of the sun is back, too. and a mad rush of blankets and bodies has been 
seen headed in the direction of the courtyards. Just the other day I saw a fair-skinned 
female tanning— although I truly believe it was broiling— her skin a deep red. 

Still, for a lot of us life will not ease up until after April 30, when the semester 
is over. Just picture this: a mere three weeks remains until we get to close the books, 
eat something other than potatoes, and desert this "community" atmosphere. Im- 
agine, too, that it will last for four revitaUzing months. 

What I most appreciate about springtime is that summer immediately follows. And 
this summer I have the rare opportunity to go home. You, most likely, could not 
care less about this fact. But who cares what you think, anyway! I am going home. 

No, it will not be long before the living starts. And that puts me in mighty good 
spirits — about spring and things. 

Chirlene Spencer 



Letters 

Alumni Opinion 

Dear Editor; 

As an '85 alumnus I have noted with 
interest the various discussions that have 
taken place within the Accent's pages 
during the past year. I would now like to 
make a couple of comments as the year 
draws to a close. 

First of all. I dispute the position taken 
by Janet Conley in the March 20 paper 
that the discussions within the letters to 
the editor section have been counter- 
productive. Expressing one's differing 
views in writing in a public forum is an 
American tradition as deeply ingrained as 
our belief in the freedom from 
unreasonable search and seizure and the 
separation of church and state, and has 
been done since before the Revolution. 
By bringing their viewpoints forward on 
subjects that are hardly trivial, the par- 
ticipants in this public debate have caus- 
ed all who have read them to face the sub- 
jects raised and come to a personal opi- 
nion on them. This is not a counter- 
productive result, for it is only through 
the clash of ideas that understanding is 
achieved. I thank the editor for presen- 
ting such an opportunity to the SC stu- 
dent body. 

Secondly, as one who played a role in 
the budgeting the funds for the publishing 
of the Accent over the past school year, 
1 can say. without qualms, that I feel that 
the money has been well spent and that 



the student body of this school has receiv- 
ed good value for the funds that were ex- 
pended over the last fiscal year. My con- 
gratulations to the staff. 

Sincerely yours, 
Russell S. Duerksen 
Chancellor of the class of 1988 
College of Law 
University of Arizona 

Englistie Grammar 

Don't be alarmed! The following 
mistakes are intentional and not to be 
taken as the literal writing ability of the 
author. However... 

Dear all of SM's. 

I sink dat you can all agree with me dat 
teaching Englishe is some bit difficult. 
For a moment sink back to the days 
before you started teaching Englishe, 
when you too had good grammar. But 
now, if I can be so bold as to ask. how 
many of you habe found yourself using 
the same Englishe mistakes as your 
students? (I will admit dat one time when 
doing some drill a student used good 
grammar and somehow in my foggy mind 
it sounded wrong so I corrected her in 
wrong grammar.) Habe you ebor in a 
moment of insanity said. "My hobbies is 
'sing a song' or 'take a trip' "? Habe you 
ever found yourself asking the maid, 
"When you fb< lunche?" Or worse yet. 
when writing a letter home habe you eber 
written a sentence and then not been able 




MOR music: Wrytzen sings Friday. 

Christine Wyrtzen Sings for 
Vespers Friday 

Though labeled Middle of the Road 
(MOR), Christine Wyrtzen is really a 
mixture of MOR and contemporary, with 
leanings toward the latter. She is a ver- 
satile musician who also writes, arranges 
and sings her own music. But it is her 
honesty and sensitive heart that draws 
people to her music. 

Her latest record, One More Chance, 
is composed of ten carefully selected 
songs, most of which are Wyrtzen 
originals. The focus of the album is on 
our need to look to God and apply His 
answers to the issues we face. 

Wyrtzen's travels have included na- 
tional TV appearances with Jerry Falwell, 
Tim and Beverly LaHaye. Richard 
DeHaan, Charles Stanley, and others. 



The Southern Accent is the studeni newspap| 
Southern College of Seventh-day Adventisls^l 
is released each Thursday with the excepho * 
vacation and exam weeks. Opinions expres; 
letters and in by-lined articles are those <. 
authors and do not necessarily reHect ihc "P^T^I 
of the editors, Southern College, Ihc Sevenin . 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The Southern Accent welcomes letters lo the 
that relate to student life at SC. Letters 
edited for space and clarity. All letters musj 
the writer's name, address, and phone numo^ 
verification, although names may be wi J 
request. The editor reserves the right to m JP 
letter. Place letters in the old mail slot m J 
dorm, in the red mailbox by the P''""'' 
women's dorm, or in the red mailbox .» •" L 
denl center. Deadline for letters and pe" 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.r 



inlse Alarm Rouses Campus Real Fire in Talge 



April 10, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



•'nam cju"""^ morning, the 
H 2'°, Thatcher were called to the 

" "room for an unusual gathering. 
rt Soiners, interim head dean of 
'called the meeting. CoUegedale 
fhiefDuane Pitts was the speaker; 

ikri about false fire alarms. 
^identifying himself, Mr. P.tts 
vsaying. "Someone m this room 
?i7it would be fun for everyone to 
■ I in the night air, and puUed the 
' aneltjox You should understand 
Susnessofthis," he said "Besides 

Le is the danger of the 'cry wolf ' 
iiome. People die over that.-; 

I Pitts continued, ' It s a crime to 
■,wilh this equipment. You can be sent 
11 work house for eleven months and 
lity-nine days for tampering. In the 
L house you (■--'* 



a don't get out in the fresh 



night air: you only get out during the 
day-and to work!" Mr. Pitts conclud- 
ed by saying, "We will do whatever we 
have to do to get this stopped." 

CoUegedale poUceman C.V. Price was 
able to get a "partial print" off the alarm 
box. 

After the fire department was called by 
desk worker Laura Lewis, the dispatcher 
activated the general campus alarm which 
resulted in Talge Hall being evacuated 
also. 

A large crowd of students gathered in 
front of Thatcher for some "fancy- 
meeting-you-here" and "I'd-like-to-kill- 
whoever-did-this" discussion. 

A student quipped that the false fire 
alarm might help improve relations bet- 
ween Thatcher and Talge by allowing 
people to see each other as they really are. 



[n Interview with the 
Future President 



I, Donald Sahly recently paid a brief 
-laiminled visit to S.C. Dr. Sahly will 
liiiming to assume his duties as col- 
li president about June 6. Blanca 
\inimsable to interview our future 
\imi for the Southern Accent on 
|siiii> morning. 

sint; What viere your first impressions 
|S,C.? 

Illy; My impressions on the physical 
fiy is that this is probably the most 
Ill-planned and best built Seventh-day 
Ivffltist college in North America. The 
lileria, the music building, and the new 
lision of humanities — the buildings and 
K physical facilities are really 
Itslanding. 

m Do you have any particular plans 
\(mtyear? 

: Well, 1 think the administration 
Mo focus on student recruitment and 
Jilowment fund raising. They will have 
Ibe the key things. 

put; What difference impressed you 
\mst between S.C. and Singapore? 
m Well, of course, there's a whole 
lent culture. And a whole different 
tot the world from here to there. And 
sare very different— people dress, 
late, weather, anything you want to 
'■ "t is just different. But we are real- 
king forward to coming here. 
Wti What are your thoughts on stu- 
"jovernment? 

V 1 believe in participatory govern- 
''■^I think students should have a say 
'should be listened to, should be given 
"Pportunity to participate and be in- 
1 ,,'" *''at's happening on campus. 
■'M; Could you tell us why you ac- 
'^ytte call to S.C? 
'■ Well, that's a long story, and 
pPswe should leave that for another 
' "' ' ''^ve come here returning from 
,.7 '^''"^Wist church calls the mis- 
ijl'™:.3lthough the whole world is a 
jju" ^f^ for our church, mainly 
.' of family reasons. I have a 
ailem "'"'■ '^ f'^'^hing Far Eastern 
llier th^"'' '^ graduating next month. 
« *a " sending her home alone we 
ear „ '^ '" '■^'"™. and for at least 
net, ""we have been planning to 
(t„ J ■ " has just worked that things 
I We? "P here for us and this is the 
'"Vlhin ^'^cepted, but there are so 
111, ^^f ^bout our coming here that 
oiir \^.^™ *e Lord has been leading 
s and we are here for a specific 

'""lern V"," y°"'' first time to visit 
H^^^^.^ollege? 

silei ^^^ °^' first visit— right. I have 

%i tk; '' -^dventist institutions 

'"^ world, but my travels have 




By Danny Kwon 
Less than 48 hours after the false fire 
alarm in Thatcher that evacuated both 
dorms, a real fire was reported in the 
boiler room of Talge Hall. 

On Monday, April 7, at approximate- 
ly 8;45 p.m.. Bob Folkenberg, an R.A. 
on first floor west wing, discovered an 
unusual odor which he described as smell- 
ing "a lot like propane." Immediately, 
he investigated the smell with the aid of 
administrative assistant Zell Ford and 
R.A. John Dysinger. Checking the dif- 
ferent floors, they discovered that the 
source of the smell was coming from the 
boiler room in the basement. Opening the 
door, they discovered flames of about 
three to five feet in height shooting 
sporadically from the bottom of the 
large, rectangular-shaped boiler. Dean 
Christman was notified immediately, 
whereupon he called the fire department 
and evacuated the dorm. 

When the Tri-Community Fire Depart- 
ment arrived, the fire was put out by tur- 
ning off the gas Une, which was describ- 
ed as having a "leak." The overall situa- 
tion was described as "potentially 
dangerous," but because of the quick 
discovery of the fire combined with the 
speedy evacuation of the dorm, a 
dangerous situation was avoided. 



Dean Christman said Uiat he was pleas- 
ed with the speed and precision of the 
evacuation. "This is the best fire drill that 
we've ever had. Seriously, we've never 
had one this good." 

Although the problem with the fire was 
successfully handled, a problem that af- 
fects the Talge residents more on a day- 
to-day basis is that of the disabled boiler. 
Two boilers supply the dorm with hot 
water, and although the boiler on the east 
side of the dorm is operating, the west 
side is completely disabled. Ad- 
ministrative assistant Bill Bass said that 
although the fire may make the boiler 
seem in a hopeless condition, he felt that 
the boiler could be repaired. Dean 
Christman, however, is tired of the boiler 
that has caused problems for the dorm as 
recently as last Sunday, and said frankly 
that "we'll be gettmg a new boiler." 

At best, however, if the boiler is 
repaired, the hot water will be out on west 
wing for at least the rest of the week. But 
if the boiler is replaced, the hot water may 
be out for quite some time. The men on 
west wing will have to make their way 
over to the east showers or satisfy 
themselves with cold showers until the 
boiler is either repaired or replaced. 



S.C. AffiUates witli W.W.C. 
Marine Station 



President: Dr. Donald Sahly 



never taken me to Southern College 
before. So we're just delighted to be here 
and see this place. 

Accent: Where did you attend college? 
Sahly: 1 was born in Canada, and my 
parents were on the staff of Canadian 
Union College for eighteen years, so I 
grew up from grade four through junior 
coUege on the campus of Canadian Union 
College, and from there I began teaching 
in Wisconsm-and went over to Andrews 
University and f""shed up jny 
undergraduate degree. I also got a 
masters degree at Andrews University 
and then later when I moved to 
^ahfomia-I did my Doctorate wor out 

there at the University of the Pacitic. 

you a Canadian citizen? 

Sahlv: I am still a Canadian citizen 

althoigh I have not lived in Canada for 

Z^mau^ecanyoutellusthatthe 

^S'r'o^^'f-^'t'knori think the 

SSSrt^^r::n^ 

Ctt^ethlng else wh-I come 0. to 
Ssearelero.tgT.spendLstof 
my spare time at-what Uttle there is of it. 



(College Place, Wash.)— Southern Col- 
lege recently became an affiliate of the 
Walla Walla College Marine Station at 
Rosario Beach in northern Washington 
state. 

Located on the picturesque Puget 
Sound, the station is the nucleus of 
marine biology study in Adventist higher 
education. Southern College joins sw 
other North American Adventist colleges 
which are affiliated with the marine 
station. 

Affiliation is an agreement among the 
colleges to cooperatively provide educa- 
tion at the marine station. Other af- 
filiated schools include Andrews Univer- 
sity, Canadian Union College, Loma 
Linda University, Southwestern Adven- 
tist CoUege, and Union CoUege. 

Ron Carter, chairman of the WWC 
biology department and director of the 
station, believes this affiliation program 
is a model for future cooperation between 
Adventist coUeges. . 

Carter explains that because of union 
boundaries academic exchange among 
SDA coUeges has been curbed. He feels 
that Rosario is an exception. 

"The Rosario Marine Station program 
is the only undergraduate program where 
multiple coUeges are contributing to an 
educational experience," says Carter. 
'We are cooperating to serve the students 



in the best possible way." 

Thus saying. Carter Usts several 
benefits of the program. 

First, it aUows smaUer schools to have 
accredited marine biology courses. This 
fact bolsters the cooperating coUeges' 
science programs. Students from 
landlocked coUeges are exposed to an 
aspect of biology which wouldn't be 
possible without the affiUation. 

Secondly, says Carter, "Rosario aUows 
biology students to learn and study with 
a rich cross-section of Adventist college 
professors." 

Another important benefit is that 
scientists ftom across the country are at- 
tracted to the station's modern research 
laboratory. 

"Students are able to rub shoulders 
with researchers from places like Oxford 
and Purdue Universities," says Carter. 

FinaUy, Carter states, trying to keep up 
with the increasing sophistication of 
science and the demands it places on 
biology programs warrants an affUiation 
program. Pooling resources is an idea 
now reaUzing its fuU potential at the 
WWC Marine Station. 

"For Seventh-day Adventists to pro- 
vide a state-of-the-art science education 
with spiritual concepts, we have to 
cooperate," Carter concludes. 



Wc arc i;uupti«"»»B --^ "■-• ■ — ^ 

What ReaUy Happened at AIA convention 



By Renou Korff 
The annual AIA convention was held 
on campus over the weekend of AprU 2-6. 
Rudy Dennis, the 1986 AIA president 
coordinated the various activities, and 
chaired the sometimes high-pressured 

"Zmain agenda items attheconven- 
tion had to do with constitutional review 
As soon as it became apparent how wide- 
fprad the proposed constitutiona 
changes would be, a power struggle 
emerfed between several of the commit- 
ted The struggle was won by the Future 
committee after a series of pobucal moves 

worthy of Washington D.c. 

Randy (Squid) Thornton, was elected 
1987 AIA president. He won from a field 
if four candidates. He is currently SA 



President at WaUa WaUa CoUege. 

WaUa WaUa College was chosen as the 
1987 convention host site. Southwestern 
Adventist CoUege and Canadian Union 
CoUege also bid for the honor. The selec- 
tion of a convention host site '^ ""lepe"^ 
dent of the selection of the AiA 

"TSy, aU was not poUtics... delegates 
had time to make friends w"hf ch o*e 
during organized events such as the Ge 
acauainted Party," the Sabbath alter 
"oon outing to Cloudland Cany°n. and 
the Saturday night pizza feed and talent 
show. When the convention ended on 
Sunday afternoon, many of the delegates 
realized that friendships had been form- 
ed over the previous few days. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 10. 1986 



Senior Art Is Noteworthy Collection 



o 



By Tim Lale , „ „, 

If a contortion of mre and ping-pong baUs or an oval 
stone «ith a line around it and a round indentation on 
one side is the final result of a class in your major, would 
vou want to show everyone? Two senior art students, 
Marggie Harper and Richard Natzke, did just that when 
thev opened their joint senior art exhibition Sunday 
evening, April 6, at 7-.00 p.m. 

Senior shows like this differ from the professional 
shows held recenUy in the gaUery because no theme runs 
through the exhibited works. As Bob Garren Professor 
of Art, explained, "The show has a lot of variety^ It 
shows progress over four years, and it covers all the dil- 
ferent areas of an work." He recommended the show 
as a "good experience" for his students. 

Assignments from the professor to use diverse artistic 
mediums or color combinations furnish the variety ot 
the works. The exhibits include examples of watercolor, 
graphite, printing, drawing ink, acrylic pamt, copper 
plate engraving, and even plastic and wire. Some works 



for instance Harper's acrylic series, display the creative 
combination of adjacent colors and shapes Composi- 
tions like Natzke's wax pencil drawing Me anie 
demonstrate great attention to f'f .-^,- ' ^ '"^tl 
oring and shading. The two students indicate technical 
°kUl with the photographs and prints they show. Both 
of thrm have attempted to harness the utmost creativi- 
tv as they render each medium. 

Exhibition is one of two rewards for the art majors 
the other is financial gain when the works seU. When 
questioned about the method used for pricing, Harper 
said "You take into account the frame, glass, matenals 
and 'time you put into it." She added that her judgment 
of the success of the project, seconded by other opm.ons, 
influences the price. Prices in this exhibition range from 
$20 to $300. A few of the works are not for sale. Some 
pictures I like to keep," Harper said. 

Artists tend to keep favorites, but the choice is dif- 
ficult with such diversity. As the two student artists said 
at the opening, it's a coUection of their best. 




Abstraction: Suzanne Shinn and Mike Skelton examine 
plaster sculpture. 



A Curious Movie Issue Changes Reels 



Feeling 



By Janet Conley 
If Spring came more than once a year, all the colleges 
and universities in America would close. 

The "Advent of April" seems to have a devastating 
effect on the scholastic attitudes of most people under 
25. Nursing students reek of "Hawaiian Tropic" instead 
of antiseptic. Music majors forget Tchaikovsky in favor 
of "K.C. Kassem's Top Forty," and journalism students 
stop writing and start delving into the shallow delights 
of Harlequin Romances. 

Administrators from schools all over the nation report 
a drop in class attendance as students seek rivers, 
romance, and races rather than reading, writing, and 
'rithmetic. Textbooks become oil-spotted as students 
take learning outdoors and let it compete with those two 
able foes; the radio and members of the opposite sex. 
Surprisingly, grade point averages do not drop 
noticeably. Either studying can be done effectively out- 
doors or school teachers are susceptible to Spring Fever, 
too. "By the time April arrives, my mind is literally 
burned out," comments one student. "So I figure I 
might as well take my body outside and let it bum, too!" 
As the mental ice of scholastic winter melts in the 
social sun, students spend money as fast as waves crash 
on the sand. School bills fall behind as Six Flags, trips 
to Daytona Beach, and shopping for swimsuits and sum- 
mer fads like " Jams"(brightiy patterned unisex shorts) 
take financial priority. 

Don't school administrators get frustrated with emp- 
ty classrooms, coconut-smelling term papers, and over- 
due school bills? "Of course 1 do," says one college 
president. "But not so much with the frivolities of the 
young— only with the fact that I'm not young enough 
to join them!" 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 



# 




By Janet Conley 
Twenty or thirty years ago, students at Adventist col- 
leges would have been expelled for attending the theater. 
Today, movie attendance hardly even seems an issue in 
light of cun-ent ti-ends in the areas of television and video 
that allow us to bring these same movies home. Southern 
College even shows some of the more benign PG movies, 
such as Karate Kid and The Natural, at its social 
functions. 

The Southern College student handbook says "The 
college does not condone attendance at motion picture 
theaters or the viewing of 'R' or 'X' rated films 
anyplace." This statement appears to be a rule of con- 
duct, but actually the field of choice is still wide open. 
Just because a fiUn is rated PG does not mean it fits the 
school's standards. In a few instances, some R-rated 
movies are more acceptable than PG movies. And how 
many students will be caught going to the movies 
anyway? Some people go to the movies; some don't. It 
is not likely that a rule is going to change anyone's mind. 
Following are the opinions of four SC students on the 
subject of movie attendance. While they certainly do not 
represent a statistically valid cross-section of the popula- 
tion as exemplified in the Gallup poles, they were chosen 
randomly and do represent certain significant factions 
of opinion. 

"I go to the movies for entertainment — when I have 
nothing better to do. I don 't see anything really wrong 
with it. It is a cop-out to say TV is just as bad as the 
movies. I don 't see a major difference between R and 
PG movies. I've heard that movie companies rate movies 
just to get a wider audience. When I choose a movie, 
I go by the opinions of people who have already seen 
It. I have never not chosen to go to a movie for moral 
reasons, but I do judge the movies I see by the reports 
I hear of them. I don 't pay attention to all the swear 
words or love scenes, but when I watch the same movie 
with my parents, all of a sudden I hear all the things 
I overlooked before. " 

—Nancy Hersch, junior nursing major 

"To me the theater is not the issue. It is what we are 

subjecting ourselves to. I don 't go to movies because if 

I go to one movie that I think is good, I may eventually 

go to other movies that are not as good. I'll watch good 

things on video, but what I see is still the issue. I could 

sin just as easily watching videos as in the theater. " 

—Mike Fulbright, sophomore theology major 

"Saying it is wrong to go to the movies is a Pharisaical 

rule. The atmosphere isn 't bad— you can 't smoke, you 

can't drink— I guess there's popcorn on the floor.. .It 

is wrong to go to certain movies, but you can see the 

BLOOM COUNTY 



same garbage on a VCR. I judge movies right or wri 
by whether or not I can get away with seeing them.i 
course, I wouldn't go to a really bad movie, an 'Xi 
anything. " j 

Male freshman, name withheld by reqi| 
"/ used to go to the movies, but I don 't go anym6 
It does nothing to enhance my Christian life. Nothtt 
on the screen depicts anything of high moral standari 
I stopped going because I was trying to get my /ft 
together and movies weren 't helping. I don't see any dg 
ference between movies and VCRs—you still have the 
same cursing and sexual contexts. " 
Paulette Higgins, freshman pre-physical therapy major 
As these opinions have shown, one can argue either 
way on the subject of movie attendance. The purpose 
of this article is not to convince anyone to go or not to 
go to the movies— it is merely a vehicle of decisioq. 
Deciding is far more important than actual movie at- 
tendance or abstinence. Perhaps these opinions will help 
facilitate a decision or establish some reasons for action. 
Students should know why they do or do not go to t^r 
movies and have reasons to support their views. 

All decisions are based on right and wrong. Like be; 
ty, right and wrong are sometimes in the eye of I 
beholder. In this instance, the decision turns on o| 
point: Who is the beholder? 



April 1: Limited time sale. 



"In the wild, of course, they'd be natuial enemies. 
Ihey do just fine together if you gel 'em as pups." 



by Berke Breathed 




V 



Turn /Keith Potts Fenton ForesF 
Fractured 




Ling Frivolity 

• ■ Fever is a lousy problem that hits students 
»Se end of March. I can't even write about Spring 
ITriKht now, it's gotten me so bad. The warm air, 
I line and slow relaxation of the Happy Valley way 
life makes pressure-oriented deadUnes harder to meet. 
1,0 as I write this my language is going to pot. 
Ilwas working in the PubUc Relations department. The 
Tjowswere open, the sun was shining, and the slow 
ilhem air was creeping in the window. It was easier 
llook out the window than it was to look through the 
ieslwas viewing. The only cure I could see to Spring 
ivir was a high-powered air conditioner and a 
^linute break from work to laugh. Seriously, a 
-iter-hour clip of "Bugs Bunny," "The Three 
iMges," or "Abbott and Costello," would open up 
Tclogged brainwaves and stagnant lung air. And it 
Xiliiii't be bad for exercise. 
I His is my third attempt at writing something about 
tg Fever. It's frustrating for me coming from a high- 
Lion, fast-paced environment like Washington, D.C. , 
tinain hard at doing something which is so easy, but 
tl really accomplishing anything in this slower 
piiionment. 
I've been here at Southern off and on for the past sb( 
pis, and 1 have yet to lick the problem. As I write the 
iJsenlence of this Spring Fever-ridden work, my mind 
' IS gradually. ..and. ..stops. 



By Gordon Bietz 
rreody and Gruff had had a number of disagreements 
F^dd'y'Ld oTuff" ° n"^".' *="> "'°'' "f 'he oTer 

generallv w?re ' ^°°^"^ '' "^^ '"^ ^^^"'"'^y ^"d 
generally were on opposite sides of any issue that 
preserjted Itself to the forest community 

AS 1 said. It began rather innocently. Freddy the Fox 
ZtoZf '"■'" 'T^'^ ^"""^ ^"'ff ^ -"'y born cubs 
Fred?Vfwt h""'" "'"^ '''°"' "'^'^'"S "e could see 
d tv Shn M f!"'t""^ '^' "''^ °f ^-"^""^ '" 'he big 
nff Wh ^f " ?^i' °"' °f P'^ddy's kits wandered 
rJ hf H JT. i*" ''^'^ 'h^" " should have and was 
caught and killed by a fur hunter, Freddy couldn't help 
but think that the culprit in this was Gruff, and so he 
made some remarks about how nice Gruff 's cubs would 
look as a baby bear rug in his den. 

Gruff didn't take such comments too kindly, as you 
might imagine, and so he said some things that he pro- 
bably would not have said if he had not been so angry 
Gruff was so angry, in fact, that he walked by Freddy's 
den and tore a hole in the side of it. He said he was just 
searching for some food and didn't know that he was 
digging into Freddy's den, but everyone else knew better. 

Freddy was so angry about the new unplanned win- 
dow in his den that he tried to think of a way to get even 
and eventually hit on an idea. He had some contacts with 
Buckey Beaver and got him to drop a tree on Gruff's 
den when he wasn't at home. It smashed in the roof and 
caused extensive damage. Fortunately, no one was hurt. 

Gruff challenged Freddy to a fight, but Freddy knew 
better than to fight with Gruff. Gruff sat up late at night 
thinking about how he could get even, and he finally 
struck on a plan. He found some matches, and late one 
night when Freddy was out on the prowl, he started a 
fire in Freddy's den. Unfortunately, he was not able to 
control the fire, and once it had burned up Freddy's den 
it spread to some other trees. 



April 10, 1986/SOUTHERN A CCENT/5 

The Fenton Forest Community volunteer fire depart- 
ment was caUed out to fight the blaze, but since some 
were on Freddy's side and some were on Gruff's sMe 
they were divided as to whether to fight the fire. The^ 
delay allowed the fire to get totally out of hand, and 
soon all that could be done was to evacuate the forest 

History will probably record that Fenton Forest was 
destroyed by a physical fire, but really it was destroyed 
by the fire that burned in the hearts of Freddy the Fox 
and Gruff the Bear long before its physical destruction 

And the smoke of their torment will rise up forever 
and ever. 



THE FAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




"Buffalo breath? Buffalo breath?. ... Shall we 
discuss your Incessant little grunting noises?" 



S^fWiS' &^ 



Mrch May Fire 
fheology Prof Who 
Questions Doctrine 



^HINGTON, D.C. (CPS)-A pro- 
™ of Catholic theology says his 
F« is trying to control what he 
J«te in class. 

I *an officials last week told the 
Btk '^^^^^ of Catholic Univer- 
1 iner to revise what he says in class 
\} wth control and other sexual 
-iC his right to teach CathoUc 
■th k' *^ university. 

I "1™"8S up tricky questions deal- 

II "" *e academic freedom at 
iTher """'""''"•" Curran warns. 

pilot '1""°' ^^ judgments [about 

Ntth ' ""^de by authorities out- 

^tloJl ""'versity," Curran says. If 

k,jj( ''"^"'ons a professor's com- 

jlij ! '?'^h, Curran maintains, "he 

lloH, by his peers and accor- 

IHe c(,„ P'ocess," not by the church. 

)n to, ^ efforts to control what 

:jii „ " '=°">« on the heels of a 

,-jps,„ °P°sal that would require 

loit,u ^PPfove all theology teachers 

Ute, '^^'^ '^^d classes in Catholic 

?*olic m , 

>to,, "*°'08ians say they have a 

pogy ,„ 'f 'he teachers of Catholic 

'critic, here '° '=hurch doctrine. 
Hinteff ^""*'" 'ha' any kind of 
fiiippo,, "^"ee in classrooms which 

• "8 Puhi- ''"''h' f""ds amounts 
'"'icreli™ money to promote a 
'"S'ous doctrine. 



Consequently, such church in- 
terference could endanger federal funding 
and student aid to CathoUc coUeges, as 
the U.S. Constitution mandates separa- 
tion of church and state. . 

Curran says the church has scrutiniz- 
ed him since 1979, adding that the strug; 
gle between Vatican and local authorities 
control of Catholic institutions is an old 

°""A number of us [professors] have 
long argued that we can be Catholic and 
American at the same time «« says. , 

In this instance, bemg "American 
means classroom debate and fieedom to 

''Theologiat'a.otherU.S.coUegeslast 
welkstported curran in a statement 

puWished in the >^<'^'""«'°''. f "'j ,he 

"c^r manv years, enemies oi me 

CathoUc chu^c'h h, ?he'united States have 

his position as a professor ,^^^ .^ 

:.^ufdtfarmrSulttorefutethis 
^'Xln.whosayshewi.lretraan^e 
of his liberal positions, is awaiting 
ther notice from Rome. 




Remember your secretary on Secretaries' Day, 
Wednesday, April 23. 

the campus shop 



6/SOUTHERN ACCENT/April 10, 1986 



Time Out 
Hurrah for National 

,^3 By Dave Noltelson 

""^ There has been a bit of a discussion go- 
ing on inside the hallowed offices of the 
Southern Accent. Several of the writers 
on the staff would like to see major na- 
tional sporting events covered in the 
Accent, but others do not. 

There are good reasons, however, why 
the/4cc«nf should cover events (such as 
the World Series, Super Bowl, etc.). Their 
first reason is that students are interested 
and don't always have time to read the 
daily paper. As Don Russell commented, 
"I have too much homework to do to sit 
down and read the daily paper, but 1 
always read the Accent." 

The next point is that this is a school 
newspaper. Wrong again. The key word 
in that sentence is newspaper (in other 
words, a paper full of news). If the 
Accent can cover news about other col- 
leges' sports or "Far Side" cartoons (i.e., 
March 20 edition), we can certainly cover 



Sports Coverage 

major world sports. 

The point is that sometimes there is not 
campus sports news to cover. Several of 
the sports seasons on campus are rather 
dry, and instead of having a floor hockey 
box scores and a half-page add for the 
C.K., a national sports story would be a 
refreshing change. 

Lastly, covering campus sports can 
sometimes be likened to ice hockey in 
Ecuador; there isn't much of it. During 
seasons in which no special tournaments 
are being held the sports scene can 
become, shall we say, less than exciting. 
Coverage of a world sporting event could 
take the place of those half-page C.K. 
adds and would be a refreshing change 
for the sports page. 

True, school sports come first, but 
covermg national sports would only help 
our paper, not hinder it. 



SOCCER 
SCOREBOARD 



A League 



B League 



Beers 
Krall 

dos Santos 
Mellert 



W L 

1 

1 

1 

1 



Feist 
Lee 

Johnson 
Moody 



W L 

2 

2 1 

1 2 

2 



Scoring Leaders 



A League 



Player 

Barry Krall 
Steve Flynn 
Victor Rivas 



Goak 

5 
2 
2 

10 people tied with 1. 



B League* 

Player 

Doug Dewey 
Steve Johnson 
Stephen PoUet 
Jide Ojo 
Aldo Battista 



•Ones 



; sheet not available. 



LELAND 

PRESENTS OUR 

ALL-PROFESSIONAL STAFF 



MED/SURGICAL 

•Total Care Approach 
•Work only 1 weekend in 5 ! 



TELEMETRY 

•Primary Care 

•Work only 1 weekend in 4! 



ICU/CCU 

•Primary Care 

•Work only 1 weekend in 6! 



SURGICAL SERVICES 

•Primary Care 

•Includes Operating and Recovery Rooms 

EMERGENCY DEPARTMENT 

•Primary Care 
•Flexible Hours 

MENTAL HEALTH 

•Close Staff/Patient Contact 
•Primary Care 



An support of our commitment to deliver quaUtv natient rar^ w» <... f 
professional staff. We offer, as well as competitive sa ary aSer^fils educatS'"' °" '"•'"■ 
to promote professional growth and enhancement We are nicelv Innftln ^'^"^^*'°."^1 opportunities 
from the nation^ capital and 1 1/2 hours fro^ M^^^^e S farnl^o ^C ' TT" 
as weU as experienced RN's who are interested in belonging trahealthrlrt G^^d^ates. 

excellence and wish to be in an environment conducive tX profess onaloracticr f°"""-"'' '° 
invited to call us today-we have just the place for voui Fnr m^!! f ^ ^ °^ """"8, are 
tunities that await you, call Personnel at Soi) 6^'2To5 '"f^^ation regarding oppor- 

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4408 Queensbury Road, Riverdale, Maryland 20737 

equal opportanity employer mil 



Tournament 
Reminder 

By Dave Noltelson 

Since printing the article on the sofl- 
ball tournament, I have been asked 
several questions and have heard dit- 
ferent comments regarding the organiza- 
tion of the tournament. I would likelo 
take a moment so that everyone has a 
clear understanding of the tournamenl. 

"How many games will we play?" The 
tournament runs from April 21 through 
April 24, and the number of games 
team plays depends on how many teams 
sign up. Teams will play each other al 
least once. 

Who can have a team? Anyone who 
wishes to have a team can. There are only 
two requirements: you must be currenlly 
attending classes here and the teams musl 
have five guys and five girls. 

All of the good players are 
picked, so who do I get to play? Obvious- 
ly some teams will have more talent than 
others, but for this tournament you 
supposed to pick friends. The games ate 
designed for social interaction not com- 
petition, and no awards wiU be given out 
for "winning" the tournament. 

A number of people have expressed m- 
terest in these games, and several teams 
have aheady been turned in. If youwni 
to enter the tournament, have a teanj 
turned in to the gym by Monday, Apt" 
14. If you have any questions, call Stev« 
Jaecks in the gymnasium or Jonathon 
Wurl in the S.A. office. 

More Coming and 
Going 

Wheeler Rolls On-Carol Wheeler will |« 
leaving the biology department to mv 
her husband manage a self-suppo"™ 
Christian radio station in Italy. Lo» 



on the Riviera ten miles from 



ModB 



uii mc ivivicid veil 1,111,-.' •-- .j.ij 

Carlo, the station is run by Advem 
and was started by former s'"''e" "j , 
Scott. Carol says that part of ''^'^ „. 
resort area for the wealthy, and tne 
tion is one of only two English-spea 
stations there. The couple plans to 
for Italy in May. 

Woolsey Returns-Marcie WooW '^ 
returning to Southern College at'^jj,,.. 
years in California working on ""^i 
torate. She will be teaching anat<""> j| 
physiology, genetics, and a ^^j 
physiology classes Carol Wheeiei 
been teaching. 



^l 



April 10, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/7 



jeClk Up ^^^^"'"''Oalusong&JohnDysinger 

rwhat do you think is the biggest problem facing Adventist 
'college campuses?" 




CRAIG RUFF 

Fi., Physical Education 

Miami, Fla. 

"Too many cliques." 



JENNIFER REID 

Soph., Communications 

Bradenton, Fla 

"Not enough school spu-it " 




BILL WING 

Fr., Undecided 

HendersonviUe, Tenn 

"Students cnticizing the school 
system without proper rationale " 



SHEILA SHOWALTER 

Fr., Business 

Stone Mountain, Ga 

"Lack of good food " 



ANGEL ECHEMENDIA 

Soph., Biology 
West Fatal Beach, Fla. 

"The rules are too restricting.* 




DAVID GREEN 

I St., Business Management 

Birmingham, Ala. 

film's a lack of commitment and 
I everyone's part regarding 

tte Christianity." 



JILL SADLER 

Jr., Nursing 

CoUegdale, Tenn. 

"The religious aspect of the school 
isn't taken too seriously." 



"For the amount of money spent on 
tuition, the overall curriculum is too 
limited." 



"Too much effort is spent trying to 
justify the Adventist Ufestyle to the 
students." 



Correction 





Honor Society Inducts Members 



Hi Mom! 



Ho la 
Mami! 



pously in the right places, 
"'met you before." 



ANNETTE SMALL 
Soph., Beh. Sci. 
St. John, V.I. 

I'm sorry, but I don't know you.' 



Three new members were inducted in- 
to the Southern College chapter of Phi 
Alpha Theta, the national history honor 
society, Wednesday evening, April 2. 
Nancy Foster, Jerry Kiser, and Ted 
Theus, all junior history majors, were in- 
itiated (a fourth new member, Paul 
Ware, was unable to attend). Phi Alpha 
Theta is the largest of the national honor 
societies, helping to promote high stan- 



dards in the study of history since 1921 
through its journal, national and regional 
meetings, and various scholarships and 
awards. Membership is not restricted to 
history majors. One simply needs to have 
completed 12 hours of history with just 
better than a "B" average. Inquiries 
about joining may be directed to Dr. 
McArthur in the history department. 



3^ dcu/sy imtil t/l€y md. 



HUNGRY ? 
Try a snack 



at the 



L 



QT) 



For take-out orders, 

Campus Kitchen 



I And they're both repre- 

sented by the insignia you wear 
as a member of the Army Ntirse 
Corps. The caduceus on the left 
means you're part ofa health care 
system in which educational and | 
career advancement are the rule, 

I not the exception. The gold bar — — , 

on'the right means you command respect as an Army officer. It you re 

LTrSN wri e- Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box / /13, 
cC N] OTOliOr call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY, 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE AUYOU CAP BL 





"^ 8/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 10, 1986 



^ 




El Cl)ico 



Visit Us Soon at the 
Shallowford Rd. Exit! 

Our specialty dishes include: 

% Monterrey Special $5.25 

• Chimichangas Ranchero $5.25 

• Vegetarian Vera Cruz $6.35 

• Chile Rellenos $6.35 

%Frijole Chicorito $5.25 

• Vegetarian Enchilada Dinner $4. 95 

• Cheese Taco Dinner $4.95 

Also try our delicious fried ice cream! 

We use 100 percent vegetable shortening 

Shallowford Rd., Take 175, Exit 5 
Call us for information at 855-0070 

(ElQ|icor) 



Congress Keeps Killing 
Reagan Proposal to Cut Stu- 
dent Aid 



By a huge 312-12 margin, the full 
House last week rejected President 
Reagan's proposal to whack $2.6 billion 
off 1987 fiscal year education programs. 

The House now will start inventing its 
own version of a federal college budget. 

The week before, the Senate Budget 
Committee also rejected the president's 
proposal. 



New More 
Effective Lights 
in Tanning Bed 

* * * * 

Get a Start 
on Your Tan 

* * * * 

Bring This 

Coupon and 

Your I.D. for 

1/2 off 30 min. 

session. 

Students Only! 

* * * * 

Your Official 
Professional 

Campus 

Hairstylist. 

Hair Designers 

College Plaza 

396-2600 



FYI 



Classifieds 

Travelling Abroad? ITe con ge, you 
off any regularly scheduled mlema,hn7'/t"-* 
the world and sate SS at the mm ?■ *4 
Bob Folkenberg (238-31441 or , T' 
(238-3248) for more details. 

tian music concert Saturday, April 12 »,<!,'• 
in Thatcher Chapel. Come join in .L. *" 
SDA Bible Commentaries for sale Volun, 
Perfect condition for only $150 Call «S'," 
anytime. ™-*) 

Lawn Concert to be held at Red Clay Sui, o 
Ampitheatre on Sabbath, April 19, at 4 p » , 
interested participants need to contact Bill'ni!' 
in the C.A.R.E. office at 238-2724 by Friday,^ 

Potomac Conference Student Evangelism pton 
needs a few more good men and women, ir,, 
interested in personal ministry, abundant fellov 
caring leadership, and a substantial scholarship 
this program is for you. The average sludtni, 
a $2,4(K) scholarship for his first summer lasl' 
mer. Contact Bill DuBois in the C.A.R F <Z 




pptasma alliance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

Plus Special Sunday Hours 

Expires April 30 



the Advent ist Review \s yours at no 
cost once a month for the next three 
years. If you're on a union paper 
mailing list, these issues will be pro- 
vided for you by your local confer- 
ence, union, and the North American 
Division. So when you subscribe to the 
weekly Review, for 1986, you're sub- 
scribing to 40 issues at only $26.95 
($8.00 off the regular price) because 
12 issues are already paid for!* 

AND MORE GOOD NEWS! 

The A(dventist Review\s all brand new. 
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Just look inside the all-new Review. 
You'll find more to like than ever before, 
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every week! 



■Ii you live outside the North 
American Division, you pay the regular subscrip- 
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Send this coupon to your 
Adventist Book Center 
or mail it to: 

Adventist Review 

Box 1119, Hagerstown, 
Maryland 21741 



n Yes, send me the all-new Adventist 
Review. I understand that I get a full 
year's subscription for only US$26.95 
(With 12 issues already paid for.) 

Name -- 



Address 1 

City 

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D New D Renewal 

D Payment enclosed D Bill me 

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Special price olfer expires December 31 , 1981 
Allow six to eight weeks for your first issue to 
arrive Prices in U S. currency » 

sig-oi" I 



Siling Away 



.3 



Jhe^tuden^Newspaperof Southern College of Seventh-day Adventists 



romises, Promises 



G 



.4 



^e Speak Up 



.7 




Volume 41, Number 24 



April 17, 1986 




|i*^ 



iy%K "^ r *!^, jty.'-^*!? 



Ooy, April 13, this Grumman tramer am 



■ lane taxied the three miles from Collegedale airport, accompanied by a police escort, to promote aviation at CollegeDays. 



Speed Limit Grounds College Days Gimmick 



2/SOU THERN ACCENT/ April 17, 1986 

Editorial 
^That's My Final Opinion 

- A blank sheet of paper is one of the crudest taskmaster? on earth It grabs the 
loose strings of your mind and bangs them down on the floor agam and agam until 
your Angers touch the typewriter and make words come out. When the first words 
hit the trash can, another paper "S.S. guard" appears and mockmgly mtones, 
"Deadline is coming.. .ha.. .ha. ..ha!" . ,,,;„„ 

Possibly the most troubUng thing to the Southern Accent staff this year is the things 
we didn't get done. What was not said on these pages has been almost as significant 
as what we did print. We did not run a news story on the administration s banning 
of the "I love South Africa" buttons that several natives of that country were wear- 
ing We did not quote an administrator when he said, "The people don t need to 
know this!" There are echoes of the Tass News Agency in that quote. Two strikes 
this year against the students' right to know. 

Everyone who helped out in this weekly production has at one time or another 
sacrificed something important to work on the Accent. I hope there will be some 
enduring pleasures and rewards for these people. Staff— you are great! 

As the end approaches, many students are wishing they could have done more than 
they did. For some it was an exercise in not putting enough time on the important 
things. Others simply did not have enough time and energy in their days to do what 
they would have Uked. 

Sometimes a year's accompUshments can be only one major thing. Will the one 
thing that you've done this year look good next year? One of the tests of a "true" 
pleasure is whether the activity is looked back on with positive attitudes long after 
the fact. 

Fond memories and fond regrets— most of us will have some of both this year. 

For the last time as Southern Accent editor I rant and rave. I urge critical think- 
ing, not bUnd acceptance of what you are told. I preach tolerance of views other 
than your cherished ones. I encourage loyalty to conscience and willingness to "get 
involved." Avoid becoming isolated and don't stick your thumb into light sockets. 

That's probably too much sermonizing, but 1 apologize a little bit. So many students 
will end the 1985-86 with fond regrets, regretting that they didn't get more done than 
was humanly possible. 

Brent Van Arsdell 



Deciding What Is Important 

You might have read or heard about the shanty town protests taking place on other 
college campuses recently. Just last week, anti-apartheid protestors confronted poUce 
and campus authorities over the unsightly shanties erected conspicuously on the lawns 
of various campuses, including Dartmouth, Berkeley, Penn. State, and the Universi- 
ty of North Carolina,' Chapel Hill. To protest the South African investment holdings 
of the universities, liberal students built the cardboard-and-plywood structures and 
stayed in them as well. When the authorities tried to dismantle the shanties at Berkeley, 
rock- and egg-throwing ensued, resulting in 90 arrests. At Cornell University, students 
occupied the president's office and unfuried a banner announcing two weeks of pro- 
tests before marching off to occupy their shanties. 

My initial reaction to this news was that the students were blockheads who had 
not thought through the issue carefully enough. Disinvestment will not successfully 
effect change in South Africa, and, as has been noted before, it hurts the people it 
wishes to help as well as those whose behavior should change. I next realized that 
I did not yet have a complete view myself. What those protestors lack is considera- 
tion not only of facts, but of priorities. The students involved have decided, with 
little evidence of rationale, that urging disinvestment by building eyesores is'more 
important to them than keeping the law of the land. Protest is more important to 
them than avoiding having their faces slammed into the pavement by riot police. With 
such obvious actions, they have made a complex issue into a yes-and-no dogma Ar- 
rivmg at priorities without thorough reflection seems to precipitate disorder and 
delusion. 

When I came to SC as a freshman, I didn't know what was important I didn't 
know that it is important to study regularly. I didn't realize the connection between 
careful eating, moderate sleeping, and the ultimate fulfillment of my hopes I had 
bttle notion of the importance of exercising responsibility in my work. I didn't know 
that plannmg is important for any accompUshment. I wasn't aware that everything 

did each day was building my future and was influencing the lives of fellow students 
I had not become conscious of the importance of the balanced and weU-informed 
view that I need of everything I think is importam. But I know now. That's what 
college IS for. 

Tim Lale 

Letters 




Why Adventist Schools? 

Dear Editor: 

One of the many things that parents 
hope that their children will get at an 
Adventist college can be exempUfied by 
this incident that happened to my son 
Lance and me as we were leaving the 
dorm after visiting Brent. We met a 
senior that we both knew. He looked 
happy, and when we remarked about that 
he responded, "Yes, I'm very happy. I'm 
engaged to a wonderful girl! I don't want 
to sound sacrilegious, but when I turned 



my life over to the Lord, everything seem- 
ed to fall into place." 

Both of us knew that this lad had had 
his share of struggles, but we left the cam- 
pus talking about how he had witnessed 
to us and made us feel happy too. 

This is what Adventist schools are all 
about! 

Sincerely, 

Ronald Van Arsdell, M.D. 

Lockport, 111. 



Being bored is something that plagues 
each of us at some time or another. But 
there are some people who seem to get 
more than their fair share. I'm talking, 
of course, of the Collegedale Cops (CC) 
and the Campus Security (CS). 

Let's first take a look at the CC. The 
majority of their time is spent chatting 
with the Hamilton County Boys in Blue 
at Four Comers. Each night at dusk they 
take their respective positions to hopeful- 
ly catch a would-be outlaw. An outlaw 
could be anyone drivmg over 40 MPH, 
or not stopping at the stop sign, or in our 
case, talking too loudly with the windows 
rolled down. 

Yes, the night of April 1, 1986, we were 
returning from a routine Taco Bell visit. 
All of us in the car were at our best from 
that nourishing meal. Approaching Four 
Comers we noticed the familiar sight of 
a CC parked in his normal surveillance 
spot. We had no idea that he would be 
offended by our jubilant behavior. After 
we pulled away from the stop sign we let 
out a cheer on our safe return to Happy 
Valley. Obviously, the boredom of the 
Boys in Blue was at its peak and they 
pounced upon the opportunity to use 
their skills. Trying to be inconspicuous, 
they slowly left their spot and closed in 
upon their prey. Ignorant of our being 
stalked, we continued our trip to its final 
destination and triumphantly entered the 
dorm still in high spirits. The highly skill- 
ed investigators promptly ran a make on 
our car's license, and before we entered 
our rooms they were prepared foftoii- 
frontation. As we began our studious ac-' 
tivities there was a knock on our door. 
We were quite surprised, to say the least, 
to find two men dressed in blue. Both 
were standing away from the door in ad- 
vantageous positions in case of assault. 
One finaUy broke the silence by asking if 
a Mr. Pollett lived here. They proceeded 
to interrogate us with routine questions 
involving our sporadic outbursts of joy 
We merely told them the truth of our 
good cheer and they decided not to cite 
us for disorderly conduct. We were told 
that loud talking in the city Umits of Col- 
legedale was quite inappropriate and in 
the future they might not let us off so 
easy. With anguished looks on their faces 

they returned to their previous post and 

Its boredom. 
Ever wonder where that $25 per 

continued on p. 7 



Proofreader 
Heather Blomeley 

Typesetters 
Karla Peck 

JT Shim 
Danny Kwon 

Columnists 

Gordon Bietz 

Rhona Dalusong 

John Dysinger 

Adviser 
Ben McArthur 



The Southern Accent is the student newsP'^l 
Southern College of Seventh-day Ad«n'" ^ 
is released each Thursday with the excep ,J 
vacation and exam weeks. Opinions exP'» 
letters and in by-lined articles are those o 
authors and do not necessarily reflect the o 
of the editors, Southern CoUege, the Seven 
Adventist church, or the advertisers. 



The Southeni Accent welcomes letters '" ^ ^ 
that relate to student life at SC. l-'"" ,|,>1 
edited for space and clarity. All letters ■" jf 
the writer's name, address, and phone "".^^jj J 
verification, although names may be *'^.^ J 
request. The editor reserves the righl t" ^^ j,,,* 
letter. Place letters in the old mail s'°"° j, (T 
dorm, in the red mailbox by the P"°" jj 
women's dorm, or in the red mailbox in ^ I 
dent center. DeadUne for letters and pet 
is Sunday night at 10:00 p.r 



]chlisners to Sail Away 
Jext Year 

"Well it's not far down to paradise, 

At least if s not for me 

And if the wind is right you can sail away 

and find tranquility. 

SAILING... 

Just a dream, the wind to carry me. 

Soon I will be free.' 



April 17, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/3 



By Blanca Grand 
feverett Schlisner, Vice-President for 
ident Affairs, and his wife, Sliaron, 
,1 bring tliose words to life next year 
len they operate a crewed sailboat 
arter business. The Schlisners will be 
sed at Fort Myers Beach, Florida, from 
ne until November. They will then go 
wn to St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, 
ere their French yacht, a 45-foot Jean- 
iu, is presently located. 
Schlisner and his wife will crew the 
at, though the passengers are welcome 
pitch in. "It's their vacation," states 

lisner,"so the people on board have 
; options of what food they would Uke 
to prepare, activities, whether it be 
nd surfing, snorlceUng or just laying 
1, and, of course, the location." A 
cation on the Schlisners' yacht would 
lan ideal one for both the inexperienc- 
and the skilled sailor. While based on 
e west coast of Florida, the Schlisners 
1 be featuring trips down to the Dry 
irtugas. These little islands contain a lot 
liistory, fantastic coral for snorkeling, 
d a port that's well worth touring. The 
cation plan tour to the Tortugas would 
for those who prefer doing ocean sail- 
g, because there is a 115-mile ocean 
ssage to the Tortugas from Fort Myers 
ach. Around the Virgin Islands there 
luld not really be any ocean sailing, 
ichors would be dropped at a different 
re every night, lush with beautiful palm 
"es and white sand beach. 

he vacation tours will normally be 
week long— from Sunday to 

day— but Schlisner adds with a grin, 

e can certainly make it longer. As 
ig as they've got the money, we've got 

time!" 

chlisner has worked at Southern Col- 
ic for the past twelve years. He was 'a 

in of men for the first six years. "Stu- 



— Christopher Cross 

dent services has been my life. That's all 
I know, all I've done. I appreciate the 
school and the student body. There's no 
doubt in my mind I will miss working 
with students even for a year." 

Besides being the dean of students, 
Schlisner also carries the responsibiUty of 
arranging the Artist-Adventure Series. 
During his absence his responsibilities will 
be dispersed among several individuals. 
Mrs. Rowe, Schlisner's secretary, will 
have added responsibility. The discipline 
aspect of the job will be handled by a 
three-member faculty committee. Dr. Bill 
Wohlers and Edgar Grundset will serve 
as co-chairmen of the Artist-Adventure 
Series committee. Though it is not yet 
final, the prospective dean of students for 
next year is K.R. Davis. Since the diverse 
functions of a dean of students would be 
shared by several if Elder Davis does not 
accept the position, he would be able to 
continue with his present duties. 

Despite the lure of the adventure and 
romance sailing offers, the probability 
that Schlisner will return to Southern is 
high. Schlisner acknowledged that 
Southern College would probably be the 
only school he would really want to come 
back to. The school board has given him 
until January 30 of next year to make his 
final decision. 

Schlisner, who got into sailing about 
eleven years ago at Chickamauga lake, 
feels excited about introducing people to 
a whole new gorgeous world. Many who 
haven't had the opportunity to see the 
magnificent coral reefs and the distinct 
beauty of the fish might want to consider 
this type of vacation this summer. The 
Schlisners have reserved the first two 
weeks of June and a special fee of $400 
per person for Southern College students. 
Sun, sailing, and beach await the 
adventurous. 





Final exams: apprehension of finals appears In physical manifestations. 

Brett Hadley to Edit 
Final Issue of Accent 

A fictionalized account of Brett Hadley's beginning adventures as Southern Accent 
Editor. 



^•••^ 



''8« Days: The excitement animates the faces of these academy seniors. 



By Brett Hadley 

Don't get me wrong, I'm not saying 
that I have no enthusiasm for being editor 
of the Accent next year, it was just kind 
of an accidental thing that I ever got the 
office at all. 

I was in the Student Center skipping a 
class to capitalize on my favorite 
chocolate-filled croissant at K.R.'s, all in 
all a pretty normal day. 

Going on in the S.A. office was a com- 
mittee meeting concerning elections for 
next year. As remotely different as these 
two events may seem, fate had stretched 
out its hand to bring the two together. 

Jonathan Wuri was pulling his hair out 
because there was not a delegate to run 
for the office of Accent editor (are you 
beginning to see the correlation?). The 
committee was desperately searching for 
someone foolish enough to fill this role. 

I do not know what great unseen force 
it was that guided me to the S.A. office 
at that precise moment, but as I walked 
in the door, Cameron Cole distracted me 
with a trivial talk about nuking Libya and 
building a DisneyWorld there, while 
Jonathan filled out a petition to run for 
office with my name on it, and before I 
knew what had happened, I was virtual- 
ly guaranteed the editorship of the 
Accent. 

I left the office, with many pats on the 
back and congratulations, in a daze. 
"Now what do I do?" I thought to 
myself. So being the editor-elect for the 
Southern Accent, I thought it would be 
a good idea to visit the Accent office and 
get a general feel for how things worked 
in the putting together of an issue of the 
Accent. I mean, if nothing else I could 
at least drop by to say "hello." 

When I got there I found a sign out- 
lide the door which said, "Enter at own 
risk " Being certain that this was only a 
joke and inside I would find a numerous 
staff of distinguished journahsts, I 
entered. , ■ , ,. 

Once inside I quickly determmed who 
was in charge. There was one person with 
sunken, hoUow eyes and fried hair chain- 



ed to a desk screaming, "Deadlines! I've 
got deadlines to meet!" This I quickly 
determined to be the assistant editor. 

The next person I saw was a well- 
dressed, wild-eyed, pen-waving zealot 
with a button that read, "For people with 
enquiring minds hke me." He had a 
phone permanently attached to one hand 
and the National Enquirer in the other 
and he was screaming, "Smut! Give me 
smut!" This I knew had to be the editor. 

I decided to walk into the back room 
where the paper itself is actually put 
together to see what interesring things I 
could find there. 

As I walked through the door I came 
across a person sitting in front of a com- 
puter screen mumbling unintelligibly. He 
had glazed eyes and was very lethargic. 
He had that hypnotized look to him. like 
he had been playing "Pac-Man" for 
several days. This I guessed to be the 
typesetter. 

I turned to look next to me and I found 
a short little person who seemed to be 
playing with a puzzle. She had little pieces 
of paper and was trying to get them to 
fit on a layout sheet. She had the look on 
her face of a Roman Catholic sinner do- 
ing penance on her knees up the steps of 
St. Peter's Cathedral. I later learned that 
this person was the layout editor. By now 
I felt that I had sufficiently met the staff 
and thought I would break the ice and ask 
a few questions. 

"How long have y'all been here put- ^^ 
ting the paper together?" I asked. d^ 

"Forty days and forty nights," they all ^^ 
moaned together. 

I could tell that trying to make conver- 
sation was a futile effort. 

So I decided to visit what is known to 
the publications staff as "The Cave." In 
reality, it's the dark room. Outside the 
door was another sign that read, 
"Beware! Many pass through this door 
never to return." "Ha!" I laughed, 
another joke, and I entered. 

Brett was unreachable at this stage. His 
whereabouts are unknown. 



4/SOUTHERN ACCENT/ April 17. 1986 



How Do You Rate the SA? 

,heend of the year. Each of the ,985-86 platforms ^ m.te your f/™'"/"" ,"^;„7,/Xccent mailboxes, 
printed below, except for the Strawberry Festival, whwh Southern Accent, care of the rea /vc 
was not available. You can judge for yourself how many 



^'^^Ujl 



ItUofipfof EHCulTveVicePreiiilenL BS-gfe 



PflTlODl iTpifUlU!. 






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V4W 



M> 



Most Governors Put Education Fun- 
ding at Top of Their Budget Lists 

But a National Governors Association survey also 
found that the majority of governors don't think they'll 
be able to get increased funding measures through their 
state legislatures. 

BLOOM COUNTY 



uiokmtm-. m/siMC/ 
MCWBTfl mAimticfiH 
cminnt. 



..fipeumir 
mmumof 





"Uh-oh— did anyone remember to 
feed the giraffe tonight?" 



Turn/Chris Hawkins 




ioUegedale Cops: A 
ilessing or a Curse? 



CoUegedale police are totally incompetent!" "They 
bests whose only joy in life consists of watching for 
■or violations of the law by college students !" "Col- 
dale police hold grudges against many students and 
fch for them with eager eyes! " These and other similar 
fcs have all been quite prevalent on our campus this 
t, and I am sorry to say that the majority of students 
By believe that many of these accusations are correct. 
Bhe following paragraphs I would like to lay down 
pe facts and let you decide for yourself. 

hen I first arrived on campus last August, I was im- 
Biately aware of the abundance of CoUegedale police 
les floating around and I steadily began building quite 
Jgative picture of the local arm of the law. This form 
■propaganda was skillfully manipulated by a few 
lous persons so well that I finally came to dislike 
iiething that I had never actually encountered. 



I finally decided that I should try to find out what 
this group of people was actually like and see if I had 
a valid reason for believing what I had previously been 
told. With this in mind I set up a date to ride along with 
one of the officers on an eight-hour shift. 

Upon entering the station, I was courteously greeted 
by the dispatcher, Officer Pendergrast, and two other 
officers coming off duty. 1 learned that I would be riding 
with Officer Ken Taylor, and we started patrol right on 
the dot at 3:00. 1 immediately anticipated hordes of cars 
pulling off to the side of the road in front of our blink- 
ing lights as we cranked out dozens of tickets, and was 
mildly surprised when Officer Taylor merely blinked the 
headlights in warning or motioned for a passing motorist 
to slow down. My attention was also drawn to the more 
than generous leeway he was allowing between the radar 
setting and the speed limit. When we finally did stop a 
car, it was only to give a written warning. I soon realiz- 
ed that if there were any discourtesy it was on the part 
of the public, as countless rimes we were high-beamed 
while sitting beside the road at night or glared at with 
icy stares. One thing I found quite interesting was the 
officer's power of observation in being able to tell me 
what kind of soda a passing driver had as it flashed in 
view only a split second. 

When we finally did give someone a ricket, there were 
no sarcastic remarks or raised voices on the officer's 
part, and I was impressed by a sense of professionalism. 
Supper was supplied by the station and everybody was 
very parient in answering my numerous questions. At 
the end of the shift I came away with a totally different 
picture of this group of people and decided to share my 
findmgs. 

The CoUegedale poUce have the same degree of train- 
ing as Chattanooga or Hamilton County poUce, and it 
is not very pleasant knowing people are saying that you 
are lazy country hicks who Uke to bully others around. 
I hope this article wiU help you to re-analyze your opi- 
nion and come to new conclusions about this 
department. 



he Job Interview 

Unts for Success 



IW YORK) — It's a time of caps and gowns, diplomas 

[congratulations. For many recent graduates it's time 

lut down school books and pursue a professional 

ler. And ungraduated students wiU soon be searching 

'orsummer jobs. The first step: the interview. It may 

««lli intimidating. What should you wear? What should 

you say? What should you do if you panic? Sandy 

Moersdorf, Recruiting Manager in Procter & Gamble's 

>il«ertising division, and Dr. James Loehr, Executive 

Director of the Peak Performance Training Institute in 

Florida, presented their tips on how to prepare for a suc- 

'tssful interview. 

Ms. Moersdorf regularly interviews undergraduate 
■pil graduate students for entry-level management posi- 
l">8s. She says that personal appearance can make an 
''l%nportant first impression. A general rule: dress con- 
strvatively. "Men should wear a conservative suit, even 
[Mse who consider themselves 'artsy,' " says Ms. 
Moersdorf. "But the traditional white shirt and striped 
lie aren't mandatory. If you look better in a blue shirt, 
'y all means wear one." 
Women need to consider the type of company with 
•nich they're interviewing when selecting an outfit. "If 
'"(are interviewing with a bank, dress in a conservative 
JlJIwith a nice sUk blouse," says Ms. Moersdorf. "If 
"'company is less formal you could wear a sUk dress 
•""ijacket." In addition to clothing, personal groom- 
"iMbits play an important role in overall appearance. 
^Piportant rip to remember in looking weU-groomed 
° ■? Wear your hair in a neatiy trimmed simple style. 
^*tness is the first step to a professional appearance. 
Another very important ingredient that might make 
l"«<lifference between getting or not getring that once- 
!?^:''fetime job is self-confidence," says Dr. Loehr. 
?^''-<:onfidence is a feeling, an attitude that triggers 
J°*erful emoric ns causing biochemical changes in the 
^- Self-confi, lence is learned. You can aquire it Uke 
other skUl." 

Jwe are many things you can do to build self- 

'dence for an interview. "Recent graduates should 

' and rehearse for job interviews," explains Dr. 

"'■• "One way to rehearse is to imagine all the ques- 

»»« *^' '^°"''' ''^ ssl^ed of you and make sure you are 

^^ared with strong answers. You can also practice the 

"'you walk, the way you sit. Project the most confi- 



dent image of you. If you look confident, yoxi'M feel con- 
fident. There is a direct link between what you feel in- 
side and the way you look outside." Other confidence 
builders are more subtle, but can make a big difference 
in how you feel about yourself. Maintaining a weU- 
balanced diet and exercising will help you feel good 
about how you look. Establishing routines— such as go- 
ing to bed and waking up around the same times each 
day— will also help you feel in control of stressful situa- 
tions, including interviews. 

Once you're in the interview, present yourself in a 
positive way. "Companies Uke employees who are well- 
rounded," says Ms. Moersdorf. "Assess the company's 
needs and try to inform them that you are able to han- 
dle such responsibilities. Above aU, don't stretch the 
truth. Any information Usted on your resume is fair 
game for the recruiter to investigate. 

Oftentimes it's difficult to know what to ask an m- 
terviewer. "Don't ask questions that you know the 
answers to," says Ms. Moersdorf. Go to the Ubrary and 
research the company. Talk to friends and relatives to 
see if they know anyone who worked for the company. 
If possible, request literature. "Sound informed. Ask 
how you wiU be evaluated. Stay away from questions 
about vacations and salary," says Ms. Moersdorf. 

It can help to know that recent graduates are not ex- 
pected to be interviewing pros. "It's O.K. to be ner- 
vous " says Ms. Moersdorf. "Interviewers take mto con- 
sideration that younger applicants are not expenenced. 
If the applicant seems totaUy relaxed, it may give the 
interviewer the impression that he or she is dismterested 
in the position." ^„ 

Physical changes result from stress as well. Your 
breathing patterns change," Dr. Loehr explams. It s 
dfficult to think and speak cleariy Everything seems 
to speed up. Therefore, if you find yourself panicky 
while interviewing, to help regain control take deep 
breaths and let the breaths extend themselves. Speak 
slowlv and in short sentences." 

To begin preparing for your job mterv.ews, assess 
your presem level of self-confidence. The better you feel 
about yourself, the more confidem you'U be. Learn o 
approach nteiViews as a positive challenge. Prove to 
yoSf that you are in control of where your career is 
going. 



April 17, 1986/SOUTHERN ACCENT/5 



Keeping Your 
Resolutions 

By Gordon Bielz 

There are Christians who ih this time of an emphasis 
on grace and salvation by faith alone would give up 
totaUy on making any changes in their lives. Rather than 
put forth any effort to improve themselves they say in 
essence, "Why should I worry about developing my 
character— the grace of the Lord wiU cover for me." 

Character development, in some circles of Christianity 
and Seventh-day Adventism, has become a bad word. 
I would Uke to suggest that though we don't develop our 
characters to become perfect and therefore acceptable 
to God we sdU need to fight the good fight of faith. That 
means seeking to improve, and, yes, that may involve 
some setf-discipUne and hard work. Some need to be bet- 
ter roommates or better girlfriends and boyfriends. Some 
need to develop better personal devotion habits and stop 
the use of some bad language and quit some unchris- 
tian habit patterns. 

The fact is that the grace of our Lord does not come 
cheap, and when we rather gUbly accept it without any 
behavioral consequences we do damage to the name of 
Christ that we claim. Grace is given us not to leave us 
with our problems and sins but to transform us, ridding 
our Uves of those problems and sins. 

I have a suggestion for those of you who would Uke 
to change a habit pattern. If you find yourself using a 
bad word with regularity and you want to stop, if you 
have fallen into the habit of putting down some people 
because it seems to be funny, or if you are developing 
a bad habit that you believe with the grace of God you 
should overcome, might I suggest the foUowing. 

Let's say that you are wantmg to break a mental 
routine, a bad habit. I would suggest that you take 
something physical and tangible and carry it on your per- 
son. Something that you don't normaUy have- Put your 
watch on backwards or carry a pebble in your pocket. 
Do something that wUI remind you of your resolve every 
time you come in contact with it; it is rather Uke tying 
a string around your finger. 

This method is easily understood by those of you who 
work with computers. When you load your computer 
with a program, there is a file imbedded in most pro- 
grams caUed an "autoexec" batch file. As the program 
loads it loads that file first. What we need as we seek 
to change our habit patterns is to reprogram our 
"autoexec" batch file. Develop a new routine that will 
route you around that temptation. Possibly a physical 
reminder of your resolve wiU guide you to the develop- 
ment pf new habit patterns. 

Notes from All Over 

Florida State U. Chancellor Charlie Reed and U. 
Florida Marshall Criser both suggested last week that 
coUege freshmen should be banned from varsity sports 
teams to give them time to adapt academicaUy to col- 
lege... Virginia Military Institute last week agreed to 
award posthumously the diploma it refused to give a stu- 
dent 101 years ago after the student criticized VMI 
leaders in a graduation speech. 



THE rAR SIDE 



By GARY LARSON 




"And here we are last summer off the coast 
of ... Helen, is this Hawaii or Flotlda?" 



6/SO UTHERN ACCENT/ April 17, 1986 

Time Out 

The Last Hurrah 



..^ 



By Brett Hadley 
"Howard Cosell," "Brent 
Musberger," "Don Meredith," "Randy 
Thuesdee." Do you see something wrong 
with the above list of sports personalities? 
It is plain to see that the Accent has no 
way or means to report on national sports 
in an adequate way Oefs face it, we don't 
have the faciUues of Sports Illustrated). 
Reporting on sports with a national scope 
would end up being nothing more than 
the writer's own opinion or simply a 
plagiarized rehash of the Chattanooga 
Times sports section and T.V. coverage. 
Why should the Accent waste space by 
reprinting something already available 
from your local front desk worker or 
T.V. room? To say you don't have the 
time to stop by and read it is to say you're 
not really that interested anyway. I do 
realize it could take up to, oh, say, five 
whole minutes to scan the sports section, 
but who can afford that between run- 
ning from chapel to be first in the lunch 
rush. 



BLOOM COUNTY 



Why should the Accent sacrifice space 
for campus sports to cover natioiral 
sports? Granted, there are some in- 
tramural seasons that are about as ex- 
citing to some of us as watching paint 
peel, but a sports page does not consist 
of only box scores and summaries. A 
sports writer is limited only by his own 
imagination and creativity. The resources 
for creative sports material on this cam- 
pus are inexhaustible. 

The audience a national sports story 
would appeal to is definitely a minority. 
It's a fact that people like to see and read 
about themselves, and this is partly the 
objective of the sports page in the 
Accent— to let students read about 
themselves and their friends, inform the 
campus of what's going on in the in- 
tramural program, and to acknowledge 
the achievements of S.C. athletes, who, 
by the way, don't get a write up in U.S. 
■sports. 



A kick in tlic grass: Karl Cobos (right) tags Mike Accardo downfield. 



by Berke Breathed 




Hemens, / ^,„„ 
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Palm Springs, Lauderdale Start Picking Up 
the Spring Break Pieces 

Palm Springs, Ca., officials say they'll hire "four times 
many" police to help prevent spring break riots next year. 

This year, about 15,000 students descended on the town 
rioting, assaulting others, and causing thousands of dollar 
worth of damage. 

In Florida, four students fell to their deaths from hot! 
balconies during the three-week-long break season. 

A Winter Park, Fla., man has started a group called FLAl 
to encourage people to leave Florida. 

"The best thing about college students," says founder Jin 
Warnke, "is that they eventually go home." 



Home Show Brings the 



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^plasma alliance 

3815 Rossville Blvd. 867-5195 

Open Monday-Saturday 

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