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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1989-Apr. 1990"

Scplember 7, 1989 



1 Southern's enrollment exceeds expectations 



By Warren Downs 

I liL- cnraUmcni of Souihem College 
in the rise. Accoitling lo Dr. Green- 
f. ihe Vice-presidenl for Academic 
fiiirs. the sludeni increase is due lo a 
couple of factors. 

s pariiaHy resulianl from the many 
[changes made in recruiting . Some of 
it of publicizing the 
> of attending 
I Souihem College versus other Adventist 
|insiilulions, increasing recruitment of 
Advendsi students in non-Adventisl 
high schools, and improving the struc- 
ture and awareness of scholarship op- 
I portunities. 

r less understood component 
of the increased enrollment is the admis- 
sion of siud.enls on academic probation. 
I These students either have a deficiency 
in one or more areas, as determined by 
the ACT exam, or have a poor high 
school academic record (all of these 
e final judgment of I 




s for 









Students ai 









n his acceptance to Souihem College. 



programs hope to insure the 
of the students on academic 
. In addition to limiting the 
number of hours permitted, there is the 
increased freshmen orientation, and stu- 
dents may also take advantage of the 
new counseling center and the tutorial 

The justification for Ihe admission of 

students on academic probation does not 
come from the increased funds received 
from tuition or from the prestige of 
having more students. According to Dr. 
Greenleaf, the justification comes from 
ihepurposeofChristianeducaiion. The 
purpose of Christian education is not 
only academic but evangelical. 

Dr. Greenleaf assures thai Ihe accep- 
tance of students on academic probation 
will in no way endanger Ihe school's 
academic reputation as no student will 
lints placed on him 



Cafeteria, dorms crowded by new arrivals 



By Tim Burrill 


worried about crowding. Dean Hobbs. speaking of the 
men's dorm remarked, "We only have 2 rooms left in 




12:05. Lunchtime. As S.C. students begin lo form a 


Talge Hall that are not in use. We were expecting a 


long cafe line ihey set their books on shelves, on the 


larger student body but not quite this large!". 


floor, or on whatever stationary object offers its sur- 


Thatcher Hall is facing a similar situation with locat- 


face. Reluming siudenls may ask Ihemsclves if there 


ing new residents. The Conference Center had to be 


are more books in the lobby than in previous years, and 


opened to students to accommodate an overflow of 


ihean.sweris"YES!". 


approximately 18 women. 




The increased enrollment has been panially credited 


For the past three years, enrollment at S.C. has 


10 the dramatic growth in sludentscoming from outside 


steadily risen. As of registration, Souihem's enroll- 


the Southern Union. This year has seen an increase of 


ment has increased to 1 ,403— that's 85 over last year! 


49 of these students over last year. 


This increase in students is making Ihe dean, a little 


"This is a blessing from God. He is blessing us." said 



Harvey Hillyer, S.A. Social Vice President, when 
asked what he thought of the student growth said, "I 
think it is terrific! Wiih more people, wecan have more 

The number of full time students has risen by 100, 
70'* for the Collegedale campus and 30% for Ihe 
Orlando campus. Also, the percentage of female stu- 
dents to male students is 53% to 47% respectively, with 
increases in Elementary Education, Nursing (A.S.), 
Biology. Social Work, and History majors. 



Preliminary Fall 1989 Registration Statistics 



Colley ed ale Campus 

Head Count 
Number started 
Number finished 

Full-Time Equivalency 

Hours EarnpH 



1988 

1241 
1233 



1989 

1298 
1291 

1167 

18,095 







+ 19 Freshman +18 Transfer Siudenls 
-8 Special Students 1 Southern Union 
+49 U.S. Unions +8 Iniemaiionul Students 
+39 Reluming and Former Students 


+31 Caucasian +2 Blacks +14Hispanics 
+ 10 Asians +1 American Indian 


*37Me„ 


+21 Women 


•nie ne«. and final, c 
compiled as of the do 


mparativc figures will be 
c of Iwo weeks of classes. 



By John Caskey _ 

"A mon can stand olmosl any- 
thing except a succession of ordi- 
nary days.'— Johann von 
Goethe 

On a recent, rainy afternoon 
someone said to me. 'This place 
sure is boring, I can't wait until 
December.' 

" What' s going to happen in De- 
cember?' I asked, 

"School will be out and I can go 
home. I never get bored at 

We hove all experienced bore- 
dom at one time or another in our 
lives, But, I imagine very few of us 
have ever taken the time to con- 
sider the cause of this creeping 
malaise. 

Strictly defined, boredom is the 



state of being fired by repetition 
or tediousness. To put if another 
way. boredom is what hoppens 



ond over and college is full of this 
repetition. 
College students go to the 






3 the 



fellow students and listen fc 
some teacher teaching the 
same subject on the same days 
of the week for weeks on end. If 
would seem all of us should be 
victims of terminal ennui. 

Why is it, then, that some of us 
profess to be bored more fre- 
quently than others? Theonswei 
to this question requires a better 
definition of boredom. 

For me, the definition of bore- 
dom is failure to take advantage 
of the moment. We are all guilty 



of this to some extent, 
fake advantage of the moment 
every time we wish we were 
somewhere else or that the situ- 
ation were different in the place 
we happen tobe. Perhaps things 
could be 'better" if conditions 
were different: however, in dwell- 
ing on our wishes for the future, 
we rob ourselves of the present. 
Albert Einstein said. "I never think 
of the future, if comes soon 
enough " 

As Chfistions. 
ture holds for us more joy than will 
ever be possible here on earth. 
Our actions in the present pre- 
pare us for the future. But, God 
did not put us on this earth to 
torture us witti boredom. He In- 
tends that we enjoy life to the 
fullest. By living a full and exciting 



1/ the fu- 



about God's plan 
for us. inis mokes taking advan- 
tage of the present all the more 
important. By failing to do so, we 
may miss out on something God 
had planned for us. Enjoy the 
present. You will never have the 
opportunity to enjoy if again. 

So next time you ore tempted 
to say. "Ttiere's nothing to do 
here — I'm bored.' take a mo- 
ment to ask yourself. "What is il 
that I'm. missing out on light 
now?' If you can't think of any- 
thing, ask a friend. 'You will have 
done something different (and 
perhaps alleviated your bore- 
dom)bysimplv asking, iffhisstrot- 
egy doesn't help, ask your Friend 
In Heaven. He has the answers 
and con make your ordinary days 
something e>ctraordinafy- 



Bits and pieces 



logue all 1 



rarly iniheyear. I'v 
le differences belwt 



: decided lo iry H 



Southern Q[ 



By David D e nton 

So. another year is upon us. Well, great! Welcome beloved Physical Education Faculty. Sieve Jaecks is 
back, and all thai. Those of you who aie reluming newly slim and irim after a summer of physical fitness 
students may have noticed some of thcchangesaround mania. Wedon'lhaveafullreport.buirumorhasitthai 
campus this year. You new sludenLs probably don'i Mr. Jaecks wcighsjustabouthalfwhal he did last year 
care. But since I could think of nothing else to write (Don't get mad. Jaecks. I said it was just a rumor). 

In Talge hall. Dean Qualley demonstrated 
his solution lo the problem of size. He built 
a bigger office. Now.Idon'i see why there 
should be any problem with a head dean of 
Qualley's stature having an office he can be 
comfonable in, it's just that 1 can't help 
thinking of all those poor guys who live in 
(lomi rooms that are half the size of Qual- 
ley'soffice, I guess the guys can take con- 
solation in the basketball court which Qual- 
ley installed in his office. Now, when the 
gym IS closed, they can pick up a game right 

thing with that tacky 1 
though. 

Deans Maihis and Hobbs are : 
ing newly refurbished offices (sa 
last year's, however). In Dean Hobbs' of- 
fice you'll find a nice map of Chattanooga 
(circa 1865) and the faces of about 24Con- 



Editor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheiia Draper 
Greg Parkhurst 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 



Sports Editor 

Ben Keppler 



Layout Editor 

Chris Sepulveda 



Julie Jacobs 



Lifestyle Editor Advisor 

Angel Echemendia Stan Hobbs 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



federate and Union officers on his wall. Hobbs is 
a Civil War enthusiast, and if you ask him, he'll be 
glad to tell you all about the Battle of Chattanooga. 
He can even name all of the officers pictured on his 
wall. Impressive, huh? 

There are reports that the fashion fairy visited 
Happy Valley over the summer. No one saw her, 
but according to sources, she visited the Beckett 
home one night and replaced his old glasses with 
a new pair of high fashion, plastic frame spec- 
tacles, ll is still not known whether the old glasses 
had bc«n placed under Mr. Beckett's pillow. The 
reaction of the general public has been favora 
My opinion is that Mr. Beckett and his new gla 
really look sharp! 

There's at least one new math teacher this > 
I met him and his wife briefiy and learned that 
is their first trip south. So all ya'tl folks drop in 
say "howdy!" Ah'm shore it'll make "em feel right | 






1 teachers 






o some new joumalis 
and a new history teacher whom I've not met. I've 
heard good things about them, though. 

One thing that has not changed, unfortunately, is 
the rule prohibiting members of the opposite sex 
from Talge and Thatcher lobbies after 8 p.m. But. 
you know what they say, "The more thingschange, 
the more they stay the same." 



From The Archives 



Collcgcdalr. 1 



: Soutbcm Cotlrge, S0ii/fc<j 



30 Years Ago 

Hea(jline : Enrollment Hits An All 

Time High In SMC's 1959-60 

Registration 

On Monday September 7. the Annuual 
college registration program began for 
old and transfer students of Southern 
Missionary College for tl 
year 1959-1960; the program 
through Tuesday and ended Wednesday. 
September 9, with the largest 
enrollment figures in the history of the 



15 Years Ago 

Headline : Talge Hall Gets New 

Bathrooms On Each Roor 



Even though 



figures do 
nclude the students presently 
iged on the Orlando, Florida 
pus of the Division of Nursing, the 
number enrolled is 550. or 575 
the nursing studer>ls included 



floor has a bathroonn with 
le and modem showers. The 
taring completion on tfiis work 

10 years ago 

Headline: $10 Million Lawsuit Against 

SMC Dismissed 



injuries was playt 
policy, U.S. Distri 
Monday dismissE 
lawsuit against tl 



Improvements seen in Men's Residence Hail 



By Mark Trenchard 

Tjige Hall is once again echoing with the sounds of 
saws, hammers, and painl brushes. Rcnovaiions (his 
year include the dean's offices, a new kitchen, and ihe 
vending machine room. The remodeling ofHead Dean 
Ron Quatley's office is Ihe most of ihe dorm improve- 

Lasl spring Ihe engineering depanmeni removed a 
wall between Dean Qualley's former office and an 
adjacent room transforming ihe previously minule 
space into a spacious room. The room was left useless 
all. summeruniil a new carpel was installed lastSunday. 
Dean Qualley did Ihe painling and much of Ihe other 
work himself. Despite Ihe long wait, dorm residents are 
enthusiastic about the changes taking place in the Head 
Dean's office. Resident Assistant, John Sager said the 
new expanded office will provide a proper place to hold 
staff meetings and "more room for guys lo come in and 
gel to know the dean better." Except for the electrical 
work in Dean Hobbs' office that remains unfinished, 
the other offices are now coplete thanks to the efforts of 
the deans themselves. 

The yel-to-be-completed kitchen room located in the 
basement of Talge Hall replaces the old appliances that 
used to be in what is now the vending machine room. 
The new kitchen area contains a large double sink, a 




Dean Qualley, conducting t 



for the move is that Dean Qually is "s 
plentyofcounterandtablespace. It smelling people's burnt offerings" in the lobby. 
bolted down microwave which was The vending machine room is now larger d 



n during the fourth sum 



New faculty members welcomed to Soutliern 



Itv Kichaid Mtir|>h> 

The students and faculty here at Southern College 
have always welcomed new teachers on campus with 
open heans. This year is no exception. 

The Depanmeni of Journalism has is welcoming 
three new staff members. Among them is Dr. Lynn 
Sauls, the new Department head for Journalism. A 
graduate of Andrew's University, he currently holds a 
Ph.D. from the University of Iowa, a masters degree 
from Peabody College of Vanderbilt University, and a 



Renovation of 
Student Center 
nearly complete 

By Adrienne Pabney 



B.A. from yours truly. Southern College. In hi; 
"I'd like to be treated like a college Junior, liki 
the crowd." With Dr, Saul's open friendlin 
abundant experience, 



Last, but not 
tory department 
Christianity. He 



successful leaderof our Journalism department. 

Pamela Maize Harris also has long history of report- 
ing and journalism experience. Counted by all of hei 
past employers as "die best in our employ". Pamela is 
sure to be a credit to this department and a valued understand 
member of our collegiate staff. 

Volker R. Henning, also joining S.C.'s journalism 



/ords. depanmeni as Assistant Professor, is experienced in 

)neof photography. Audio, and Video productions. As a 

s and first-class photography and visual arts instructor, he 

be a will no doubt be an assest to the department. 



Douglas Morgan, the new His- 
er. specializes in the History of 
up his philosophy thusly. "If we 
mportance of history, wecannot 

importance of today." 



Does something look diffcrcntin the Student Center? 
Isn't something strange going on in there? Hasn't the 
appearance of the Student Center changed? Students 
are asking about Ihe Studeni Center, Several changes 
have been made in the parlor, the game room, the 
parlor, ihe game room, and the Student Association 
offices. 

At the end of last school year, the parlor was re- 
carpeted and the sofas and chairs were re-apolstered. 
This summer, a game room, formerly the workroom of 
Ihe Strawberry Festival, was the major sight of recon- 
struciion. The blinds, painl, pictures, and planis have 
all been changed, and according to Beth Malgadey. a 
pool table, ping-pong tables, and air hockey game are 
all soon to come. 

The latest change in the Student Center has been Ihe 
relocation of the Student Association offices. The S.A, 
offices are now divided into two separate parts. The 
president, secretary, and Ihe treasurer are in one office. 
The Joker (which isn't an all year activity), executive 
vice-president, social vice-president, parliamentarian, 
and public relationsroomsarc in theoiherofficc. They 
fomieriy worked out of one office with all of our other 
Mudent affairs officers, and they crowded each other. 
Thcsechanges were made so Ihe S.A, officers can serve 
the students belter. Take advantage of this by visiting 



the Deaconess Lecture Series 

September 12,1989 

12:00 Noon 

) Southern College Banquet Room 

Speaker: Betty Garver 

Betty Garver, M.S.N. , Referral Development Coordinotof at HCA Vallev Hospital in 

Ctiattonooga. began studying ttie positive effects of laughter in tiealing almost tO 

years ago. She will describe the physiology of laughter and explain the psychological 

benefits of humor, An experienced nurse. Mrs. Garver served as Associate Professor of 

tulentol Health Nursing at Southern College from 1977 to 1987 



Investment in SO education maltes sense 



Maybe "bargain" i 



By Gi nger Bromme 

: last word you would think of Walla Walla 

to describe Souihem— but think again. According to a ^iianijc Union 

cost analysis comparing Souihem College with eight ^^ s\ena 

other SDA colleges in Ihe U.S., Southern College has Andrews University 
the LOWEST toUl for tuition, room and board. 
Il'sinic. The following chart lists the totals from the -p^jj^ 



511,406 






mosi economical t( 
SCHOOL 



•most expensive. 
TOTAL DIFFERENCE 



This is not even taking i 
thesecolleges have additional fees that are nc 

in Iheabove totals. Southemdoes not have ai 
added fees. 
Southern College is the best buy for your 



An interview with Dr. Donald Sahly 



By Sheila Draper 

ACCENT Contrlbtfting Editor 

August 31, 1989 



start using the building. I hope 
it completed by Alumni Wee 
Secondly, I would like to co 
making improvements 
and ladies' donnitorie 



We i 



Good aftefnoon. Dr. Sahly. Thank 
you for taking time to answer a few 
questions for the ACCENT, It looks 
like things are off to a pretty good 
startthisschoolyear. Thebignewsis 

How do you feel about this? 



2 Center as they did ir 
those days as dormitory space, wt 
would probably have no difficulty ac 
commodating 1600 students in the 



the I 



students you I 



the 



things you can accomplish during the 
school year. We have some projects 
that definitely need to be accom- 
plished. We need some repairs done 
on this campus, particularly in the dor- 
mitories. We're using rooms that we 
haven't used for several years. Those 
rooms need refurbishing. They need 
carpet. They 









things. The income from the addi- 
tional students provides a means to 
accomplish these things, not just the 
dorms, but also equipment for labora- 
tories and classroom facilities and so 
on. We can begin to look forward 
positively lo accomplishing some 
things as we did last year. As you 
know last year we totally refurtiished 
Summerour Hall and we need to look 
'■ nursing building and other 



nity. That's not going to happen right 
away, but the capacity of the institu- 
tion is probably an enrollment of 
2.000, We would really be crowded 
at that pace. There would not be any 
more room available. 

Do ] 



The demographic data that the De- 
partment of Education produces indi- 
cates a decline in the pool of 17-to- 
18-yearHDlds, the high school gradu- 
ates. Across the nation, starting in 
1991-94 or '95. there's supposed to 
be a three-year dip. However, the 
Southeastern United States is grow- 
ing rapidly. The population is in 
transition. The North and the Mid- 
west are moving to the Southeast 
are. So we have a chance of riding 
through that slump without feeling 
the significant decline that well be 
felt elsewhere. However, there's no 
question that some of ou 
showing i 



places and I don't know if we can 
make it through the year without 
seeing some significant problems. 
So we're looking to see how much 
it's going to cost to redecorated, 
I'm not sure if we'll do it this year, 
but at least it's on our agenda. 
We're also talking about purchas- 

a 1966 or '67 model. It's small 

one. So there'salot of things that 
we're looking at, and we'll try to 
keep the paper informed so you 
can inform the student body as we 
decide to move ahead on these 

We need to tell all the good 
things that we can. Do you have 
any major changes in mind as far 
as policies or rules? 

There have been no real signifi- 
cant policy changes from 1st year 
to this year. The dormitory rules, 
the dress codes, and so on have 
significantly at 



1. In fact, I don't 
langes myself— 









sthis 






tinue to improve the campus. 

How much Is enTollment u| 
last year? 

We don't have a final figu 
cause we don't finalize 
until the end of the week. The final 
count last year was 1326 students. 
We're still building toward a final 
number but it's presently at about 
1410 students, which is an increase 
of 84. I understand that there were 
about 12 more students, who have 
registered since registration, so we 
would be up to about 96 more stu- 
dents than last year. We atso have 
more full-time students and fewer 






■ full-ti 



students coming from outside of the 
Southern Union and that's where 
we'reshowingourbiggestgains. The 
closing day of enrollment, we had 49 
more students from outside the 
Southern Union than we had last 
year, I think students from other 
places are finding this an attractive 
college, mainly because we have 
several things going for us. First of 



; in Berrien Spnngs or Bos- 



think these two factors have at- 
tracted students in the past few 



we're working on. One is to see t 
completion of (he Lynn Wood H 



I think so. It seems like things 
are going well. I was impressed 
today when we went to assembly, 
I was told that there were 1.200 
chairs on the floor and I counted 
nearly 100 students standing in 
theback. Thafsagoodstartwhen 
we have about 1500-f students on 
campus, including part-time and 

some have work programs and 
other things where they're ex- 
cused from assembly attendance. 
Another area of interest is the 
cafeteria, I was told that 700 
students showed up for supper on 
Tuesday night after registration. 
That's the largest supper group in 
the cafeteha in along time. All 
these things make for a good stu- 
dent body and a good school year. 

Along a different line, how do you 
see Southern wtth other colleges in 
terms of student finances? 



with the e)rtras 
registering, it looks like it may get up 
to 105 or even a little beyond that. 

What Is the total enrollment ca- 
pacity of the college? How many 
students do we have room for? 

Well. I understand that historically. 



and fresh I 

and we're pleased 

least able to get the 



j during campmeelings 



applications tan we had last year and 

However, students often apply to 
more than one college — sometimes 
three or four more — to see which 
college offers the best scholarships 
and the best financial aid packages. 
That directs them, so we always know 
we have more applications that ac- 
tual students coming. Most of the 
other colleges are reporting that they 



e applic 






a year ago, and they're anticipating 
some modest increases as well- As 
Dr. Barrows, who heads the Admis- 
sions program, says, you always 
iplefistfulsof Rolaids 
those days because you just 
know how it's going to turn out, 
really pleased and think that 
aositive program. 



on similar to ours although they 
ven't had registration yet. We went 
registration with about 280 more 



In looking at the Hnancial state- 
ments, which all college business 
managers and presidents share from 
month to month and year to year, we 
s happening 



PUC. 



the . 



schools. We had a good year last 
year. We had an increase in enroll- 
ment and we kept our budget as tight 
as we could, so the school showed a 
small net gain. However, we have 
some debts to pay. When they built 
the dorms back in the late 70s and 
Brock Hall in the early 80s, they took 
mortgages on them and so we have a 
2.5 million dollar debt. A sizable por- 
tion of our net gain that we gel from 



ancing a budget because of smaller 
income and greater debts. However, 
when I look at Southwestern's finan- 

buildings like we have. Financially, 
they're quite stable as well, though 
they have a much smaller program 
and a much smaller school. We at 
Southern feel very comfortable in that 
we have a good enrollment, and our 
debt load is moderate and we're able 
to manage well with the finances we 



you're going 



the Church of God college, we have 
about the same enrollment but they 
only offer 20 majors. Instead of 
having 130 faculty as we do, they 
teach those 20 majors with only 75. 
That gives them more financial stabil- 
ity. Our weakness is that we try to 

complish so much with what we've 
got and that kind of puts us in a 
stretch all the time. We talk upenroll- 
ment and solid budget but we always 
ike a rubber 



Department shows that perhaps c 
much as 20-25% of the Adventi: 
church is using alcohol to some e 
tent. That'saproblemforthechurcl 



f that 



it's a long-standing principle that we 
don't use it, obviously a percentage 
of those families are sending their 
young people here. So we have a 
group of young people on campus 






And t 






. Our 




year to year helps to liquidate those 
debts. The other colleges around the 
circle have borrowed more heavily 

heavier, some significantly. In that 
regard, we find ourselves m a little 
better picture in terms of financial 
stability. Our student body carries a 
smaller debt load than some other 
colleges. I understand that Union 
Collegeha 



applies with the drug s 
church is facing the reality of that 
problem. Howdowedeal with that in 
our Advenlist culture and our Advent- 
ist society when we have a health 
principle that says we abstain? How 

caught with the problem? Sending 
them away from school doesn't solve 
the problem, it just puts it elsewhere. 



edoh 



odealw 



De and a good c 
A-ith. The most ( 



citing thing for 



frst V 



That's tfue. Now, you were a mis- 
sionary in Singapore for some time. 
We as Adventists always consider 
the world our mission field. How do 
you see Southern as a "mission 
Held"? 



vingh 



; the 



returning, and getting things 
wound up and ready to go. I really 
enjoy the first few weeks of school. 
After that, it gets really busy and 1 
have committees and meetings to 
attend, both on and off campus, 
and things really speed up. but the 
first few weeks are really ep(citing. 
I like graduation, too, because it's 
wonderful to see kids who have 
worked hard and studied hard fin- 
ishupandsucceed, Thefirstweek 
and the last week are always the 
best. The middle weeks go by at a 
speed you don't even like to calcu- 



li does go by in a sort of blur. 
What do you think is Southern's 
greatest strength? 



have a great faculty, but if we 

wouldn't have the faculty. Three 
years ago. when I cam here, we 
were down to 1,100 students and 
we had to let some faculty go — 
some very good faculty. If the 
students are satisfied and happy 
and the enrollment numbers are 
increasing, you can build pro- 
grams and add faculty and you 
build the strength. The assets of 
nay college aren't the buildings or 
the campuses but really in the stu- 
dents and the faculty. These are 
the things we've got going for i 



IS all about. It's providing man with a 
way out of the predicament that he's 
in. It doesn't matter if you're in Sin- 
gapore or Bangkok or China or South- 
ern College. The thingthat's different 
is the standard of living, the cultural 
environment that you find yourself in. 
However, there's as much need to do 
good and to help others right here at 
Southern College as there is in Africa. 
There are as many people in need 

here whose backgrounds, homes. 

situation as you will find anywhere 
else in the world. They have plenty of 
clothesandthey'renotstarving. The 
problems are different, but the need 
is still there. It's an Inside need, the 
human need. It really doesn't make 
that big a differ 
is the cultural 
yourself in, but the mission is th 
same. That is to teach young peopit 
whether they're Singaporians c 

be an Advenlist, what it means to b 
a child of God and what the plan c 
salvation can mean in their own live 



That's the rr 



This is not a i 

the Adventist lifestyle is and how it 
should be lived in all aspects: spiri- 
tual, social, health, professional, and 
soon, Wedon'thavethefacilitiesto 

has a real problem, we try to help 
them get the assistance they need. 
It's probably not the best solution to 
the problem, but it's the best solution 
we can find in dealing with what we 
have. It's a financial situation. 
Should we provide rehabilitation? 
Who's going to pay the bill? It's not 
part of the educational process. 
Should every student be required to 
pay more money so we can hire pro- 
fessional drug counselors? fwly think- 



ing h 



The 



lot caught up in that 
problem should not have to pay to 
solve It. If we hire counselors, they 
become our expense and they've got 
tobepaidwith part ofthe budget. We 
focus on teaching, and the rehabilita- 
tion is going to have to be done 



r you go. 









it faculty. 



On the other hand, what do you 
see as Southern's neatest weak- 



•s trv ti 



and they have about 500- 
iOO students to carry that. Obvi- 
lusly, they have a tougher time bal- 



I think our ereatest weakness is the 
fact that w 

much. A college trying 
date 1,550 students can sometimes 
try to do too much. TO have 31 or 32 
different majors and degrees to sat- 
isfyeverybodyisarealstruggle. Com- 
pared to our neighbor, Lee College. 



Right now. many Adventist feel 
that the youth of the church are In 
trouble. From what you've seen on 
this campus, how do you view that 
ottservatfon? 

I wouldn't say that the youth of this 
church are in trouble, but I think that 
the Adventist Church is facing some 
problems and looking at some statis- 
tics that it hasn't dealt with before. 
The use o! drugs and alcohol is be- 
coming a significant problem in the 
church. A recent survey from the An- 



myself included, going door-tcnJoor, 
visiting families and recruiting. More 
applications came in than we antici- 
pated. We have a good student body 
arrive on campus and the numbers all 
lookgood. Thefacuityhadagoodcol- 
loquium and some inspirational 
meetings. We recognized some fac- 
ulty for t 



sense among the students, 
happy to be here and hope 
everyone else is as well. 




b 



Two out for the price of one? 

Unusual base ninninn stralagies are exibited during recent girh softbaU game. 



Ben Keppler, sports edi- 
tor, lists his predictions 
for the outcome of some 
major sporting events: 



Dark Horse: Anyoi 



!. Buffalo 1, Minnesota 

2, Housion 2. Los Angeles 

3. Cincinatli 3. Chicago 



I.NoUeDame 

2. Michigan 

3. Aubum 

Dark Horse: Miami 



Softball facilities improved 



By Steve Watson 




Ifanyonehasbe 


n down to tht 


b 


fields lately, he ha. 


probably no 


d h 


large gray building 


centered at thi 




the two fields. Those students v 




here last year may 


remember tht 


b ok n 


down shed that we 


called our ci 


upm n 


room, and will realize this new bi 




a very big improvement- The old 




hardly big enough for our equipm 


TTi 


new building now 


holds a rid 


g n 


mower, spons equipment, a co 




stand and rcsDxion 


s. Thai's righ N 


longer will people 


avc to run to 


h VM 


at a crucial point i 


n the game to 


use the 


restroom. The co 


cession stan( 


w be 


open during most g 


ames and wil 


pro de 


soda, candy bars. 


and chips fo 


hungry 



players and spectators. The build ng was 
donated by Byron DeFoor of DeFoo 
Developments, with the primary goal of 
enhancing the Little League Baseba pro- 
gram and the college intramural p ogram j 
This new building will prove to be a grea 
asset 10 the playing fields. 

ThisyeartheAll-NightSoftbal Touma ' 
ment will feature new electron sco c 
boards. These new scoreboards dona ed 
by Coca-Cola of Chattanooga, ha been 
positioned at the meeting point o h 
fields. So, when one wants to k 
score, all he has to do is look out i 
left field (depending on which g 
waiching).andgetallofthein(orr 

For the home-run hitlers, there are new 
distance markers on each field. These 
larger and brighiersigns will enable one to 
discoverjust how far hecan really hiu New 
and improved signs have also been added 
to the backstops. 

Another 
An 80 foot fence 




SPORTS BRIEFS 

VOLLEYBALL 

If you like to play volleyball, a net 
will be up every evening in the 
gym. Ifoneisnotup.justaskone 
of the P.E. teachers (Steve Jaecks, 
Phi! Graver, and Ted Evans) and 
they will be glad to provide one. 
Come on out and play! 

P.E. CENTER ACTIVITIES 

The schedule for P.E. Center ac- 
tivities is up in the gym. Drop by 
and have a look or call the gym lo 
find out what is going on. New 
this year are badminton and ping- 
pong Monday's and Wednes- 
day's from 8:(K) pm lo 10:(W, 



Panicipation in the intramural 
Softball leagues is up considera- 
bly from last year. This year 15 

teams are competing. This is up 
from 12 and 4 respectively last 
year. ■Tmreallypleasedwiihlhc 
participation level thisyear," said 
Steve Jaecks, intramural director. 
He continued by saying, "We've 
gotten off lo a good start and ii 
looks like we will have a very 
competitive AJi-Night softball 



As die Soflbat! season is just get- 
ting underway.there are no stand- 
ings to report as yet However, 
our photogrphers have captured 
some of the early action on film. 




Audition applications for the Destiny Drama Company are now available ai the Thatcher Hal 
reception desk, the Talge Hall from desk, the siudeni Cenier, and ihe Chaplain's Office. 

All Souihem College students with an interest in creative Christian theatrics are invited to fill oui ai 
application, turn it in to the Chaplain'sOffice, and prepare for the auditions which win be held Sepiembc 
14, 15 and 17 in Lynn Wood Audilorium. 

Audition appointments can be made, after completing the application, by visiting or calling thi 
Chaplain's Office, 238-2787. 

The Destiny DramaCompany is a Souihem College's Christian drama troupe which performs for hid 
schools, youth rallies, and colleges throughout the Southeastern United States. They strive to portray thi 
power, pertinence, and personality of Jesus Christ and His gospel. 

For more information regarding the Destiny Drama Company, call the CARE office. 238-2724, a 
Allan Manin, Student Director, 238-3033. 



C.A.B.L 

Comer 



Camping Club 
Biking Club 

Track and Running Club 
Skj Club 

Weight-Lifting Club 
Swimming Club 
Scuba Club 
Souihem Spelunkers 
Triathlon Cub 



Keith Nelson, Kyle Selby 

Bobby Young 

Jeremy Pcitit. Angela Dob i as 

Matt Kroeger 

Chris ViUani. Reggie Hoiton 

Ruth Gifford. Angela Dobias 

Danny LaFare, Sandy Railz 

Stan Dobias. Brian Bergherm 

Chris Mitchei. Bob Benge 

Richard Moody. Tun Prusia 

Need Help! 



C.A.BX Fact 

A new Gallop poll found that 32% of adult kii 
cholesterol Icvel-up from 17% a year ago. 

Coming up: 
Triathalon 



Sept.24 



CARE 1989-90: Setting our sights on the Savior 



CARE 

ThisiswhatSouthemColIegeisall 

September 7-10 will bring the 
chance for everyone to get involved 

in an activity that will draw him 
closer to God. and others, as well as 
promoting physical fun and fitness. 
There will be something for every- 

This year, S.C's theme is "Setting 
Our Sights on the Savior." Com- 
mittment Weekend will introduce 

Thursday, September 7, will begin 
Committment Weekend, sponsored 
by CARE (Collegiate Advenlists 
Reaching Everyone). Ted Wick J'ill 
be the speaker for chapel, Friday 
night vespers, and the chruch service. 

Sabbath morning (7:30) students 



will meet in front of the Student Center 
and hike through the woods, renaming in 
time for Sabbath School In the gym. 
CARE will present its programs during 
Sabbath School and give students the 
chance to sign-up. Sabbath aftemoon 
activities will include Sunshine Bands at 
2:30 and at 6:00 p.m. and a lawn concert 



For those who enjoy a big Sunday 
morning breakfast, or Just socializing, 
there will be a Pancake Breakfast in 
Student Park from 9:00-1 1 :00 a.m. 

Southern College is not the only par- 
ticipant in Committment Weekend, 
Sabbath. September 9, is a Union-wide 
Prayer Day. Through the coordination 
of CARE, Sabbath Schools throughout 
the Southern Union will join in this 
special day, praying for the continuing 
spiritual growth at SC. This will be a 



efor 



3 focus on Christ, 



Septmember 9. Prayer Day, is the 
most important part of Committment 
Weekend. In order to "set our sights on 
the Savior." God must be placed num- 
ber One and through prayer SC will ask 
[he Holy Spirit to guide. From sunset to 
sunset, someone will pray every hour. 
Students can sign-up to participate in 
this activity (more information will be 
posted). 

Committment Weekend is only one 
of the many programs sponsored by 
CARE. Therearethreemaindivisions: 
Campus Ministries, C.A.B.L. (Colle- 
giate Advenlists for Belter Living), and 
C.M.C. (Collegiate Missions Club). 

Ed Santana is in charge of Campus 
Ministries an organization with more 
than 35 programs. A few of these in- 
clude Adopt a Grandparent, Bible 
Marking and Study Programs. Big 
Brother/Big Sisier, Clown Ministry. 



E>esiiny. Soup Kitchens, and Story Hour. 
Three programs developed for this year 
are Morning Group Worship, (Project 
Overcoat, and Silverdale GED. 

C.A.B.L., headed by Stan Dobias. will 
encourage students to live better lives. 
They will sponsor many athletic clubs 
such as camping, caving, scuba, and run- 
ning. It will also be involved with Blood 
Assurance and Drag Awareness. 

Students interseted in the Student 
Missionary program will want to contact 
CMC's leader Kyle Robinson. 
CM.C's activities will include a retreat 
and a Spring Break mission trip to Hon- 

CARE has organized its 1989-90 pro- 
gram to fit the personal interest of each 
student at SC, There is something for 
everyone and Committment Weekend 
will be the time to become involved with 



S.A. soars into a new year with annual mixer 



On the night of September 2. a differ- 
ent kind of party, the S A Mixer was held, 
[t was achance for all students to mix and 






1 flying 



e party, t 



a plastic bag donated by a major airiine, 
and a Little Debbie as ihcy entered the 
gym via a simulated runway. 

The first portion of the evening's cn- 
tenaininent was short, but well planned 
slide presentation. The humorous narra- 
tion and the upbeat soundtrack helped 

Then came the mining. Each person 
received a sheet of paper which listed 
different characteristics. They were en- 
couraged to find people with character- 

istics matching those on the lisL There Waiting for the balloons to fall. 

was mass chaos as everyone rushed to 

find people with holes in their socks, colored contact lenses, and bad breath. 

While everyone collected new friends, some collected wonderful prizes as well 
Nexton the agenda was Ihe raffie. About half of the tickeinumberscallcddidn"ihav€ 
a matching ticket, so it was one of the slower moments, but the pent up energy soor 




found release during the balloon drop. 

As the money-filled balloons came 
down. Ihe confusion was unbelievable. 
It could have been a slam-dancing scene 
in a punk rock concert, or a soccer game 
in England. But in reality, it was just a 
bunch of college students crushing each 
other, trying to get enough money to do 
their first (and well overdue) load of 
laundry. 

As the confusion died down and a 
semblance of order was restored, the 
Mixers weredirecied to the field, were an 
attempted aerial candy bombardment 
awaited. Afterwards, refreshments were 
served. Students, teachers and insects 
congregated around the food-laden 






I old ; 



friends. 

The Grand Finale of the nig 
fireworks display set to patriotic 
and songs. Flashes of red, whi 



h laundry money, but everyone left with good n 



Southern lifestyle 



r- Viewpoints 



Why did you choose Southern College over all the other 
Adventist Colleges 



Ufestjjle editor Angel Echemendia asked collegians this questic 



Geoff Blomeley 

SO Accounting 
Columbus. NC 
"ll is closer to home. 
cheaper than the other 
Adventist Colleges, and 
they offered me a good 




JR Religion-Business 

Wilson. NC 

"I transferred here from 

tie cause 
Southern was bigger and 
closer to home. Once here, 
1 found Southern a better 
college all around." 



Tammy Gray 

FR Nursing 
St. Petersburg, FL 
"Because I feel like it 
will help me develop my 
relationship ".vilh Gog and 
I had to be with 




Erin Tyner 

JR Religon 
Marlinsbur. WV 
"Time for a change...! had 
lot's of friends at Sc who 
said they loued it here." 




Yvette Norcott 

JR English 

Laurel, MD 

"It's a beutlful campus 

and Tm excited about 

meeting new people" 



de la Pena 



Colander 



Upcoming Events: 

September 8- 10 College Com- 
mitment Weekend 

Septemtjer 9 Humanities Film, 
'Chariots of Rre" 
Named Best Rim of 1981 
8:30 p.m, Lynn Wood Hall 

September 9-10 Sequoyo Cav- 
erns Arts 8c Crafts Festival 
Trenton, Georgia 10-6 Dally 
Featuring Crafts, Food and Music 

September 13 Care Day 

September 16 Film 'A Cry in tti 

Dari<" 

8:30 p,m. P.E. Center 

September 20 SA Pep Day 

Promoting a Stiarper image 
Guys: Wear a Tie 
Girls: Dress Up 

Any Day: Point Park, Lookout 

Mountain 

Bring change for the Parking 

Meters. 

Ctiottanooga Audubon Society 

Audubon Acres/Elise Chapin 

Sanctuary 

Hiking, Indian Cabins, Suspened 

Bridge 

Admission: 50 cents 

Call 892-1499 for details. 



Hair Designers 

thinks 
S.C. Students are Special 



Student Discount Day is Wednesdays 

Guy's Cut-Reg $8:00-$5:00 
Girl's Cut- Reg $10:00-$7:00 



Wednesdays Only 

396-2600 
College Plaza 



College Rep Wanted to distribute "Student R$ate" 
Subscription cards at this campus. Good income. For 

more information and application write to 

COLLIGIATE MARKETING SERVICES,303 W. 

Center Ave. Morseville, NC 281115 

707/663-0963 



Earn money $$$$ Sell Ads for the 

Accent. CallExt.2721 or see us 

personally for more details. 




Speeding expensive in more ways than one 



By Jo-Anne E. Stevenson 

On the opposite side of the road, a deep blue 1985 
Honda Prelude lay in the gutter. As it had swung out 
of control, the car rolled and with a brief hesitation, 
rested on its roof. When all was silent, the driver 
unleashed himself from his seaibeit. With enormous 
effon he pulled himself out of the car through the open 
sunroof.. .and passed out. 

This is the story which Jason Rivera, a freshman ai 
Southern College, will tell you. He will tell you that 
ihe loose gravel on the side of the road was partly 
responsible for his accident. But, he will also tell you 
that he was speeding as he turned the curve that day. 

Rivera, is probably only one of the many who speed 
on the rural roads of Collegedale every day. Every 
licensed driver has read or heard about the dangers of 
speeding. But how do drivers act on the information 
they recieve? Authorities have posted speed limits to 
remind them. Yet, even with the clearly posted speed 
limits on both rural roads and major highways, speed- 
ing remains a problem. 

Statistics tell us that speeding is the biggest factor in 
fatal accidents throughout Tennessee. Other research 
shows that your chances of being involved in an 
accident are much greater when your speed exceeds 




the posted speed limit; hov 
ings 

Asa result of Rivera's ai 
hospital with five stitches 
and multiple scrapes. Heal 



ds reckless driving and $41 in court costs. 

V heed these warn- Martha tZasler from the City Hall said speeders in 

ihe Collegedale area are watched carefully, and the 

dent, he spent the night in penalities are "strictly enforced." 

his head, a broken wrist. Author, Henry Gregor Fclson said, "When you 

facedcourt,a$40 fine for underslandandrespectthe limitations ofa situation that 



has no visible or legal limit, yi 
a good driver in every sense o 
will keepall the public and pri' 
in you when you get behind it 

we become safe drivers. Are 



can regard yourself as 
leword. For then you 
e faiths that areplaced 



VOTE! STUDENT SENATE ELECTIONS TODAY! 



By Andrea Nicholson 



e of students needs to be anend, will b 



E sludent 



Mixing, mingling, and a lot of talking about South- _ 

em College politics was the scene in Room 336 of "Jhc Senate was flOt USed tO itsfull 

Brock Hall, Monday night, ^^P^'^'J^^;^|^';*';^'^'^^^j potential in the past. I have a burden 

naie positions. to make it succeed." -Kroll 



n running for student senate positions. 

Tim Kroll, S.A. executive vice president, brought 
:he meeting to order shortly after 8:30 p.m., and gave 
iome background on the role of the senate. He men- 



K.R. Davis followed KroH's remarks witl 



view of the senate's responsi 

requires a lot of tim 
expected to make frequent 



urged poten- 
that being a senator 
Senators are 




Next, Carlos Romero, who serve 
senate last school year, exprssed his desire to see this 
year's senate function as a team. "I invite all of you to 
run and see what you can do. The need is out there. We 
have a chance to be more active than in years past," he 
said. Romero spoke of the senate as "not just a social 
club, but a functioning body to belter the campus and 
deal with student concerns." 

Craig Lastine, S.A. president, spoke next, exprssing 
his pesonal view of the senate. Likening it to a circle 



"Ifyoudon't want 10 see things happen, and if you 
dont want to see things change at SC, then don't nil 
out that petition," Lastine told the students. 

Kroll closed the meeting by sharing his goals for the 
senate and reviewing the senate election campaign 
packet that each prospective senator received. He 
called attention to die increase in the number of pre- 
cincts from 16 to 20. including 2 new village precincts. 
He explained that each one represents 5% of the total 
student body. 

According to Kroll, candidates don't have to reside 
in Ihe precincts they run for. "But guys, I'm sorry to 
have to tell you that you can't run for those Thatcher 






Thee 



Thoughts: early 
Wednesday morning 



"Ourli 



By John Caskey 
e wha[ our thougtils make them." - Marcus A 



Bits and Pieces 

An Open Letter to the Phillip 
Morris Tobacco Company 



"I jusi can'i get that song out of my head." said my friend as she 
dabbled with her homework. "I heard it on ihe radio this moniing 
and ii's been buzzing around in my brain ever since." Have you 
ever experienced this phenomenon? 

The brain is a marvclously complex organ ihat controls every 
aspect of our lives from life sustaining respiration and circulation 
10 flawlessly executing Beeihoven concenos and double plays on 
ihe Softball field. The brain is also a vast biological siorehouse of 
information. Iicaialogs each momenl of our lifetime, and uses this 
information lo choose the best possible course of acUon in a given 

Many of ihe functions of our brain are beyond our conscious 
conlrol. It's normal processes can be disturbed by the most 
mundane outside influences: chemicals in our food, the weather. 
the mess in our dorm rooms, the changing seasons. We cannot 
regulate the secretions of our hypothalamus lo voluntarily raise or 
lower our blood pressure. Some of us even snore in our sleep! We 
can, however, regulate our altitudes and the data diat we provide for 
our brains' decision making processes. 

The information we provide our brains determines the way we 
think. The way we think determines the way we live. Keep track 
of what you put in your vast biological storehouse. You may find 
that it is easier lo pul things in than to get Ihem back out. 



Southern nOMIin Accent 



Dear Philip Morris: 

Jusi wanted to drop you a 
thanks for the special offer 1 






Editor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Cntrlbutins 
Editors 

Pamela [>raper 
Sheila Draper 
Greg Paikhurst 

Photo Edttor 

Sean Terretta 

Lifestyle Editor 

Angel Echemendia 



Sports Editor 

Ben Keppler 



Layout Editor 

Chris Sepulveda 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Procesdng 

Heavier Wise 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



L OpinkiiB cxprecEEd in Uh Soadmn A 



Cottcgc Ibe ScvrathHlij A 



•s of tlu edlion, SootiKro 



UHlphDntmiiD] 



I expect people will certainly be excited by 
this new cigarette product you've developed. 
After all, what could be more enjoyable than a 
cigarelie thai produces much less smoke than 
[he average cigaretle? Truly, this innovation 
will shake Ihe tobacco world. 

I am sorry to lell you, however, thai my 
mother will nol be taking you up on your offer 
of a free sample of this new cigarette. She has 
given up the enjoyable pasttime of smoking, 
and I don't think she's going to be interested in 
taking the habit up again in the near future. 

By die way, I'd like tocongralulate you on die 
fine magazine you send to my mailbox every 
month or so. ll is truly heartening to know that 
there is a company out there which cares about 
its customers enough to stay in touch with them. 
Your magazine keeps mc informed of all that's 
going on in the nation affecting smokers (and 
former smokers, like my mom). 

For example, it was encouraging lo read how, 
as a tobacco company, you are standing up for 



Letters To The Editor 

Congratulations 

September II, 1989 want lo let you know how year, and I w 
miuch I appreciate the positve 

1 want to congratulate you on upbeat that rings from the pa- the positive spint in 

your recent edition of the per. I do not say this just be- em College. 

"Southern Accent." It it Duly cause you featured me in the 

one of the most positive edi- center spread, but the enUi^ Sincerely yours. 

tions of the "Accent" thai have edition was filled with positive 

come up in my time here a articles and coinmenis about a Donald R. Sahly 

Southern College. Therefore, I great beginning of the school President 



the rights of smokers. I really can't understand 
how some of those left-wing liberals in Con- 
gress could accuse a company of your magna- 
nimity of being self-serving. I'm convinced that 
the faci that you produce tobacco products is 
totally unrelated to your efforts on behalf of the 

I'd like lo pass along best wishes from my 
mother, bui I can'i. She's dead. She died last 
December, just before Christmas. 

You'll be pleased to know. I'm sure, that up 
until a month or so before her deaih she was a 
loyal customer. Forty years and who knows 
how many cigarettes. 

Ididn'tmeanlobrag. Ijust thought you'd like 
to honor her or something, maybe put a plaque 
with her name on it in your Smokers Hall of 

"Lois Jean Denton," that's how her name is 
written, if you are interested. Thai's how a\ 
wriiten on her death dertificale, too, along with 
the cause of death: lung cancer. 

If you decide not to give her a plaque, that's all 
right, iunderstand, But,ifIcould,rdliketoask 
one favor. Please stop sending me your maga- 
zine — I don' t smoke, and mom doesn't read, not 
anymore. 



m 



Consistency Needed 



imcs these rules are only par- 
ially enforced. Astudentcame 

o class one day wearing a pair 
j{ shorts, and ihe teacher im- 
mediately reminded her of the 
10 shorts 10 class rule. That 
>ame student has come to class 



The student handbook 
probably does nol say anything 
about caffeine. The cafeteria 
does not serve Coca Cola be- 
cause of Ihe caffeine it con- 
tains, but it serves chocolate 
pies, chocolate cake, and oiher 



caffein 









stances. The Village Market 
does not sell Coca Cola either, 
probably sharing the cafete- 
ria's reason. Interestingly 
enough, one can purchase 
Vivarin, an 



medication, which contains 
caffeine equivalent to the 
amount in two cups of coffee. 
I do not propose an amend- 
ment lo the dress code which 
would allow students to wear 
minis and shorts, and 1 am not 
encouraging the cafeteria to rid 
itself of all caffeine containing 
substances. Imerely think ilis 
time for the students and fac- 
ulty to be consistent. 

Reggie Morton 



From The Achives 

25 years ago 

Headline: Committee of 100 Breaks Ground for New 

P.E. Center 

39 years ago 

Headline: Accreditation Gained For Southern 

Missionary College 




Calvin Hill 

Calvin Hill, former Tirsl round drafl pick 
of the Dallas Cowboys, will be the 
speaker al the special 10:30 assembly, 
Octobers. 1989. Hilt's degree in his- 
tory from Yale University isproof of his 
desire for excellence — his thirteen 
years of pro football demonstrate his 
determined drive for sucess. Hill proved 
thai even an Ivy Leaguer could become 
Rookie of the Year or win two Super- 
bowls, Now. he has condensed his 
experiences in football and several off- 
season careers mlo a formula — a game 



Quotable quotes; 

Chris Glouderman: "Softball is a very 
simplegame. Youihrowiheball, catch 
the ball, and hit the ball. Sometimes the 
otherteam just does it better. I 
team has a lot of potential, just 
Softball." 

John Machado: "Al Tirst I 



worry about, I feel tl 




Sport Briefs 

Flagball Sign-ups 

Sign-ups for Hawaiian Ragbatl end 
Sunday, September 24 at 5:00 p.m. for 
both Men's and Women's leagues. Try 
outs for A-League will be held Sunday 
at 4:00 p.m. 

Triathlon 

The Southern College Triathlon will be 
held Sunday, September 24, The start is 
scheduled for 8:00 a.m. at Cohulta 
Springs Camp. 

All-Nighl Softball 

The All-Nighl Softball tournament well 
be held Saturday, September 30. Games 
Begin ai 8:00 p.m. Come out and enjoy 



Make Money, 

Sell Ads For The 

$ Accent $ 



C.A.BX. Comer 



CARE 



I'm So GLAD... 



Thank you so much for your support of Uiis very 
important program! On Wednesday, ihc Blood- 
mobile had to mm away people morning and 
afternoon because of the overwhelming re- 
spoase. 13S students showed up and gave a total 
of 1 19 uniE. 



Next Blood Drive: November 14, 15. 

Coming Events; 

Triatbkin September 24. 8:00 p.m. Cohutta 
Springs- 
Running Club meeting September 25. 12:00 in 



Covenant Players to Perform and Instruct 
at Southern College 

The Covenant Players, an intemationai repertory 
theatre, will be performing for Thatcher Sabbath 
School. Sabbath. September 23. at 9:45 p.m. The 
public is welcome to attend this special feature to be 
held in the Thatcher Hall Chapel, 

The California based group, since its inception in 
1963, has performed close to a million limes in 65 
countries around the world, in i21anguages. With 115 
louring units, they have .stirred and challenged people 
to take a closer look at themselves and the practice of 

Tlie Sabbath School performance, is a special en- 
gagement for the covenant Players who are on the 
Southern College campus for the Destiny Drama 
Company Intensive Training Weekend, September 
22-24, Southern's Christian collegiate drama troupe, 
will be recieving instruction throughout the weekend 
from the covenant Players, 

For more information regarding the Sabbath School 
performance of the Covenant Palyers, call the CARE 
office. 238-2724. 



GLAD, a contemporary Christian band will be fea- 
tured in concert at the lies Physical Education Center. 
Monday, September 25, at 7:00 p.m, 

GLAD staned in 1972 when, in Philadephia.agroup 
of college students auditioned for a new Christian 
band. Among the hopefuls were Ed Nalle and his 
brother, Don, and other promising musicians. 



Student Association News 






Campus Chatter has a new foimal: ihe from " 
page is a chronological calendar of evenis. and the 
back page conlains more information about those 
evenis. Messages to be put in the Chatter should > 
include relevant dales and times, and should be 
deposited in the message box in the student center 
across from the S.A. office, before 5 p.m. on Mon- 
day. IfyouhavcanysuggestionsfortheChaltercall ' 
editor Valerie Brown at 2723. 

The Recreation Room is temporarily dosed C 
while renovations are under way. The Grand Open- '" 
ing will be soon, a, which time the infamous LOVE " 
CONNECTION results will be revealed. 1 

If you have messages for the WALLSIDE 
JOURNAL put them in the box in the student i 
center and please include the date, or dates, you 
want them displayed. 


Have you seen the lounge In Ihe Student Center 
cently? New tables and chairs have arrived, and it 
s been redecorated and recarpeled. The renova- 
n of the lounge was an S.A. Senate project last 
.ar. Also, a big thanits to Helen Durichek for her 
ird work in the Student Center. 

Saturday night, September 23, is die S.A. Scav- 
ger Hunt— Donl miss it! 

Assembly on September 28 will be in Ihe P.E. 
enter at 11:00. It will be a General Assembly of 
e Student Association of Southern College. A 

mber of S.A. Officers an S.C. Administration will 

cstions from the student body. 

Tlie Student Association welcomes ideas, ques- 
ons, informanon, and suggestions. Please call the 
fice al 2723 or speak with an officer. YOU can 
ake a difference. 







Presently, the group o 



soffivt 



1 fifteen years: Ed 
Nalle. lead vocahst and percussionist who has a music 
education and vocal performance degree; Chris Davis, 
lead guitarist and vocalist who joined in 1982; Tom 
Beard, keyboardist and vocalist who toured interna- 
tionally with the Spurriows; John Gales, drummer and 
vocalist who toured with Gladys Knight and the Pips; 
and Mark Wilson, bassist and Vocahst who is GLAD'S 
most recent member. 

A music major, Ed Nalle wrote most of GLAD's 
material and produced most of it's popular albums. 
Don. who has a degree in media, coordinated the 
goup's media appearances and interviews. 

After 1976. the group became a success singing and 
playing al mote than two-hundred colleges, festivals. 
churches, and concert halls around the country. 

Myrrh Records released their "GLAD" album in 
1978. And in 1988 Benson Records released 'The 
Acapella Project" album. 

The group will peform "The Acapella Project" al- 
bum, which includes songs such as, "A Mighty For- 
iTCss.""Be Ye Glad," and many other songs on campus 



eat Southern, He said heel 



Ladies and Gentlemeivrsttie Doug Martin Show 



By Warren Downs 




On a less serious nole, I've heard 
about your Jello trick. Could you 
describe it? 




squeeze your tl 

back lip ir , 

very surprised, especially 

Sahly d 



Well, there are 15 acad 
Soulhem Union that I visi 
ing. And then I visit other schools 
side [he Soudiem Union for lilce yi 



We talk to them about finances. 

relationships and classes and 

of the basic diing about college 

■ hour or what are 

CLEP tests. All those things— terms— 

and just help them relax when they are 

thinking about college. And then in die 

Spring when we go to the academies, we 

" ny to help 

decision for Advenlist 

education and make applications. This 

fall when we go, we're taking students to 

help answer questions and help them feel 

comfortable aboulcollege. In the Spring 

academic information. 

Do you change your program for 







o I Uiink al 



academies ir 



Last year I 

schools outside the Union. There are 7 
e States that arc outside 
tien I went to a couple of 
,sia and I diink about 5 
YouhavctousethecubesofJellolike colleges last year. But. that's not re- 
they serve in the cafeteria. (It's not my cruiling that's just visiting. We 
trick. I want you lo know that I learned it never rei 
from Doctor Sahly.) And, you lei the 
Jello just— instead of swallowing— you What do you 
just put it in the back of your rr 










"Destiny 

' -^ Drama Co. J 



CONGRATULATIONS 



1989-90 Troupe Me 

Rochelle Battistone 
Shannon Born 
Gary Bradley 
Sheela Choppala 
David Denton 
Donna Denton 
Arthur Gibbs 
Tricia Greene 
Rick Mann 
Allan Martin 
Timothy Mohn 
Craig Moore 
Greg Phillips 
Deirdre Rivera 
Maria Rodriguez 



Orientation supper 
Friday, September 22 

5:00 p.m. 

Bring your tray to the 

1 East End of the Cafeteria 



per, you just kind of feel the situation 
once you get there. 

How is the SC of today different 
from the one you attended? 

I don't know, it's really quite similar. 
The campus looks the same. There are 
a few more buildings. They put up the 
new promenade along the back. Alol of 
the teachers are the same. Alot of them 
are new. but they are the same type of 
people and so I just felt really at home 






Who was your childhood hero? Who 






eSdio 



different schools? 

There are difference just because each 
school has it's own personality. That'; 
not something that comes down on pa- 



6ih grade I went to a youth rally in 
Minneapolis and there was a minister 

was but. I remember thai he really in- 
spired me. I decided then that I would 
like to go into the ministry. So. I guess 
he was my hero even though I don't 

Who is your hero now? 

Naturally, the one we all look up to — 

Jesus Christ. 

Photos by Sean Terretta 



Up to the students 
again, Video 
Yearbook 1989-90 



In 1922. at the administrative councilf 
Southern Junior College, two students, 
Merwin Thurtier and Robert Cowdrick, 
took their places among 
tors. They had come to present 
dent body's desire to have a printed year- 

This was not the first lime the subject 
had shown up on the Ad Council's 
agenda. During the Lynn Wood admini- 
stration, the proposed annual had been 
rejected on the grounds that such a proj- 
ect would be "copying the world." Now. 
with the college under the progressive 
leadership of the new president, Leo F. 
Thiel, the students again attempted to 
make their wishes known. 

It is often said that history repeats 
itself, and if one takes a second took, it is 



coming strikingly similar to the historic 
1922-23 school year. Again Ad Council 
has met to discuss a yearbook idea initi- 
ated by students, this time a video year- 

Asin 1922, this year'sadministration 
has been very supportive of the idea. 
Yet. as in the past, money remains a 
problem. In 1922. it was voted that the 
yearbook project not be funded by the 
college, but rather by the students them- 
selves. Jesse Cowdrick was one of those 
students. "We all pitched in our own 
money, two or three dollars, which was 
a lot back dien..,U wasn't covered by the 
tuition or anything." 

Now it is up to the students again. The 
Video Yearbook '90 production budget 
is solely funded by up-front student 



My main man from the mainland 
(China, that is) 



By Andrea Nicholson 


Geoffrey says he had very little choice 


college 


n China'' 


Geofftey says he 


emment initialed the "Family Plan", a 




about what he ch 


ose to study. 


Based on 


enjoys b< 


ing able 


o choose the classes 


policy limiting each family to one child. 


He siu anemively. his eyes dancing 


his top scores in 


physics on Ihe college 


he v^ants 


to lake. 


In China, the school 


He adds that in China, family units 


behind thick glasses, and a broad grin 


entrance exam. 


school authorities ar- 


authorities decide 


what you will study 


remain intact longer than in the U.S. "In 


dominaiing his features. He appears 


ranged all Geoffrey's classes 


or the 3 


andwhe 




. He's also intrigued 


your country, many childen leave home 


eager lo share, and even more eager to 


years it took him 


to completed 


s degree. 


by the installation of air conditioners in 


once they turn IS or 19 years old. In 


leant. 


•■I had the same 










every room, a 


China, most children live at home until 


Meei Zhu Kong Dao, otherwise 


classmates for 


^H^H 


IB 


^m 


m 


luxury to him. 


they are married." he explains. The 


known as Geoffrey Church. He was 


every subject I 


^^^^1 


■■ 


■ 


^^H 


"Maybe only 


main reason, he says, is lack of adequate 


bom 26 years ago in Wenzhou. Zhejiang 


look," he says. 


^^^^1 


^^ 


^1 


^^H 


the professor's 


housing. 


China, and is now majoring in commu- 




^^^^1 


F , 


.^H 


^^H 


room has an air 


Due to expense and distance, 


nications at Southem College. 


Taking a 15 


^^^^B 


Y^ 


sfl 


^^H 


conditioner in 


Geoffrey will not be able to return home 


Leaving his home jusi days before 


hour class load 


^^^^1 


y^.\ 


-^1 


^^H 


the college T 


lo visilhis family while he is in the states 


unconfinned numbers of Chinese stu- 


and working 


^^^^1 


*. -^ 


M 


^^H 


went to in 


attending school. And because many 


dent protesters were killed by govern- 


for the service 


^^^^1 


L " .^ 


^^H 


China," he ex- 


homes in China, have no telephone, he 


ment iroops in Beijing. Geoffrey airived 


depariemnt 4 


^^^^1 


m -■ 


'W% 


^^H 


plains. He adds 


relies on mail to keep in touch. "Every 


in the United Stales on May 29, 1989. 


hours a day 


^^^^1 


W\. 


f 


^^^^ 


that SC has 


once in a while I will call my neighbor 


He was assisted by the Eastern Asia 


keeps Geoffrey 


^^^^P 


^W 


/^ 


'^ 


more equip. 


and tell him to go get my parents. Then 


Administrative Committee of SDA. the 


busy this se- 


^^^^^ 


T'- 




' ment (comput- 


I hang up immediately and call back in 


organization that made arrangements 


mester. "Most 


^^m 








ers and lab fa- 


a few minutes to talk with them." he 


for him to attend Southem College on a 


of the time [ 


^V 








cilities) than 


says. 


scholarship. 


have to study 


^m 




1 . 




Chinese class- 


Radio being his primary interest, 


Geoffrey taught himself the language 


hard," he says. 


V 








rooms provide. 


Geoffrey will return to China after 


by listening to American radio pro- 


But when time 


■ 






^-'i- 


"This is a nice 


complehng his education and hopes to 


grams, chose an English name from a 


permits listen- 




Geoffrey 


Church 


, =1 cm 


place for me. 


work for Adventist World Radio Asia. 


British textbook (that explains the spell- 


ing to the radio, 










People here are 


Presently, he says no one from mainland 


ing), and set out with the goal of receiv- 


photography, s 


Afimming, an 


volley- 


special. 




ois of people who are 


China works for AWR. but he's quick to 


ing an Advenlist education . in radio 


ball are some 


of Geoffrey's 


favorite 


kind and 


helpful.' 


he says. 


point out the change that's taken place in 


broadcasting. 


hobbies. 






Geoffrey has 2 


tothers and 3 sisters. 


China in the last 10 years, "I believe 


Having akeady earned a degree in 


How does Southem compare with 


eachbor 


n well before the Chinese gov- 


everything will change even more. I 


physics from a college in his hometown, 














don't worry about it now," he says. 



South Seas exhibit sails into Southern 



By Su: 



e Lettrick 



Kim Fuqua. a senior art and journal- 
ism major, wants to share something 
with Southem College. But she can't 
take the entire school to the Marshall 
Islands. Truk Island, Pohnpei. or Yap to 
see the Micronesian handicrafts that the 
natives have made. 

But next week (exact date not yet set). 
she is going to bring these things to 
Southem College for the first Microne- 



Fuqua. who is in charge of 
hibit, was a student missionary 
Island in 1987. She 
pemission from Robert Garren. Chair- 
man of the Art Department, lo hold the 
exhibit in the gallery last year, but there 
was not lime. This year is different. 
a missionary. Fuqua taught eighth 



Truk baskets and 
received necklaces, a 






She s 



beaded 
necklaces, a grass skirt, a story board 
made by natives in jail, carved fish, 
masks of men, etc. 

Fuqua said that the handicrafts were 
donated by nine student missionaries, 
including herself, who have visited 
within 



e gallery, c 



d floor in Brock 



J highly talented and creative. "The 
reason I'm having this exhibit is be- 
cause I think the natives are very artistic. 
and I want people to see for them- 
selves," Fuqua said. 



these plac 
"The natives' source i 
selling the crafts that [ 
Things that would co 
America cost $13-$15 
Generally, she conlmu 






ing. Most of the exhibits took about two 
days to make, not counting the time the 
reeds have to be soaked to prepare them 



for V 






Fuqua ended by saying that if enough 
students express a wish to buy items 
made by the natives of the islands, she 
may be able to have handmade crafts 
sent to Southem College for those 

month, the crafts will be relumed to the 



WSMC brings 'Good Music' to town 



WSMC FM. Chattanooga's 

known radio broadcast host. Karl Haas, 
to Chattanooga. 

On October 15, the pianist conductor, 
will appear for the first time in Chat- 
tanooga at the Choo-Choo Imperial 
Ballroom for a dinner concen. The 
Chattanooga symphony, including 60 
musicians, will perform under the direc- 
tion of Haas. 

Haas has hosted the daily radio broad- 
cast. Adventures in Good Music, for Ihe 
past 26 years. It is the nation's most 
lisiened-io classical music program. 
Adventures is presented daily over 175 
stations in the U.S. and over 650 stations 

Adventures In Good Music may be 
heard weekdays on FM 90.5 at 11:00 
a.m. and again at 7:00 p.m. 

Bom in Germany. Haas arrived in the 
U.S. in 1936. and has since become the 



recipient of eight honorary docioraie organizing the scheduled budget and Chattanooga Symphony director, a le- 

degrees in music, fine arts, and the advertising campaign for the event. native repertoire will Include works of 

humanities; and has been honored twice "Including the appearance, as well as Beethoven, L'Arle. Mozan. Copland, 

with the George Foster Peabody Award all other aspects in completing the loUl and Wagner. 

for excellence in broadcasting. operation for the evening, il will cost Tickets can be puchascd for $50.00 by 

In January 1989, JannGenUy.devel- WSMC approsimaiely $22,600." says contacting WSMC FM. For reserva- 

opment director for WSMC. began Gentry. According to Don Andrews, tions. call 238-2905. 

Germans invade Collegedale 



departments of the Hochsch 






J agility, - 



' The V 



The Chamber Choir of the 
Hochschule fur Musik und Theater 
Hanover will perform on Friday, Sep- 
tember 22 at 8 p.m. in the Collegedale 
Seventh-day Advenlist Church. 

The Choir, under the direction of 
Professor Heinz Henning. comes to us 
from Hanover, Germany. The 44- 
member choir is composed of students 

"Church Music" and "School Music" 



Mendelssohn. 

According 

newspaper of 



n futures as choral dircc- 



10 the Westfalen-BIatt 
Germany, the Chamber 
nguished by astonishing 



nover Chamber Choir meets "even 
most exacting demands." 

Heinz Henning, the director, visi 
Southem College when he tourwl w 
the Hanover Boys' Choir two years a 
In addition to being Professor of Ch 
Conducting. Henning is also vice-pre 
dent at the Hochschule, 
The Hanover Chamber Choir will a 
pcform for the church service on S: 
bath. September 23, 



Check out Southern's various campus clubs 



By Randal Gilliam 

Campus Clubs aie among the extracurricular activities 
available at Southern College. 

In the Biology department there are three interre- 
lated organizations: Tri Beta Kappa Phi, The Biology 
Club, and The Pre-med Club. According to Ihe club 
sponsor. Dr. Marcia Woolsey, Tri Beu is an honors 
society for biology and other closely related majors. 
She listed the club's two main functions as, a social 
club providing an opponunity for fellowship, and an 
organizailon responsible for providing its members 
with curreni information relevant lo the field of biol- 
ogy. Tri Beta is an international organization. The 
clubofriccrsofTri Beu are; President. Kevin Toppen- 
berg. Vice-prsidenl, Andrea Achenbach, Secreairy 
Siefanie Scrvoss, Trea.surer, Shenie Burk, and Histo- 
rian. Eileen Lopez. The Biology Club is a separate 
organization, although, according to club prsident, 
Jeff Vian, both clubs coordinate many of their activi- 
ties. Among the activities he mentioned were cam- 
pouts, and meetings with guest speakers lecturing on 
topics in biology. Jeff is also a member of the newly 
formed Pre-med Club. He said thai the primary func- 
tion of the club was to provide an opporluniiy for its 
members lo be exposed to the medical profession. He 
said a possible activity could be witnessing a surgery. 
Other Biology Club officers are: Vice-president, 
Daryll Wilkins, Pastor, Malt Jones,' and Secretary/ 
Treasurer. Millie White. The Biology club will have 
its first outing September 22 through 24 at Abrams 
Falls. 



Relig 



spiritual leadership"'. The S.M.A, is open h 



1 Majoi 



1 Min 



Steve 



primary goal of the club "is lo develop the altitude and 
skills necessary for spiritual leadership which would 
be a combination of both natural, and spirilual. abili- 
ties." Club activities include social functions such as 
dinners and potlucks. Praciica! funciions, include 
prayer emphasis weeks, "power hour", a devotional 
meeting held at 7:00 a.m. every Wednesday morning, 
and leadership opportunities like club sponsored lit- 
erature evangelism. During the club's first officers' 
meeting. Sieve said. "In this club we are going lo be 
making sacrifices.. .if we are going to be spiritual 
leaders, then we need lo be spiritual followers." Other 
Club officers are: Vice-presidenl. Jerry Rimer, Secre- 
tary, John Turk, Music, Bob Cundiff, and Public 
Relations. Evan Valencia and Terry Lynch. 

James Robertson, president of the Southern Mathe- 
matical Society, says that the on ly i 
mem for membership to his club i 



He Slates the primary purpose of the club is "showing 
people thai math can be interesting". "Most people say 
math? I'd rather eat my broccoli." The Society 
sponsors a lecture each month by either a professor 
from this campus on by a louring speaker. Olher club 
officers are: Vice-president, Sabrina Robbins, Secre- 
tary/Treasurer. Scoit Pucketl. 

A club for communications majors is being intro- 
duced this semester. The club's objective is a charter 
membership with the Society of Professional Journal- 
ists. According lo club sponsor. Dr. Lynn Sauls, "the 
club is going to focus on ihe mutual interests and 
concerns of broadcast journalists, corporate commu- 
nication specialists, and print journalists. We are 
hoping that no one area will dominate this new organi- 
zailon." Proposed club activities include: discussions 
with professional journalists from the Chattanooga 
area, workshops on seminars on topical journalistic 
issues, and a program on the First Amendment and/or 
Freedom of Information Aci. 



The tl 







^ Coming 
Soon... 
Joker '69 



The Southern Memories announces the fourth annual 
Gallery Contest. The Gallery was established to display 
student talent in the area of photography. This year, we 
are expanding the Gallery to include student works of 
art. This contest is open to all Southern College stu- 
dents. 

Photography Division 

Photographs must be submitted approximately 3.5"x 
4.75". All enteries must be previously unpublished. 
Because the yearbook is designed by, for and about 
Southern College, we request that all photos be taken 
within a 50 mile radius of Southern College. Catagories 
for submissions include College Life, Still Life, & Natural 
Life. Photographers may submit up to 6 photographs 
total, with no more than 2 per category. 

Art Division 

Any painting or drawing may be submitted regardless of 
size and colors used, however, all works will be printed 
in black & white. All works must be previously unpub- 



In years past, the Southern Memories has done profiles 
on students and faculty, as a "Who's who" way of getting 
to know the people on the campus of Southern College. 
Our college would not be the same without the diverse 
assortment of people we work, play and study with on a 
daily basis. To capture their great diversification, we 
want you to nominate someone to be featured in the 
1989-90 Southern Memories. 

To be eligible for nomination to be profiled, the nomi- 
nee must be a registered student or a full time staff 
member of Southern College. 

Nominations must be submitted by Thursday, October 
5, 1989 

The person making the nomination must complete the 
following form: 



llshed 

All enteries must be delivered lo Ihe southern Memories 
Office by November 1 at 12:00 noon. 


Nominee's name: 


Tell us why you would like to see this person featured 
In the 1990 Southern Memories: 


By submitting an entry In the Southern Memories Gal- 
lery, the enterant releases his/her work for reproduction 
In the 1989-90 Southern Memories. 
The editor and/or the judging board reserve(s) the right 
to disqualify any entry. 

All entries must be submitted with a label on the back 
stating the title, enterant's name, address and phone 
number. Photographers must include the place the 
photo was taken and the category which you wish the 
entry to be Judged under. 








Tell us what contributions (i.e. offices held) this person 
has made to Southern College: 








How would you describe their personalltv: 






Cash prizes will be awarded. $25. to each first place 
winner, $15 to each second place winner, and $10 to 
each third place winner. 




Yourname: Phone: 





Collegedale: improvements on crosswalk 




R ochelle B aHi.sione 

Souihem College of Sevenih-day Adveniisis— locaicd in the happy valley of 
Collegedale. Tennessee... sounds like a preity safe place. Well— safe until you have 
to veniure into ihe "land of high risk" simply lo cross the street. Last year, one prac- 
tically had to gel out the orange flags and wave his amis wildly in hope that vehicles 
would notice him at the crosswalk; however, the law of "pedestrians have the right- 
of-way" didn't matter to most of these zooming cars. Many students complained 
about this lack of safely of the crosswalks — especially the walk from Thatcher Hall 
to the gymnasium. 



ocurred. Linda Wilson, a 
ear. when she was hit in the 
I seriously injured, and was 
is accident was reported to 
diately formed a 



No changes were made until an alarming inci 
Southern College student, was walking to vespers 
crosswalk by an oncoming car. Fortunately, she w 
able to resume classes after a few days. As news 
BillMagoon. the city manager of Collegedale, he i 
for improving the safety of our crosswalks. Many considerable changes c; 
as a result of his efforts. According to Mr. Magoon, a little island was added lo the 
m^n walk where Linda was hit. This island is supposed to be more visible to the 
motorists. There are also several signs located in all crosswalks which say. "Stop 
for Pedestrians". Other additions such as the expansion of the "No Parking Zones," 
placement of reflection buttons, and Ihe repainting of lines have been made. Bill 
Magoon states that "the primary concern of these changes is to increase the safety 
of the crosswalk by getting traffic to stop as the pedestrians cross the street. 



These are very significant changes, and t> 
still a few non-law abiding citizens who reli 
can be done about this? Dennis Cramer, c 
pedestrians are at the crosswalk and the drive 
out a complaint at the Police Department to 
The pedestrian must bring with him the tag ni 
vehicle and driver. The pedestrian must als 

Bill Magoon urges students to realize that i 
are outside the crosswalks. Motorists do nc 



■ traffic has slowed down. There are 
se to stop at these crosswalks. What 
lief of Collegedale Police, states "if 



;r of the car. and description of th 



Just for the health of It 



By barlene Almeda 



r the Health of It" is a column featuring health topics and is set up, in a 
question/answer format. A box will be placed at the front desk in the Student Center 
you can submit any health questions you may have. Or, if you prefer, you 
may ask me. Darlene Almeda. personally. I am a registered nurse and am presenUy 
fmishing up my senior year in the Bachelor of Nursing program. Also. I am one of 
e nurses employed by S.C.'s Health Service depariemnt. 
Names of those submitting questions will 
burning desire to see your name in print. In th 
Also, this column is NOT meant to take the place of 
your personal physician for personal medical 
ilain topics like mononucleosis, strep 
sleeping habits, cancer, and other topics of interest to you. 
So put on your thinking caps and submit your questions. Here 



t tell me specifically. 
Health Service or to 
On the contrary, this column is 
VD, AIDS, colds, exercise, 



Q: Is peanut butter low in cholesterol? 

A; Now, now,..let's remember that cholesterol is found only in animal products. 
Thus, peanut butter has no cholesterol. However, there is a catch— it is high in fat. 
is a great source of protein and an even greater source of calories— 95 per 
tablespoon- There isapproximately 1.5 tablespoonsofpeanulbutter in each serving 
in those little cafeteria containers. Thai's 142,5 calories! 






Q; Why is a high fiber diet related to a reduced risk of colon cancer? 



First of all. for those who are not familiar with what a 

ine. C:ertain foods such as red meats, fatty foods, and th( 

of chemicals and preservatives, including some artificially 






colored. 

Uiese foods remain in the colon for long 

periods of time before excreuon. As chemical breakdown takes place so does 
something similar to decaying. This process causes damage to the lining of the 
le, affects normal eel' growth, and allows for absorption of carcinogens- 
producing agents, D.eiary fiber helps our systems sweep out the poisons 
from die colon and reduces the time these particles remian there. This m turn, 
reduces our risk of developing colon cancer, as confirmed by Nutrition m Perspec- 
tive by Kreuder. According to Whitney & Hamilton's book. Understanding 
Nutrition. Ihe following foods are rich in dietary fiber: peas, brocolli, cabbage, 
carrots, com. whole wheat products, apples, and pears. And it just so happen'- ' -' 
our cafeteria does an excellent job of providing us wid 
fiber to choose from. 






Washington & Lee 
Recruiter on Campus 

By Tamara R. Michalenko 

Wednesday, September 27. Susan Palmer of Washington & Lee Law School will 
be on campus to counsel any students interested in attending law school. She will 
also be giving a presentation and discussing preparations for the LS AT exam — ^5: 1 5 
p.m. in Ihe east end of the cafeteria (behind the curtain, bring your supper nay), 
Washington & Lee. located in Virginia, is known for not making the Sabbaih an 
issue for exams. Dr. Ben McArthur, professor in Southern College's history 
department, feels students "would be comforiable" attending the law shool coming 
from SC. 

Scott Green and Greg Willeit. graduates from SC are currently enrolled in 
Washington & Lee. 

Dr, McArthur encourages anyone ineterested in law to attend the presentation and 
to see him about scheduling an apoinmieni. "Susan Palmer is a very engaging, 
friendly sort of woman, very professional... we should utilize her lime" white she is 

Journalism scholarship 
fund Increased 25% 



BvLee Bermelt 



The amount that die Francis Andrews 
at five-thousand dollars. 
however, on the night of thi 
guest gave die department a 
exaedy $5,000. 

This afternoon, a Joumali: 
p.m. 10 discuss the details 
recipients. The award will I 
April 2 



Scholarship fund n 
stood at just unde 
Department's Open House, a 
for $1 .104, bringing the scholarship's fund H 



I staff meeting will be held at approximately 2:00 
f the award and the eligibility requirements for 
presented at Southern College's Award chapel on 



Lynn Sauls, the Journalism departmeni 
Andrews, who retired in 1987, 
hdvcniist school system longer 



and Public Relations in the 
an any other Adventist. Sauls also said that Ihe 
C.A. Oliphant. began to collect funds for the 

rint Journalism and Public Relations students; 



y Journalism student* 



VIEWPOINTS 



"Southern Lifestyles Editor Angel Echemendia ask collegians this question 




Danette Denne; 

Dallas, Texas 
"I've goi other 
plans. ..for Ihe 
of my life, get 



Rick Swistett 

Jackson. 
Mississippi 
Thanks but I tl 

lo expensive 
for yours." 



Friday. Seplember 22 
Vespers. 8:00pn] 
Hanover Chamber Choir 

Salurdav. September 23 
Church Service: Gordon Bieiz 
i. Scavenger Hunt, 8:00pm 



Monday. Se plember 2? 
GLAD Concert, 7:00pm P.E. C 
(Double Credit) 

Thursday. Se plember 2S 
Assembly, 1 1:00 P.E. Center 
Student Association 

Friday. September 2q 
Vespers. 8:00pm 
Lairy Richardson: "An Evening 
With James White" 

Saturday. September 10 
Church Service: Jim Herman 
Pizza and Movie, 8:00pm Cafeteria 
All-Night Softball 



Arts and Entertainment 

Music 

September 28, 8:00pm 
Chattanooga Symphony Gala 
Opening and Orchestra Show- 
case. For more information call 
757-5042 



DeGarmo & Key will be 
Tivoli September 30 at 7:30pm. 
Tickets are available at LemstoneBooh 
Branch. Hamilton Place Mall. 

Arls And Exhibitions 

Through Seplember 24 

■'Arts on the Go": An E:ithibit of 

Shopping Bags 

Hunter Museum of An. Call 267-0968 

Through November 5 

Coca-Cola History Exhibit, Chat- 

tanooga 

Regional History Museum. Call 265- 



ofArt. Call 267-0968 

September 10 - October 8 
19lh and 20lh Cenliiry American 
and British Paintings. 
Hunter Museum of An Call 



September 22 - 23 

Health Fair. Eastgale Mall. 

Call 894-0906 



September 29 ■ October I 
Young Adult Retreat, Cohutta 
Springs Adventisi Center, For more 
info, call (404) 659-9093. 

September 22, 7:30pm 
Auditions for ihe Nutcracker 
will take place anyone inter- 
ested in a non-dance role should 
call Bob Willie at 756-4672 



#1 Works for #1 
WE ARE NOW HIRING 

• Coordinate your school schedule 
with a convenient work schedule. 

• Work 2,3,4 or 5 days a week. 

• Work as little as 3 hours a day. 
• Work with good people. 

• Free meals. 

• Free Uniforms. 

• Profit Sharing. 

• Stock Purchase 

• Premium Pay for Openers and 
Closers. 

We're The Best, If 

You Are Too, Stop By 

And Fill Out An 

Application 

1020ShallowfordRd. 




Campus Rape Prompts Concern 



the day's events. Suddenly, she voice demanded that she remove to a Thatcher Hal! resident on the 

felt the coldness of a knife to her her sweats. She complied, and her night of September 24, 1989. 

throat. A hand covered her face attacker raped her. She was Dean Engel confirmed the ru- 

as she was dragged into the lucky — she escaped with cuts on mors Tuesday nighl during wor- 

bushes. As one hand remained her neck. ship. She shared with those pres- 

her eyes and the other held No, this isn't a description of ent that the victim wanted people 

of the week. It happened Com. on p. 4 







Wf" 


^^lik 


^^^^^^^S^,^^~~ » ^m 


irT 


^9K 


mS^ 





By Tamar^ Mich alenk o 

She wanted to be alone, so she 
took a walk. Strolling in front of 
the apartments near the Confer- 
ence Center, she thought about .he'knife' agarnsi ^"^03^3 the 

Rec Room 
Opening 
Draws 
Crowd 

By Andrea Nicholson 

Scores of anxious students 
piled into the student center 
Thursday night, September 28, to 
witness the grand opening of the 

ceive the results of the computer- 
ized dating service. "The Love 
Connection." 

K.R. Davis did the honors at 
the ribbon cutting ceremony of 
the new facility, located al the far 
end of the student center where 
the Strawberry Festival head- 
quarters was last year. 

Once the doors opened, the fun 
began. Speakers piped jazz tunes. 
"GLAD," and "Take 6" melodies 
throughout the center as students 
mingled with friends and viewed 
the new attractions. 

Video games lining the rear 
wall caught the attention of sev- 
eral students, and S.A. officers 
passed out free quarters lo eager 
players. Paperboy, Tecno Bowl. 
Pole Position, Ms. Pacman, and 
Galaxian each had lines of eager 
players waiting to top the score of 
the last. 

Others quickly paired off in 
teams for games of Ping-pong, 
jjool, air hockey, and foosball. A 
soda machine, snack machine, 
and piano completed the furnish- 
ings. 



Students enjoy newRec Room. 

Meanwhile, long lines formed 
into the student center lounge 
where the anxious crowd 
awaited the results of the "Love 
Coimection." Those who played 
the computerized dating game at 
registration received a printout 
of 15 names, along with phone 
numbers, of individuals who 
answered the quiz questions 
similarly. . Bursts of laughter 
mingled with whispers of, "Do 
you know any of these people on 
my list?" were among the reac- 
tions observed as students ven- 
tured out to meet their matches. 

"I'm definitely interested in 
getting to know my top five,'" 
commented Stepha 



Newly Elected Senate 
Holds First Meeting 






Ed Rooney, a junior, said. "I 
got a pretty decent hit list." 

Asked what he thought about 
the "Love Connection," Michael 
Hawkins, a junior, said, "I think 
Com. on p.6 



The Southern College Stu- 
dent Senate held it's first 
meeting Setember 27, at 8pm. 
Senate Chairman Tim KroII 
says he is very excitted with 
the choice of senators this 

"It looks like we have some 
good people," said Kroll. "I 
feel confident in their abilities 
. . . that Ihey will do a solid 
job."" 

During the orientation meet- 
ing each senator introduced 
himself and stated what he 
hoped to accomplish as a 
senators this year. 
Skip Holley, Joker editor re- 
ported to the senate that com- 



pletidn oi\\\t joker \\^% been 
delayed due to technical dif- 
ficulties and other unforseen 
problems. The joker will be 
available within the next two 
weeks, Holley said. 

"Our main focus is to im- 
prove communication be- 
tween students, senators and 
the faculty," Kroll said. 
"This way we can better 
reach our goals and accom- 
plish certain projects." 

Kroll encourages students 
to contact their senators re- 
garding any problem or con- 

See p. 4 for a list of this 
year's senators. 



Lobby Policy Questioned 


By Gene 


Krishingner 


I really don'l understand, in 


vain. It seems quite rude to make 


fad I'm quiie confused. Whal's 


someone stand outside and wait in 


the deal wiih barring women from 


Ihe cold. Why can't they come 


Ihe men's dorin lobby after 8 pm. 


inside and sit down? Are we 


and vice versa?hseemsridiculous. 


afraid that couples will get to 


Afier all, what's Ihe purpose? Is 


close? Instead, those baned from 


ihere some magical time when 


visiting in the lobbies spend time 


hormones make visiting in the 


steaming up car windows. And 


dorm lobby dangerous? Is there 


what if I need to come in and drop 


something which happens in dorm 


off a note, or make a phone call? 


lobbies after 8 o'clock that mem- 


Frequently, exceptions are made 


bers of the opposite sex shouldn't 


to Ihe rule, especially in the 


I've heard women often 


exceptions invalidate the rule? 


come down to their lobby clad 


The dorm is our home. 


only in their robes. What a 


We should have the nghi to mviie 


frightening thought? Do they 


friends in the lobby, male or fe- 


also have curlers in their hair and 


male, during the hours before night 


green masque smeared over their 


check. If the majority of the stu- 


faces? If this is the case I'd 


dents desire to see this policy 


rather not visit after dark anyway. 


changed, I see no reason that the 


I have tried to find a le- 


powers that be should oppose such 


gitimate reasoning for this 


a change. 


policy. My search has been in 





Editor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributins 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheila Draper 
Greg Parkhurst 



Lifestyle Editor 

Angel Echcmendia 



Sports Editor 

Ben Keppler 



Orculation 

Julie Jacobs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



\fember of the Associated Collegiate Press 



ZoUtgt, Iht Srveilb-da) ^ 




By David Denton 

There are those of you, 
I'm sure, who will be a bit 
surprised that I am dealing 
with the subject of this ar- 
ticle. I do not usually write 
about religious things, not 
from a lack of interest, but 
due to the controversial 
nature of the subject. There- 
fore, let me offer this dis- 
claimer: This article was 
suggested by a facuhy mem- 
ber (who shall remain name- 
less), and was suggested last 
school year. It has taken me 
nearly a year to decide I 
wanted to follow up on this 
teacher's suggestion. 

It was pointed out to 
me (as I said, a year ago) that 
there is an interesting, and 
ironic, situation existing on 
our campus. To be more 
specific, in the "Garden of 
Prayer." For those of you un- 
familiar with the "Garden of 
Prayer," it is a lovely spot, 
filled with trees and grass and 
benches, as well as squirrels 
and other assorted objects of 
nature, such as flowers and 
the hke. 

There are three points 
of interest in this garden. The 
first is a quotation from Ellen 
White's little book, "Steps to 
Christ," which is engraved on 
wood and stands at the back 
of the garden. Directly 
opposite this sign is a cross- 
section of a very old tree, 
upon which have been laced 
little markers showing how 
historical events stand in 
relation to the age of the tree. 
It's a very interesting exhibit. 

The most intere.sting 
part of the garden, from the 
point-of-view of this article 
anyway, is the third point of 
interest, the Ten command- 
ments. Engraved on wood, as 
the "Steps to Christ" quota- 
tion was. the Ten Command- 
ments stand tall in the most 
beautiful comer of the gar- 
den. All the Commandments 
are there, and, if you look 
closely, you'll see something 
else is too. Nailed right 
smack dab in the middle of 



the Decalogue is a small, 
wooden cross. 

Now, I wonder. Could 
it be that unintentional 
though it was, this diminish- 
ing of the cross in relation to 
the Law is an illustration of 
what is happening in our 
church today? Those who in- 
sist on elevating the Law of 
God to a higher role than it 
was intended for are, in es- 
sence, acting out that scene in 
the "Garden of Prayer." 

To the Christian who 
truly accepts divine grace, it 
should be, "...the Cross, first, 
last and always. And BE- 
CAUSE of the Cross, the 
Law has meaning." Too 
often we have fallen into the 
trap of believing that the Law 
has the final say as regards 
our salvation, and not the 
Cross. If the Law has the 
final say in my life, then I'm 
lost. 

As Christians, particu- 
larly as Seventh-day Advent- 
ist Christians, we have been 
at the forefront of those 
opposed to the false doctrine 
which holds that the Ten 
Commandments were nailed 
to the Cross. Unfortunately, 
having rescued the Ten Com- 
mandments from the Cross, 
we have been busily nailing 
the Cross to the Ten Com- 
mandments. Somewhere in 
our little ignorant hearts we 
have continued to suppose 
that the Cross, and its salva- 
tion, is dependent on the Law 
and its observance. In truth, 
it is exactly the other way 
around. The Law and its 
TRUE observance, is depend- 
ent on the Cross and its 
salvation. 

Perhaps I will get 
letters; others have. Perhaps 
some will see me as a propo- 
nent of "New Theology," or 
"Fordism" or whatever the 
term of the day is. But per- 
haps someone else will stop 
nailing the Cross to the Law 
and learn how to serve God 
as a RESULT of salvation, 
rather than to OBTAIN salva- 
tion. If that happens. 1 won't 
be so hesitant to do this the 
.next time. 



Men's Club 
Plans Cruise 

By Suzanne 
, Lett rick 



As the boat 
glides through dark water, 
stars gleam on the people 
strolling the deck. The 
sounds of laughter. 
mingled conversations. 
and Dixieland music float 
through passengers' ears, 
then are left behind in 
darkness as the turning 
paddles urge the Southern 
Belle onward. 

This isn't an 
episode of the Love Boat, 
but it is "A good time to 
show the women that the 
men of Southern College 
have class other than 
third." said Dean Qualley. 

This year, on 
October 15, the men's 
club reinstates its ten- 
year tradition of having a 
Tennessee riverboat 
cruise (Expenses prohib- 
ited this from happening 
last year). 

Those on the 
cruise will enjoy a Mexi- 
can buffet for dinner. En- 
tertainment will "proba- 
bly consist of Dixie music 
played by the 'boat 
people ' , although most 
couples will supply their 
own (entertainment)!" 
said Dean Qualley. Fac- 
ulty won't be paying at- 

For this event, 
both men and women can 
do the inviting but, Qual- 
ley commented, "I think 
the guys should ask the 
girls because it is a Mens' 
Club event, and the girls 
are always complaining 
that the guys never do the 
asking." He went on to 
say that those without 
dates are not excluded, 
but chances are that they 
will feel left out. 

Those wishing 
to go on the cruise, must 
sign up by October 8 with 
any of the men's deans. 
Tickets are $15/single 
person and $30/couple. 

The boat 

leaves Ross' landing at 
6:00. and returns around 
9:00 or 9:30. No trans- 
portation will be pro- 
vided. Attire is casual: 
jeans and 



Helpful Tips on College Finance 



The cost of college li 
continues to skyrocket. Soi 



the r 



:of 






: than $85,000 for a 
four-year education. Landing 
financial aid is becoming more of 
a necessity than an option. Here 
are some simple tips on how to 
obtain money for a good educa- 

1. Contact your college financial 
aid office fora list of financial op- 
lions. There are also credible 
companies, like College Finan- 
cial Planning Service (CFPS), 
who provide lists of available 
grants, loans and scholarships for 
a small fee. 

2. Analyze your financial situ- 
ation honestly and apply for as 
many programs as you arc eli- 
gible. Fill out the fomis accu- 
rately. 

3. After selectingagood financial 



aid package, negotiate improve- 
ments with your college financial 
adviser. Also thoroughly investi- 
gate altcmadve means for more 
support. 




College Financial Plan- 
ning Service has a data base of 
more than 180,000 listings of 
scholarships, fellowships, grants 
and loans. It offers information 
about donations from corpora- 
tions, memorials, trusts, founda- 
tions, religious groups and other 
philanthropic organizations. 



To enter the program, a 
student can call 1-800-346-6401 
to request a "student data fomi." 
It must be completed and sent lo 
CFPS with $45 for the research 
fee. Inabouttwo weeks, the sm- 
dent will get a personalized com- 
puter printout of financial aid 
resources that matches his or her 
background. 

Many scholarships are 
based on academic interests, ca- 
reer plans, family heritage and 
place of residence. There are also 
many unique sources such as 
money for students who have 
been golf caddies or newspaper 



In the words of one finar 
cial aid expert, unique opportuni 
ties for monetary support do exis 
you just have to be crealivi 
resourceful in finding them. 






Covenant Players Perform at 
Southern Clollege 



Crash! In what appeared 
lo be an embarrassing fumble, a 
young man lay on the platform of 
Thatcher Sabbath School. How- 
ever, the audience soon realized 
the accident was only a bit of 
impressive acting which intro- 
duced The Covenant Players to 
Southern College, and taught 
them a lesson as well. 

Comprised of Donna 
Oglesby. director, and three other 
members, the group performed a 
series of four short plays. Each 
play prompted the audience to ask 
themselves, "What does it mean 
to be a Christian?" 

Enjoyable though it was, 
performing at Thatcher Sabbalh 
School was not the main purpose 
for the group's visit on Southern's 
campus. Allan Martin, dircclorof 
the Destiny Drama Company, 
invited The Covenant players to 
help instruct for Destiny's first 
workshop of the year. Over the 
weekend. Destiny and The Cove- 
nant Players spent many hours a 
day working together as they 
learned the seven basics in drama 
ministry. ThiswasDestiny'sfirsi 
time logether as a troupe since 




auditions closed. 

"I've been very happy 
with what The Covenant Players 
have been able to do for us," re- 
ported Martin. 

Based in Oxhard. Los 
Angeles, TTie Covenant Players 
work year-round, traveling 
worldwide to spread their minis- 
try. They are a nonprofit organi- 
zation and are not affiliated with 
any church or other organiza- 
tions. TTieir only financial sup- 
port comes from performing en- 
gagements and gccasional dona- 
tions. Any money earned must 



then pay for all expenses. 

Because Uie players try 
lo keep expenses down, they of- 
ten are not sure how their next 
meal will be financed. Yet 
money does not seem lo be a 
major concern; each member 
works on a full-time basis for 
the group. 

The Covenant Players 
enjoyed their stay, in fact, one 
member was so impressed with 
the attitudes of the students on 
campus thai he expressed a desire 
to take some time off to work with 
Southern College. 



Rape Causes concern . . 
•Cont.fromp. I 

to know what happened. Mon- 
day night a suspect was arrested 
but had to be released due to lack 
of evidence. 

When asked about the Sunday 
night incident. Dr. Bill Wohlers, 
Vice-President for Student Serv- 
ices, gave this reminder: "You 
can never take anything for 
granted, even in Collegedale." 

In a special program on sexual 
abuse for Thatcher residents, pro- 
fessionals from the community 
shared their stories and sugges- 
tions forgetting help. Ironically, 
the program was scheduled previ- 
ously. It had no relation to Sun- 

A film. "Shatter the Silence," 
was shown, portraying the life of 



a girl who was a victim of incest. 
TTie film emphasized that there is 
help available. According to the 
film, the victim needs to realize 
that she isn't at fault and 
shouldn't be embarrassed in dis- 
cussing what happened. Also. 
victims should talk to someone, 
and not give up if the first person 
they approach doesn't respond to 
their cries for help. They need to 
look for someone who will be- 
lieve and be willing to help them. 
Group therapy is also helpful by 
showing the victim she is not 
alone in being abused. Shattering 
the silence in talking about what 
happened can start victims on the 
road to recover^'. 

Laura Nyirady, director of 
Nursing, shared thoughts and 
suggestions during this special 



program from a radio program 
entitled, "Victims of Rape." The 
program pointed out that victims 
feel helpless, hopeless, and angry 
as they go through the stages of 
dealing with the anguish. Three 
suggestions from the radio pro- 
gram were: let go of the bitter- 
ness, because keeping it inside 
destroys you. become grateful to 
God for making good out of evil, 
and give God pemiission to for- 
give the perpetrator. Until you 
work through these steps, the hate 
and anger will not leave you. 

"There is no shame in having 
been abused," Robbie Robertson 
says, "but I have never worked 
with anyone who didn't feel 
ashamed, or guilty... It was not 
your fault that you were abused!" 
"If you have been abused and 



are in college," continues 
Robertson, "congratulate your- 
self—you are a survivor." The 
healing process is different for 
each individual. Each is affected 
in a unique way and heals at her 
own pace. Talking with a coun- 
selor will start the healing proc- 



ED/TORS NOTE: Robbie 
Robertson will be offering indi- 
vidual counseling to those inter- 
ested, and group therapy will 
soon be available. If anyone is 
interested in either or both of 
these therapy sessions, call 
Robertson at 265-2271 exi. 34, 
or see Laura Nyirady in the Nun 
ing Department. 




Tips for Awareness; 

* Don't be out alone at 
night, even for a walk. 

* Keep keys between your 
knuckles as a precautionary 



After nightfall S.C, campus 



Names and numbers of your 


new senators: 




Lorena Wolff 


2106 


Alicia Phillips 


2158 


Melanie sanders 


2240 


Lori Hickman 


2278 


Sheila Draaper 


2365 


Ivonne Rodriguez 


2368 


Vicki Minor 


242< 


Carlos Romero 


3020 


Ale\ Bryan 


3174 


Jon Elliston 


3229 


Virgil Covel 


3244 


Izcar Feasins 


3375 


Alex Johnson 


3032 


Don Gates 


3067 


Tracie Barber 


396-2581 


Darren Straus 


479-3877 


Kenneth Neal 


396-9501 


Heather Williams 


236-4667 



A Letter to the 
Editor 



Dear Editor, 

Because the 5th Annual South- 
em College Triathlon was held 
totally off campus, not many 
students were exposed to the 
quality race that was put on this 
year by the Physical Education 
Department working with race 
coordinator. Chris Mitchell. 
The planning and preparation 
was evident from the starting 
gun, which went off exactly on 
time at 8:00 a.m. 



Thes 






marked with buoys as well as 
paddle boats. Plenty of life- 
, guards patrolled the course in 
both canoes and ski boats. The 
biggest improvement was the 
centralized transition area, 
which had bike racks and space 
for changing. Although the 
running and biking courses were 
somewhat shorter this year, the 
roads were well chosen. They 
had very little traffic and excel- 
lent road surfaces. 



* Call security to accom- 
pany you if you need to he 
somewhere on campus after 
dark (i.e. Brock Hall, music 
building. Iibrar>'. etc), 

* Walk with confidence. 
with a specific destinaiion in 

* Checkunderyourvelucle 
before getting near it. 

* When returning to your 
vehicle, have your keys 
ready in your hand and 
check inside the vehicle 
before entering, especially 
in the back seat. 

* When going on a date, be 
sure you know the individ- 
ual well. 

* Never be afraid to say 
"NO!" if someone asks you 
to do something you feel un- 
comfortable doing. 

* Ifsomeone does harm you 
in any way, seek help imme- 
diately. Don't try to handle 
it by yourself. 



Tliank you for a good race! 

Sincerely, 

Sheri Green, Richard Moody, 
Ron Amick, Dennis Golightly, 
Craig Lastine, Len Lastine 




The Man 
Behind 
the 
Beard 

By Tammy Wolcott 



The lights dimmed and 
the spotlight focused on the 
stage. An elderly man with a 
beard appeared at a side door, 
limped onto the stage, sat in an 
antique chair and started to 
write a letter. 

The play, "An Evening 
With James White" was per- 
formed September 30 at the 
Collegedale Church by Larry 
Richardson. Richardson, a 
Cleveland, Tennessee resident, 
works at a retirement manage- 
ment center called American 
Lifestyles. 

Richardson graduated 
from La Sierra, California with 
a B.A. in rhetoric and public 
address, then v/ent on to take his 
Master's and Doctorate. His 
Doctorate emphasis was in 
communication theory, which 
he completed at the University 
of Southern California. 
Richardson and his wife, Becky, 
have two children; Lauren who 
is seven and. Daman who is 
nine years old. 

Since religious plays are 
hard to find, Richardson said he 
wrote a play on Martin Luther 
while teaching Public Address 
at La Sierra, California. "You 




^n 



tcnow how hard it is to get a 
group of 35 college students 
together at the same time." said 
Richardson. 

"So, I thought. Why not 
do a one man play?" said 
Richardson. He decided to do 
one on a founding father of the 
SDA church. "Ellen White was 
the most obvious but I couldn't 
do her. So I did James," said 
Richardson. "Not many people 
know James and I thought it 
would be historical, original and 
an educational experience. I 
was going to call the play 
James" nickname, 'The Hothead 
at the Review,' but that was too 
insulting." 

After doing the play for 
the past ten years, Richardson 
now only performs the play 
about two or three times a year, 
unlike the 15 times a year when 
he first started in 1979. 
Richardson said that before per- 
forming is like going over the 



hill in a roller c 






"I use all of James 
White's actual words," said 
Richardson while using a cotton 
ball wet with rubbing alcohol to 
take off the make-up and beard 
he wore during his performance. 
"I try to be as faithful to the man 
as possible." 

'The six hours of mate- 
rial I have memorized came 
from many sources. One is the 
autobiography of James White 
entitled. Life Incidents, another 
is Life Sketches, which James 
White wrote part of with his 
wife, Ellen," said Richardson. 
After collecting James White's 
words from these sources, he 
said he organized them and put 
them down on paper. 

Richardson has produced 
a video entitled, "An Evening 
With James White," which may 
be found at the Adventist Book 



From the 
Archives 

49 years ago 
Students come from 26 

The 295 students in the 
college and high school 
departments have come 
from twenty six states and 
four foriegn countries- 
Argentina. Columbia, Cuba, 
and Nova Scotia. 

10 years ago 

Taco Bell stops using lard 

According to George Bellis, 
manager of Taco Bell. . . he 
is very much aware of the 
dietary practices of SDA's. 



Rec. Room . . . 
Cont.fromp.l 



year after S.A. elections with the cated to Southern College 
idea for the new facility. Davis," he said. 



S.A. Social Vice-President Har- Wohlers himself commented, 

I if it gets me wild and vey Hillyer and his helpers "I'm glad to see it [the rec room] is 

es," served popcorn, punch, and open again. It makes the student 

cookies to the socializing crowd, center more of an activity area." 



Regina Clark, freshman, said she 
would ask out guys on her list, 
but, "Not until I know who they 



When a^ked what the "Love Con- 
nectiohf had done for him, Kyle 
Robinson, sophomore, replied, 
"I'm a religion major and I do 
need a wife. 1 think ! found her." 

"Am 1 on anyone's list?!" Monte 



"I'm watching our student body 
seekout their prey as they receive 
their lislof victims." Hillyer said. 
"Everybody's matching up." 

S.A. President Craig Lastine 
commented on the new rec room 
while mingling wiUi the crowd 
and passing out handfuls of 
candy. He said Dr. William 
Wohlers approached him last 



According to Lastine. the S.A. 
worked closely with Helen 
Durichek throughout die project. 
She arranged to have a hole in the 
wall repaired and the walls 
painted. She also hung the posters. 



Observing the evening's events, 
Davis said, "I thought it was a 
great success and 1 think this 
year's S.A. officers are the most 
progressive group I've ever 
worked with." 

The rec room will be open from 
11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. on 
weeknights, and until midnight 
on Saturday nights. 



Lastii 



said K.R. Davis was Uie 
,n man behind the scenes of the 
/ rec room. "It's been a pieas- 
to work with someone as dedi- 




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costs less ande^Vns more than bank 
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the facts on credit union share drafts. 

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Student Association 

News 



The Grand Opening of 
the Recreation Room was last 
Thursday evening. The honor- 
able K.R. Davis led out in the 
ribbon cutting ceremony, which 
began at 8:00 p.m. — with 
music, balloons, food and fun! 
TTie results from the Love Con- 
nection were handed out to some 
very eager participants. But if 
you didn't receive your match 
made In a computer, don't fret, 
remaining Love Connections 
will be distributed through dorm 
mail. Thanks to all of you who 
came out and made Uiis event a 



Recreation Room Hours an 

Sunday 12:00-10:30 pm 
M-Th 11:00-10:30 pm 
Friday 1:00- 5:00 pm 



Saturday 


half anhnur 


s 


nset^ 12:00 




midnight 



This weekend. October 
6-9, is Reverse Weekend. La- 
dies this is your chance lo try out 
that new Love Connection list!! 
Don't be shy. just pick up the 
phone and call. 

Thank you for all of 
you comments in Assembly last 
Thursday. Your questions are 
being investigated. 



The Student Association 
is glad to help you, or your or- 
ganization, with public relations 
for events on campus. Mes- 
sages for the Chatter and Wall 
Side Journal are to be placed in 
die box located in die Student 
Center, and appropriately 
marked Chatter or Wallside 
Journal. The deadline for the 
Chatter is 5:00 p.m. Monday; 
messages for die Wallside 
Journal can be dropped off any 
time, but please include the 
dates you wish the message to 
be displayed. The deadline to 
include items in die Accent is 
5:00 p.m. the Friday before dis- 
tribution. 

Please talk with your 
S.A. officers and let them know 
of any ideas, suggestions. 
criticisms, or information that 
you have. The Student Associa- 
tion office hours are posted 
outside the office door, so 
please drop by for a visit, or call 
us at 2723. 

Julio Tabuenca,Ph.D. and 
Lori Gulley from Loma 
Linda School of Public 
Health will be on campus 
Oct. 11-16. For interviews 
contact the Testing and 
Counseling Center. 



Making the Grade for your Peak 
Performance 



By Robert J. 
Kriegel, Ph.D. 



"Overcoming the Gottas" 



Editors note: Robert J. 
Kriegel. Ph.D.— best selling au- 
thor, former All-American ath- 
lete, and mental coach for Olym- 
pic and world class athletes — 
lectures and consults with major 
corporations worldwide on peak 
performance, leadership and 
strategies for dealing with 
change. Kriegel recently took 
part in a national tour of college 
campuses sponsored by the mak- 
ers of Nuprin Pain Reliever. 

The alarm sounds. "6 
a.m. I've really gotta hustle. I've 
gona finish that outline, talk to 
Professor Jones, slop by the lab, 
read 1 00 pages for my noon psych 
class and be at work at 3 p.m." 

Today's college cam- 
puses are pressure cookers. In 
fact, the Nuprin Pain Report, the 
first national study on pain in 
America, documented that more 
people 1 8-24 suffer forms stress 
and pain than any adult age group. 
As I've toured the country 
visiting college campuses, stu- 
dents tell me the m 
causes of their stre 
much to do, too little 
money, relationshipj 
family and career choices. 

So, get rid of stress. 
Right? Wrong. 

Stress is neither good 
nor bad. How you handle it can 
be. Learning to make stress 
work for you can help you con- 
centrate better and think more 
clearly under pressure, have 
more energy, be more creative 
and make college more enjoy- 
But many of us handle 
stress poorly. 

Some people panic and 
work too fast under stress. Others 
procrastinate. Neitherresponseis 
productive and both are caused by 
what I call "sabotage thinking" — 
tions to stressful 
s that work against rather 
than for you. 

Two common types of 
sabotage thinking are: "the got- 
tas" and "the can'ts." 

Let's look at the gottas 
and methods to overcome them. 
The gottas usually occur 
when you think you have too 
much to do and too little lime to do 
it: "Igoltasludy fortwoexams...I 
gotla read two chapters... I golia 



call financial aid about my loan...l 
gottagetadate for Friday night..." 

The gottas make every- 
thing seem harder than it really 
is. You get into the panic zone, 
rushing to get it all done. You 
walk too fast, talk too fast, think 
too fast, write too fast, eat too 

think clearly. You make care- 
less mistakes, blank out on 
exams and forget things you al- 
ready know. Everything seems 
like a life or death proposition. 

I was talking to a junior at 
U-C Berkeley who had a bad case 
of the gottas about a forthcoming 
exam. "I gotta get an A," he said. 
I asked what would happen if he 
didn't. 

"If I don't get an A. I 
won't keep up my 4.0 average- 
Then I'll never get into a really 
good graduate school, and then I 
won't get a top job, and then I'll 
never make a lot of money..." 



By the end of his dis- 
course, not getting an A on this 
test was akin to his life being 
ruined. 

When he stopped and 
thought about what he'd just 
said— that if he didn't ace this test 
his life would be down the 
tubes— he started laughing. "I 
must be crazy." 

He was not crazy, just 
not thinking clearly or realisti- 
cally. Many of us get thai way 
under pressure. This type of 
desperation thinking makes us 
overreact and causes panic. The 
cure is to shift from irrational to 
rational thinking. Do a reality 
check. When you gel the gottas 
take a deep breath, exhale 
slowly and ask yourself, ":Whal 
is the worst thing that could pos- 
sibly happen?" and "How likely 
is that to happen?" 

This type of reality 
thinking puts the gottas in per- 



spective. Sure, not getting an A 
would be a drag, but it wouldn't 
be the end of the world nor 
would it land this A student in 
the ranks of the homeless. 

Looking at past wins 
helps, too. After all, he already 
had a 4.0 average, and had done 
well on difficult exams before. 
Reminding himself of his past 
success on similar exams helped 
him relax and restored his confi- 

Gaining control of your 
thinking will help to turn despera- 
tion reaclions into peak perform- 
ance actions. Learning Ihis early 
in life will be invaluable in the 
future, because no matter what 
you do or where you do it, there's 
always going to be things you 
gotta do. 



For the Health of It 



I thank those of you 
who submitted questions for 
this week's printing. How- 
ever, I will only be answer- 
ing those which are directly 
related to health and medi- 
cine. So for those of you 
with a serious interest in 
your health I invite you once 
again to drop your questions 
in the green box placed at the 
front desk in the smdent 



Q: Can you explain a little 
more about the measles and 
the possibilities of TN be- 
coming involved in the epi- 
demic? 

A: As the announcement 
in the Chatter said, various 
counties in TN have al- 
ready experienced out- 
breaks. Bradley county, 
our neighbor, is presently 
being affected by the ten 
day measles. . And as of 
August 6 there have been 



By Darlene Almeda 

8,941 cases of measles re- 
ported in the U.S. Seventy 
colleges and universities 
have also been affected with 
this highly contagious dis- 

The main symptoms 
of measles are as follow: 
cold symptoms for about 
three days with fevers up to 
104 degrees or even higher, 
white patches in the mouth, 
and finally a hairline rash 
that will eventually spread 
down to the feet. When this 
disease is contracted, you 
will be isolated until the rash 
disappears- This may be 1-2 
weeks. Plea.se don't think 
this is solely a childhood 
disease because you may be 
in for a surprise. Those who 
get the disease at a later age 
tend to get a more severe 
type of measles. 

Besides the previously 
slated symptoms of the dis- 
ease there are varios compli- 



cations that may arise: 
pneumonia, swelling of the 
brain due to infection, even 
death. 

What can be done 
about this? Get vaccinated; 
if you haven't already that 
is. The Oootewah Public 
Health Department located 
at 5520 High St. (behind [he 
Baptist church) is providing 
the community with vac- 
cines any week day until 
3:30p.m. foramere $2.00. I 
must say those $2.00 will be 
the wisest investment you 
will ever make if you are not 
vaccinated yet. 

More information 
about measles is being com- 
piled right now and will be 
given to all the students here 
atS.C. So expect some very 
important papers in your 
boxes this week and take the 
time to read them. Your 
lives may depend on it. 



C.A.R.E. Provide Numerous 
Activities 



Thefollowingisalislofthe 
programs sponsored by C.A.R.E. 
Take action and give us a call. 

ADOPT-A-GRANDPARENT 

Students will adopt an elderly 
person and visit Ihem at least once 

AFTERGLOW 

Every Friday evening following 
vespers students slay by for a 
special time singing, sharing, 
special music, readings and 
prayer. 

BIBLE MARKING 
PROGRAM 

Students who are interested in 
studying their Bibles will go lo 
Grandma Battle's house to learn 
Bible marking. 

BIBLE STUDY PROGRAM 

Groups will be set up to study the 
Bible together. 

BIG BROTHER/BIG 
SISTER 

Every week students spend time 
with their adopted brothers and 
sisters. They play games, tutor 
the kids and plan special activi- 



C.A.R.E. WEEK 

Special time in which each day 
provides a unique opportunity to 
reach out and touch someone's 
heart. See listed schedule of 



C.A.R.E. DAYS 

This will be a special day once a 
month. Keep your eyes open and 
C.A.R.E. cards will be distrib- 
uted. 

C.A.R.E. PRAYER 

Twenty-five names are selected 
from the student body weekly. 
Five names are prayed for daily 
by a group of students. A letter 
is sent to those being prayed for. 

CANDLE MEDITATIONS 

Special time before vespei^ when 
students can come to the church 
early and meditate. 

CHRISTMAS CAROLING 

Groups of singers go out during 



the Christmas season to share the 
spiritofChristandpass out loaves 
of bread to community people. 

CHRISTMAS PROGRAM 

Special Christmas program to 
celebrate the birth of Christ. 

CLOWN MINISTRY 

After applying make-up and 
clown attire, students visit the 
local children's hospitals, or- 
phanages, and nursing homes lo 
spread a little cheer and laughter 
with their skits and plays. 

DESTINY 

The Destiny Drama Company is a 
collegiate drama ministry troupe 
which performs for high schools, 
youth rallies, and colleges 
throughout the Southeastern 
UniiedStates. Through Christian 
theatrical arts, they strive to por- 
tray the power, pertinence, and 
personality of Jesus Christ and 
His gospel. 

DORM MINISTRY 

This is a program to encourage 
prayer and fellowship in the 
dorms. Small prayer bands meet 
once a week in both dorms to pray 
with and for each other. 

FILM FESTIVAL 

On a dreary Sabbath afternoon 
once a semester all the chairs and 
tables in the cafeteria are pulled 
aside to make way for bean bags 
and blankets. Then the show 
begins— the best Christian con- 
temporary films available. 

HELPING HANDS 

A community service program 
where once a month a group of 
students help widi painting, small 
repairs, raking, etc. 

INTERCOLLEGIATE BIBLE 
CONFERENCE 

Those interested will leave 
Wednesday night and join South- 
westem Advenlist and Union 
Colleges at Camp "ITorktown Bay 
for a spiritual weekend. 

LAWN CONCERT 

Come out on the lawn of Sum- 
merour Hall to enjoy some Chris- 



LIFE OF CHRIST- 
MUSICAL 

A presentation with narration and 
music of the birth, life, death, 
resurrection, and second coming 
of Christ. 

MORNING GROUP 
WORSHIP 

A group of students will gel to- 
gether for 15-20 minutes to have 
worship. One dorm worship 
credit will be available. 

PROJECT OVERCOAT 

Overcoats will be collected to 
give to homeless people in the 

SABBATH SCHOOLS 

Under the C.A.R.E. umbrella 
there are three different weekly 
Sabbath schools: International, 
Lynn Wood, and Thatcher. All 
are very good! 

SABBATH AFTERNOON 
ACTIVITIES 

Different times during the semes- 
ter, activities will be available for 
students on Sabbath afternoons. 

SILVERDALE GED 

Once a week students will go to 
Silverdaie Prison to help prepare 
inmates for their GED test. 

SINGSPIRATION 

On Sabbath evenings when the 
weather fKrmils, a group of stu- 
dents gather on the steps of Lynn 
Wood Hall for a lime of good ole ' 
fashioned singing. 

SOUP KITCHENS 

Once a month students will go 
help serve food to the homeless. 

STORY HOUR 

Every Sabbath afternoon students 
tell stories to children. The col- 
lege students try to teach them 
moral and spiritual lessons 
through the stories they tell. 

STUDENT WEEK OF 
PRAYER 

Once a year C.A.R.E. runs a 

special Student Week of Prayer. 

Students do everything — even 

die preaching. All meetings 

take place in the Collegedale 



Church. 

SUNSHINE BANDS 
A group from Southern College 
goes to the local life care center on 
Sabbath afternoon to sing and talk 
withtheresidents. It'sagreatway 
lo share God's "Sonshine." 

TABLE TALK 

Table talk is a service that daily 
gives the students a "thought for 
the day" and any pertinent an- 
nouncements by means of cards 
on all the cafeteria tables. 

TARGET EVANGELISM 

The second Sabbath of every 
month is set aside for target evan- 
gelism. This is a program where 
students distribute Christian lit- 
erature in the Chattanooga area. 

TEACH-A-KID 

A tutoring program for elemen- 
tary students who are in need. 




Patricia To Appear 
in Sacred Concert 



; who sings and shares in is. Ifpeople are blessed, then I've 

honesty instead ofa euphoric type done my job." People ARE 

of presentation. I simply share the blessed. Don't miss Patricia. 

truth about how trustable the Lord . 



PatriciaWhite, song- 
writer/singer, will be appearing 
in sacred concert on October 13 
at 8 p.m.. at the Southern College 
church of Seventh-day Advent- 
ists in CoUegedale. 

Patricia's talents are 
well displayed in both the lyric 
and music of her original songs. 
Her first album, WHITE 
ROBE, received airplay on 
Christian radio stations all 
across the United States. An 
enthusiastic response followed 
with comments like "A refresh- 
ing new sound!" and, "One 
great LP!" 

Her new album. LOVE 
WILL, was produced in Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, with such top 
studio musicians as Shane Keis- 
ler. Larrie Londin, Don Potter 



and Jon Coin. 

In concert Patricia shares 
herself and the stories behind her 
music. She is an effective com- 
municator, drawing her audience 
into the joy of praise as they learn 
to do such songs as the "Praise 
Rap." Her rich vocal sound has 
developed over years of experi- 
ence (beginning at 4 years of age) 
in performing with a number of 
groups including the Heritage 
Singers of California. 

Juggling a family, writ- 
ing, pefomiing, and recording 
are several full-time jobs: but she 
seems to take it all in stride and 
pulls from the difficult times the 
humorous incidents she shares 
with her audiences. "I think 
lie better to 





by Izear Fcagins 

"Lord, help me!" was 
ihe cry of him who had no 
desire and no will to become a 
student missionary, but he heard 



anyway. His name is Kyle 
Robinson, and the voice was the 
Holy Spirit. 

After Kyle decided to 
become a student missionary, in 
the Spring of 1988, he went to 
the student center to look at the 
call book and was moved by the 
Spirit to accept a call to Palau as 

Several months later, on 
August 11. 1988. Kyle was at 
the William Hatfield Airport in 
Atlanta with no plane ticket or 
passport. He had thought these 
items would be there waiting for 
him. They weren't. What could 
he do but go home? At his arri- 
val there, he found his ticket and 
passport on his front porch. 
Thai's when he realized that Ihe 
Lord wanted him to go to Palau. 

After arriving in Palau 
on August 18, 1988. Kyle was 
exhausted. However, the people 
of the island weren't tired, they 
were excited about his coming 
and wanted to lake him on a 
tour while they got acquainted. 
While on this lour, he saw many 
needs and people whom he 
could encourage and teach. 



Soon he settled in, leaching 
Bible, history, U.S. Govern- 
ment. P.E., and more. 

As a missionary, Kyle 
had to deal with many new 
situations. On one memorable 
occasion he spoke with a stu- 
denl whose parents had died a 
month before school started. 
Alcohol and drugs became the 
only family he knew. Kyle 
saw the need and asked for 
the Loid's help. Aflermuch 
prayer and effort, Ihe student 
overcame his addiction and 
accepted the Lord. 

When Kyle preached 
his last sermon and gave a 
call, thirty-four students 
between the ages of thireen 
and twenty-one accepted 
Christ. These results rein- 
forced Kyle's belief that die 
Lord wanted him to be in 
Palau to preach His word. 

Even though Kyle's 
year has ended, he will not 
give up the work; in fact, after 
he graduates, he plans to 
return to Palau for six years. 

Presently, Kyle Robin- 
son is a sophomore religion 
major at Soudiem College, as- 
sistant pastor of the GraysvilJe 
S.D.A. Church, and president 
of The Collegiate Missions 
Club. His goal is to send 200 
student missionaries from 
Southern College to different 
parts of the world. 




Impo^Aements 
top P.E. 
Center 

Tim Chism 

Tennisanyone? Orwould 
you prefer a swim, followed by a 
nice run? This has been the focus 
of attention at the P.E. Center, 
entering the fall semester al 
Southern College. Increased en- 
rollment last year and money 
donated by The Committee of 
One-hundred has freed up funds 
to improve the P.E. department. 

The Committee of One- 
hundred donated the money nec- 
essary to fix the roof of the gym- 
nasium, "which is a huge job," 
says Phil Carver, department 
chairman. 

Kevin Snider, a freshman 
and one of the belter tennis play- 
ers on campus is very impressed 
with the quality of our newly sur- 
faced courts. Also. "The new 
rubber track is fantastic to run 
on," says Chris Case, a junior 
Nursing major. Chris continued, 
saying, "TTie soft springy surface 
allows for a pleasant exercise 
without the pain of hard surface 
running." 

Swimming is also more 



Sherri Green on triathalons: It's more a mental challange than a physical 




■ 


■1 


pn 


■■ 


B 


1 


f 





Chis 



Hemian gets a "high five" from Tim 
impletes the triathalon. 



enjoyable since 
been painted i 
swimming laps 

increased visibility. Finally, for 
those students who play basket- 
ball, volleyball, and/or sports 
which have potential for sprained 
ankles, there is a new ice-machine 
in the gym for your convenience. 
Carver's main goal, now 

that everything is completed, is 

Len Lastine packs it all up after competing in the 5th Mark deRuiier "To maintain the department," 
annual Southern College Triathalon. keeping everything in tiptop con- 



V lanes have dition for all the sports minded 
This makes people trying to slay in shape. 



All-night 
Softball 

cancelled due 
to rain. 

Rescheduled 
for Oct. 7. 



Image Index 

Rate Your First Impression 



What kind of first impression do 
you make when you walk into a 
roomful of business associates? 
Are you perceived as authorita- 
tive and reliable? Or, are the 
impressions you leave behind 
sabotaging your chances of get- 
ting ahead? 

The "IMAGE INDEX" is de- 
signed to enable people to calcu- 



late their prospects for getting 
ahead in situations where first 
impressions are important. This 
includes getting a new job. earn- 
ing a promotion or completing a 
successful sales presentation. 

Recruitment experts tell us there 
are a number of elements that 
contribute to an executive's im- 
age, including clothes, grooming 



and various aspects of body lan- 
guage. If one of those elements 
doesn't fit in with the overall 
look, it can throw off the person's 
entire image. 

The IMAGE INDEX was devel- 
oped in conjunction with Donald 
and Karen Kaufrnan of Kaufman 
Professional Image Consultants 
of Philadelphia. It is based on the 
likelihood of making the best 
impression on the greatest num- 
berof people in most business and 
professional 



best efforts because their overall 
appearance projects the wrong 
kind of image," said Karen 
Kaufman. "The IMAGE INDEX 
can give people a sense of what 
they're doing right and wrong," 
added Donald Kaufman. 

The IMAGE INDEX lists 1 1 ele- 
ments that make up a person's 
overall image. One Index is tai- 
lored for women and one for men. 

After taking the test, you can add 
up your score, and immediately 
determine how your image meas- 



"Too many intelligent, up-and- 
coming people undermine their 



THE IMAGE INDEX FOR 


3. Ankle length, dress or cas- 


MEN 


ual. 


SHIRTS 


FACE 


I. Long-sleeved, all-cotton, 


1. Always clean-shaven. 


white, striped or pastel. 


2. Have a well-groomed mus- 


2. Button-down oxford, any 


tache or beard. 


color. 


3. Not always clean-shaven. 


3. Short-sleeved, or anything 




that is wash and wear. 


HAIR 




1. Regularly cut in a conser- 


TIES 


vative style. 


1. AH silk with a subtle pat- 


2. Sometimes need a haircut. 


tern or stripe. 


3. Always worn in the latest 


2. Knit ties. 


avant-garde style. 


3. Clip-ons. 






NAILS 


SUITS 


1 . Groom at least one a week. 


1. Traditional single- 


2. Clip and clean nails occa- 


breasted, navy or grey pin- 


sionally. 


striped, expertly tailored and 


3. Bite regularly. 


well-pressed. 




2. Designer double-breasted. 


HANDSHAKE 


with bold patterns or weave. 


1. Firm with both men and 


molded to body. 


women. 


3. Prefer sports jacket and 


2. Firm with men and limp 


slacks. 


with women. 




3. Squeeze hard to show supe- 


SHOES 


riority. 


1. Classic dress shoes that 




Ue.always fi-eshly shined. 


EYE CONTACT 


2. Usually casual, rarely 


1 . Make frequent eye contact. 


shined. 


2. Not comfortable looking at 


3. Don't think about shining- 


someone often. 


shoes. 


3. Normally look around the 




room or at feet. 


SOCKS 




1. Mid- or over-the-calf, 


POSTURE 


brown, navy or black. 


1. Usually stand and sil 


2. Mid or over-the-calf, tex- 


erectly. 


tured or patterned. 


2. Don't pay much attention. 




3. Tend to slouch. 



THE IMAGE INDEX FOR 


2. Don't always wear make-up. 


WOMEN 


3. Applied heavier so that 




everybody notices it. 


BLOUSES 




1. Long-sleeved, silk or cotton. 


HAIR 


solid or small print, with con- 


1. Classic style, well-groomed. 


servative necklines. 


shoulder length or shorter. 


2. Oxford cloth shirts with 


2. Generally groomed, no par- 


bows. 


ticular style. 


3. Lace and ruffles, sheer fab- 


3. Wear latest style to stand out. 


rics or plunging necklines. 






NAILS 


SUITS 


1 . Manicure at least weekly. 


1. Classic cut. navy, grey or 


2. Occasionally file and groom. 


black, made of quality fabric 


3. Wait until nails are chipped 


and well-fitted. 


before polishing. 


2. Coordinating jacket and 




skirt in complimentary colors. 


PURSES/BRIEFCASES 


3. Never wear suits. 


1 . Carry one well-shined classic 




leather bag for everything. 


DRESSES 


2. Carry a well-organized brief- 


I. One or two-piece, natural 


case and a purse. 


fabric, classic styling, long 


3. Briefcase and/or purse is al- 


sleeves, in navy, grey or black 


ways overstuffed. 


with a jacket. 




2. Same as above, without a 


HANDSHAKE 


jacket. 


L Firm with men and women. 


3. Ruffled, sheer or mini- 


2. Only shake when a hand is 


dresses. 


offered. 




3. Don't shake hands. 


SHOES 




I. Dress shoes, always freshly 


E-i^ CONTACT 


shined. 


I. Make frequent eye contact. 


2. Casual or dress shoes, rarely 


2. Not comfortable looking at 


shined. 


someone often. 


3. Don't think about shining 


3. Nomially look around the 


shoes. 


room or at feet. 


MAKE-UP 


POSTURE 


1. Lightly applied to enhance 


1 . Usually siand and sit erectly. 


features and coloring. 


2. Don't pay attention. 




3. Tend to slouch. 



How to Score Your Image Index: 48-66 Congratulations, you're on 

Give yourself 6 points for every your way. 

#1 answer. 3 points for every #2 30-47 You're on the right track, 

answer and points for every #3 but have some work to do. 

answer. If your tolal score is: 12-29 Careful, you maybe sabo- 



taging your chances of getting 
ahead. There's still hope, though. 
0- 1 1 You've got a real problem. 
Without immediate action, your 
chances of making a good first 



VIEWPOINTS 





I'm gelling li 
sianding in U 
-Ginger Bromme 




fwecanbeoui 


mil 


If the girls wish to 


,1:00, why shou 


d they 


down in their robe 




e dorms 


8:00. ihey should 


at 8:00? 




nght. 


■Heather Wise 




-DeanEngel 




mbers of the opposite sex after 8:00? 




Yes, as long as both dorms 
•Dean Hobbs 





Guys are in the girl's 
after 8:00 anyway. Why 
noi make il legal? 
-Joel Henderson 




•Patrick Matiesen 



Upcoming Events 



Fridiiv. October 6 



-REVERSE WEEKEND- 

Vespers. 8:00 p.m. 
Dave Smith 



Saturday. Oclober 7 

WEEKEND- 



Church Service: 

Gordon Biei7 

Humunilies Film 

8:00 p.m. On the Walerfronl 



Wednesday. Oclob^r 1 1 

SA Senaie Meeting, 
8:00 p.m. 

ThuTMlav. Ctclober 1^ 



Church Service: Ed Wright 
Sunday. Ormh^r K 



Monday. Oclober 16 



Tuesday. October 17 
Naji Hakim. Organ 8:00 p 



Arts and Entertainmpnt 

Oclober 14.8:00 p.m. 



ChaOanooga Symphony and 
Opera Association perform the 
opera Tosca at Tiyoli Theater. For 
more info, call 266-0944. 

Saiurdflv. Orrnh^^r 7 

UTC vs.WestKenlucky. 

Chamberlain field. 7:30 p.m. Call 
755-4495 for tickets. 

Saturday. Orr^ifyi- 71 

VTC vs. CUadel. Chamberlain 
field. 7:30 p.m. Call 755-4495 



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Machado Wins All Night Softball Tournament 



The 



Ail- 



Night Softball Tourna- 
ment was held Saturday 
night October 7 after 
being delayed due to rain 
(he previous weekend. 
The format of the tourna- 
ment was double elimi- 
nation as il has been in 
previous years. How- 
ever, some of the rules 
were changed this year to 
speed up play. 

Perhaps the 
biggest change was the 
reduction of the number 
of outs per inning from 
the traditional 3 to 2. 
This rule may have 
changed the outcome of 
some of the games. For instance. 
John Machado's team, the even- 
tual tournament champion, was 
upset and sent into the losers 
bracket by Angel Echemendia's 
team. "If it hadn't been for the 
two out rule, we probably 
wouldn't have beat them," said 
Echemendia. 

Another proposed 




change was not enforced. The 
rule in question would have de- 
nied home run hitlers the reward 
of circling the bases. 

The rain delay im- 
posed another unusual change in 
play. A section of field B's out- 
field fencing had to be removed 
because of flagball season. The 
fence was replaced with rope for 



Ground balls 
which rolled under the rope were 
ruled ground rule doubles. This 
may have handicapped teams that 
depended on speedy base running. 
These changes and the 
"Fates of Softball" conspired to 
produce a night full of surprises 
and upset victories. One big sur- 
prise was Jeff Wood's learn elimi- 



Police Investigate Attacks 



by Gene Krishingner Jr. 

(Due to the sensitivity of 
this article the names and 
description of the victims and 
suspects involved are not in- 
cluded.) 

In the wake of a second 
attack on the campus of South- 
em College in a four week 
period, students as well as the 
community are being careful. 
Both victims are Southern 
College students. This brings 



the number of attacks that have 
occurred in the last seven 
months lo four, 

Collegedale Police 
Chief Dennis Cramer who has 
launched a full investigation 
said that three women reported 
they were raped while on 
school grounds. Each victim 
was grabbed from behind and 
forced to go to an isolated area. 
One of the victims managed to 
escape before being raped. At 
least two were slightly injured 
when they tried to fight back. 



according to Collegedale police. 

No one has been arrested 
in connection with the sexual 
attacks but at least one person has 
been picked up and taken in for 
questioning. "We do have some 
suspects," said Cramer, "and 
things are coming in every day 
regarding the case." 

Cramer said that one of 
the suspects was identified in a 
photo line-up but when the 
victim saw the suspect in person 
she was not sure if he was the 
assailant or not. 
Continued on p. 3 



nating Monterde. Dur- 
ing the regular season 
they had been soundly 
trounced by Monterde. 
Chris Gloudeman's 
team put on an impres- 
sive show, winning one 
game II to 4. This is 
surprising considering 
that Gloudeman failed 

season game. "My team 
was hyped up. We had 
nothing to lose and the 
only way to go was up." 
said Gloudeman. 

Another major upset 
was of a different type 
altogether. Ben Kep- 

Continued on p. 7 



P.O.W. To 

Address 

Thatcher SS 

"From a Cage to 
Collegedale" will be Tho- 
mas DeGraw's feature at 
Thatcher Hall Sabbath 
School October 28, 9:45 

The former Green 
Beret Master Sergeant will 
talk about 39 months held 
capiivein a North Vietnam- 
ese prison camp. He was 
the only American held. 

"1 was their pel, the 
prize possession of a prov- 
ential commander," DeGraw 
said. 

He said he entered 
the Army the day after his 
17lh birthday after his dad 
refused to allow him to go 
to spring training camp with 
the New York Mets. 

Continued on p. 5 



The Opium of the People 



Constantexposure to dangers will 
breed conlempt for them." 

-Seneca 

We have no choice 
but to expose ourselves todanger. 
Every time we get behind the 
wheel of a car, we place ourselves 
environment which is statis- 
tically more dangerous than any 
battlefield known lo man. As we 
all know, walking alone on the 
campus of Southern College at 
nighl can be dangerous. Yet we 
eldom pause to consider the 
danger inherent in such actions. 
I have heard that the 
baseball fans in San Francisco's 
Candlestick Park laughed and 
as a first response lo Tues- 
day's earthquake. They have 
lived so long in the shadow of a 



killer earthquake that they nt 
longer fear such a tragedy. 

As Christians, w< 
constantly face the danger of sin 
We even laugh and joke about i 
sometimes. Yet the danger i 
poses lo us is even more perilou: 
than threats of auto accidents 
earthquakes, or the actions c 
deranged men could ever bt 
These things can only effect ol 
feeble earthly existence. Sin. o 
Ihe other hand, places our ver 

Karl Marx said, "Reli 
gion is the opium of the people. 
He would have us believe thf 
religion dulls our senses, but t 
say that sin is the opium of tht 
people would be closer I 
truth. Through constant exposun 
to sin we often fail to recogni: 
dangers. 



Southern DDDOD 



Editor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheila Draper 
Greg Parkhurst 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 

Lifestyle Editor 

Angel Echemendia 



Sports Editor 

Ben Keppler 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Circulation 

Julie Jacobs 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Member of the Associaled Collegiate Press 




Bits and Pieces 



by David Denton 

Six years is a long time 
on a college campus. A gradu- 
ate, returning to school for a 
visit six years later, isl likely 
going to fee! a bit out of place. 
School, life has gone on and 
forgotten him. His face has 
been replaced a hundred items 
over by new, young faces. The 
hallways he once walked are 
now recarpeted and covered by 
new, young feet. 

Four years, maybe five, 
usually marks the passing of a 
student from freshman to gradu- 
ate. Those who stay longer are 
considered to be "professional 
students" in no hurry to leave. 
Myself? I've been here 
going on six years now, only 
four of those as a student (The 
rest of the time I've spent 
catching up on the costs of 
being a student). I haven't 
regretted my time here at the 
college. I've always been able 
to keep myself busy, sometimes 
too busy, as my grades can 
attest. 

In my six years at South- 
em, I've seen a lot of things 
change. New faces arriving, the 
Morrises, Malhises, and others; 
old faces departing, the 
Wagners, the Chrislmans, etc. 
I've seen the demise of build- 
ings that were here and now 
aren't; like Jones Hall, which 
became a parking lot. I've seen 
buildings restored like Lynn 
Wood; and brand new buildings 
being constructed, like Brock 
Hall. This isn't he same school 
I remember from 1 984. 

Destiny Drama Co., my 
one constant over the years, has 
changed as well. Since I joined 
the group six years ago. there 
have been four student directors, 
counting myself, five or six 
(depending on who you count) 
sponsors, nearly fifty different 
members, hundreds of perform- 
. and thousand of miles of 
travel. There have been un- 
countable rewards: new fiiends. 
embarrassing moments, items of 
ity, and spiritual 
fulfillment. 



Who can understand 
the absolute stillness that fell 
on academy audiences as Allan 
Martin and I finished the last 
few lines of "It's a Very Cold 
Night." And what, if not the 
movement of the Spirit, can 
explain the reverent contempla- 
tion and reflection that invari- 
ably followed last year's per- 
formances of "Light of the 
Worid?" 

I have seen the Father 
working in the lives and minis- 
try of my friends in Destiny. 

I have experienced the 
down side as well. The long 

". . . the essence of 
Destiney's 
personality is found 
in people ..." 

van trips, the wrong turns, the 
poor performances. I've seen 
members leave in the middle of 
the year because of personal 
differences, or poor grades, or 
because they simply had to 
rearrange priorities. But 
through all of the mundane and 
discouraging, I've learned to 
love Ihe people. 



To me the e 



eof 



Destiny's personality is found in 
people like Kevin Rice, who 
was director during my first two 
years and Rochelle Battistone, 
about whom I like everything. 
People like Allan Martin, the 
current director, who is also 
known as Mr. Vocabulary, and 
Gary Bradley, whom I wish had 
been my brother. People like 
Shannon Bom, a beautiful, 
concemed Christian, and Dawn 
Patton, to whom we said good- 
bye with heavy hearts the day 
she lost her battle with a termi- 
nal disease. 

But we're working for 
the Lord, and we are striving to 
be there when He calls us all 
home. Dawn included , to be 
part of that great unending 
performance of Glory expand- 
ing throughout the universe 
forever. 

When that happens, six 
years won't seem very long at 
all. 



Government Loan Policy 
Explained to Students 



by Izear F 



As of August 24, 1989, 
ihe U.S. Department of Educa- 
tion is requiring all schools io 
announce to iheir students ihe 
importance of not defaulting on 
student loans. Almost a 
billion dollars worth of loans 



are currently outstanding. Last 
month a meeting was held 
during which S.C's financial 
advisors explained this new 
policy to students 

When a student borrows 
money using the Perkins Loan, 
Guaranteed Student Loan 
(GSL), Supplemental Loan for 



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Students (SLS), or the Pius 
Loan, the student must repay the 
loan. The obligation for repay- 
ment after graduation or cessa- 
tion of enrollment exists regard- 
less of job situation, continuing 
education, or satisfaction with 
school. 

If he does not make 
payments, he will then go into 
default. The default will be 
reported to credit bureaus and 
any school he has attended, is 
attending, or will attend. Also, 
he could be sued by the govern- 
ment and be made ineligible for 
future financial aid. Moreover, 
his state and federal income lax 
refunds may be withheld or his 
checks may be garnished. The 
government gives a student six 
to nine months to begin his 
payments. He must continue to 
repay until paid in full. 

If an S.C. student has 
any questions, he can contact 
Ihe financial aid office in 
Wrigh; Hall at 238-2835. 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor: 

In the last issue of the 
Southern Accent. ! wrote an 
article entitled "Campus Rape 
Prompts Concern." The format 
was designed to stress the 
seriousness of the incident. I 
had hoped that it would be taken 
seriously by all, and that the tips 
would be followed. 

Monday night. October 
9. 1 was bothered by the news 



Dear Students, 

As supper hour hostess I 
would like to express my per- 
sonal appreciation for your 
cooperation in maintaining a 
friendly, responsible, attitude in 
your lovely dining room away 
from home. 

I receive many positive 
comments due to your friendly 
conversations with visiting 
guests during supper, especially 
from folks not of our religious 
persuasion, and Elder Hostel 
guests. 

-Evelyn Moore. 



that an attempted rape had taken 
place Sunday night, October 8. 
The girl was walking alone at 
night by the playground at iHe 
elementary school. 

What needs to be said or 
done to stress the importance of 
using common sense? Don't go 
out at night if you don't have to. 
If you must be some place, 
PLEASE take : 



It would be unfortunate 
for someone attending college to 
have to leave early because of a 
trauma such as rape. 

No one has been charged 
with any crime. That means he 
could still be out there. Protect 
yourself — use your head. Don't 
fool yourself in to thinking it 
could never happen to you, 
because it very well might. 

-Tamara Michalenko 



Dear Editor. 

I am writing in regards 
to the recent lead article in the 
Southern Accent, t think it is 
good that the story entitled 
"Campus Rape Prompts Con- 
cern" was run since it was the 
focus on campus for quite some 
time, but I feel it was written in 
a totally tasteless manner. It 
was not necessary to publicize 
the details of this girl's experi- 
ence across the entire campus. 
Think of how she must have fell 
when she read the ariicle. No 
one in their right mind would 



want to find a story about 
themselves of this nature pub- 
lished in the school newspaper. 
And really, think about it. these 
details were not anyone's 

I feel the appropriate 
follow-up to this article is a 
written apology in the next issue 
of Southern Accent. Let's try to 
make her life easier, not more 
difficult. 

Sincerely, 

Lorena Wolff 



Attacks 

Coininiiedfrom p. I 
"It's such a trau- 
matic experience for the 
girl that often times the 
description is very vague," 
explained Cramer who is 
using the help of Chat- 
tanooga authorities to draw 
a composite photo of the 

Meanwhile the alert 
is up. "We've increased 
our usual patrol quite a bit," 
Cramer said, "and we'll 

to do so for some 



According to police 
reports all the attacks have 
occurred between 8 p.m. 
and 10 p.m.. and within an 
eighth of a mile from each 
other. Also the description 
of the assailant is similar in 
all cases. The latest two 
attacks both happened on a 
Sunday, two weeks apart. 

"One thing we're 
doing is checking out any 
and all leads." Cramer 
said. "At least until we can 
prove otherwise." 

Dean of Students, 
Bill Wohlers, said the ad- 
ministration is trying to 
speed up the program of 
improving lighting on the 
campus and is encouraging 
the organization of a stu- 



"Our c 



sihe 



physical safety of all the 
students," said Wohlers re- 
garding the recent attacks. 
"We can try to protect 
ourselves and others." he 
added, "since we can't 
apprehend Ihe person our- 

Cramer also dis- 
courages students from 
attempting lo apprehend or 
"catch" the rapist. He said 
it could ruin the case 
because of technicalities in- 
volving the rights of the 

Cramer warns 
students to be careful. 
"Stay in lighted areas." he 
said. "No matter what 
you're doing, act like 
you're going somewhere. 
Statistics show that you 
will be less likely to be 
accosted if you follow these 
suggestions." 

The Collegedale 
police department is en- 
couraging anyone with 
information lo report it. 



Journalism Club 
Elects Officers 



Tamara Michalenko 

The Journalism depart- 
menl has formed a new Journal- 
ism Club for all majors and/or 
minors in public relations or 
journalism. There are 19 charier 
members. Officers have been 
elected. Their names are below, 
as well as the offices they hold, 
with a brief sketch of their ac- 
complishments. 

President: Randall Gilliam. 
Randall is a junior journalism 
major from Florida. He previ- 
ously attended Seminole Com- 
munity College. There he 
served as co-editor and reported 
for SCC's Journey Magazine. 
Randall feels that the Joumalism 
Club has a great future and 
encourages anyone interested in 
joumalism or public relations to 
join. 



Vice-President: Jim King. Jim 
is a senior public relations 
major. He has attended SC for 
two years. During that time he 
has been a student missionary in 



Taiw 






live al WSMC. Currently, he is 
the promotions assistant for the 
radio station. Jim enjoys pho- 
tography, layout, and talking 
with diverse types of people. 

Treasurer: Andrea Nicholson. 
Andrea is a junior public rela- 
tions major with a minor in 
business. She is currently 
working in the public relations 
office at SC. Her responsibili- 
ties include writing press re- 
leases for local papers such as 
the Chattanooga Times, News 
Free Press, and East Hamilton 
County Journal. Andrea is also 
a regular reporter for the South- 
em Accent. 




Secretary; Tammy Wolcoit. 
Tammy is a junior public rela- 
tions major from Florida. She 
has attended SC for three years 
since she graduated from Forest 
Lake Academy in 1987. 



Tammy has been a feature 
editor and news reporter for the 
Southern Accent, covering 
McKee Library. Also, she was 
a photographer for the 1989 
Strawberry Festival. 



Modern Language Department Offers 
Adventures Abroad 



Southern College is a stu- 
dent's ticket to experience for- 



eign 

If interested in traveling, a 
student might want to consider 
American Colleges Abroad. 
ACA is an association of eleven 
North American SDA colleges 
and universities, including South- 
ern, which gives students a 
chance to study in oth( 



while continuing their home col- 
lege programs. 

Laura Putnam, a junior 
who went to France with ACA, 
said, "I think it's a growing expe- 
rience. Everyone should take the 
opportunity to spend time abroad 
because it changes the perspec- 
tive on life." 

Although this program 
especially benefits those who 
want to major in a language and/ 
or are majoring in the humanities 




Talge Hall residents 



in San Francisco 



area, people with other majors are 
welcome, too. 

When a student 
decides to go to a foreign college 
under the ACA plan, he has a 
choiceof three colleges. Fees for 
these colleges, including tuition, 
room , and board, are paid 
through Southern College. 

While away, the student is 
still considered a member of 
Southern College. 

If interested in the ACA 
program, sec Dr. Helmut Ott or 
go 10 the admissions or records 
olfice. Students should apply 
the spring previous to the year 
that they want lo go. 

Another travel opportu- 
nity for students, which is not 
yet fully approved, is hosted by 
the Modem Languages depart- 

Hclmut Ott, chairman of 
this department, has received 
permission from Southern 
College to take intermediate 
level Spanish students to Mex- 
ico to lake the Spanish II course. 



If plans work out, the 
students will be staying at the 
SDA University of Montemore- 
los and will be taught by Dr. 
Ott. 

Oil said the only thing 
that needs to be done before 
these plans are definite is to get 
the OK from the university in 
Mexico. 

If approved, the program 
will begin this summer and last 
for approximately six to eight 
weeks — six weeks for school 
and two weeks for sightseeing. 
Only ten lo twelve students will 
be allowed lo go on this trip. 

The cost for the program 
is not settled, but the final cost 
will include luilion for six hours 
credit, room and board in the 
university droms, and traveling 

Oil said that the trip will 
be "A good opportunity (for the 
students) to sharpen (their) 
Spanish speaking skills and to 
become familiar with Spanish 



Expository 
Writing Class 
to be Added 
This Spring 



Advanced Exposi- 
lory Writing, a new upper 
division three-hour writ- 
ing class, will be intro- 
duced next semester. 
Designed for students 
headed for professional 






rbusi 



rfor 



anyone wishing to 
sharpen writing skills, the 
class will be taught to 
meet the needs and inter- 
ests of the particular stu- 
dents who enroll. 

David Smith, Eng- 
lish Dept. chairman, said 
the class helps fill a "huge 
gap in the curriculum." 

"In the past, no in- 
struction in expository 
writing has been provided 
beyond college composi- 
tion," he said. "Any stu- 
dent planning to enter a 
job where writing skills 
are important would find 
this course invaluable." 

Pam Harris, of the 
Journalism and Communi- 
cations Dept., will teach 
the course. She has 
written for a wide variety 
of publications. 

"Students can 
expect a workshop for- 
mat," she said about 
leaching style. "We will 
read and analyze a variety 
of writing — especially pe- 
riodicals in the fields of 
individual students." 

"Producing a piece 
of writing for publication 
will be one of the projects 
ofthe course." she said. 



Becai 



eofil 



interdisciplinary nature, 
the course is creating en- 
thusiasm among many de- 
partments across the 
campus. 

"This class should 
be required of all upper- 
division students," Smith 
said. 

Tentatively sched- 
uled for 2 p.m. Tuesday 
and Thursday, the class is 
limited to 15 students. 



Journalism Department Offers 
Second Semester Seminar 



Dan Rather. Sam 
Donaldson, Edna Buchanan, 
and Linda Ellerbee will make 
appearances in the Journalism 
Department's Seminar Room 
second semester, according to 
chairman R. Lynn Sauls. 

"Not in person, but in 
their best-seller books," he said. 
"The entire Journalism faculty 
and students who register for 
the one-credit course. Commu- 
nicator's Bookshelf, will meet 
six evenings during the semes- 
ter to discuss the books se- 
lected." 

Sauls will lead the first 
discussion of Pulitzer prize 
winner Edna Buchanan's The 
Corp.se Had a Familiar Face . 



Business 

Club 

Names 

Officers 



by John Negley 

This year's Busi- 
ness Club, (Alpha Kappa Psi) is 
determined to gel everyone 
involved in the activities they 
have planned. In fact, to get 
more people to sign up, the club 
gave away a free dinner for two 
to the Olive Garden to Greg 
Glass. 

The new officers 
were chosen this year from the 
executive committee nomi- 
natedlastyear. They are: Presi- 
dent, David Van Meter; V.P. of 
Religious Activities, Ervin 
Brown; V.P. of Public Rela- 
tions, John Negley; V.P. of 
Social Activities, Skip Holley; 
V.P. of Records. Gayle Miller; 
and V.P. of Finance. Todd 
Werner. Other members of the 
executive committee include: 
Rob Fulbright, Don Gates and 
Chuck Kendall. This year's 
sponsors are Kim Arellano. 
David Haley, and Dan Rozell. 



The book is an account of police 
reporting for the Miami Herald. 

Pam Harris will lead the 
discussion on Sam Donaldson's 
Hold on Mr. President! . Frances 
Andrews on Linda Ellerbee's 
And So It Goes . Volker Hen- 
ning on Dan Ralher's The 
Camera Never Blinks , and Sauls 
on the Poynter Institute's an- 
thology of prize-winning pieces. 
Best Newspaper Writing of 
1988. 

The course has two 
purposes, said Sauls. "To 
provide opportunity for students 
to read some well-written books 
about communicators and com- 
municating and to give them a 
chance to interact with teachers 



and classmates in discussing the 
content, meaning, and signifi- 
cance of some books irnportant 
to the field of communication," 

Communicator's Book- 
shelf is open to students who are 
not in the department, said 
Sauls, but space priority will be 
given to broadcast, news-edito- 
rial, and public relations majors 
and minors. "The ideal number 
for this kind of course is eight to 
12," he said, "But we will allow 
up to 15." 

Students who want to 
reserve a place should sign up at 
the Department of Journalism 
and Communication in Brock 
Hall. 



English Club Views 


Shakespear 


ian Comedy 

Amanda Sheffield. 


by Sheila Draper 




who also attended, com- 


The English Club 


mented, "I thought Mal- 


held its first official func- 


volio (one ofthe charac- 


tion on Saturday night. 


ters) was very well-cast. 


October 14. About forty- 


This was my first 


five people from Southern 


Shakespearian play and I 


attended the Shakespear- 


was very impressed. 


ian production of 


Karen Alvarez 


"Twelfth Night." The 


continued, "I really like 


play centers on a twin 


the stage setting. It was 


brother and sister who are 


simple but versatile. The 


separated in a shipwreck 


plot was easy to follow. 


and eventually reunited 


too. 


after a series of mishaps. 


Rick Mann re- 


It was presented by the 


marked that even thought 


North Carolina 


he had seen the play 


Shakespeare Festival at 


before, seeing it again 


the UTC Fine Arts Center. 


had been very enjoyable. 


David Smith, English 


Overall, those who 


Club sponsor, said, "I 


attended seemed to have 


thought the characters 


a good time. Having 


were very well-cast. I 


such a high-caliber per- 


especially enjoyed hear- 


formance available to us 


ing Shakespeare's songs 


in the Chattanooga area 


put to music. Sometimes 


was very rewarding. 


that isn't often pre- 




sented." 





A Southern Weekend 




Ant. Fohl H H M-f?. I',.' """ "' '"'^'^ ""' •*"" ''' '"■= '»"' f»^ ««^ Men's Club Boat Cruise, 
Angel Echemendm and M.chelleElliott. Photos by Sean Terretta and Brian Hartman 



Softball 

Coniimiedfromp. I 
extremely upsel when it was 
forced to forfeit both of its 
games. Keppler was unable to 
attend the tournament and not 
enough of his players showed up 
[o field a team. 

Machado was the 
acknowledge favorite going 
into the tournament. His team 
won the tournament the past two 
years and was undefeated dur- 
ing the regular season. Despite 
the untimely loss to 
Echemendia. Machado defeated 
Hayes twice in the finals to win 
the championship. Thus, he is 
able to claim back to back to 
back championships, something 
his beloved Lakers have been 
unable lo accomplish. 

The tournament 
ended about 3:30 a.m. Sunday 
morning, leaving the victors to 
celebrate and the vanquished to 
plan for next year's revenge. 
The general consensus accord- 
ing to participants was that the 
tournament went well. Ten- 
sions were high, upsets were 
abundant, play was of high qual- 
ity and everyone enjoyed the 
competition. Everyone, that is, 
except Keppler's team. 



POW 

Coniiimedfroin p. 7 
"1 was a stone-cold 
atheist in Viet Nam." DeGraw 
said. "I knew more about 
Buddha than Jesus." 

He said as a prisoner 
he was blind, bald, and looked 
like a survivor of the Nazi 
death camp Auschwitz. "I 
knew I was going to die in that 

Invited to the White 
House to lunch with then 
President Jimmy Carter, 
DeGraw was decorated for 
heroism in combat and for 
valor for his work in the 
Middle East. 

He was also nominated 
for the Congressional Medal 
of Honor by his commanding 
officer and received the Army 
Commendation. 

"I went to Southeast 
Asia for my class trip," he 
jokes. "I'm not the likely 
person God would present 
Himself to." 

DeGraw said his pur- 
pose for telling his story is to 
"Lift up the Greatness of the 
Lord, His love and His for- 
giveness, and His willingness 
to provide salvation for every- 
one regardless of what you 
have done." 



SM Writes from 
Puerto Rico 



by Laura Mann 



Do you like adventure, 
traveling, and hours of hard- 
work? If yes. I have the perfeci 
job for you — be a student 

missionary. 







Puerto Rico two months ago to 
be an English teacher, but when 
I arrived I found another supr- 
ise. I was going to teach the 
two subjects I hated the most 
"math and science." What an 
adventure! 



livi'l 

Besides unexpected 
surprises an SM gets a chance to 
travel to many places. Although 
Puerto Rico is a small island, 
there are lots of beautiful places 
to see. I found the beaches quite 

Finally, you have all the 



hard-work of teaching thirty, 
hyper-active children. But, evt 
after you've screamed and 
punished them, they still come 
and give you a nice big hug. 

This is my life as an SN 
in Puerto Rico, Come join in 
the fun. doing God's work. 



Just for the Health of It 



Q: Is there a s 



; for acne? 



A: The phrase "sure cure" is 
pretty powerful. First let's dis- 
cuss what acne is. Acne vulgaris 
occurs when thcducisof the seba- 
ceous (oil) glands gel plugged 
with bacteria, sebum (oil), and 
dead cells. When this material is 
oxidized it takes on a black color. 
This is not dirt. We call them 
blackheads or comedos. Pimples 
will then form when continuous 
pressure from the oil brakes 
through the walls of the ducts and 
escapes into the tissue to cause 
swelling and redness. Scarring 
takes place depending on the ex- 
tent of damage to the duct. 

As far as acne control is 
concerned you will be relieved to 
learn that no relation has been 
made between acne and diet. So if 
you do not mind the fat, sodium, 
sugar, calories and chemicals in 
junk foods go right ahead. But do 
remember that a balanced diet is 
the key to health maintenance. 
Nevertheless, allergies to choco- 
late look very similar if not iden- 
tical to acne. So if you break-out 
afier eating chocolate products 
take the possibiities of allergic 
reactions into consideration. 
Also hormone imbalances will 
affect oil production thus increas- 
ingtheriskforacne. Thismaybe 
triggered by stress, puberty, and 



by Darlcne Almeda. R. N. 

squeezing pimples. Yes, Iknow 
I am asking alot from you but 
this may cause permanent 
scarring and further infection. 
Another vital factor, ladies, is 
make-up. By trying to cover up 
pimples with make-up and 
concealer you may be aggravat- 
ing matters because of their oil 
base. If you absolutely cannot 
do without make-up give water 
based cosmetics a try. 

Useful medications 
include antibiotics. These must 
be prescribed to you by your 
physician not your roommate's 
cousin who just happens to have 
some left-over from his pubes- 
cent years. Retin-A is another 
frequently used prescription 
medicine which supresses the 
sebaceous glands and yields and 
anti-inflammatory effect. 
Widely known over-the-counter 
remedies such as those contain- 
ing benzoil peroxide will help 



2 the rate of n 



vcell 



growth thus aiding the dead 
ones to slough off. All these 
methods of control should be 
supervised and approved of by 
your physician or dermatologist. 
And last but not least be 
aware of the fact that acne is not 
related to unclean liness, dietary 
discrepancies nor aberrant social 
behavior as much of the unedu- 
cated public wishes to believe. 
Now you know better. 



dcd 



Frequent and vigorous 
scrubbing and washing of 
affected area should be avi 
especially during the cold and 
dry winter months. Once or 
twice a day with a mild soap 
will suffice. Also abstain from 



Q: Which is better for you: 
walking or jogging? 
A: Walking and jogging have 
both been labeled as great forms 
of cardiovascular exercise. Yet 
many authorities agree that 



between the two, walking is the 
better. The main reason for this 
conclusion is that walking does 
not jar the ankles, knees, or hips 
as jogging does. Our joints 
were not designed to receive the 
high impact caused by each 
bounding step in a job. Have 
you heard of low impact aero- 
bics? Well, walking holds the 
same principle thai doing the 
optimal amount of cardiovascu- 
lar and high endurance exercise 
with the lowest risk of injury or 
damage to the joints. 

Walking is indeed an 
aerobic exercise. I am not 
referring to the leisurely strolls 
one takes at the mall but rather 
to a brisk walk with arms 
swinging at the sides and torso 
aligned with the legs. To make 
the most of your walks and to 
get maximum cardiac results, 
aulhorites suggest that you walk 
for 30 minutes 3-5 times each 
week. The regularity, my 
friend, is the key. One can only 
reach his highest level of health 
through regular exercising. 
Because walking is 
aerobic it will bum not only fat 
on your legs but throughout the 
enitre body. When walking, the 
back and abdomen get an 
excellent workout by keeping 
aligned with the legs. Since 
mile for mile jogging bums only 
20% more calories than brisk 
walking, why take the risk of 
joint injury when a good brisk 
walk will do the job? Regard- 
less of which one you choose to 
do. walking or jogging, remem- 
ber not to do it after dark or by 
yourselves, ladies. 



S.C. Students 

Affected by 

Hurricane 

by Andrea Nicholson 



For many of us. it was 
jusl another newscast and one 
more disaster report to add to 
the countless number we hear 
daily. But to several Southern 
College students, hurricane 
Hugo meant personal disaster 
and devastation. 

Aiinda Martin, whose 
home on the island of St. Croix 
was among those that were 
damaged by Hugo on September 
17, said she heard about the 
hurricane on the news. 

"TTie bad winds and rain 
started about 2 o'clock in the 
afternoon," she said. "By 6 
o'clock, all the phone lines 
were down, and I couldn't get 
through." 

Dean Rose tried to 
contact the island by phone to 
find out any information about 
the families of the ladies in 
Thatcher, but she couldn't get 
through, either. 

Aiinda said she worried 
constantly and looked al the 
news every day for some clue of 
how much damage the hurricane 
had done to the island where her 
family lives. 

It was two weeks after 
the hurricane struck that Aiinda 
finally talked to her fmaily. Her 
mother had tried to get through 
to her sooner, but there were 
long lines to the only phone in 
the area. 

"I can't really explain il. 
You have to see it to believe it," 
her mother said of the damage 
to the island. "People arc 
running out of food, and every 
house has something wrong 
with it." 

Alinda's house was 
located on a high elevation of 
the island, so her family didn't 
evacuate. She said her parents 
and brother watched as the roof 
was blown off three quarters of 
the house. They had to bail 
water out the windows as it rose 
inside. 

"Compared to the other 
homes, our damage was minor," 
Aiinda said. Her father is a 
carpenter, so he will be able to 
repair their hourse. 

Alinda's mother, who 
worked for the bus company. 



will be out of work for some 
time. The hurricane destroyed 
all the schools, and it will be a 
long time before they can be 
rebuilt. 

Dahila Hodge called 
home eariy that Sunday morning 
when she heard the hurricane 
was going to hit near her home. 
Her family didn't think it would 
do much damage in the area 
where they live, so she and her 
sister, Juliet, didn't worry at 
first. 

But when news reports 
told ihem the damage to the 
island was extensive, the two 
sisters said they just cried and 
prayed that their families and 
homes would be spared. 

Il was two weeks before 
they heard from their mother. "I 
started screaming when she 
called," said Dahila. 

The Hodge's live in an 
apartment near the sea, so their 
family had to evacuate to a 
shelter during the storm. Dahila 
said her mother was injured 
when the shelter caved in, and 
her brother got food poisoning 
from the canned foods that were 
provided. 

The winds shattered the 
glass windows in their apart- 
ment, and the furniture was 
blown all over the rooms. Juliet 
said their apartment will be 
repaired and her family can 
move back in, but they lost all 
their belongings in the hurri- 



UTC Professor to Address 
Journal ism Club 

by Tamara R. Michalenko 



The Journalism Club 
will hear Tom Griscom on 
Thursday. October 26. 
He was formerly in charge of 
communication and planning 
at the White House during 
former President Reagan's 
first term. 

Griscom is currently 
holder of the West Chair of 
Excellence in Communica- 
tion and public Affairs at 
UTC. He will speak on 

ing Exxon, Tylenol, Eastern 
AiriinesDCIO. his function 
at UTC, and Dan Quayle. 
"Everyone is wel- 
come to attend, but reserva- 
tions need to be made. 



There is a sign up sheet at the 
Journalism department." 
encourages Randall Gilliam, 
President of the Journalism 
Club. Sign up by Thursday, 
October 19. 

Griscom will speak at 
Churchill's restaurant. Hors 
d'oeuvres will be served at 
5:30 p.m. Griscom will begin 
his presentation at about 6 
p.m. 

Transportation will 
not be provided. If you will 
be needing a ride, indicate so 
on the sign up sheet. 

There is no charge. 
The event is sponsored by the 
Chattanooga chapter of the 
International Associate of 
Business Communicators 



Missionary Relates 
ChineseExperience 



by Julie Jacobs 



Daphney Ramsey also 
lives on St. Croix. She talked to 
her family a week after Hugo 
struck her home. The roof blew 
off her house while her mom, 
stepdad, and little brother and 
sister huddled in the closet for 
protection. "It sounded like a 
bomb when the roof went," her 
mother said. 

Daphney's stepdad fixed 
the roof, and she said an insur- 
ance agent will be coming soon 
to assess the damage. She will 
be going home for Christmas. 

There were more S.C. 
students whose homes were 
damaged in the hurricane. They 
said they were all a support for 
each other during the weeks 
following the storm, watching 
the news, crying, and praying. 
All are thankful that their 
families are alive, and they 
continue to pray that their island 
home will slowly be restored. 



Towering head and 
shoulders above the rest, Peter 
Luchak, 6'2", has a uniqi 
of the people of China. 1 
lived in the People's Republi_ 
of China for only 15 months, he 
stated during the assembly 
program on October 12 that he 
is ready to go back. 

Sponsored by Eden 
Valley Institute of Colorado, 
Luchak was commissioned to 
teach at an English language 
school. March of 1988 found 
Luchak and his wife, Rachel, at 
Yanbian Teacher's College. 

Situated in the northeast 
comer of China, Yanbian 
Teacher's College is found in 
the city of Yanji. This small 
city with the a population of 
250,000 is part of the Korean 
Autonomous Region which 
encourages Korean independ- 
ence. The two-year government 
college for training high-school 
level English teachers has 100 
students. 

The Luchak's stay in 
China was short-lived since they 
were sent home last June. The 
Democracy movement at Bei- 
jing made it unsafe for them to 
stay. Five days after the Tian- 
anmen Square Riot, the Lu- 
chak's packed their bags and 
flew to the United Slates. 

The Luchak's are antici- 



pating their return to China. On 
November 7. the family will n\ 
back to China, to complete the 
work they've started. 

Foreigners have not 
always been allowed to live in 
China. The Luchaks feel privi- 
leged to be allowed to serve in 
this country. "The thing I am 
most impressed with," said 
Luchak, "Is the friendliness and 
openness of the Chinese 

Besides teaching classes 
in English, the Luchaks plan to 
set up a Health Reconditioning 
Center. The people are curious 
to discover the health message 
practiced by the Luchak family. 
Healthy eating habits and 
personal cleanliness are not 
always practiced by the Chi- 

Thc arrival of the Lu- 
chak's first child, Ellen, bom in 
July, 1988, aroused the curiosity 
of many. Many questioned 
Rachel's care of the child. They 
marvelled that the child grew 
despite the fact she wasn't fed 
meat and kept heavily bundled. 

"Out of the 1.4 billion 
people who live in China, only 
60,000 are estimated to be 
Seventh-day Adventists," said 
Luchak. "There's a lot of work 
to do, and we just want to do 



The Southern Accent/McDonald's Trivia Quiz 



The Southern Accent and 
McDonald's have joined forces 
Co present this new feature. In 
every issue you will find five 
trivia questions. The first five 
correct entries recieved in the 
Accent office will win a free 
meal at McDonald's consisting 
of a Large Sandwich or Entree 
Salad, Large Fries and a Large 
drinlt.. Entries will be judged 
every day at 10:00 p.m. In the 
event that more than five correct 



entries are recieved on the same 
day the winners will be deter- 
mined by a random drawing. 
Should no entries with all the 
correct answers be recieved 

;n days of the date of 
1, the entries with the 

declared winners. Members of 
the Southern Accent Staff, their 
families, significant others and 



within s 



This weeks trivia questions: 
What U.S. Congressman became 
the first professional football 
quarterback to pass for over 3000 
yards in a single season while 
playing for the 1960 Los Angles 
Chargers? 

What was the code name for the 
first day of the Allied invasion of 
German occupied France during 
Worid War 11? 

What is the famous name attrib- 
uted to the boundary line between 



Pennsylvania and Maryland 
which was established by two 
English astronomers in the 
I760's? 

What is the term for the amount of 
heat required to raise the tempera- 
ture of one kilogram of water by 
one degree Celsius? 
Name the king of France In the 
late seventeenth century who was 
known for saying "L'etat c'est 
moi" ("I am the state") 



Ail-Night Softball 




Clockwise from top: Softball picture, another softball picture, 
still another softball picture. All photos by Sean Terretta 



Trivia 
Answers 



Flagball 
Standings 



A League 

Monterde 

Faculty 

Machado 

Miranda 

Eisle 

Chism 

B League 

OBrien 

Bishop 

Guenin 

Echemendia 

Mills 

Christen 

Kirstein 

Tracy 

Women 

Fulbright 

Marchant 

Green 

Denton 

Williams 



From the 
Archives 



Administration votes to 
Expand WSMC-FM. 
October 29, 1964 



$2,500 in valuables stole 
from the Campus Shop. 



",-1 , 




Destiny: Makes Christianity Fun 



by Jo-Anne E. Sievenson 



This 



elhes 



desolate. The rows of seats in 
the auditorium were empty 
except the first few where the 
actors sat. The lighls were 
turned up and the strings of the 
guitar played lightly to the 
singing voices of those present. 
A lively worship talk began and 
a rehearsal followed. It was 
7:00 p.m. on a Thursday night — 
time for the 90 minutes practice 
for members of the Destiny 
Drama Company. ' 

Southem College's 
drama group was started by two 
students and campus ministries 
in 1979, making this year its 
lOlh anniversary. Through 
Christian theatrical arts the 
group tries to convey the perti- 
nence, power, and personality of 
Jesus and His gospel. It has 
performed throughout the 
southeastern United States at 
academies, colleges, youth 
rallies, the streets of Gatlinburg, 
and Hamilton Place Mall in 
Chattanooga. "Destiny is 
probably one of the more recog- 
nized Christian theatrical groups 
in the denomination," says 
director Allan Martin. 

Martin and the audition 
committee, which is made up of 
faculty specifically from the 
speech and English departments 
and C.A.R.E. ministries, chose 
this year's 15 members. The 
group is limited to 15 members 
because it is a "very functional 
number," says Martin. This 
makes the audition committee's 
job very difficult because 
"There are a lot of talented 
people on this campus." Mem- 
bers are eventually chosen 




because of good citizenship 
records and good academic 
standings. The committee also 
observes each auditioning 
student's display of commit- 
ment and dedication. 

Each week for 90 min- 
utes the members meet in Lynn 
Wood Hall to take care of 
business matters and to rehearse 
for upcoming performances. 
Because Destiny is an outreach 
ministry, it schedules off cam- 
pus perfomiances twice a 
month. This explains why they 
rarely perform on campus. 

Tricia Green who joined 
Destiny for the first time this 
year says she wanted to be a 
part of Destiny because it 
"Makes Christianity look fun." 
Destiny offers each member 
something special. Rochelle 
Battistone who has been a 



member for three years says, 
"The one thing I like about 
Destiny are the friends I make." 
For David Denton, who has 
been in Destiny for six years, it 
has been the source of emo- 
tional growth, "The unity you 
have with fourteen different 
people who love the Lord just 
rubs off on you," says Denton. 
Destiny has also provided 
Denton with the opportunity to 
sharpen his creative writing 
skills. This year's home show 
will be written and directed by 
Denton and George Turner. 
Denton adds that when the 
group first began, all of the 
material was original but gradu- 
ally the group stopped writing 
original skits; however, this year 
"Hopefully we will have an 
original play for the home 



Destiny is financed soley 
through C.A.R.E. ministries. 
Public Relations and other 
exposure has helped it finan- 
cially. The group also receives 
a stipend for traveling accomo- 
dations and expenses. The 
group's tour advisor is Elder 
Jim Herman, and its administra- 
tive sponsor is Dr. Don Dick. 

During the mid-term 
break Destiny will perform at 
Andrews University, in the 
Pioneer Memorial Church and 
in the Crossroads Sabbath 
school. There, the seats will fill 
with an audience. The lights 
will dim. The stage will come 
alive as Destiny presents the 
Holy Spirit though its dramatic 
abilities and Christian commit- 



C.A.R.E. Week Octobcer 22 - 27 

Monday - Balloon Day - Give a balloon 

Tuesday - Flower Day - Give a Hower 

Wednesday - C.A.R.E. Day - Give a C.A.R.E. card 

Tlirusday - Button Day - Share a tlioughl 

Friday - Hug Day - Sliare your appreciation 

"The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe" will be shown in 
die cafeteria for lunch in a four part series on Tuesday, 
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday. 

Balloons, flowers, and C.A.R.E. cards will be available at 
the student center on the designated days. Balloons are free 
and the flowers are $.50. 

Paper with which to make buttons will be available at the 
Student Center. Monday through Thursday. After you have 
designed your button, return it to the student center where it 
will be assembled for you. 



Greater Love Hath No 
Man Than This . . . 



by David Wingate 

"Greater love hath no 
man ihan this, that a man lay 
down his life for his friends." 

I met Jesus at a confused 
stage of my adolescence. I did 
not desire to be close to him for 
we had nothing in common. 
But He persisted and showed 
me letters He had written. 
Through these writings 1 found 
the love, counseling, and gener- 
osity of Jesus Christ— who has 
completely changed my world. 

On the road to self- 



Community Service Center 
Aids Hurricane Victims 



The Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Community Service 
Center works with other Chat- 
tanooga area agencies and 
denominations to help people in 
need. Although it's services are 
mainly devoted eastern Chat- 
tanooga, they were recently 
extended to residents of 
Bishopville, South Carolina. 

On September 22, 
Hurricane Hugo struck the 
South Carolina coastline with 
full fury. Charleston was 
devastated, and many surround- 
ing cities received considerable 
damage. A tornado emerged 
from the storm and flattened the 
town of Bishopville, population 
3.500. According to Lee 
County administrator Barry 
Hickman, 589 homes were 
severely damaged, and another 
102 were beyond repair. The 
tornado caught up many mobile 
homes, and scattered them 
about. 236 of them were de- 
stroyed, and 214 suffered major 
damage. All of the major 
businesses in town displayed 
moderate to severe damage. 
The cotton crop was spread far 
and wide giving the fields a 
snow covered appearance. 

When the news of this 
calamity reached Chattanooga, 
many people pulled together to 
prepare necessary relief for the 
victims. The Adventist Com- 
munity Service Center was 
chosen as the central point to 



by Kerri Healey 

bring the supplies. Channel 12 
News and WDEF picked up the 
story, and appealed to the public 
for food, paper products, and 
other needed materials. The 
response seemed slow at first, 
but as the days passed, the 
provisions began to pour in. 
Some volunteers stood at the 
doors to help bring in the dona- 
tions, while others organized 
and boxed the supplies. The 
names, addresses, and goods 
were recorded. Even with all 
the commotion, there still 
appeared to be an atmosphere of 
order, as each volunteer did his 
or her job tirelessly and cheer- 
fully. 

At the beginning of the 
last week in September, the 
upstairs classroom at the Ad- 
ventist Community Service 
Center exhibited only one lonely 
pile of donations. However, as 
the days went by, the pile 
increased, so that by the middle 
of the next week, the once vast 
expanse of floor space was now 
covered with a tremendous 
mountain of boxes. 

In order to lessen the 
confusion when the workers 
arrived at their destination, each 
box of goods was prepared to 
supply adequate food for a 
specific number of days. 

Aftera week of fast- 
paced organization, vans from 
Southern College and the 
Adventist Community Center 



were scheduled lo take the 
boxes to South Carolina. Some- 
one had gone ahead earlier 
searching for the best location to 
take the supplies. Word came 
back that Charleston was over- 
whelmed with trailers full of 
food, and the search began for 
another city. After consulting 
with the South Carolina gover- 
nor, Bishopville was agreed 
upon as the recipient town. 

Seven representatives 
from the Adventist Community 
Service Center left with the vans 
at 4:30 on the morning of 
October 4, 1989. The head van 
carried a banner (graciously 
donated by a local printer) that 
read "Hugs for Hugo— Chat- 
tanooga Cares." From the 
beginning their efforts were 
greatly welcomed. Several 
workers distributed food, while 
others helped with repair work, 
and assisted in other areas. 
These volunteers worked over- 
time to provide all the help they 
could give. 

The main purpose of 
each volunteer was not "What 
will 1 get out of it?", but rather, 
"What can I do to help?" With- 
out these people, "Hugs for 
Hugo" would never have been 
possible. The unselfish giving 
of Chattanooga shows that when 
it comes to helping a neighbor, 
Chattanooga truly shines. 



destruction, I found deloured 
thorough His compassion. 
Unlike other friends. Jesus was 
not shy about expressing love. 
He shows me adoration 
through His patience and warm- 
heartedness. On occasions 1 
will push Him aside, and though 
this must hurt, He always seems 
to understand. 

Whenever 1 am in a 
bind, my Friend and 1 determine 
plausible solutions. His amaz- 
ing wisdom helps to keep my 
life on steady ground. 

Through His counsel, I 
have come to love and forgive 
my enemies. During my child- 
hood my stepfather and I did not 
get along. Many times lex- 
pressed hatred toward him. But 
a Presence comforted me and 
silenced my cries of anguish. I 
learned that this Presence was 
the warm embrace of my dearest 
Companion, Jesus Christ. He 
taught me to behold others with 
eyes of compassion. 

Along with this new 
outlook, my Friend has given 
me many more cherished gifts. 
He helped me to purchase a car. 
handed me money in times of 
need, provided me with re- 
sourceful books, and at present 
is helping lo finance my educa- 
tion. His extreme generosity 
has prompted me to pursue the 
same quality. 

My greatest gift from 
Jesus puzzles me. but I know He 
sacrificed a lot for it. I commit- 
ted a crime — one deserving of 
death. He, however, was inno- 
cent and worthy of eternal life. 
But my Best Friend took my 
place! He paid the price of 
death and suffering for me. 
Thus, I became guiltless and no 
longer required execution. He 
gave me life and told me this 
gift was for everyone. 

Many years have passed, 
but our friendship grows 
stronger. I continue to learn and 
depend upon Jesus and try to 
introduce Him lo others. If you 
are not yet acquainted with my 
Friend, I know He desires your 
company. Call on His name. 
He is eager to express His love 
and heal your heataches. 
Surely, greater love hath no 
man than this...!" 




1. \Vardlloc/i 

I feel thai college sludenls 




unfortunaie if Ihey d 
away with it. 
-Jose Monies 





It brings back lovely 
memories of my freshmen 
year in academy. 
-Anissa Houselv 



If they want to skip, they 
will. Mid term or no. 
•Lisa Hollinger 



Events 



Saturday, October 21 
Church Service, Gordon 
Bietz 

Sunday, Oclober 22 
Nora Kyle, Flutist 
Ackerman Auditorium, 8:00 



Tuesday, October 24 
Alexander Troandze, Pianis 
Ackerman Auditorium, 
8:00 p.m. 

Thursday, October 26 
Assembly, Church 
H.M.S. Richards, Jr. 
11:00 a.m. 

Friday, Oclober 27 
Vesfwrs. Church 
8:00 p.m. 

Saturday, October 28 
Southern College Choral 
Extravaganza, P.E. Center 
8:00 p.m. 

Sunday, October 29 

Set Clocks BACK One Hour! 



Monday, October 30 
SA Picnic Supper 

Tuesday, October 3 1 
SA Bam Party 

Thursday, November 2 
Last day to drop a class and 
automatically receive "W." 

SA Apple Dumpling Gang 
Party! 

AROUND THE TOWN 

MUSIC 

Monday, October 23 
"Work of Haydn* 
Chattanooga Symphony 
Treasure Series, Silver Ball- 



SPORTS 

Saturday. October 21 
UTC vs. Citadel, 
Chamberlain Field. 

Call 7554618. 



Earn Cash 
Selling Ads 

Call Ext. 2721 for details 



"Doesn't 
every 
Pre-med 
deserve 
a choice?" 



'*The right choice was there when I 
needed it. I made that choice, and now I'm a 
physician. My alma mater may be just right 
for you. It's your choice." 




Universidad Aut6norr 
School of Medicine 

Guadalajara, Mexico 



a de Guadalajara 



The International Choice 
r your free video preview call: 1-800-531-5494 



Index 

p. 2 Editorials 
P. 3,5 News 
P.4 Religion 
P. 6 Features 
P.7 SM Letters 
P.8 More News 
P.9 Health 
P.lOFallFest 
P,12 Viewpoints 



Volume 45. Number 5 




SOUTHERN 



ACCENT 




Fall Festival Photo Feature 
Pages 10, 11 



November 2, 1989 



Earthquake 

Shakes 

West Coast 

Students 

By Steve Stilson 

Claire Gonzalez, an 18 year- 
old Business major at Pacific 
Union College, chats with her 
friend Darren Dee as he drives 
onlo the lower level of the San 
Francisco Bay Bridge. 

The time is 5:03 p.m. 

They had attended PUC's SA 
Fall Picnic ihat day in Golden 
Gale Park, and had left early to 
go shopping in San Francisco. 
Jusi that morning. Claire had 
said she didn't feel a part of any 
big events in the world. 

Suddenly the car swerved out 
of control. Claire glanced up in 
time to see a wall fall in front of 
them. "It took me a few sec- 
onds to figure out that this wall, 
which I hadn't seen before, was 
the bridge!" she says. 

The time is 5:04 p.m. 

Darren pulled over and 
stopped, saying "It's an earth- 
Angelica Fisher, the passenger 
in the back seat, got out and ran 
ahead. She saw water spraying 
up from a broken water main. 
"I really thought the bridge was 
sinking." she says. "I thought 
'This is it, guys!' Let's get out 
of here now!'" she screamed. 
They grabbed everything out the 
car and sprinted back to Treas- 
ure Island, the island in the 
middle of San Francisco Bay. 
There another aftershock hit 
them. Angelica thought about 
the people that were important 
10 her. "Oh man! I really didn't 
get to say good-bye!" 

In another vehicle. Camille 
Hogaboam, a junior nursing 
student and sister of Walla 
Walla College senior Jeffrey 
Co/I/, on p. 5 




Who ya gonna call? Bam Party Grand Prizt 
' Greg Cruz. Jeff Gang, and WahHutt 



Grammy Nominee Phipps to Perform 



By Andrea Nicholson 

The Collegedale Church will 
house some powerful preachin' 
and gospel singin' on Thursday, 
November 16, when Winiley 
Phipps 



"He's 

dynamic 
and good 
with young 

said Craig Lastine, Student As- 
i president. Lastine 




ited Phipps to Southern after 
hearing him speak at an Advent- 
ist Intercollegiate Association 
National Leadership Convention 
in Washington, D.C. last April. 

Phipps will speak at the Stu- 
dent Association's 1 1 a.m. 
assembly program in (he church 
November 16. That evening, 
Phipps will perform a sacred 
musical concert in the church at 
7 p.m. 

A 1988 Grammy Award 
Nominee, Phipps has performed 
before audiences across the 
United States, Europe, Austra- 
lia, the Caribbean, and Africa. 
He accompanied Jess Jackson 
on his peace-seeking mission to 



several countries in Southern 
Africa in August, 1986. 

Phipps became acquainted 
with Black American Gospel 
during his college days in 
Alabama. It was then that he 
first began writing Gospel 

Since earning a Master's of 
Divinity degree from Andrews 
University. Phipps has devoted 
his life to reaching out to man- 
kind. His life-long love for 
music has evolved into a 
unique multi-cultural fomi of 
Gospel music he both writes 
and performs. 

Cont.onp.2 



Com. from p. I 
Bom in Trinidad, West 
Indies. Phipps grew up in 
Montreal. Quebec. He cur- 
rently lives in Columbia, 
Maryland with his wife. 
Linda, and two sons, 
Winllcy II and Winston He 
is the pastor of the Capitol 
Hill Seventh-day Advcniist 
Church in Washington. 
D.C. 



David Denton's: Bits and Pieces 



Editors Note: 

Uniil atroul 4:30 a.m. EST, ihis 

was the best issue of the Accenl put 

At itiai lime, a scrisot incredible 
human erors and even more 
incredible computer failures 
rcsulied in the complete, total and 
irrevocable loss of ihe entire sports 
page. I wish to express my sincere 
apologies lo Jim King, our new 
Sports Editor, and to all those 
iniereslcd in the sports 



You 






eifyiT 



vill. 

-John Caskey 



In the last issue of the Accent 
there appeared a letter to the 
editor written by a disgruntled 
reader. This reader's main 
concern, if I understood her 
correctly, was the free use of 
details in the report on the rapes 
that have occurred recently on 
campus. 

Now, unlikely as it seems, the 
letter has been read and consid- 
ered thoughtfully by the Accent 
staff. In an effort to forestall 
any fuilher criticism of their 
handling of sensitive news 
stories the Editor and his assis- 
tants have agreed to drop all 
details from any future news 
articles that might be offensive 

I applaud this decision as a 
dynamic step forward in re- 
porter-reader relations. As an 
intrepid (if I do say so) reporter 




Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 

Sheila Draper 

Gene Krishingner 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 



Sports Editor 

Jim King 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Circulation 

Julie Jacobs 



Advteor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Member of the Associated CoUegiate Press 



CoUeitc of Scvmib-dsf A 






•iittiDr-(f«io«a.ne«litorr««T«U.<righltoreJ«iai,jteii^ T 
ifc*dUiw f6r taUtt b Oc Swutay brfoi* publicalkm at noon. Plm 
l«te™«i*rlbtdooroT(Jit^c„«oirk»i«a«S.>«J«uC«itrr<»,,t 



myself. I have uncovered a 
working model of the style of 
writing we are likely to see in 
future Accents. As a public 
service, I am reprinting this 
model for you, thereby promot- 
ing even stronger reporter- 
reader relations. Mind you. this 
is only a model, and it may or 
may not refer to any particular 



Someone today reported to an 
unnamed source that something 
had happened to someone at an 
unknown site between the hours 
of 12 a.m. and 12 midnight. 

It is till unclear as to whether 
the event was good or bad, but 
unconfirmed reports indicate 
that someone was either appre- 
hended or not apprehended. 
Someone is at work on the case, 
if indeed something did happen. 

The person in charge of the 
investigation was quoted as 
saying that due to the nature of 
the event that might or might 
not have happened, a "certain 



class of people should refrain 
from certain activities during 

In an effort to clarify the 
confusion surrounding this 
unconfirmed possibility of an 
incident which might have been 
good or bad, an official with a 
certain amount of authority from 
an institution involved in some 
way with the potentially positive 
or negative occurrence spoke to 
an approximate number of 
people who were involved with 
the institution which was in- 
volved in some way with the 
incident. 

No names have been released 
due to concern for the families 
of those affected by the event. 

At the end of each story, the 
editors plan to insert a dis- 
claimer which will read as 
follows: 

It is the sincere hope of this 
paper that the preceding article 
did not offend any of our read- 
ers. If you found this article too 
detailed please feel free to let us 



A Letter to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

Dissection has become a 
painful dilemma for many 
students and professors who 
object to killing or mutilating 
animals. The Animal Legal 
Defense Fund, a non-profit 
organization, has launched a 
national campaign to advise 
students and professors about 
alternatives to dissecting frogs, 
rabbits, cats, fetal pigs and other 
animals in the classroom. 

A Dissection Information 
Hotline, I-800-922-FROG 
(3764), provides callers with 
information on educational 
alternatives to dissection, 
guidelines for negotiating with 
college officials, and sugges- 
tions for overcoming obstacles 
students may face as they 
exercise their legal rights. 

A free Student Handbook 
outlines an eight-step plan to 
help students "say no" to dissec- 
tion and includes a list of alter- 
native teaching aids, 

I encourage you to investigate 



the issue of animal dissection on 
your own campus and to alert 
your readers to the availability 
of the hotline to help them find 
alternatives to dissection. 

Animal dissection has been 
controversial for many years, 
but the issue gained great 
prominence two years ago when 
teenager Jenifer Graham refused 
to dissect a frog in her high 
school biology class. Jenifer's 
experience, resulted in a state 
law giving students in grades 
kindergarten- 12 the right to 
refuse to dissect. 

Biology, physiology and 
anatomy should be life sciences, 
not death sciences. But dissec- 
tion teaches students that animal 
life is expendable and unimpor- 
tant. All students have the right 
to study animal life without 
desecrating it. 

Thank you for your considera- 



Sincerely, 
Joyce Tischler 



Food Fair Draws Crowd 



by Jo-Anne E. Stevenson 

The aroma of festive food 
greeted the guests at the door as 
they came to participate in the 
sampling of foods from around 
the world. On Sunday, October 
29, the annual International 
Food Fair was held in the 
Spalding Elementary gym. 
Vendors composed of students 
and local church members 
situated themselves behind 
small booths and sold a variety 
of foods typical to the particular 
country their booth represented. 
At the Mexican booth, guests 
could purchase a plate of rice 
and black beans and a crispy 
burrito. Italy offered a helping 
of spaghetti and salad with a 
piece of garlic bread. The 
Orient offered a sizeable plate 
of fried rice, noodles and won- 
tons. For those who were more 
adventurous, India was selling 
curry and rice. But for those 
who couldn't break themselves 
away from good 'ole American 
food, the Western American 
booth had tasty com-on-the-cob 
dripping with butler and sea- 
soned with a pinch of salt. The 
Islands provided an oasis if pina 
colada or fruit punch drinks for 
the tender palate not yet used to 
the hot spices of other countries. 
If some guests were not yet 
filled to their brim the Dutch 
and the Danish had something 
real sweet. Large danishes and 
assorted cakes could be pur- 
chased from the Danish or a 



heaping scoop of soft serve ice- 
cream topped with popular 
toppings could be bought from 
the Dutch. For some, this was 
still not enough. After finishing 
his entree' and desert. Wayne 
Stevenson, a sophomore at 
Southern, got up and began 
round two. "It was a real inter- 
national experience," he said. 
Others were more conservative 
their first lime around and 
purchased food from two se- 
lected booths and came back 
later in the day and bought their 
supper from two other booths. 
Others sampled one of every- 
thing all in one meal. 

While guests sauntered slowly 
around to each booth soft pan 
flutes played in the background. 
The first piece of live entertain- 
ment was performed by Jackie 
James who accompanied him- 
self on the piano singing the 
[heme song, "All Are Precious." 
Edwin Disla received a lively 
applaud for the romantic Span- 
ish song entitled, "Promise 
Love." Shannon Bom who 
coordinated the entertainment 
said it was all performed by 
students from Southern. 

The annual international Food 
Fair is sponsored by the local 
SDA churches. Each sponsorer 
is requested to bear all the costs 
of representing a country and 
providing the food. The money 
received from each booth is then 
donated to a fund for Student 
Missionaries at Southern Col- 
lege. ArleenTolenlino who is 



Toradze, Bravo! 



On Tuesday evening, 
October 24. Ackerman audito- 
rium welcomed highly ac- 
claimed, Russian pianist 
Alexander Toradze. 

His concert program in- 
cluded selections from Ravel. 
Mussorgsky, Babadjanian. 
and Scarlatti, all of which he 
played with high emotional 
intensity. The audience 
received his interpretations of 
these pieces enthusiastically, 
and invited Toradze back onto 
the stage for several encores. 

Toradze, a Soviet defector, 

tional contests including the 
prestigious Van Clibum 
Competition. He has ap- 
peared with virtually every 
major North American or- 
chestra. 

Bom in 1952 in Tbilisi. 
Georgia, U.S.S.R., Toradze 
has not returned to the Soviet 
Union since August, 1983, 




when he v 
tour with the Bolshoi Sym- 
phony Orchestra of Moscow. 
At that time, the pianist made 
a spontaneous decision lo 
remain in the West and was 
granted asylum for two 
months at the American Em- 
bassy in Madrid. Since his 
arrival in New York in 
October, 1983, Mr. Tordadze 
has made his home near 
Manhattan's Lincoln Center. 



the coordinator of the fair said 
that the money is given to 
student missionaries who are 
raising funds for their air fares. 
"If there is any money lacking 
for their air fares, the fund 
makes up the difference, this 
money is for them," said 
Tolentino. 

Dennis Golightly who went to 
South Korea three years ago 
received $75 toward his air fare 
as a result of the funds from the 
International Food Fair. "The 
fair." says Cheryl Magnant, a 



returned student missionary, 
"really rakes in the dough." 

Behind the booths of strong 
smelling cuisine, students, 
church members, CMC, and the 
International Club, busily 
worked on keeping the platters 
of food replenished. Meanwhile 
guests, who themselves repre- 
sented different nationalities 
from the local area and the 
college, flittered back and forth, 
torn between their favorite 



New Marketing Program Seeking Majors 



By Suzanne Lettrick 

The business department 
wants people to inquire 
about the new full marketing 
program, which offers a 
BAA in marketing. 

Although the program has 
been going since the begin- 
ning of fall, not many people 
have heard about it because 
it was added after the course 
catalog was published. 

CliffOlson, the new busi- 
ness teacher, said that he 
hopes more students will 
look into this program. 



There are now 1 5 marketing 
majors. 

One reason he thinks people 
should inquire is that it will help 
people in every career because 
"People always have to market 

"More CEO's come from a 

Marketing background 

than any other." 



themselves.. ..everyone should 
take a marketing course." He 
quoted Fortune magazine 
saying. "Out of the Fortune 500 



companies, more chief execu- • 
live officers come from a mar- 
keting background than any 
other area in business." 

Olson said the field of market- 
ing is "a hot area for students. 
The forecast is for the job 
outlook to increase." 

Among careers that can be 
reached by majoring in market- 
ing are advertising, marketing 
management, market research, 
and sales. 

"Marketing courses will give 
students experience in the 
field." Olson said. In the mar- 
keting management course the 



students will do a real mar- 
keting plan for a real busi- 
ness," and in the sales man- 
agement course, the students 
are video taped to see how 
they can improve their selling 
skills. 

Within a year there will be 
a total of eight marketing 
courses offered. Olson, who 
has his masters in marketing, 
and Vinita Sauder. a new 
teacher, make up the market- 
ing faculty. 

For more information about 
the marketing program see 
CliffOlson, 



C.A.R.E. Week Appreciated by All 



Often, during the hectic days 
of sleeping, working, and 
studying, many students don't 
get the chance to let their 
friends and aquaintances know 
how much they are appreciated. 
C.A.R.E. Week gave everyone 
the opportunity to let others 
know just how special they are. 

Monday was Balloon Day, 
and one could see brightly 
colored balloons printed with 
"We Care" dancing above 
backpacks and book bags. 
Many of the orange colored 
balloons were decorated as 
floating jack-o-lantems with 
comical faces bringing smiles 
and stares from passersby. The 
balloons were also used as an 



innovative way of sending a 
message to a fellow student. 

Tuesday brought about an- 
other way of expressing appre- 
ciation: flowers. It was neat to 
see the bright carnations given 
around campus. In fact, 
student had bought a car 
to share with "anyone who looks 
like he needs to be cheered up a 
little." 

Wednesday was C.A.R.E. 
Day; and it gave everyone the 
opportunity to send a little note 
of cheer to someone. "I think 



something that encourages 
everyone to participate, since 
almost everyone has someone he 
appreciates," noted one fresh- 



Thursday gave students the 
excuse to share their thoughts 
with buttons. Students chose 
and designed the buttons, and 
John Lazor and Ed Santana 
snapped the buttons together. 

Friday was Warm Fuzzie Day, 
and it was great, according to 
one freshman, because "It gave 
me a chance to give people 
hugs." Another freshman was 
quick to add, "I thought it was a 
great idea since I'm a firm be- 
liever in hug therapy" 

"I think it's great to show 
friends that you care about them 
and not have a special reason for 
having to, like a birthday or 
illness," Sandi Floyd reflected 



as she fondly smiled at the latest 
picture her boyfriend had drawn 

"I thought the flowers and 
balloons were the best ideas 
because you could give them to 
people and cheer them up while 
you also let them know you 
value their friendship," said 
Kevin Wright when he was 
asked what his favorite day was. 

Overall, C.A.R.E. Week was 
enjoyed by both the givers and 
the receivers. Whether it be a 
flower, hug, balloon or a card, it 
seems that people enjoy being 
appreciated - no matter what 
week it happens to be. 



Illuminating This 
Present Darkness' 



By Andrew C. Nash 

For most, this past Halloween 
was a time for thrills, nick-or- 
trealing, and games; however, 
for devil worshipers, it was a 
ninth Halloween, prompting 
thousands of sacrifices to Satan 
across the nation. You can bet 
it was a festive night for demons 
everywhere, including those in 
the Chattanooga area... 

Much of this information was 
given by former Satan-wor- 
shiper, Eileen (last name with- 
held) during a seminar in 
Orlando, Florida, several weeks 
ago. According to Eileen, who 
made her first sacrifice at age 
five, every ninth Halloween all 
of the devil's followers are 
expected to "celebrate" the 
occasion by making a human 
sacrifice. Eileen used to play a 
major role in these horrifying 
ceremonies. Then she met 
Jesus. 

At the seminar, an audience of 
Orlando residents, including 
several Adventist school teach- 
ers, was astonished to hear that 
Eileen had been given, from 
Satan, the power to see demons 
and angels. When asked if she 
could see demons and angels in 
the meeting room, Eileen 
hesitated and then responded, 
"Yes." 



The demons are about eight 
feel tall, according lo Eileen, 
while the angels are slightly 
larger and holding massive 
swords of light. 

Eileen cited the novel. This 
Present Darkness , by Frank E. 
Peretti, as a close resemblance 
to how it really is in the unseen 
world. In the book, a small 
town is inhabited and fought 
over by demons and angels of 
God. The primary power source 
for the angels is the ascending 
prayers of the people. Only with 
this "prayer power" are the 
angels justified in ridding the 
town of the demons. 

As Christians, we sometimes 
get discouraged when our prayer 
requests seem to go unanswered. 
But knowing that our prayers are 
directly aiding our guardian 
angel's war against demons 
should make us even more 
excited about talking with the 

"For we are not contending 
against flesh and blood, but 
against the principalities, against 
the powers, against the worid 
rulers of this present darkness, 
against the spiritual host of 
wickedness in the heavenly 
places{Ephesians6:l2,RSV). 



Potter Preaches Here 



Jon Mourglia (pronounced 
"Mor-Ya") of "The Potter's 
House" will be teaching at 
Southern College, Friday, 
November 10 at 8:00 p.m. in 
the church. Mourglia has 
been a potter since 1965 and 
became a Christian in 1970. 
His teaching of "The Potter's 
House" precedes "The Great 
Passion Play" in Eureka 
Springs, 
Arkanasas and 
is a regular 
presentation of 
the Elna M. 
Smith Founda- 
tion which 
operates "The 
Great Passion 
Play". Mour- 

lecturer with 
The Thomas F. 
Staley Distin- 
guished Chris- 
tian Scholar 
Lecture Program. 

"The Potter's House" is a 
unique ministry through the 
medium of pottery, which 
combines Mourglia's natural 
talent as a potter with a 
spiritual gift of teaching the 
Word of God. His teaching 
involves bringing a potter's 
wheel, along with a variety of 
finished vessels, and using 
them to illustrate the different 



points he teaches. 

As he makes a form on the 
potter's wheel, Mourglia par- 
allels the physical with the 
spiritual, using pottery as the 
example, much the same way 
that Christ used parables. 
When Christ spoke to farmers 
He used elements they under- 
stood such as crops, seeds, 
soils and the seasons. When 
He taught fish- 
ermen. He 
related to the 
things of the 
sea to explain 
spiritual 
principles. 

When 
he teaches, 
Mourglia 
relates the 
Master potter 
with Fadier 
God, the 
potter's clay 
with human 
flesh, centering of the clay on 
the potter's wheel with truth, 
water with the Spirit, the 
forming of the vessel with the 
growth of the individual 
Christian, the fire of the kiln 
with spiritual trials, sealing 
glaze with baptism, a finished 
cup compared to communion, 
and ashes with humility. 




Continued from p. 1 



Hogaboam, was driving with 
two of her friends on the 
upper level 100 feet past the 
point where the "wall" fell. 
She heard a repeating thump- 
ing noise and almost hit the 
side rail. "Oh no, not another 
flat tire," she said. She 
pulled over and checked the 
tires. They were OK. Then 
she looked back. There was 
nothing there, not even a lane 
of traffic, except for one car. 

That car pulled up beside 
them, and the man inside 
yelled "It's an eanhquake!" 

Camille got back in and 
sped off the bridge at about 
80 mph. Her wheel align- 
ment was damaged because 
of the big cracks she drove 
over on the rest of the bridge, 
but otherwise, she and her 

Jill smith, a sophomore, 
was talking to a saleslady in 
the glass counter in Nord- 
strom's in Union Square. 
"When it hit, the saleslady 
turned while, looked around 
and swore," she says. "Glass 
started falling everywhere. 1 
remembered that I should 
look for a doorway, but there 
weren't any around." 

"Ann Angevick and I just 
stood there, clutching each 
other, and 1 cried. I remem- 
ber thinking, am I saved at 
this moment? I knew the 
answer should be yes, but I 






Outside, she wailed in line 
at a pay phone to call 911, 
and the operator told her to 
wait 45 minutes before 
driving, to avoid aftershocks. 

Most people didn't. "There 
was panic on the streets. The 
traffic lights and electricity 
were out, and no one obeyed 
right of way," she says. "It 
took us five to six hours to 
get home." 

"The whole way back, we 
talked about how trivial life 
is. and that brought us all to- 
gether." 

Jen McMurray, the Social 
Vice-President of the SA 
who was responsible for the 
Fall Picnic, had a sleepless 
night waiting for two stu- 
dents who hadn't returned 
from San Francisco. "Who 



would have thought that the 
day most of the students 
were downtown would be the 
day it happened!" she says. 
"As each one relumed, I 
went up to him and said, 
"Oh, I'm so glad you're 
back!" By 10 a.m. the next 
morning, everyone had 
returned. 

John Collins, the PUC 
Vice-President for Student 
Services, was at the world 
series game which had to be 
evacuated. "You could hear 
the earthquake as the stadium 
shook. Many people thought 
it was going to collapse," he 
says. 

TTie eanhquake registered 
at 6.9 on the Richter Scale, 
and, according to the New 
York Times, the U.S. Geo- 
logical Survey says there is a 
60 percent chance of a 7.5- 
8.0 quake along the San 
Andreas Fault within the 
next 30 years. 

There was no damage to 
PUC, except for some cracks 
in a condemned building. A 
staff member fainted in the 
Financial Administration 
Building. TheAngwin 
Volunteer Fire Department 
was called to look for gas 
leaks in Santa Cruz County, 
says Louis Lique, a volunteer 
fire fighter. 

Keith Wheeler, the Princi- 
pal of Monterey Bay Acad- 
emy, reported very minor 
damage. One cafe window 
fell out, and a chandelier fell 
from the chapel. Their 
electricity was out for 30 
hours, and a number of 
dishes broke in faculty 
homes. No one was hurt. 
"A number of students 
stayed in faculty homes 
because they were scared of 
the continuing aftershocks, 
about 4.0 Richter. which 
were centered about 4 miles 
from our campus!" he said. 
"It appears the Lord's pres- 
ence was very evident here." 

Peter Ringering, a Walla 
Walla College freshman en- 
gineering major, reported 
that every single Amateur 
radio band and all five 
OSCAR satellites were used 
up to relay messages lo San 



Nursing Dedication 
Slated for Sabbatin 



Nursing students at Southern 
College of Seventh-day Advenl- 
isls will be honored Saturday, 
November 4, during candlelight 
service at 6 p.m. in the Col- 
legedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. 

David Smith, chairman of the 
English department at Southern 
College, will address the 59 
nursing students to be dedicated. 
His message is entitled "The 
Healing Touch." 

Coordinator of the program is 
Dorothy Hooper, associate 
professor of nursing. Students 
will hold dedication candles 
which will be lit by their nursing 
instructor. Representatives 
from the Gideon Society will 
present Bibles to the nursing 
students. The nursing class will 
recite the International Nursing 



Pledge and sing their class song, 
"I Am Willing." A sUde presen- 
tation will show scenes from the 
students' classes and lab activi- 

The public is invited to attend 
this special event. 

Currently, 273 students are 
enrolled in the Southern College 
nursing program, 39 more than 
last year. Of that number, 151 
are pursuing the associate 
degree (A.S.), while 122 are 
working toward a bachelor of 
science degree in nursing. 
Forty-nine registered nurses in 
the Chattanooga area are partici- 
pating in Southern's Consortium 
program which allows nurses 
working full time to eam their 
B.S. degree over a 4 or 5-year 
period. 



Southern Accent / McDonalds 


Trivia Quiz 


This weeks trivia questions: 


Last Weeks Winners: 


1) What is the term for a 


With Five correct answers: 


form of a verb that ends in - 




ing and funtions as a noun in 


1) Thomas Huntress 


a sentecnce? 


2) Ben Keppier 


2) Name the Roman 


3) Eileen Lopez 


slave who in the first century 


4) Mark Linke 


B.C. led an insurrection of 


With Four correct answers 


slaves that defeated several 


(selected by random draw- 


Roman armies before being 


ing); 


crushed? 


5) Dale Lacra 


3) What is the term used 




to describe the heating of the 


RULES: 


atmosphere owing to the pres- 


The first five correcl entries 


ence of carbon dioxide and 


recieved in the Accent office 


other gases? 


will win a free meal ai 


4) What was the slogan 


McDonald's consisting of a 


used by President John F. 


Large Sandwich or Entree 


Kennedy lo describe his goals 


Salad. Large Fries and a 


and policies? 


Large drink. Entries can be 


5) Name the famous 


slipped under the door of the 


English nurse of the nine- 


Accent office and will be 


teenth century who estab- 


judged every day at 10:00 


lished a field hospital for 


p.m. In the event that more 


British soldiers wounded 


than five correct entries are 


during the Crimean War? 


recieved on the same day the 




winners wilt he determined by 


Last Weeks Answers: 


a random drawing. Should 




no entries with all the correct 


1) Jack Kemp 


answers be recieved within 


2) D-Day 


seven days of the date of 


3) The Mason-Dixon 


publication, the entries with 


Line 


the most correct ansH'ers will 


4) Calorie 


be declared winners. Mem- 


5) Louie XIV 


bers of the Southern Accent 




Staff, their families, signifi- 




cant others and pels are 




ineligible. 



9rEPMEN 7 DeA\F5e/ R£> 




Look to the Cross, then Look Again! 



by Bill Kittle 

Every time I open my 
Bible, I find it more and 
more beautiful. That 
may seem like a normal 
thing for a ministerial 
candidate to say, but for 
me it seems strange to be 
headed in that direction. 
For many years I fought 
against the One who had 
the power to transform 
my worthless existence 
into something valuable. 

Many good people have 
put forth great efforts in 
my life so that I might 
obtain peace for my war- 
weary soul. Yet, not one 
person can match the 
greatest gift of all, Jesus. 
In Him I find rest. I can 
feel His love in the 
warmth of a hug or in the 
rays of the sun on my 
face. I can see His love 
in the kind deeds of 
people who care. I can 
hear His love in the kind 
words spoken by a 
friend. In all my life no 
one has so surrounded 
me in love as Jesus has. 
Jesus, what a beautiful 
name! I could say it a 
million times at His feet 
and never grow weary of 
His name or of His com- 
pany. 



I look back on my life and 
ask myself, "How did God 
ever make a somebody out 
of me?" I guess it was 
always the feeling that He 
was near, always at my side 
to support me and to lift me 
up when I was down. Inevi- 
tably I would look again at 
His broken body, and He 
would transform my life 
once again. 



In Isaiah 45:22 God speaks 
to each need of our hearts. 
He says, "Look to Me and be 
saved, all you ends of the 
Earth! For I am God, and 
there is no other" (NKJV). 

It is as if God says to me, 
"In Me only can you find 
peace for your life. In Me 
alone will your life be filled 
with joy! Look to Me and be 
saved." He also invites us. 



"Come unto Me, all you 
who labor and are heavy 
laden, and I will give you 
rest" Matt. 11:28. 

Rest for your souls, rest 
and peace in your life. We 
should look again to the 
cross of Jesus, to be saved. 
Look again! Look again! 
And look again! 



t 



student Profile: Adrianne Zukovski 



By Izear Feagins 

"Will I know everybody at 
Southern? Will I make friends?" 
These were the questions of 
Adrianne Zukovski when she 
came to Southern in the fall of 
1988. 

Adrianne who was bom in Sao 
Pauio. Brazil did not want to 
come to America because of 
racial segregation among blacks, 
whites, and hispanics; however, 
because her parents are mission- 
aries who received a call to 
Miami. Florida, she had to go. 

When Adrianne moved to 
America, she had to choose a 
college. She chose Southern. 
She said that although she spoke 
poor English, the students of all 
races were patient and kind to 
her. They came to sit and talk 
with herjusl like a friend. Be- 
cause of this southern hospitality, 
she no longer doubted the friend- 
liness of the people. 



Adrianne is a sophomore Allied 
Health (nutrition) major. She 
wants to give lectures on how to 
eat and cook nutritiously. She 



Making people laugh is Adri- 
anne's hobby. She said, "I like 
to make people laugh, they 
look beautiful when they pour 




also wants to give health tips on 
changing people's diets. 

Adrianne has lived in Brazil and 
Mexico. As a result of living in 
these countries, she speaks Eng- 
lish, Spanish, and her native 
language, Portuguese. 



With Adrianne 's speech and 
humor talents, she has had no 
problems making friends at 
Southern. 



student Missionaries 
Write Home 



Dear friends, 

It's lime to snatch a few min- 
utes for communication with 
you folks again! A big thank 
you to those of you that have 
written, especially Southern, 
who has been sending letters 
and the student paper — "The 
Accent"! I enjoy seeing the 
familiar faces! 

The 1st quarter is almost over, 
only two more weeks to go. At 
the mid-term, September 21, we 
got a sneak preview of what the 
Rock Islands are like. On 
Thursday the 21st, the Student 
Association took the whole 
school on a Rock Island picnic. 
We swam, ate, snorkeled, and 
relaxed on a little island proba- 
bly only about 300 feet i 
say across because 
the island is made 
of rock that goes 
straight up from 
the water about 
forty or fifty feet, 
except for one sandy beach 
jutting out on one side. But 
the fun was only beginning. 
That weekend we camped at 
another island. It was great- 
sandy beach, cc 
around, warm water, and lots 
of beautiful fish and shells. 
We explored a rusty Japanese 
Zero at low tide (i' was 
sticking out of water two 
feet), and found many animals 
and plants that I've only read 
about before. For instance, sea 
stars, giant calms, angel fish, 
trumpet fish, sea urchins, star- 
fish, moray eels, puffer fish, 
many kinds of hard and soft 
corals, coconut crabs, and even 
a small black-tipped shark. I'm 
looking forward to going again 
at the end of the quarter! 

Back at P.M.A.— reality— life 
is busier than ever. I'm really 
enjoying leaching now. I'm 
getting along well with the stu- 
dents, which is one of the most 
important ingredients for suc- 
cess here. All the teachers are 
being tougher than last year, and 
some of the rules are new, so 
complaints about too much 
homework, etc. are frequent. 
My class load has changed a bit 
because now that John Norman 
has arrived, he teaches Reme- 
dial English, and I teach a 
sectionof senior English. I 
have many other responsibili- 
ties. Oneof them is having 
Friday night vespers every five 



weeks or so. Then on Sabbaths, 
I always have some responsibil- 
ity to fill, whether it's playing 
the piano for Sabbath School, 
for church, teaching the les.son 
(every week!), calling for the 
offering, being the chorister for 
church, having the scripture and 
prayer, special music, or having 
the sermon, which I will on the 
21stof this month! On Sabbath 
afternoons, we, the SM's. take 
the student for walks and will be 
involved in branch Sabbath 
Schools very soon. Sunday, we 
work three hours in the morning 
and take turns with "being 
around" — student supervi- 
sion in the afternoon, 



Dear Southern Friends: 

Yokwe! It has been good 
to hear about some of the 
things happening at S.C, but 
I'm so glad God wanted me 
here in Ebeye this year. He's 
teaching me so much, and it's 
only October! 

I had heard before coming 
here that there was no physi- 
cal beauty on Ebeye, but I 
have been blessed to see 
more than three palm tress, 
some beautiful flower bushes, 
a big cluster of lavender 
flowers, and green, leafy 
nes by our water 
spigot (we don't 
have to boil our 
water!). This 




have a chance to 
go to Koror and 
buy food, visit the SM's 
in town, etc. We get the use of 
the school truck, a small white 
Nissan pickup, free-once a 
week. With all of our schedules 
being so busy, you might expect 
us to have a hard time getting 
along with each other under all 
the stress. If it wasn't for the 
Lord, I'm sure that would be the 
case. Many times, at least for 
me, the task looks so big that I 
know 1 have to have the Lord's 
help. There aren't any other 

If you are a young person, 
seriously consider the option of 
going somewhere as a student 
missionary. I recommend it! 

Thanks again to those of you 
who wrote and for the prayers 
that I know some of you must 
be sending up for me. 

David said, "Where does my 
help come from? My help 
Cometh from the Lord!" Psalm 
121:2. 

Keep looking up! 

Paul 



Kaselehlia (hello) from 
Pohnpei! Two months have 
passed since I arrived on this 
60 mile island. I've adjusted 
well to the culture, and what 
an adjustment it was! After 
getting used to the fact that I 
am 1 1,000 miles from home, 
I've had to adjust to other 
aspects that have to be looked 
at humorously. Here, the 
roosters wake me up, church 
services are attended bare- 
foot, and the weekly grocery 
trip takes 3 hours at 5 differ- 
ent tiny stores, which make a 
7- 1 1 look like a food ware- 
Looking beyond these little 
"adjustments", I can see the 
breathtaking nature this 
island possess. While swim- 
ming in a clear lagoon at the 
bottom of a cascading water- 
fall, I'm awed by the beauty. 
To think that this is just earth, 
makes the beauty of heaven 
unimaginable. 



than I had expected. The sky 
always changes its awesome 
cloud formations, often adding 
brilliant rainbows. Ebeye is far 
from paradise, but sharp eyes 
will see the beauty and be 
blessed. 

The people are wonderful. 
I'm getting to know my kids 
more and more, and love each 
one of them. I teach 34 fourth 
graders and a freshman English 
class. My Ihtle ones can be 
challenging, but God works 
little miracles ofien, and gives 
me wisdom and love to teach 
them. I was often overwhelmed 
at first, but now ! have given my 
class to God and it's no longer 
my burden. I r 
tienlly for Him to work in my 
students. He is making changes 
in my class and me. 

This experience doesn't just 
happen here on Ebeye. It hap- 
pens any time one will 
sincerely ask God to change 
him and use him to touch 
others. Reaching out to 
others is the way to be the 
happiest wherever one is 

Have a great 
year! KEEP IN 
TOUCH!!! 

Yokwe Yuk, 



As far as teaching goes, well, 
lets just say that teachers de- 
serve a raise! I already realize 
that it takes a special person to 
dedicate his or her life to teach- 
ing. ! spend 7 hours a day with 
24 ten year olds. After explain- 
ing an assignment to the class 
three times. I'm ofien faced with 
explaining it again individually. 
By the 24th time I often want to 
scream. Sometimes I do. Most 
of the time I pray, and every 
time the Lord listens. I have to 
constantly remind myself that 
I'm here to teach them about 
Jesus and to show them His 
love. When I think that these 
kids are children of the King, 
teaching turns into my privilege! 

Well, I must end. It's late, 
and I have lesson plans to 
review. Take care. Andre- 
member, in between all the 
classes and deadlines, Jesus is 
with you! 

Much love, 
Lorraine Antolin 
Pohnpei SDA School. 



IS 



AIA President Visits Southern 



By Craig Lastine 

Ivan Bartolome was the 
Student Association President at 
Southwestern Advenlist College 
during the school year 1988-89 
and is the current Adventist 
Intercollegiate Association 
President. He visited Southern 
College the weekend of Septem- 
ber 23-24. This year Ivan is a 
part-time student at S.A.C.. and 
a full-time employee of the 
marketing department at 
Huguley Hospital, in Fort 
Worth, Texas. 

CL; What brings you to South- 
IB: I'm visiting as many Sev- 
enth-Day Adventists Colleges as 
possible in North America. I 
visited Oakwood before I came 
to Southern, and three weekends 
ago I was at Union College. 
Basically I'm just trying to get a 
taste of each of the different 
student associations and a 
feeling of what the individual 



campuses are going through. 
This way I can help transmit 
information between the col- 




acronym 
for Advent- 
ist Intercol- 
legiate As- 
sociation, 
and it's ba- 
sically a 
governing 
group for all the different SDA 
Student Organizations in North 
America. The A.I.A, serves to 
facilitate information between 



the different colleges. In other 
words, if the Student Associa- 
tion at Walla Walla college is 
doing a project and it is very 

successful, 
he should 
be able to 
share that 
with all of 
our S.D.A. 
colleges 

The A.I.A. 
is a useful 
channel 
for distrib- 
uting that 



CL: Who 
makes up 
the A.I.A.? 



IB: Student Associations from 
La Sierra College, Atlantic 
Union College, Canadian Union 



like 



College, and Southwestern Ad- 
ventist College make up the 
A.I.A. And I add that the A.I.A, 
is also trying to become an 
international organization. We 
are sending letters out to all the 
Adventist Colleges 
Bogenhaffen, Cologne, Sagunto, 
and Newbold inviting them to 
join and attend the annual con- 
vention held in the spring at 
S.A.C. In addition to that, we 
will be inviting delegates from 
Weimar and Hartiand. 



CL: We have all been here 

Southern for some time, anc 

often we take oi 

for granted. As 

are your impressions of South' 

em? 



hat 



Lynn Wood Hall Open for Business 



By A. Lee Bennett Jr. 

Lynn Wood Hall, on the 
campus of Southern College 
of Seventh-day Adventists, 
is once again housing 
classes and meetings for the 
first time in 4 years. 

The old, wood-frame 
building, which is located 
west of Southern College's 
Wright Hail, was officially 
opened during the college's 
Alumni Homecoming on 
October 27-29; however, the 
extra rooms which are 
nearly completed on the 
main level have already 
been put to use. The chapel 
^ been used for classes, 
seminars, workshops, and 
the Humanities Rim Series. 
The north classrooms which 
have been carpeted and 
partially furnished are being 
used this semester. The 
south room is nearly com- 
pleted and will house South- 
em's Alumni Heritage 
Museum, previously located 



on the second floor of Mabel 
Wood Hall, Southern's music 
building. 

Public relations vice-presi- 
dent. Dean Kinsey, said that 
refurbishing Lynn Wood Hall 
has "proved to be a blessing." 
The college no longer has to 
schedule academic classrooms 
and Wright Hall conference 
rooms for special, non-student 
related meetings. Lynn Wood 
Hall contains rooms of varying 
size to house seminars. It has a 
27 1 seat chapel for larger 
events. 

The building is also used to 
house classes for extension 
programs. "Southern College 
has at least two masters degree 
programs that are extensions of 
Loma Linda (University) pro- 
grams." said Kinsey. "They 
meet at Lynn Wood Hall...when 
they are here." 

Lynn Wood Hall was origi- 
nally opened in 1924 as South- 
em's administration and class- 
room building. In 1967, the 
administrative offices were 



moved into the newly built 
Wright Hall, the current ad- 
ministration building, which 
made room for even more 
classrooms in the building, 
and the WSMC radio studios. 
Upon the complerion of 
Brock Hall in 1985, the 
classes and the radio station 
moved out, and Lynn Wood 
Hall was closed until it 
became the subject of refur- 
bishing in 1987. 

Southern's alumni associa- 
tion and Committee of 100 
have spent $400,000 dollars 
on the main floor, which is 
nearly complete. Both the 
lower, and upper levels have 
yet to be completed; how- 
ever, work on the lower level 
is under way. and already 
houses the Strawberry Festi- 
val studios. Southern's yearly 
multi-media slide show, and 
the college's security head- 
quarters, previously located 
in the science and physics 
building, Daniels Hall. 



IB: I've visited your campus 
once before, but it was only for 
an evening. This is the first 
time I have gotten to take a look 
inside your campus and your 
student association. I have to be 
right up firont with you and tell 
you I'm incredibly impressed. 
It's obvious that your college 
has had a long term plan of 
development, and it's obvious 
that your administration has 
stuck with that plan. It has paid 
off. 

CL: This weekend you attended 
an S.A. event, the Progressive 
Party. Could you comment on 
the activity and the interaction 
between students and faculty? 

IB: The kids here are very 
vibrant. The kids that attended 
were willing to speak out and 
participate. They were, for the 
most part, not inhibited at all. 
Seeing faculty and students 
actually sit together and have 
fun is something really wonder- 
ful. Southern College is a 
relatively small school in com- 
parison to our state universities, 
yet that is an advantage. It give 
you a "You're at home feeling." 
Your administration has been so 
cooperative toward the Student 
Association and has been 
willing to work with your 
students. It is a WIN- WIN 

'erywhere you look! 



For the 
Health of It 



Q: What is the difference 
between a sprain and a 

A: A sprain is an injury to 
the Ugaments around a joint 
due to a twisting motion. 
Actual tearing of the liga- 
ment may, but nor necessar- 
ily, occur. This tearing will 
cause damage to the blood 
vessels and allow them to 
rupture. During the first 2- 
3 hours rapid sweUing and 
increased pain take place 
due to the bleeding and 
seeping of fluids from the 
damaged vessels into the 
tissues. 

A strain is a "muscle- 
pull" caused by excessive 
stress and over-stretching. 
These are usually micro- 
scopic and partial tears in 
the actual muscles tissue. 
Following a strain one will 
feel sudden pain accompa- 
nied by localized tender- 
ness. Swelling as well a.s 
bruising also take place due 
to ruptured and damaged 
vessels. 

Q: Is there any possibility 
of getting AIDS from 
coming in contact with 
body fluids on a toilet seat? 
A: Well, it all depends on 
what it is you do with the 
toilet seat. As of now there 
is no direct evidence that 
AIDS is transmitted 
through casual contact with 
restroom facilities. Al- 
though the virus has been 
isolated in a wide variety of 
body fluids, transmission 
has only taken place 
through semen, vaginal 
fluid, blood and breast 
milk. To become infected 
with the AIDS virus re- 
member that the virus must 
somehow enter your biood 

into consideration the fact 
that the AIDS virus is a 
very fragile one once it 
comes in contact with the 
air. So the answer is no.. 
You will not get AIDS by 
sitting on a "sprinkled" 



It's 



but neither i: 



"ATTENTION -HIRING! 

Government 

Jobs - your area. Many Immediate 

Openings Without Waiting List or Test. 

$17,840 -$69,485. 

Call 1-602-838-8885. Ext. R7418" 



"ATTENTION - 

GOVERNMENT SEIZED 

VEHICLES From $100. 

Fords, Mercedes, Corvettes, 

Chevys. Surplus Buyers 

Guide. 1-602-838-8885 Ext. 

A7418" 



"ATTENTION - 
GOVERNMENT 
HOMES From 
$1 (U-Repair). 
Delinquent Tax 

Property. 

repossessions. 

Call 1-602-838- 

8885 Ext. 



Don't Worry, Be Happy 



By Robert J. Kriegel, Ph.D. 

Editors note: Robert J. Kriegel, 
Ph.D.— best selling 
author farmer Ail-American 
athlete, and mental coach for 
Olympic and world class ath- 
letes — lectures and consults 
with major corporations world- 
wide on peak performance, 
leadership and sirageties for 
dealing with change. Kriegel 
recently look parti n a national 
lour of college campuses spon- 
sored by the makers of Nuprin 
Pain Reliever. 

Worrying is the negative na- 
tional pastime. Everybody does 
it and very few find it is a pos- 
tive experience. You don't 
think clearly or perform well 
when you worry. The fear of 
"What might happen if...," 
which overwhelms you, makes 
you fee! depessed .reduces your 
energy, and prevents you from 
getting your work done. 

Most of what we worry about 
is out of our control. You can't 
control other people's re- 
sponses, the grade a prof will 
give us.whether 



agree with us, what they think 
of us, the weather, traffic, 
roommates, money, how we 
look, grades, the future. The 
more we worry about things we 
can't control, the worse every- 
thing gets. 

Remember this rule of thumb: 
You can't control other people 
or external situations. But you 
can control how well you pre- 
pare for and respond to them. In 
other words, you can control 
your information, attitude and 

Worrying is made up of two 
words: what if. "What if... 
they say no,. ..I don't get the 
money, ...the professor 
assigns, ...the traffic. .The key to 
beating the worries is to change 
the what ifs to "if...thens," "If 
they say no.. .then I will..." "If I 
don't get the money ...then I 
will..." Always change the 
worry to anticipation. Concen- 
trating your energy on what you 
can change, rather than dwelling 
on things you can't control 
increases your confidence and 
prepares you for any situation. 

This strategy was used by 



President John F. Kennedy. 
Before his press conferences 
Kennedy and his aides antici- 
pated any possible question or 
situation that might arise and 
developed answers for them. 
Whether a reporter asked about 
the Viet Nam War, the economy 
or civil rights, Kennedy was 
prepared. 

Likewise, in a job interview, 
instead of worrying whether or 
not the potential employer will 
ask about your grades, antici- 
pate that he or she will. Then 
mentally list wins, accomplish- 
ments and qualifications that 
your course grades might not 
reflect. 

Get into the habit of anticipat- 
ing prior to any pressure situ- 
ation, whether it's an exam, an 
interview, a date or a tennis 
serve. Make a "worry list" then 
change each worry (what iO to 
an anticipation (if ..then). 
Leaving your worries behind by 
focusing on what you can 
control enables you to concen- 
trate your energy and perform at 
peak levels. 




Fall Festival & 
Barn Party Attract 
Southern Spooks 

Photos by Sean Tetretta 

Clockwise from top center: Kerry Woods and Michelle Rose admiring the 

costume contestants. Laura Capman, Michelle Largent, Sean Dickerson, 

and Cindy CooHdge discuss the Starvin' Artists' lastest hit, Robert Pittman 

looks on as Julie Seaton helps another Great Pumpkin rise from its patch. 

Woody White harmonizing on "1 never wrote a song mean enough for 

you." Joahnna Evans and Mike Magursky defy Halloween chills. Mystery 

m, definitely odd... Starvin' Artists John Elliston (vocals) and John Steen 

(guitar), and Brian Sitler (keyboards). Jeannie Bradley teaches Pumpkin 

Carving 101. Tamatha Collson gives Kathryn Vandulek a lift. 

And who is the Lady of the Web? We betcha can't guess! 





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VIEWPOINTS 



Angel Echemenclia, Southern Lifestyles Editor failed to ask several students the following question: 
Why do you think we don't have a Lifestyles section this issue? 





Get the facts 
and fear no more! 




Up Coming 
Events 

Friday. Nnvpmhfr ^ 

Vespers, Church, 8:00 p.m 
Stan Knight 

SaliirHav. Noveitihir 4 

Church Service, Gordon 



Nursing Dedication, 
Church, 6:00 p.m. 



Southera College Symphony, 
' Academy Audi- 



Tuesdav. Nnvf [n|,f r ; 



Organist, Judy Glass, 
Church (Chapel Credit) 8:00 



Wednesday , Nnvfmhf r |i 



SA Pep r 



International Club Teacher 
Appreciation Day 



Anderson Nursing Series, 
Carolyn Whitaker, 7:00-9:00 



Friday. N ovemlipr Ifl 



Vespers, The Potter 
8:00 p.m. 



Saliirday. Noyf mhpr 1 \ 



Pizza and Movie, Cafeteria 

Monday. Nnvl■^lh^■^^,^ 

Atlanta Chamber Players, 

Church 

(double chapel credit) 8:00 p 

Tuesday. N^yflnlffr 1-1 

BLOOD ASSURANCE 

C.A.R.E. Day 



Assembly, Shjdent As.sociation, 
P.E. Center, 1 1 :00 a.m. 



Thursilav. November'. Chattamosa Symphony Orches 



Assembly, Michael Williai 
P.E. Center. 1 1 :00 a.m. 



Tivoli Theater 8:00 p 
Call 757-5042. 




Beforeyou 
...reflect. 

For more information 

about humane alternatives 

to animal dissection 

in classrooms, 

CALL TOLL-FREE 

DISSECTION 

l^fORMATION HOniNE 

lSOO-922 FROG (3764) 

^ stucleni orilmicl} /imji'd nfthv 

'■■'■niil Uwl nefeme Fuiiil 



F.2 Editorials 
P. 3,5 News 
P.4 Religion 
P.6 Humor 
P.7 Siblings 
P.8 Healtli 
P.9 Sports 
P.IO Features 
P. 11 Ads 
P.12 Viewpoints 




Historic Tabernacle Devestated by Fire 




The smoke of ihe tabernacle rises above ihc campus, 
November 4, Half ihe Tab and the 
the blaze, siancd by 



bn9>l99W 9819V9F1 



Dr. Gulley has 
papers which he is scheduled i 
present at three of the profes- 

Califomia, One of 
Gulley's papers, "The Cosmic 
Christ of the New Age Movemnt 
Coniinued on p. 5 



Jan Gentry, WSMC's development 
, said the money raised during 
the six day drive will be used for 
program funding. 
WSMCc 

, supporters of 
public radio, and allied arts of Chal- 

. during its membership drive. 
These interviews included a visit from 
Mr, Pal Brock. President of Brock 
Candy. Chattanooga. 
Gentry, coordinator of the drive, said 

FM 90.5 C 
of full-color F 

tanooga a 

All donors were also eligible for Ihe 
grand prize, a Super Party Package, in 



By Suzanne Uttrick 

"He's gonna think I'm a nerd 
■■He'll say yes just because he fi 
sorry for me". "He'll get the w; 
idea". "He'll say NOOOOI!" 



place on November 1 7- 19, Some of 
the guys remembered loo and said: 'I 
don^t care (about reverse weekend), I 
probably won't get asked anyway," "If 



:hthew 



r. along with 50 

aprivi 






oing tc 



These have probably been some o: 
the thoughts of the girls in Thatcher 
Hall this past week. The reason? 
REVERSE WEEKEND HAS AR- 
RIVED. AAAAAAAAHHHHH!!! 

campus who know what's taking 



rest of my life", "The only way I'll 
date someone is if she asks me. .I'm 
too shy 10 do the asking." 

It sounds like this weekend should 
be something lo dread instead of an 
opportunity. Dean Hobbs, and Dean 
Rose have given some pointers on 
making the most of it. 

To the women; 



friends, would 1. . 

showing of one of the Little Theatre's 

1989-90 season performances. 

Other bonuses offered to those who 
pledged included free three month 
Chattanooga Times subscriptions, S20 
Barrett and Company booksellers gift 
certificates, and Chattanooga Sym- 
phony tickets. 

The FM 90,5 gold card, which 
allows its members to atiend special 
receptions and parties hosted by 



Com 



ued on p- 5 



Editorial : What are we doing 
here at 5 a.m. and Why? 



Sev£ 






V fealuresare making 
Tceni this issue. We 
are now utilizing the USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network. 
We hope thai the articles gleaned from 

readers. Also in this issue, the Sports 
page has finally materialized thanks to 
the efforts of Jim King and Gene 
Krishinger. We have a new Lifestyles 
editor, Adrienne Cox, and a somewhat 
controversial Viewpoints question to 
inaugurate her editorship. 

With regard to the previously 

wpoinis question, 
bers of the Accent staff placed a 
? Walla Walla in order lo clarilj' 
nderslanding of their policy. We 
I that it is in fact not a "policy" 
but, rather an experiment being 
. Visitation is 



miy V 



h express permission of 
Walla Walla officials ha' 
found (hat very few students are 
advantage of this privilege. 

As you have no doubt notit 



rather than the traditional Thursday 
deadline. Does anybody care? Does 
anybody bother to read this thing at all 
or do Gremlins steal the stacks of 
newspapers off the dormitory desks 
and out of mailboxes in the wee hours 
of the morning? If any of you do read 
the Accent we would greatly appreci- 
ate your comments about what you 
like or don't like about. What would 
you like to see added or deleted? Do 
you like the cartoons? Is the Trivia 
Quiz a waste of space? (How can free 
food be a waste of space?) Would you 
like lo see the new personal message 
column continued? Will you put it to 

I ani a history major, not a 
journalist. My staff has been drawn 
from the English, Computer Science, 
Nursing, and Psychology departments. 
Thus, the production of this newspa- 
per has been an exercise in trial and 
error. Both trials and errors have been 
numerous. However, by the grace of 
God, we have endured. "We stand 
today on the edge of a new frontier ..." 
- John F, Kennedy 




EdHor 

John Caskey 

Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 

Sheila Diaper 

Gene Krishingner 

Photo Editor 

Sean Tcrretta 

Lifestyle Editor 

Adrienne Cox 



Sports Editor 

Jim King 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Paste Up 

Virgil Covel 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 




David Denton's: Bits and Pieces 

Last Rites for the Old Tabernacle 



ByL 



d Denton 



So the old Tabernacle is gone is 
it? It'salleast half gone. Well, 
well, what a diversion for the folk 
on a lazy Sabbath afternoon! 

I expect there are those who were 
old thing go. I 



vofoi 



s glad t( 



"The only mistake they made," he 
said, "was putting the fire out!" 

Me, I'm not going to jump into 
that debate. There's no use crying 
over spilt milk— or burnt buildings. 
Question now is, what are we going 
to do with what's left of the struc- 

Several suggestions come to 
mind. They could sell pieces of the 
building to college alumni who long 
for the good old days. Any alumnus 
who actually remembers participat- 
ing in a worship service in the 
Tabernacle could be cut a special 
deal, buy one pice of charcoal, get 

Another closely related idea is to 
erect a solid fence around the 
building and charge a modest 



would, of course, be admitted free. 

Another pmssibility would be to let 
Dean Qualley use the building for his 
office, in the event that his present 
office should prove to be inadequate. 

If none of these ideas strikes your 
fancy, why not give the building to 
theS.A.? Instead of having to go 
off-campus for the bam party every 
year, we would just trek up to the 
Tabernacle, re-light die burnt end of 
the building, and use the other side 
for the bam. How efficient, a bam 
and a bonfire in one neat package. 

Perhaps we should consider going 
ahead and tearing il down instead. In 
its place we could erect a huge 
billboard so that the Collcgedale 



a legiti 



epiac 






to hide from motorists. After e 
setting up speed traps in the Sovex 
parking lot seems so unprofessional. 

Another idea which seems 
a lot going for il (especially s 
came up with it), is to lease the 
Tabernacle to the Volunteer Fire 
Department and lei them have il for 
practice every year or so. Besides 
the obvious benefit to the fire 
department and it's volunteers, it 
would give the school and coirmiu- 
nity a welcome diversion on some 
lazy Sabbath afternoon. 



Burning Old Glory: 
Crime or Free Speech? 



In 1984 a protester burned a U.S. 
(lag during the Republican National 
Convention in Dallas. That deed w, 
wrong in the sense of being disre- 
spectful, tactless, inreverent. and 
repugnant. But desecrating our 



freedom i! 
Ihes 






:. True, i 



malcontent of a crime. But ihe United 
States Supreme Court, acting unchar- 
acteristically libertarian, threw out the 
conviction on grounds that a law 
prohibiting flag burning violates the 
freedom of nonverbal speech. The 
Court probably acted wisely: rights 
thai encompass freedom should be 
emphasized over objects thai symbol- 
ize freedom. 

But President Bush seized the 
moment. With Congressional concur- 
rence and popular support he pledged 
to seek a constitutional amendment 
rendering flag burning criminal once 
again. This extreme remedy seems 

Opposing such an amendment may 
appear unpatriotic, and organizaUons 
choosing to do so (such as People For 
the American Way) will take the heat. 
but the case is solid for accepting and 
not reversing the Supreme Coun's 
declaration. If. as already suggested, 
die Court found correctly, then the 
proposed amendment puts "an asterisk 
on the First Amendment,'' possibly 
starting the treacherous process of 
ing to identify those "free- 
that the bill of Rights does not 
Would this upset the delicate 



balance between the free exercise and 
establishment of religion? 

But beyond the merits of a panicu- 
lar constitutional amendment lies the 
amending act itself. Of this the 
framers were skeptical. Use it 
fhigally. they admonished — mainly to 
define institutional relationships, such 
as those of federalism and the separa- 
tion of power, and only rarely lo cure 
a social ill. And, they might have 
added, if a social ill must be drasti- 
cally addressed, be sure ii is not rare, 
isolated, and eccentric like the 
incident prompting the present 
controversy. 

Whatever the case, a number of flag 
desecration bills are before Congress. 
and the President wants something 
stronger than a statute, namely an 
amendment to the Constitution. 

The House has voted 380-38 to 
make flag-burning a federal crime. 
But the numbers are complicated by 
ihe fact that tactics rather than 
substance motivated legislators on 
both sides of the issue. Voting for the 
bill were not only people who want 
flag-burners in prison, but also people 

seeking-tG-forestaH-a-Gonstitutional 

amendment. Opponents were split, 
too, with some fearing such a statute 
would undermine chances for a 
consliiuiional amendment and others 
resisting (7ny form of legislative 
attack on the Supreme Court's sound 
position. 

(Editors note: this article is re- 
printed from a General Conference 



Psych Class Added 

By Jo-Anne E. Stevenson 

This semesler psychology siudenls 
relumed from iheir summer vacations 
to discover ihai a required class would 
no longer be offered. Former psychol- 



Experimenial Psychology class 
without a leacher. 

The psychology sludents were 
unhappy about the faci that they would 
have lo replace Experimental Psychol- 
ogy wiih Physiological Psychology. A 
few sludenis gol together and re- 
quested that Dr. Ernie Stevens. Ed.D.. 
a contract teacher for the Introduction 
to psychology and History and 
Systems of Psychology classes, would 
teach Experimental Psychology second 
semester. Last week he consented lo 



e schedule. 



Computer Science Department Unveils NeXT 



By Izear Feagins 

This past summer the Computer 
Science Department purchased a 
UNIX computer. NcXT. for 
academic purposes. 

The NeXT computer is new and 
was purchased by fund-raising. 
Last spring, Americom. a computer 
company in Atlanta, donated a 
similar five year old UNIX com- 
puter called Dual to the Computer 
Science Department. 

Linden deCarmo, a senior 
computer science major, said that 
the NeXT computer can store over 
250,000.000 bytes of information, 
the complete works of Shakespeare, 
and the Webster's Dictionary and 



Thesaurus. It can also do any math 
problem a student punches into it. It 
can send characters on the computer 
screen and recorded voice messages. 
This computer can also play games 
like chess and billiards with an 
opponent. It is also able lo do things 
like playing music while a student 
does his homework on it. Lastly, the 
NeXT computer has the best possible 
laser printing. What appears on the 
computer screen appears on the print- 
out sheer. Linden said, "What you see 
is what you get. ..it's an art." 

Monte Mitzelfeli. sophomore 
computer science major, said that it is 
essential for a computer science major 
or software engineering major to 
know how to use a UNIX computer. 



pnmarily the NeXT. 

The NeXT computer which has 
eight megabytes of memory and a 
330 meg hard drive is used by the 
Physics and Math Departments, am 
is very regular. Linden said that w< 
need more UNIX computers on 
campus because of the great 
demand. He also encourages non- 
computer majors lo use the com- 
puter. He said that this computer is 
becoming standard around the 

Steve Jobs, co-founder of Apple 
Computer when the Macintosh 
Computer came out, is also the 
founder of NeXT computer. 



Chamber Players Get Mixed Reviews 



years. It will be a challenge, said 

to the students' request. Experimental 
Psychology is not one of Stevens' 
strengths, but he loves research and 
believes that teaching this class will be 
a learning experience for him and his 
students as he brings "humor and fun 
into the subject and presents it as a 
valuable field and tool for people to 
look at and enjoy," said Stevens. 
Stevens obtained his degree at 
Andrews University in education and 
counseling psychology. He is a 
certified professional counselor and 
marriage and family counselor in the 
Chattanooga area. He is also a clinical 
member of the American Association 
of Marriage and Family therapists and 
a Diplomat of the American Board of 
Sexology. His field, he says, is proba- 
bly the "most lonely field to be in," but 
his favorite thing about it "is to watch 
lives change, to see people live 
successful lives and reach their 
potentials." 

Stevens also works closely with the 
state on a pilot program for study skills 
of high risk children. The program is 
designed to help educationally 
disabled children. "I describe educa- 
tionally handicapped as anything that 
keeps that child from learning," said 
Stevens. The program has been 
nominated as the program of the year. 

"He's a very ulenied man." says 
Junior psychology major, Kristie 
Brown. He has hands-on experience, 
and he can bring the class alive by the 
examples from his own experience." 
Stevens enjoys his chance to come to 
the college and teach because "it's 
almost a vacation from my regular 
routine." He also finds it a privilege to 
teach among "very talented teachers 
and students." 

"My favorite thing about teaching," 
said Stevens, "is letting the student 
realize that the world of psychology 
can be a field in which a Christian can 
provide a much needed service to the 
general public in the correlation 
between faith and learning." Many 
Christians have looked down upon the 
field of psychology, said Stevens, but 
"psychology is the study of sinful man. 
and if you arc able to bridge that gap 
of understanding, then you are able to 
give someone hope." 



By Julie Jacobs 

The Atlanta Chamber Players 
performed for a double credit assem- 
bly last Monday evening at the 
Collegdale Church. 

Considered the "epitome of making 
music" by director. Melanie Cramer. 






>nlyc 



music. "Chamber n 
democratic," said Cramer, "There is 
no conductor which makes each piec 
a personal experience. Performing 
chamber music can be very intimate, 



Feeling there was a need for a 
chamber group in Atlanta, CA.. 
Melanie Cramer, flutist, and Paula 
Pice, pianist, founded the Atlanta 
Chamber Players 14 years ago. "I hai 
no idea the group would do so well." 
said Cramer. 

Performing more than 100 times 
each year, the players present sub- 
scription concerts, radio and televisio 
broadcasts, college and university 
residences, and touring programs. 

Included in the quintet of players 



are: Thomas Jones, violinist. 
Ravnan. violist. and Ian Ginst 
celloist. 

Student response to the.coni 
varied, "The music was very r 









I, Public 



Relations major, 'The whole program 
was quite entertaining." 

Robert Fetters, Biology major, said. 
"The conccn was a most impressive 
performance. It gave mc three things, 
namely two assembly credits and one 



"Explaining" the Inexplicable? 



Bible beginning 

the U.S., but did you know these 



l-l-^ 



e original language ol Ihe Old Testament w 

s papyrus. 1 



It the plague thai finally 



- The oldest sur 

- The proper wa 
throwing il away. 



je Irom Ihe skin ol lambs or ca 

5dilion of Ihe Bible 

n Old Teslameni is in Greek. 



d Bible Society distributed 6 



existing today, lound in 1 947 by a goal h 
years; today, they are in the Museum ol 1 



Just 
Do It... 
Today! 

Denise Foster 

Adapted from the Catalyst 

Sept-Nov 1988 

You can make a difference — 
yes, even you. You do nol have 
lo have ihe voice of Sardi Palii 
or Ihe intelligence of EinKiein, 
for God especially designed ; 
jusi the way you are. and He 
,a specific purpose in mind ju 
for you. Of Jeremiah Ihe Loi 
said, ''Before I formed you ir 
womb 1 knew you, before yo 









Icremiah 1:5). Eve 

ord knew you before you were 

om, and He inslJlled wiihin you 



'f Christ's church 












tiiled by Chrisi. Jesus 
himself spent Ihirly years 
faithfully fulfilling His humble 
trade while ministering to Iho.se 
about Him. As Ellen While said. 
"With a loving spirit we may 
perform life's humbles duties 'as 
to Ihe Lord. ' If the love of God 
is in tlie hean, ii will be mani- 
fesled'in the life. The sweel 
rof'thcheart, it willbe 
festcd in Ihc life. The sweel 



Right: "But I'm not supposed lo talk to 

strangers." exclaims Desliny Drama Company 

member, Gary Bradley who plays a child brat in 

Ihe sketch, "The Beaiiiudes." Bradley and David 

Demon (left) were pan of the five member unit 

which performed and laughi workshops at the 

"Super Bold and World Serious" youth event 

held in Takoma Park. Maryland. 

Right Center: Troupe members David 

Wingaie. David Denton. Gary Bradley, Deirdre 

Rivera, and A. Allan Martin, performed for a 

Polomac Conference sponsored youth rally held 

ai Ihe Columbia Union College gymnasium. 



Super Bold 

and World Serious 



Above: The Desliny Drama Company 

.season will include local performance.s 

Covenant College, Hamilton Place Mall, 

Thatcher Sabbath School. Week of Prayer, 

and CoUegedale Academy Week of Prayer. 

Right: David Denton and Deirdre Rivera 

perform the religious sketch, 'The 

Beaiiiudes," for ihe D.C. youlh rally al 

Columbia Union College. 




e generaiio 






niiy of fmishing God's holy 
work. This will not happen wtl 
a few well speaking preachers 

on our part, you and me Chnst 
is waiting on us, Thenjfore let 
us live a life dedicated to Him 
for that is all He asks. He will 
bring ihe witnessing opportun 
s 10 us, and the Holy Sp nt 
II be by our side. Lei us not 



if God t 



dly 









Sunshioe Bands 




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Tc^h-a-Kid 




Robm2cgm3372 


£ML-.SmDob,:>. 






Campir-gai* 




kSS« 


Track and Runnjng Clu 




ASS*i"rj 


Weigh! Lifting Club 




ci,™™rs 


S.i„i„,C» 






Caviny Club 




s^:l^l. 


!M:-K,k.R„W„„,3 


TO 




MF,„„ 






n,.„S.™Tnp 






Adopi an S.M 






W«k.^d Reli^u 






«!..^l.™,«,.«„ 


p.. 


«ta„-,„»c,l ....„■„■. 


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^,(„„aKS„d»c™ 



and Ecumenism Among World Re- 
ligions," was submiiied lo the 
Evangelical Technological Socieiy. 
On the basis of his submission, ihe 
Socieiy asked Dr. Gulley lo make a 
prcseniaiion lo ihe plenary session 
n response to a paper given by 



irofa 



who is al 
selling book entitled. Understand- 
ing Ihe New Ape Movyn^ff^r Dr. 
Guiley's response paper is entitled, 
"The Function of Ihe Cross as 
Siraiegy to Assen ihe Biblical 
World Views." 

"It's a great opportunity and I 
praise the Lord for it," Gulley said 
of his upcoming presentation. The 
ETS is a non-Advenlisi organiza- 
tion with few Adveniist members. 

opportunity as "a little feather in 
the cap for Southern College." 

Dr. Gulley will also present a 
paper, "The Bailie for the Bible in 
Eschalology." at ihe Adventist 
Theological Socieiy. and one at the 
Andrews Society of Religious 
Studies titled, "A Tribute to 
Edward Heppensiall: The Rise of 
an Intellectual in ihe Life of the 
Church and His Influence on 
Adventist Theology." 

Dr. Springeii will be presenting 
two papers at the California society 
meetings. The first will be deliv- 
ered at the Evangelical Theological 
Socieiy. It deals with the New Age 
Movement and is entitled "Mo- 
nism, Magic, Mysticism, and 
Medicine." His second paper, 
"Paraph us in. and Kaiaphusin in 
Romans I." on the subject of 

will be presented at Ihe Adventist 
Theological Socieiy. 

A book by Springeii, Homosexu- 
aliiv in History and Ihe Scriptures , 



published in 1988. After 
reading it. the publishers. Christi- 
anity Today, asked Springeii to 
condense some of the material in 
his book to be used as a chapter in 
a large volume Ihey will be 
publishing in early 1990. The 
volume will deal wiih the topic of 
homosexuality. Authors who are 
experts in various areas of the 
subject will contribute chapters to 
the book. Springeii has been asked 
to write a chapter on the Biblical 
view on homosexuality. 

Dr. Blanco will present his 
paper, "Mysiicism's New Chal- 
lenge to Adventist Chrislians," al 
the Evangelical Theological 
Society. As president of the 
Adventist Theological Socieiy. 
Blanco negotiated with the ETS for 
permission to meet in their facili- 
ties in San Diego. "The ATS has 
developed an excellent relationship 
with the ETS and looks forward lo 

only nationally, but regionally," he 



It of il 



socieiy meetmgs m t 
including the Evangelical Theo- 
logical Socieiy. the Andrews 
Society of Religious Studies, and 
the Socieiy of Biblical Literature. 




Collegiate 
Adventists 
Reaching 



40% 



CARE Ministnes. the collegiate, 
relieious I fe organization at Southern 
College of Seventh-day Adventists. 

Colkgedale Tennessee, is run by 
student leaders and volunteers. The 



n C A RE. s 



WSMCfromp.I 

WSMC was also offered to donors 
who pledged S150. This year the gold 
card was accompanied by a Gruen 

The amount of the largest single 
donation was SI, 200. 

Present announcers and student 
volunteers, including freshmen Brian 
Miller and Alison Watkins. helped 
answer telephone pledges and call past 
donors for membership renewals. 

Various directors and announcers 
helped coordinate and operate the 
shifts during the drive, including 
David Barasoain, Dan Landrum, Doug 
Walter, and Jan Gentry. 

Morning Music host. Kcrri Stout, 
found the membership drive fun. 
"One of Ihe disadvantages was we had 
' programs: 



itofm 






showed they cared by pledging their 
support." said Stout. 

Compeiilion also added to the 
pledging participation. Crown 
America Corporation offered to 
double their gift, if five other carpet 
related industries would pledge 
support. 

Duane Chesney challenged l9oihei 



Reverse weekend from p. I 
considerations is to realize a lot of 
guys get apprehensive when they are 
asked out by a girl, beacuse ihey arei 
sure of Ihe giris intentions. He said 
that keeping this in mind might n 



eofit 



with 



reverse weekend. 

Dean Rose gave a final word on 
how to accept rejection from a guy. "I 
would have been upsei at first, but my 
ego would have said 'sorry, your 

To the guys: 

If you are asked by a girl and you 
aren't sure if you want to go. "Go 
anyway and remember, it's just a date- 
not marriage, and you're not going 
steady," Dean Hobbs said. 

Dean Rose said to gel a giri to 






nplac 






get to know her — a table in the cafe, a 
bench at a game. etc. Then pray. 
Girls, if you are still unsure of 
asking a guy, listen to a Charlie 
Diamond thought. "Go for it. Life is 
too short to be fearful of the opposite 



Southern College students dunng 

Although the projected S'i'i 000 goal 
was not met, the event was declared "a 
success just because people re- 
sponded." said Gentry. 

According to general manager. 
Doug Walter, the goal should be mei 
within Ihe next two weeks, as call-outs 
continue to receive pledges. 



SC Symphony 
Orchestra To 
Be Televised 

The Southern College Symphony Or- 



Recorded on December 3. the orches- 
tra will perform in the First Presbyte- 
rian church with Glen Draper, choral di- 

In the future, there are more special 
performances planned for Ihe orchestra. 
The Tivoli Theaier will host the college 
orchestra along with the combined 
choirs of Lee College. Covenant Col- 
lege and University of Tennessee at 
Chattanooga on December 14. This 
comingsummer. Ihe orchestra will be 

end of General Conference taking place 
in Indianapolis. Ind. 

Orlo Gilbert, director, is proud of his 
performers. "I feel I have a very good 
orchestra." said Gilbert. "I am very 
fortunate to have such an unusual blend 






I College orchestra 



of w 



Chattanooga Symphony which is pri- 
marily made up of professional musi- 
cians. Sheri Peck and Daniel and Ellen 



,dveni SIS Reaching Everyone, 
l\ Campus Ministries. 

B II Dubois developed C.A.R.E. as an 

un )ld organization covering 

L II Jic Missions, the organization 

e punsible for student missionary 
act vii es in the United Slates and 
abroad CA B.L. (Collegiate Advent- 

sts for Better Living), the health and 
posiuve lifestyle organization, and 
Campus Ministries, the student 

Since 1985, C.A.R.E, Ministries has 
been functioning on the Southern 
College campus serving siudenis in a 
variety of ways. C.A.R.E. sponsors 
over 40 different activiiies. clubs, and 
programs for students ranging from 
the Biking Club to the Christian Lawn 
Concerts held each semester, 

A recent survey studied campus 
awareness of the C.A.R.E, organiza- 
tion and found some interesting facts. 
A random telephone survey ques- 
tioned three separate groups on 
campus, male students, female 
studenis. and faculty/staff members. 

Sixty percent of Ihe male students 
and fifty percent of the female 

acronym C,A,R.E, Tsventy-five 
percent of the males and forty percent 
of the females had no idea or clue as lo 
its meaning. Of the faculty and stalT 
members, only fifteen percent knew 
the acronym in its entirely. 

When asked to name the three 
subdivisions of C.A.R.E. (Collegiate 
Missions, C.A,B,L,. and Campus 
Ministries), studenis and faculty/staff 
named Collegiate missions and 
CA.B.L. Guesses at the third branch 
inconeclty indicated the Destiny 
Drama Company, Southern's Christian 
collegiate drama troupe, as Ihe third 
division of C.A.R.E. 

The survey asked participants to 
indicate the mosi visible C.A.R.E. 
programs and aciivities. The top three 
programs were the Destiny Drama 
Company. Collegiate Missions Club, 
and C.A.R.E, Week. Sunshine Bands. 
the visitation of shut-ins and hospital 
patients, received honorable mention 
as fourth in PR visibility. 

Active participation (classified as 
involvement beyond n 



1 play ii 






\,R.E. i 



ivity. c 



Two of Southern's faculty. Orlo 
Gilbert, violin, and Bruce Ashion, viola 
also play in the Chattanooga Sym- 
phony. 

Studenis from Southern College may 
become involved with symphony per- 
formances by ushering in exchange for 

ering for future performances call the 
Music Department, exi. 2880, 



or program) of male siudcnts, female 
siudents. and faculty/staff members 
proved surprisingly low. The female 
studenis were the most involved with 
40% of them citing involvement in at 
least one C.A.R.E. activity. Eighty 
and seventy-five percent of the 
faculty/staff members and male 
students respcciively cited no involve- 
ment at al! with the C.A.R.E, program. 




Low Mid-term GPA Excuse #37 



By Mike Hernandez 

When I received my mid-lerm 
grades lasl week, my firsi reaction was 
to change my name and move lo 
Canada were I could stan a new life 
for myself. I quickly decided against 
ihis plan when I realized thai Canada 
is populated mostly by Canadians 

hockey. Hockey is much like soccer 
because Ihe final scores arc always 1- 
0, or in certain riveting games, 2-1. 
But, let's get back lo my grades. As 
you may have guessed, my G.P,A, 
was a little below the 4.0 expected by 
my parcnLs and the Academic Dean, 
Dr. RoydCreenlcaf. Parents and 
Academic Deans have no sense of 






it all SI 



kof 









olow 



school when my air-conditioner was 
broken. The heat in my room thai 
week was almost unbearable. You 
could not lie still for more than 20 
minutes without patches of fungus 
growing on your skin. 

During that week I developed 
several strategies for beating the heai 
which I will reveal to you so you can 
use them when your a 



I - Make use of your refrigerator. 

Sleeping is very difricult when the 
room temperature is over 107 degrees. 
I dealt with Ihis by turning my 
refrigerator up lo"Hr' and sleeping 
with my head inside the freezer 
companmenl. This worked very well 



until the cockroaches, which are 
abundant in every men's dormitory 
room, also discovered the freezer. 
2 ■ If you do not have access to a 
refrigerator, I suggest you perspire. 

Perspiration is Mother Nature's own 
natural cooling system. When your 
Central Nervous System realizes that 
your air-conditioner is broken, it sends 
a message to your sweat glands 
(perspirus odiferus), which are located 
in you armpits. The sweat glands 
immediately start pumping perspira- 
tion and making your shirt smell Uke a 
dead hamster. To counteract this, you 
should put on anti-perspirant. But this 
forces Mother Nature to re-route 
perspiration to the mouth where it 
forms bad breath. 

My final strategy for beating the 
heal islo stay out of your room alto- 



gedier. This is what I finally had to 
do until the repairman came and 
installed a new air-conditioner, which 
brings me back to my G.P.A. Since 
my air-conditioner was broken, I was 
forced lo stay qui of my room, which 
is where my books were located. 
Obviously I could not study. 

I tried to explain Ihis to my parents, 
but they suggested the obviously 
impractical solution of taking my 
books out of my room to study. 
Parents can be so illogical sometimes. 

So. if any of my teachers (Drs. 
Williams. Kinsey, Worth. Richards, 
and Cline) are reading Ihis, please 
lake this into consideration when you 
are making out the final grades. 1 may 
let you borrow my American Express 
card for a week or two. if you know 



Humanities Film Series Shows The Seventh Seal 



November 18, 8:00pm 
Lynn Wood Hall 

Ingmur Bcrman's films have 

Uniied Stales. This is because 
American audiences have tradition- 
ally a.ssumed that the primary 
purpose of a film is to tell a story — 
and director Bergman has other 
inieresis. Despite the fact thai 
Modernism in 



nied by sound— contained the poien- 
lial to investigate and illustrate the in- 
creasingly problematic human 
condition. One of the most famous of 

was the Swedish director Ingmar 
Bergman. 
The Seventh fj^l opens peculiarly. 
" crusader returning to his 



ing.i 












since abandoned such a simple 
simplistic means of reflecting a 
complex and at limes incomprehen- 
sible reality, film (paniculariy in the 



people as.sumed il did best — tell a 
simple story. 

direciors who attempt to go much 
further and do much more. These 



s feel tl 



,t the e! 



indeed for himself that Death has 

ready—to which Death replies: 'No 
one ever is." In an aiiempi to literally 
play for time, the crusader challenges 
Death to a game of chess. As long as 
the crusader prevents Death from 
beating him. the crusader is allowed to 

The crusader has a specific reason 
for asking for more lime. Having 
spent years on a crusade experiencing 
much suffering white wimcssing even 



more, the crusader wanu to observe a 
brief inleriude of human happiness 
before Death claims him. Yet every- 
where the crusader looks, he sees 
death: death on the crusades, death 
from the plague, death caused by 
superstition. Much of this suffering 
and death is instigated by the one 
medieval institution supposedly 
dedicated to alleviating suffering— the 
church. It is the church that calls the 
crusades, that encourages superstition 
which results in flagellation and 
burnings at the stake. Where is human 
happiness to be found? 

The crusader finds happiness in an 
unlikely place. He happens on to a 
family of traveling minstrels (not 
insignificantly namedMary and 
Joseph) and their infant son. Reveling 
in outdoor living and life's simple 
pleasures, ihey generously share their 
simple food with the crusader, thus 
displaying the joy and happiness after 
which the crusader has searched. The 



viewer should not miss the irony of 
this encounter. The church (ostensi- 
bly the source of charity and love) 
causes death and suffering. The en- 
tertainment industry (symbolized by 
Mary and Joseph and officially 
frowned upon by the church for its 
laughter and frivolity) provide 
examples of happiness and love. 

After a nocturnal journey through 
a forest, during which the crusader 
prevents Death from taking Mary 
and Joseph and their baby, the 
crusader and members of his 
household are summoned by Death. 
This time there is no postponement. 

In Bergman's allegory we all play 
chess with Death. Life and Death 
are inseparably close. Ii is not a 
question of whether or not we will 
win. In this life. Death always wins. 
The question, for Bergman at least, 
is how long the game will last and 
how well we will play the game. 



Southern Siblings: Sometiiing In Common 




Skip and Cason Holley 

Skip, who is 23, and Cason. 19. 
have many things in common: the 
same major (accounting), they 
both drive Volkswagon Dashers, 
Ihey favor their mother, and 
they're stubborn. But as for 
differences. Skip says he's more 
erratic and likes to take bigger 

Cason says he can talk to his 
brother "about anything" and 
spends a fair amount of time doing 
things with him on the weekends. 
He says what he likes best about 
his brother "is that he's here." 

skip says what he appreciates 
about Cason is that he's persistent 
and "he lets me borrow his car," 
As the middle member in his 
family, Skip says it's easier to 
identify with Cason than with his 
older sister, who is married. 

Wayne. Jo-Anne, and Cindy Ste- 



When asked what he likes most 
about being the oldest of his 
siblings. Wayne says, "They're all 




"Our family is very close and 
openly affectionate towards each 
o'Jier." he says. "We irj' 
each other as often as we 

mealtimes is the best lim 



Cindy, the young- 
est, says that when 
they were small. 
"Wayne always 
protected us. I 
always wanted to be 

would do anything 
for her. But know I 
know better and 
have my own 
individual ideas!" 

Jo-Anne, who has roomed with 
her sister for two years now. says 
Cindy is her best friend. "We 
know everything about each 
other." says Jo-Anne. "We are 
almost like twins we're so very 
much alike! And the best thing 
about Wayne is that he looks out 
forme. I like knowing that I can 
go to him for unconditional advice 
and see something through a 
male's world. He is a lovinp 
brother." 



-i^r 



about being youngest was that "It 
was never my fault." 



Kim, Tony, and Jillian Thedford 



"Ingus," as Heidi affectionately 
calls Ingrid, says "We were not 
close at all when we were younger 







' She 



Robert and Ronnie Pittman 

•'When we were younger," says 
Ronnie, "We were both competi- 
tive, didn't fight very much, and 
both very accident prone." 

Now, rooming together for the 
first time. Robert and Ronnie are 
very close. Robert says of his 
brother, "I can always depend on 
his support whenever I need it. He 
is easy going, while I worry about 
the world." 

going to music stores together, 
playing volleyball on the beach, 
and playing sports are the things 
they like to do together, Ronnie 
says they're both perfectionists, 
despite the fact that he calls Robert 



This is the first year since their 
elementary years that Kim. Tony. 
and Jill have all gone to the same 
school together, and so far they 
like it. "We're very close," all 
three agree. 

Jill, who is youngest, says, 
"They are always there for me 
when I have problems or if I need 
someone to talk to. They are like 
my best friends." 

As the middle member, Tony 
says he identifies with both his 
siblings, but in different ways. "1 
can talk to Kim about ore mature 
things, but Jill and I have more fui 
because we do more together." 

All three look very 
much alike, but Kim 
says she and Jill arc 
most often confused 
as twins. As for dif- 
ferences, Kim 
admits. "I'm the 
oldest and some- 
times I tend to be 
bossy!" She adds. "1 
got a car first. I got 
everything first. 
Mom lets me take 

Ingrid and Heidi Skantz 

Ingrid, who is 21, and Heidi, 
who is 18, both love food, sleep, 
and spending money. Although 
they have a totally different taste 
in clothes and never dress alike, 
people are constantly asking them 



great n 

ways they are both 
messy, so neither 
compalins about a 
cluttered room, 
Heidi, known to 

"Ugmo," us one of 
Ingrid's best friends. 
"I can tell her any- 
thing," she says. 
"Plus. 1 can act like 
idiot and she still respects 



Dale and Cheryl Estep 

Although they don't spend atoi 
of time together because of very 
different class and work schedules, 
the time Dale and Cheryl do sf)end 
together is quality time. 

"We play tennis or racquetball 
together, and go hiking or study. 
That helps keep us close." says 
Dale. "We both love sports and 
Mexican food." he says. 

Cheryl says what she appreciates 
most about her brother is that he is 




'slob" ( 



"ugly." 






As the older brodier, Robert says 
he never had to worry about 
Ronnie beating up on him — until 

Ronnie says what he liked most 




a very caring person. "He Is 
always willing to help me in 
school work or anything." she 
says. "Anotherthing that is very 
special about Dale is that he treats 
me like a normal person. He picks 
on me as much as he docs my 
younger sister. He also doesn't let 
me get out of doing anything just 



short. 1 really 
appreciate him 
doing that forme." 

Dale says his 
favorite thing about 
Cheryl is that she is 
always willing to be 



The vacant building of the American 
Cultural Center. 

low an abode of silence, reluctantly 
eceives a visitor, unlocking 
wo padlocks and an iron-barred gate 
strip of empty air is hung at the 
flagpole 
where the Star-Spangled Banner had 
fluiiering 

forty-iwo years. What then has 

America left here. 

Hwangkum-dong, very near the 

5. 1 8 Square 
where ihe citizens in the bloody 

wind screamed for 
democracy and Liberty? 
The dust silling mute on chairs in the 

reading room. 

tricks, closed doors, panes of 
builelproof glass, 

md some questions unquenchable in 
everyone's mind 



spanows are 
.scattering in the quadrangle of the 

Culiural Center; I gaze up into the 

through the shadows falling lo pieces 

One heaven 
of five thousand years the Korean 

paulownia branches support 

To where winds this road along now? 

the prophetic songs above the scars 

braking Ihe heavily-buili white 
silence, turns the history 

amicable hands 

liai have been shaking forty-four 
years. Yet you would say: 

;elf-reliance doesn't lie in blaming 
others for your own 
ores nor in isolating yourself We'd 



without bending to a seasonal wind. 

Then as we 

light open Korean Cultural Centers 

in any city 
f Ihe U.S., why can't the Americans 

open iheirs here? 



"he vacant building of the Americai 

Culiural Center 

1 the heart of Kwangju City, drearii 

Iters monosyllables in metallic 

ndersiood. closing its iron-barred 



Measles Epidemic Feared 
at Southern College 



For Ihe past several weeks, Elanor 
Hanson. Director of Student Health, 
has been gathering information about 
the vulnerability of the student body 
of Souihem College lo the measles 
vims. Allhe writing of this article. 
less than half of the studeni body have 
turned in the information requested by 
the school's Health Services Depan- 
ment regarding their measles immu- 






Thes 

disregard the requests for Ihis infor- 
mation uould be in for some frustra- 
tion when it is lime to register for 
classes in January. "We are only 
asking them to let us know whether 
they have been vaccinated or not," 
says Hanson. She suggests that 
students turn in Ihe information before 
Chrisimas vacation because she fears 
Ihat otherwise "there will be a line of 
five hundred students with restricted 
registration passes." If. at that point, a 
student does not wish to volunteer the 



we are going lo lell the students that, 
and they will sec the necessity of 
being vaccinated." 

measles, the student would be placed 
immediately in ihe innrmaiy, and Ihe 
local Department of Public Health 
would be notified within the hour. 
Public Health would then come and 
investigate. 
Once Ihe case is officially deter- 



oben 



it of III 









villbe 



infomiation, i 

required to sign a release. 

Although there have been no 
reported cases of measles on Souih- 
em's campus for Ihe last nine years, 
there have been four reported cases in 
nei{hboring Bradley County this year, 
There are both students and faculty 
who reside in Bradley County. 

The main objective of the informa- 
lion program is, according to Hanson, 
"to learn how vulnerable, the campus 
is, because if we are very vulnerable 



they should go to be vaccinated. If an 
immunization program were insiiiuied 
on campus, ii would probably cost 
each student requiring service, iwenty- 
five dollars lo be vaccinated. 

If deiecied early, a student who has 
contracted the virus could be kept in 
isolation for a period of four lo six 
days. The sickness usually lasts len 

The seasons which, according lo 
Hanson, seem most conducive lo 
measles outbreaks are Fall and Spring. 

According to Hanson, "when the 
college sees a real and eminent threat 
lo the health of Ihe student body, ii 
will act more decisively. If this is 
necessary, the previous cooperation of 
the students will help ihe Health 
Services EJepanment lo act more 
accurately, more quickly, and with 
less confusion and hassle." 



FOR THE 
HEALTH 
OF IT 



A: A study was conducted 
several years ago to lesi 
whether sugars decreased the 
function of Ihe phagocytic cells 
(white blood celts which engulf 
and destroy bacteria, protozoa, 
and other foreign panicles in 

■ blood) in our bodies^ Ji was 
1 that after eating or 
drinking high a 



for at least five houi 
after eating the sugar (sources 
released upon request). 

Also, because sweets are 
more filling ihan other foods, 
one tends to neglect nutritious 
foods such as fruits, vegetable; 



.. Thisc 






Monday Night's Fabulous Football 

BvTiMSULLIVAN "w»',. ^ <,-......-., ,__,. 



-, TIM SULLIVAN 

©Copyrighi 1989. USA TODAY/Appl 

College Infoi--- " 



One of the most siiiring games In two 
^des of Monday Nighl Fooiball ended 
:niciatingly for ihe Bengals, Houston 



The Bengals' defense 
dramatically fro 



look panicularly likely. Rous 



'e Ihe Oilers a 26-24 victory 



Monday waj 






le Oilere. ' 



I change far withheld from C 



safely David Fulcher exchanging si 

wiih Houston comcrbacfc Oris Di.sl; 

The regulation brawling begar 



scis the lone. ... We want our guys to play 
fooiball, period." 

The Bengals did not always comply 
with Brown's wishes. James Brooks and 

as iheir opponents, altempiing their own 

imimidaiion with infuriating gestures. 

Four plays following Johnson's 









10 comerttacli 



ane play later. It also happened oi 



"Thev 



at dropped the 
IS. The Raiders 






Jceedmgs. 

/, Ihe Oilers suffered for 
Mai. A foolish unsports- 
ci penally againsi Houston 
■hard Johnson pre-empted a 



e to plaj 




Dave Bametl seeks 



A League 


Volleyball 




Teams 


w 


L 


Lastine/Miranda 


1 





Ritterskamp/Pittman 








Overstreet/Morlen 








MalinWilliams 








Dos Santos/Graham 








Langford/Dickinson 





1 


B League 


Volleyball 




Teams 


w_ 


L 


BowesA/Velch 







Bradley/Am ick 







Miils/Scotl 






Giles/Wakelield 







Thompson/Henry 







Santana/Neal 






Lakra/Reece 







Watson/Burrill 







Hines/Myers 






StoutWatkins 







Collins/Tull 








National Conference 



Lambeth wins 
Tennis Tourney 

"I had to play my best lennis to 
beat him." said P.J. Lambeth who 
won the 1989 official' Southern 
College Tennis tomamenl. After 
losing 7-5 in ihe fist SCI Lambeih 
tied ihe score by winning 6-1 in the 
second sei. 

Then in the third and final set of 
ihc match. Lambeth recovered from 
a 4-3 setback by winning three 



Jaecks' Picks for Flagball 



Eastern Division 




NY. Giants 


8 


2 


Philadelphia 
Phoenix 


6 
5 


4 
5 


Washington 
Dallas 


5 

1 


5 

9 


Central Division 




Minnesota 


7 


3 


Chicago 
Green Bay 
Tampa Bay 
Detroit 


6 
5 
3 
2 


4 
5 
7 
8 


Western Division 




San Francisco 


9 


1 


LA. Rams 


6 


4 


New Orleans 


5 


5 


Atlanta 


3 


7 



^ ^„_ displaying 

outstanding athletic 

^' current intramural 



Coach Women's League: 

Jaecks' pickfor the final 
week of flagbal! season was 
Michelle Fulbright . "She 
has excellent leadership 
skills and playcalling ability." 



B League: 



"I like Randy Rouse for B 

league because oi his 

superb quarterbacking 

skills." 

A League: 

John Machado gets the 

pick for two tough back to 

back wins." 



S.C. Flagball Wrap-up 

Congraiulations lo league winners 
Women's League; Fulbright 

B League; O'Brien 
A League; Monlerde 



BJ Boles Sends Greetings fornfi Chile 



Sahdos desde el gran pafi de 
Chile. 1 hope this leiier finds you and 
your families doing well. Life for me 
is very busy, bui also very exciting 
and challenging. 

It's hard lo believe ihai I've been 
here over two and a half months. 



eflie 



' It's 



springtime in Chile now. There are 
many beautiful flowers blooming and 
the hillsides are starting to mm green. 
Slowly but surely all the snow on the 
Andes mountains is melting away. 
Chile is very beautiful and at limes 1 
feel like I'm in Swii7.erland. I guess 
about now in the Slates all the trees 
are beginning to change colors. I bet 
it's really pretty there. 

I'm sorry for not writing this letter 
sooner, but my life has been very 
hectic getting used to everything. It's 
quite a shock when you're dropped 
into a strange country, with a different 
language, a new job, a new culture, 
and not knowing anyone. The shock 
has subdued now. and life is becoming 
more usual lo mc. I'm learning and 
adapting quickly to the language and 
ways of Chile, in fact some of my 
friends call me the Chileno Gringo. 

I'm living with the secretary of the 
Chile Union and his family. They are 
good Christian people and have been a 
greai help to me. They are Argentini- 
ans, so I'm learning a liiile about that 
culture as well, I'm living in Las 
Condes, which is a good section of 
Santiago. My work is not loo far from 
my house, so I ride the bus lo and 
from ihe Union. It seems like every- 
body and his brother rides the bus 
here. There are over 8,000 buses in 
Santiago alone. 

My main obligation in Chile is lo 
teach English lo Ihe officials pastors 
and workers of Ihe Seventh-day 
Adveniisi Chile Union Mission and of 
ADRA/OFASA (a food and relief 
agency). On the average 1 have 25 
classes per week. My students range 
from Union presidents to janitors, and 
from pastors to secretaries. In other 
words. I leach everyone. They are all 
at different levels. Some are first level 
beginners and others are ready for 
conversational classes. I have some 
private classes and 
classes. Needless l 
challenge teaching 



and learn more of Ihe couniry. I've 
been lo many different pans of Chile 
and nnet many wonderful people. 

Throughout my day 1 assist the 
workers in writing and translaiing 
letters lo and from the Uniied Stales, i 
also help people translaie forms that 
are in English and understand differ- 
ent items of material from the General 
Conference of S.D.A.'s in Washington 
D.C. 

Last month (September) was a big 



n Chili 






national holidays. September 11th 
marked the anniversary of General 
Pinochet taking control of the counny 
in 1973. September 18lh was Chile's 
Independence day and September 19lh 
was Ihe celebration It seemed every 
house had a Chilean flag. There were 
a lot of traditional dances (the 
"cueca") and a whole lot of "empana- 
das". Empanadas are a favorite 
traditional food in Chile. It was very 
interesting seeing all the shows and 
learning how another country cele- 
brates its independence. 

Each day I am met by new chal- 
lenges. I am learning a lot in Chile 
and I'm sure ihat when I'm done here 
I will look back and say 1 was glad I 



came. Every day is a class for me. I 
ihoughl I was going lo get a break 
from my classes by becoming a 
Studeni Missionary, but I was wrong. 
Every day I learn new ihings. I'm 
learning: a new language, a new 
culture, new customs, a different 
geography, how to teach, how to corr 

patience, and so much more. The 
mosi important thing I'm learning 
though, is total dependence on 
God. I have good days and I have 
bad days, but it's the Lord that carrii 
me through them all. Anything that 
accomplished here, and anything I 
learn is a direct result of ihe support 
and prayers of you, and God's 
leading and helping hand in my life. 
Thank you so very much for your 
letters, prayers, and support; wiihou' 
it I don't know where I'd be. I ihinl 
of you often and I hope to see you 
soon (a year isn'l ihai long). 



id God b 




By David Barasoain 

around Richard Moody is like 
well directed comedy. One of his be 
known attributes is his humor. It's 
comprised of good liming, smooth 
delivery, and much improvisation. / 
would say, "II slays me," 






I enjoy it. 
good people with a desire 
10 Icam. I use an array of different 
material. The whole situation is fun 
and challenging, and over all a good 
learning experience for everyone, 
myself included. 

My other obligation in Chile is to 
work with the youth of the country. 
Right now. it is difficult to do a lot 
with this because my Spanish is not 
thai great yet. I'm learning quickly 
though, and I'm sure it won't be too 
much longer before I'm doing more 
with this department. At this poini I 
can only sing, so I'm singing a lot at 
different churches and other youth 
meetings here in Chile. Even though I 
don't have a large part in Ihe programs 
I've been traveling lo different parts of 
the country for youth congresses and 
Pathfinder investitures. In Ihis way, I 
can become acquainted with the youth 



Richard Moody: A Wild and Crazy Guy 






Theo 



;iiy is another of Richard's 
One Sunday a group of us 
idcd to take an afternoon drive 
h him in his truck. What started 
as an uneventful commute turned 
i a four- wheeling escapade. 
Where are we going?", one girl 



found Richard eating with a group 
what he calls Frauleins. They're 

everyone else calls babes. 
It's easy lo tell when Richard is 
trying to Impress these 
German persuasion. He usually 
eyebrow 
several 

In addition 



: I was in Europe. I remember 
though il were ycslerday. I 
harvesting wheat in Ihi 
of France for the poor. Of 



leaned over and switched ihe blazer 
into high gear. "Yep, just a simple 
ride.", he reassured us. 

Sitting up in his seat he slammed his 
foot against the gas peddle and 
secured a grip on the wheel. Staring 
straight ahead, Richard searched 
horizon for the first obstacle he would 
conquer. We drove to the edge of a 




had 

fanning equipment was destroyed 
in that flood. No on 
remind you that the flood would 
have been much worse had I not 
pushed those two huge 
path of the rampaging w, 
The girls aren't naive, 

response 
Frauleins is, "Richard, 



usually followed by Richard silting 
back in his chair, buffing his knuckles 
against his shin, and assuring them "it 



s. Huge din 
n fool mud puddles, 

I stopped the truck. 



and iried to remember when 
last confession was. 
What sianed off as a simple, 

hours. We ti 

afternoon looking for places lo 
vehicle. 
Episodes like il 

Moody. If you 
don't worry, he'll 

If you do 
you may have heard the 
Doug 

In just a single cafeteria v 
Richard you might fall v 
humor. I can't guaraniee whai your 




12 noon 

Southern College 

Banquet Room 

Program Free 

Soup and Salad Luncheon $3.50 

Guest may purchase meal at Southern College 
Cafeteria, if desired, or bring a lunch. 



Help Wanted 



ATTENTION: EARN MONEY 
READING BOOKS! 

$32,0U0 per year income potential. 

Call (602) 838-8885 Ext. BK 74 1 8 for details 



Southern Accent Trivia Quiz 



I Whott 



rivia questions; 

e Tlie Wealth of Nations ? 



o Galileo Galilei's 



understanding of the concept of gravity, 

3) Name the quanerback whose team won the 1989 Superbowl. 

4) Name the television show of the t960s, in which a group of space explor 
their crah the Enterprise, traveled through interstellar space, 

5) What event did Franklin D. Roosevelt describe as a "Date which will livi 

Last Weeks Answei 



Gerund 

Spartacus 

The Greenhouse Effect 

A New Frontier 

Florence NlghtingaJe 

Last Weeks Winner: 

Thomas Huntress 



Sponsored by 



m 



McDonald's 



office 



RULES: 

The first five correct entries received in the Accent office will win a free m 
1 McDonald's consisting of a Large Sandwich or Entree Salad. Large Fries 
nd a t-arge drink. Entries can be slipped under the 

and will be judged every day at 10:00 p,m. In the eve 
srrect entries are received on the same day the wirmi 
random drawing. Should no entries with all the correct answer 
iihin seven days of the date of publication, the entries with the 
iswers will be declared winners. Members of the Southern Ac( 



Don't GOBBLE up your money with 

nothing to show for it - SAVE at 

CQLLEGEDALE CREDIT UNION 

where money earns money. 



CoUege Plaza 
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Hours - Mon- Wed 8:00-3:00 
Thurs 8:00-6:00 
Fri 8:00-1:00 




From the Archives 

November 2, 1967 

WSMC-FM extends broadcast day to 1 8 hours. 



September 29, 1977 
WSMC-FM to carry N.Y. Philharmonic Symphony. 



October 8, 1987 

WSMC-FM sets $40,000 goal for fund-raising drive. 




Personal Messages 



Heather Marie, 

Two people moving closer with God in the c 

closer to each other. Love, DP 



Remember the Rock sayings. Somelimes the Why i: 
important that the What and sometimes the What is i 
important than the Why. JC 



Itn 



iins but it pours - Accent Staff 



Your message can be phnred in litis section at (he nonmina! c 

of $1.00 per 3 lines. $.25 per each additional line. The editors of 

the Accent reserve the right to refuse lo publish any messages 

which might be considered itmppropriate. 





-Danny Villemain 





When's ihe nexi night tc 
Walla Walla? 
-Caria Gang 





J': 

! suppose it could work, 



•Shawn Williains 




rmglad Walla Wallas 
Admmislraiion is recognizing 
Ihcir sludenis' responsibility. 
-Joe Bieksza 




Students have enough 

opportunity to visit. Ii could 
open the door to temptation, 
-Helmut Ott 



Upcoming Events 



Friday. Novemher 17 Tuesday. November 28 



-REVERSE WEEKEND- 
C.A.R.E. Ministries Ves- 
pers. 
Church 8:00 p.m. 

! ^3turday, November 18 

-REVERSE WEEKEND- 
Church Service. Ken 
Rogers 
Thanksgiving Service 

Humanities Film, "The 

Seventh Seal" 

Lynn Wood Hall. 8:00 p.m 

Monday^ Novemher 20 



David Wingale 
Evening Meeting, 7:00 



Christmas Tree Lighting, 
8.00 p.m. 



Wednesday. Nftygmber 



Laura Putnam. Evening 
Meeting, 7:00 p.m. 



Thursday. November 3Q 



Allan Martin, Assembly, 
11:00 a.m. 



SA Thanksgiving Supper 

Wednesda y. November 
22-Sundav. Novemher If, 

Thanksgiving Vacation! 

Monday. Novemher 27 

Student Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis Begins 
Craig La.stine, Evening 
Meeting, 7:00 p.m. 



Kyle Robinson, Evening 
Meeting, 7:00 p.m. 



Friday. December \ 



Bob Cundiff. Vespers, 
8:00 p.m. 




y of a greai flood re 



lave paned the Red 
an eanhquakc may 
erJonian for Joshua. 



Canaaniie god of agriculture. 

perhaps Crete, who invaded and foug 
Samson, King Saul and David, and vi 
Tinally routed by Babylonian King 
Nebuchadnezzar II. Later. Philistine i 



husband rich, 
would lake o 



t century and comes from the Greek 

'aiion." Christ comes from ihe Greek 
n of Ihe Hebrew word Mashiah 



— Early Christians had trouble making 
sense of Jesus' crucifixion. 'There was 
certainly never any expectation that God' 
Messiah would suffer such degradation. " 



l/ 


=1 


Wanleri: Well Dressed. 




Conservative Advenising 




Agents. 




&SSIMA Cash that the 




financial aid office can't 




withhold. 




Call: (615)238-2721 for 




details. 




1 


J 




p. 8 Photo 
Feature 
P. 9 Sport: 
P.IO Feati 
11 Ads 
P.12 Viewpoint; 



; 45, Number 7 



November 31, 198'J 



Eastern winds of chang^ij. 



h of November, the 

winds of change through Eastern Europe, 
wn the Berlin Wail and stirring talk of an end 
nmunism. The upheaval had touched ever^ 
3 is a status report: 



Population:38 million 
Leader: Tadeusz Mazowiecki 
since August 1989 
The once-oullawed Sohdanty 
union began a nationwide siril 






the 



ding t( 






"round table" talks wilh the 
Communist Party and eventually 
power itself. But Solidarity 
inherited a crumbling economy. 

Population: 16.7 million 
Leader: Egon Krenz, since 
October 1989 

Having torn down the Berlin Wall 
and flung open its borders, East 
Germany's leadership was 

3 find its citizens 



Since January 1989, 17= 
East Germans have left. Now tl 






Jbylt 



exchanges with West Germany. 
Population: 15.7 million 

May 1975 

Friday, the Communist Parly 
leadership resigned after more 
than a week of huge protests, 
saying the party had senously 
underestimated the 
pro-democracy movement in 
East Europe- Al Ihe same time, 
hundreds of thousands of people 
in Prague cheered Alexander 
Dubcek, the former party chief 
whose attempts to institute 
reforms in 1968 were brutally 
crushed by a Warsaw Pact 




Leading Eastern Eurc 



Populatlon:23.7 
Leader: Branco Mikulic, sine 
fwlay 1985 

Opposition groups have calt( 
Itiparty democracy a 



became the first Warsaw Pact counl-y (or amnesty for political 

to dissolve the old Communist Party, prisoners- The ethnically 

renaming it the "Socialist Party-" The diverse nation has been a 

new organization condemned Ihe cradle for a host of small 



ESTONIA, LATVIA, LITHUANIA 
Population: 1 .5 million (Estonia): 
2,63 million (Latvia); 3.25 million 
(Lithuania) 

Leaders:Vaino Valjas (Estonia): 
Anatolis Gorbunovs (Latvia); 
Algirdas Brazauskas (Lithuania) 
The Baltic slates, annexed by the 
Soviet Union after World War II, 
have nearly seceded, energized 



Populatlon;287 million 
Leader: Mikhail Gorbachev, 
since March 1985 
The nation has moved from 
gridlock to "glasnost" and 
"pereslroika," but Gorbachev 
approaches a fifth year in power 
trying lo calm growing internal 



Bush meet Dec. 2-3 for a summit 
off the coast of Malta, and 
changes in Eastern Europe likely 
will dominate Ihe lalks- 



Populatlon:23 2n 

Leader: Nicolae Ceausescu. [ 

since March 1965 

Ceausescu, the East Bloc's I 

longest-reigning leader, was 

reappointed Communist Parly chief 

for five years in a lavish show of 

support for his rejection of change 

sweeping the region- Ceausescu 



Nov, 10 

Thought deaf to Gorbachev's 
appeals for change. Bulgaria's 
Communist Party chief, Todor 
Zhivkov, stepped down m favor 
Mladenov, who promised chang 
However, this year alone, Bulga 



Bush-Gorbachev summit: Is Peace breaking out all over the world? 



By JAMES P. GANNON 
©Copyright 1989. L'SA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 

WASHINGTON — Months ago. 
when he proposed a gel-acquainied 
meeting with Mikhail Gorbachev, 



St meeting 
I End [he CoW 



Ihe fasl-paced. historic changes 
sweeping Eastern Europe- 

As Ihe Soviei-tlominaied empire 
disintegrates and the possibility of a 
new order emerges in Europe, the 



meetings aboard Soviet and U.S. 
warships in the Mediterranean off it 
island nation of Malta come at a 
crossroads of history, 
full of unforeseen potential, paeked 
with high hopes and high stakes. 



They said he couldn't do it 



ans nervously awaii th 
brwihing easier abou 


Running off Ihef 


was in your office son 


* fooiball leam.' I sai 



TUSCALOOSA. Ala. — Bill Curry rise. 
ai 4i30 every morning. Time lo himself, 
for refieciing and thinking clearly. 



landing his firing. 

uddenly. however. iT .seems Bill Cuny is 
DK guy. Funny how everything ^ 

nges with a 10-0 record. aJ^o^-^' 



a-s Ballimore Colts) than his coaching 
:r (3 M3-4 in seven years ai Georgia 

7-5 record in 1987 calmed no one. 



Southern 000000 Accent 



Bui lightly regarded Gary Hollingswont 
college transfer Siran Stacy look over the 

At Mississippi, the Tide got ambushed. 
Alabama iraiIed2l-0 just? 1/2 

What happened next, Curry says, "was 

highlight of my 15 years in coaching." 

defense stiffened. The field tilted the 






iling u: 






always fought long od< 
id pick of the Packers. 



Says former Alabama center G 
McCollough, a Birmingham plas 
surgeon: "The average man woul 



Edftor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 

Sheila Draper 

Gene Krishingner 

Photo Editor 

Sean Tenetta 

Lifestyle Editor 

Adrienne Cox 



Sports Editor 

Jim King 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Pasteup 

Virgit CoucI 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



College of Snimh-daj A 



Letter to the Editor 



2. Leave your studying at home. 
When you study duiing a concen the 
effect is the same as tying lo cany on 



T am proud of the students of 
Soulhem College. In general they are 

behavior in which too many show a 
lack of courtesy and understanding of 
proper decorum. [ am speaking of the 
behavior I have observed at concerts 
in Ackerman Auditorium, the P.E. 
Center, and Ihe Church. 

where performers and audience are 
interacting in an aesthetic and spiritual 
cupenence. This experience is largely 
negated when talking, studying (with 
iLs inevitable nistle of paper) and 
"enienainment" oiher ihan that which 
is on stage takes Ihe spotlight. Indi- 
viduals who attend these events have 
an obligation of counesy t 



pcrfoimer(s) a 



r fellow 



I . Come to enjoy the program. 
1 ou may not understand or enjoy it 
.■111. but try to learn by actual listening. 
Whatever you do. don't come just to 
get chapel credit. You won't enjoy it 
and neither will those around vou. 



viths 






reading or writing while you are trying 
to tell them something important. 

3. Dress so you feel like you are 
going to something special (which you 
are). Think of how you might dress 
for a concen in ihe Tivoli or ihe 
Atlanta Symphony Hall, Jeans and T- 
shirls are not necessarily appropriate. 

4. Come prepared lo listen £101 
talk. Save your talking for intermis- 
sion. Those of you who have per- 
formed solos or in a group know how 
distracting talking is when you are on 
stage. It's equally disturbing in the 
audience. (By the way. turn off your 
watch beeper before the concert.) 

5. Finally, if you don'l know 
when to clap, depend on the musicians 
in the audience lo Stan. Clapping 
between movements of works is 
generally not acceptable. 

By observing these five suggestions 
concerts will become more exciting to 
you. They will be more enjoyable to 
those around you, and this will 
identify Soulhem as a place w" 









Yours for more enjoyable concerts. 
Marvin L. Robertson, Chairman 
Music Department 



Senate seeks to stiffen security at Southern 



Ii is done because of anger, power. 
and sadism. It happens every six 
minutes. And one out of four women 



. Thev 



n of "fir* 



no affect upon the assailant. This 
action is called rape. 

Gregg Graham and Adrianne 
Baiii stone spoke to Talge and Thatcher 
residents November 20, 1989 about 

Gregg Graham, Executive Director 
for Addiction Recovery in Chat- 
tanooga, giving statistics on rape and 
physical assault, said that 84% of the 
victims reported knew their assailants. 
He also said thai research has shown 
that 700.000 women have actually 

For example, Graham said out of 
3200 women, 15% of them reported 
rape, 11% reported attempted rape, 
11% reported sexual cohesion, 14% 
reported that they were touched 
against their will, and 49% reponed no 
problem. Funhermore, he said thai 
rape will happen to 25% of college 

were provided by The National 
Insiiiule of Menial Health. 

If Southern College women arc not 
to become a pan of the 25% raped, 
who will take the preventive action? 
Administration? Senate? 



It of It 



rSCa 



self-defense class is in the making. A 
Chattanooga police officer has told Dr. 
Wohlers that the class will be given. 
Students will receive more information 
as the program develops. 



The Senate, a body of 
tives for students at SC. invited 
Target Hardening, a security service 
company in Chattanooga, in October 
to discuss SC's need for proper 
lighting. Sherrill Long, security 
supervisor, said. "Security lights are 
needed around all building, sidewalks, 
(and) back of propeny...the lighting 
is very, very poor." Senate agreed 
that lights arc needed on the side- 
walks between Brock Hall and both 
dorms, the ladies' as well as the 
men's parking lot, and the Conference 
Center. The Senate has also said that 
a fence, which would seal off the 
courtyard, needs to be behind the girls 
dorm. The senators added that we 
need an official patrol car with a 
recognizable paint Job and lights. 

The Senate has not yet spoken to 
administration about these sugges- 
tions. So far. the Senate has only 
asked the administration to inform 
students about the rape and to squelch 
the rumors circulating around 
campus. Dr. Wohlers did so in an 
October assembly. 

Adrianne Ballistone, an activist 
against rape spoke lo Thatcher 
residents. Her objectives were to 
develop an understanding of sexual 
assault and rape, to practice preven- 
tive action, and lo enhance coping 
skills. 

She said that rape is never ihe 
victim's fault, and that sexual assault 
happens to children as well as adults. 
She also said that rapists become 
progressively violent. 

For preventive action, she encour- 



Young Americans exibit 
at Hunter Museum 



Young Americans IQSS 
opened at the Hunter Museum 
of An Sunday, November 19, 
1989. The exhibit will be on 
view in the Hunter's temporary 
galleries through January 7, 
1990. 

The You ng Americans com- 
petition and exhibition is one of 
the oldest and most highly 
esteemed traditions within the 
craft field. Since its establish- 
ment in 1950, the competition 
has brought to the forefront of 
public attention many of the 
vanguard figures in American 

Younp Americans is a travel- 
ing exhibit which is the result 
of a national competition 
dedicated to handcrafted work 
by Americans between the ages 
of 18 and 30. The competition 
was introduced in 1950 by the 
American Craftsmen's Educa- 
tional Council with two objec- 



tives; to offer craftsmen under 
thirty an opportunity to present 
Iheir work to the public and to 
give these artists an avenue 
through which they can com- 
pare and analyze their work 
with the work of their contem- 
poraries. The exhibition fea- 
tures 98 works by 62 artists: 24 
in clay. 18 in fiber, 14 in glass, 



24 ii 



^ mixed media. 



lal, ; 

1 10 in wood. 

roung Americ; 
organized by the American 
Craft Museum in New York. 
The exhibition was made 
possible through the generous 
support of Ihe Collectors Circle 
of the American Craft Council 
and the Jerome Foundation. 

MUSEUM HOURS: Tuesday 
through Saturday 10:00 a.m. 
until 4:30 p.m.; Sunday 1 until 
4:30 p.m.; closed on Monday. 



-Watch for potential rape sites. 
Keep away from them. Public 
restrooms are not a good idea. Do not 
go in alone. 

-Watch while walking, even during 

-Do not advertise your single life. 
-Keep emergency phone-numbers 

-Avoid carrying too many packages. 
■Do not pick up hitch-hikers. 
-Call the police if the car should get 
stalled. 



-Drive with locked doors. 

-Make sure that the car is in good 
working condition. 

-Slay out of notorious hotels and 
motels. 

-Scream. 

-Run. 

-Call the police. 

If raped, Battisione encourages the 

realizing that she has does nothing 
wrong. She said that one should focus 
on the identity of the attacker so she 
can identify him if he is apprehended 
by the police. 



Poetry contest 



December 31 is the deadline for 
entering the American Poetry As- 
sociation's contest. Entry is free 
.and everyone is welcome to enter. 

The Grand Prize is S 1 .000, and 
the first prize is S500. In total 
152 poets will win cash and 
publication prizes worth $11, 000. 

"Every student who writes 
poetry should enter this contest. 
Our latest SI ,000 winner is a 
student. Students also won 24 of 
the other prizes." said Robert 
Nelson, publisher for the associa- 
tion. "December break should 
give students the chance to enter 
before Ihe deadline." 

Poets may enter the contest by 



sending up to six poems, each no 

address on each page, to American 
Poetry Association, Dept. Cr-90, 
250-A Poirero St.. P.O. Box 1S03. 
Santa Cruz, CA 95061. Entries 
should be mailed by December 31. 
A new contest starts January 1. 

Each poem is also considered for 
publication in Ihe American Pocirv 
Antholoe y. a leading collection of 
today's poems. 

During eight years of sponsor- 
ship the American Poetry Associa- 
tion has sponsored 34 contests and 
awarded 5165,000 in prizes to 
3,100 winning poets. 



New iVI.A.S. computer 
being tested in library 



By A. Ue Bennett J r, 

"Oh great, now the library has 
another machine 1 have to learn how to 
use!" was ihe phrase overheard by one 
of many McKee Library patrons. 

The Magazine Article Summary 
computer has found a temporary home 
in Ihe library's periodical area, on a 60 
day trial period, with jusi over two 
weeks to go. Students will not "have" 









do will find it extremely beneHcial 
when looking up magazine articles. 

If the library decides to keep the 
index after the trial period, the 
computer supplier. Ebsco. will replace 
iis CD-ROM "brains" once a month. 
essentially leaching it every magazine 
and every article the library carries, as 
well as a few the library doesn't cany. 
The semi-current CD-ROM disc 
currently used by the index contains 
over 200 general magazines from 
January 1984 to the present. 

Upon silting at the machine for the 
firsi time, all one has to do is enter a 
title of an article wanted, an author, or 
the mosi popular category, subject. 
The computer will then quickly search 
Ihe CD-ROM for all articles pertinent 



reference two additional entries. A 
few seconds later, a list of articles 
fitting the search pattern will appear 



even a short summary of the article. 
The summary is probably the best 
feature of the index because a user 
can immediately see whether or nol 
the article is relevant to what he or 
she is looking fi 






fore: 



: subject, author, or litle. a 
topic browse can also be done, which 
will give an alphabetical lisl of every 
subject the index recognizes. 

Once a decision is made to keep the 
computer, Ebsco will replace Ihe CD- 
ROM disc monthly for nine months 
out of the year. A lack of use is Ihe 
reason the remaining three summer 
months will not be updated. 

By keeping up-to-date with the 
monthly disc replacemenis, Ihe 
computer will have reference to all of 
the library's periodicals, and also lell 
if a given article is even contained in 
the library. 
Library Director, Peg Bennett, said 



Terri Lynch: female religion major 



By Jo-Anne E. Stevenson 






olhec 



Her eyes d 

quick precision, she scoped out the 
room which was already filling with 
students. With cenain composure. 
she sat down, "Gentlemen," the 
teacher said, "you will notice we have 
a rose among the thorns today." She 
had entered Homclitics class. 

Anna Theresa Lynch, a Junior at 
Southern College, is a religion major. 
She is also the only female majoring 
in religion and pursuing ' 
rial track in the department this year. 

Lynch, who is better known as 
Teni. was bom in Lake cifj;, Florida 
in 1969- She is from a fifth genera- 
tion family of Seventh-Day , 
ists. Interestingly, only the i 
her immediate family have been 
SDA's. Coming U) Southern College 
in 1988. Lynch originally majored in 
Relgion and Behavioral Science. As 
she progressed into the ye 
though she was pursuing i 
field. After several visits 
professors in the department she 
decided to take the ministerial track 
Lynch wants to preach. 

"I felt like God was calling me." 
said Lynch, when asked why she 
decided lo go into this field. Since 
deciding lo pursue the ministerial 
track. Lynch has become very awan 



s involved in this field 

When she sits down in her Personal 
Ministry class, taught by Dr. Jack 
Blanco, the Chairman of the Religion 
department, 
and her 

class, taught 
by Dr. 

Bennett, she 




change. Some 

; approach to the issue 
putting in recommendations that 
would enable women to become 
licensed. While the ordination of 



The beginnings of It 
are evident even her 

make guys uncomfonable," 
said Chris Miller, a religion major, 
when asked what men think of womi 
studying to be ministers. "It's 



intimidating," said Greg Phillips, also 
a religion major, "what guy wants to 
be a minister's husband?" 

There are other obstacles which 
Lynch faces as she attends classes. 
Being in a classroom of 30 male 
students makes her feel alienated. She 
feels as though she will be critiqued 

teachers and fellow students have 

feel welcome, "All women 
msterial students have been warmly 
d graciously received and have 
jreaily," said Bennett. 
"Some of my best preachers have 
been the women in my classes." 
Until the ordination of women 
becomes an accepted procedure, there 
is a great need for womens' ministry 
in other ways within the church. 
Bennett believes that there is an 

ng need for counselors among 

in the church, an area he feels 

could fulfill very effectively. 

"There is a wide open field for women 

in the church," Bennett explained. 

Lynch is in agreemenL She says 

she is happy with the amount of 

acceptance existing now among the 

. "I will probably remain an 

pastor for a longer period of 

I would a man," said Lynch. 

position will still provide her with an 
opportunity to be an effective worker 
for the Lord. 



Joe Ellsworth, Student Missionary, writes from Korea 



Dear friends at Southern; 






just yesterday that we arrived in Seoul 
rather unsure of ourselves. The first 
day of leaching was on September 4. 
That entire first week was rough. I 
was getting used lo teaching and my 
students were gelling used to me. 
Now that I know them, it's time lo 
start another term wit 
There arc 8 teachers ; 
Six are English and iwo are Japanese, 
My school is located 
fioor above a depanmenl store. Thrci 
of ihe teachers are from Walla Walla. 
One is from Berkeley, and the other 
one is from Loma Linda. Somyon, 
where the school is located, is the 
drag dealing area of Pusan. I live 
about 30 minutes from the school. I 

The school where Chris Lang, Mark 
Cox, and Vanessa were at is dowr 
mountain from where 1 live. The 
view from our aparlmeni 
especially at night. We overlook the 
city and harbor. I really tike 



teachers and our two pastors went on s 
picnic together. It was a lot of fun. 
We went to a resort called Tae Jong 
Dae. It has a lighthouse, a rocky 
beach, and many cliffs. Some of the 
s have interesting n 
r wailing rock, w 



my health I avoid eaiing meat, and I 
don't like the thought of eaiing dead 
animals. Each day as I walk through 



forces my d 



Usually 

Sabbaihs keep us 

busy helping 

he church. I 

have preached, had 






streams and trails is only about 25 
steps away. It's great! I like getting 
up early and watching ihc 



pictures. 

Every weekend since ] 
il seems thai I've gone o 
of picnic. Last Sunday, 




kimchi. On my Book 1 i 

picnic, Ihey fixed thai 

menu, I ale only rice, kimchi 

and the onions and potatoes from the 

tuna soup. They asked me if ii was be 

because of my church— I told them 

no, that it was a persona! choice. For 



oice would change, 
and we had a different tone. 
We studied anicles from Signs 
magazine. My class was at 8:00 o.m. 



talk, so I had them look for interesting 
articles to study. One lady picked the 
article "Should Saturday be put back 
into Sabbath?" I was really surprised, 
I had two atheists, one S.D.A., one 
Presbyterian, and two nothing believ- 
ers. It made for a very interesting 
discussion and class. The lasl week 
we studied about the New Age 
Movement. They hadn't heard 
anything about ii before, in one 
article it mentioned something about 
the Moonies and they recognized the 
leader from Korea. 

This past term I taught classes from 
7-9 a.m. and from 6-9 p.m. 1 taught 
one less class than the rest of the 
teachers because my Book 1 class was 
canceled due to lack of students. 
During my free time two days a week 
I help at the high school on the army 
base, 1 help with home economics 
and health classes. Being able to go 
to Ihe army base is like being in a 

any packages to me. please send them 
to this address: 

AIR MAIL 

Joe Ellsworth 
American Red Cross 
APO SF 96259 



More women in the pulpit 




The number of women in the clergy rose significantly 
between the years 1977 and 1986. Here are the five 
denominations that saw the largest number of women 
become preachers in their pulpits: 



Assemblies of God 



No. in 
1977 

1,572 



Sal vation Army 



No. in Percent 
1986 increase 

3,718 136% 



3,037 3,220 



United Methodist Church 31 9 1 ,891 



493 



Presbyterian Church 



370 1,519 



United Church of Christ 400 1 ,460 265 

Source: Yearbook of American and Canadian Churches 



The meeting will bring logelher the 
careful, prudeni Bush with the 
self-confident, unpredictable gambler 
from the Kremlin, who has made 
surprise his hallmark. 

in two days of meetings— some 
with aides and some alone — they 
will take a measure of each other and 
seek common ground to deal with a 
changing world. 

"Neither Bush nor Gorbachev could 
have foreseen what the state of the 
world would be in early December 
when they agreed on this meeting" las' 
summer, said Raymond Ganhoff, a 
former State Department official now 
at ihe Brookings 
Institution, a liberal think tank in 
Washington. 

"Now the meeting has acquired a 
good deal more prominence and 
greatly raised expectations, because of 
s changes in Europe," 



scholars a 



Historian Richard Bamei compares 
e Malta meeting backdrop lo the 
;riod after World War II. when 



Western alliance that virtually ha 
won the Cold War. 
Gorbachev, on the other hand. 



alliance is crumbling, and his p 
"Gorbachev is an impatient n 



Lisa Young, Gannett News Service 

World Bank. International Monetary 
Fund and the General Agreement on 
Tariffs and Trade. U.S. officials have 
opposed Soviet overtures to join those 
bodies. 

— Some U.S. consideration of 
onger-ierm economic cooperation, to 






n and shape the world. 



e for Policy Studies in Was 
"is a recognition on both s 
the first time in 55 years. 



said Dimitri Simes. a Russian-bom 
Soviet scholar at Ihe Carnegie Endow- 
ment of International Peace. 

"His situation at home is sufficiently 
desperate that he needs to come back 
with something significant when he 
meets with the U.S. president." 

Bush will be prepared for a Gor- 
bachev surprise — such as some grand 
design for Eastern Europe or a plan 
for a demilitarized, neutral Germany 

talks on such ideas, administration 
officials .said. 

"We are not meeting to determine 
the future of Europe," Bush himself 
vowed in his Thanksgiving eve 

What will the Soviet leader seek at 
the Malta talks? Soviet specialists 
suggest a variety of likely agenda 



headoflheRuss 
at Harvard. "He 
military budget" 
reallocated to do 



; in Europe now 
lie collapse of il 



will 

approach it with certain goals, wis 
lists and hopes. A wide range of 
authorities on East- West relations say 
Bush and Gorbachev will come to the 
table with differing aims and needs — 
though not necessarily conflicting 

Bush, the experts say, comes from a 
position of strength. The United States 

is economically prosperous and 
militarily strong, leading a successful 



receiving favorable tariff treatment on 
exports to the United Stales. Lower 
tariffs would not be a major boon lo 
the sick Soviet economy, but ending 
U.S. 

trade discrimination would be impor- 
tant symbolically to Gorbachev. 
— U.S. suppon, or at least sympa- 
e consideration, of Soviet desires 



Gorbachev will w 



Benneti recalled the InfoTra 



was about S7.000; however, th 
M.A.S. will cost S18.000 each 
year to keep up-to-date with it! 
periodicals by the CD-ROM 
technology. 

Bennett also said ihat this in 
appealed to the Student Associ 
lion Senate as its project. The 
senate's annual budget is aroui 
S4.000, and this system would 
their budget very nicely. 

There are three major reasor 
for going with the Magazine 
Articles Summary system, 
according to Benneti. "It Intle 
more of the journals we subset 
to. It provides a summary of e 

InfoTrac. Bennett said. 



On the political front, experts say. 






United Slates will not. seek to exploit 
urmoil in Eastern Europe — a 

Bush made in Wednesday's speech. 

Gorbachev also may propose 
accelerating talks to cut conventional 
ground 



forces, strategic forces and chemical 
weapons. 

In his Wednesday speech. Bush sait 
the Malta summit will begin "the 
work of years," and he appealed to 
Gorbachev lo "once and for all. end 
the Cold War." 



ephrt 






;d lo express their hopes for 
eiing. Thus the Malta summi 
s great expectalions as a 



Thanksgiving New York 
trip enjoyed by students 



By Andrea Nicholson 



students spent ihe holidays lourin, 
museums, feeding the homeless, 
and sightseeing in the grand 



separate itineraries during their sia 
The art trip emphasized tl 
cultural aspects of the city. Students 
loured six museums, attended the 
NY City Ballet at Lincoln Cenier, 
and a play eniiiled, "Steel Magno- 

"The play was wonderful— 
probably Ihe best part of the whole 
irip." said Cayle 



The Irip was sponsored by accounting major. 












Some attended the Macy's 
Thanksgiving Day Parade, the 
Bronx Zoo, and quile a few found 



] Sun. the 19th. 
Students enrolled in An Apprecia- 
tion, taught by Bob Garren, 
followed a different itinerary on 
the trip than those who signed up 
for Ed Lamb's behavioral science 

Both groups stayed at the 
YMCA on E. 47th St. "The rooms 
were incredibly small," said Loa 
Sparks, a junior an major who 
weni on the art Appreciation lour. 
Other than sharing accommoda- 
tions, Ihe two groups followed 






nChin 



prestigious department stores. 
Angela Bracket!, a junior account- 
ing major, advised. "If anybody is 
going to go to NY. don't go shop- 
ping Ihe day after Thanksgiving!" 

The group boarded Ihe 
Staten Island Ferry Friday evening. 
"We could see the Siatulc of Liberty 
and Ihe whole NY City skyline. It 
was just beautiful," said Loa Sparks. 

Some students got tickets 
to talk shows such as "Late Night 
Wiih David Leiicrman" and 



They 
don't use 

real 
frogs... 

By Mike Hernandez 

How many of you have ever 

embryonic pig. eic. and aciually 
found anlhing inside? Thai's whai I 
Ihoughl - nobody. This is because 
ihe animals ihat are used for 
dissection are noi real, itcnow this 
because I dissected a frog once in 

I was supposed lo find over 400 
individual frog parts and draw ihem 
on my paper. The lab manual had 
each of ihsee frog pans separated 
and drawn in a differeni color. Ii 
was very neat. When I cut open my 
frog, all I found was a pinkish- 
brown subsunce that resembled 
very old Jello. 

I prodded around inside of my 
frog for approximately 30 minutes, 
until 1 finally gave up and joined the 
rest of [he students in tracing Ihe 
pictures direclly from the lab 



Viking Club: Wiiat is it and where do I get my horns? 



By Julie Jacobs 

II started as a prank. The ad in the 
Campus Chatter promoting the 
Viking Club was fictional. But 
today, the Viking Club does exist 
thanks lo the interested persons who 
called for their free sets of Viking 

Brian Miller was elected president 



presidenl." said Nash, "He's always 
wearing his Viking horns around the 
dorm,and he's uying to grow a beard 
like the Nonlic men themselves did 
years ago." 

Future club activities include a slide 
preseniaiion of the recently built replica 
of the Viking ship, Hjenicomsi, a 
traditional Viking campout and a visit ic 
a local Norwegian reslauranl. 

According to Nash, the goal of the 
club is 10 gain an appreciation for the 
rich heritage of the Viking people. 



gian. 

Other Viking Club members 
include Mike Johnson. Lisa 
Willsey, Russ Miller, Brad Emde, 
Rich Wingei, and Lance Morlen, 
Anyone jnleresied in joining 
should contact Brian Miller at 
#3377. 

(Editors Note: The Vikinv Cl„h 
is HiW a prank. However, the idea 
has potential.) 



o my theory on why 4 - Frogs are ugly. 



This brings ; 
it is OK 10 dissect frogs. 
1 - Frogs cannot feel anything. 

Frogs cannot possibly have any sort 
of nervous system because they are 
filled with glop. Frogs are nothing but 
Hide bags of glop hopping around with 
eyes and a long sticky tongue to give 
(he impression that ihey are actual 
living creatures. 

3 - Frogs have bad personal hygiene. 

Have you ever seen a frog use a 
public toilet? No. This is because 
frogs go lo Ihe bathroom on mush- 
rooms which many of you eat regularly 
on salads. Can you-imagine how awful 
it would be lo have warts on your 
tongue? 



Every child has read the story of the 
princess who kisses a frog and il lums 
into a prince. After reading this siory, 
my sister and 1 decided lo see if this 
actually worked. The plan was for me 
10 catch Ihe frogs, and she would kiss 
diem. We did not succeed in turning a 
frog into a prince. The only thing we 
succeeded in doing was getting about 20 
frogs go 10 Ihe bathroom on my hands. 

I felt compelled 



Accent 









Accent on dissection, i nope i nave 
provided you all with enough informa- 



If you would like more informa- 
tion, all you have to do is send SI9.95 
(plus shipping and handling; state, 
local and federal tax, plus a small 
donation, if possible) to: 

Mike Hernandez 
Room 277 Talge Hall 
Soulhem College 37315 

If you order today, I will also throw 
in a FREE metric screwdriver set. and 
a FREE Chinese Oriental Antique 
Classic Wok. And, if you are one of 
the first 100 who responds, you will 
receive a FREE imitalion diamond 
pendant in the shape of an embryonic 
pig- 
Order now while they last. 




STRESS! 



While a little stress in your life 
is healthy and interesting, too 
much can cause many differeni 
illnesses. Dealing with stress 
and knowing how to spot the 
things (hat cause il aie important. 

Stress survivors slay healthy 
even in the worsi of limes. They 
consider difficult situations 
opportunities for growth. These 
may include anyihing from work 
stress, money problems, or lack 
of lime, 10 misbehaving children. 

Happy events cause stress as 
well, for example, a new position 

work, getting married, having 



maintain an altitude that God 
control of you life, raiher ihar 
feeling Ihal you are a victim c 












Keep the goals you set for 
yourself within reason. If ihey 
unattainable within the time 
have set, you place yourself 
stressful situation. Whether 
amount of work you warn lo 
today, or what you hope to a 
plish in a longer period of tir 

Develop relaxation lechnii 



jog. a brisk walk, or exercising lo 

music does wonders for that 
stressed-oui feeling. 



For the Health of it 



By Darlene Almeda 

Q: Since you are one of ihe health 
service nurses, could you possibly 
explain why I have been given aspirin 
for three very different problems? 

A; Aspirin is your good, all- 
around, multipurpose medicine. 
Aspirin or ASA, which stands for 
acctylsalicyllc acid, has a wide range 
of functions besides curing head- 
aches. Here are a few. Ii lowers 
fevers, and works as an anli-inflam- 
maiory agent. It also has an analgesit 
effect, and decreases blood cloning. 
Because of all of these actions, we at 
Healdi Service take advantage of the 
inexpensive, yet powerful, effects of 
ASA when treating sprained ankles, 
fevers, headaches, toothaches. 
muscular soreness, flu symptoms. 



backaches, menstrua! cramps, and 
several other ailments. 

Although you may feel you need 
something stronger for your 
specific problem when visiting 






Health Service besides ASA, 
please be aw 
to offer you thai which will have 
the least side effects and still be 
therapeutic enough to help you 
oui. It is not always feasible to 
give a strong prescription medici 
lion when somediing less potent 






. Son 



lime you get ASA from Health 

potent effecis of this greatly 
underrated drug. And whatever 
you do. don't lake il on an emply 




Merry Cfiristmas 

and a ^ap-py 9{ew year 

to the staff of Camp "K^iaqua 




Masha Becker 


Yvette Norcott 


Juan Carlos Belliard 


Claudio Otero 


A. Lee Bennett, Jr. 


Christie Peters 


Joe Bieksa 


Jeremy Peltit 


Amy Bradley 


Christie Perivini 


Yvette Disbro 


Macki Pierre 


Rick Engel 


Ronnie Pittman 


Ryan Fetters 


Sean Pittman 


Kim Fillman 


Kevin Pride 


Michelle Fried 


Jason Rivera 


Michelle Fulbright 


Carlos Romero 


Rob Fulbright 


Charmin Sagert 


Kevin Fulford 


Benjamin Sanchez 


Anthony Harris 


Grant Schlishner 


Michael Hawkins 


Ingrid Skantz 


Barry Hendrick 


Shannin Spinella 


Dany Hernandez 


Alan Slarbird 


Melissa Laporte 


Cindy Stevenson 


Tina Loaks 


Jo-Anne Stevenson 


Paul Lower 


Rick Swistek 


Terri Lynch 


Nancy Thamas 


John Machado 


Glen Valenzuela 


Lori Marchant 


Danny Varner 


Yvette Mesa 


Gale Varner 


Amber Murphy 


Sieve Watson 


Keith Nelson 


Sherri Wright 



Congratulations on a record-breaking summer! You helped 
make it possible for over 1 ,500 campers to enjoy the beauty 
of God's nature at Camp Kulaqua. 

With His love, 



yfCamp Kulaqua 



January. 




Santa Comes to 
Southern College 




Mitchell races on Turkey Day 



by Jim King 

While you and I were home for ihe 
holidays snug in our beds, dreaming 
about the fabulous Thanksgiving feasi, 
Chris Mitchell was pounding ihe 
pavement at the Atlanta Thanksgiving 
Marathon and Half-Marathon. 

The starting gun went off at 7:30 
a.m. and 30 mph winds had forced the 
temperature below 25 degrees. "It 
was freezing cold!" said Chris. 

According lo Chris, there were ai 
least five thousand runners starting the 
1 3.5 mile race, and the great push of 
humanity kept the pace high during 
the first pari of the race. "It was like 
a vacuum." said Chris. "I ran 6:30 
miles for five miles." 



Things were going smoothly for 
Chris when he ran into a problem. 
Nature called. "Those pon-o-johns 
sure come in handy around mile 
seven." he laughed. 

Feeling the cold, Chris said he was 
shocked when a man who looked like 
he was in his seventies blitzed by him 
wearing only silk shorts and Nikes, 
"He really blew me away!" said Chris, 
'There was no way I could keep up 
with him." 

Chris said he didn't gel to train for 
the race as much as he had wanted to 
so, "around the eleven mile mark I ran 
out of gas." He was really struggling 
at the twelve and a half mile mark 
when a miracle happened. "A 



was threatening to pass. It really 
motivated me to pick it up and I 
stayed with her the rest of the way." 
Chris ended with a total time of 1 
hour 27 minutes. Not bad for Uking 






People lining Ihe streets kept yelling a 
me to keep going. I kepi wondering, 
'Where's the end!'" 

Chris, who is the coordinator of the 
Well/Fitness program for Southern 
College is planning to run full and hal 
and compete in tri/ 
"I want to participate in ai 
many sports events so I can to better 
the wellness program here at South- 



Mental athletics begin next semester 



By Randal Gilliam 

The seventh annual College Bowl 
will begin January 22, As an aca- 
demic competition, questions for the 
contest will be drawn from ten major 
areas: business, current events. 
English/grammar/literature, geogra- 
phy, government and law, history, 
natural and physical sciences, religion. 
sports, and general knowledge. 

Matches will be held in Ihe cafeteria 
at 5: 15 and 5:45 p.m. each Monday 
and Wednesday evening through 
February 19. The semi-finals will be 
held in Lynn Wood Hall Auditorium 
on February 2 1 and 26 beginning al 
6:00 p.m. The Championship match 
will be held Thursday, March 1, at 
1 1:00 a.m. in the P.E. Center. 

Through a joint contribution of the 
Student Association, the Student 
Activities Office, and Ihe History 



Department, a new buzzer system for 

ducedfor this year's contest. Anew 
clock, which for the first lime will be 
visible to Ihe audience as well as the 
teams and the moderator, will also be 
purchased. According lo Stan 
Hobbes. Assistant Men's Dean and 
Contest Moderator, "We've been 
really trying to upgrade the College 
Bowl and make it better every year. I 
think that with the addition of these 
new buzzers, this will be the best 
College Bowl we've ever had." 

According lo the College Bowl's 
"Rules of Play", a match is begun with 
a ten point toss-up question. The team 
correctly answering the toss-up 
question then has an opportunity to 
answer a bonus question. Toss-up 
questions will be worth ten points and 
bonus questions will be worth 
between fifteen and twenty-five 
points. Matches will be twenty-four 



Jaecks' Picks 




The competition will be conducted 
as a double elimination tournament 
with a championship and an alternate 
bracket. Each team will consist of 
four players plus an alternate. Team 
captains are: Linden DeCarmo, Rheit 
Eklund, Jeff Grange. Benjamin 
Keppler, Gene Krishingner, Robert 
Marsa, Mark McKenzie, Richard 
Moody, Benjamin Moreland, Keith 
Nelson, Lisa Springeit, and Jason 



Volleyball 
Standings 

A r.eayue Vollevhall 

Teams W L 

Lastine/Mjranda 3 

Overslreet/Moreland 2 I 

Dos Santos/Graham 1 1 

Langford/Dickinson 1 2 

Malin/Williams 1 

Ritterskamp/Pittman 2 



B Leapiie Vollfvhall 

Teams W L 

Facull.v 3 

Giles/Wakeneld 2 

Bradley/Amick 2 

Bowes/Welch 2 

Mills/Scott 1 

Thompson/Henry 1 1 

Stoul/Walkins 1 1 

Hinson/Bishop 1 1 

Collins/Tull 1 2 

Santana/Neal 2 

Lacra/Reece 2 

Watson/Burrill 2 

Hines/Myers 3 




Jingle Bell Jog to be held here 



The first annual Jingle Bell Jog wilt 
lake place at Southern College. 
Sunday.December 10. 1989. A5K 
race will begin at 2 p.m. followed by a 
I mile jog/walk at 2;45 p.m. There is 
a $7.00 registration fee for the 5K and 
aS5.00feeforihc I mile jog. if you 
register before December 7 (there will 
be an additional $2,00 fee for late 
registration). Proceeds will go 
towards Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis 
(ALS) or Lou Gehrig's disease. ALS 
is a progressive disease [hat attacks 
specialized nerve cells called motor 



spinal cord to gradually disintegrate, 
preventing them from delivering 
chemical signals and essential 
nourishment that muscles depend on 
for normal development. ALS came 
to wide public attention when the 
Hall-of-Fame career of Yankees first 
baseman Lou Gehrig was cut short bj 
the disease in 1939. Since then, man; 
people use the term "Lou Gehrig's 



" when referring l« 









cloihing. Also, encouragement ij 
extended to Ihe participant to dre; 
in Christmas Spirit Attire such as 



Dale Deason WSMC's morning personality 









for corr..Tiercial radio. Instead, he 
works al WSMC from 6:00 a.m. until 
9:00 a.m. and is the local host during 
National Public Radio's Morning 
Edition. The rest of his time is spent 
making commercials and talking with 
clients. "When you're doing commer- 
cial radio it's all consuming. You 
inything else.... this is i 



forn 






d still d 



o," says Dale. 
His Chaicanoogu radio career got 
slaned when he was offered a job with 



He started working in public radio, 
al West Georgia College's WWGC in 
1976. Now, after a decade in the 
commercial radio market, he's 

public radio station WSMC in 
Collegedale. 

Dale Allen Deason, 32. currently 
resides in McDonald. Tennessee, jusl 
outside of Oollewah. He is best 
known for his work announcing and 
producing commercials < 
radio stations in Chattanooga. 

He's worked al various radio 

lite-mix 105 in Chattanooga. But why 

the most popular disc jockey in 
Chattanooga go back to public radio? 
Dale recently started h 



slhen 



he accepted a job al WLMX 
ming air personality. The 
5 launched in '86 with Dale 
T the first 



as the morning d j. 
quarter. WLMX became ihe 
one. aduli-fonnal radio siali 
Chattanooga. 

In 1988. after two years w 
WLMX, the ChaiianooEa Times a 



Chattanooga's favorite disk jockey. 
He was the first radio personality to 
beat WDEF's Luther Masingil for that 
title. 

Shortly after his popularity peaked. 
Y-102 approached him with a "lucra- 
tive 3-ycar contract", says Dale. What 
looked like what was going to be a 
popular station with a good format 
went sour. "The owner interfered 
with daily programming and kept 
changing the formal", says Dale. At 
first Ihe station did well, but its 
popularity slowly tapered off. After 
hearing rumors that the station was 
going to be sold (it was, and is 
currently known to listeners as FOX 
102) and,that ratings were declining, 
Deason decided it was time to get out. 

Before leaving Y-102. he had been 
making arrangements to start his own 
business. Since his expertise was in 



making commercials, 
he decided to begin his 
own commercial- 
making business... — 
Deasonworks. Inc. To 
dale he has done work 
with Mc Donald's. 
Coca-Cola. Compuier- 
land. R& R. Check 



Cash/ 



1, M.C.B 



Slate Line Electronics, 
as well as Newton 
Chevrolet. 

Overall, Dale says 
public radio is more 
relaxing than commer- 
cial radio, because it's 
not sales driven; how- 
ever, he says when the 
bottom line is looked 
at. all radio stations are 



It Ihe o 



dfor 



the first lime al Z-9 

said 'this is really nice, but it's just 

radio station'", says Dale. 

After watching and listening to 
Dale, it's evident thai his goal is to 
simply make listeners comfortable. 
He describes radio as an individual 
perience. Says Dale. "You're just : 
important to somebody listening in 




Collegedale as you are to someb 
who's listening in Atlanta.. The 
difference is there are two millio 
people listening in Atlanta and o 
twenty thousand listening in Col 



Mr. David Smith transformed into Dr. David Smith 



By Lynn McFaddin 

David Smith recently received his 
Doctorate in English from The 
University of Tennessee at Chat- 
tanooga. His 340 page dissertation 
took two and a half years to complete. 

Smith chose to write about Henry 
David Thoreau. Transcendenial 
Saunterinp was the title of his thesis. 
"The basis for most of my writing 
came from a Published Journal 
containing 16 volumes, written by 
Thoreau." said Smith. "Thoreau 
walked four to six hours a day and the 
Journal was written largely on 
accounts of his walks." 



blood." he s 



at got in my 



enjoyed an academic environment ani 
have a real burden to work with younj 

Bom in Illinois, he later attended 
Broadview Academy. He then 
continued his education at Andrews 
University. He majored in History 
and minored in English and later 
received his Masters in English from 
Andrews University. 

Wisconsin Academy proved to be 
Smith's first teaching job. He spent 
six years there with his wife Peggy. 
While there, he served as assistant 
boys' dean, and a history and religior 



teacher. "Boihof my children were 
bom there," said Smith. Jacinda is 
now l6,andKimberly is 13. 

Laurelwood Academy would be his 
next stop. Smith taught English for 
one year there and moved on to Union 
College. He spent two years there and 
taught the same classes that he leaches 
here al Souihem College, composi- 
tion, literature, and speech. This will 
be Smith's ninth year at S.C. "I am 
very happy to be at the college level 
and enjoy it very much," he said. 

When asked if he would do it all 
over again, he replied Yes. "I would 
be a dean in a dorm again, because 
other experience like that. 
at the secondary 
level because of the closeness between 
faculty and students. 

The most challenging pari of my job 
is the volume of papers that 1 have to 
grade. Psychologically, I strive to get 
them to perform and grade ihem. I 
repeat ihe process over and over 
again," said Smith. "I am glad to see 
that I have helped a student on a 
personal level, whether it be spiritual 






I would a 



X years to complet 



II look Smith! 
his Doctoral Program. "1 feel t 
courses I took have been very helpful 

much better grasp of literature," he 
said. "Theexperienceof doing ii, and 
setting goals lo push myself on a dailv 




■nore confident about 
taking on something challenging. It 
was the hardest thing I ever did." 

Smith dedicated his disserlaiion to 
his wife Peggy, She is secretary to the 
Academic Dean here at S.C. "She 
was very excited when 1 told her." he 
said. "I appreciated her strong support 



As for the future. "I plan to spend 
more lime with my family and 6'=' 
reacquainied with them." he said. 



CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE 

At the Adventist Book Center 
Fleming Plaza 

ONE DAY ONLY--Sunday. December 10 



10 % Storewide Discount on most items 



Free gift wrapping 
20% discount on regularly priced Bibles 



25% off boxed Christmas cards 



HsJ 



The ABC offers the 

best selection of Christmas 

gifts for your family 

members! 

Take advantange of this 

one-day only opportunity 

to stock up on your 

gift-buying ideas! 



Phone 396-2814 



FREE FOOD 



IS weeks trivia questions: 

Who wrote Candide? 
Name the fortress whcih si 
he Soviet Union. 
Name the quarterback whc 
Name ihe organizations wl 
Name ihe longest river in 1 



Last Weeks Winner: 

1 ) Thomas Huntress 

2) Bruce Cambique 

3) Dale L^era 

4) Ben McArthur 



Ihe 1988 Superbowl. 
"Be Prepared," 
It; It flows thru London.) 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 



RULES; 

The Tirst five coneci entries received in the Accent office will win a free 
meal at McDonald's consisting of a Large Sandwich or Entree Salad. Large 
Fries and a Large drink. Entries can be slipped under ihe door of the 
Accent office and will be judged every day at 10:00 p.m. In the event that 
more than five correct entries are received on the same day the winners will 



dbya 



zn days of the dale of publication, the ei 
vill be declared winners. Members of il 
nilies, significant others and. pets are in 



To us, there's no such thing 
as a small potato. 




From the Archives 

July 30, 1971 

Old cafeteria is demolished. Construction starts on 
New cafeteria. 

February 21, 1980 

$50 food minimum removed. 



January 7, 1988 

Southen expects 1,300 students second semester. 



Notices 



COLLEGE REP WANTED to dislr 


bute "Siudeni Rale" subscription 


cards at this campus. Good income 


For information and application 


write to; COLLEGIATE MARKE 


ING SERVICES. 30.1 W Center 


Ave. Mooresville, NC 2 


8115. 701/663-0963. 



Austin Peay Slate University is offering scholarships in reading and 

music for qualified black students who plan graduate programs in these 

fields. The Vice President for Academic Administration has application 

forms. Applicants must be residents of Tennessee. 




When did you first hear about the Berlin Wall and what was your reaction ?" 




I'm glad ihcy have a righl 
(o freedom now. 
-Sherry Aumack 






It was exciting because my 

husband escaped from there; 
we were glued to the T.V. 
-Beth Malgadey 




e because 
happened so fasL 
-Geoffrey Church 



Upcoming Events 



Friday. December 1 



Vespers, 8:00 pm 
Bob Cudiff 

Candlelighl medilation s£ 
(following) 

Saturday. December 2 



Ciirch service. Ed Sanlana 
Pizza and Movie. Cafeleria 
Business Club Christmas Party 



WcdnesfUi v. decemhpr fi 

S.A. Pep Dyy 
Thursday. Decemhfr 7 



Assembly, ll:00ai 
Center S.C. Band 



Friday. Decemhpr 9 



, P.E. 



Vespers, 8:00 pm 
C.A.R.E, Christmas Pageant 

Saturday. Decemhyp- in 

Church Servecc, Gordon Bictz 
International Club Sabbath 
School Christmas Musical 
Soulhem College Band 
Christmas Concert. P.E. Center 
8:00 pm 



Wednesday. Decembpr 1,^ 

C.A.R.E. Day 

Thursday. December 14 

Assembly, 11:00 am Clubs 
and Departments 

Friday. December l.S 

SA Chrislmas Supper 
Vespers, 8:00 pm 
Soulhem College Music 
Department 




^raphers on Display : 
g soon: the portfolios of lasi 

's phoiojoumalism class will 

on display in the Brock Hall 

gallery,., drop by and see. 



"Donahue." A few found tl 



selve 



dofo 



watching ihe filming of "America's 
Most Warned." The program aired 
Mon. night, and a handful of SC 
students identified themselves in ihe 
crowd on Ihe program thai is 
broadcast nationally. 

Free lime was spenl shop- 
ping, sightseeing, ice skating ai 
Rockefeller's, and checking out the 
famous Hard Rock Cafe. Some 
weni to Radio City Music Hall and 
^aw Ihe "Christmas Spectacular" 
with the Rockeits. 



d decaying fruii il 



"It's a dirty city," said 
Pearlie Reyes, a senior pre-physical 
therapy major, "and people arc 
constantly asking for money in the 
subways. Ii'sa fun place to vjsii, 
but I wouldn't want lo live there. 

The behavioral science 
group focussed iheir attention on 
Ihe people in NY City, particularly 
the homeless. They toured an 
Amish community in Pennsylvania 
on the way to NY. Tours of 
Midtown, Litlle Italy. Chinatown. 
Lower East Side. Belmoni and 
Harlem were pan of the daily 

The highlight for mosl on 



bom to drug addicts. The women 
are placed in rehab centers and gei 
their babies back when they have 
overcome their habil. Students got 
to play with some of the babies, 
three of whom were AIDS infecied, 

"The trip really opened my 
eyes to how the world really is." 
said Lisa Hollinger, a junior 
behavioral science major. "I 
realized things are a lot worse than 
what they seem in this world." 

The group fed 4,400 
homeless people at the Salvation 
Army on Thanksgiving Day. "I 
thought they'd be a bunch of 
animals, you know, su-eet people 
that don'l know how to act. but 
they were very polite," Lisa said. 
"They kept saying. "Thank you, 
God bless you. you're so nice.'" 
She said il was so sad lo see that 
there really are people oui ihere 
who don't have anything. "I was 
gelling more from them ihan 1 felt 
like I was giving," Li,sa said. "It 
was such a blessing." 

The group attended ihe 
Macy's Parade, loured Ihe Empire 
State Building, the Siaiue of 
Liberty, the Bronx Zoo. and had 
ample free lime to shop, sighisee. 
and attend functions of their choice. 

Both groups relumed on 
Sunday with plenty of adveniures 
and experiences to tell about New 
York. Art siudenis kept a Journal 
of Ihe museums and exhibit ihey 
viewed, and behavioral science 
siudenis kept a daily journal of 
observations about the people Ihcy 
came in contact with in the ciiy. 
Each student will write a paper lo 
fulfill Iheir class requirements. 



Index 

F. 2 Editorials 
P. 3,4 News 
P.5,6 Religion 
P. 7 Amusement 
P. 8 Christmas 
P.9 Sports 
P.lOHealtll 
P. 11 Ads 
P.12 Lifestyles 



SOUTHERN 



Band 
Page 4 



ACCENT 




Students react to the crumbling of the Wall 



Byjo-A 



e E, Stevenson 



Tweniy-eighi years ago, a symbol 
division between East and West 
Germany was erected. For twenty- 
eight years East Germans were 
imprisoned in iheir own country by 
wall which separated 
fellowmen, family and friends. The 
wail '■ protected" them should 
they be tempted to discover a 
freer society than (heir own. 

On November 9, this year, 

cally, but emotionally for 
millions of Germans. "So far 
this year 225,000 East Germans out 
of a population of 16 million have en- 
tered West Germany through Hungary 
and Czechoslovakia at rates of 300 

Time Magazine. 

This week selcc 
Southern College 
to react to the aftermath. For 
many, it was of little 
concern. For many others. 
they had heard the news but knew very 
little detail. Some expressed pwsitive 
emotion, but were not touched beyond 
that point. For some there was indeed 



which is a definite sign towards the 
second coming... [for the Germans] it 
seems like everything is getting belter 
but is it really getting better?" 
Wayne Stevenson said. "I think 



and anxious. I don't believe unifica- 
tion will take place. This freedom wil 

cause more political and economical 
problems." he said. 

e Fried believes "our 

■s Christ's com- 
ing." The new found freedom fi 
the Germans is "only 
added thing to show A 



In East Berlin, I fell a strange sense of 
confmemeni and stagnation — nothing 
langible.just an uneasy sensation. The 
difference between the two sections of 
the separated city is remarkable. 
There is a festive, almost reckless at- 
mosphere in West Berlin, which comes 
from being surrounded by a hostile and 
repressive regime. The 

.11 bring 
freedom to both sides. The 







eofei 






Democratic society, which is a sign of 
the end of time. The German Govern- 
ment is opening the doors to religious 
The Sevenlh-day j 






n Uncle in West Berlin." 
said JC Belliard. "I am glad to 
see this event during my life- 



"The Pope and the Russia 






and because of that they have been 
permitted to come in. which is a 
reflection on the state of time we are 

tries where before the doors had been 
shut." Tom Huntress felt more anxiety 



sihee 



■'I feel both happy 



coming. There is always a calm 
before the storm." said Fried. Keith 
Nelson was "shocked it happened 
without a revolution, ultimately," he 
said, "the people control the Govem- 

Richard Moody who visited Ger- 
many two summers ago reflected upon 
the feelings he had when he heard the 
news of the recent freedom for the 
Germans. "I'm particularly excited 
about the Wall's destruction. It was 
very sobering — seeing the barbed wire 



sorbed with every cffon. "They 
will learn to or already appreciate 
their freedom which we take for 
granted," said Robert Piitman, 
The opening of the Berlin Wall 
suddenly gives the German people a 
freedom to do what the American 
society can do everyday. Richard 
Moody explains. "I saw dozens of 
rabbits in the fortified no-man's land 
adjacent to the Wall, Maybe this 
opening will allow men to do what 
dumb animals have always been able 
to do — go wherever they please." 



Young people value 
Christmas tradition 



By Darcy Reid Trick 

©Copyright 1989, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 

Younger people are more likely than 
their seniors to celebrate an 
old-fashioned holiday, says a new 
survey. 

Eighty-eight percent of those aged 
18 to 24 will decorate a Christmas tree, 
compared with 69 percent of all ages, 
according to a poll of 1,000 people 
nationwide by Alamo Rent A Car, 

Younger people are also more apt to 
exchange gifts (90 percent vs. 83.2 
percent; send cards (87 percent vs. 8 1 
percent); and bake holiday treats (83 
percent vs. 80 percent).; and hang the 
mistletoe (50 percent vs. 42 percent). 



'This is the Rrst generation of kids 
where both parents worked." explains 
Ken Wilson, author of Kids on Board, 
"They're grabbing all the warm fuzzies 
they can in this high-tech wacky 

Other findings: 

— 61 .5 million of us will take an 
overnight trip between Dec. 22 and 
Dec. 25 
— 49,2 million by car, 9.2 million by 



hbyii 






Anolher6l5.000w 

— Average spent on gifts: $340. 

Least-celebrated tradition: Roasting 
chesmuts, only nine percent. 

"And if it weren't for Nat King Cole, 
there'd be even fewer people doing 
it," says Liz Clark of Alamo. 



The case of the missing silverware 


By Izear Feagins 


Evans said. "If the cafete- 




ria can keep these plates, forks. 


Someone is stealing from 


knives, and spoons, it helps the 




students' pockets," He continued 




saying. "It's the principle. It's what 




we believe." As Christians, we 


utensils to their rooms and keep 


should not take what does not 




belong to us. 


Before November 10, 


Dr. Sahly pleaded for the 


1989. Mr, Earl Evans. Food 


students to return the missing silver- 


Director for S.C, purchased 51 


ware and dishes to the cafeteria. If 


dozen spoons. 51 dozen forks, 24 


a student has silverware and dishes 


dozen knives, and 16 dozen plates 


thai belong to the cafeteria in his or 


10 replace the ones lost stolen or 




thrown away. Mr. Evans also had 


For if Ihe utensils keep disappear- 


eight racks of desen dishes. Today, 


ing, the cost of replacing them will 


nearly half of those desen dishes 


be reflected in higher cafeteria 


have disappeared. 


costs. 



David Denton's: 

Bits and Pieces 



ir green oliv 



There a 



By David Denton 

very stupid people 

read ihe following phor 

I had one evening while working 

Pizza Home Delivery. Every woi 



It up. 



■■ (What I wanted lo 
5; "No. sir. I'm 

know the sign says 



Pizza Home Delivery, but that's 
because Pizza Home Come-Pick-It-Up 
wouldn't ni on the sign. YES, YOU 
IDIOT. WE DELIVER!!!"). 
"Okay, I want a pizza" (ten second 

"What kind of pizza would you 
like?" 

"What kind?" 

"I mean, what do you want on it?" 

■Oh. Hold on. Hey. Mabel, what 

kinda pizza you want? What kind you 



It is not so much the being exempt from 
faults as the having overcome them that is 
an advantage to us. 

-Alexander Pope 



Editor 

John Caskey 



Assodlate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contrfbiitins 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 

Sheila Draper 

Gene Krishingner 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 



Sports Editor 

Jim King 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Pasteup 

Virgil Couel 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 






"Hey, Mabel, ihey 
got-uh-siujsage. .pepperonLum-XJiikiti.. what 
else did you say you had?" Here I 
repealed the list 10 him, and he 
repealed it to his wife (1 guess it was 
his wife), at which point he said to me: 

"We'll just take plain cheese." 

"Okay, would you like while or 
whole wheal dough?" 

■•Hold on. Hey. Mabel, you want 
white or whole wheat dough?" Pause, 
then to me. "What's the difference?" 

"Well, one's while dough, and one's 

"Oh. We'lllake white. I guess." 
"Fine. Would you like anything 10 

drink with that?" 
"Uh, yeah." Another ten second 

pause. This time I nearly screamed 

inlo the phone: 
"WHAT WOULD YOU LIKE TO 

DRINK?!" 
"Uh, what you got?" 
"We have COKE! We have 

SPRJTEI We have DR. PEPPER and 




we have DIET COKE!" 

"Hold on. Hey. Mabel, you wani a 
Coke with that? Yeah, give us two 
Cokes." 

"Good, now can I have your 
address?" 

"Yeah. 141 14 S. Seminole Dr.. ApL 
3-b." 

"Let's see, thais 141 14 S. Seminole, 
ApL 3-b?" 

"Hold on. Hey, Mabel, are we 
I4ll4or41441? Yeah, that's right, 
we're 141 14. fifth house on the righl 
after you pass the third streei on the 



. We a 



igotn 






door, but they do three houses down. 
'Course I cain't 'member what Iheir 
name is...Hey, Mabel, what's Ihe name 
of them folk live down — " 

"Never mind, we'll have your pizza 
there in about fifteen minutes." 

"Oh. no, that's okay. We're gonna 
pick it up." 

I don't know if he ever picked his 
pizza up or not'; I haven't been back 10 



Letter to the Editor 



Recently a friend received a notice 
staling chat she had skipped dorm 
worship ten times and would conse- 
quently be fined $25. Her I.D. card 
would also be deactivated. As it 
turned out Ihey were able to make 

worships skipped, and she did not have 
to pay the fine. Her I.D. card was not 
deactivated. 

This event however, caused me to 
refiect seriously upon the school's 
religious regulations and consequently 
come to the following conclusions. 

As it stands presently. Southern 
College requires dorm students to 
attend four worships a week, three 
dorm and vespers. Sabbath School and 
Church are also required. 

Apparently, if ten or more skips 
from dorm worship are taken the 

being fined $25 and being denied the 
use of his/her I.D. card. In essence, 
students are punished for not attending 
religious activities. 

Those who enforce such regulations 
will suggest thai if a student does not 
want to attend religious activities then 
Ihey should choose an alternative 
educational institution. 

Let's look at it this way. The 
difference between a Christian school 
and a public school is ihai a Christian 
school provides religious activities, a 
public school does noL Because a 
student chooses to attend a Christian 
school over a public school should that 
mean that he must be forced to attend 
the religious activities? A Christian 
school should provide the opponuni- 

should noi require the attendance of 
iiuch activities.. By requiring students 
ship and church we do 



disfav 



. Inai 



ilily, 1 



school provides? Should we not leave 
the choice up to the student just as 
Christ leaves the choice up to us to 
follow him? 

L«t us not assume that if worships 
were no longer required that students 
would no longer come. I strongly be- 
lieve that if worships and church were 
optional, many students would still 
attend. They would attend out of their 
own spiritual aliveness and desire 10 
enter God's presence. Other SDA 
campuses have discontinued the re- 
quirement to attend daily worships and 
have found a decline in worship and 
church attendance. Yet at the same 
time, this does not prove that the 

themselves conducting their own 
spiritual worships. 

Most students I am acquainted with 
conduct their own worships. During 
Ihe lime that Ihey are sitting in dorm 
worship, completely tuned out. they 
could be enjoying Iheir own worship 
done because of their natural desire 10 

College age young people should 
not be required 10 attend structured 
worship services. The mere fact that 
Ihey have chosen to enroll at a 
Christian college should be a refiection 
of their spiritual aliveness. Thus, they 
choose an institution where religious 
activities are provided. In the event 
that Ihey choose not to attend should 
not be an assumption thai Ihey are 
spiritually weak and need prompting 
towards a deeper spiritual level. 
Perhaps we should rely on each 












presence 
the Lord with an eager heart instead 
one full of hostility and eagerness to 
I the week's requirement of "spin- 



Girls dorm opens it's doors to guys 



B y Suzanne Leitrick 

Afier a day of lasl minu 
door decorating, the halls 
fell silenl. Women quickly 
scooped wrapping pap^r. 
d garland remaini; 






,r pre-v 



carpels before the nrsi di 
voice vibrated down the 
corridor. 

Before guests arrived, 
rious women previewed 
Santas, Christmas trees, 

fully applied lo their neigh- 



Then, the n 






men poured in from evei 
entrance. Thatcher had 
opened its doors to Talge. 

From 6:30-8:00 p.m.. 
men were allowed to go 
past the "No Men Allowed" ; 
signs, lo a world which they ', 
hardly, if ever, enter. 

Christmas was the theme 
of this December 3 
women's club open house. 
Robert Ganen. one of the door judges, 
said, "probably about 75% of the doors 
had been decorated. I enjoyed it be- 
cause I think this year more people 
took part in decorating than in past 
years," he said. 

"Hey, cool room", "Look who's 
under the mistletoe", and "Ooh, look at 




were served as refreshments. 

Women's club officers picked three 
couples to judge the doors: Mr. 
Ganen-the art chairman, and his wife; 



Dr.( 






irofo 






sounded that night. . 



his wife; and Mr. and Mrs. Krause, his 
parents. 

"Doors were judged on the amount 
of work put into ihem and the original- 
and cookies ity of the ideas," Gairen said. 



Prizes weni to the best 3 doors or 
each floor, the hall with the most 
Christmas spirit ( 1 st East), and one 
room for grand prize. 

When Patricia Snider and Anita 

results would be announced, they >*. 
handed an envelope. They had wot 
the grand prize of S40. 



Chattanooga Times 
editor visits Southern 



By Randal Gilliam 

Paul Neely, the Managing Editor of 

Southern College Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 6. as Ediior-In-Residencc. Neely 
is a volunteer in a program sponsored 
by the American Society of Newspaper 
Editors. The program's purpose is to 
bring newspaper professionals into the 
classroom. "I think its a good sign Ihal 
Southern's Department of Journalism 
is interested and involved with the 
professional world," said Neely. 
"Some journalism departments recede 
into themselves. I think its good that 
they are trying to maintain a program 
that is grounded in reality." 

Neely spent the morning in Brock 
Hall speaking to three journalism 
classes in a row. He discussed putting 
oui a paper, becoming a managing 
editor, and the editorial position of the 
Times. During a luncheon meeting 
hosted by the Journalism Club. Neely 
offered a critique of the Southern 
Accenl - "What I like best about the 
Accent is the Viewpoints section. 
Ordinarily, I hale the man-on -the -street 
stuff," said Neely. "However, it .seems 
a different paper with each 



focus of the paper and keep a consis- 
tent layout." 

During the afternoon Neely lectured 
on the role of the press in shaping 
public opinion and conducted individ- 
ual meetings with students. 

Neely has been involved in similar 
cditor-in-residence programs with the 
University of Tennessee at both the 
Chattanooga and Knoxville campuses. 
He has not, however, conducted an all 
day program before. "This is my 
yearly quota in one day." said Neely. 

Neely did his undergraduate work at 
Williams College in Massachusetts. 
He received a joint Masters Degree in 
Journalism and Business Administra- 
tion from Columbia University in New 
York. Neely has worked in California 
at the Riverside Pr^jis-Enterprise as a 
reporter, in Kentucky at the Louisville 
Courier-Journal as an assistant 
managing editor, and in Florida ai the 
St. Peiersbure T 



a features 
viih the 



Chattanooga Times for si 
When asked for his fir! 
of the journalism majors of Southern 
College Neely said that "l 

and that's important for d 



e students 






egotb 



iky, which was stretched out past the 
Tlie idea for the door came to Snider 



in class. "I was bored in one of my 
classes so I was sketching, 1 drew this 
winter scene and thought it might looli 

Like many of the women. Scott and 
Snider stayed up late lo work on their 
scene. "We started at 1 1:30 p.m. 
(Thurs. night) and worked round the 
clock until Friday afternoon. Sunday 
was finished." Snider said. 

"I didn't really care about winning, 
just wanted people lo look," she said. 
"So much work to have it fall down 

Garren said that the door won the 









Photo E 

By Suzannne Lettrick 


xhibition 




in the photojournalism class, and it s 


The black and white photographs 


a rewarding feeling to have our 


' hang proudly on the while walls of 


photos exhibited." He also said thai 


the gallery in Brock Hall. Four pho- 


he hopes the exhibit will gel people 


tographers' creations were unveiled 


interested m taking the photojourna- 


to the public on December 7. 


lism course. 


The exhibit centers on work done 


The course teaches people lo 


by the remaining students of last 


creatively produce pictures essays. 


year's phoiojoumalism class, said 


"and gives the student a 'news 


Allan Martin, coordinator of the 






the course students are able lo shooi. 


Martin. Ervin Brown. Sean 


process, and pnnt within an hour. 


Terretta, and Kenny ZiU are the 


They will also know how to take 


exhibiting photographers. 


human interest pictures, which 


The exhibit features photos they 


attract people's alteniion. 


took in the phoiojoumalism class 


Brown is a photographer for 


lasi year and pictures from their 


Strawberry Festival. Martin has a 


personal portfolios. 


photography inieniship with the East 


The photos cover a wide range of 


Hamilton County Journal, Terelia 




is the pholo editor for the Southern 


love; to police, profiles, and sports. 




Martin said the exhibit is "a good 


Festival editor. 



A Russian scientist and 
his visit to Southern 



By Monte MUzelfetl 






n clecirical engineer and 
Iune22. t929.in 



Leningrad. Dr. Arseny Berezin lived 
a fairly normal childhood — playing 
the violin and going 10 school. He 
did. however, spend a year in a 
remote Soviet village not knowing 
whether his parents were alive or 
dead during World War n After this 
year of uncertainty, he spent another 
two years in ihe orphanage before he 
returned home and continued 
playing his violin all throughout 
prep school. Before he finally 

preparatory school for Air Force 
cadets. By ihc time he was twenty- 
three, he discovered his first love, 
physi cs, an d joined and A.F, loffe 
PhysTcarfcchnical Institute^ . 
Academy of Sciences in Leningrad. 
Methodically, he rose from the ranks 
of ordinary technicians to become 
the Deputy Head of Physics, a 
position he held until he left the 
Institute in 1987. During this period 
he met Dr. Ray Heffcrlin, whom he 
and his wife, Helena, also a doctor 
of physics, hosted during Hcfferlin's 
two visits to Ihe Soviet Union in 
1979 and 1982- Dr. Berezin 
compared Hefferlin's work favora- 
bly with Dmitri Mendeleev, the 
creator of the periodic table. They 

friends, the single largest contribut- 
ing factor to hi,s visit to CoLegedale, 
although he was, in his own words, 
"very glad to accept the invitation 
and share my knowledge in Ihe 
seminars" as well. In 1987. he was 
hired by the Science Technology 
Corporation of the Soviet Academy 
of Sciences in Leningrad to be the 
head of its physics department. The 
Science Technology Corporation 
manufactures scientific insinimenta- 
tion. maintains four factories in four 
different Soviet cities, and operates 
one research and development 
facility in its headquarter city of 
Leningrad. Dr. Berezin currently 
has three children — one a theatrical 
scenery painter, one graduating in 
January with a degree in biophysics, 
and a five year-old son who speaks a 
liltle English even though he can't 



sources of energy. His current trip 
to Ihe United States, which is his 
second, is as a Soviet delegate lo 
the Center for Iniemational Security 
and Arms Control at Stanford 
University. Better known as 
CISAC. the Center involves nine 
nations — Great Britain, Ireland, 
China, South Korea, the United 
States. Israel, West Germany, Italy 
and the Soviet Union — and seeks lo 
shift the emphasis of research and 
development from a military 
orientation to a civilian one. They 
feel that existing satellites could be 



situation on Earth and provide the 
necessary information to help 
reverse the growing trends of ozone 
depletion, deforestation, soil ero- 
sion, and firesh water shortage. 

Insightfully, Dr. Berezin said, 
"None of these problems could bie 
solved by one nation. They require 
close cooperation and, I would add, 
a spirit of brotherly love as ex- 
pressed by the commandments,." 
And indeed, he is not only worried 
about the future of mankind in the 



e full SI 



c of ethics 



relates t< 

When asked if there is room for 
God in physics. Dr. Berezin replied, 
"Plenty. The more we know the 
more room there is for God," which 
was apparently his main point in his 
lecture to the faculty. He also 
mentioned that "the way of atheism 
goes to nothing." 

This marriage of science, nature, 
and ethics seemed to be his primary 






ntheei 



"How c 



e the develop- 



and keep harmony 
between man and nature?" Since 
1970 when he joined the European 
Physical Society. Dr. Berezin has 
made this question Ihc focus of his 
scientific endeavors. He has also 
made significant c 



physics. During the past nineteen 
mittees facing such challenging 



he did say a few words about the 
political situation in the U.S.S.R. 
The overall tide of political cnlight- 

straight-forward thing but has 
fluctuated greatly over lime. The 
current favorable situation, how- 

his way of thought, politicians are 
mere reflectors of the will of the 
people, people who are becoming 

live in harmony with one another. 
As for the forthcoming McDonald's 
in Moscow, he felt that it will be 
"very much accepted and have the 
longest queues [lines] in the world." 
This he said was not so much thai 
food is in short supply, but rather 
dial feeling of "come lo Americans, 
be closer" that pervades Ihe Soviet 
people. In fact, he said that the 
Soviets tend to idealize American 
culture and liteiaiure despite any 
flaws our way of life might possess. 
In some of his final words, words 
which I will never forget, he said, 
; absolutely 



"'Yankee, 

impossible, li would 
prevailing attitude. The feeling 
would bejust the opposite. 'Yan- 
kee, come here. Come 
are very welcome,'" 






You 



Christmas Band concert 



By Julie Jacobs 

The song "Here Comes Santa 
Claus" performed by the Southern 
College Concert Band convinced 
Santa and his helpers to parade 
through the P.E. Center last Satur- 
day night. 

Not to be outdone by ihe band, 
Santa and his helpers convinced the 
audience of dieir musical abilities as 
they sang "Feliz Navidad." 

Another guest performer for the 
evening was Joseph Brooks, 
clarinetist. Coming from Western 
Kentucky University, Brooks led ihe 
band in "Theme and Variations," by 
) Rossini. Mr. Srooks also 



soloed in "Rhapsody in Blue." 
"I thought the program was 
terrific." said Barbara Keys, faculty 
at Southern and mother of a band 
member. "I thought it contained a 



at Soulhem College. "Mrs. Silver i^ 
great," said Shawn Collins, bass 
clarinetist, "She does a good Job 
getting our group to play decent- 
sounding music." 

Bill Kittle, religion major said, 
'The music was uplifting to the 
Christmas spirit and Pat Silver 
looked groovy in her new glasses 
that Santa gave her." 




Scientific Cramming? 



Ron Orlick Softwi 



Cramming for 
become an obsession for success- 
oriented students throughout the world. 
The higher your grades, the greater 
your rewards, in terms of academic 
achievement, recognition, job opportu- 
nities, career advancement and total 

Every year, thousands of inlelligenl, 
fully-capable students fall by the 
wayside, because they never learned 
how 10 cram for exams. Many more 
settle for low grades who may have 
earned much higher grades for the 
same amount of effort. 

scientific, computerized, result-getting 
method of studying "to pass examina- 
tions" has been de eloped. The creator 
of this long-awaited, grade-boosting. 
modem miracle is Ron Orlick. a 
software developer, who sweated 
blood over dozens of crucial examina- 
tions "the old fashioned way" during 
his pre-compuier, undergraduate and 
posi-graduate years. 

"There's got to be a better way," 
said Ron to himself, before, during, 
and after every examination. Finally, 
he found that "bencr way". He 
developed a revolutionary IBM 
compatible software program, which 
he calls CRAMBO, To introduce 
CRAMBO to colleges and universities 
across the nation, the regular price of 
5199,00 has been slashed by Si I4,IX}. 



CRAMBO Users can input high- 
lighted textbook data, lecture notes. 
quizzes, past exams, into the computer 
in several question/answer formats. 
This is so easy that even a two-finger 
typist can use CRAMBO. Each entry 
is tagged to the page, chapter, text- 
book, notebook, where it originated. 
Through self-testing, students can pin- 
point exact pages that need more study 
and by-pass those with which they are 
thoroughly familiar. 

This exciting, new computer 
program is aimed at helping all 
CRAMBO users to dramatically 
improve their grades. It is expected to 
sweep through every college and 
university at which it is introduced, 

Ron Orlick worked his way through 
college and has a special affinity to 
students with limited financial re- 
sources. This led him to develop 
CRAMBO into a "money-maker" as 
well as a "grade-booster" for college 

CRAMBO on any course he is taking, 
he can copy his input on to a special 
copy-protected diskette, which he can 
sell 10 other students taking Ihe same 

To order, write to Ron Orlick. I68l.'> 

Milltown Landing Road. Brandy wine, 
Maryland 20613, or call (301 ) 479- 
6054, 




Destiny plans special 
Sabbath School 



Drama is a refleciion o 
own lives, Allan Martin insists, 
touches us so intimaiely becausi 



neglected and otherwise. 

Now in his fourth year with 
Destiny Drama Troupe-two of those as 
director-Martin has shaped a touring 
company in demand across the nation 
for perfonnances at Adventisi gather- 
ings where young adults are present. 

He won't take all the credit, 
though. The company, in its tenth year, 
has lapped the talented and stretched 
them and given ihem stage presence, 
poise, and a driving message. 

"Christian drama is on a 
plateau above secular drama in that the 
purpose is beyond entertainment," 
Martin emphasizes. 

"We liy to take Jesus Christ 
out of the ethereal twilight zone to 
where we can touch him, feel him and 
develop a relationship with Him." 

Martin calls drama the perfect 
vehicle for addressing relalionships- 
with God or anyone else. Relationships 
we've developed and relationships 
we've neglected. 

'"It shows us ourselves," 
Martin explains. 

And that's where "Convicted 
to Commitment," this weekend's 
performance at Thatcher Sabbath 
School, comes in. Martin has selected 
from a repenory of 20 sketches and 
vignettes he has written. 

With a major in psychology 
and a minor in public relations, Martin 
is a master at targeting his audience, 
anticipating iheir anxieties and 
addressing them head-on. Using this 



aisle and talks directly with the 
audience. What are they seeing and 
feeling? Why? "I bring the big picture. 
What does all this mean? What does 
this sketch have to do with ihe whole 
program? 



■it's 






And Manin insists the 
audience participate. "We feel the 
audience has to be involved with it." 

The troupe strives for fluidity 
between stage and audience. 

praying. Praying that some message is 
getting through. Asking the Holy 
Spirit to spark whatever needs to be li' 
"No mailer what sketch we'r 
doing, we've committed that perform- 
ance to the Holy Spirit. In one way or 
'11 light up 01 



light b 









' of 'I hud a friend that 
happened to,'" Manin explains. 

Destiny's upcoming tour 
dates include appearances at the 
Jacksonville Youth Congress, Florida; 
Hamilton Place Mall. Chattanooga; 
and the Youth to Youth Convention. 
Cohutta Springs Adventisi Center, 
Calhoun, Georgia. 

Auditions are held at the 



;s Thursday nighLs from 7:00 ic 



Equality in 
Adventist Ministry 



Since April 1988 a group of profes- 
sional men and women living in the 
metropolitan area of Washington, 
D.C., have banded together to speak 
fonhrightly on women's ordination in 
the Seventh-day Adventist Church. 
They call themselves TEAM— Time 
for Equality in Adventist Ministry. 



Victory week 



"Our lives were deeply touched 
through personalities, power, and 
the Spirit of God revealed by our 

Religion Major 

In spite of a busy, academic 

pace a bit for the 1989 Student 
Week of Prayer. During November 
27 - December 2 students chal- 
lenged each other to victory — 
victory in being a Christian and 
Living a Christian Life. Each night 
al 7 p.m. the Collegedale Church 

ning with a call to worship and the 
theme song "Victory in Jesus," 






Randy Burks. 

Craig Lastine, a senior Biology 
major and SA [^resident, began the 
week's sermons after "allowing" 
Ndaia Gooding to create a worship 
atmosphere with a vocal solo. 
Personal experiences in cycling 
races and roller-derby competitions 
with his mother contributed to 
Lastine's topic, "It Starts In Your 
Mind." Lastine was emphasizing a 
victory in the bailie of die mind,. 
Using U Corinthians 10:3-5. he 
suggested we "personalize and 

e Scripture to make it mort 



rity was Lastine's pica for students, 
"Don't be different for diffcreni's 
.sake. Be different for God's sake." 

On Tuesday evening Marlyn 
Lamond gave special music. David 
Wingaie immediately followed 
with his sermon, exclaiming "It's 
lime to go home!" Wingaic is a 
future medical missionary and a 
nursing major at S,C. His sermon 
was entitled "We Shall Overcome." 
Handouts of Spirit of Prophecy and 
Biblical quotes were provided so 
students could follow Wingaie 
closely. He reminded those present 
that everyone is a royal son or 
daughter of God — heirs to salva- 
tion. Using elementary education 
major Shannon Bom as an illustra- 
tion, Wingaie proved that with jusi 
"trying" we won't get very much 
accomplished. We need the grace 
of God. 

Love was on Laura Pumum's 
mind. After a vocal solo by 
graduate Joey Pollom on Wednes- 
day, Putnum, a junior nursing 
major, presented her sermon "It's 
Where Your Heart Is." She talked 
about three kinds of love: man's 
love for man, man's love for God, 
and God's love for man. Students 
were reminded by Putnum of 
preacher and singer Wintley 
Phipp's statement "The issue is the 
Cont. on p.6 



ordination are preaching and speaking 
unrestrained throughout the world 
church, TEAM decided to do what it 
could to facilitate careful study of 
biblical principles which bear on the 
issue. TEAM members want to make 
an impact at the grass-roots level of the 
Church. 



1. The Bible supports the I 
of women through the principles of 
unity, equality, and spiritual gifts. 

2. Ellen White approved of women 
and men serving the Church with equal 
authority, recognition, and pay. 

3. The fulfillment of the gospel 
commission by the Adventisi Church 
requires the spiritual gifls of women in 
the ordained ministry. 

4. By ordaining women the Church 



members say. 

TEAM is also actively promoting 
weekend seminars on equality in 
ministry in churches. They themselves 
hosted such a seminar in cooperation 
with Sligo Church in Takoma Park. 
Maryland, la.st October. A video 
highlighting some of Ihe presentations 



:ing that ; 



re equal before 



"For these reasons TEAM calls the 
Church to approve Ihe ordination of 
women at its 1990 Genera 
session," Brillhari stated. 



TEAM is also distributing scores of 
articles, scholarly papers, cassette and 
video tapes which support women in 
ministry in the Adventist church. 
Finally, the group is organizing a 
network of concerned people who can 
work logeiher to reach church leaders 
and influence policy. 

Will such programs affect the 

TEAM members say diey know 
their effort will accomphsh al least 
four things. It will affirm women in 
ministry, unite scattered voices of 
support into one voice for equality, 
and strengthen the hands of those 
church leaders who favor ordination 
but feel isolated in their efforts. They 
also feel their effons will alert church 



sAdvc 






■The c 






elaborate process to decide whether or 

not to ordain women," says Rebecca Projects 

Brillhart. TEAM'S project coordinator 

"But just when church leaders and lay 

members need to be exploring the 

issue, the official church press has 

been asked lo remain silent." 

Recognizing that some of the most 
outspoken opponents to women's 



TEAM has set in motion sever 
projects. An ad which appeared 
back page of the Columbia Unioi 
Atlantic Union papers in May w; 
crisp and forthright. We known 
people throughout the Church sh 



TEAM board-members admit their 
load is heavy. "The best plans canno 
be implemented without volunteers o 
without funding," Brillhart said. "Wt 
need support from individuals who ar 
concerned about the future of Ad- 



Changes seen in religion for the '90s 



By JAMES SCUDDER 

©Copyright 1989. USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Informalion Network 



s 1980s 



"Its light and Fire al 
gone, like the dead m 


spent and 
oon, it still 


OIL" — T.S.EIio^o 
church 


n the Christiar 


Religion, which has survived the 
1 9gOs. will survive the 1 990s and 


beyond. 

Yet, as in every decade, some 
constants and some changes can be 
expected, and here arc a few; 

— Religious pluralism will 



creased emphasis on the 
tional guarantees that give Bud- 
dhists, Muslims and other religious 
faiths the same rights and freedoms 
as Christians and Jews. 

— Ironically, the controversial 
issues that arise in the debate over 
those constitutional guarantees 
won't abate but also will intensify. 



church repenoire. 

— A greater global 
the local congregation. If I 
have taught us anything it is thai the 
planet has become a "global village," 
with events in Chernobyl or China 
having a real or potential impact on 
small-town United States. 

— Better Bible preaching. The topical 
e prosperous 

1950s when post-war optimism for the 
coming Kingdom of God was high, is in 
a blue funk. Preachers are learning that 
Christians want 

the Bible, and Jews want to hear from 
and about the Torah. 

— Panicipatoiy worship. The hum - 
dnmi sit-and-lisien service of worship i; 
bankrupt, and more and more congrega- 
tions are turning to services of worship 



altar calls, and {among more liberal 
groups) include liturgical responses, 
congregational prayers and traditional 

expressions of grace. 



TEAM Cont.fromp.S 
Going into action 

What can concerned people 
do? Brillhart suggests: 

Circulate key papers and 
materials to friends, pastors, 
conference and union officers. 

Prompt discussion of the issue 
in small groups. 

Make a contribution to TEAM 
and other groups supporting 

ministry so that even 
; people can be educated 
during this c 
Church's 

"All of u 
our group dissolve," ad' 
Brillhan. "The hours a 
and progress is hard to i 

speak for tJ- 
who have n 




of mixing religious practice 
with tax-supponed 

— The big-time television evan- 
gelists, typified by Jim and Tammy 
Bakker and Jimmy Swaggart — all 
fallen from grace — aren't likely to 
enjoy the prominence that made 

— The local 
gogue, having suffered adecli 
anendance and panicipation - 
pan, because of 
experience some resurgence 
the seekers 
something 
vagarious i 
sawdust revival meeting. 

Southern Baptists, the largest Prot- 

(and growing), will continue to 
grow. Why? They're intensely 
evangelical, come down hard on 
whiskey and gambling but largely 
and judiciously remain silent on a 
number of other controversial social 
or political issues. 

The large-membership meg- 
achurch, just now coming into 
vogue, will become the local church 
of the 1 990s. as the faithful flee the 
world and build a cradle-io-the grave 
refuge for themselves and their 
children, a church that provides the 
complete regimen of human needs 
— education from kindergarten 
■'trough high school, family reciea- 
m and retirement housing. 
Within the local church or syna- 
igue itself, several problems or 
mds of the laic 1980s give an 
iicator of what might come in the 

— Much more recorded music, 
hy? The accomplished pianist and- 
organist is a diminishing breed; 
large pipe organ is a particularly 

I, and secular music and in- 

laiion makecontinuing 

in the traditional Bach-laden 



Victory Cant, from p J 

' Challenging all to 
victory, Putnum closed by saying "You 
can fill your life with victory by 
allowing your heart to overflow with 

Thursday's 1 1 a.m. chape! lime was 
filled by Destiny Drama Company. 
Five sketches were performed involving 
each member in the program, an 
important goal of Destiny. Member 
Maria Rodriguez sang "Upon This 



Rock" I 
foolish 



are the first skit a 



lithe 



Another 

sketch, "The Beatitudes." showed a 
T.V. newsman searching the streets of 
Coltegedale for love and Christianity 
and having a difficult lime with it. 
Director Allan Manin spoke between 
skits, lying them together and provok- 
ing students to really think about their 
own relationships with Christ. Atone 
;, Martin asked students if striving 
good GPA was "chaining them 
down 10 this earth," pushing oul time 
hGod. Destiny stressed that one 
St know God to have a relationship 
hHim. 

Nursing major Cecelia Henry 
--vided special music for Thursday 
evening's meeting. Then it was Kyle 
Robinson's turn, and he came, as his 
sermon was entitled. "Shouting the 
Shout of Victory." Robinson is a 



Religion major and director of the Colle- 
giate Missions Club at S.C. Hischal- - 
lenge to peers was to accept Christ's 
victory as our own, with thr^ easy 
steps. Accept Christ's healing. Let 
Christ calm the storm in your life, and 
let Christ fill your life. Robinson 
explained that by taking these steps, 

victory." 

Friday night was a dream come true 
for speaker Bob Cundiff. As a senior 
Religion major. Cundiff came to S.C as 
a freshman with a dream lo speak 
someday for a vespers service in 
Coltegedale Church. In the 



shisd 






;came more specific, 
"To have Jennifer Eaton sing 'There is a 
Saviour'— and to embarrass the people I 
love," His dream came true. Jennifer 
sang, and his girlfriend and best-friend 
were on the front row. "Your Relation- 
ship with Jesus" was Cundiff s topic. 
and he shared two things needed to have 
one. The first was "Recognize the 
Lordship of Christ," and the seeond, 
"Set Christ Up as Your Saviour." 
Cundiff explained that no one can save 
himself, no matter how good he is. But 
Cundiff warned, a balance between the 
two is important, "Unless Jesus is your 
Saviour, you'll ne\ 



of a relationship is a 

;ness that He's right 
there beside you....Ii's time to say 
good-bye to your religion and say 
hello to Christianity." Cundiff told 
students. 

Ed Saniana. director of CA.R.E.. 
spoke for the Collegedale Church 
Sabbath morning, first and second 
services. He focused on being 
positive about Christianity and the 
fact that peoples' problems do not 
cease when they become Christians; 
however, their attitudes should 
change. A positive altitude comes 
from believing that God will work 
things out. "We have to be positive 
about ourselves, the situation around 
us, and about others," Saniana said. 
"Can people accept another who 
comes to their church wearing torn 
jeans, a leather jacket, and an eamng 
Being positive may not be man's 
nature, but by believing God's 
promises, it does not have to be done 
alone. There is no victory without 
victory in Jesus." 



rtHim be your Lord. His 



Great Southern 
mysteries 



ByAAfYL. WILSON 

©Copyright 1989, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Nel- 

The following aiticle about 
strange things falling from the sky 
appeared in the Sepi. 8 Arkansas 
Gazette. Apparently, this kind of 
incident has been happening all 
over the country for years: 

"Fort Worth. Texas — Hundreds 






"Jeff Derosa of the Humane 
Society of North Texas found 100 
more bats on a sidewalk Wednes- 
day and said at least 1,000 were 
hanging from the eaves of a 

What caused bats to descend on 
Fon Worth? How did the public 
react? Had such a thing happened 
before? 

These are the kinds of questions 
an author such as E, Randall Floyd 
would ask, and he has, by writing a 
compelling collection of stories 
recomiung mysteries in the Deep 
South. Floyd's "Great Southern 
Mysteries," (August House, 
$16.95; 180 pp.) should be a big 

In the chapter titled "Gifts from 
the Sky," Floyd leads widi the first 
documented "skyfaJl" in the United 
Slates: It was March 3, 1876, in 
Bath County, Ky., when pleasant- 
tasting meat plummeted down onto 
the ... home of Mr. and Mrs. Allen 
Crouch. The next year in Memphis, 



entertaining fashion. 

Thirty baffbng stories are in- 
cluded. Royd discusses the myth of 
Atlantis; To add to the lingering 
mystery of Atlantis, Edgar Cayce, 
the famous "sleeping prophet" of 
Virginia Beach. Va.. in 1945 
predicted that "in 1968 or 1969" a 
portion of Atlantis would rise from 
the sea off the Coast of Florida. 

In 1968. an underwater structure 
was discovered off the Rorida 
Coast — a structure exhibiting 
eroded marble, stone columns, a 
mysterious roadway. 

Really, it was! 

Then there's the Surrency ghost 
thai haunted the hotel-home of the 
Allen Sunency family in southern 
Georgia in the late 1870s, a tale that 
will bring to mind scary films based 



" fell o 






In 1886 in Charleston. S.C. 
stones fell from the sky. 

What caused diese occurrences? 
What did newspapers say? What's 
happened in recent history? 

Floyd raises these questions while 
informing the reader, and he does it 
concisely. Obviously, he is putting 
his journalistic talents lo work. 

A teacher of journalism at 
Augusta College and the University 
of South Carolina at Aiken, Floyd 

for United Press International. His 

style reflects that of a professional 
trained to pick through the material 



shy^ 






Stephen King. 

Or the chapter titled "Thou Shalt 
Take Up the Serpent," a discourse 
on the history of snake-handling, 
and "The Devil's Brother Black- 
beard, Scourge of the Spanish 
Main." in which we learn of 
Blackbeard's "strange relationship" 
with the governor of North Caro- 

And was the quiet North Carolina 
schoolteacher Peter Stuart Ney, who 
died in 1846 and is buried in Rowan 
County, really a soldier under 
Napoleon during the French Revo- 
lution? He said he was often 
enough, but was it ever proven? 

A benefit of Royd's book is that 
he is not concerned about proving or 
disproving anything. His aim is to 
entertain and educate. 

Royd has taken material that 
could have been boring and made it 
into an entrancing collection of tales 
and mysteries focusing on the South 
— tales and mysteries that are an 
integral part of the heritage of all 



author, who spent much time as i 
youngster listening to his uncle, 
writer Heruy Curtiss Tillman, 
knows how to tell a good story. 



Popular gifts for a 
collegiate Christmas 



By LAKSHMI ARJOONSINGH 

©Copyright 1989, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 



If you're tired of getting underwe; 
or a book for Christmas, you might 
want lo suggest one of the new gift 
items invading stores this sea 
become the Irendiest college 
on the block. 

The top gift item to buy ihi 






bright, the better. 

Color is what attracts customers, 
says Patrizia Spinelli, spokesperson for 
Bene I ton headquarters in New York. 

The new style is the ethnic look with 

come in colors including} fuchsia, 
orange and a mixture of gold colors," 
says Spinelli. 

ibie cardigan with zip front, which 
tums into two different sweaters 
(when) turned inside out and Uie 
Mohare sweater, which comes in 
colors (including) orange, red and 
gold," Spinelli i 



Sweaters a 



e only fashionable Cont. an p.8 



a big entrance m stores near you. And 
Neon and Chambray are the stars. 

Neon jackets contain blocks of neon 
colors (any color available) on ihem, 
white each Chambray jacket is 
encircled with a strip of neon colored 
nylon, says Susan Sienko. assistant 
buyer trainee for Gantos headquarters 
in Michigan, The jackets started being 
sold in stores only a few months ago, 
and quickly attracted customers, says 
Fred Meyers, vice president and half 
owner of the East West company in 
New York. 

At the rate the jackets are selling 
now "they'll be sold out by Christ- 
mas," says Meyers, "They're phenomi- 



Roxanne and Ronda, both by C 
The Roxanne. which comes i 
d pink, "is a contemporary d 



New books at 
McKee library 



By A. Lee Bennett Jr. 



students know that they are available. 
Next semester, the Southern Accent 
will contain a list of the library's 
suggested books, along with a short 
summary. In the article one can also 
find the books' call numbers. 

Library director. Peg Bennett, who 
is supplying the information, men- 
tioned two books for the last weeks of 



venture narrating the experience of 
five Costa Rican fishermen suddenly 
overt^en by a violent storm in 1988, 



what appears to be overpowering 
odds." Bennett also said that this hook 
is "an exciting story to readl" 

The library's second new book is U 
was On FirE When 1 Lav Down On U . 



r.AlLLE 



y fieed ^o Know I 



Learned in K indereanen. 

"Fulghum majors on the 'simple 
truths', guaranteed to bring a smile." 
said Bennett "Once as a Unitarian 
minister, he officiated at the marriage 
of a Jewish bride and an Irish Catholic 

o join two people trying 
to cross a mine field without getting 
blown apart,'" 

Bennett said that the book is "filled 
with chuckles" and that it will "remind 
you of life's taken-for granted truths." 



srs^&^ j, oemi^ey, ro 




Christmas Spirit: Open house & Jinglebell Jog 




coniemporary version of a 
irimline phone hung on ihe wall 
or (placed) on Uie desk," says 
Sieffan Olto, senior buyer for ihc 
Spencer gift company. 

They are each encircled wiih 
"a neon tube (that) blinks on and 
off when ihe phone rings," says 
Olio. 

If you're Ihe type to lose scraps 
of paper ihat happen to have 
immensely imporiant phone 
numbers, you mighl want to 
consider Ronda a possible 
solution to your memory 
problem. 

"(Ronda) has a 10 number 
memory," says Oiio. 

Roxanne and Ronda retail for 
S169.99andSl29.99.respec- 

They are unique in the respect 
thai they're clear, so the inside of 
the phones may be visible, says 






s this i 



mo wrestling 
fan, Abalone may be the game 
for you. 

Though Abalone greatly re- 
sembles the popular Chinese 
checkers, it uses the concept of 
pushing lo defeat the opponent. 

Unlike other board games that 
use concepts of surrounding or 
jumping the opponent lo win Ihe 
game, such as in checkers or 
chess, this game "is the only 
game in history to use the 
pushing concept like in sumo 
wrestling." says Matt Meriani, 
national sales manager for 
Abalone. 

The object of the game is lo 
line up your marble balls 
diagonally, 
horizonially or vedically until 

e of your opponent's marble 



balls i) 



if the 



slots bordering the inner part ol 
the game board. When all of 
your opponent's marble balls 
have been pushed off the board 
into one of the bordering slots, 
you've won Ihe game. 

Abalone, which has received 
its share of honorable awards fi 
strategy, has only been on the 
market in the United States sin< 
February. But, it's been quite 
popular in Europe for a while. 

"It originated in France at a 



p for k 






Meriani. "The typical game only 
lasts fifteen minutes... and it's 
very challenging. 

It's the new backgammon for 
college kids," 

Abalone retails between S28 
and S32, and is presently sold 
only in high quality stores. 

"People say they love to play 
the game." says Meriani. "It's a 
gift for a person that (already) 
has everything." 

(Lakshmi Arjoonsingh writes 



The 1989-90 Bowl roll 




California 

Dec. 9 
Fresno, Calif. 



Payout/team 



4 p.m. 
Sport Ch. 
$150,000 



Independence 

Dec. 16 
Shreveport, La. 



8 p.m. 
Mizlou 
$500,000 



Fresno State 



Tulsa 

vs. 
Oregon 




Aloha 

Dec. 25 
Honolulu 



3:30 p.m. 

ABC 

$500,000 



Michigan State 

vs. 

Hawaii 



Liberty 

Dec. 28 
Memphis, Tenn. 



6 p.m. 
Raycom 
$1 million 



Air Force 

vs. 
Mississippi 



All American 

Dec. 28 
Birmingham, Ala. 



8 p.m. 
ESPN 
$630,000 



Texas Tech 



Holiday 

Dec. 29 
San Diego 



9 p.m. 
ESPN 
$1 million 



Brigham Young 

vs. 

Penn State 



John Hancock 

Dec. 30 

El Paso, Texas 



12:30 p.m. 

CBS 

$1 million 



Pittsburgh 

vs. 
Texas A&M 




Freedom 

Dec. 30 
Anaheim, Calif. 



2 p.m. 

Raycom 

$500,000 



Washington 

vs. 

Florida 



Peach 

Dec. 30 
Atlanta 



2:30 p.m. 

ABC 

$800,000 



Georgia 

vs. 
Syracuse 




Gator 

Dec. 30 
Jacksonville, Fla. 



8 p.m. 
ESPN 
$1 million 



Clemson 

vs. 

West Virginia 



Copper 

Dec. 31 
Tucson, Ariz. 



8 p.m. 

TBS 

$800,000 



Arizona 

vs. 

North Carolina State 



^V* 






Hall of Fame 

Jan. 1 
Tampa, Fla. 



1 p.m. 

NBC 

$900,000 



Auburn 

vs. 

Ohio State 



Florida Citrus 

Jan. 1 
Orlando, Fla. 



1:30 p.m. 

ABC 

$1.2 million 



Virginia 




Cotton 

Jan. 1 
Dallas 



1:30 p.m. 

CBS 

$2.4 million 



Arkansas 

vs. 
Tennessee 



Fiesta 

Jan. 1 
Tempe, Ariz. 



5 p.m. 

NBC 

$2 million 



Florida State 

vs. 

Nebraska 



Rose 

Jan. 1 
Pasadena, Calif. 



5 p.m. 

ABC 

$6 million 



Michigan 
vs. 

use 



Orange 

Jan. 1 
Miami 



8 p.m. 

NBC 

$4 million 



Colorado 

vs. 

Notre Dame 



Sugar 

Jan. 1 

New Orleans 



8:30 p.m. 

ABC 

$2.75 million 



Alabama 

vs. 

Miami, Fla. 



Gannett News Servic 



Carnivores Beware 



By ARLENE VIGODA 

©Copyright 1989. USA TO- 

DAY/Apple College Ii 

Network 



record-setting ajnounl of meat this 
year and nutritionist say all the 
excess protein is fattening our hips 

A new Agriculture Depanment 
report says each of us ate a record- 
selling 2 1 8.4 pounds of meat this 
year. That's more than half a pound 
a day. And 1990 figures will be 

"This is really troubling news," 
says Nancy Wellman. president of 
the American Dietetic Association 
in Chicago. "When you consider 



IS (repon) under- 
re shoveling in far 
I we physiologically 



s ought to worry 

Hurley, nutritionist for die Center 
for Science in the Public Interest. 
Washington. D.C. 

National health organizations 
recommend that only 15 percent of 

from protein sources; Americans 
typically consume double that. 
"The obvious problem is dial 
many protein-rich foods are far too 

risk of hear! disease." says Hurley. 
Diets high in animal protein also 
can promote osteoporosis, obesity, 
kidney problems and may be 

And an excess of calories from 
any source can add unwanted 
pounds. 

If you keep yourself to three- 
ounce servings of lean beef, pork 
or skinless poultry. Wellman says. 
"There's no reason you can't enjoy 



Mental Practice can 
improve performance 



By ROBERT McGARVEY 
©Copyright 1989, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Infonmation Network 

When Chinese pianist Liu Chi Kung 
placed second to Van Clibum in a 
1958 intemaiional competition, his 
career as a virtuoso seemed assured — 
only to be ihwaned a year later when 
the Chinese government put him in 

But even though he never touched a 
keyboard in jail, he was on tour within 
months of his release and — according 






Backed by evidence like Kung's and 
Bales' experiences, researcher and 
"Peak Performers" author Dr. Charles 
Garfield flatly asserts: "There can be 
no questioning thai mental rehearsal of 
future events brings results." 

Another example of how just 
thinking about it can alter an event's 



ebyn 



This might seem astonishing, but 
according to Ances Sheikh, a psy- 
chologist at Marquette University, 
"Research shows that mental practice 
has the same effect as real practice." 

Dallas Cowboys defensive back Bill 
Bales agrees: "The night before the 
New York Giants game. I had an 
image where I saw myself pulling in 
two interceptions. 1 saw it all in my 
mind — every play and my every 
move. The next day, I got iho&e 
interceptions and both were cniciaJ. 



conducted at the University of Chi- 
cago. Researchers, testing the concept 
of mind power, put together three 
teams to compete at the baskeiball 
free-throw line. One group was lold to 

hoop for 30 days. A second group 
practiced shooting free throws every 
day for an hour. The third group was 
told to imagine sinking free throws for 
an hour a day, but not to touch the ball. 

One month later, ihey were tested. 
The first group showed no change in 
accuracy. The second group, who had 
played daily, improved 24 percent. The 
third group of non-shooters who had 
only thought about putting the ball 
through the hoop did almost as well — 
Ihey showed 23 percent improvement 
without ever dribbling a ball on the 

"What's happening here." says 
Thomburg, "is thai in mental rehearsal 
you're engaging your subconscious as 



an ally in pursuit of goals. With 
imaging reinforcing the goal's impor- 
tance, the subconscious will put that 
goal very high on your priorities, 
making it far more likely that you'll 
unconsciously begin adjusting your 
actions in ways that will make that 
goal happen for you. The mind is a 
marvelous tool. When freed, it will 
find so many ways for us lo achieve 

This might seem a liltle far-reach- 
ing, but it's actually something thai we 
all do. "Who hasn't projected into the 
future, to see where their career or 
company is heading?" asks Garfield. 
"Once we establish that mental 
rehearsal is just an amplification, a 
more systematic version of what we 
already do, it's noi difficult at all for 
people to see the applications this 
technique can have in their own lives. 

Before you start putting this 
powerful tool to work, ihe first siep is 
10 get relaxed. "That's essential," says 
Thomburg. "It frees you from the 
clutter of your day, from worrying 
about tasks that are ahead. Only when 
you're relaxed will your mind open to 
fresh ideas and techniques." 

Although relaxation tapes are 
available in book and record siores. 
that type of assistance isn't needed to 
get the requisite calm. Los Angeles 
psychotherapist Allen Rabinowitz 
offers this proven technique: "Sit in a 
chair, relaxed. Close your eyes and 
listen 10 yourself breathe. Pui your 
attention on the sound of air coming in 
and going out. Then empty your lungs 
and slowly take a deep breadi. Do ihat 
again and, as you exhale, feet yourself 
relax. Do it five more times; then 
you're done. It lakes 90 seconds." 

Then, says Thomburg. who teaches 
mental rehearsal in seminars and also 
hosts the nationally syndicated "Power 
Thoughts" radio show, "Lei your 
thoughis wander through your mind. 
Stop paying anention to them. Now 
think about a happy period of your life 
— it doesn't matter what or when it 
happened. Really get in touch with that 
experience. Now slide into imagining 
what it is you want to achieve, from 
giving a great speech to turning around 
a corporate downslide in profits, 
making the experience as real and as 
detailed as you can. Take il all the way 
from the beginning through successful 
completion. That's it. You've jusl 
mentally rehearsed." 

Thomburg explains that ihe key is 
beginning the process wilh images of 
that earlier, happy memory. 'The sub- 
conscious is gening two messages — 
first, that you're happy; the second 
message deals with the specific, future 
goal. The subconscious associates ih 
goal with your happiness, so it 
determines to work towards il," 
Thomburg says. 

Following Thomburg's technique. 



5 15 n 



I. Butd 






formation. "Positive 

aboui that. Bui it doesn't take pi; 
overnight." says Thomburg. "It 
consistent effort and practice — 
1 and hundreds of repetiiic 



For The 
Health Of It 

ByDarlene Almeda, R.N. 

Q: What are the symptoms of 
measles? 

A: Once again here are the 
main symptoms of measles: first 
one gets classic cold symptoms 
such as a runny nose and sore 
throai. A fever of up to 104 
degrees follows accompanied by 
white patches in the mouth, and 
finally a rash which begins at the 
hairline and eventually spreads 
down to the feet. Remember, this 
is a highly contagious disease and 
upon contraction one will be put in 
isolation for up lo two weeks. 

Q: I hear there is chicken pox 
going around this campus. How 
do you catch it? 

A: True. There have been 
several cases of chicken pox 
among the students here ai 
Southern College. Chicken pox. 
also known as varicella zosler is 
through respiratory 
and direct contact with 
new lesions. This means that one 
contracts it by breathing air or 
somehow ingesting the contami- 
nated droplets.. The varicella 
zoster virus incubates for 13-17 
days before one can actually see 
the blistering lesions, and it is con- 
tagious unul scabs have formed 
over all the lesions, usually a week 
after onset. 

So, because one doesn't know 
how is carrying the virus until the 
actual symptoms appear. 1 must 
emphasize how difficult it is to 
avoid getting it once ihe initial 
droplet C( 



very positiv 





Happy Holidays 

To:AII of You 

From: All of Us 
(Whoever US is) 




FREE FOOD 



This weeks li 



a questions: 



1) Who wrote The Charge of the Light Brigade! 

2) What do the leilers MIRV siand for? 

3) Name Ihecoacii of the LSU Basketball leam. 

4) Name the program by whicli the US gave large ai 

countries after World War n. 

5) Name the woman who served as Israeii Prime Mi 

Last Weeks Answers: 



Tfrom 196910 1974. 



1) Voltaire 

2) Kremlin 

3) Doug Williams 

4) Boy Scouts 

5) Thames 

Last Weeks Winners: 

1) Thomas Huntress 

2) Bruce Cambique 

3) Dale Lacra 

4) Darrin Slewan 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonaki's 



cm office will win a free meal 
ir Entree Salad, Large Fries 
■ the door of the Accent office 



The first five correct entries received in the A 
at McDonald's consisting of a Large Sandwicl 
and a Large drink. Entries can be slipped un( 
and will be judged every day at 10:00 p.m. In 



I random drawing. Should no entries with all the correct answers be receive 
viihin seven days of the date of publication, the entries with the most correc 
inswers will be declared winners. Members of the Southern Accent Staff, 
heir families, significant others and pets are ineligible. 



We don't throw back 
the little fish. 






"""""7! 




Speaking in tongues 

n average 2,749 of us enroll in a foreign 




Notices 



Lifestyles fo rthe^gOs^ 



10 skills for 
the 90s 




Upcoming Events 



By Andrea Nicholson 

iatwiaiy is the bleakesi monih of the 
school year. Billerly cold, wel. hazy 
days bring wiih them posi-Christmas 
vacaiion letdown and dreary spirits. 
But as next semester slowly creeps 
into its third weekend, the Student 
Association will throw a party that 
will bring excitement and summer- 
time back to the campus of Southern 
College. 

IT'S THE 2ND ANNUAL 
SOUTHERN COLLEGE BEACH 
PARTY!!! Coming to the gymna- 
sium on Saturday night, January 20. 
It will begin at 9 p.m. and continue 
until 2 a.m. 

"If you had a good time last year, 
plan on an even better time this year," 
said Harvey Hillyer, S.A. social 
vicepresidenl. 

Last year's bash attracted hundreds 
of students decked out in summer 
attire. Although temperatures were 
biting outside, the gym was trans- 
formed into an 80 degree party place, 

swimming pool activities, contest, 
volleyball and Twister games. 
refreshment stands, and Beach Boys 
music piped over loud speakers. 
Hillyer said the theme for this 
year's bash will be "The Boardwalk." 
Instead of using a company to set up 
the party, the S.A. is planning all the 
activities themselves. Tentative plans 
include a dunking booth, dart throw, 
more pool activities, a lip-sync 
contest, and beach areas like last year. 
Also a pool of Jello, in which students 



can dive for specially marked 
golf balls that can be used to 
claim prizes, is in the platuiing. 
"There will be more food and 
free ice cream this year," said 
Hillyer. So don your suits. 
Grab a towel and some friends. 






e gym o 



available, so get yours while 
Friday. nprpmhPrl'; 

SA Christmas Supper 

Vespers, 8:00pm 
SC Music Department 

Saturday. necemhPr lit 

Church Service-Special Musical 
Program 

Christmas Parties 

Sunday. Owpml^Pr 17 



STUDY TIME 

Monday. nprpn,|,|.r |ff. 

Thursday. nM-Pml^^r ^1 
Semester Finals 



The 80s: Couch Potal 




From the Archives 



June 9, 1964 

Committee of 100 breaks ground for new RE. Center. 

August 31, 1972 

Thatcher has phones installed 

September 3, 1981 

SMC welcomes Bietz to church staff. 



Index 

F.2 Editorials 
P.3,4 News 
P.5 Europe 
P.6 Photos 
P.8CARE 
P.IO Ads 
P.ll Trivia 
P.12 Viewpoints 





In the Gym... 
Page 6 


Summer Camps 
Page? 



Southern to sponsor Opportunities '90 



By Andrea Nicholson 

On Friday, February 16, Ihc Hamil- 
ton County Convention and Trade 
center will house "Opportunities ■90." 
a liberal arLi career/job fair coordi- 
nated by six regional Christian 
colleges. 

The one-day evenl. beginning ai S 
a.ni.. will provide opportunities fur 
employers and students lo talk infor- 
mally about careers, disiiibutc recruii- 
mem literature, and conduct individual 



morning or afternoon sessions in 
downtown Chattanooga, The S5 
registration fee, due no later than I-fh 
2, includes transportation. No IudcIi is 
provided. Vans will depart at 7:.l(i 
a.m. and 12:30 p.m.. 

"There is a tendency for students to 
step out after graduation wiih a college 
degree and say, "Here I am. Take 
me.'" said K.R. Davis. Director of 
Counseling and Testing at Southern 
College. "Students need to market 
themselves NOW so when they 
graduate, they'll have belter opponuni- 

Sludenis attending the job/career fair 
wilt have the chance to gather informa- 
tion from employers, conduct inter- 
views, and panicipate in workshops on 
job search techniques. 

Students may make contacts with 



Substance, not style, at work 

Charm and charisma won't get you praise or a pay raise. 
What executives say are the most likely factors used to 
evaluate an employ's performance (they coutd choose 
! than c ■ '"*' 




more than 50 participating representa- 
tives from government and law 
enforcement agencies, school systems, 
social service organizations, health 
care providers, department stores, 
holels, insurance and food service 
companies, financial institutions, 
graduate schools, and other businesses 
and organizations. 

Bell South Corporation, Becker 
CPA Review Course. Hyatt Regency 
Nashville, Internal Revenue Service, 
Professional Psychology Program, 
Provident Life & Accident Insurance 
Co., Sovran Financial Corporation, 



Computer thieves strike 
Daniells Hall 



.By Bradley Hyde 



10:00 



Last Saturday night belw 
pm and 10:40 am Sunday moming 
four computers were stolen from the 
computer science lab in Daniel's Hall. 
The four systems have a retail value of 
roughly S30,000. The advanced lab 
had: I ) a NeXT computer with high 
resolution display, optical disk, 
keyboard with mouse, and a laser 
printer; 2) a Polywell 386 computer 
with VGA color monitor; 3) a Wells 
American AT computer with EGA 
color monitor; and 4) a Laser Turbo 
XT computer with CGA monitor. All 
the machines had hard disk drives. 



The loss of this equipment leaves i 
lab with just one Laser Turbo XT 
computer with CGA color monilor f 
the 10 students in the graphics class 
use. There may be an insurance 

deductible and since the insurance is 
provided by tl 






eSDA 



church and Southern College. Even if 
full replacement is made, it will be 
some time before students have the 
equipment ihey need to properly 
complete their class work. 
Security checked the building at 
12:00 midnight and 3:00 am but didn't 
notice anything missing. 
...Theft Cont.onp.4 



U.S. Air Force and Army. Emory 
University, and Vanderbili University 
are among (he employers and graduate 
schools tentatively scheduled lo 
participate in "Opporlunilies '90." 

Three foriy-minute workshops will 
be conducted during both moming and 
afternoon sessions. These include 
"Opportunities WiEh the Federal 
Government" al 9: 10 a.m. and 1:40 
p.m., "Graduate School Decisions for 
Success in the 2lsl Century" at 10:00 
a.m. and 2:30 p.m., and "Interviewing: 
Why Should I Hire You?" at 10:50 
a.m. and 3:20 p.m. 



K.R. Davis encourages all S.C. 
students to take advantage of the Job/ 
career fair. "Start as a freshman 
looking into what's available, and 
asking questions," he said. 

The fair is a chance to prepare 
earlier than other job seekers, lo 
practice and fine tune interviewing 
skills with employers, and to learn 
what opportunities are available with a 

A bulletin board outside the Testing 
and Counseling Center in the Student 
center has information about partici- 
pating employers, including which 
ones will be conducting interviews. 

Southern has worked closely with 
Bryan College, Covenant College. Lee 
College, Tennessee Temple Univer- 
sity, and Tennessee Wesleyan College 
10 coordinate "Opporlunilies ''iO." 
Each of these four-year institutions has 
a strong liberal ans tradition. Employ- 
ers taking pan in the job fair want lo 
hire students from such an educational 
background. 

"It's an exceptionally good opportu- 
niiy for juniors and seniors to make 






ir Held o 



going lobeav! 
study in the next few years," said B 
Malgady. secretary in the Testing ai 
Counseling Office. "Iknowofaik 
one person who was hired from a 
contact he made at the job/career fa 
last year. That makes it worth goinj 







irollinenl 




rn,l„...le 


1989 


1990 


Difference 


FTE- 


15.976 
1.030 


1,191 
16.750 


+ 50 


Qrhindo 








Head Counl 
Hrs. Enrolled 


68 


113 
953 
61 


* 45 
+592 
t 38 


1068 students pre-regislered 

37 studcnLs nol pre-regislered 
1 im [olal Cotlegedale campus students 







The Times, they are a changin' 



By John Caskey 
...and now il is 1990. These 
are sad, strange limes. Times of fear 
and horror, shame and degradation, 
squalor and fihh. There is unresi in ihe 
slreels all over Eastern Europe. The 
Plague is in the Sireels of San Fran- 
cisco and in New York's concrete 
Jungle. Neo-Nazis roam the West 
terrorizing sheep and cattle. In New 
Orleans there are rumors that 49ers are 
slinking into town and preparing a 
SuperBowl ambush for the hapless 
Denver Broncos. Gangs roam the cities 
with brains full of chemicals and souls 
full of hate. But, there is fear in their 
eyes and in the eyes of a lot of other 
people from Baku to Panama City and 



all points in between. There is 
something in the air. The natives are 
growing restless. Sometimes, late at 
night, I think I can hear the drum beat 
thumping out of the Jungle. The sound 
is fainibutdisiincL 

Gorbachev has met with the 
Pope and Bush owes the Vatican Man 
a favor or two for letting us have 
custody of a cut-rate pineapple faced 
Panamanian dictator. Everybody is 
shrieking. "Peace, Peace" at the top of 
their lungs and there is serious specu- 
lation in some quarters as to whether 
or not that thing on Gorby's head is 
really the Mark of the Beast after all. 
Ronald Reagan said in 1985. "This 
generation may be the one that will 



"The Park is always crowded on Sunday.' 



-Ferdinand Marcos on 
the riots in Manila 



SoutherrLJUUL 



Editor 




John 


Caskey 




Associate Editor 




Laurie 


Ringer 




Contributing 


Sports 


Editor 


Editors 


Jim 


King 


Pamela Draper 






Sheila Draper 


Religion 


Editor 




Andy 


Nash 


Photo Editor 






Scan Terretta 


Layout 


Editor 




Daniel 


Potter 


Addtional 






Photography 


Paste 


Up 


Suzanne Lcttrick 


Virgil 


Covel 


Viewpoint Editor 


Adv 


isor 


Adrienne Cox 


Stan 


Hobbs 


Word Processing 




Heathe 


Wise 




College or Sevtnih-dii, AdvcnlLsli 


nl Mudul newspip 


rr„.»,„u,.„ 








vncallon-s. Opinions ciprtsstd in 


htSoulhrmAcf.n/ 


.r(lhou.>r[hL- 


c.ii.s..,h,s,>„,iw„«';™," 


"i"„t"°™7 


m£^°"""™ 



face Armageddon," The former 
President makes no claim on the gift 
of prophecy, but the smart money 
agrees wiih the Gipper on this one. 
All over Arkansas, survivalisis are 
deepening their foxholes and 
slocking up on canned goods. 

And what of Collegedale? 
More specifically, what of Southern 
College? Profound, dangerous things 
are happening all over the world at an 
increasingly rapid pace. "Nation will 
rise against nation, and kingdom 
against kingdom. There will be 
famines and earthquakes in various 
places," (Matthew 24:7) Yea, verily. 
But. what of Collegedale? What of 
Southern College? Are we ready for 



this? If not, what are we doing to 
prepare ourselves? "Therefore keep 
watch, because you do not know on 
what day your Lord will come." 
(Matthew 24:42) Are the watchmen 
awake? 

A story is told of mad king 
Richard in of England. As he loured 
Ihe camp defenses early on the morning 
of Ihe battle where he met his death, he 
came upon a watchman who had fallen 
asleep at his post. Richard took out his 
dagger and slii the man"s throat saying. 
"I found him asleep and I leave him 
asleep."' The Thing that inspired 
miserable old Richard is alive and well 
today. There may be worse things in 
store for sleepy modem day watchmen 
than mere throat slitting. 



Adventist Physicists to meet here 



Physics teachers probably h 
of the most closely-k 
of any professors on Seventh-day 
Adventisl campuses. They have 
formed the Assiaciation of Advenlis 
Physicisis, which now also has 
members on faculties of other 
institutions and members who wor^ 
for industry or government, and 
which is international in scope. 

li is a long-standing tradition for 









afier the joint meeting of the 
Americal Physical Society and of the 
Americal Association of Physics 
Teachers, at the nearest SDA college. 
This joint meeting is always in New 
York, even if ii lakes place some- 
where else. Thus, this year's meeting 
is ihe "New York meeting at 
Atlanta." and so ihe AAP wilt meet 
at Southern College Friday evening. 
January 19, through Saturday nighl. 
January2l. As of this moment, 
faculty from four Advenlist colleges 
and from Duke University, and two 



Letter to 
the Editor 



DearEdiior: 

The last edition of the Acceni con- 
an article about my receiving 
doctorate. 1 appreciated the pubiic- 
y. but the factual errors in the articlt 
oved to be a major embarrassment. 
I panicular, the reponer staled in 
I'D places ihat my wife is Peggy 
mith instead of Cherilyn Smith (my 
al wife) and that I graduated from 
TC instead of the right institution— 
The University of Tennessee (Kn- 
oxville). To save my marriage and 
my reputation. 1 would really 
appreciate it if you would publish a 



. Thanks for your help. 






former employees of the thermonuclear 
program al Oak Ridge National 
Laboratory, have indicated their 
intention to be present. 

Faculty and students of SC Daniells 
and Hackman Hall depanmenis. faculty 
of the SC Theology department, and SC 

welcome to attend ihe functions and 
urged to meet our guests. The 
scheduled events will take place in the 
"fireplace room" (DH 101), Pleasecail 
the Physics depanmental secretary. Mrs. 
Conine Dann. at 2869. if you want more 
information or wish to know if any 
changes have been made to the 
schedule. Here is the schedule as now 
planned by the AAP officers (President, 
Dr. Ken Thompson, of PUC). 

On Friday evening from 7:30 to 9:30, 
Dr. Rand McNally (who does not make 
maps) will present "A Mailer of 
Pressing Concern," which deals with a 
physicist's search for the solution to a 
thermonuclear holocaust. 

On Sabbath afternoon from 3:00 to 
5:00 pm. Dr, Milo Anderson will make 
a presentation and lead the subsequent 
discussion on the interface between faith 
and scholarship. 

On Saturday evening from 6:45 to 
7:30 the Physics Deparunent will host a 
reception, with refreshments, in honor 

On Saturday night from 7:30 to 9:30 
or so, there will be a short business 
session of the AAP, and a couple of 
presentations about teaching physics 
(with computers?) will be given. Most 
Collegedale natives will be at the Beach 

Joint meeting of APS/AAPT will be 
in Atlanta. January 21-25. 

Physics students would benefit from 
attending some of this meeting. Seeing a 
crowd of physicisis scurrying from 
session to session, or plotting something 
(and experiment? a theory? a proposal 
for funds? a job interview?) in the halls, 
is truly a remarkable experience. Some 
of the talks are interesting; books and 
equipment are displayed. If a sufficient 
interest exists, perhaps transportation 
can be arranged. How about Tuesday? 
See Dr. Kuhlman. 



New deadly sins for the 90's 



By JVLIE HINDS 

©Copyrighi 1990. USA 
TODAY/Apple College Informaiion 

The original seven deadly sins 
are pride, greed, lust, glutlony, envy, 
anger and sloth. To cop a phrase from 
George Bush, they're baaaad, they're 

That is, they were until 
recently. In the last 10 years, the seven 
deadlies seem to have shifted rapidly 
from venal to mainstream. Remember 
how "Wall Streei"'s Gordon Gekko 
^id greed is good? Have you asked a 
couch potato about slolh recently? Can 
a society with chocolate-covered Orcos 
retain any concept of gluttony? 

In lieu of getting a major oil 
company to endorse them, we asked 
several social commenlaiors for the top 
sins of contemporary times. Here's a 
septet of candidates (with special 
thanks to Donald Trump, who currently 
is guilty of them all). 
— ACQUISITIVENESS 

"Greed isn't a way of sin," 
says San Francisco Chronicle colum- 
nist Alice Kahn. "It's become a way of 
life." 

But in the '80s. having a big 
bank account was no longer enough. It 
was more imponani to acquire the 
perfect wife, the cutest kids, the purest- 
bred pooch, the shiniest coffeemaker. 
"The drive to get objects to validate 
yourself — it makes me want to leave 
the country," moans writer Cynthia 
Heimel. 

Think of acquisitiveness as 
super- unleaded greed. Donald Trump, 
poster boy for acquisition, personifies 
all that is bad about the sin, according 
to San Francisco-based writer Jean 
Gonick. 



"Here is someone wl 

really make a difference for p 






But he's like a 4-year-old. His name 
has to be on everything. He buys 
whatever he wants without even 
paying lip service to, 'Gee, Til fix the 
eanhquake rubble.' 1 cannot think of a 

— SMUGNESS 

If the '80s had a human face, 
it would be sneering. In fact, it would 
look a lot like David Letlerman. A 
smart-aleck fraternity boy with a 
white-bread outlook, Letlerman took a 

Bulbs and milked a half-hour of 
material. Just Bulbs? What a crass, 
stupid, middlebrow name. We'd never 

As the tide of Smug humor 
grew, some comics took a stand 
against it, "It's not an honorable 
approach," says comedian Richard 
Beizer. Others, such as Spy magazine. 
thrived on making fun of stupid 
human tricks. When Spy took a look 
at small-town America, the headline 
was "Big, Dumb White Guys With 

Eventually, smugness 
succumbed to the trickle-down iheory, 
infiltrating every aspect of everyday 
life. Food was smug. Could any other 
word describe a blue com tortilla 
chip? The smugness anthem was 
"Don't worry, be happy," which is 
very hard to hum along to if you're 
living below the poverty line. 

— TRIVIALITY 

It's notjusi a concept 
anymore. It's a pursuit. "It's sort of a 
way to disengage yourself from brutal 
realities," says Gonick. "You read 
Danielle Steel instead of something 
wonderful, because you don't want to 
be challenged. It's an incredible 
striving toward mediocrity." 

Case in point: "Vanna 
Speaks," the autobiography of Vanna 
While. 



Case in point: Because Uiey 
had been collected by someone 
famous, Andy Warhol's 175 cookie 
jars sold for $247,830 in 1988, 

Coun case in point: The 
people versus Zsa Zsa. 

— SOUL-BARING 

Many, many people were 
deeply troubled during this decade. 
How do we know? Because 50 percent 
of them admitted it in People maga- 
zine. At least 10 celebrities told all in 
an honest effort to help others. The rest 
did it as a cheap publicity ploy. 

"There are all these talk 
shows where people are baring their 
souls about sex, drugs, alcohol. 
weight," complains syndicated 
columnist Ellen Goodman, "In a larger 
context, it's amazing that what 
happens to your life is of interest to 
anybody else, I'm interested in the fact 
that anybody would tell all. I can't 
figure out why." 

Kicking a habit is now 
considered a career move, if you can 
get enough good press for doing it. 
Cracks Alice Kahn of the San Fran- 
cisco Chronicle, "It's better to have 
been addicted and recovered than to 

— PACKAGING 

There are no authentic 
impulses anymore. None. The minute 
you decide you'd like to wear a 
cowboy look, along comes Ralph 
Lauren lo turn it into a fashion line. 
Tear down the Beriin Wall and what 









kof 



Folk Art exhibit 


showing at Hunter 


Museum of Art 


The Hunter Museum of An an- 


whirligigs, decorated furniture, or 


nounces the opening of two exciting 


toys -fanciful or fundamental. In 


folk art exhibitions. "Life in the 


essence, folk art is the art of 


New World: Selections from the 


common people, done with un- 


Permanent Collection of the 


common style. Over 100 examples 


Museum of American Folk An" and 


of folk art will be on view at the 


"Access to Art: Bringing Folk Art 


Hunter Museum, including 


Closer", on Sunday. January 14, 


portraits, paintings, sculpture, fur- 


1990. "Life in the New World" is a 


niture, quilts and coverlets, 


museum-wide exhibition of 


pottery, fraktur. theorems, deco- 


American Folk art dating from the 


rated tinware, shop signs, and 


18th century to present day, telling 


more. These objects, some useful 


an informal social history of life m 


and some ornamental, are treas- 


America. 


ured icons of our cultural heritage. 


What IS folk an? It could be the 


Museum hours: Tuesday ■ 


face of a child, or a memory of 


Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 


home, the shapes of nature, or a 


Sunday 1-4:30 p.m. 


lesson in virtue, weathervancs. 





rock on sale at Hudson's. 

Packaging is the apotheosis of 
the Madison Avenue mentality. It 
makes the advertising more important 
than the thing that's actually being 
hawked. Take the Infiniti ads, those 
abstract photos that are so cool they 
don't get around to mentioning what's 
being plugged. Aftershave? Condoms? 
Mutual funds? Your guess is as good 

"I know by experience that 
Absolut is a good vodka," said New 
York Times columnist Anna Quindlen. 
"But I'm really offended by the talking 
ad they put in Vanity Fair. If they 
would put in a black and while ad next 
year and send the rest of the money to 
the Coalition for the Homeless, I'd be 
a client of theirs for life." 
— SHRILLNESS 

Morton Downey. Terry 
Rakolta. Pro-choice versus pro-life. 
Animal rights. CNN's "Crossfire." 
Professional wrestling. Sam Kinison. 
Heavy metal. What do they all have in 
common? They're a few of the 
enchanting items that have turned 
public discourse into a shouting match. 

It really didn't matter what 
George Bush knew about Irangatc, did 
it? What counted was the verbal jab he 
took at Dan Rather during their much- 
publicized verbal slugfest. Whether he 
was kicking ass with Geraldine Ferraro 
in 1984 or raising red flags with Willie 
Norton commercials in J988, our 
kinder, gentler president managed to 



College 
Costs 
Rising 

©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information 
Network. 

The cost for one year's 
room, board and tuition at four- 
year private colleges rose at a ' 
torrid 8.3 percent rate last year to 
SI 2.365. while four-year public 
college costs rose 6,2 percent to 
$4,733. 

Even if costs rise only 5 
percent a year, four years of 
private college for today's 
newborn would nin you S128,260 
in the year 2008; four years of 
public college, $49,094.60. But 
don't be intimidated:You could 
cover that full public college bill 
by socking away $88 a month at 8 
percent, starting when your child 
is bom and continuing through 
the four years your child will be 
in college. For private college: 
$228 a month would do it. 

Or, if you figure tt 









years go by. you could start by 



g$59a 



vfor 



public college, $155 a month for 
private college, then increase you 
contribution by 5% a year. 

Don't be discouraged if 
you have to start more slowly. 

may be able to get financial aid, 
and that they can also work during 
their college years," says Eileen 
Walker, president of Fonune 
Financial Inc. in Seattle. "The 
more you save, the less you'll 



barroom brawl, 

Quindlen has a solution. "1 
think all mean people should be put in 
jail." she says. 
— PREENING 

Vanity deals with caring 
excessively about your appearance. 
Preening is more like vanity lite — all 
of the sin, but none of the moral 
calories. 

"It's not your real appearance 
versus your possible appearance 
anymore," says Quindlen. "It's your 
possible appearance versus everyone 
else's possible appearance. It's 
competitive vanity. Everyone is 
looking out of the comer of their eye 
to see how they're doing." 

Most icons preen before the 
media, not before minors. Using 
make-up and plastic surgery, they 
remake their public image as diligently 
as General Motors works on this year's 
model. Michael Jackson's nose is the 
ultimate preen symbol, as are Cher's 
costumes. The smaller they get, the 

Quindlen worries that the 
'80s justified preening. "I think we 
made showing off acceptable by 
making it part of the professional 
program, the 



"Reel 


Civil 




Curt Cloninger 




War SI 


[ones" 




' 




Tue»Jay evenings in January and 


Tugsday. January 30 








February, ihe Audilorium of ihe 






-''^H^^HP^ .^kJ\ 




Hunter Museum of Art will be the 


FRIENDLY PERSUASION 




n^P^'^^^B 




selling for some of (he most 










powerful films ever produced by 






-<k Ifc-jlH^ 




Hollywood. "Reel Civil War 


of this 1956 film opens nch 








Siories," co-sponsored by Friends 


insights into those of the Quaker 




^^^^^^■^^H 




or Ihe Park and ihc Hunler Mu- 


faith in Jessamyn West's beautiful 




1 ^^^V 1^^ 


^ ■ 


seum of Art, will celebrate the 


story of a happy, waim-heaned 




1 ^^^^Kk^^m. £ s^iMiM 


■ ■ 


1 OOlh anniversary of the creation of 


Quaker family, committed by faith 




-III ^ 




the Chickamauga & Chatiunooga 


to non-violence, caught up in the 




'^imm ^1 




National Military Park. All films 


backlash of the Civil War. Ttie 




j-rw^ ^H 




will be shown at 7:00 p.m. at the 


family is conlronied with the need 




,^^M 


■ 


Hunter Museum. Bluff View. 


to choose between their pacifism 




JK^ 




Chattanooga. There will be an ad- 


and their belief in the need to 




i^fl^^ 




mission charge or$l. 50 for adults 


preserve the Union. Starring Gary 




■W^- 




andSl for children. The following 


Cooper and Dorothy McGuire. 




■■<^' 




movies will be presented: 






^« 






THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF 




Jil 




SHENANDOAH 


MISS JANE PITTMAN 




'^'^■m 


■ ■ 


James Slewan and Doug McClure 
star in and Andrew McLaglen 


Ernest Gaines' stunning novel 
chronicles and Cicely Tyson 






■■ 






directed this epic struggle of the 
Civil War. Stewart plays what 
many consider his greatest role as a 
widowed Virginian who attempts 


brilliantly portrays the growth of a 
young slave giri to a contemporary 
citizen of no years of age. The 
1974 Emmy-winning TV movie 






e,-y 






Q^^H 




hold on 10. There is a greai need for qualily criteria 


ntneni 


to make his land an island, shel- 


represents one woman's preserva- 




ihal also presents the truth of God's love. 




tered from the horrors of war. He 


tion of dignity throughout the tu- 








successfully pits his bull-headed 


multuous years of change in black 




Theone nvin thc'ilrenfr iTI ' 1 ' iih 




and almost arrogant belief in peace 


America. Also starring Richard 




ur oninj,er oesjus 




against all the forces attempting to 


Dysait and Kalhcrinc Hclmond. 








draw him into the war, until it 






Coming Febriiitry 2 al 8:00 pni 




involves his own family. 



















DECADE OF THE I 

HIMiill=IH 



Machines and us 

Gadgets since the decade's begining 
The tax (machines) 



Then Now Then Now 




personal computers 
1^0" 329.400 



Destiny Drama 
Company schedules 
mall appearance 



The Destiny Drama Company, a 
Christian collegiate repertory theatre 
iroupe from Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adveniists, Collegedale, 
Tenn, will perform two 30-minuie pro- 
grams at the Hamilton Place Mall. 
Chaiianooga. on Friday and Saturday. 
January 26 and 27, 1990. 

Friday, ihe 15-member drama troupe 
will perform at 7:00 and 8:00 p.m. and 
Saturday ai 2:00 and 3:00 p.m. on the 
center stage, located in the middle of 
the mall, in front of Profiti's, 

Utilizing pantomime, vignettes, 
plays, and street drama, the Destiny 
Drama Company performs throughout 
the Southeastern United Slates for 
high schools, colleges, and youlh 
rallies. They strive to portray the 
peninence of Chrisiianily through this 
creative medium. 

The iroupe is sponsored by CARE 
Ministries, Southern's student reli- 
gious life organization. Southern 
College is a coeducational, four year. 



liberal arts college located just outside 
of Chattanooga. 

For more information regarding the 
Destiny Drama Company and its tour 
schedule, call Allan Manin at61.*i- 
238-2724, 



. . .Theft 

Coni.fromp.l 

It appears that the thieves 
forced their way into the 
building and the lab. They 
obviously knew what they were 
looking for and look the most 
valuable items. Any informa- 
tion that might lead to recovery 
of the stolen equipment should 
be given to security, the 
Collegedale police, and the 
computer science depanmenl. 



Adventure 
in Europe 



By Ginger Bromme 

Sii back and think about yourself 
strolling along the Champs Elysees in 
Paris with your college friends. Or, if 
you prefer, imagine yourself riding on 
a train, seeing for itie first time the 
majestic Alps, Vienna, Austria, which 
isyournexl stop. In Vienna you can 
ride the biggest ferris wheel in the 
world. The cars are the size of train 
cars! Or, if ferris wheels aren't your 
thing, picture yourself louring places, 
like the Louvre, Notre Dame, St. 
Paul's, Leicister Square, and many 





other famous European sites. Imagine 
listening to Scottish men playing bag- 
pipes on the sidewalks of Edinburgh. 
Best of all, imagine getting up to six 
hours of college credit for this once-in- 
a-lifetime experience. 

For 20 students at SC, the dream will 
become a reality this summer. Dr. Bill 
Wohlers will be leading the 1990 sum- 
mer tour of Western Europe. 

This summer's tour is scheduled in 
two stages. The main tour will leave 
Atlanta on May 30 and will visit six 
countries on the continent. Holland, 
Belgium. France. Switzerland, Austria, 
and Germany. The second stage of the 
tour will begin earlier, May 21 . and 
will include 9 days in England and 



Thetc 






markets (Paris has a gigantic flea 
market that could take days to ex- 

In addition to touring, swdents may 
choose to earn up to six hours of either 
upper division or lower division credit. 
This may be in either history (C-l) or 
humanities (D-3). It may also satisfy 
W credit and European History 
requirements; however, students can 
opt to go on the trip without taking the 

The price of the trip is S2397 for the 
three week option and $2995 for both 
options. The price includes all 
Uransporiation. lodging, two meals a 
day and entrance fees at tourist sights. 
< extra charge for tuition. 
; only five spaces still open 
r. Fifteen students have 
rete plans to go this sum- 
1 running o 



There i! 

There a 
forthistoi 



of Paris, Amsterdam, Munich, London 
and Edinburgh. The tourists will be 
kept busy attending concerts and plays, 
visiting famous museums, and soaking 
up the European culture. Of course. 
there will be plenty of free time to visit 
sites, sample local cuisine, and my 
favorite: shop in all the outdoor 



contact Dr. Wohlers immediately and 
gel your place reserved with a $250 
deposit. He will also be able to 
answer any furiher questions you 
might have about the trip, 

Bon Voyage! 



Memories of the 
1988 Tour 

Top to Bottom: 

Members of the 1988 Tour in 
front of the Eiffel Tower in 
Paris (Left to Right: Mae 
Orquia, Dennis Golightly, 
Shelly Whitson, Kim Newball, 
Holly Jones. Jody White, Bill 
Wohlers and the infamous 
Richard Moody) 

Jennifer Von Maack and Janet 
Conley at Schonbrunn Palace 

1988 Tour group in the 
Bavarian Alps overlooking the 
city of Garmisch- 
Partenkirchen 




In the Gym 

By Suzanne Lettrick 




The Boys of Summer 

Summer Camp directors from the Southern Union 
brought a carnival atmosphere to the Student Center this 
week. They were here to recruit college students to help 
with their summer ministry. 




camp life with Rich Lochridge 



Fastest-growing 
occupations^,.--^ 
in '90s ^^ 




Projected 

growth 

(1986-2000) 


Paralegal ^\„..^''''''^ 




\ 


Medical assistant ^^^-""'^ 


-^"^^jA 


-ix 


Physical theraplst^%^^^ 


^^ 


v~~~~V 


Physical therapy % 
CoiiEgesand Home health t^'' 


j^^°^ 


|s 




Camp Kulaqua-Once again the winner of 
tlie annual battle of the booths 



Pre-Season 
Basketball Poll 

AA League 

DMcKcnzie 

2) Johnson 
3) Young-Tie 
3) Facully-Tie 

5) Osborne 
6) Taylor 

A League 

I ) Fulbright 

2) Gay 
3) Lawhom 

4) Duff 

5) King 

6) Malone 
7)Thedford 

8) White 
9) Hopkins 
10) Moreland 



For the Health 
of It 

By Darlene Almeda R.N. 

This column will feature health topics 
of interest to you ihe students and 
faculty of Soulhem College. This is 
how you can submit your questions: 
you may either drop your requests in ihe 
labeled box at the Student center desk 
or you may ask me personally. 

Q. During Christmas break I found 
out my sister has anemia. What causes 
this and what is the treatment? 

A. There are many different types of 
anemia the most common being iron- 
deficiency anemia. This type is caused 
mainly by inadequate iron intake, 
chronic blood loss, pregnancy, and 
destruction of red blood cells. 

Because of women's compulsive 
dietary restrictions, menstrual cycles, 
and pregnancies we have a high risk of 
becoming anemic. However, unless il 
is a chronic problem anemia is treated 
quite simply. Iron supplements, and an 

spinach, lima beans, broccoli, raisins, 
dried apricots and peaches is suggested. 




1 . New York 

2. Chicago 

3. Los Angeles 

4. Philadelphia 

5. Houston 

6. Detroit 

7. Dallas 

8. San Diego 

9. Phoenix 
10. Baltimore 



1. Chevrolet Impala 

2. Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme 

3. Chevrolet Chevette 

4. Chevrolet Malibu 

5. Ford Fair 
IJU)JI.I.I.IJI..IJII..IJtlI.I.I 

1 . Laverne and Shirley 

2. Three's Company 

3. Happy Days 

4. Mark and Mindy 

5. Angle 



1. Newf York 

2. Los Angeles 

3. Chicago 

4. Houston 

5. Philadelphia 

6. San Diego 

7. Detroit 

8. Dallas 

9. San Antonio 
10. Phoenix 

1 . Ford Taurus 

2. Ford Escort 

3. Chevrolet Corsica 
4: Honda Accord 

5, Chevrolet Cavalier 



1 , Bill Cosby Show 

2. Roseanne 

3, A Different World 

4. Cheers 

5- 60 Minutes 



Do you truly love 

me? Jesus said . . . 

Take CARE of my 

sheep. 

John 21:16 NIV 






9 f , 




a 



Roberi Pitlman 238-3028 



"This club feels thai ii is imponani 
pray for each other. Every week 
Iwenly-five sludents an 
Ihe student body and fi' 
prayed for by each member, 
sent oui to Uiose being prayed for. 




"Clown Ministry meets a 
limes a month to practice 
usually in area hosipitals 
perform skits, plays 
children. We are planning 



talk ti 



" Adopt- A-Grandparent is a program 


^^^^^^^1 


"The Destiny Drama Company is a 


with the purpose to bring happiness 


^^^^^^^^^H 


collegiate drama ministry troupe whic 


through friendships with elderly 


^^^^l^^^^l 


performs for high schools, youth 


people in our community. Participants 


^^^^■j^^^H 


rallies, and colleges throughout the 


are expected lo visit with their 


^^^Baij^^^H 


Southeastern United Slates. Through 


"grandparent" at least 2-5 times per 


^B^^SRTs^I 


Christian theatrical arts, they strive to 


month. The visits and activities can be 


^HIVVn^H 


portray the power, pertinence, and 


as widely varied as the grandparenls- 


^^^Mfffli^^l 


personality of Jesus Christ and His 


anyihing from talking and table games 


^^ ^^ ^^ 


gospel." 


to walking and gardening." 


Destiny Drama Co. 
Allan Martin 238-3033 




"The Bible Study program provides an 


^^^^^ 


"Sunshine Band will be continuing 


opponunity for good Christian 


^^^^^^^^^H 


second semester. We will be leaving 


fellowship and spiritual growth. Sign- 


^^^^^H^^^l 


at 2:30 p.m. (participating Sabbaths, so 


up sheets will be posted in the dorms 


iR^BS^?flHI 


watch for announcements). We will b« 


and m the Student Center." 


M^ 


bringing songs and prayers to four 
local nursing homes on an alternate 
schedule. All are invited to share in 
these events each week to bring 




' >^/'^ 


sunshine lo the elderly shut-ins," 




Sunshine Bands 






Charles Kilgore 238-316 




"The Big Brother/Big Sister program 






is designed to allow students of 


^9P^ 




Southern College to take an area grade 


^m ^^ 




school student and become a big 


41^ 4^W 


shelter providing for children who arc 




^A J 


temporarily removed from their 


visits occur along wiih monthly group 


^m'^S^'j 


parents by the courts. We need many 






volunteers to work on Thursday 




fnn 


evenings at the shelter and arranged 
times at the day care center. Please 
contact Robert Pittman, Jill 
McKenney. or Diane Butler for more 






information." 



Distinguished Dean's 
List 

Students Who Carried at 
Least 12 Semester Hrs. 
With GPA of 3.75-4.00 
Addison. Robert Martin 
Ahn. Jane Hayoung 
Ashlon, Edward Bruce (Ted) 
Balii, Kevin Charles 
Bennett, John Keith 
Balir, Carrie Faye 
Bray, Dawn Lynn 
Brewer, Aaron James 
Brewer, Terry Joe 
Bromme, Ginger Sue 
Brown, Michelle Yvonne 
Brown, Susan Valerie 
Brown, Tammy Michelle 
Bryan, William Alexander 
Bullock, Angela Michelle 
Burdick, Janene Joy 
Burke, Sherie Lynelte 
Cavanuagh, Richard John 
Chen, Ben Hyungwcn 
Choppala, Sheela Mae 
Clark, Debra Jane 
Cole, Daryi Keith 
Collins, Shawn Bryant 
Conerly, Kerre Leatha 
Corbett, Jeffery Scott 
DeCarmo, Linden Alanzo 
Denton. Celia Diane Mitchell 
Dickinson, Robert Bruce 
Dieter, Garry Phillip 
Downs. Warren Shelby 
Dyer, Angela Christine 
Edwards. Beth Joann 
Eirich, Paul R (III) 
Elliston, Jonathan Bruce 
Foikenberg, Kalhi Lynne 

Fulbright, Michelle Elizabeth 

Fulford, Kevin Lee 

Gates, Donald Lyle 

Gibson, Yvonne S 

Glass, Gregory Edward 

Grange, Jeffrey Todd 

Greene, John Frank (III) 

Handal, Evelyn Xiomara 

Harlin, Amy A 

Hillyer, Harvey Jordan (Hi) 

Hold, Ronnie Lee (Jr) 

Housley, Men Anissa 

Huntress, Thomas E 

Hutchinson, Omie Louise 

Issa, Shadya Sheni 

Janzen, Barry Dale 

Jensen, David Arnold 

Kang. Hyung Jin 

Keiper, Janet Louise 

Keller, Brenda Grace 

Kelley, Anthony Lynn 

Kelley, Leta Lucille 

Kcyes, Beverly Ann 

Kim, David Nam-Young 

Kim, Julia Goo Sool 

Kim. Mike Myungshik 

Knoll. Rebecca Beth 

Kolett, Lorrie Ann 



Kroll. Peter Brian 
Lastine, Craig Lelland 
Long, Valerie Lois 
Lorren, Joanna L 
Lovin, Crysta Mae 
Lytle. Elizabeth Ann Inman 
Machado, John David 
Magee, Lynda Irene 
Mann, Guy Edward 
Marchant, Lori Ann 
Marsa, Robert Lee 
Martin, Artemio Allan (II) 
McMahon, Mary Margaret 
Metzing, Kevin Joseph 
Miller, Gayle Marie 
Miller, Russell Everett 
Miranda, Condrado Steve 
Mtichell, Philip E 
Moore, Deanna Elizabeth 
Morisette, Dallas Todd 
Moyer, Gary Dean 
Myers, Amanda Beth 
Nash, Andrew Charles 
Neall. Robert Ronald 
Nelson. Karen J Heidinger 
Nicholson, Andrea Dawn 
Parkhurst, Gregory Eugene 
Pettibone, Lori Lynn 
Poole, Kathleen Marie 
Pratt, Douglas Geletle 
Puckett, Bryan Scott 
Randolph, Jackie Lynne 
Ratliff, Janet Leigh 
Ringer, Laurie Nannette 
Sasser, Janna Lynn 
Scofield, Ann Louise 
Sheffield, Amanda Ilene 
Skantz, Ingrid Linnea 
Song, Danny Yeong 
Springeti, Lisa Rene 
Starkey, Mary Catheryn 
Stewart, John Darin 
Stuyvesant, Heather June 
Stuyvesant, Valerie Rose 
Taylor, Robin Ray 
Thompson, Debbie Lynn 
Toppenberg, Kevin Scott 
Toppenberg, Marcia Dee Giles 
Trenchard, Mark Edward 
VanSant. Eleanor Louise 
Veach, Laura Nicole 
Viar, Jeffrey Kip 
Werner, Julianne Nicole 
Werner, Todd Steven 
Wheeling, David Russlyn 
Whidden, Bruce Edward 
Wilkie, Kathryn Mary Lothian 
Williams, Lesly Shawn 
Wolcott, Tamara A 
Wolf, Denise Renee 
Woioten, Rick Lane 
Yeager, Jeffrey Norman 
Zukovski, Adriane 



L 



Dean's List 
Students Who Carried At 
Least 12 Semester Hrs. 
with GPA of 3.50-3.74 

Alvarez, Karen Marie 
Anthony, Delka Linda 
Ashton, Ellen Grace 
Auge, Tammy Lynn 
Austin, Karen Emily 
Barkhuizen, Sanmari 
Battistone, Rochelle Louise 
Belliard. Juan Carlos 
Bledsoe, Shea Elaine 
Blomeley, Geoffrey Scott 
Blount, Calvin Louis (Jr) 
Blume, David Allan 
Boyd, Cyntia Lou Robinetle 
Brandon, Anthony Alfred 
Casavant, Jennifer Lydia 
Caskey, John Samuel 
Cahmpion, DeAnn Kaye 
Cirigliano, Anthony John 
Collins, Gary Sean 
Collson, Tamatha Sharon 
Conslanline, Eugene Victor 
Covrig. Arthur Bryant 
Dailey, Robin Lesette 
Dickhaut, Pamela Dell 
Dittes, James A 

Draper, Sheila Renee' 

Elliott, Micheele Lynn 

Emde, Bradford Mark 

Engel. Julie Lynette 

Fluharty, Kelli Dawn 

Frett, Darlene Leah 

Fuqua, Kimberly Dawn 

Gallagher, Richard Louis 

Gibson, Tami Michele 

Grabinski, Rodney John 

Greene. Patricia Jill 

Grosswiler. Anna Marie 

Hall, Ashley Elizabeth 

Hannah, Keely Lynne 

Hawkins, Michael Andrew 

Healey, Kerri Anne 

Henry, Cecelia Claudia 

Holcombe. Tonya Lynne 

Hunt, Rumiko 

Huse, Lawrence Stephen 

Huthcinson, Joel Len 

Jacko, Kirk Edward 

Jensen, Donna Marie 

Jones, Jeffrey Scott 

Jones, Kristine Lynn 

Kendall, Charles N (Jr) 

Kim. Chin-Hyung 
Korff, Dcirdre 
Leavitt, Gregory Arthur 
Loeks, Tina Earlene 
Madden, Terri Lynn 
Mahrle, Craig Edward 
Mann, Laura Elain 
Mann, Robert Lee (Jr) 
Martin, Artemio Robert 
Martin, Jennifer Jane 
Mathiesen, Patrick M 
McCaughan, Cindy Lou 
McColpin. Chen Lynn 
McConnell, Claudine Janell 



Mclntyre. Monica Lynn 
McKenney, Jill Orlaine 
Miller. Brian J 
Moore, Craig Andre 
Murdoch, Michael 
Montgomery 

Naiman, Theodore Samuel 
Nash. Jon M 
Odell, Melanie Vanessa 
Olson, Krisla Luray 
Orquia, Carl Michael 
Paul, Diane A 
Peck, Sheri Kathleene 
Peterson. Randal Lewis 
Peterson, Robert Laurence 
Phillips. Gregory Randal 
Pitman, Sean Devere 
Piitman, Robert Wayne 
Piiiman, Ronald Ray 
Raitz, Sandra Ann 
Reeves, Craig Anthony 
Reid, Danielle Elizabeth 
Rilea, Iris Letitia 
Ringer, David Benjamin 
Robinson, Rebecca Ann 
Robinson, Sharlene Ayarma 
Rose, Melissa Dawnelle 
Rosete. Sharon R 
Schwab. Brian David 
Scott, Elizabeth j Wentworth 
Sermersheim, Tami Lynn 
Short, Donald Robert 
Simmons. Virginia Lynn 
Sinaga, Maya Irene 
Singh, Krishna Anjali 
Smith. James Lynwood (II) 
Smith, Susan Lorena 
Snider, Kevin A 
Stevens, Erich Marshall 
Stevenson. Jo-Anne E 
Stewart. Kathleen Marie 
Swart, Kimberly Lynn 
Tschickardt, Monica Lee 
Tyner, Erin Noelle 
Valenzuela. Glenn Aaron 
VanBeukering. Michael 
Villars, Kelly Catherine 
Wahto. Robert Warren 
Waller. Kimberly Maureen 
Weldon, Elizabeth June 
Wenzel. Miya Son Soon 
White, Haywood Edwin (III) 
Williams, Arlene LuAnn 
Wolff, Mary Lorena 
Wooley, Elisabeth Karen 
Wright, Sharon Elspeth 
York. Kathleen 
Zegarra, Robert Lee 
Zinke. David Dwayne 
Zmaj, Veronica Sue 



The Summer Ministries promotion is over, but if 
you didn't have time to sign up for your favorite 
camp, you can still pick up an application at the 
Chaplain's Office or the Student Center desk. 

On the other hand, if you're looking for that 
special position or need any other information, 
feel free to call. 

And thanks to those who did come by... you're 
going to have a great summer which ever camp 
you chose! 



^ 



Thank You!!! 

To all of you who are considering ICC as your 
summer home. If you didn't get a chance to 
stop by, call fi/like lulcKenzie at (615) 859-1391. 

Great opportunities await you! 



''What am I 
doing with my 
sum,m,er? 



.?" 



omg back lo Camp Kulaqua because it 
,. baskoUy it's fun. 
But (wjonJ that. I really see it as a great 
opportunity to share Christ tmih kids. " 




Camp Kulaqua 




NOSOCA 
PINES 



Thanks you for your 

interest in summer 

ministries!! 

P positions are filling fast, 
if you want to be a part of 
this summer's team, pick up 
an application in the 
chaplain's office, or call: 

Phil Rosburg (704)535-6720 



Cohutta Springs Camp... 

Are you looking for great opportunities in 
Christian Ministry? We have openings in: 

1. Camp Ministry 

2. Vacation Bible School Ministry 

3. Task Force Ministry 



For more information, call 
(404)629-7951 and ask for 
Dave Cress or John Swafford. 




.On My Mind 



Camp Aiamiso© 

"The best little camp in 
North Alabama" 

Thanks to those who already joined 
"the summer adventure." 

To those who haven't, 

you've still got the chance. 

Call Bill Wood at (205)272-7493 




• WE NEED ^OU « 

If you are nterested n the theater aud a sua], cloth ngde 
sign, or art, and you are good at what you do, we need you! 
We also need many vocalists for the BEHOLD THE LAMB 
mass choir. If you've always longed to \vitness for Christ, are 
creative and enjoy using your mind come Join us. Help us 
give the city of Chattanooga a whole new reality of what 
Christ sacrificed for us so long ago. For more information 
call 238-2724 during the day, or 238-3152 after 10pm. 



College 
Bowl: 1990 

The annual battle of the minds. 



Monday and Wednesday at 5:15 pm 
In a cafeteria near you. 



FREE FOOD 



This weeks ti 



Whow 






'0 Captain, My Captain"? 

2) Name an iron struclure Ihat dominates the skyline of Paris, 

3) Name the American religious refomier who founded Christian Science. 

4) Argentina seized them in 1982. 

-■i) What did Lydon Johnson declare war on in 19647 
The Answers (December 14): 



Mutiple-Independantly 
Targetable Reentry Vehicle 

Marshall Plan 
Golda Meir 



The Winners (December 14): 

1) Dallas Scolt 

2) Chris Indermuehle 

3) Dale Lacra 

4) Ira Mills 

5) David Koliadko 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 



RULES: 

The first five correct entries received in the Accent office will win a free meal 
at McDonald's consisting of a Large Sandwich or Entree Salad. Large Fries 



1 random drawing. Should no entries with all the c 
vithin seven days of the date of publication, the entries with tl 
inswers will be declared winners. Members of the Southern / 
heir families, significant others and pets are ineligible. 



s will be determined by 



From the Archives 



'The cold war has melted!" These electrifying words opened the talk of 
Elder W. A. Scharffenberg, executive vice-president of the American 
Temperance Society, who was guest speaker in chapel on Monday. 
November 8. _— 

The "war." the students learned, was the beginning of the American 
Temperance Society's nation-wide fight against the manufacture and use 
of alcoholic beverages. The speaker stated that "given enough rope the 



Notices 



What is your opinion on tlie new hair policy for men? 






II causes confomiiiy; Ihe 
faculty should spend iheir 
time solving important 

-Sheryl Sattertield 





They say 
-Charlie Diamond 



Upcoming Events | 




Wednesday, Janiiarv^i 


Fnd^V, Januar>' 19 






Usl day lo return textbooks 


Vespers. Siudeni Missionary 


unlii May buyback 


Association. Church 8:00 pm 








Salurdav. January 20 






Assembly, Hyveth Williams 


Church Service — Gordon Bieiz 


11 :00 am. Church 


Beach Party. 10:00 pm, Gymnasiuir 




Mondav. lanimrv ?"> 


Special Events in Town 


Lasi Day to Drop a Class 
WednesdQV. I;inii;iry ->4 








Art Closer" 


SA Pep Day 






"Life in the New World: 


Thursday. Janvary ''^ 


Selections from the Permanem 




Collection of the Museum of 


Assembly, Ray James, 




11 :00 am. Church 






For more information call; 


Friday. January 26 


267-0968. 


SA Reverse Weekend 




Vespers, Ray Tetz, 




8:00 pm, Church 




Saturday. Jan.inrv-'? 




Church Service, Gordon Bietz 




Humanities Film. 8:00 pm 




Lynwood Hall 





#1 Works for #1 
WE ARE NOW HIRING 

• Coordinate your school schedule 
with a convenient work schedule. 

• Work 2,3,4 or 5 days a week. 

• Work as little as 3 hours a day. 
• Work with good people. 

• Free meals. 

• Free Uniforms. 

• Profit Sharing. 

• Stock Purchase 

• Premium Pay for Openers and 
Closers. 

We're The Best, If 

You Are Too, Stop By 

And Fill Out An 

Application 

1020 Shallowford Rd. 



Index 

p. 2 Editorials 
P. 3-5 News 
p. 6 Photos 
p. 8 Religion 
P. 9 Humor 
P. 10 Sports 
P.12 Viewpoints 




Volume 45. Number 10 



SOUTHERN 



ACCENT 




Beach Party Photo Feature 
Page 6 



February i, 1990 



On the Boardwalk: 

Beach 
Party '90 

By Allison Mayers 

Saturday night, January 20, Southern 
College students were able lo leave the 
dismal winter weather behind and 
experience a taste of summer by at- 
tending the annual S.A. beach party 
held in the gymnasium. 

The students arrived at 10:00 p.m. 
decked out in sunglasses, shorts, and 
swimsuits. Tans were provided by the 
glare of heat lamps. 

Plenty of activities kept everyone en- 
tertained. The favorite among the stu- 
dents seemed to be the dunking booth, 
where they got a chance to dunk some 
of their favorite faculty like Dean 
Rose, Dr. Wohlers, and even the col- 
lege's president. Dr. Sahly. 

Other activities such as volleyball, 
the basketball toss, the baseball throw, 
and the photo booth had a steady 

. Some chose to 




lake it easy in the "giant sandbox," 
complete with loLtnge chairsand 
umbrellas. 

Many students got the opportunity t» 
reveal their amazing by participating i 
one of several contests. Bruce Austin 
winner of the belly flop contest, 

s high tolerance for 



Senators study improvements 


for Industrial Drive 


By Darren Strang 


The buildings along Industrial 




Drive have been painted and new 


The condition of the pavement 


signs and street numbers have 


on Industrial Drive has been a 


been put on each one. 


major concern, especially to 


Another project has been staried 


village students who use the road 


behind the So-Ju-Conian Hall. 


vinually every day of the week. 


You may have noticed some fresh 


Many of the students, faculty, and 


digging at for a new parking lot for 


alumni have voiced their concern. 


religion professors and their 


When is the road going to be 


secretaries. 


repaired? 


Another parking lot with two 


Some students raised this 


rows of parking will be placed 


question in a recent senate meet- 


below that for the students. These 


ing and many senators voiced 


lots will more than double the 


agreement that there was a 


amount of parking spaces in that 


problem. By the end of the 


area. 


meeting, a three-man committee 


Another project is the implemen- 


consisting of Danen Strang. 


tation of gas heating m some of the 


Kenneth Neal, and Heather 


buildings along Industrial Drive, 


Williams was fonned to pursue 


and some of the road will have to 


this issue. 


be dug up to place the pipes. 


After some study, the committee 


Mr. Lacey wants to be sure that 


found that Mr. Lacey. the head of 


no digging will have to be done 


the Grounds Department, has a 


after the road is paved. He also 


plan for Industrial Drive and an 


plans to put in large pipe sleeves 


appointment was made with him 


so that other things can be pushed 


to discuss iL 


through later if needed. 


In our meeting Lacey showed us 


He has not received word yet as 


several projects related to the re- 


to which buildings will get the gas 


construction of Industrial Drive. 

■ 


...IndusrinIConl.onp.2 



pain; while Michelle Fried displayed 
her awesome Rexibiliiy and won the 

The lip sync contest, which was the 
I high point of the evening, featured im- 
personations of Phil Collins, Richard 
Marx, and Alvin and the Chipmunks. 
Finil prize went to Kyle Tomer and 

Super 

Party, 

Boring 

Bowl 

By Daryl Cole 

Yells and shouts filled 
Brock Hall's classroom 
147, while the other side of 
campus, students cheered in 
the Student Center. Both 

modated about 100 people 
for the Student Association 
Super Bowl Party on Janu- 
ary 28. 

Originally. S.A officers 
planned for the pany to be 
just in the Student Center. 
But because of cable problems, the 
party moved lo Brock Hall. Shortly 
.the cable company fixed ih 
the Student Center, and 



friends for their impersonation of 
Louis Armstrong singing "What a 
Wonderful World." 

The Beach Party, according to Deana 
Malek, "was the absolute, most 
incredible time I've ever had at 
Southern College." 




Center revelers only got ice cream. 

Ken Stonebrook received an offic 

NFL football for the closest guess o 

the final score. Harvey Hillycr. the 



the party started there. 

The party in Brock Hall was 
complete with drinks, candy, popcom. 
and ice cream. Unfortunately, most of 
the refreshments ran out before anyone 
from the Student Center party could 
enjoy ihem, therefoie the Student 






everyone had a ball. 

At the end, excited 49er fans and 
disappointed Bronco fans left, taking 
with them left-over, melted ice cream 
in hopes that it would freeze again. 
And so ended Super Bowl XXIV. 



Basketball: bringing out the worst in the best of us? 



By John Caskey 

"Everyone must submit himself to 
the governing auttiorilies, for there is 
no authority except thai which God has 
established. The authorities thai exist 
have been established by God. Conse- 
quently, he who rebels against the 
authority is rebelling against what God 
has instituted, and those who do so will 
bring judgment on themselves. For 
rulers hold no [error for those who do 
right, but for those who do wrong. Do 
you want to be free from fear of the 
one in authority? Then do what is 
right and he will commend you. For . 
he is God's servant to do you good. 
But if you do wrong, be airaid, for he 
does not bear the sword for nothing. 
He is God's servant, an agent of wrath 
to bring punishment on the wrongdoer. 
Therefore, it is necessary to submit to 
eof 



e punishment but a 



-Romans 8:1-5 



It's Basketball Season here on the 
campus of Southern College, and 
while the passage I quoted from 
Romans was clearly not intended for 
use in an intramural basketball 
program. I think it should be applied to 
us anyway. 

TTiere seems to be a lot of hatred 
and discontent welling up out there on 
the hardwood floor. I think that it's 
about titne that we put and end to it 
once and for all. We started it after 
all. and therefore, we can stop it. 

It*s just a stupid game, guys. 

No one from Southern College is 
ever going to make a living playing 
basketball. So. why do we try to make 
intramural basketball such a Ufe or 
death struggle? Three weeks after 
basketball season ends, very few 
people will be able to remember who 
won or lost or fouled out or fouled up. 
But if you consistently act like a jerk 
out on the court, the Big Ref may see 
fit to lay a MAJOR technical on you 




Assodate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheila Draper 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 

Additional 
Photography 

Kenny Zill 
Geoffrey Church 

Proofreading 

Monique Tou/nsend 



Lifestyle Editor 

Adrienne Cox 

Sports Editor 

Jim King 

Religion Edtior 

Andy Nash 

Layout Editor 
Graphic Art 

Daniel Potter 

Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 
Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 







Colteg=orSe.tnU.'-dlj 


'd';:,*^!^™^'::^^*^'"" 


day durins th. «*■»! 














AdvMlisl church, or the aayertisen. 










spa« and daritj. Al< 1 


tiers must liavc the wriicr'i oaTne aitd ohone 




^ -Uhcmgh n=m« ma, bt «[,hheld a. iht 




tor ttatnis the right lo reject uny ktler. The 






to: Soulhcm Colkgt, 


-«*™.r„«. pT.'S^SS'r™ 



and throw you out of the Cosmic 
Game. Permanently. That, my 
friends, is a life or death struggle. 

Far be it from me to assume a 
holier than thou attitude on this issue. 
i am one of the offenders. I freely 
admit it. I was worse last year. I will 
be better in the next game. 

I challenge every player and 
every ref and Jaecks and Evans and 
the spectators and the people who 
don't care about basketball at all (but 
just happen to be wandering around 
in the gym) to follow this simple 

"If you don't have sometbing 
kind or beneficial or good to say 
then keep your moutb shut" 

Don't try to call the game for the 
refs. Don't clap or cheer when the 
refs make a call against the 
team. Don't bellyache and 
groan when they make a call against 
your team. Congratulate your 

1 and the guys on the other 
■ when they make a good play. 






When in doubt, shut up. 

If everybody involved in the 
intramural program can't do this, then i 
suggest that we abolish the program 
entirely. 

think a little healthy competition on the 
playing field is good for the human soul. 
But. the spirit of "win at all costs" and 
'I'm better than you" and "the ref is 
biased against me" and "your ugly and 
your momma dresses you funny" does 
not have a place on a "Christian" 

We all need to sit down and have a 
long hard think about our priorities from 
time to lime. If after doing so you find 
that your first priority is to win an 
intramural basketball then you don't 
belong here on the campus of Southern 
College of Seventh-day Adventists, 



Rule your desires lest 
your desires rule you. 



Letter to 
the Editor 



Dear Editor. 

I was reading through the recent 
edition of the "Accent" when I 
came to the veiwpoinl section 
("What do you think of the new 
hair policy for men?"). I was 
greatly distressed at this question. 

1 would like to personally thank 
the deans of Talge Hall and all 
others responsible for this new rule 
Thanks to you our fine, young men 
V look like pre-pubescent 



guys ( 



. Nobody h 



Why all of the fuss about hairstyles^' 
If Jesus walked on our campus, would 
the Deans make him cut his hair? 

Stop worrying about the guys' hair 
and start worrying about more important 
things like whether they are getting a 
good education. After all. are we here 
for an education or a hair grooming 
lesson? We are paying for a career — not 
a haircut! 






i have a friend (who shall remain 
unidentified to protect his hair's 
- length) that I will call "John". John 
has hair a little past his collar, but it 
IS neatly groomed and looks good 






forced to have those locks re- 
moved, he will look like a little kid 
Thanks! 

I have another friend. Let's call 
him "Fred", Fred used to have hair 
the same length. He had to get his 
cui and does qqi look the same. 
Thanks again! 

1 say that if a guy wants to have 

power to him. as long as it's kept 
neat and not a rat's nest. Some 
guys just look better with longer 
hair. So many times in high school 



Why are they being told to cut 
their hair all of the sudden? Why 
not at the beeinnin^ of last semes- 
ter? 

1 agree with the viewpoints of il 
Mudents. Hair does not affect aca 
demic progress and it should be tl 



...Industrial 

Contfromp.i 

These are just a few of the 
projects that Lacey has on his 
overall plan for Industrial IDrive. 

Many things must be considered 
with a problem like Industrial 
Drive, the main thing to remem- 
ber is that these projects lake time. 
As Mr. Lacey said. "If you want to 
waste money, gel in a hurry." To 
gel a quality job at a good price, 
one must accept delays. 

One such barrier is getting some 
buried communciation cables 
located low enough to build the 
parking lot over them. This and 
other problems make it impossible 
to set deadlines or dates for the 
completion of Industrial Drive. 
No one knows how many more 
glitches will have to be dealt with. 
"We just have to confront the 
obstacles as they come," said Mr. 

Although it may take a while, the 
improvements should be well 
worth the wait, and all will be 
happy to know that action is being 
taken on Industrial Drive. 



College Bowl 

kicks off, more 

exciting than 

the SuperBowl 

By Amy Beckwarth 

The questions come rapidly. "Name 
the legendary South American city ol 
stupendous riches sought by the 
Spanish Conquisiadores." Buzzzz/ 
■'El Dorado!" 

What appears to be entertainment to 
ihe onlookers is really quite strenuous 
for the players. What is the cause of all 
this excitement? The College Bowl! 

The seventh annua! college bowl 
L-ommenced on January 22. In the first 
round the teams ofBen Keppler and 
Robert Marsa battled. Marsa was vie- 

This was the first game of many in 
the college bowl tournament. The 
hack of the cafeteria was packed with 
students hoping to see their friends in 



^m 


11 






'M 






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Pt-^-iW m 


m 


\:y\ i 




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1 



possible to win points for their 
points at the end of the round i; 



winner. The champion l£ 

double elimir 

determined during chapel on March I 

Dean Hobbs organizes the bowl, and 



he, along with Drs. McAnhur. Haluska 
and Woolsey are the moderators. 

Everyone is invited to come see "the 
annual battle of the minds" this 



Careers in the Church, opportunities nnoney can't buy 



By Julie Jacobs 

Working for the church means 
doing Ihe same kind of job you 
could do elsewhere but receiving a 
lower wage for It, according to 
Dean Kinsey, Alumni Director. 
One does not work in our church 
for the size of the paycheck 

Richard Erickson of the business 
department, used to work as a 
financial manager for a major 
industry. Although he took a de- 
duction in pay lo work for Southern 
College, he found that he enjoyed 
this working environment much 
better. "I sure appreciate asmoke- 



free working area," said Erickson. 
Now Erickson finds he now has 
something in common with his 
colleagues, whereas he used lo 
have difficulty relating to his 
working partners. 

"My enjoyment of the work en- 
vironment and job helps me cope 
with the discrepancy in my sal- 
ary", said Jeanette Siepanske of 
the education department. She 
continued by saying that sharing i 



for money or fame and are content 
with the rewards of working for 
God. "I've worked for the church 
all my life, said K.R. Davis, 
director of testing and counseling. 
"I've always had a roof over my 
head and bread on the table." 
Jeanne Davis, K.R.'s wife and sec- 
retary to Ihe president, added, 
"We've never gone wanting and 



have always had our needs sup- 
plied, plus much, much more." 

Although offered other jobs 
outside of the church. Dean Kinsey 
has never worked outside the 
church. "When I believe that 
something is right, I want lo be a 
part of it, and 1 am willing to spend 
my energy to perpetuate it." 



n goal a 



1 phi- 



losophy with colleagues makes a 
job much more rewarding. 
Some people do not feel the n 



Century II scholarship 
fund growing 



By Melissa L. Farrow 

The Century II scholarship endow- 
ment began a couple of years ago to 
benefit incoming freshmen and needy 
students. In December 1989, one of 
the biggest portions of the money to 
date was raised and added to the ten 
million dollar goal. It began with a 
challenge to Southern College board* 
members from a group of anonymous 
families. The challenge had two parts, 

I ) The board members would give 



S500,0 



cash to the endowment 
p of families would match 



give a total of S500.IXH) in cash by De- 
cember31. 1989 and the group of 
families would contribute $90.IK)0 in a 
span of two years. 

Pan two of the challenge was 
successfully met by the proposed date 



with a 100% participation from all 
board members. Part one is still in 
progress with a total of $362,452 given 
by the board. When this challenge is 
complete, it will have added 
$2,400,000 to the fund, giving a grand 
total of approximately $7,000,000 in 

All donations are invested according 
to conference guidelines and the 
interest in tum is given as scholarships. 
"We can't give what is expected from 
this project until our goal is reached, 
for obvious reasons," said Jack 
McClarty. head of development. "We 
have to invest at the current percentage 
rate and then wail a year to gain the 
interest. More money invested means 
more money for scholarships." 

The goal is set for 1992, which will 
mark the centennial of the college's 
founding. 



Students "reach out and 


touch" Alumni in phone-athon 


By Gina Mclntyre 


half of the Alumni being home. 




This may seem a palny sum for 


Three cheers for students 


eight students, but funds are only 


working evenings in the Alumni/ 


one of the requests. Address 


Public Relations offices for Ihe 


changes, interesting facts for 


Alumni Association's phone- 




athon. which began on January 14; 


tidbits of information are sought 


they are raising funds with record 


as well. Kinsey. in a quick 


progress. Students work five 


reminder, said, "Our goal is nol 


nights a week from 7-10 p.m.. call- 


just raising money. Fund raising 


ing alumni across the nation to 


friend raising are the objectives." 


secure donations for the "Alumni 


Jeff Lemon and Janenc Burdick 


Loyalty Fund." which will be used 


supervise and tabulate the funds. 


for scholarships and classroom/lab 


Lemon states, "It's a real employ- 


equipment. 


ment opportunity that most people 


Dean Kinsey. associate vice 


don't realize exists. Everyone ^ 


president of Alumni/Public 


gets a percentage of the pledges 


Relations, projects the goal for the 


they secure, You also get bonuses 


four-month drive at $200,000 The 


for attendance, plus an hourly 


campaign ends in April, but the 


wage. The hourly wage goes on 


goal is not unrealistic. Last year. 


your bill, but a lot of money goes 


the phone-athon exceeded the goal 


straight into your pocket. [This is 


ofSI80.OOObySI5.000. 


an] opportunity for Public 


Students employed on this drive 


Relations majors. It's great to put 


are trained in one night and begin 


on your resume." 


work the night after. According to' 




Kinsey. eight students average 




eighteen calls an hour, with only 





Sahly: a 

man on 

the move 

By Jonathan Malloch 

Not many people realize 
exaclly what being the Presi- 
dent of Southern College in- 
volves. Just glance at his 
calendar and one would easily 
see that Dr. Don Sahly is 
indeed a national man. 
Appoinimenis from Florida to 
California, France, Germany 
and Spain keep our presideni 
on the move. 

Last weekend alone was 
undoubtedly a long and busy 
one. On Thursday morning. 
January 25, Dr. Sahly met with 
the Board of Florida Hospital. 
He has served as a member of 

1986. Thursday afternoon and 
Friday he met his appointment 
with the Sunbelt to discuss a 
"Conference on Mission." On 
Saturday, Dr. Sahly was the 
guest speaker at ihe Cress Me- 
morial Seventh-day Adventist 
Church in Orlando. The next 
day, he spoke at a brunch for 
Southern College alumni in the 
Orlando area. He concluded 
his weekend at Madison 
Academy, near Nashville, on 
Monday. But, "It's not always 
that busy," Dr. Sahly said. 

Later ihis year. Dr. Sahly 
will be leaving the country and 
heading for France, Germany, 
and Spain. He is a member of 
Advenlisi Colleges Abroad 



the problems they face 
overseas, and work on possible 
improvement He will also be 
meeting with faculty and 
administration of these 
colleges discussing problems 
and improvements they feel 
need woik. THe last weekend 
in Germany will be spent as a 
guest speaker at the American 
Servicemen's Conference. 



"Is. 
boards ai 



Sahly. 

area that he is involved in. "1 
spend five days a year solicit- 
ing donations from various 
businesses for the Tennessee 
Foundation for Independent 
Colleges. In return they give 
Southern College a 525,000.00 

Although it seems like 
much more. Dr. Sahly says. 
"I'm only gone 25% of the 
time. It's my job to represent 
this institution, to build 
confidence in the institution " 




Henning completes 
masters program 



journalism at Southern 
College of Seventh- 
day Adveniists. re- 
cently completed a 
master's degree in 



Central Florida in 
Orlando. 

His thesis, '■Chureh 
Advertising: Views on 
Appropriateness Held 
by Clergy and the 
General Public- 
compared the altitudes 
held by clergy and the 
general public toward 
church involvement in 



Concerto Concert 
scheduled 



By Doris Burdick 

Five student soloists from area high 
schools and colleges will be featured 
at the Southern College Symphony Or- 
chestra's annual Concerto Concert 
Friday, February 16. The program 
will begin at 8 p.m. in the Coltegedale 
Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

"This will be a very exciting 
program with outstanding soloists 
playing a variety of fine Baroque, 
Classical, and Romantic music," 
predicts Orio Gilbert, symphony 
conductor. 

The Southern College Symphony 
Orchestra will accompany these gifted 
high school and college student who 
auditioned for their solo positions. 

Ellen Ashton, sophomore violin 
major at Southern College, will be 



performing ' 



by Gla- 



Andy Hong, junior at Baylor High 
school, will be performing, "Concerto 
No. 2 for Cello," by B. Romberg. 

Sheri Peck, sophomore violin 
major at southern College, will be 
performing, "Conceno No. 2 in E 
Major," by Bach. 

Lynda Magee will be performing, 
"Fantaisie Dialogue," by L. Boellmann 
for Organ and Orchestra. She is an 
organ major at Southern College. 

Tim Evans, a senior piano major 
from Bryan College, will be perform- 
ing, "Liszt Conceno No. 1 for Piano 
and Orchestra." 

The public is invited to attend this 
special concert performance free of 
charge. For more information call the 
Music Depanment at 238-: 




advertisement. Henning's research re- 
vealed a more open response from the 
genera! public than from clergy toward 
general church advenising. 

Henning gave an oral defen.se of his 
thesis over the phone to a committee 
of three professors at the University of 
Central Florida in early December. He 
graduated on December 16. 

Before joining the journalism staff ai 
Southern College in 1989. Henning 
was the Communications Director for 
the Florida Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists. Prior to that, he pastored 
the Leesburg and Belleview SDA 
churches in Florida. 

Henning completed his M.Div. ai 
Andrews University in Berrien 
Springs, Mich. He and his wife, Linda 
Hanson Henning, have two children. 



Gil: helping 
students help 
themselves 



The Center for Individualized 
Instruction, or CII, was opened at 
Southern College this school year 
especially for students needing 
extra help with their college 
classes. 

Sponsored by the Education 
Department, the Cn offers tutors 
throughout the day in math and 
English. If students need tutoring 
in other classes, the CII will try to 
arrange for this additional help. 

The Cn is located on the 
second floor of the library and is 
open on Mondays and Wednes- 
days, 11:00 a.m. until 9:30 p.m.; 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9:00 
a.m. until 9:30 p.m.; and on 
Sundays, 2:00 p.m. until 9:30 p.m. 
During diese times, students may 
stop by or set up appointments 
before coming. 

Presently there are 17 regular 
tutors working on alternating 

So far, attendance at the 
Center has been very regular and 
the director, Dr. Carol Haynes. is 
excited about future plans for CII. 
One plan is to initiate a student 
survival course designed to help 
students who are new to college or 
who are on academic probation. 
The program would include topics 
like time management skills and 
better study skills which would 
help students adapt to college 
studies and die discipline it lake-- 
to pass them. 

The Center for Individualized 
Instruction is specifically designed 
to help students help themselves 
and is a beneficial additive to a 
student's college curriculum. 



Expect the Unexpected in the 

All-New 119th Edition of Ringling 

Bros, and Barnum & Bailey 

Circus 



Handsome hotdog skiers zoom 
perilously down a four-slory-high 
indoor ski slope, throwing caution 
10 the wind and executing danger- 
ous flips and twists. A super- 
charged, roller-skating trio twirls 
and spins at breakneck speed. 
Beautiful wonnen maneuver scores 
of shining hula hoops from head to 
toe. Golden statues come to life 
before your very eyes. You've 
come to expect the unexpected at 
The Greatest Show On Earth, and 
this year, audiences are treated to 
unending surprises when the all- 
new 199lh Edition of Ringling Bros, 
and Bamum & Bailey Circus comes 
to the UTC Arena on February 22- 
25. 1990. 

Among the many unique acts 
brought together from all comers of 
the globe are four young men from 
British Columbia who comprise The 
Royal Canadian Aerial Ski Squad- 

ics— is the hottest new spon in the 
world and was previewed recently 
at the 1988 Olympics. Now, these 
thrill-seekers bring their own 
power-packed, daring skiing 
spectacle to The Greatest Show On 
Earth for the first time ever. 



For a spicy twist of new excite- 
ment, the 1 1 9th Edition features a rare 
three-ring display of whirling roller 
skaters and twirling hula hoopers. The 
Willers from England rock the 
audience as they spin around at 
dizzying speeds, performing round- 
robin roller-skating hijinks atop a 
roller-skating platform no larger than a 
dining room table. Twirling simulta- 
neously, the beautiful hula hoop spe- 
cialists Marie Perry and Dessi 
Kehaiova dazzle audiences with their 
championship skill. 

Art comes to life as the perfectly- 
matched Living Statues display the 
power and flexibility of incredible 
acrobatic movements in lime. Danger 
permeates the air as The Ayak Broth- 
ers perform a heart- stopping aerial 
display high above the arena floor. 
And for the first time anywhere. 



female trapeze arti 
hilarious harlequir 



fuld 






lults. Hordes of 
, a bevy of beauti- 
)us pachyderms 
e all pan of 



1 acrobats a 
this shimmering spectacle. 

The all-new 11 9th Edition of 
Ringhng Bros, and Bamum & Bailey 
Circus pays tribute to the man who in 
the past 20 years performed for more 




fomier living or dead. Now is your 
last chance to see the legendary 
Gunther Gebel-Williams display his 
mastery of training wild Siberian and 



mammoth elephants. For 
2t information call the UTC 
na Box Office at 615/266-7469. 



New books recommended by 
McKee librarian 



By A. Lee Bennett Jr. 

The month of February brings iwc 
new books to the McKee Library. Li- 
brary director Peg Bennett n 
s Thunder Gods and G_eJ^ 



relates absorbing courtroom dramas 
from his personal experiences in his 
book. Bennett says that he gives 
"lively, often touching... glimpses of 
his clients and courtroom proceed- 

n reading al 



Midnight madness strikes 
Thatcher residents 



By Tammie D. Menlzel 

The film "Yours, Mine, and Ours," 
starring Lucille Ball and Henry Fond 
in a Brady Bunch type comedy, was 
January 27 in Thatcher H 
fu-st midnight n 
The story focused on a widow (Ball) 
with eight children and a widower 
(Fonda) with ten. During tf 




BEACH PARTY! 




Just\toever7collegestudent 
needs:Aroommateffiiatcoote. 



Introducing tlie new B.M.O.C.-the big- 
gest Macintosh on campus: 

The Macintosh' D computer. It's the per- 
fea roommate for power hun^studenls 
who do high speed computing, video pro- 



Made with an open configuration that 
allows for special purpose boards,theMac'n 
is the fastest, best performing Macintosh 



ever built Vet with ail its sophistication, it 
stOl has the same point-and-c!ick simplicity 
that Macintosh has become famous for. 

Which means, of course, the Macintosh D 
and you wiO be the perfect roommates: 

it cooks. And )du dean up. 



The pou-er to be >our best" 













Jesus said, "Do 
you truly love 

me?" . . . "Take 

CARE of my 

sheep." 

John 21:16 NIV 



'Setting our Sights on the Saviour" 




COLLEGIATE ADVENTISTS REACHING EVERYONE 




What are you laughing at? 



By Andrew C. Nasli 

An American family huddles in 
front of the lelevision lo watch an "I 
Love Lucy" episode.... 

Two Mexican boys sit on a split-rail 
fence and exchange their favorite 

A foursome of Japanese golfers 
watch in amazement as a misguided 
ball careens off several trees and lands 
in a pond, driving away a flock of 
angry ducks.... 

The class klutz, attempts to do a 
from handspring during recess, but she 
over-rotates and lands on her jaw. 
Jeannie is unhun until stie looks up to 
see the reaction of her "friends"..., 

These situations do not have much 
in common, except that each will be 
followed by a high degree of laughter. 
Laughter is universal, and it sounds the 
same in every part of the worid. We 
choose lo laugh. No one can force us 
to laugh (an honest laugh). Laughter 
often goes hand-in-hand with happi- 
ness, but not always. 

The gift of laughter was given to us 
by God for the purpose of bringing 
.. To laugh 









distresses of the world. Most of us 
enjoy humorous things such as the 
comics in a newspaper and the sight of 
playful puppies rolling around in the 
grass. To laugh means to break down 
barriers and replace them with friends. 
Who can reach a group of first graders 



more effectively — the president of 
Disney World or Goofy? Laughter can 
mend, delight, and uplift. 

However, laughter also has the 
power to cause a great deal of pain, 
more aptly tenned mocking or ridicule. 
this type of laughter can hurt feelings 
and destroy self-esteem. 

Several years ago in a small town in 
Minnesota, a twelve -year-old boy 
hobbled off the bus (he had broken his 
ankle and was on cmtches) for his first 
day of junior high school. As he made 
his way up the rain-soaked sidewalk, 
he was excited about his initial taste of 
seventh grade. But, when he walked 
through the huge double doors, his 
crutches gave way to the slippery tile 
floor.... The next thing he knew he 
was sprawled out in front of "millions" 
of hysterical ninth graders. 

No one offered to help me up, and I 
will never forget that feeling of embar- 

Laughier is a weapon that has been 
around for along lime. All but eight 
people on this earth mocked the flood 
warnings of Noah, but in the end. the 
disbelievers were sorry— they laughed 
themselves to death. 

As we continue to laugh at the jokes, 
comical characters, and unexpected 
happenings of our lives, may we also 
remember to laugh at others as we 
would have ihem laugh at us. 



Ascending Pravers 



Special prayer 
needs? Let others 
on campus pray with 
you. 

Tiirn in your 
prayer requests to the 
C.A.R.E. office for 
printing in this box of 
the next Accent. 





On Friday. 
February 2 at 8;00 
for vespers, 
C.A.R.E. ministries 
will be sponsoring a 
special program 
that will prove to be 

unique vespers pro- 
grams of the year. 
Curt Cloniger will 
be performing a one 
man theatrical 

Cun Cloniger re- 
theatre and commu- 



ST RAIGHT TO IHE IJEART »" i^i""- 

'" ~~ " " medium. Clo 

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2 realizes that \ 

VESPERS in an enterlaii 

8 P.M. centered society, 

and believes there 
a great need for quality entertainment that also presents the truth of God's iove. 

While here Cloniger wil! be performing for the Collegedaie Academy and 
holding a workshop for the Destiny Drama Company. 

BehoW the 



Lamb 



reknowned Christian 



The day 
cloudy as Christ hung 
in anguish on iht 
dying to redeem 




iri)mg the Miracle, tl 
MessMh Jesus Christ. Prcmieringai 
Southern College, this Easier produc- 
tion features the music of Amy Grant. 
MichdLl W, Smith, Steve Green and 



you are interested in lending yo"5_^""' 
and talent, please call either H 
after 10:00 p.m. or the C.A.R 




Bud the Hamster defies death 



By DAVID STEVES 
©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 



SALEM. Ore. — Cats may n 



elhe 






withn 



Take Bud the Hamsier. 

Bud defied death last week, to the 
delight of his 6-year-old owner, when 
he survived a night in the family food 

"I thoughl he would go up lo 
heaven, and my mom would buy me a 
new one," Bradley Snoddy of Salem 

Bradley and his mother. Mary 
Ann Snoddy, were certain Bud was 
spending his last days on a death bed 
of wood chips in the comer of the 
cage. Bud was 4-years-old, far beyond 
the average life expectancy for a 
hamster, which is 1 1/2 to 2 years. 

Snoddy and her son were looking 
for a way to put Bud out of his misery. 
She called a Salem pet store and was 
advised to put the sickly hamster in the 
freezer, where he would "fall asleep 



freezer. 

"We had a very rough night. A 
were totally devastated. My son w 
tears all night," she recalled. 

But Bud refused to lay down and 

The rodent chewed his way out of 
the paper bag. The would-be death 
chamber became an arctic all-you-can 
eat smorgasbord for Bud, who spent 
the night munching on frozen hash 
browns and a brick-hard loaf of bread. 

The next morning, Snoddy 






eup. 






"I thought that was the best way to 
dispose of an animal without causing 
any suffering," she said, describing 
how she bundled Bud up in cloth 
Wednesday night, putting him in a 
paper bag and placing him in the 



dispose of Bud's body. 

"I opened the freezer door, and 
flop, onto the floor fell the hamsier. He 
sat up on his hind legs, and looked at 
me like "why did you do this to me?' " 

Since then. Bud has had a new 
lease on life. In fact, he even has a new 
exercise wheel. "He's just fine. Just 
the regular, normal hamster that we 
had before," Snoddy said. 

Salem veterinarian Stephanie 
Hazen said Snoddy got bum advice on 

"You can't kill animals putting 
them in a freezer. They live and live 
for days," she said. 

Because it is a slow, often painful 
death, she recommended instead that 
people take dying animals to the 
Humane Society to have them 
euthanized painlessly. 




Calaveras County contest threatened by mega-frogs 



By BARBARA WIIXOX 
©Copyright 1990. USA 
TODAYIApple College Information 
Network. 
ANGELS CAMP, Calif — 
This, folks are saying, is war. How 
daie anyone bring in foreign competi- 
tion for an inherently American 
contest? 

The Calaveras County 
Jumping Frog Jubilee since 1928 has 
commemorated the Mark Twain short 
story "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of 
Calaveras County," in which a 
shiftless stranger bets locals that his 



iiragc p 






Seattle animal trader Andy Koffman i; 



ninglt 



sby 



entering 10 1 

frogs imported from Africa, 

Koffman hopes to break the 
world's frog-jump record and win a 
S1.500 prize — but more important, he 
says. "It is the destiny of these frogs to 

Fair officials fear the Goliath 
frogs — which can be three feet long 
and weigh 8 pounds — not only will 
outjump common bullfrogs but also 



the popular event. 

Virtually all entrants have 
been California bullfrogs, with Ihe 
biggest about a pound, said interim 
county fair manager Diane Baumann. 

Koffman said his superirogs 
can leap as much as 20 feet in a single 
bound. The record is 2 1 feet 5 inches 
in three Jumps by Rosie the Ribbiter in 
1986. 

Fair officials have not yet 
accepted Koffman's entry for Ihe May 
17-20 jump. The nine-member board 



issue, "probably in executive (closed) 
session due to the possibility of 
litigation," said Baumann. 

Baumann said at least one 
frog jockey has complained that the 
Goliath frogs could be unfair competi- 
tion, and others arc concerned. 

■They think it's an unequal 
contest," Baumann said. "And if those 
frogs can jump as far as Andy says 
they'll jump, one of them could land in 
the middle of the crowd and hit 
somebody." 



Basketball season in full 
swing at Southern 




k3ofSC'sBasket- 
;am in each divisio 
d undefeated. That changed 
Monday night when King of A League 
fell 10 Gay. and B Leagi 
was defeated by Geiiys. 

Maihis. in the women's division, 
siill holds on to ils perfect record as of of 
this writing. 

In AA Mckenzie 
undefealed team at this time with a 5-0 This 
. It's been 15 years 
u through the 



McKenzic pull il 
off this year? 

Johnson, 
widely thought to 
be 3 major il 
lo McKenzie's 
hope for a perfect 

IS challenge 
Tuesday night in 
the form of 



program 
offered 



Fitness, ihe craze of the '80s, is 
moving inio the 'gOs. and Souihera is 
moving along with it 

Beginning next fall Ihe Health. 
Physical Education and Recreaiion De- 
partments will be offering a four-year 
Bachelor of Science degree in Corpo- 
rate/Community Wellness Manage- 
ment. "One of the main reasons 
wellness programs are being initialed 
is economics," said Dr. Phil Carver, 
Department Chairman. "With the ad- 
minisiraiion of these programs, corpo- 
rations are finding iha 
drop and productivity 
result of fewer absentee days," 

Previously, students haven't had a 
vehicle to gel into this field. The 
Physical Education degree required 
students to take unnecessary courses 
and the Health Science degree basi- 
cally prepared students for graduate 



Basketball Standings 



McKenzie 


(^-r 


Johnson 


(4- 


Faculty 


(3- 


Osbome 


(1- 


Taylor 


fl-' 


Young 


(0-. 




Materials of Health I^omotion." 




Give Your Valentine 
Sometliing Special 

Give Them A Cake Or Cookie 
From The Village Market Bakery 

The Village Market Bakery 

^/ 

Decorated 6" Choc. Chip Cookie $1.99 

Decorated Heart-Shaped Cookie $3.99 

Decorated Heart-Shaped Cake $3.99 

Two Layer Choc. Cake $7.99 

Silk Flower Arrangements 

Call 396-3121 to order yours today 
or stop by and pick one up. 



FREE FOOD 

This weeks trivia questions: 

1 ) Its surface, al 1 292 feet below sea level is the lowest point on Earth. 

2) He pardoned Nixon 

3) The second wife of Henry VIU. mother of Elizabeth I. 

4) He said, "I'll huff, and Til puff, and I'll blow your house down. 

5) An ancient Greek mathematician; the founder of the study of Geometry. 



Last Times Answers: 



1) Walt Whitman 

2) Eiffel Tower 

3) Mary Baker Eddy 

4) Falkland Islands 

5) Poverty 

Last Times Winners: 

1) Melanie Sanders 

2) Craig Mahrle 

3) Travis Barefoot 

4) Dallas Scott 

5) David Koliadko 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 



RULES: 
The fir: 
at McDonald 









and a Large drink. Entries 
and will be judged every day 
correct entries are received o 
a random drawing. Should r 
within seven days of the dalt 
answers will be declared win 
families, significant others ai 



T of the Accent office 



1 be slipped under if 
10:00 p.m. In thee 
he same day the wir 



of publication, tlie entries with the most corre 
lers. Members of the Southern Accent Siaff, ti 
d pels are ineligible. 



Lunch with the 
President 



The Senate Stu- 
dent-Faculty Rela- 
tions Committee is 
sponsoring a new 
program this se- 
mester. "Lunch 
with the President" 
is an effort to in- 
crease communica- 
tion between stu- 
dents and the ad- 



ministration. Sev- 
eral days this se- 
mester. Dr. Sahly 
will eat his lunch in 
the back of the 
cafeteria, where he 
will gladly address 
any questions, 
complements, or 
complaints about 
school policy. 



Program dates: 

February 14 

February 21 

February 28 

April 4 



From the Archives 



January 14, 1949 

Sunday moming-it's amazing how many activites go 

on in Lynn Wood Hall on Sunday. Soon after the seven 

o'clock whistle sounds, Mr. Harter is busy recruiting 

the boys in cleaning up the building. In no time at all 

one can hear some enthusiastic musician practicing an 

organ lesson, chairs being moved about, a telephone 

ringing and the clicking of typewriters in offices 

upstairs and down. 



Notices 



■nment jobs ■ your area. Many im 
ariest. $17.840 -$69,485. Call 1 
, EXTR7418." 



COLLEGE REP WANTED to disiribule "Student Rale" subscription 

cards ai this campus. Good income. For informalion and application 

write lo: COLLEGIATE MARKETING SERVICES. 303 W. Cenler 

Ave. Moorcsville. NO 281 15- 704/663-0963. 



Austin Pcay State University is offering scholarships in reading 
music for qualified black students who plan graduate programs in t 
fields. The Vice President for Academic Administration has applic. 
forms. Applicants must be residents of Tennessee. 



"What would be the perfect Valentine's gift to you?" 







A fishing liip for tv 


voanda 


A trip 10 Hawaii with 


To bw Abk- 10 beji 


A dozen red rose;. 


girlfriend who wea 


re red 


someone speciaJ. 


Siephanie m racine 


Mr. Rigbl. 


cowboy bools. 




-Michael Orguia 


through A[lan[a, 


-Janesta Bryant 


-Jon Elliston 






-Jeff Gang 







A moonlighi picnic for i 
by a lake. 
-Healher English 



Upcoming Events 



Saturday. February 3 



Tuesday. Fehmary fi 



Evening Meeting, Dave 
Osborne 7:00 p.m. Church 



Wednesday . February 7 



Friday. February 9 
Vespers. Dave Osborne 

Saturday. February 1(1 



SA Valentine's Banquet 
Tuesday. February 1 T 



Wednesda y. February 14 



TTiursdav. F^bnitTf r 

Assembly, SA Election 
Speeches 1 1 :00 a.m. 
P.E. Center 






^^/ 


J What men look at 






' 


, first in women 




60% 

Face 


1 




■ . 


^ 


^y _ "^s 






m 


K^.^V ss' 




mKL 


^"^itk "i 




,_. 


^^^x_ 




Volume 45, Number 1 1 



A Knight 

of 
Chivalry 



The campus of Southern 
College was strangely quiet last 
Sunday nighl. The Student Center and 
Library were vinuaJly abandoned. The 
parking lots, usually filled to capacity 
with illegally parked vehicles, sat 
empty. Happy Valley rested in 
peaceful seclusion. 

High atop Lookout Mounlian. 
the scene was very different. 

There, at the Fairyland Club. 
scene of the annual SA Valentine's 
Banquet, over 150 SC couples had 
crowded into a large banquet hall for 

The couples were decked 
lanner of finery. Many of 
orled tuxedoes, while theii 
'Ore elegant evening gown 
nood prevailed. They wer 



February 15, 1990 




pointed. 

Upon their 
the couples were inv 
pictures taken 

event. Then, after much socializing 
and general milling about. 



The buffet style meal con si ted 
of salad, lasagna. broccoli and another 
tubular pasta substance, identified by 
some as Ziti which, according to 
Laurie Ringer was, "good, but not 




warm enough for my taste." After 
dinner, the entertainment portion of the 
evening began. 

After a bit of unexpected 
sword play between Harvey Hillyer 
and Daryl Cole, the Master of Ceremo- 
nies. E.O.Grundsei, 
rest of the evening's 

Kaihy Stewart and David 
Koliadko sang first. Next, there we 
Shakespearian readings and an 
anachronistic musical number by a 
group called the Jesuits. 



and sending part of its contents on to 
Andrea Nicholson's dress. Daryl Cole 
said that he 'spotted' Andrea's 
pr^icament inmeadiacely and rushed 
to her rescue keeping the the banquet's 
theme: "A Knight of Chivalry." 






eoflf 






provided 
subdued lighting in the hall, he 
track of one of the rubber balls 
juggling. It promptly bounced 
the nearest table upseting a gla; 



Duett 



College B 

The 1990 College Bowl 


owl action 

the director of College Bowl, two 


heats up 

of the pre-season favorites, will 


season is now well under way. 


matches have never been decided by 


attempt to maintain its perfect 


After Monday's matches, only six 


foreit on the same day in College Bowl 


record against upstan King. Marsa 


of the 12 original teams remain in 


history. Keeping with tradition, 


has yet to be seriously challenged 


the competition. Moreland has 


Springett and Moody, the teams which 


in the competition. King has been 


been eliminated. Keppler fell, after 


advanced by default, played anyway 


consistani, but unspectacular in its 


a valiant struggle, to Nelson who 


against a team selected from the 


two previous wins. 


was subsequently crushed by 


audience. The Ad Hoc team won both 


The second game between 


Moody 260 to 100. 


games. 


DeCarmo and Grange, both highly 


Mark McKenzie ran up the 


While the Accent is at the 


ranked at the onset of the season. 


white flag on Wednesday. February 


press on Wednesday evening, two 


promises to be the best game to 


7. as his team fell to Eklund 


crucial matches will be decided 


date. DeCarmo struggled early in 


On Monday both Eklund 


amongst the four teams which remain 


its game against McKenzie but 


and Suddeth were eliminated by 


undefeated. 


finished strong and later swept to 


forfeit. According to Stan Hobbs. 


[n the first game, Marsa, one 


College Bowl . . . com nn p. 7 



evening was the prefomiance by Bob 
Martin's band. They played several 
coniempary love songs featuring Bob's 
widely acclaimed saxaphone. 

This brought an end to the 

However, many couples lingered 
outside on the terrace where a nearly 
full moon, a starry sky and Ihe lights of 
Chattanooga far below lent a romantic 

SA election 
drive gets 
underway 

The election drive for 1990- 
91 Student Association officers is 
under way. Campaign posters began 
popping up all over campus last 
Monday as the candidates started 
trying to woo voters. 

The original deadline for 
submidng petitions for candidacy was 
extended from February 6 to February 
12 for the offices of Southern Memo- 
ries Editor, Joker Editor, and Straw- 
berry Festival Director since these 



The few, the brave, the candidates 



By John Caskey 

"If we take the generally 
accepted definition of bravery as 
a quality which knows no fear, I 
have never seen a brave man. 
All men are frightened. The 
more intelligent they are. the 
more they are frightened." 

— George S. Patton. Jr. 

This is a salute to the 
brave men and women who 
have stepped forward in the past 
weeks and volunteered to run 
for Student Association offices. 



These people are brave 
because they have faced their 
fear of failure and rejection and 
decided to take the risk. They 
have placed fragile human egos 
in the path of the juggernaut of 
public opinion because they feel 
that their efforts can make a 
difference in the lives of fellow 

Student Association 
offices are almost universally 
difficult, thankless and under- 
paid positions. They involve 
long hours, neglect of all- 
important school work and 
constant c 



Thomas Jefferson said, 
"When a man assumes a public 
trust, he should consider 
himself public property." The 
public seems to take great care 
in the way they select their 
property. Once they have 
selected it, they should treat it 
with the care and respect it 
deserves. 

In all contests there 
must be winners and losers. 
The losers will get over the 
"agony of defeat" in due 
course. The plight of the win- 
ners will be more prolonged 
and agonizing. I passed 



Harvey Hillyer, this years Social 
Vice-President, on the sidewalk 
the other day and said, half jok- 
ingly, "Are you glad it's almost 

"I can't wait", he replied, 
I find myself in complete 
agreement. 

The SA election process 
is an important responsibility for 
each and every student here at 
Southern College, but the respon- 
sibility does not end once the 
ballots are cast and tallied. If 
your SA officers are to be effec- 
tive, they will need your support 
j'ear round. 



"With malice toward none; with charity for all; with firmness In the right as God 

gives us to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we are in." 

"Abraham Lincoln 




Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheila Draper 

Photo Editor 

Sean Terretta 

Proofreading 

Moruque Townsend 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Lifestyle Editor 

Adrienne Cox 



Sports Editor 

Jim I^g 



Religion Edtior 

Andy Nash 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Member of the Associated CoUegiate Press 



erThureday during Iheschoilveflr with tht^cepiionoieMm 
weeks MdvBcaUoos. OptnlonsexpressediDUieSowAemAccCTi/ 
are lh«« of the authors ond do not necessarily reneclitie views or 
tfteedftors, Sourhem CoUege, the Seventh-day Adventist church 
or the adverltaers. 

Tte Soulhen Aatiu wdcoraes your lettera whkh mufil con- 
Slii,!^'*'''* "^"^ ^"""^ '"'' P*'^"*' number. Lettcre wll 
be edited for space and dority. All leltera most hove ibe writer's 
nameand phone number for verincalIoii,aithoueh names may be 
withheld at the auihor's rcauest The wHinr ,--17^ .u 1^ 
reiect anv ii>ti -r^ ^ ™ , ^- "« ™lwr reserves the right to 

Z^ ., tener, ITie deadline for letters Is the Sundav before 
pnbDcallon at noon. Place letters under the door of the Ac^^ 
office in the Student Center or mall to: Somhem College, 



P.O.B. 370, Collegedale, TN 37315. 



Letter to 
the Editor 



Accen[ staff. 

Although I'm 
year, I've still 
copies of the newspaper and I 
must say I'm impressed. I still 
love reading David Denton's 
satires relating to campus life, 
and 1 also liked several of the 
editorials, not to mention the 
VERY FUNNY Pomp and 






the back page. 

With your variety of back- 
grounds in the newspaper staff, 
you have managed to pull off a 
very challenging task. I espe- 

at Newbold our school newspa- 
per is rather primitive. The 
issues are run off on the copter 
and hand-folded. They don't 
have an advanced computer 

Newbold is a wonderful place, 
and I have really "broadened my 
horizons" while studying and 
traveling here, but I definitely 
have a love for SC. and can't 
wail to return in the fall. 

Keep up the good work!! 



The cat 
and the 
squirrel: a 
parable 



As I was walking through the student 
park last week I noticed a squirrel. I've 
seen a lot of squirrels but this one was 
being a tad obnoxious. He was sitting at 
the tip of a ragged, broken-off branch, 
diinking his whole purpose in life was to 



1 things: What was he 
screaming ai and why was he screamin 

The answer lo the first question 
quickly became plain. The squirrel wa; 
staring at a spot which contained a 
contented, sleeping cat. 

The second question was not so easH 
answered. The squirrel was safe. He 
was 30 feel up in a tree that was 40 feel 
from the sleeping cat. The problem wa 
merely that the cat was diere. 

Now, I bet in the past the cat liked 
squirrels, or at least tolerated diem but ] 
wouldn't be surprised if diat cat was no 
becoming some what irritated al 
squirrels that sat and screamed at a 
peacefully sleeping cats. 

As I watched I noticed diat the cat 
continued to sleep. Although his 
opinion of squirrels had undoubtedly 
dropped several notches. 

And the squirrel? Well, as he 
continued lo look tense and scream he 
began to visibly tire. All for what? I 
don't know, but as he grew tired his 
screams began to weaken, his head 
began to droop. 

Then I noticed. The .squirrel had a 




FREE FOOD 



3) What basketball coach has won the rr 

4) Aaron Burr killed him in a duel. 

5) George A. Custer died in this baltle. 



2) Gerald Ford 

3) AnneBoleyn 

4) The Big Bad Wolf 

5) Euclid 

Last Weeks Winners; 

1) KimberlyLevi 

2} Dale Lacra 

3) Melanie Sanders 

4) Todd Fox 



RULES: 

The first five correct entries 
win a free meal at McDonaJd's 
Entree Salad, Large Fries and a 
slipped under the door of the P 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 



ived in the Accent office 
listing of a Large Sandwich 
;e drink. Entries can be 

: office and will be judged 



every day . 



10:00 



m. In 



significant others and pels are ineligible. 



Accent Staff. 



From the Archives 



March 13. 1957 

Edgar O. Grundset, presently on the staff at La Sierra 
College, will teach in the biology department next year. 

Mr. Grundset is a graduate of Emmanuel Missionary 

College and will receive his Master's degree in biology 

from Walla Walla College this summer. 




Buckle Up For Spring Break '90 



Welcome to the '9Q's. 



• Arc you ready for school spirit and pride? 

• Are you ready for unity? 

• Are you ready to feel like you belong at southern? 

• Are you ready for a Christ- centered atmosphere? 

If SO, then VOTE Jeff Gang 
S.A. President 



"Southern 
and you, 
perfect 
together" 




Winter Park Resort 







"•• ....... *•• 

March 1-5, 1990 
Everyone's Invited !!! 

For More Info . . . 
Rocky Mt. Conf. 
2520 S. Downing 
Denver, CO 80210 

303/733-3771 



Dream Alive 



■' By Andrea Nicholson 

"Dream Alive," a multi-media pres- 
entation by Kim and Reggie Harris. 
will be presented Monday. February 
19. at 7 p.m. in the Physical Education 
Center as part 6f Black History Week 
celebrations atSouihem College of 
Seventh-day Adventisls. 

The husband/wife duo combine en- 
tertainment, educabon. and inspiration 
10 bring to light the stories of signifi- 
cant black Americans from every walk 
oflife. Heroes, artists, inventors. 



explorers, scienbsis, poets, and other 
important conuibuiors to the life and 
culnire of American and the world 
come alive during the perfonnance. 
Married since 1976. the Harrises 
studied at Temple University where 
Kim earned a degree in radio, televi- 
sion, and film communications and 
Reggie majored in English. Both sing, 
play the guitar, and write much of their 
performance material. They have 
composed music for radio and televi- 
sion commercials as well as multi- 
media presentations. Their perform- 







Kim and Reggie Harris 



ances have taken them to more U 
300 colleges in 37 states as well 
Kennedy Center, the Smilhsonia 
Insititution, theaters, r 
festivals, and schools. 

The Harrises released "Stranger in 
the Shadows." their first single, in 
1981 on Ascension Records. "Music 
and the Underground Railroad." their 
first album, continues to be praised 
throughout musical, cultural, and 
i historical circles. 

The public is invited to attend this 
special celebration during Black 
History Week at Southern College. 
Admission is $4 for adults, $3 for 
senior citizens and children under 12. 
and $10 per family. SC students will 
be admitted free. 



February is Black History Month 



ByPAMPLATT 

©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network. 

In 1955, the black, expatriate 
American writer James Baldwin said, 
"The world is white no longer, and it 
will never be white again." 

The world never was white — 
although it is hard to arrive at that 
conclusion after reading U.S. history 
books written from a mostly while, 
mostly male perspective. 

But other voices have always told 
other histories, and in 1924, people 
started listening. That was the first 
year a weeic was set aside to observe 
the achievements of blacks in U.S. 
history. 

Since 1924, the name of the 
observance has changed several times, 
and in 1976. the length was extended 
to a month. But the intent has always 
remained the same; to honor the rich 
and invaluable contributions of black 
Americans to this nation's history. 

Here's a quiz designed to introduce 
the people and milestones of early 
U.S. history, in honor of Black History 
Month. 

WHO WERE THEY? 

He was a black astronomer, mathe- 

lor. When he was 22. he was the first 
person in North America to build a 
clock. In 1791, Benjamin Franklin 
nominated Banneker to be a member 
of the commission charged with laying 
out plans for the city of Washington. 
D.C. 

— Ebenezer Don Carlos Basselt 
In 1869. he was named U.S. 

Haiti, making him the first 
;eive a diplomatic appoini- 

— Ellen Craft 

A 19lh-centuiy abolitionist 
lecturer, she escaped out of slavery 
with her husband. In 1 868, the Crafts 
returned to Georgia, where ihey 
opened the Southern Industrial School 
and Labor Enterprise for blacks to 
study agriculture. 

— Sarah Harris Fayerweather 

In 1 83 1 , she applied for admission 



to an all-white, all-girls school in 
Canterbury. Conn., making her the fini 
student to challenge racist admission 

— Margaretta, Sarah Louisa, and 
Harriet Forlen 

They were the daughters of James 
Forten. a Philadelphia black who 
served in the Revoluiiotiary War. The 
American Anti-Slavery Society was 
started at the Forten home, a popular 
meeting place for abolitionists. 

The sisters became members of the 
Philadelphia Female Anti-Slaveiy 
Society and worked their entire lives 
promoting equality for all races and 



Admiral Peary to explore the Arctic in 
1891. In 1909. Henson planted the flag 
on what was believed to be the North 
Pole. 

— Oliver Lewis 

A black jockey, he rode the horse 
Aristides to victory in the first Ken- 
tucky Derby in 1875. 

— Mary Eliza Mahoney 

She was America's first black pro- 
fessionally trained 



The founder of the Association for 
the Study of Negro Life and History in 
1914, Woodson is regarded as one of 
the fathers of the black history move- 
ment. The son of slaves, he received 
his doctorate in history from Harvard 
University. He was instrumental in 
launching the first black history week. 

TRUE OR FALSE 

Q. The first blacks came to the New 
World as slaves. 

A. False. One of Christopher 
Columbus' crew members was a black 
man named Pedro Alonzo Nino. 
Blacks also were members of the 
expeditions headed by Balboa, Ponce 
de Leon, Cortez, and Pizarro. The first 
black slaves were brought to the 
United States in 1526. 

Q. George Washington never 
owned, bought, or sold slaves. 

A. False- When George Washington 
acquired his Mount Vernon estate, 18 
black slaves came with it During the 
time Washington lived at Mount 
Vemon. the number of slaves grew to 
200. However, his will called for the 
release of the slaves upon his death. 

Q. The Declaration of Independ- 
ence denounced slavery. 



A. True and False. In the original 
document. Thomas Jefferson included 
a denunciation of slavery. An amended 
version of the declaration, without tha[ 
controversial passage, was adopted in 
1776. 

Q. Blacks fought in the Revolution- 

A. True. Although the Continental 
Congress initially barred blacks from 
the Revolutionary Army, there were 
10,000 black soldiers in the army by 

References used for this quiz were 
"The Negro Almanac: A Reference 
Work on the Afro American." edited 
by Hany Ploski and James Williams; 
"A Pictorial History of Black Ameri- 
cans." by Langston Hughes. Milton 
Meltzer. and C. Eric Lincohi; the 
Negro Heritage Library's "Profiles of 
Negro Wonmnhood," by Sylvia 
Dannett; and World Book encyclope- 



I 



:. She graduated 



for other black womer 

who wished lo enter 

the medical professior 

— Hiram Revels 



Hew 






black 



black el 
U.S. Senate, represent- 
ing Mississippi in 
1870. Revels was one 

of22 blacks to serve in 

1870andl900;13of 

them were ex -slaves. 

— John Rock 



In 1865, 
first black admitted ii 
practice law before tl 
Supreme Coun. 

Woodson 






Black college enrollment 

A college education and graduate school training are seen as important 
preparations for leaderstiip. but black enrollment has not been martted 
by a steady upward trend. The number of black undergraduates actually 
has declined since 1980, The number of blacks in graduate schools 
only reached its 1976 level again after a 10-year period. 
Four-year colleges 



Graduate schools 

(In thousands) 





Source: American Councjl On Education. Office of Minority Concerns 



Gannett News Service 




Classic designer clothing for men and women. 

Bring your college ID and receive 

an additional 15% off the ticketed price. 



LCREW 

J FACTORY STORE 

ihouse Row ■ 1110 Markc-t St reel • Chairanooga. Tennessee • (615) 756-0815 



For the 
Health of 
It 



By Darlene Almeda, R.N. 

Q: Why is Ihe gallbladder so readil 
removed? Doesn't it have a specific 
function? 

A: Yes, the gallbladder has specifii 
functions and ihey are to store, con- 






e bile v. 



stimulated 10 do so. Upon removal of 
the gallbladder or a cholecystectomy, 
Ihe patient is no longer able lo store 
bile, a substance which increases the 
action of gastric enzymes and en- 
hances the absorplion of fatty acids. 
The main source of bile is the liver 

the removal of Ihe gallbladder. 
Instead of releasing bile into the gall- 
bladder for storage, during surgery the 
liver's ducts are direcUy connected to 
the smalt intestine thus releasing bile 
direcHy inio ils destination point. 

So as you can see, although the gall- 
bladder does indeed have a specific 
function, we are able to exist without 
IL This is why when a patient arrives 
ai ihe emergency room with positive 
gallbladder problems the physician 
will usually get right to Ihe source of 
the problem withoui much hesitation. 



Journalism 
students 
published 
In Insight 



BEPOREYOUCANFOUOW 

YOUR DREAMS, YOU'VE GOT TO 

FOLLOW THE RULES. 




for fed. 

ment. So register ol the post office'wilhin a month of your IHtl 

birthday. It only tokes five minutes to fill out o simple card. 

RegittarWHhSclMtlvtScrviM. ^b^ 

H'sQuMt.H'sEaxy.AiidH'tTlwlaw. ^<^ 



DEFEND 
YOURSELF 

against the alcohol 
or drug Impaired driver 



The year has only just begun 
and already Southern's journalism 
department is well represented in the 
Advenlisl publishing world. 

Julie Jacobs, journalism 
junior, included one of her poems in a 
portfolio she sent lo "Insighl" maga- 
zine as part of her application for a 
summer internship. 

She hasn't heard yet wheiher 
or not she got the internship. But the 
editor bought ihe poem. Julie received 
a check, and the poem will appear in a 

Lori Pettibone. journalism 
freshman, was published in the 
January 20 issue of "Insighl." Her 
story. "The Broach" was ihe firsl prize 
winner in Ihe studenl short-story 
category of Insight's 1989 writing 




Robert A, Browning 



1. I desire to bring ihe 
college into a closer relationship 
with God. 

2. I warn to uphold the 
traditions of leadership that has 
been displayed in the past 

3. To maintain as a go 
between for siudenl and faculty 

4. To serve God's people 
in any manner that He asks of me 

5. To bring prayer activity 
into the lives of all at SDA 
College. 

6. To put the SDA back in 
front of Southern College. 

7. To help maintain cuirent 
projects and support them (i.e., 

8. I want and have prided 
myself on being a leader and lo 
lead God's people is the highest 
calling and honor to me. 

9. To experience leadership 
on a College Level. 

1 0. If elected that God may 
use me how he sees fit due the 
office granted. 



Candidates for S.A. President 

characters, while dreaming and reaching 
fornew goals. The Student Association 
plays a major role in our lives while wc 
are here. Because of SA's importance. 
my goals are to create a sense of school 
spirit and pride which will be a pan of 
everything we do. I want everyone lo 
feel like they are a pari of Southern. 
While 1 can not accomplish this myself 
I will strive to unite my officers so that 
the Student Association can promote a 
spirit of unity. No matter who you are 
you are a part of this school. Along 
with these goals I want to provide V 

spiritual leadership as I work with 
C.A.R.E. in creating exciting spiritual 



By Jeff Gang 

Southern College is an awe- 
some place to be! In my three 
years here at Southern I have seei 
it grow into one of the top 

tion. Much of this credit can be 

and leaders who have dedicated 
themselves to serving their 
school. I want to continue this 
tradition while serving you next 
year as president of the Student 



I believe that Southern and yoi 
really are perfect together. We 
make friends and form relation- 
ships here that will go widi us foi 
the rest of our lives. We make 
ill keep 




I also want lo be a voice to the 
Administration. I will voice your 
opinions and feelings while cleaning up 
misconceptions that arise at dmes. 

Most of all I want your inpuL This 
will be an Administration that will 
listen to you and get you involved. 

If I can put these goals to work for us 
we can have a school we can be proud 
of. 1 am committed to Southern College 
and you, 

1 will be dedicated and responsible 
while putting my leadership and 
creativity to work. So. I'm asking for a 
chance to work for you as Student 
Association President and together we 
can make next year a year to remember. 
Don't forget — Southern and you are 
perfect together! 



As a candidate for S.A. President, 
it is important to have a vision of 
what needs to be accomplished and 
the determination to accomplish tl 



. Myv 



nofth 



Kenneth D. Neal 



sS.A. 






I. TO LET THE STUDENTS 
VOICE BE HEARD, My ultimate duty 
goes to the students of S,C. 

II. To plan and promote activities 
aimed at increasing school spirit. 

in. To aid and promote the 
spiritual growth of the students and 
demonstrate God's desire to be a pan of 
their lives. Also to plan activities where 
the students can panicipate in a spiritu- 
ally productive event. 

IV. To improve student/faculty 
relations. Together we can make things 

V, To plan activities based on 
what the students want to see happen. 
Commurucaiion is as vital to the S.A. as 
it is to any other human relationship. If 
we know what the students want, we 
can serve them that much better. 

VI. To worit hard. 

VII. Xob? responsive to the 
students iieeds. To work to solve their 
problems as far as possible. 

Vm. To respond to all issues 
brought to my attention with equal 
dedication. 



S.A, one year from now is simple: 
An S.A. that is working hard for the 
betterment of life here at Southern, 
and an S.A. that is committed to 
being exactiy what it is supposed to 

Here at Southern, we have a wide 
variety of students representing many 
different backgrounds, countries, and 
cultures, each with different desires 









g the SI 



quo; I envision the S.A. President to 
be the spokesperson for each of these 
different sects of students. 

Having been here at Southern for 
three years, I have learned many 
tilings. One, is that die students of 
Soutiiem want, not only an S.A, 
President, but someone who will be 
their representative to the sometimes 
arbitrary Administration'; someone 
who will stand up and defend the 
rights of every student AstheS.A. 
President, I would be dedicated lo 
defending these rights and lo making 
next year the best year imaginable. 
How can 1 help make next year so 
good? Simply by working my 
hardest for you, the students of 
Southern College, I don't have a 
flashy slogan, or a campaign full of 
hype — only a platform tiial pledges 
change, a platfonn that is tailored to 
the individual student, a platform that 
promises a fun and exciting year, and 
a platform that expresses my desire 
to represent the interests and desire 
of die student body of Southern 
College. 1 want to help you run 
"Your S.A,— Your Way!" 



Editors Note: 
In the interest of 
fairness and 
impartiality these 
platforms have been 
published exactly as 
they were originally 
submited. We have 
refrained (rom 
correcting grammar but 
have corrected obvious 
typographical errot^ in 
the original documents. 



CandidatfiR for 




Alex Bryan 

Southern College and the 
students of Southern College are 
very imporunt to me. As Execu- 
tive Vice President I would help to 
make the life of the student better 

First, as Executive Vice Presi- 
dent I will also be chairman of the 
Southern College Student Senate. I 
strongly believe that Senate is one 
of the most imporlanl ways for 
student projects to be accomplished 
and student views to be expressed 
to the administration and faculty. 
As a Senator here at Southern I 
have had the important opponuniiy 
to participate in the interworkings 
of this representative body. As 
chairman of the Project Committee 
tills year I have worked with many 
students and faculty members. I 
think this experience has been ex- 
tremely important in my under- 
standing of how to best get accom- 
plished items which students would 
like. As leader of the the Senate! 
will seek to make the Senate more 
responsive to the views of their 
consituents and more visionary in 
plans to better the life of the 
student. 

Secondly, as Executive Vice 
President I will be an officer of the 
Student A 



continuing the good programs a 
activities we have enjoyed in ihi 
past. However, there is always 



. The\ 



e President is of 



President . I am confident that I 
can work effectively with any of 
tills year's Presidential candidates. 
A belter Southern College and a 
beuer life for tiie Southern student 
is my primary goal. 




Dear Student A 

I, Izear Feagins, HI has chosen 
to nrn for Executive Vice-Presi- 
dent of die SASCSDA because I 
claim to have three ingredients. 
They are dedication, detemiina- 



S.A. Vice President 



I want to strengthen the Senate by 
listening to the students' cry of 
change. Through the Senate and 
under my leadership, the cry of 
change will lum into a cry of 
strength whereby administration 
will listen and take action to what 
our ciy of strength is. 

However, the Executive Vice- 
President needs to be a strong 
leader, motivator, spokesman, 
teacher, inslnicior, and most of all a 
servant to he students. These are 



this job. 



d I believe I h 



d the students 
through the Senate which will be 
made strong, so that the ingredient 




Dear Fellow Student, 

Southern College needs 
you and your input. It also needs 
leadership, the kind of experienced 
leadei^hip I would like to provide 
for you. I have had three previous 
years of experience working with a 
student association. During these 
years. I've held various offices, the 
most prominent being president. 
The student association elections are 
approaching and I, Kevin Snider, am 
running for executive vice-president. 

What I hope to accomplish as 
your executive vice-president are the 
changes that you, the student body, 
deem important. After ulking with 
some of our fellow students, it has 
been brought to my attention thai 
several issues need to be addressed. 
A few of them are the following; 

1. campus safety, 

2. revised auto parking 

3. more weekend activities, 

4. increased senior privileges, 

5. the hair issue, and 

6. classroom attire (shorts). 

With the coming of the election, I 
would appreciate your supporting 
vote for executive vice-president. 



Candidates for Social Vice Prfisiripnt 





As a candidate for the position of 
Student Association Social Vice- 
President I believe that it is my first 
responsibility to plan and execute 
social activities for the students that 
would be immensely enjoyable and 
well worth attending. 

I believe that another foremo.st re- 
sponsibility in filling the position of 
Social Vice-President is to make the 



s feel a 






ginning of the school year at the 
Welcome Party to the very day of 
graduation. I feel that the time 
spent with friends in college is very 
important, and I would like to make 
it as fun for Southern students as 

One of my main goals for the up- 
coming year is to interest and 
involve more students in the week- 
end activities that the SA plans, as 
well as all other activities. Ihave 
many new ideas about parties, ban- 
quets, and other SA activities, and a 
lot of helpful information about the 
ones in the pasL I am very open to 
any suggestions and c 



dtiytt 



I have enjoyed being your SA 
Secretary this semester and working 
with the other SA officers. It has 
given me a lot of great experience 
in planning banquets, working with 
the Beach Party, and getting to 
know more of you as students here 
at Southern. 1 am already very 
interested in helping plan a new 
year and excited about getting 



I. Deantia Moore, feci very 
qualified in running for Vice Presi- 
dent of Social Activities. Consider- 
ing my past experience with cam- 
paigning. Throughout my Senior 
year at Central Gwinnett High 
School, with a population of 1700 
students. I was elected Executive 
Vice President. My Junior year, I 
was the President of "The Youth 
against Cancer Club." While 
working at United Parcel Service in 
1987, 1 was elected Vice President 
of Social/Safely events, 

I am currently a Junior here at 
Southern College, where I have 
attended for three years. 

A couple of ideas I've come up 
with are ways to get the student 
body involved: 

I. Senior Banquet (Recognize 

Honors, scholarship, entertainment) 

2. "A Night in Venice" 

(Be imaginary. Dress, Decorate, 

live a night in Venice). 

3.SI,98 Beauty Contest (Girls and 

guys look their worst, tell jokes, do 

tricks). 

4. All Nights Festival (Activities, 
food) 

5. Hand-shaking (Freshman get 
acquainted) 

6. Game Night (Several types of 
games, entertainment, win prizes). 

7. Faculty Family Night (Teachers 
wanting to get involved randomly 
choose students, planning fun 
outings and having worship with 

As part of Southern College 
student body, I will do the best of 
my ability to make 1990 full of fun 
and excitement. To help make this 
year successful vote Deanna Moore 
for Social Vice-President, 



Election . . . 

Com. from p. I 

offices had not attracted any potential 
candidates by the first deadline. 

Running for President are 
Woody While. leff Gang. Ken Neal 
and Robert Browning. Vice-Presiden- 
tial candidates include Alex Bryan, 
Kevin Snider and Izear Feagins, The 
candidates for Social Vice-President 
are Annette Crosier and Deanna 
Moore. Tim Burrill is running 
unopposed for Southern Accent Editor, 

DeAnn Champion has 
submited a late petition for Joker 
Editor, Daniel Potter has submitted 
one for Southerm Memories and Ervin 
Brown has elected to run for Straw- 
berry Festival Director, These 

approval from the Senate Publications 
committe before their names can be 
put on the ballot. 

Upcoming election events 
include: speeches by the candidates in 
today's Assemby, Primary Elections 
on Tuesday. Febraury 20, a press 
conference in the cafeteria at noon on 
February 22 featuring the two candi- 
dates who received the most voles in 
the primary, and finally, the General 
Election to be held Tuesday, February 



College 
Bowl . . . 

Cont. from p. 1 

an easy victory over Sudduth. Grange 
crushed Moreland and Eklund in its 
two previous games. When asked 
about the game, Angel Echemendia, a 
of DeCaimo's squad said. 



'This si 



predict that the 


outcome of this game 


will determine 


iheeveniualcham- 


pion." 




Thew 


nners of Wednesday's 


matches will h 


ve a place in the semi- 


final round to 1 


e held in Lynn Wood 


Hall Audiioriu 


n on February 21 SI and 


26th. The time 


for these games will be 


6:00 pm. 




Thelo 


sers will face Springett 


and Moody in i 


le Consolation bracket 


in their attempt 


to win their way to the 


finals to be held 


in Assembly on 


March 1. 







Candidate for 






Joker Editor 






l>eAnn Champion 





Candidate for Memories Editor 










responsibility. 

For the past seven years I have 
worked with all aspects of yearbooks 
and newspapers, including editorial 
positions, and am currently working 
as layout editor for the Southern 

Having a quality yearbook is just 
as important to me as it is to you. and 
it is you, the student body, that will 
be the focus of the Southern 
Memories in 1990-91 iflam elected 

Let's make next year's yearbook a 
yearbook we can all be pnaud of! 
Help me to help you obtain that goal! 

candidaie phoios by Scan Terra 




Ascending 
Prayers 



Special prayer 
needs? Let others on 
campus 
pray 
with 

\\ you- 




your 
prayer 
requests tothe 
C.A.R.E. omce for 
printing in this box of 
the next Accent. 



Osborne returns to Southern as 
Spiritual Emphasis speaker 



By Wanda Vaz and Andy Nash 




5-10. 

Termed "one of the best speakers 
we"ve had" by J.C. Belliard and ''ve 
upbeat" by Lori Marchanl. Osborne 
seemed to ^ave a greal impaci 
studenls of soulhem College. 



the 



Osborne's talks, nine in al 


1, covered 


very good at keeping the aitenlion of 


a broad range of topics, but 


his 


his audience." 


theme — the importance of 


positive 


Other student descriptions of 


Chrisiian attimde — was presenl 


Osborne included: "vigorous 


throughout the week. According to 


speaker...direct and to the 


Osborne, "being a Christian 


IS excil- 


point.. .extremely humorous.. .seemed 


ing!" 




to really care." 


Osborne's views on diet, social rela- 


Besides speaking at the church for 


tionships, and the power of 


prayer 


worships and assemblies, Osborne 


were appreciated by many. 


Freshman 


visited the dorms and soon made a lot 


Omie Hutchinson remarked 


"He's 


of friends on campus, or as he put it, ■'! 




WSanT 


reluclandy met the children of my 


m^'^M/mi^ 


1 


former classmates." 

For many, the highlight of Week of 
Prayer was Friday night vespers, when 
students and community people alike 
joined with Osborne for the commun- 

Pastor Dave Osborne concluded the 
week on Sabbath with a sermon 
entitled "Attitude of Gratitude," in 
which he once again challenged his 


I'DHIS^ ^'- 'HH 




listeners to "Praise the Lord in 


^^^H 


everything you do!'.' Shortly thereaf- 




^^^H 


ter. Osborne left for his home in Loraa 




^H^l 


Linda. CA but he can be assured that 




w 


his message will remain in- the hearts 
and minds of the students at Southern 


X -Smi-z <-.^ma 




College. 



Student missionary writes from Thailand 



Snidentof S 



n College. 






What's happening? Did you h 
good Christmas break? It went t 

hiih? Minedidio 
total of 24 hours. I guess I really 
shouldn't mention Christmas because 
by the time you read this Christmas 
will have been over months ago. Iju) 



-fthen 



o telle 



For one thing, I have done a lot of 
traveling here, Jusi last weekend I 
went to an awesome little island called 
Tanitao. Thanks to SC for sending 
some extra Christmas cash. 1 was able 
to buy a snorkel set and snorkeled my 
heart out. 1 should say snorkeled my 



As for our wonderful school here ir 
Haad Yai. we have three teachers, 
Monica Heiron. Glenn Carter and 
myself. Actually we really need a 

fourth. So if there is anyone who 



would like to come immediately, 
please don't hesitate to call at (074) 
246-102. 

In this land pf luxury we have — 
excuse me— we Jiad two maids. But 
recently a disaster has taken place. 
One of our maids quit and the other 
one has been my! sa-by (sick) all 
week. Therefore one morning, that is 
all morning. Monica did the laundry. 
No, we don't have one of those fancy 
push button machines. She did it all 
by handl I think she did a great job 
and 1 don't think Glenn minds too 
much thai all his underwear are red. 

That same day, I thought I would be 
the chef. It's rather difficult to make 
the same things here that I usually 
made in the States. Cookies, brownies 
and cakes don't turn out too well 
But I did try I 



I experience. I can't decide 
i English more— my 
students or the rats in our walls.' But 
it's lots of fun and I wouldn't change i\ ' 
for the world.. Maybe foriome sleep, 
though. I am always yawning in class. 

For a more serious note, 1 really 
want to thank SG for ail their prayers 
and letters. Please continue to pray for 
us. There is a lot of work to be done in 
this 99.7% Buddhist country. It's 
unbelievable what little they know 



Bui;if ^ihey only knew how haj 

would be with Jesus in their !i 

Well, that's the scoop here i 

Thailand. For all those who h 



Please let me be so kind a; 



ntheu 



ldid» 



. Yes, 



. Anyway, in that day I 
thought I would make beans for our 
"Thai Haystacks". Has anyone ever 
had beans that are hard as peanuts on 
your haysucks before? After that 
incredible meal everyone has decided 

Teaching? Oh, yes. I do leach here. 




Princeton RWtfwa R< 





'CA^Vi 



New books recommened 
by McKee librarian 



By A. Let Bennett Jr. 

Never Too Youne to Die: The 
Death of Len Bi^ . and My Trditor's 
Hean arc this week's books recom- 
mended by McKee Libraiy Director 
Peg Bennett 

A "tragic story of the #1 draft 
pick by the hfBA's Boston Celtics in 
1 986." Never Too Young [Q Die 



rather than a sports biography. "I 
details the events leading to Bias' 
death, a description of the police i 
vestigation. and the trial of Brian 
Tribble, a friend of Bias' who wa; 
accused of supplying the cocaine.' 
The book is "a harrowing talc fror 
which no one emerges unaffected. 



Rian Malan writes his own life's 
sloiy in My Traitor's Heart , a tale 
that will "rearrange our superficial 
ideas about South Africa." 

"As a young man, the author 
[Malan] — ashamed because he was a 
descendant of the architect of apart- 
heid—fled to South Africa. After 8 
years he finally went home to 
wresUe with the paradoxes existing 
(here," South African blacks 
constantly face possible death 
because "Two civil war^ wage 
[there!: in one. whites murder 
blacks; in the other, blacks murder 
blacks in tribal conflicts." 

"Malan looks behind the stories of 
vicious crimes — those distorted by 
the media and those ignored by iL" 



One Rambo is enough 



By Mike Hernandez rented 

I have always attempted to exhibit I wo 

some of the characteristics of my movie 

heroes: however I have found that this will sh 

is impossible and even potentially fatal heroc'; 



I usually do not watch Sylveslei 
Siallone movies, but one night I w 
feeling particularly manly, so I wt 
the local World C Video store an 



He survived the crash of a helicopter 
(hat plummeted 100 feet from the sky 
and exploded. Naturally, he wasn't 
scratched. He single handedly 
defeated roughly 1 ,000 machine gun 
toiing Russian soldiers. Rambo makes 



Indiana Jones look like Little Bo Peep. 

After watching this movie, I fell this 
strange desire to go outside and set fire 
to myself purely for amusement 
There is probably some sort of 
subliminal message in Rambo, like 
there is in the song "Another one bites 
thedust'. which, as you all know, 
causes you to smoke marijuana and 
leaves you unable lo have children. 

It has been proven that 75% of all 
the violent crimes in this country are 
committed by people who have just 
watched Sylvester Siallone or Arnold 
Schwarzenegger annihilate a small 
country. If these movies cause this 
kind of reaction in the common people, 
what happens when the president 



age. 



watches one? Do his body guards 
have to hold him down until his ui 
to push the nuke button subsides? 
If we support these movies in th 
box offices and video stores lo 
produce them. They will still be 

I can see it now. RAMBO M CXI I 
Rambo escapes from the nursing 
home, swims across the pacific, 
destroying two enemy submarines 
with his bare hands, destroys the enlii 
Libyan army using only his walking 
cane and rescues his brother (played 
by Arnold Schwarzenegger) who had 
been taken captive. 

What an utterly disgusting thought. 



McKenzie 
beats 

Johnson, falls 
to Faculty 



McKenzie played Johnson 
nighi in AA league 
Sieve Jaecks. direct 
descritted as ," Ihe r 



aslin 






Team capiian Alex Johnson said 
afler the game thai his suaiegy had 
been lo keep Mark McKenzie out of 
Ihe painl and force him to shoot fron: 
Ihe perimeter. The plan seems to has 
worked since McKenzie was able to 
hit only 6 shots out of 22 attempts. 

Johnson's team was handicapped 
by the absence of starting guard Kev; 
Pride. 

McKenzie admitted that he was 
pretty cold from the outside. He also 
indicated that Johnson's team domi- 
nated the boards. SomeofMcKen- 
zie's rebounding 




of intramurals. 
ist exciting game 
is nip and tuck all 



olhea 



eofst 



3 Ted 



Showalter and Scott Wakefield. Ivan 
Mitchell took up the slack with 
outstanding defense, according to 
Jaecks. Alex Johnson credited 
Mitchell's scoring ability as a key 
factor in McKenzie's success. "We 
just couldn't find anybody to guard 



With about three n 



s left t{ 



Left: Sean Johnson slams one home, adding momentum to his teams stretch run. 

Right: Chris Harter recieves medical attention after colliding with Mark McKenzie. The wound 

required six stitches. 

Accent photos by Geoffrey Church 



shifting in Johnsons favor afler Sean to the suspension of play turned the 

Johnson's slam dunk. Unfortunately, tide against his team. "Wewentbai 

Chris Harter suffered a severe mouth out and look some bad shots after 

injury seconds later when he ran into thai." he said. "They were able lo 

Mark McKenzie's elbow. The game convert, and then it turned into a fre 

had to be slopped for about ten throw shooting match." 






a perfect season was dashed a; 
66-65 to Faculty. This leaves 
open for Johnson to claim a share of 
the AA title by beating McKenzie in 
possible rematch which has yet to be 
scheduled. 



Alex Johnson state 
Haner and the loss of 






McKenzie » 



e loss of The final si 



IS 65-60. 



On Tuesday, McKenzie's hope for 



Basketball Standings 




Caskey (6-1) 

Gettys (6-1) 

Nash (2A) 

Scott (0-7) 



Mathis 


(5-0) 


Richards 


(4-2) 


Green 


(3-1) 


Peters 


(0-3) 


Smith 


(0-6) 



Oakwood, Southern 
All-Stars to play here 



On Saturday night, February 24th 
in lies PE Center the Southern 
College Intramural All-Stars will 
host the All-Slars from Oakwood 
College in a charity benefit basket- 
ball game. 

Southern College Gym Masters 
are sponsoring this evenL Ticket 
proceeds will benefit Gym Masters, 
a traveling gymnastic team. 

Before the game, there will be a 
3-point Shoot-out and a Slam-dunk 



contest. The Gym Masters will 
preform at half-time. 

Tickets will be available at Ihe 
door on a cash only basis. General 
admission will be $4.00. SC and 
Oakwood students will recieve a 
S2.00 discount if they present their 
ID card when purchasing tickets. 




(kt your hands on a Macintosh before your hands are M. 



Homework has a nasty way of piling up, 
I doesn't ii? One day, you feel on top of it all— the 
next, you're behind on your notes, your research, 



computer, 

Taie, it may not turn a lifelong procrastinator 
into an overachiever. But it will make an enor- 
mous difference in how quickly you can write, 
rewrite, and print your assignments. 

Not only will a Macintosh change the way 
you look at homework, it'll change the way yoi 



homework looks— with an endless variety of 
type styles, and graphics that'll make your pro- 
fessors think you bribed a friend in an school. 
And as for all those classroom scribblings, 
research notes, and assorted scraps of paper that 
litter your desk, we give you HyperCard*— an 
amazing new program thai provides an easy way 




to store, organize, and aoss-reference each and 
every bit of information. (HyperCard is included 
free with every Macintosh.) 

So come in and get your hands on a 
Macintosh today 

Before your homework slips completely 
through your fingers. 

The power to be your best." 







Kjw^p^a 


The Greatest 


Show on Earth 


^HHi. «hH 


Salutes the 


HHilw^l 


Legendary 


^■HHH^I 


Gunther Gebel- 


^^BKSSa^^^ 


Williams 


■P^l^ 


"In imperial Rome, the crowd's 


accolade for him would have lapped 


^B^- i^v^d^B' . ^^^1 


over ihe rim of ihe Colosseum like a 


^HK...^^-'^.ffi .Jl^^B 


tidal wave; he would have been in- 


HBH£i!i'^«^fijn(|^jC '1 i^H 


stalled in public office." — Edward 




Hoagland, 1973. 




In a lifetime of achievement and 


Giant Steel Cage. 17 Lippizaner 


triumph, there ultimately must be a 


lorses. and three nngs of Afncan 


last, best performance. When the 


and Asian elephants. 


legendary Gunther Gebel-Williams 


To honor this Caesar of the 


steps into the spotlight at the UTC 


rircus. the glories of ancient Rome 


Arena. February 22 through 25. it 


are re-created in "Circus Maxi- 


will be Ihe last time local audiences 


mus" — a majestic production 


will the The Greatest Wild Animal 


spectacle that sparkles with visual 


Trainer of All Time in regular 


delights. A golden pageant of 


performance. 


gladiators, ancient gods, temple 


Producer Kenneth Feld's all-new 


maidens and clown jesters — ^joined 


199th Edition of Ringling Bros, and 


)y Middle Easlem potentates on 


Bamum & Bailey Circus is a stellar 


camels and soldiers on horseback 


salute to the legend who for the past 


presents a triumphant tribute. 


20 years has held audiences spell- 


Temple floats carrying the emperor, 


bound with his electrifying and 


empress and the royal family parade 


intriguing mastery of training wild 


regally around the hippodrome track 


animals. In this final performance 


the sounds of "Grand Roman 


the blond, tan. ruggedly-handsome 


-anfare" and "The Glory That Was 


superstar displays the unique 


?ome." 


training style that has made him 


Tickets are now on sale at the 


Ljjrd of the Rings. With masterful 


JTC Arena Box Office and other 


voice commands he controls 18 


oudeis. To charge tickets by phone. 


Siberian and Bengal tigers in the 


call (615) 256-6627. 



^ 



M 



m 



J^' 



THE ANNUAL 
SHAREHOLDER MEETING 

Sunday, February 25, 4 p.m. 
Collegedale Academy Gym 




LIVE ENTERTAINMENT* GOOD FOOD 

vho livo In OoltoAQh (373&3). Aplson 



^3 COLLEGEDALE 
~ CREDIT GNlOrH 



Amelngpot 



Except for 6,71 6,000 American Indians, we trace our origins 
to nations around the world. Top five etfinic origins: 




Most popular hymns 



Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census Julie Stacey, Gannett News Service 



Marcy E. Mullins, Gannett News Service 



Upcoming Events 



Friday, Febman/1 ft 

Vespers, SC symphony 
Orchestra 

8:00 p-m. Church 

Saturday. February 17 

Church Service. Gordon Bielz 

Rees Series 
7:30 p.m. P.E Center 
Girls All-Star Game 
3-point Shoot-out 
Slam Dunk Contest 
Championship Game 

Monday. FRhniary 19 

"Dream Alive" by Kim and 

Reggie Harris 

7:00 p.m. P.E. Center 

Tuesriay Ffthmfirv Pff 



Vtfednesda v. Febmary 7) 
SA Pep Day 



Thursday. February 22 

Assembly, Viveca Black 
11:00 a.m. Church 

SA Electron Press Confer- 

12:00 noon, cafeteria 

Friday. February 23 

Vespers, Walter Pearson 
8:00 p.m. Church 

Saturday. F ebruary 24 

Church Service, Ward 
Sumpter 

Tuesday. F ebruary 27 

SA General Election 

Thursday Marr-h 1 

Assembly, College 

Bowl Rnals 

11:00 a.m. P.E. Center 



/ ^WJ^XWhy we drive 





Southern's first 
Yearbook of the '90's 
nears completion 



By Gina Mclntyre 

The yearbook is nearly completed. 
With 89% of [he pages already 
compleled, Andy McConnell, Southern 
Memories Editor, still had a challenge 

According to McConnell this 
yearbook is 24% larger than last year's 
book, jumping from 200 to 248 pages, 
those were the only secrets he would 
reveal. 

The big word in yearbook circles is 
"DEADLINE". A deadline is a date 
which the yearbook company sets to 
receive a stated portion of the book. 
The Southern Memories had four. 









woit weeks to prepare for his lasl 

"Being in charge of the yearbook 
means having lo juggle a lot of 
different responsibilities, money 
matters, budgets, job assignments, 
appointments, and time management," 
said McConnell. 

Mike Magursky, Memories art 
director, has been working hard. ""I've 
sworn after every year that I've 
worked on a yearbook that I'd never 
do it again. I guess I never learned my 
lesson." This is his fourth year of 
experience. 

"One thing I've learned about 
myself during this project is that I 
survived on less sleep than my mom 




Anderson 
lecture series 
looks at Japan 
tonight 

By Andrea Nicholson 



"What are Americans Learning 
From Japanese Manufacturing 
Practices?" is the title of a lecture to be 
presented by Jack B. Sample Thurs- 
day, March 22, at Southern College of 
Seventh-day Adventists. 

The lecture, beginning at 8 p.m. in 
Brock Hall Room 338. is die seventh 
in the E.A. Anderson Lecture Series, 
an annual feature of the business 
curriculum at Southern College. 

Sample is presently die general 
manager of Komatsu Dresser com- 
pany, a company which he joined in 

Prior to joining Komatsu, Sample was 
employed in the area of human 
resource development with the electric 
Power Board of Chattanooga. 

He holds a B.A. and M.S. degree 
from the University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville. He is an accredited 
personnel manager of the American 
Society for Personnel Administration 
and is a certified compensation 

Sample has served in many leader- 




Jack B. Sample 



area organizations. He is a native of 
Chattanooga where he resides with his 
wife and two children. 

The E.A. Anderson Lecture Series is 
made possible by the generosity of 



understanding of the business world. 

The community is invited lo attend 
the lectuies free of charge. Continuing 
education credit is available for a fee. 

The subsequent lecture in the scries 
will be March 29. William Peterson, 
Lundy Chair Professor, Philosophy of 
Business, at Campbell University in 
Buies Creek, North Carolina, will 
speak on "Our Second Democracy." 
For more information, contact the 
business Department at Southern 
College al 238-2751. 



thought I could," staled McCor 

The general consensus stated by 
Magursky is "If you find any error 
the book, we put them there on 



Southern Memories, 
rpose. Some people 



trying to please eveiyone!" 



Senior Celebration 
Weekend starts today 



ByD 



d Barasoain 



Senior Celebration Weekend will 
officially begin March 29. during 
the II :00 a.m. assembly in die 
Church. The Senior class will 
march in full graduation regalia for 
this assembly. Seniors can pick up 
their robes and gowns in Dr. Green- 
leafs office on March 26-28. Class 
members will need to meet in the 
church a half hour prior to Ihe 
assembly, in robes, at 10:30 a.m. 
The speaker for this assembly will 
be Paul Conn, president of Lee 
College. This unique chapel 
ceremony is being conducted to 
boost the spirits of the Seniors. It 
will also allow underclassmen, who 
aren't staying for the actual cere- 
graduate. 

On Friday evening, March 30, at 
7:30 p.m. an assembly will be held 
for Seniors in Lynn Wood Hall. 
The evening's topic will be the 
"Monday after the Sunday." Those 



attending will discuss several topics 
including what they will be doing 
the Monday after graduation and 
how they will conduct themselves in 
the "real world". The speaker for 
the Friday evening service will be 
Dr. Ron SpringeH. 

On Sabbath. March 31, at 9:45 
a.m., a Sabbatii school and church 
service for Seniors will be held at 
Red Clay Park. If you need direc- 
tions to the park, see the map below 
or meet in front of Wright Hall at 
9:00 a.m. on March 31. The 
Sabbath school lesson will be taught 
by Senior religion major Bruce 
Whidden. The sermon will be given 
by Senior Class sponsor, Dr. Derek 
Morris. Blue jeans and tennis shoes 
are acceptable attire for the service. 
If you want a sack lunch for the 
afternoon, be sure to sign up in the 
cafeteria by Wednesday, March 28. 
A nature hike will be directed by 
Mr. Houck after church for those 
wishing to tour the area. 



Letters to 
the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is written is 
response to the article titled "Bas- 
ketball: bringing out the worst in 
the best of us." It was in the Feb. 1 

I have sent this to offer an 
alternative perspective on athletics, 
which includes basketball. Basket- 
ball is not a "stupid game" and in- 
fering that athletics are is ridicu- 
lous. Participation in athletics 
allows for the oppurtunity to grow 
in the areas of personal potential, 
teamwork, discipline, patience, 
overcoming obstacles, and decision 
making, to name a few. 



To say that "no one from 
Southern College is ever going to 
make a living playing basketball" 
is probably an accurate statement. 
However, why should one close 
the door on an activity that brings 
enjoyment just because it is not 

Dare I mention that other 
activities like singing or playing a 
musical instrument will hardly 
provide a means for support for the 
greater majority of Southern 
College students. These extracur- 
ricular activities are held in higher 
regard and to think the same com- 
petative nature is not in their par- 
ticipants would be foolish. Pride, 
envy, frustration and jealousy are 
certainly present but because it is 
hidden easier and very subtle, 
public scorn is not levied as 
readily. 

God has given and ability 



The man who never alters his opinion is like standing 
water, & breeds reptiles of the mind. 



iUUUU Accent 



Editor 

John Caskey 



Associate Editor 

Laurie Ringer 



Contributing 
Editors 

Pamela Draper 
Sheila Draper 

Photo Editor 

Sean Tcrretta 

Proofreading 

Monique Townsend 



Word Processing 

Heather Wise 



Lifestyle Editor 

Adrienne Cox 



Sports Editor 

Jim King 



Religion Edtior 

Andy Nash 



Layout Editor 

Daniel Potter 



Advisor 

Stan Hobbs 



Member of the Associated Colleg iate Press 

The Soiahtm Aectnt is the olflclal studcoi oewspaper for 
SontbeniCoUegeorSeraiillMla^AilvealiMsandbrelcMed every 
othvThursdaydiirlDgttK9clH>olyeu'tTflhibeeicq>lionoreum 
weeks and vacatiofts. Optaionsexpmsed in (heSojtffcsoi Ac««r 
are Uhmg or the aulbore and do nMiwoewartlf reflect (he views or 
the edflon. Soolhern College, ibe Sereatthday Adventist dniKb. 
or tiie advertiser. 

TljK SoBrtmi/tcMitfwelcomea jour letters which mitslcoo- 
I!^^»irr^ ' °*°^ »*lre«, and pbooe nnmber. Letters witl 
be edited ror space imd clarltj. AD letten most have ttw writer's 
^t^J?!?^* "Uintw for verification, nltbovgb names may be 



taken advantage of. Sports is a 
valuable witnessing tool that 
can be used to reach people. 
Let us take pride in individual- 
ism and be happy that differ- 
ences and competition makes 
life exciting. 

In ending, I would like 
to say that issues like pre- 
marital sex, alcoholism, drugs, 
racism, and cheating are topics 



South Africa... 

Dear Editor, 

Considering the currenl affairs 
within the South African political 
arena, it is my objective in view of 
issues mentioned during chapel, 
Febmaiy 22, 1990, to provide the 
Southern College students with the 
alternative point of view. 

I respect the rights of individuals 
hold opinions on any issue-social, 
religious or political; however, I 
expect the relevant facts, both 
negative and positive, before such a 
person attempts to address a congre- 
gation of people. 

Addressing the issue of labour 
unions, (he speaker gave the impres- 
sion it was impossible for black 
workers to protest peacefully or to 
approach labour relations officials 
about working problems without 
being harassed or arrested by South 
African Police in the early 1970"s. 
He did, however, fail to mention 
until 1979, unions were illegal ir 



that are more important and should be 
addressed more often. Or, would 
addressing these issues in public be an 
admission of their presence on our 
campus? 






South Africa, and I 
of suike was illegal.. .Labour rela- 
tions were only addressed by a com- 
mission of inquiry on legislation in 
the late 70's. Government statistics 
show labour union membership in 
1979 as zero, growing to more than 
600.000 in 1985. All unions prior to 
1979 were unregistered and there- 
fore, unlawful. 

With regard to the African Na- 
tional congress (ANC) having the 
support of all South Africans, he 
failed lo mention Gatsha Buthelezl, 
Paramount Chief of 6.4 million Zulus 
who constitute one third of the black 
population in South Africa. Buthe- 
lezl enjoys the majority of while 
.support and is acclaimed by inlema- 



AMcan Police action to quell riots as 
opposed lo 496 blacks killed by black 
radicals (Talking with the 
ANCPerskor, 1986). 

With reference to education, (many of 
us were led to believe the Chapel hour 
would deal with the future of SDA 
schools in South Africa) he failed to 

governmental institutions which have 
been multi-racial for the past ten years. 
A new education dispensation was 
formulated in the White Paper on die 
provision of Education (1983) and 
established the National Policy for 
Education Affairs Act (Act 76 of 1984) 
to place education levels for all racial 
groups on a level fooling. What of the 
five "black only" universities in South 
Africa? All so-called white universities 
are fully multi-racial and have been for 
many years. University of Soudi Africa 
which is the largest correspondence 
university in the world has a predomi- 
nantly black enrollment. The oppressed 
black school graduate also receives 67% 
of government scholarships to continue 
his education. The South African Brew- 
eries, largest company in South Africa, 
only awards scholarships to blacks. 
Black schools are burnt down and 
classes boycotted by students at the 

e of black radical leaders within 



... ; ANC. 

Furthermore, the speaker stated the 
ANC only uses violence as a means 
of defense. How much defense is 
needed against irmocent women and 
children of all nationalities? Limpet 
mines and plastic explosives placed 
in restaurants and shopping centres 
frequented by all nationalities are by 
no means a line of defense. The 

communist vehicle. The ANC "s 
Radio Freedom on May 11, 1986 
staled: "If Botiia expects to buy time 
by appealing lo non-exisieni, non- 
communisl, ANC leaders, then Bodia 
has missed the freedom boat" 
(Talking with the ANC.Perskor 
1986). 

Since August 1985, 381 black 
people have died during South 



Nelson Mandella returned to the dusly 
streets of Soweto. I wonder how he will 
enjoy his 5250,000 mansion constructed 
by ANC funds, as he lives in poverty 
with his people? 

What place did all this misleading 
have in our church? Liberation Theolo- 
gists such as Desmond Tutu, Professor 
Pyerers-Naude, Alan Boesak, and 
Desmond Hurley have split their 
denominations in half for preaching 
politics from the pulpit. Politics has its 
place, but not in church, and we at least 
expect a balanced, credible presentation 
from the rostmm. 

What about SevenUi-day Advenii.^i 
schools in Soudi Africa? How do 
labour unions, the ANC, Nelson 
Mandella, and recent political events 
have any baring on decisions diat lie 
solely with the SDA Conference? The 
speaker was too wrapped up in politics 






wrapf)ed up in supplying the alternative 
view to ask. Nkosi Sikclele e' Afrika 
(God Bless Africa). 



David Denton's 

Bits and 
Pieces 



If you believe apathy is a 
voleforme. li' II be ihe lasi thing 
you'll ever ha\'e to do. I promise. 



It SA eleclions speech like \i 



e might hear a campaign 



limes I couldn'l help thinking I was the 
only one inleresied. According lo the 
•official announcements posted the day 
after the election, less than half of the 
student body took the opporlunily to 
vote. I find this fascinating. Mind 
you, I'm not so much concerned with 
why less than half of you voted, as I 
am with how this trend could affect 
future S.A. elections- 
After considerable cogitation and a 
preponderance of pondering, Cve 
reached a conclusion. One that is at 
the same time frightening and intrigu- 
ing. Whereas in recent eleclions it has 
been fashionable to make student 
involvement the focus of a candidate's 
campaign (for example: Mark Wal- 
drop's "You Belong", or Woody 
White's "Your S.A. Your Way"), in 
the future it's very likely some 
innovative student will attempt to 
capitalize on the general student body 
apathy by incorporating it into his 
campaign. Imagine someone running 
for S.A, President with the slogan "My 
S, A,. My Way," or "Vote For Me, I'll 
Leave You Alone." It could happen. 



Southern College students, are you 
tired of student leaders continually 
hassling you to get involved in campus 
life? Are you tired of being told you 
should vole for this office or that 
office? Do you sometimes wish these 
student leaders would just disappear? 
Well, now you can do something to 
make those dreams come true. 

As Candidate for SA. President. I 
recognize that the majority of you 
couldn'l care less about what happens 



iredtc 



Stand up for your right to be unin- 
volved. If/ am elected SA. president 
I promise three things: 

1 . I promise lo do away with SA. 
chapels. They' re boring, and most 
students would rather carl up with a 
good chemistry or anatomy textbook 

2. I promise never to try to get you 
involved in anything, at anytime, ever. 

opinions or suggestions, nor lo listen 
to any opinions that are offered. 

Southern College is a great school, 
and I believe it can become even 
greater as student leaders realize they 



FREE FOOD 



This weeks Ii 






diedo 






Name the LMU basketball player « 

Name the Baltic slates which is busy declaring ii's independance from it 

Soviet Union. 
3) By what name did Julius Ceasar know the date March 15? 

Who is the editor of this years Southern Memories? 
5) Do you think you got the other four answers right? 

Last Weeks Answers: 



1 ) John Caskey 

2) Woody White 

3) Grange and Marsa 

4) Yes. I want Free Food 

5) Maybe they secretly like 
cafeteria food. 

Last Weeks Winner: 

1) Beverly Ericson 

2) Cason Holley 

3) Darin Stewart 

4) Mike Magursky 

5) Charles Kilgore 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 



RULES: 
The first five correct entries received in the Accent office will win a free meal 
al McDonald's . isisting of a Large Sandwich or Entree Salad, Large Fries 
and a Large drink. Entries can be slipped under Ihe door of the Accent office 
and will be judged every day at 10:00 p.m. In the event that more than five 
conect entries are received on the same day the winners will be determined by 
a random drawing. Should no entries with all the correct answers be received 
within seven days of the date of publication, the entries with the most correct 
answers will be declared winners. Members of the Southern Accent Staff. 
their families, signTfTcani others and pets are ineligible. 



futility. Lcssthanhalf ofyou will n 
it. Butlhat'sokay, those who don't 

probably aren't aware we even have 
school paper. 



Journalism department brings 
'editor-in-residence' to campus 



"A Picture Is Worth a Thousand 
Complaints" is the title of an 
evening assembly meeting with 
Alan Honon, chairman of the 
Ethics Committee of the American 
Society of Newspaper Editors. 7:00 
p.m. April 1 in Brock Hall 147. 
Hors d'oeuvres will be served at 
6:00 p.m. Assembly credit will be 

The meeting is the first editor-in- 
residence program held under the 
auspices of the American Society 
of Newspaper Editors and jointly 
sponsored by the Journalism Club. 
the Journalism and Communication 
Departmenl. and the Southern 

Morton's presentation will 
feature 20 slides of controversial 
photos recently published in the 
Naple-s Daily News (Fla.l. a 
Scripps Howard newspaper where 
Horton has served as executive 
editor since 1987. The presentation 
will consider the ethics of pictures 
selection. "I gel more complaints 
about the pictures we publish than 
about articles and editorials," he 

Horton. a graduate of Yale Uni- 

newspapers, mostly in the Scripps 
Howard chain, including the 
Scripps Howard Washington 
Bureau, where he covered the 
Pentagon during the Vietnam War. 
Before he became editor of Ihe 



nia Publishing Col., which produces 
24 weekly newspapers with a circu- 
lation of 450.000 in the Los 
Angeles suburbs. 

"The editor-in-residence program 
brings the workplace to students," 
said Lynn Sauls, journalism 
departmenl chair. "It helps students 
become intelligent c 



This is the first year Southern has 
participated in the program. Edilor- 
in-residence first semester was Paul 
Neely, managing editor of Chat- 



Oiher meetings in the program 
will be held Monday. April 2, and 
are open lo the public: 

8:00 a.m.. Brock Hall 146-'Jour- 
nalists as Nitch-players" will 
explore how journalists are discov- 
ering what interests readers. 

9:00 a.m.. Brock Hall 146-"Whal 
Is News Today?" will explore the 
determinants of news in the 90s. 

12:00 p.m.. Cafeteria Banquet 
Room-"Southem Accent-Pluses 
and Minuses" will provide a 
critique of the three most recent 

1:00 p.m.. Brock Hall 146-" Ad- 
vertising and 

Reporting-Joumal ism's Separation 
of Church and Slate" will explore 
why editorial and advertising 
departments of a newspaper need to 

2:00-4:00 p.m.. Brock Hall 
Seminar Room-Individual confer- 
ences with students about newspa- 
per careers and journalism in 
general <A sign-up sheet is provided 
I Department). 



From the Archives 

March 13, 1957: 

First SMC Museum For 
Stuffed Animals Begun 
(really) 



German 
Sabbath School 
organized on 
campus 

By Richard Gallagher 

"Guten Morgen! Herzlich 
Wilkommen zum Sabbatschule'" 
(Good morning! Welcome lo 
Sabbaih school), These were som 
of ihe firel words spoken 10:00 
Sabbaih. March 17 at the newly 
formed German Sabbath school. 

"We've been ihinking for quite 
some time about having 
Dr. Helmul Otl. chairman of the 
Modem Languages department. 
Several students in Iniermediate 







German told him they thought it was 
good idea to have a German Sabbaih 
school, and they asked if one could t 
formed. &. Ott decided il was time 
get the program started. 
It follows a simple formal so il is 



first, followed by scripture and prayer, 
then the special feature, and finally, 
lesson study. 

The special feature in the first class 
was Brigett DeMemmo's slide 
presentation containing pictures of East 
and West Germany. The special 
feature will be a regular part of the 
program. 

Waldemar Ehlers, a retired minister, 
gave the lesson study. It discussed 
Matthew 24 and was taken from the 
Sabbath school quarterly for that week. 

Dr. Ott had his stijdents in Interme- 
diate German study the 24tii chapter of 
Matthew in class before the seven- 



teenth. He also has the Intennediate 
Spanish class members read portions 
of the Bible during class. 

The students of Spanish have an 
opportunity to anend a Spanish 
speaking church here in Colleged- 
ale. The opportunity to visit a 
German-speaking church is not 
available to students of German. 

Ott thinks it is important for the 
students to read the scripture in the 
foreign language. The religious 
vocabulary used in the Bible is quite 
different from everyday speech, said 
Ott. 

The class will meet two more 
times, April 7 and April 21. The 
meetings begin at 10:00 a.m. and are 
held in Daniels Hall. Anyone is 
welcome to come, but Dr. Ott 
cautions, there may or may not be an 
interpreter. 



Measles feared to be reaching epidemic 
proportions on college campuses nationwide 



By LUCY YOUNG 

©Copyrkht 1990, uSA 
TODAY/Appfe Cbllege Informa- 
tion Network 

Once on Ihe brink of eradi- 
cation, measles is striking back 
with a vengeance. 

The disease has killed 15 
people nationwide this year, and 
the cases are mounting faster this 
spring than last year, which ended 
with an alarming 16,240 cases and 
45 deaths. 

With schools across Ihe 
country breaking for spring vaca- 
tions, public health officials are 
worried that measles will spread 
farther, wider and faster. 

"There's a good possibility 
that we will have spread where we 
have measles outbreaks," said 
George Seastrom, a consultant 
with the Centers for Disease 
Control. "If (students) intermix, 
they'll pick it up." 

Spring break meccas such 
as Florida's Fort Lauderdale and 



Daytona Beach and South Padre 
Island. Texas, wnll literally become 
measles hotbeds: fun, sun and a 
hardy virus that can survive in 
warm humid conditions for three 

"Rather than keeping 
measles within certain coUege 
campuses, it's going to be spread 
to various schools this way," 
Seastrom said. 

Inadequate immunization 
among students is just part of the 
problem; about half of the cases 
are pre-schoolers, many in immi- 
grant or inner-city families who 
are not aware of the need for 



As of Feb. 17, 52 out- 
breaks of measles have been found 
in 16 states: Maryland. Florida, 
Illinois, Wisconsin, Texas, Califor- 
nia, Alaska, Pennsylvannia, 
Missouri. Oregon, Maine, New 
York, Indiana, Ohio, Oklahoma 
and Michigan. 

"It's everywhere." said 



Number of measles cases 

Measles cases in Ihe United States hit an 
alt-lime low at 1 ,500 in 1 983 before soaring to 
16,236 last year.' So (ar this year, there have 
been 1 ,1 50 cases, more than double the 
number reported by this time last year. 




Judy Ganit, a CDC health educa- 
tion and information specialist. 

The outbreak in Los 
Angeles County persists after an 
unusually long 2 1/2 year^, 
making more than 3,260 people 
sick. Chicago has reported 2,370 
cases since its March 1989 
outbreak. Dallas has seen 1,200 
cases to date over a similar 

In Fresno County, health 
officials suspect that cultural mis- 
understanding of vaccinations 
contributed to the measles deaths 
of nine Laotian children. That 
spurred officials in St. Paul, 
Minn., to launch a door-to-door 
immunization program targeting 
Hmong children from Laos. 

Both counties have heavy 
concentrations of Hmong who 
live in cramped quarters, making 
them particularly susceptible to 
contagions like measles. 

All states require children 
to be immunized before starting 
school. Because the measles 
vaccine is considered 95 percent 
effective, the CDC recommends a 
two-dose immunization: one for 
infants at 15 months old and 
another before the child enters 
school. People are considered 
immune if they: 

— Were bom before 
1957 since they likely had 
childhood exposure to the dis- 

— Already had the 
measles. 

— Are adequately vacci- 
nated according to standards. 

Inadequate immuniza- 
tions have created an entire 
generation of young people who 
may be vulnerable to the viral 
disease. 

People bom between 
1957 and 1976 may have been 



vaccinated too young for life-time 
immunity while those bom be- 
tween 1976 and 1980 may have 
gotten ineffective vaccine doses, 
the CDC said. 

The deficiency is emerg- 
ing nationwide on campuses like 
the University of Maine, where 
400 students without current 
immunization records are being 
excluded from classes until March 
19 because of an outbreak among 
45 students. 

Earlier this month, a 30- 
case outbreak in Allegan County. 
Mich., caused a high school 
basketball game to be played 
without fans. The University of 
Oregon, citing the growing number 
of cases among young adults, will 
require all new students next fall to 
have been vaccinated for the dis- 

That requirement is fast 
becoming standard policy for 
colleges, Seastrom said. "An out- 
break really upsets the whole 
routine of a university. After 
spring break, they have Tinai 
exams coming out, seniors are 
going to job interviews. These 
people can't afford to have the dis- 

Outbreaks also have hit 
Amish communities in Canton, 
Minn., and Cattaraugus County. 
N.Y. In Canton, the measles struck 
17 people in five families and cur- 
tailed visits until the outbreak 
subsided. Amish traditionally 
oppose vaccination for religious 



Twenty yea"^ ago, hopes 
were high that measles would be 
vanquished. Public vaccination 
programs moved successfully 
toward that goal and in 1983, the 
number of cases hit an all- 
of 1,500. Since then, however, the 
number of cases has surged. 






Protesting administration policies can backfire 

students should be aware of what they can expect to achieve 



By CAROL BRADLEY 

©Copyright 1990. USA TODAY/ 

Apple College Information Network 

WASHINGTON — It may be 

from ihe two-week sit-in at Tennessee 
Siaie University, but a rash of similar 
campus protests in the past year have 
yielded mixed results. 

For every Howard University in 
Washington — where Republican 
National Chairman Lee Atwaier 
resigned from the board of trustees last 
March after angry students occupied a 
building for three days — there is a 
University of Massachusetts. There, 
Pentagon-supported research rolls 
along despite a series of student 
demonstrations opposing it. 

Last May at Stanford University in 
Palo Alto, Calif., 53 students seized 
President Donald Kennedy's office for 
a day to protest racism on campus and 
the scarcity of minority faculty at the 

Stanford is seeking minority hires. 



service — on top of 75 hours of 
community service meted out by the 
university. 

At TSU in Nashville, students ended 
their sit-in March 8 with an agreement 
to pay for damages caused to the 
administration building and for long- 
distance phone calls they made. They 
also agreed their behavior was 
"improper." 

In return, the administration has 
promised to make financial records 
available (o students, put greater 
emphasis on maintenance and repairs, 
and form a committee to monitor 
concerns — prompting both sides to 
declare victory. 

The success of student protests is not 
always absolute, however. 

The same month of the Stanford 
protest, black studenu at Michigan 
Stale University in East Lansing ended 
a weeklong sit-in at the administration 
building after school oITicials agreed to 
consider the protesters' 36 requests 
regarding minority concerns. 

Among their demands was that 
Michigan Stale appoint a vice presi- 

minority affairs. The school did create 
a position of minority adviser, though 
It lower on Ihe flow chart 
n who filled the new job. 



Lee June, said that while some of 
students' remaining requests have been 
addressed — for instance, the school 
has held a conference on black issues 
— officials have been "generally slow" 
to respond to other concerns, such as 
hiring minority faculty. 

Regardless, June said, the protest 
served a piupose: At a school where 
blacks comprise only 5 percent of the 
42,000 students enrolled, "They got the 
administration's attention and moved 
along the agenda further." 

The key to a successful protest may 
lie in knowing in advance what 
concessions a college or university is 
willing to make, said Dave Cutler, a 
representative of the Washington- 
based United States Student Associa- 

"As long as students are aware of 
what they're capable of achieving, a 
sufficiently organized student body can 
get just about anything," Cutler said. 

At tiny Paine College in Augusta. 
Ga.. 300 of the school's 550 students 
staged a 27-hour sit-in last September 
to protest security conditions in the 
wake of an on-campus shooting. The 
school responded by installing high- 
intensity lights on campus, arming its 
five security guards at night and setting 
up security booths at both campus 



The only demand not agreed to. 
Paine spokeswoman Therese Griffin 
said, was to fence in the entire 54-acre 






hearing p 






'eriooked a more 
minor request: that a majority of the 
university's board of trustees be deaf. 
Though additional deaf members have 
been added to the 16-member board, 

hearing. 

Loyola Mary mount University in 
Los Angeles appointed an H -member 
committee of faculty, alumni and 
community leaders to monitor race 
relations after five students walked 
into President James N. Loughran's 
office last April and refused to leave 
until he addressed racial problems. 

Just last week, students at Morgan 
Slate University in Baltimore ended a 
weeklong protest by convincing the 
administration to install more lights 
and hire six more security guards. 

No progress was reported, however, 
on the students' biggest request — for 



WSMC to host 
Adventist Radio 
Network Conference 



By Lisa Rosaasen 

The annual Adventist Radio Net- 
work (ARN) Conference will be 
hosted by affiliate WSMC March 
28-30 on the Soulhem College 
campus in Lynn Wood Hall 206. 

Dan Landrum, program director 
at Southern College's radio station 
WSMC, said he is excited not only 
about WSMC's renewed involve- 
ment but that they have been 
chosen as the host for this year's 
conference. 

Approximately 30 radio stations 
representatives from North Amer- 
ica with the farthest being from 
station VOAR in Newfoundland 
will attend, as well as representa- 
tives from It Is Written and 
Adventist World Radio. 

The largest topic of discussion 
will focus on the planning of the 
coverage of the General Confer- 
ence Session to be held July 5-14 in 
Indianapolis, Indiana. The cover- 
age team has already been ap- 
pointed fro this upcoming confer- 



ence. Landrum will be working on 
the team as a reporter. 

Another crucial topic will concern 
the structure of Adventist Radio 
Network and whether it should 
become a part of Adventist World 

Additional topics of discussion 
will include network programming. 

affiliation, and reports from current 
station members and officers of the 
network. There were also be a 
station management problem - 
solving session with Lee Mclntyre. 
the representative of KSGN in La 
Sierra, Califomia. Officers for 
Adventist Radio Network will be 
elected. 

The National Association of 
Broadcasting (NAB) meeting will be 
held in Atlanta the week before the 
ARN Conference. Steve Vistaunel, 
current president of ARN, said they 
try to hold both conferences at about 
the same time and place so that rep- 



destiny drami 
company proud 
presents: 


ly 




eye 




|witness| 




..e,„.te,t3t=..ev„...„toX. 








April 

6th 

8:00 p.m. 

Collegedale 
SDA Church 









The Cafe Staff: 



Photo feature by Sean 
Terretta and Heather Wise 



Sure, we all eat there 
(most of us, anyway), and 
sure, we say "hi" to the 
servers and checkers, but 
we rarely notice the people 
who are working "behind 
the scene" to produce 
balanced meals, three times 
a day, seven days a week, 

Tuesday night was 
pizza night, making things 
a little easier on the staff, but 
there was still plenty to 




Marie Featress pouring soy milk 



Doris Lasao and Dan Woodruf preparing dessert and 
checking stock 




Chris Fuller washing up 



Gus Maxwell grabbing glasses before washing 



Recycling: a fun, easy way to save the world from near certain destruction 
at the hands of uncaring Reagan administration environmental policy 
makers (really) 



ByMARYDOlAN 



those empty cans and plastic soda 
boltles ihey planned to return to the 
store. Feeling guilty, they chuck gla 
in the garbage. 



junk to separate recycling centers. 

But there are things everyone can dc 
to make the recycling chore easier. 
First, get organized. There are many 
products to help get a handle on the 
mess. For example, tying a knot 
around a slippery pile of newspapers 
can be tricky. Bui not if papers are 
stored in a rack, available through 
catalogs. 

A wooden model, decorated with 
carved ducks, can be ordered for 
$34.95 plus shipping from Svoboda 
Industries in Kewaunee, Wise. Call 
(800) 678-9996. 

Hold Everything, a subsidiary of 
Williams Sonoma, sells a wire 



Annual Talent 
show 

scheduled for 
Sunday 



By Daryl Cole 

■The Few. the Proud, the Tal- 
ented." the 1990 SA talent 
show, will occur in the gymna- 
sium on Sunday, March 25 at 8 
p.m. Entrants will perform their 
talents and compete for cash 
prizes. Winners will receive 
S!00 for first place, $75 for 
second place, and S50 for third 
place. But all entrants that have 
passed the screening committee 
will receive S25 just for 
entering and performing. 

Harvey Hillyer. the SA social 
vice president, and Daryl Cole, 
Hillyer's assistant will emcee 
the show. They will stall for 
lime between acts by hosting 
"Amazing Gerbil Tricks" and 
oUierUme fillers. 

The show is open to anyone 



whow 



'The 



young, the old, the married, the 
single, those in love, or those 
just casually dating; all are 
invited to experience Southern's 
talent," said Hillyer. 



newspaper rack for 57. To order, call 
(415)42M242. 

The company also sells products to 
help recyclers get a grip on empty 
bottles and cans, [ts recycling center, 
which sells for $45. holds three. 13- 
gallon plastic trash bags, useful for 
sorting returns and recyclables. 
There's a space to stack newspapers, 
complete with spools to hold string. 

Rubbermaid also makes containers 
that make home recycling easier. 
Available locally at hardware and 
home stores, the company's squarish, 
15-gallon bins stack to save space. U.se 
one for newspapers, another for cans, a 
third for bottles. Handles and drain 



plugs make the bins easy to cany and 
clean. The containers are made of 
recycled plastic and sell for about $ 1 2. 

Other Rubbermaid bins are sized to 
hold three grocery bags in a row, or 
newspapers spread flat. These range in 
price From $6 to SI 1. 

Once those cans, bottles and plastics 
are organized, it's time to attack the 
organic garbage. Grass clippings, 
along with kitchen scraps such as 
coffee grounds, egg shells, firuil 
peelings and vegetable tops, can be 
recycled by throwing them in a 
backyard compost pile. Spread the 
deteriorated mixture over zucchini or 









Ashton and Glass in concert 
Saturday night 



By Andrea Nicholson 

The Southern College Symphony 
Orchestra will join organist Judy Glass 

Saturday. March 24, at 3 p.m. in the 
Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. 

"Concerto for Organ and Orchestra" 
by early American composer. Horatio 
Parker, will feature Judy Glass as the 
soloist. She will perform on the Anton 
Heiller Memorial Organ, one of the 
largest North American trackers built 
in this century. 

Bruce Ashton. pianist, will perform 
"Andante," the third movement of 
Brahm's Piano Concerto No. 2. 

Two works featuring the Symphony 
Orchestra include "Symphony No, 8 in 
b minor," by Schubert, and three 
movements of "Brandenburg Concerto 
No. 1" by J.S. Bach. The latter will 
feature two homs, three oboes, a 

The 70-mcmber Symphony Orches- 
tra is conducted by Orlo Gilbert, 
professor of music at Southern 
College. The group will perform for a 
dinner concert on April 22. Tickets 
are $15 and may be purchased through 
the Music Department at Southern 
College. 

Judy Glass has been associate 
professor of organ at Southern College 
since 1975. She studied with Anton 



Heiller at the Vienna Academy of 
Music, and has participated in the 
International Organ Course in Haar- 



Joey Pollom to give 
vespers concert 



Christian Singer, Joey Pollom, will 
appear in concert Friday, March 23 al 
8 p.m. in the Collegedale Academy 
Auditorium. 

Having previously appeared the 
musical groups Ecantouri. Die Meistc 
and Something Special, Pollom now 



come from the heart, and people can 

Pollom graduated from Southern 
College with B.A. in Religion. 
Currently he is a Job Specialist at 
Soddy Daisy High School. Pollom's 
wife. E)ebbie, is presently in the 
nursing program at Southern College. 
They have three children. 

The concert will focus on a practical 
life with Christ. Admission is free, but 
a love offering will be taken. 



It professor 






. In I 



guest soloist and lecturer for the 
Northwest Regional Convention of the 
American Guild of Organists. She is 
cunently the organist for the Colleged- 
ale Seventh-day Adventist Church and 
the First Presbyterian Church of 
Chattanooga. 
Dr, Bruce Ashton has .served 



Southern College as assists 

doctorate in music from the university 
of Cincinnati in 1971. Ashton is a 
member of the Southern College 
Symphony Orchestra and has com- 
posed works for significant college 

For more information about this free 



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Jesus said, "Do 
you truly love 

me?" . . . "Take 

CARE of my 

sheep." 

John 21:16 NIV 



"Setting our Sights on the Saviour" 




COLLEGIATE ADVENTISTS REACHING EVERYONE 




Destiny Drama Company does California during Spring Break 



II was raining the afternoon of 
March Isi when Destiny Drama Co. 
lefl Southern to head for the West 



a Spring Break Tour (March 
1-12) that would include performances 
at Pacific Union College, seeing the 



tion, the panicipanls not only learned 
about becoming belter performers but 
also more about themselves and each 

Before heading off to their firsi 
academy performance, Destiny visited 
such places as SL Helena. Elmshaven 
(Ellen White's House), and Calasloga. 
Also, they stopped by 'Frisco (tourist 




Throughout the next week, Destiny 
hit four academies in Northern 
California: Rio Undo Academy, 
Golden Gate Academy, Monterey Bay 
Academy, and Lodi Academy, 
Everywhere the drama troupe went, 
they were well received. Stanley 
Baldwin, principal of Lodi Academy 
said, "You guys were right on.. .you 
addressed issues important lo our 

While performing for all those 
academy young people. Destiny took 
some lime out between performances 
lo take it easy and see the sights... it 
WAS Spring Break after all. 

San Francisco was visited again, but 
this time it was to ride the famous 
cable cars and visit Fishennan's 
Wharf, where one can see street 
performers, "weirdos" and Alcatraz 
Penitentiary. Also, they stopped by a 
few Northern California beaches. 









eofiT 



it of 



Golden Gate Bridge, visiting numerous 
academies in Northern California, and 
concluding in Sacramento for the 
country's first ever Youth Summit. 
The schedule was full and everyone in 
the troupe was ready for a "West Coast 
Experience". 

The first leg of the California Tour 
look Destiny to Pacific Union College. 
Everyone in the troupe was excited 
and nervous at the same time about 
being on the PUC campus; they were 
unsure how a group of "Soulhemers" 
would be received on the West Coast, 
so everyone remained on their toes. 

Close lo 1500 people attended the 
vespers program at ihe PUC church 
that Friday nighl. Destiny's program, 
which included the pieces 'The New 
Christian" and "Soldiers of Light" was 
well received by the audience. 

The fears of the troupe were relieved 
when they heard loud laughing and 
hardy "AMEN's"". Also, many 
students came up and personally 
thanked the members for the vespers 
program. 

put on a Sabbath School for 400-500 
people in Paulin Hall (Ackerman 
equivalent). Destiny performed some 
of iheir street drama material which 
focuses in on "forgiveness" and a 
"su-ong foundation in Christ". 

Later that afternoon. Destiny put on 
a 2 1/2 hour drama workshop empha- 
sizing the seven precepts of Christian 
Drama, Learning such skills as 
projection, diction, and characteriza- 





-Ihe troupe because of its cliffs, rocky 
coast line, and its spectacular view of 
the crashing waves. 

After a busy and relaxing week alt 
rolled up in lo one. Destiny loaded up 
the van and headed for Sacramento for 
their last exciting weekend. 

to end the lour. Destiny look part in 
the country's first every Youth 
Summit, a youth rally sponsored by 
Ingigh( magazine to kick off ihelr new 
evangelistic publication Insiaht/Out 
which was held at Carmichae! SDA 
Church. Led by Steve Case, youih 
pastor at Carmichael. and Chris Blake, 
editor of Insiphl . the estimated crowd 
of 100-125 youth swelled close to 300. 

The idea of Youth Summit is to 
bring youth closer to God by letting 
them know that being a Christian is a 
lot of fun. Blake's goal is to have 



part of the first o 
Allan Manin. 

When it was all over. Destiny and 
the leaders of Youth Summit talked 
about the day. "Destiny helped fill a 
void." said Steve Case, "You were 
there to bridge the gap between us and 
Ihe kids." Blake also had several 
words of appreciation after the one-day 
rally was over. 

In the span of only twelve days, the 
Destiny Drama Co. performed fo rover 
4000 people. It's difficult to say if 
Iheir performances had a direct effect 
on people's lives, but Destiny member 
Tricia Greene said, "If the Holy Spirit 
used us to help only one person grow 
closer to God, it was worth it." 

Destiny sets 
"Eyewitness" 
performance for 
April 6 

The Destiny Drama Company will 
perform the play "Eyewitness" at 8:00 
p.m., Friday evening, April 6, 1990, at 
the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. 

Students, faculty, administrators, 
and staff are invited attend this home 
performance. The Destiny Drama 
Company's home performance is an 

season. "Eyewitness" is an original 
work commissioned to commemorate 
the troupe's tenth anniversary season. 
"Eyewitness" is a stirring portrayal 
of a modem Christ and the significant 
effect He has on His contemporaries. 
Powerfully bringing the pertinence and 
personality of Jesus Christ into a 20th 
century setting. "Eyewitness" explores 
the relationships of 1 990's men and 

Co-written and directed by David 
Denton. Destiny's 6-year veteran. 
"Eyewitness" is sure to cany the 
exceptional humor, drama, and 
message characteristic of this troupe. 

Utilizing pantomime, vignettes, 
plays, and street drama. Ihe Destiny 
Drama Company performs throughout 
the United States for high schools, 
colleges, and youth rallies. To support 



Destiny's outreach ministry, a freewill 
offering will be taken following the 

For more information regarding tf 
Destiny Drama Company home 
performance of "Eyewimess," call 
Allan Manin at 6 1 5-238-2724. 



&aiwiii)SHince 






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For the 



Health of it 



By Darlene Almeda, H 



such as No-Doz and Vivarin and some 
ofusdon'i? 

A: I believe it all depends on how 
sensitive one is lo caffeine. Many 
people are not aware that taking over- 
the-counter caffeine medications is not 
quite the same as drinking a Coke or 
Mountain Dew to stay awake. 

Did you know that No-Doz has 100 
milligrams of caffeine and Vivarin has 
200 mg? One can compare those 
figures to the 46 mg in Coke and 54 
mg in Mountain Dew. So as you can 
see, taking one Vivarin equals 3.7 cans 
of Mountain Dew. 

Adverse reactions to caffeine 



products include rapid pulse, respira- 
tions with hyperventilation, confusion. 
irritability, nausea, hallucinations, 

coma. It lakes approjiimaiely 5-6 
hours for the body to metabolize half 
the amount of the caffeine ingested by 
an adult, this means that the symp- 
toms will remain with you for a while. 

The harmful effects of caffeine are 
quite evident, yet many not only 
choose to ingest it but go as far as 
sharing with their friends No-Doz and 



ViVE 



ying a 



study. That is a great responsibility to 
take into one's' hands knowing that 
everyone reacts to caffeine differently. 
You'd be a fool for giving it to a friend 
and a greater one for taking it. 




The G.P.A. Reaper claims another 
victim. 



A scramble to the top 




Suggested reading from 
McKee library 



By A. Lee Bennett, Jr. 

Author Denny Rydberg has writie 
book that should be of great interest 
many college students. How to 

■Survive in College is % "'survival 

that makes reading about both work 
and play in college easy. Rydberg 
includes good general infonnation o 
succeeding in courses, as well as 
specific advice on ways to review fo 
various types of tests. This includes 



information on attending Christian 
colleges and generally has a Christian 

"Those of you interested in escape 
stories will hkc this one." The 
Longest Tunnel, by Alan Burgess, 
"focuses on 'the great escape' of 
World War II and its consequences. 
Burgess provides insight into the 
haphazard nature of the final months 
of the Nazi regime and a description o 



NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen filled with surprises 



By MIKE LOPRESTI 

©Copyright 1990. USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network. 

Texas? 

Ball Slate? 

Xavier? 

What if ihey gave an NCAA 
regional and nobody you expected 

Bloody Sunday is over, and ihe 
NCAA Toumameni is down to the 
Sweet 1 6. It doesn't have No. I seed 
Oklahoma. Or No. 2 seeds Purdue, 
Kansas or Arizona — a shocking 22- 
poini loser to Alabama. Or Geor- 
getown, Louisville or Missouri. One 
after another, ihe big names were 
carried out on their shields, while the 
little guys danced at midcouri. The 
NCAA bracket is beginning to sound 
like the NTT. 

It doesn't have defending champion 
Michigan. Not anymore. 



ltd 









Big Eight, the league that controlled 
the lop of the polls all season. The 
Plains went ploohy. 

Of the 16 teams seeded in Ihe lop 
four in each region, nine were upset. 
Last year? Only three look the early 
bullet 

But it is March, and drama has hit 
the ground running. 

They played 16 games Saturday 
and Sunday. Twelve were decided by 
four points or less. The Super Bowl. 

"There are no easy teams left," 
Texas coach Tom Fenders said after 
his Longhoms stunned Purdue. "But I 
didn't see any, anyway." 

Nobody was safe. Michigan Slate, 
pride of the Big Ten, huffed past 
Murray State and puffed past Califor- 
nia-Santa Barbara. 

There is a I2th seed still running. 
Ball State is in the regional for the Hrsl 

So is 1 Oth-seeded Texas and 6th- 



seeded Xavier. 

"The big thing was," Xavier coach 
Pete Gillen said after his team beat 
Georgetown, "our players believed 

they could win. We're closing the gap 
on these superpowers." 

They all believe now. From Prince- 

Before this past week. Ball Stale 
and Xavier had each won one NCAA 
tournament game in history. Now 
they're both in the regional. 

Proud old names of questionable 
current strength also moved in. 

There is UCLA, which hasn't been 
this far since Larry Brown took the 



There is Noilh Carolina, which 
spent much of ihe season answering 
questions about why it was supposedly 
the worst Tar Heel team since either 
Ihe Neanderthal era or before Dean 
Smith was coach, whichever came 

"Now," said Rick Fox, the Tar Heel 
whose basket sank Oklahoma, "people 
will look at us differently," 

Meanwhile, Loyola Marymounl 
builds on a story for the ages. Emotion 

magnable level — 149 points worth 
against Michigan Sunday, With each 
passing victory, another layer goes on 
a legend. 

The Big Eight had the best rankings 
this season. The Big Ten had the most 
teams invited. Seven. 

But now ihat we have a Sweet 16. 
mirror, minor on Ihe wall, who's the 

The Atlantic Coast Conference. 
Five teams came in, four are still 
going. And Virginia just missed. The 
Big Ten, meanwhile, is down to two. 

The bad-news league goes good. 
The league that gave us probation at 
Maryland and a cesspool at North 
Carolina State also gives us one-fourlh 



EAST — Connecticut is the one 
top seed that breezed through the first 
weekend, the Huskies' pressure 
defense is beginning to look like a 
ticket to Denver. 

Next up for Connecticut is 
Clemson, which spent the weekend 
on Ihe brink: winning only because 
BYU missed a late layup and rallying 
from 19 back to beat La Salle, 

"God gave us this game," 
Clemson's Ricky Jones said after the 



BYUs 



. "The n 






John Wooden won his first champi- 
onship. 

Duke has won three of the last 
four regionals played in East Ruther- 
ford. 

SOUTHEAST — Top-seed 
Michigan State made its way through 
the early rounds with defense, but 
will have to turn things up to get past 
Georgia Tech in New Orleans. 

Minnesota and Syracuse meet in 
the other game. This is the one region 
that went almost exactly according to 



area for the favontes. The top three 

No. 4 seed Arkansas is the favorite 
but the Razorbacks have serious 
obstacles in Dallas, beginning with 
North Carolina, which may be just 
hitting its peak. 

Or do the Tar Heels have a letdown 
after knocking off Oklahoma? 

"Not a chance," guard King Rice 
said. "We've struggled a lot, and we're 
not going to lapse now. We want to 
make the final show," 

The other game is the duel of the 
underdogs, with Xavier against Texas, 
which had the rotten luck of having to 
play Purdue in Indianapolis, but comes 
back to Texas for the regional in 
Dallas, 

"A lot of people booed us there 
during Ihe Southwest Conference 
tournament," Fenders said. 

WEST — All hearts will go out 
and all eyes will be on Loyola, which 

Hank Gathers' death. The Lions meet 

Nevada-Las Vegas would appear to 
be the favorite, especially in Ihe first 
game against unheralded Ball Stale, 
the first Mid -American Conference 
team to gel to this round in 1 1 years. 




Jeff Dionise, Gannett News Service 



In celebration of April Fools, humor, and 

Southern wit: presenting the first (and 

maybe last) annual April Fools 



PHOTO 
CONTEST 



$15 



Submit your fabulously funny photos 
or sublimely salacious snapshots 

to the Accent office by March 27. A 
cash prize of $15 will be awarded to the 
best (or maybe the worst) of the entries. 

Any submissions may be used in the 

Accent, but will be returned to you. 




Egg controversy rages 




really enjoyed their 
Academy students from all ^'^^ ^"^ ^' Southern. I got a 
the Southern Union, gathered 'o talk to some of the girls, and alot c 
here this past weekend for the 32nd t^en> are considering coming to 
annua! Southern Union Music Festival. Southern because of the wonderful 
Nearly 350 kids began arriving experience they had here." said 

Wednesday nighl, with their music Shannon Johnson. 

ready to be direcied by Dt- Marvin Robertson said, 



groups a 



consider- 



of the festival choir 
was, Dr. Marvin Robertson. Accom- 
panying on the piano was, Dr. Bruce 



packed and b 
; loaded Saturday night as all ihe 
left just as quickly as they c; 
direcied by Orio Gilbert, and conduct- Another Southern Union Music 
ing the festival band was Patricia Festival come and gone, and everyone 

Silver. 



;jM.HELP 



Mice ! -^ ^^ 

ISSUE 





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ask for Operator 513 



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-y.^y 




I don't livein ihe girl's dorm 
•David Koliadko 




The girl's dorm is their 
home. I wouldn't want 
cameras in my home. 
-Daniel Potter 



Upcoming Events 



March 19-30 

Advisement for Summer/ 



March 23-24 

SA Reverse Weekend 

March 23 

Southern College Concert 

Band 

Vespers 8 p.m. 

Joey Pollom. Christian 

Singer 

Collegedale Academy 8 



March 24 

Organ (Judy Glass) 

SC Symphony Orchestra 

and 

Piano (Dr. J. Bruce Ashton) 

Concert 

Collegedale Church 3 p.m. 

"Something Special" 
Collegedale Academy 8 



March 25 

SA Talent Show 



March 29 

Senior Recognition 
Assembly 
Collegedale Church 1 1 



March 30 

Robert Folkenberg, Jr. 
Collegedale Church, 8 



March 31 

Andrews University 

Gymnics 

P.E. Center 8 p.m. 

April 1 

Time Change! Set 
clocks forward one 
hour. 

International Extrava- 
ganza 

Cafeteria 6:30 p.m. 
(Tickets on sale in Stu- 
dent Center and in Sum- 
merour Hall, can be 
charged to Student ID 
card). 



We just wanna have fun 

When asked whaf s more important — work or leisure 
time — work no longer wins. How attitudes have changed: 
■ work 
D Leisure 

□ Equal 
importance 




The Ptim^m^Jiv^iUZJJaiiMits 



Shopping 
the malls 


^■^ 


■T 
40% 

30% 

20% 


otal IMale E 


Fanali 


^ 


10% 




■ 


MTi II 


0% 

1 




■mii 




L\iske) trapped in office 
Page 4 



SOUTHERN 



ACCIDENT 




Presley sings school song 



Volume 45. Number 14 



March 32, 1990 




f 




f 



(There's really nothing e: 



Wright Hall collapses forming large pile of rubble 

Tunneling C.A.R.E. workers blamed for damage to historic structure 



Al about 3:00 am on Sunday, 
March 25. 1990, the residenLs of 
Collegedale were awakened by the 
sound of shattering glass and crum- 
bling masonry. Talge Hall resident 
Ted Showalter rushed to his window lo 
see what was going on. "It was amaz- 
ing," he said. "1 saw Wright Hall 
tumbling to the ground right before my 



ered the cause of the 
collapse, A tunnel 
had been constructed 
under the building. 
An expert Spelunking 
team lead by Jo-Anne 
Stevenson ventured 



Santana. 

When que 

tunnel Santana con 



Herman h 



"Wew 



e able K 



determine fairly quickly thai no one 
was in Ihe building," said Joe. "How- 
ever, we brought in Stan Hobbs' dog 
Butch to sniff the nibble anyway just 
in case." "We were hoping a fire 

around on the back of the fire track 



On Monday, inspectors from 
the Service and Engineering Depart- 
ments moved in to check on the 
damage. In the process, they discov- 



inlo Thatcher Hall. 
"We got off course 
somewhere under 
Taylor Circle and 
abandoned the project 
about two months 
ago." he said, 

Investigators were puzzled as 
to why il had taken so long for the 
tunnel to cause Wright Hall to collapse 
until they found out that Amy Grant's 
"Lead Me On" had been playing on the 
stereo in the Southern Accent office 
thai night. According to Dt. Henry 





1^ 




V 


^^ 


^ 


^j 






m 


m 


i'S^^I^^B tl^T jCBI^H 


■Afl 




BH 


^nt/^mm 1 "W^ffT^B 






^^B 




^l^iS 




Hj 








■ 



Elvis Presley , freshman Music major, shakes hands with former President 
Richard Nixon who flew in from San Clemenle Tuesday to inspect the 
damage lo Wright Hall. 



Kuhlman. the hannonic vibrations of 
the Heavy Metal Rock Music com- 
bined with a the high tides in southern 
Nova Scotia thai night caused a 
weakening of the tunnel's supporting 
beams. When the beams gave way. 
Wright Hall went down with ihem. 



Expens from the Depimcnl of 
Auto Body Repair have been at work 
on Wright Hall since early Wednes- 
day. "With a little Bondo and some 
minor repairs to the trim, we'll have 
her fixed up good as new in no lime." 



Qualley 
suffering from 
rare disease 

By William Blake 

©Copynght 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Infonnation Network 
Ron Qualley, Dean of Men, 
was rushed to Zoo Atlanta last 
Monday evening after suffering 
k of lycanthropy ov« 






■He ci 



Doctors at the University of 
Georgia's Center for Lycanthropy 
Research and Control said that 
Qualley suffers from a rare mutation 
of the disease. "Most people turn into 
a werewolf when they have an 
attack," said Dr. Alfred Einstein, 
director of the Lycanthropy Control 
Unit at Zoo Atlanta. "Qualley turns 

The attack was apparently 
brought on by anxiety induced when 
Angel Echemendia failed to bring 
Qualley a cap from the NCAA tour- 
nament held recently in Knoxville. 
Qualley's wife reported that the dean 
had not been sleeping well for over a 
week because of the incident. "He 




Qualley recovering at zoo 

would toss and turn and mumble to 
himself something about "that dirty 
rotten Angel. First he b 






goal, t 



nhed 






Doctors expect that Qualley 
will return to normal within the next 
few weeks. "He's resting comfortably 
now. He attacked one of the handlers 
earlier today because he was wearing a 
Oakland A's 1990 World Champions 
T-shin. But. we've all put on San 
Francisco Giants caps now and he's 
calmed down considerably." 




Editor 

Armand Jean du Plessis, Due de Richelieu 



Co-Editor 

Rene Descartes 



Co-co-Editors 

Erich Stevens 
Tim Burrili 

Co-co-co-Editor 

Bond, James Bond 



Editor 

Joseph Goebbels 



Editor in charge 

of putting things 

on top of other 

things 

Heather Wise 



people involved have been changed if wc fel 
living or most likely dead who may or may 
newspaper bearing the same nunc and bavin 
this one is purely immiional tnil should undi 
John Caskuy, Scan Tcrrctra and the othi 
garbage really like all the people llie>' wnHt: 
exception of Dr. Wohlers. Dr. Jan Haluska a 
mention thai last pan bui we couldn't help oi 



Co -CO -co- CO -co- 
co-Editor in 
charge of taking 
over small 
countries 
Mikhail Gorbachev 

Final Editing and 
Proofreading 

The Spanish 
Inquistion 

Trained Moose 
provided by; 

Ted Evans 



Letter to the 
co-co-editor 



I'm in charge here... 



In light of the hectic 
events of the last two weeks, ! 
would like to point out to those 
misanthropic individuals who 



outlhat all able-bodied Collegedale 
personnel who do not report to my 
personal army within the next twenty- 
four hours are also subject to sum- 
mary expulsion from Southern 
College for action contrary to the 
military press. 

Logically, the next step is lo 



ethec 



thee 



eofrr 



e editor of the official voice of 
Southern College is also the 
official censor of Southern 
College. 

I am therefore empow- 
ered to stop any and all public 
statements against the fair state 
of New Mexico and its inhabi- 
tants. Needless to say my 
emergency powers give me fiill 
right of summary suspension 
and arbitrary expulsion. Having 
said this, I would like to point 
out that supreme control is now 
within my grasp. 

As new dictator/editor 
of Southern College and 
therefore of Collegedale, itself, I 
permanently expel anyone who 
publicly denies that the board of 
trustees fired Don Sahly and the 
rest of the administrative faculty 
for gross negligence during the 
past two weeks. 



(who have no strong ties to the 
Union, anyway, since thai Civil War 
fiasco) with our crack invasion team 
and forcibly enroll all of them in 
Southern College, thereby subjecting 
•strengthening power 



This 



D-fold 



purpose of lowering next year's 
tuition rate and swelling our ranks. 
Apply this method recursively, and I 
am. by default, the supreme mier of 
the worid. Ha, ha. ha, all mankind 
trembles at the thought. Bow low 
before THE EDITOR OF MAN- 
KIND. Death to the Bush tyrantlll! 
Long live Emperor. . . 

"Hang on, what's this patient 
doing in the office." 

"I don't know. Hey, I think 
the Dictaphone's still on." 

"Well, turn it off..." 

"You're expelled... you're 
al-l-l-l expelled... bow low before..." 



Students placed on CP, 
expelled after school 
song incident 



©Copyright 1990. USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 

Elvis Presley, freshman 
music major, was expelled, and 
Edgar Allen Poe. Walla Walla 
transfer student, was put on lifetime 
Citizenship Probation last Sunday 
following an impromptu perform- 
ance of the Southern College school 
song. 

The duo set up their band 
in the middle of Taylor Circle and 
played to the homeless and the 
auto-body workers repairing Wright 
Hall. Student-S rushed from their 
dorm rooms to hear the music. This 
is the first time students anywhere 
have voluntarily attended a per- 
formance of a school song. 

When asked why they 
chose this particular piece, Poe said, 
"This is a song we utterly loathed 
for fifteen long years, but now we 



resurrected it in a slightly more tricky 
form to make it a litUe more fun to play." 
Elvis agreed, "Yep." 

Obviously, the students enjoyed 
the performance. Even the radical 
militant feminists left off their heckling 
long enough to listen in on the concert. 
But not everyone was happy. 

Dr. McArthur, history depart- 
ment chairman, called the performance 
"an abomination. ..literally shame and 
degradation... worse than burning nags." 

McArthur contacted Dr. Sahly 
who had been conferring with Richard 
Nixon on methods for student control. 
Sahly immediately unplugged Elvis' 
microphone, abrubily ending the conce 

Sahly said, "In light of the ^ 
hectic events of last week, it wouldn't be 
prudent at this juncture to allow this so 
of behavior. Before Sahly. rock. With 
Sahly, no rock. After Sahly, who can 
say? All I wanted was to be assured oi 
my place in history." 



Grates for the 
homeless 



A Modest Proposal 

By Mahatma Gahndi 



Olsen tt 






for 



In a desperate altempl lo 

he homeless question once and 
Clifford Olsen. instructor of 
is law, gave a rousing speech in 
;upport of "Ohms for the Poor," a con- 
Calling on students, faculty. 
ind Ihe Commillee of 42, Olsen said. 
We have been ignoring ihe misfonu- 
laie long enough. It's time lo stop 
alking and do something. Calls from 
he pulpit, appeals to our refined 
iensibilities, nothing seems lo work." 



this Practical Solution would b 
plemented in much the same way as 
the old self-cleaning bug zappers in 
horse bams. He said, "Vagrants will 
the heal, get comfort- 



able o 



e grate. I 



hhalf 



hour — zap!" 

Robert Merchant, Ohms for 
the Poor Treasurer in Chief, says this 
can be implemented at a cost of only 
$19.95 monthly per grate. 

According to Elvis Presley, 
founder and charter member of Ohms 
for the Poor. "It's now or never. I 
ain't askin' much of you. Suspicious 
minds don't get all shook up about 
vagrants on local grates. People 




Olsen went on lo suggest a more per- 
manent solution. He calls his plan, 
"Grates for Ihe Homeless." 

But there is a twist. 

"These are no ordinary 
grates," Olsen says. "New York has 
grates. D.C. has grates, and all well 
populated. But Collegedale's grates 
will be different. Ohms for the Poor 






Solul 






would rather see the jailhouse rock 
from overcrowding than actually so!" 
ing the problem at its source. Don't 
be cruel, give them hound dogs a 
break from the heartbreak hotel. 
These same respectable people who 
are so apathetic about a live bum wil 
really gel excited about a dead one. 
Take me for example..." 

Olsen agreed. "It was this 
Proposal- p. 8 



1988-89 Accent 
Assitant to receive 
coveted Martin 
award 



©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information 
Network 

The 1988-89 Southern 
Accent has been posthumously se- 
lected to receive the coveted 
Martin award for excellence in 
assistant editorship. The Ameri- 
can Society for Ihe Prelection of 
Martinism and Prevention of 
Cruelty to Small Furry Animals 
(ASPMPCSFA) instituted the 
award only last Thursday during a 
heated session of the Executive 
Steering Commillee for Deciding 
What Kind of Award We Should 
Give Out Every Year 
(ESCDWKAWSGOEY). 

Brian Miller, former 
Viking Club president and 
member of Ihe ASPMPCSFA 
ESCDWKAWSGOEY. said, 
"Once we finally decided that we 



kindo 



eupir 












le requirements 
was the assistant editor of the now 
defunct '88-'89 Southern Accent. 
We carefully screened all the 
possible candidates and found he 
was the only one who faithfully 

nets of Martinism 
remely kindlo 
als. Unfonu- 



his memory." 

Elvis Presley, acting Chair- 
poslhumous-per^onage of the 
ASPMPCSFA called last years 
paper, "the greatest college newspa- 
per in the history of the whole 
world... really." "Don't be cruel, I 
just wanna be your Teddy 
Bear...Unh-Huh!" he added. 

Edgar Allen Poe. executive 
assistant to the acting Chair-posthu- 
mous -person age, staled that he 
really liked, "the positive upbeat 
tone of the newspaper." "I'd like to 
say more about the truly outstanding 
nature of the Accent bui there seems 
lo be a gentle tapping al my chamber 

The generic plaque will be 
awarded al a special ASPMPCSFA 
awards banquet scheduled for April 
31. Everyone is invited to attend. 
Please bring your own stolen silver- 
ware from the cafeieria lo eat with as 
the ASPMPCSFA Committee for 
Stealing Silverware From tt 



jnlyb 



n able ic 



smuggle 



d half of 



adhered ti 



iree spoons ai 

Anyone who is interested ii 
joining the ASPMPCSFA should 
contact Alex "William Jennings" 
Bryan at 238-3 174 and send S 100.00 
in small demonimalions of un- 
marked currency to the Southern 
Accent office. 



Suspected 

chemical 

weapons 

plant 

targeted by 

Israelis 

By Benjamin Disaeli 



A previously disregarded tetter 
from a Southern College SM in 
Lebanon was translated early this 
morning by Dr, L. Hanson, former 
Lebanese mathematician. The 
letter outlines secret details of a 
joint Israeli- West German strike 
on ihe pipe organ which they ap- 
parently believe to be a clever 
disguise for a chemical weapons 
plant When asked for comment, 
freshman pre -engineering major 
Dallas Morisette said that he 
suspected something like this. 



Southern College students file multi-million 
dollar suit against pop singer McFerrin 



Edgar Allen Poe. a post- 
graduate transfer student from Walla 
Walla College, and Elvis Presley, Jr.. 
a freshman Music major originally 
from Memphis, have filed a lawsuit 
Hamilton Couniy District court 
against singer-songwriler Bobby 
McFerrin. 

The multi-million dollar: 
alleges that McFerrin stole the ide 
his Top 20 hit "Don't Worry-Be 
Happy" from the duo. 

Al a preliminary hearing 
la.st Wednesday, Presley said that 

1986, and Presley had been perform- 
ing it on the sidewalk in front of the 
Red Food store in Ooltewah for over 
year when they first heard the McFcr- 

shocked. He look the whole song 
from us — every word, every note. Ht 




s, but, other 
than that, the two songs are identical.' 
Poe was also asked lo make i 
statement to Judge William "Wild 
Bill" Wohlcrs. but the bailiff deter- 
mined that he was too badly decom- 
posed to take the stand. 



Wohlers is expected lo rule 

Friday unless there is a new moon on a 
Thursday any lime during 1991. in 
which case he will not rule at all bul 
just make some kind of mamby-pamby 
remarks and beat around the bush a lot. 



Feminazis' attack on Accent repulsed 



By George S. PaOon, Jr. 



a bloody 



Militant femi 

repulse last Tuesday v 
templed to seize the offices of the 
Southern Accent. Jolui Caskey, ei 
of the Accent, and Stan Hobbs, ih{ 
newspaper's advisor, are believed 
be holed up in the office which is 
currently reponed to be 



called for the Feminazis to pull back 
and allow UN peacekeeping troops to 
take up positions around the perime- 
ter. "We want to worii together 
peacefully for a negotiated settle- 
No one is being allowed to 
go near the building, and there has 
been no independent confirmation of 
casualties: however, the feminist and 



animal rights activists have allows 
Red Cross to set up a first aid statii 
near their encampents in front of 



'e've treated hunt 
irs. I only hope l 



the Accent office for over two weeks 
mumbling to himself incoherently 
about the inconsistency of women and 
ihemeritsof animal dissection. He 
had reportedly received death threats 
from women and animal rights groups 
all over the country. 

Hobbs had gone to the office 
to attempt to convince Caskey to come 



"We kno' 
d Molly Yard, I 
. -We can hear 
sh Limbaugh ra 






We'll have them out pretty soon 
though; the Crack Environmental 
Suicide Squad 



oallo 






we speak. Death to male-chauvini; 
pigs! Death 10 frog-mutilators!" 

When asked what Caskey 
done Yard replied, "He's rude and 
wears a florescent green PING hat. 
What more do I need to say." 

Presidenl Don Sahly has 
declared martial law on the campus 
Southern College. The declaration 
includes a dusk to dawn curtew and 
provisions for arming SC's security 
police with rubber chickens. 

In an appeal broadcast to the 
feminists over WSMC radio Sahly 




Tracy Jensen, RN treats a severe paper cut suffered by one of the Feminazis during 
the attack on the Accent office. 



Fiendish potato plot foiled by Chris "indy" 
Indermuehle, unexpected Spanish Inqusition 



By Salvador DaU 



"Hello, and thank you for 
calling Dial-A-Menu! Today for 
dinner we're having baked potatoes, 
boiled potatoes, mashed potatoes, 
scalloped potatoes, tater-tois, french 
fries, curly fries, cottage fries, Mexi- 
biles, and potato salad. Our hours are 

It was with this depressing 
message thai Chris "Indy" Inder- 
muehle, began what has, without a 
doubt, been his greatest adventure 
ever, uncovering a terrifying web of 
international intrigue, espionage, and 



those oversights so often seen in 
collegiate cafes. But I had obviously 
been wrong, and now a terrible pototo 
crisis has reared its bulbous head and 









The/ 



itCo 



reports that Indy sneaked through a 
third floor Accent office window jusi 
after it started raining up. The miliia 
feminists initial confusion due to this 
unexpected event gave Indy the time 
he needed to scale the outside wall ai 
relay his story. 






that fateful message a cold chill ran 
down my spine. I could all but feel the 
insidious forces at work behind what I 
was hearing. For several months, I 
noticed a tuber trend in Southern's 
cuisine, but had passed it off as one of 



According to Indy. Monte 
Mitzelfeit, sophomore computer 
science major discovered that the 
transcendent aura and focusing power 
of the common potato greatly re- 
sembles that of the quartz crystal, 
during his travels in Belgium. After 
several minutes of intensive study, he 
founded a new monastic order combin- 
ing elements of Lutheranism with the 
potato, a down to earth source of pow- 
erful harmonic vibes. He called it 
"The Potato Head Groove Thing." 

Committed to uplifting the 
Southern College intelligence quotient. 
Mitzelfeit abandoned his plan to build 
a pyramid over the campus and instead 
implemented potato power. He 
recruited huge numbers of converts 
who began performing daily rituals 
deep underground and cooking cold 
potatoes. 

To meet his ever increasing 
demand for tuber products, Mitzelfeit 
eventually had to set up a smuggling 
nng. He sold Reuben sandwiches to 
Mark Peach, his agent in Geimany, in 
exchange for potatoes and obscure 
Arab fruit juices. 

To keep track of the finances. 




Miueifeit, Bennet said, ^0"'^ Mitzlefelt: deranged student 



onry are such diverse elements as fear. 
surprise, ruthless efficiency, almost 
fanatical devotion to Sahly. and nice 
red uniforms. If the infidel does not 
confess, we will first poke him with 



the Soft Cusions, and then force him tt 
sit in the Comfey Chair until lunch, 
with only an hour's break for a cup of 



Bones found encased in bell tower believed 
to be remains of former teamsterJimmy Hoffa 



©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Net- 
Late last Thursday 
evening, the remains of an unidenti- 
fied body were uncovered in the 
bell tower's concrete base during 
) Heller, bell tower 
^as working at the time 
installing a new amplification 
device for the Elder Hostel's 

I getaway. Heller slates, 
: drilling om a hollow for 






wuingw 



s hit SI 



metal. At first we thought it was a 
strut, but it turned out to be an old 
ring surrounded by bone frag- 

Prominent sources at the 
Collegedale Police Department 
report, "The ring was badly 
damaged, but it was still easily 
identifiable as a Teamster's signet." 
Investigating authorities are 
reluctant to jump to conclusions 
regarding the identity of the body; 
however, an anonymous source 
echoes the general feeling of the 
investigation committee. "It's 
Hoffa. It has to be. Look at the 
parallels. Foul play, Teamsters, for 
land's sake, the bell lower was buili 
in 1978 (the year of Hoffa's disap- 
pearance). Everything matches. 
There's no doubt in my mind that 
the Hoffa case is going to be reo- 



Dental prints are now being 
analyzed at the Tennessee State Crime 
Lab to positively identify the remains, 
and, in a joint effort, a special forensic 
chemistry lab is being run by Dr. 
Mitchell Thiel, Southern College 
Chemistry professor, Thiel stales, 
"This is a very exciting opportunity for 
my students. Not often do we gel 
access to a [rue specimen. I'm very 
pleased with the happenings." 

Shirley Devercaux, Chat- 
tanooga Times columnist, shares in the 
spreading excitement. Devereaux feels 
that this incident "is a direct fulfill- 
ment of Nostradamus' 1658 prophecy 
which states 'Central standing stone of 
olde raises ye Westron Prince from his 
've always felt that 
actually a missing 
□m Stonehenge." 
the consequences 



away from it." Other 
students express the same 
fears. Jon Nash, senior 
physics major, is worried. 
"It's really eerie at nighi 
when it's foggy, especially 
when you're late for 
worship. I never go 
through the parking lot 



worker. \ 






know anything about thi; 
woo-woo kind of thing. 

pumping power to that 






the bell tower wa 
central monolith I 
She is uncertain c 









Southern students 

Don't be afraid to: 
tower emanating a swiriing 
blue planar energy. That could be po- 
tentially bad." She strongly urges us 
to "not let the prophecy go unheeded." 

Remarkably. Ted Naiman, 
Southern College freshman, claims to 
have made the same prediction over 
three hundred years after Nostrada- 
mus' death. "1 knew something like 
that was going to happen someday. 
That bell thing is just psycho. It bongs 
every hour, time after time. I just slay 



electricity — maybe it's 
solar or something. Every 
once in a while I recharge 
my car battery by parking 
next to it. I hadn't thought 






Ilc< 






irwill 



seem less unusual as more 
facts are uncovered. Until 
then, the Southern Security 
force assures us that, 
"Campus protection will 
be as good as ever. 
Whatever happened, 
happened a long time ago. 
Southern students can 




The bell tower: Has it been tolling for 
Jimmy Hoffa since 1978? 



Slice all you want... 




For more information about 

animal dissection in da^rooms, 
CALL TOLL-FREE 



... We'll make more 



Carolina Biologogical Supply 



Secret security surveillance systems 
existence revealed by Thatcher deans 



In an impromptu press 
conference on ihe morning of March 
twenty-ihjrd, Thatcher deans 
revealed thai a hidden surveillance 
syslem is already in limited use in 
Ihe women's residence hall. Afier 
ihe furor among ihe assembled 
Journalists died down, Dean Rose 
said, "We hope to go full scale with 
the system within a month. No more 
night check, no more sneaking 
around. A computer will monitor all 
Ihe cameras and ensure everyone's 

John Beckett, installation 
manager for Project Godiva, 
declared that "computer services will 
be writing an artificial intelligence 
program to protect the girls' best 
interest by making sure they are in 
on time and that no "Peeping Tom's' 
are in there with them. In our minds. 
the sooner we get this system up, the 
sooner thievery and terptitude will 



express the underlying 

: student body. "We've 
been planning some sort of demonstra- 
tion for the past couple of weeks." said 
one activist. "This is only the most 
recent outrage of many committed 
against us." 

tional?" whined one panic ularly 
distraught student "We're old enough 
to regulate our own lives. We don't 
need this invasion of our privacy!" 

When Dean Engel was 
approached with these expressions of 
student sentiment she retorted. "They 
don't have to go to school here if they 
don't want to abide by our rules. We 
are only attempting to provide 



foro 



' On 




Andy McConnell's 
Assembly Service 

Tired of those long, boring Assemblies? 
Let Andy McConnell and his friendly staff 
take you away from the hustle and bustle 
of college life. 

"We'll get you to the cafe ahead of the crowd " 
Rates: $5.00 per Assembly credit 
Call 238-3218 today. 



When 
confronted with 
these new facts. 
Floyd Greenleaf, 
surveillance 

; spokes- 
person, refused to 
offer a direct 



hearing this, Dean Hobbs is reported to 
have snorted, "How do we know what 
all those pictures are being used for? I 
think its a blatant infringement of the 
girls' privacy." 

Shortly after the disclosure of 
[he existing surveillance system, the 
Accident was unexpectedly contacted 
by an SC psychology graduate who has 
requested that she remain anonymous. 
In an unprecedented show of loyalty to 
the Feminazi movement, our informant 
revealed thai the data used in her senior 
seminar paper had not been collected 




though Greenleaf 

refused to disclose 

the identity of the Exf>en computer hacker. Linden DeCarmo, 

star, sources for The (appej directly into Thatcher's video surveillance 

National Enquirer 

have placed Rob system to download this clandestme image. 

Lowe in the vicinity 

digital video imaging work station, a 
collection of video tapes and a filing 
cabinet filled with pertinent research 



of Chattanooga at the time in question. 
When contacted at his California home. 
Mr. Lowe had no comment, but did send 
his warmest greetings to the residents of 
Thatcher 207. 

Approaching the investigation 
; system from another 



Negely, a sophomore business major 
who works for the SC accounting office. 
After being guaranteed total anonymity 
he revealed several purchase orders 
signed by Larry Williams which would 
seem to indicate an involvement in the 
surveillance system installation and 
maintenance on the pan of the psychol- 
ogy department. 

Acting on this piece of plun- 
dered information the Accident unoffi- 
cially sent a represyiiative to Ihe 
psychology department. Finding the 
building locked, alleged physics ninja, 
Roben Marsa, surreptitiously entered 

thorough rifling of 



during I 



Further investigations by the 
staff unearthed a moldering 
worker who admitted to 
he system for Williams 
first year at Southern. 









seemed harmless enough. Now that I 
think about it, those things did look 
like ray guns." 

In an unsolicited stalemeni to 
the press, Marcie Woolsey admitted 
reading several of Larry William's 
most recently published papers. 
"Frankly, I found them highly 
fascinating," 

Upon hearing of the fiasco, 
President Sahly said, "I think more 
faculty should be involved in active 
research. Ireally don't know what all 



Nothing at all - continued from p.S 



(Stop! Don't read this until you r 
sidewalks, and I'll give you these: 

Nobody's eyes wandered over and 
rested on Wohlers. It grinned. "I dare 
say. my good fellow." it said. "You 
seem to have brought me a bloody 
delicatessen!" And a tentacle knotted 
iiselfaround Wohlers' tie. 

Wohlers. though in a stale of shock. 
recovered enough to ask. "What's going 
on here. Reggie?" 

"Nothing," I said, backing awav 
slowly. ' 

"Well, nothing's again.st school 



le beginning pan on page 



i„o ...., and, last I saw. 
running through Wright 



Wohlers was runnmg mrougji 
Hall, yelling "Nobody's after 
The receptionist just shook hp 
and flipped to "Psychiatry" i 



"Nobody," I said, tl 
Wohlers followed s 



And if anyone ever says mdi 
nothing happens at Southern College, 
believe him. I've seen nothing 
happen, and it's not a pretQ- sight." 

Nobody knows why. but if 
pressed for more details, Horton wiii 

. he knows nothing— so don t 



Jt Nobody bother asking him, 



Unusual 
precipitation 
troublesome 
to area 
residents 



It has been raining again in 
Collegedale. but this time even the na- 
tives were upset. Though past studies 
proved there are at least 358 rainy days 
a year at Southern College, this was 
not everyday rain. 

Il was raining up— literally. 

For the past five days, 
Collegedale has been subjected to the 
oddest meteorological phenomenon 
this side of Apison. A steady shower 
has been pelting upwards out of the 
ground and vanishing somewhere 
above in a cloudless sky. 






TOf 

us the original architects 
waterproof ceilings, but 
neglected to seal the floors. Five feet 
of water has collected in the upper half 

dows only open at the bottom. In- 
specting the water damage. Edgar 
Allen Poe. consulliDg engineer, said 
only, "Don't worry, be happy!" 

Clothing is another funda- 
mental problem. Most students' 
apparel is designed to shed water 
falling from above, but even the most 

the rain falls up. 

"It is particularly annoying," 
said Ginger Bromme. "when you're 
wearing a skirt. Somebody needs to 
do something." Dean Engel quickly 
proclaimed a temporary ban on skirts 
and dresses and commissioned Dr. Ray 
"Doc" Hefferlin to solve the problem. 

Hefferlin promptly develop- 
ped "Umbrelloots" as he calls them, a 
pair of tiny invened umbrellas to be 
strapped under one's boots. "It's not 
convenient for walking," he said, "but 

(You can purchase them in 
florescent fuchsia at Daniells Hall for 
just $19.95.) 

Meanwhile, Thursday 
evening, Craig Lastine and Woody 

feasibility of researching the probabil- 
ity of discovering viable options 
towards a working solution lo the 
inverted precipitation and closeted 

old Tab. 

Friday morning, Douglas 
Morgan of the History department took 
matters in his own hands and formed a 
spelunking group to ascertain just what 

Willard Scott of Today Show 
fame stood by as the group crawled 
into the tunnel Ed Saniana and Jim 



Herman had dug months earlier. 
When asked what they hoped to 
accomplish, Poe said, "Maybe they'll 
gel buried alive. I always enjoy thai 

Dean Engel, however, was 
more worried. "Jo-Anne Stevenson is 
still down there. And Morgan is 
single!" she said. "And look what 
happened with Peach." 

Damp and shivering, every- 
one waited through Friday and 
Saturday. Suddenly, Sunday morning, 
the rain stopped as a grey mist shot out 
of the tunnel and vanished over the 

Moments later, Morgan and 
his group emerged. All America 

watched, glued to their televisions, as 
Willard Scott asked him what had 
happened. 

"Apparently," Morgan said, 
"a small rain cloud was trapped when 
Wright Hall collapsed last Sunday. It 
got lost in the labyrinth of caves 
beneath Collegedale, lonesome and 
frightened. Terrified at the sight of a 
blonde Amazon racing through a 
cavern, it started to cry. Disoriented in 
the dark, it rained up — quite simple, 
actually." 

The cloud followed Morgan's 

Dean Mathis says. "It is only 
a matter of time till the dorms dry out 
and guys can use their bunks again." 

As of this writing, nothing 
has yet been heard of either Jo-Anne 
Stevenson or Lasiine and While. 



Funny 
photo 
contest 
winner 




Allen Giles, halfway down a 
Colorado ski slope, suddenly 
missed a turn, and Greg 
Parkhurst captured the 



(Runner up Michelle Sykes' shot 
of Matt Cromwell being himself 
may appear in a later issue if we 
can possibly stand it.) 



DALE WALTERS & JEFF NEWELL 




Auto-Detailing Service 

This week only, all jobs half price! 

"We do it our way." 

call 2863 or 3347 for details 



Of Mice and Men 



By Rock Hudson 

©Copyright 1990, USA TODAY/ 
Apple College Information Network 

This week the Accent takes a 
serious look at another growing social 
phenomenon in the world. The 
problem of Mice and Men. Just what 

mouse? 

"Well, it's not a question of 
wanting to be a mouse. ..it Just son of 
happens lo you. All of a sudden you 
realize Ihat's what you want to be," 
says an anonymous Southern College 
student reccndy interviewed by an 
anonymous Southern Accent reporter. 

Anonymous Reporter: When did you 
first notice these tendencies? 
Anonymous Student; Well...my 
Freshman year I went to this party 
with some friends at UTC, and. er... 
we drank a loi of Doctor Pepper.. .and 
then some of the guys, uh...staned 
handing cheese around. So, just out of 
curiosity I tried a biL..and well that 

AR: What else did these friends of 
yours do? 

AS: Well some ofthem kind of 
dressed up like mice a little and 
then.. .when they got the costumes on 
they sianed...you know... squeaking. 
AR: What was your reaction to this? 
AS; I was shocked at first. But, 
er...gradually I came to feel that I was 
more at ease in the company of other 



This is a ^pica! example of 
the Mouse problem. A problem which 
is sweeping over our campus faster 
than Michael Gorbachev can ovemin 

According to Larry Williams, 
of the Psychology departmenl, at least 
8 percent of the population will always 
be mice. "There's something of the 



honestly say that al one time or another 
in our lives we haven't been attracted 
10 mice. 1 know I have. Most normal 
adolescents go through a stage of 
squeaking once or twice a day bui they 



if that," he says 
"On the other banc 



I, teenagers 
arc attracted to the Mouse scene by the 
very illegality of it. It's like murder- 
make a thing illegal and it acquires a 
mystique. Look at arson-How many of 
us can honestly say we haven't set fire 
to some large public building or 
hospital or something at one time or 
another in our lives. I know I have." 

However, students are clearly 
hostile to mice. "I understand that 
they can't help themselves." says Mike 






hmgw 



Alex "William Jennings" Bryan. "I 
think that these mouse offenders 
clearly deserve the death penalty." 

Darin Stewan said, "I'm an 
Accounting major and consequently 
too twring to have anything of interest 

The Collegedale police also 
take a dim view of mice. "We know 
that these things (Mouse parties) are 
going on in the area." said Elvis 
Presely. temporary deputy. "We have 
undercover people working the mouse 
scene. They've made several buys in 
the area recently.,. Brie, 
Camemben.-.even some of the harder 
siuff like Cheddar and Gouda. We're 
very close to a major bust." 

Perhaps we need to know 

mice before we judge them. Then 
again, perhaps we don'i. Anyway this 
is the end of the wiicle. The clock has 
just struck one and I can hear the 
farmer's wife coming around the 
comer. Squeak! 

(Editors note: If you feel that 
you mighl be a mouse, a toll-free 
hotline, 1 -800-1-SC-MICE, had been 
established to help you cope with your 



nthe 



phor 



s 24 hours a day.) 



Southern Security Nabs Nobody Doing Nothing 



he past weeks of unmitigated 
ended wjih a rather odd 
Sunday evening. 
Adminisiralion stubbornly refused 

the incident, insisting thai nothing had 
happened, so here, in the words of 
Reggie Honon. SC security officer, are 



"11 is all t 



which a 



1 Family Circus c: 
ously, Bill Keanc has never seen 
nobody. I have. Nobody is tall. 

mouths, and 

a place on lis bulbous forehead. 

Nobody glared around for a 



a sianling British a< 

mplaining of indigestion shortly." 

id its lenlacles writhed in a panicu- 



fabricaied. 

Yesterday evening, as I followed 
my routine beat towards the cafeteria, 
nothing caught my eye. I stared at it. 
and sure enough, nothing was there. 
And ii was spreading. 

Even as I watched. Southern's 
scenery was vanishing — and in its 
place was nothing. After halfa 
hillside, two sidewalks, and three 
junior accounting students were 
swallowed up, 1 decided to take action. 
1 turned my back, folded my arms, 
stomped my foot, and yelled, "Enough 
already!" That seemed lo work, for 
when I glanced over my shoulder. 
nothing was happening, and fast. It 
stopped spreading and instead coa- 
lesced into nobody. 

Now don't get me wrong. Nobody 
is not the cuie, rounded, Casper-ihe- 
Friendly-Ghosl figure you commonly 






s qmii 



well, ihank you. "Hum," it rejoined. 

Another eye swivelled round, 
shoving aside three particularly purple 
arms, and blinked slowly. 

"I dare say," it said, "you might 
bring one something proper lo eat if 

Usually, nothing scares me in the 
dark. But when nothing is standing 
there actually talking to you, it is 
rather disconcerting. 1 ran to tti 

hurried back down. 

Nobody was there. It glare 
offering, then look a huge heipi 
Special K loaf. At the lime, thi. 
seemed like an irrelevant detail, 
worry, however, whei 






screamed, "Aspmpcsfa 
Escdwkawsgoey!" I fled with the 
leftovers back to ihe cafe and found 
Mr. Evans, the food service director. 

"Nobody ale this." I lold him, 
"and nobody lumed yellow-green and 
greenish-yellow and I don't think 
nobody liked ii." 

"Nobody didn't like it?" asked 
Evans carefully. 

"Righl," I insisted. 

"I have other things to do," said 
Evans. "When nobody likes the food, 
let me know. Then we'll have 
something lo worry about it." 

"Nobody finished the Special K 



Back outside, nobody w 



. Then it hil me — nobody , 
its food from the realm of the irre 
vant. Its choice of majors was cle 

It is terribly difficult lo find 
something totally irrelevant when ^„. 
really need to (almost impossible, by 







definition), bull tried. I hastily 
collected tny orange airplane guidance 
flashlights, some mismatched socks 
Worid Civ. n notes, and Dr. Wohier^ 
Vice-President of Student Affairs 
Nobody gave me a momenis 
notice, so I yelled. "Pui back ihe 

Nothing — p. 6 



Proposal — continued from p. 3 

very apathy towards communily unnecessaiy. But until then, it'll 

service that prompted us to pretty much take care of itself." 
propose our Practical Solution. When Ron Qnalley was 

Maybe once they realize whafs asked why he joined Ihe coalition 

going on, people will get off he only stopped poiishmg his 

their... well, they miglii finally do Mercedes long enough to growl it 

somedimg and make our solution a rather lycanthropic n 



The Cast: 

John Caskey as: 

Edgar Allen Poe 

William Blake 

John Lennon 

George S, Patton, Jr. 

H,L. Mencken 

Rock Hutison 

Sean Terretta as; 

William Wordsworth 

Mahatma Gahndi 

Paul Bunyon 

Giovanni Boccaccio 

Monte Mitzlefelt as: 

Benjamin Disreali 

Sigmund Freud 

Jon Nash as: 

Salvidor Dali 
Greg Bush as: 
John Donne 
Special thanks to Kerri, Mon-e-que, and Laurie 




With his guitar strapped to his motorcycle, Elvis Presely, expelW 
from Souther,, College for singing the school song, leaves 
CoUegedale forever. 




President Sahly 
discusses his vision 
for Southern in the 90s 



By Amy Beckworth 

Interested in Dr. Don Sahly's goals 
for Southern in the 1990s? In an inter- 
view on April 6. Sahly said Ihe 
enrollmenl. quality of academic 
programs, science facilities, spiritual- 
ity, and hiring more minority faculty 
are his five major goals. 



What 




As I look to the 1990s it is my goal 
to have a spiritual revival, not just on 
campus but in the church at large. The 
church growth here in North America 
is in a pathetic state especially when 
compared to the rest of the world. 

The final goal I want to address is 
creating balance in the diverse popula- 
tion on this campus. 

minority faculty s 

all the students. So 
far it has been a 
real challenge. 

There has 
been talk about 



school. Is it Irue 
Southern College 
may change to 
Southern Univer- 



Strawberry Festival 




Kenny Zill spent the year behind his 

...for the annual Strawberry 
Festival, which will lake place in 
Ihe gymnasium at 9 p.m.. April 28. 
"We have good coverage of the 
students." said Ervin Brown, the 
assistant producer of Strawberry 
Festival. "If they got involved, we 
probably have at least one picture. 



laptunngyou... 

Kenny Zill, the producer of the 
show, chose "'Pieces of Life" as the 
theme. The show wilt include con- 
temporary music along with around 
2,000 pictures of "life" at Southern. 

To make the show complete, 

served after the slide presentation. 



Financial aid 
options revealed 



equality of the 

We want to maintain and improve ihe 
majors we presently offer. We, 
especially, want to upgrade our 
accounting program to a full masters 
level. Wc plan to do this next year. 
Southern has just introduced a market- 
ing major in the business department. 
Our hope is that the current interest in 
marketing will continue to mature and 
grow into a solid major. 

Another goal we must address 
liuring the 1990s is ihe quality of our 
"cience facilities. Our present labora- 
tories and classrooms are the oldest 
parts of our campus. We are going to 
have 10 completely renovate Daniels 
and Hackman Halls or build a new 
science complex. Presently, we are 
giving study to total renovation or lo a 



this topic 
further discussion. 

What would be the benelils of 
changing the name? 

The benefits of changing the nami 
are strictly ihose that hit you from a 
public relations, marketing, fund- 
raising, and recruiting potential . 

Is it your goal to keep Southern 
tuition the lowest of all SDA col- 
Yes, it is our goal lo try to maintai 
the lowest cosi in the denomination, 
with the exception ofOakwood. 
General Conference subsidizes 
Oakwood. It is a real challenge 



The 



One of the mosi common problems 
Southern College students will face 
next year is, of course, how to pay for 

Many students do not realize the 

"There are many types of grants and 
loans students can receive." says Ken 
Norton, Director of Student Finance. 
Some of these include Restricted 
Scholarships, Pell Grants. Slate Grants. 
Supplemental Educational Opportunity 
Grants, Stafford Loans, Perkins Loans. 
and Work-Study Programs. 

Restricted Scholarships are given to 
sludenLs who maintain high academic 
achievement and/or meet the require- 
ments of the individual scholarh.sip. 

For example, a Dora McClellan 
Brown Scholarship is for theology 
majors and a George Aldcn Nursing 
Scholarship is for nursing students 
from Florida. Many more restricted 
scholarships arc listed in the Financial 
Aid section of the Southern College 









>w cost becomes 
:ow quality, we really 
have anything to market. We 



can show they have a great financial 
need. Not just anyone can obtain a 
grant. The student must apply for 
federal aid (grants) and then submit : 






letter of request to the Loan and 
Scholarship Committee. The commit- 
tee will then look at the student's grade 
point average, ACT scores, citizenship 
record, and work record to see if the 
student is really putting forth enough 
effort to be worthy of financial aid. 
The student must have a real need and 
must already be working before real 
consideration is given. "You demon- 
strate you're doing your part, and we'll 
work out a program." says Norton. 

Loans are obtained by borrowing 
money from the federal government 
through the school or by borrowing 
from a bank. Most loans are guaran- 
teed by state agencies. In a Parent- 
Plus Loan, parents may borrow up to 
$4,000 a year to a limit of $20,000. 
Beginning times for paying back the 
loans vary anywhere from 60 days to 
nine months after graduation or when 
Ihe student drops below a half-time 
enrollment status. 

Through the Work-Study Program. 
the govemment pays for most of Ihe 

for by the employer. Information on 
who is eligible for the program is 
available at Wright Hall. 

Pamphlets, applications, and more 
details about any of these programs are 
available at the Financial Aid office. 



Do not be afraid of enemies; the worst they can do is kill 

you. Do not be afraid of friends; the worst they can do is 

betray you. Be afraid of the indifferent; they do not kill of 

betray. But only because of their silent agreement, betrayal 

and murder exist on earth, 

"Bruno Yasienski 

Soviet novelist 

Let us begin by committing ourselves lo the truth--to see il 

as it is. and tell it like it is--lo find the truth, to speak the 

truth, and to live the truth. 

--Richard Milhous Nixon 

37th President of the United States 



If liberty means anything at all, it means the right to tell 

people what they do not want to hear. 

"George Orwell 

Writer 

The policy of Russia is changeless.. .lis methods, its laclics, 

s may change, but the polar star of its policy-- 

world domination-is a fixed star. 

"Heinrich Kari Marx 

Communist 



Letters to the Editor 



The Staff: 



Chief Coordinator 

John Caskey 



Grammar 
Coordinator 

Laurie Ringer 

Photo Coordinator 

Sean Terretta 

Proofreading 
Coordinator 

Monlque Townsend 

Word Processing 
Coordinator 

Heather Wise 



Religion 
Coordinator 

Andy Nash 

Layout Coordinator 

Daniel Potter 

Advisment 
Coordinator 

Stan Hobbs 

Complication 
Coordinator 

Kerri Stout 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



nlher'niuMda} duringtho 



IS e\prcssed In tbeSouihrni i 
1 nM necessarily reflect the vi 
theSeventh-dayAdventlstcl 



wlthtidd ai Uie author's request. TTii 
reject any retter. The deadline for I 
publication at noon. Place letters ui 



eriflcatroii, all hungh n; 



CollegedalcTN 37315. (615)238- 




DearEdilor. 

I have attended Soulhem for 
three years. Wilhin this short period 
of lime, I've seen and experienced a 
lo! of ihings thai God might not 
approve of. God has given the 
leaders of this school opponunities lo 
preach and speak his words. I'm 
speaking of leaders like teachers, 
administrators, and most importanily 
the pasmral staff. The spiritual 
leaders here have a great deal of 
responsibility lo lead the young in the 
righi way. 

I can imagine thai the deans 
are probably wondering why instead 
of tjymgiogetiovi/orship. the 
students are trying to gel out of 
worship. When we do go to worship. 
we have no reverence. It's as though 
we are anywhere but the House of the 
Lord. Friday night vespers is like 
going to Marccy's Massage Parlor. 
Girls and guys can't keep their hands 
off their companions. "Preach the 
Word." 

I feel as though the pastoral 
staff doesn't fully realize the respon- 
sibility that lies before it. The 
pastors need to come to some of the 
students' rooms and listen to some of 
iheir Satanic music. They should 
their Satanic symbols 
i. We must 
Satan has control of 



Southern College campus he's doing 
every thing in his will to lead us 
astray, eventually causing us to be 



lost in total darkness. "'Preach the 
Word." 

Many students and faculty 
members agree with me when 1 say this 
style of preaching for worship services 
just doesn't fly. Th pastoral suff here 
would be surprised at how many 
students would love to hear the Word of 
God preached. "Preach to Word." 

"Once upon a time," how 
many times have we heard this phrase 
during worship? This is the phrase used 
for fiction story books. This is the line 
we read to our children at bedtime in 
order to put them to sleep. And this is 
just what's happening when someone 
j/ith a phrase like this. 



Wee 



eups[ 



ally, not to go to sleep. "Preach the 
Word." 

I must tell students at S.C. not 

chicken with his head cut off. I ran 
from church to church looking for some 
pastor to save my soul; however, insieac 
1 found pastors who are afraid to hurt 
someone's feelings. They sugar coal 
God's words. They don't "Preach the 
Word," with authority. We must realize 
that pastors and Church leaders can 
cause us to be lost rather than saved. 
We must remember that God uses 
ministers as tools lo reach his people 
through the Bible, the Spirit of Proph- 
ecy, prayer, and most of all the Holy 
Spirit. Pasiorsdon't have the right to 
preach the way they want to. "Preach 
the Word." 

Reggie Honon 



withs 



Dear Editor, 
In converse 
S.C as well as in articles and 
odiiorials appearing in the Accent, I 
frequently note the use of the word 
"arbitrary" in referring to the rules 
and regulations ai S.C. I have also 
noted that if one tries to discuss the 
rules and regulations with faculty and 
US of moral 



and regulations we endure are in fact 
arbitrary. The reason. I believe, for 
discomfiture at the mention of prin- 
ciple is that if we try to understand 
; rule or regulation in terms of 



iciple 






evaluate all rules and regulati 
such manner. No one in authority 
here at S.C. wants to do that because 
ihey very well know, though il may 
be heaiedly denied, that Biblical and 
Spirit of Prophecy principles play a 
very small role in determining 
today's S.C. rules and regulations. 

Many self-supporting schools 
claim to carefully follow Spirit of 
Prophecy counsel and thus make life 
dull and monotonous in everything 

Conference and union schools tend to 
believe that if they are going to 
recruit and hold energetic, up-beat 
and vibrantly alive young people Ihey 
must minimize Ellen White's counsel 
on lifestyle in particular. In the view 
of this writer, both positions en- 
Several faculty members have told 



me that orgamzauons and institulioni 
have a right to make whatever rules they 
wish even if the rules are arbiliary. This 
may be true for worldly institutions, but 
I do not believe it is true for institutions 
claiming God as the head. Procedural 
rules and regulations established for the 
sake of convenience may be arbitrary. 
But where there is a moral issue 
involved the rules must be arbiuary. 
Thisisthestuffof which tyrannies and 
despotisms are founded. It reminds one 
of nation-slates in which constitutions 
are frequently suspended, the press 
censored, and basic human rights 
routinely violated. When everything is 
arbitrary there is no safety at all excepi 
where God mandates special interven- 
tion. God does not govern this way. I 
do not believe He wants His earthly 
institutions governed this way. 

I want those reading this to know thai 
I appreciate the candor and honesty of 
the faculty and administration of S.C. I 
am only one Seventh-Day Adventisl. 
However, my perspective on much of 
what is being done at S.C and espe- 
cially the way it is being done is clearly 
different from that of the administraiion 
and much of the faculty. I am as 
concerned as anyone to have the college 
project a positive and favorable image to 
the constituency and the non-Adventisi 
worid. However. I am not so concerned 
with image that I want to distort in my 
own thinking, and that of others, the 
character and government of God. and 
end up lieaung my brothers and sisters 
in the Church in ways that Christ never 



Sgfii|f 1=^ 






MBS 1*1^ 
ASINGIE 
ISSUE 



••• 



USA ATPiav f>^:_:^4- 




90s 




ORDER NOW AND SAVE! 

call 1-800-USA-OOOl, ask for Operator 513 

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This weeks li 






Name (he German sociologist of ihe laie 19lh century who w 
extensively on ihe Protestant Work Ethic. 

2) Name the Italian religious reformer of the fifteenth century w 
up popular fervor against church and state corruption. 

3) Who is the most popular radio talk show host in America? 

4) Who was the "King of Swing"? 
/hat is this symbol called: & ? 



Last Weeks Winners: 

The few, the proud, the gatherers 
of useless information... 
You know who you are. . . 

(wc forgot) 



Sponsored by 

m 



McDonald's 

Shallowford Rd. 



RULES: 

The first five correct entries received in the Accent office will win a free 
at McDonald's consisting of a Large Sandwich or Entree Salad, Large 
and a L, ■' drink. Entries can be slipped under the door of the Accent 

office and will be judged every day ai 






eived o 



mined by a random drawing. Should r 
:eived within seven days of the d; 
correct answers will be declared ' 



ame day the winners will be deler- 
I entries with all the correct answen 
:e of publication, the entries with thi 
inners. Members of the Southern 



It Staff, iheir families, significant others and pets are ineligible. 



Screaming high school 
seniors invade Southern 
during annual College Days 



By Gina Mclntyre 

Collegedale-^'The Splash is 
up to YOU" was Ihe theme of the 
1990-91 College Days. On April 8-9. 
553 students from the Southern Union 
and other areas across (he United 
States and Canada came to tour the 
campus. 

The schedule of events 
included an orientation after the 
Seniors from the various academies 
were escorted in by police cars with 

The students were entertained 
on the first day by the music depart- 
ments production. The King and I, and 
at 8:(X) by the Gym-Master Home 
Show. 

Macki Rucker, from Madison 
Academy said. "I enjoyed taking the 



Bible (est. It's also good to see old 
friends. Today I saw a friend that I 

hadn't seen since eighth grade!" He 
also added, "I've found the program 
[College Days] doesn't give enough 
instruction." One Senior from Atlanta 
Adventist Academy stated that in order 
to get much out of College Days, one 
had to be self- motivated. Most re- 
sponses to the general program were 
positive, however. 

Ron Barrow. Vice President 
of Admissions said, "We had fewer 
students than anticipated, but we had a 
good group. Everything went very 
well. We had a good lime." 

two-day event than last year even 
though there weren't as many students 
participating. 




"Doesn't 
every 
Pre-med 
deserve 
a choice?" 



"The right choice was there when I 
needed it. I made that choice, and now I'm a 
physician. My alma mater may be just right 
for you. It's your choice." 

i^^lsJk'' Universidad Aut6noma de Guadalajara 
\ PVV f School of Medicine 

'■■v"^"'/ Guadalajara, Mexico 

The International Choice 
For your free video preview call: 1-800-531-5494 



From the Archives 

Dateline: 1956 

READER'S DIGEST FEATURES SMC 

The Readers' Digest, national magazine with a 

circulation of over 18 million copies, will feature 

Southern Missionary College activities in the March 

edition in an article entitled, "The College With the 

Built-in Pocket-book." 



Music 
department 
presents 
"The King 
and I" 



By Melissa Farrow 

■The King and I", a musical 
play, was prcsenied by the Souih- 
em College music departmenl. It 
was staged al the Collegedale 
Academy auditorium on April 8, 
9, 10 and 1 2. 

The play is based on hisiorical 
facts about the King of Siam 
1860s and an English tutor, 
Anna taught the royal child 
wives elements of Western 




dignity of the human being, and 
Uieimmorality of slavery . The 
King and his son, the future king, 
were greatly influenced, and they 



eventually changed the dictatorial and "ocal duwtor. 'The 

customs of their society. what I expected, but it cai 

"The play went well. We had a good '>eiier. But, we did well." 

cast," said Marvin Robertson, producer "The King and I" had a 



cast and a 21 piece orchestra. The role 
of the King was played by Larry 
Blackwell. Kaihy Stewart played 



Engineering and Technology 
club formed to encourage and 
assist students in those fields 



By Lisa Rosaasen 

Brian Hartman, sophomore engi- 
neering major, has formed an Engi- 
neering and Technology club to assist, 
encourage, and involve engineering/ 
technology majors. "As a freshman, 1 
found that ihe engineering/technology 

offer ihem beneficial activities," said 
Harlman. 

The club's first activity was a tour of 
the campus telephone and computer 
facilities on March 27, Four engineer- 
ing majors attended along with Mr. 
John Durichek, chairman of the 
technology department. 

Their second meeting was a dcpari- 
menial chapel on Aprils. Bill Belles, 
interstate architect and president of 
Kirkman and Belles Architects in 
Cleveland, was the guest speaker. 

He addressed the importance of the 
relationship between engineers and 
architects. In his discussion. Belles 
strcs.sed that engineering majors 
shouldn't let the difficult math courts 
discourage them from pursuing the 
field of engineering. He said the 
engineering work field is different 
from the required engineering educa- 

Twenty-five students, mostly engi- 
neering majors, attended the meeting. 

Belles is doing architectural work for 
Southern College, designing a pro- 
posed science complex and redesigning 
I>anieU's Hall. 

A third tentative activity, that 
Hartman has planned for this year, is a 



field trip to a local compact disc plant 
Although this school year is almost 
over, the club chose officers to finish 
the year. Hartman was elected as 
acting president Bill Fentress, a 
sophomore engmeering major is acting 
secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Durichek 

Hartman said officers for next year 
could have been chosen this year, but 
since the engineering major spends 
only two years at Southern, he wanted 
to give the freshmen an opportunity to 
be officers as well. 

Although Hartman and Fentress will 
be transferring to Walla Walla college 
next year to complete their degrees, he 



Changes in store for faculty 



fly Shawna Dye 

The 1990-91 school year will 

Southern College teaching staff and 
take away some of the present staff. 

In an effort to not have as many 
contract teachers next year, several 
departments will be taking on full- 
time teachers. 

The biology department will be 
taking on Dr. David Ekkens from 
Kettering College, and also Bill 
Hayes who is presently completing 
a doctorate at the University of 
Wyoming. The department will be 
losing Marcie Woolsey who will be 
getting married. 

Pam Ahfeld will be joining the 
nursing department along with one 



more, yet undecided, teacher. 

Behavioral science will be losing 
Lany Williams, who will be 
studying for his doctorate al the 
University of Tennessee at Kn- 
oxviile. 

Terrie Ruff will be taking Wil- 
liam's place. She attended Southern 
College several years ago, but 
graduated from the University of 
South Carolina with a masters in 
social work. 

Robert Moore wLl also be 
teaching at Southern next year in the 
math department, but his is not a 
completely new face. He taught at 
Southern four years ago and is now 
returning with his Ph.d, in mathe- 



eihecl 



. Mr. 



Duricheck said he will encourage the 



club ic 









a strong student leader that will take 
care of most of the planning. 

Some of Ihe activities Hartman 
would like to sec offered next year are 
a field trip to a Lockheed airplane 
plant, a field hip to a TVA electrical 
plant and control center in Chicka- 
mauga, and an egg -drop contest, 

Hartman 's goals for the remainder of 
Uiis year and for the club in the future 
are to provide a support group, to 
provide special diversions and learning 
experiences, to provide a practical 
organization that will balance the 
theoretical math and physics clubs, and 
to provide field trips that will give 
engineering students a view of the 
prospective woric environment as well 
as local contacts. He also plans to 



Stepanske to lecture in the 
"land down under" 



e Collegedale 



Jeanette Stepanske. Professor of Edu- 
cation, will be doing some unusual 
lecturing this summer. She'll be doing 
it "down under". 

On June 4 she \ 
for Stanton, Virgi 
chair the Small School's Language Arts 
Committee for three weeks. 

On June 24 she. along with Elaine 
Plemons, Associate Superintendant of 
Education for the Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference. wiL be fiying from Wash- 
ington D.C. to Auckland. New Zealand, 

They win then be going on to 
Sidney. Australia where they will be 
met and hosted by Dr. L,D, Devine, the 
Educational Superintendant for the 



South Pacific Division. 

From Sidney, they will go on the 
Howquc, Australia where Stepanske 
will give a one week seminar/work- 
shop for principals and teachers from 
the South Pacific Division, The 
subject will be "management of small 
schools". 

The iwo will then go on to Mel- 
bourne, Cames, and on July 12th they 
will fly out of Australia to Honolulu. 
Hawaii, and then hoh.c on the 19di of 
July. 

Stepanske comments on her trip, 
"One of the things 1 hope to get out of 
this trip is to visit schools in other 
countries and compare their educa- 
tional programs with American 
education," 



Automobiles 



■ 'iW^ belter fuel 
■,!/^ efficiency. 

■ Avoiij options ttial cut fuel 
economy; a iigfit-coiored car 
with tinted glass reduces tfie 
need for air conditioning. 

■ Tune engine every 5,000 to 
1 0,000 miles to keep engine 
funning cleanly. 

I Radial iires require 4 
percenl less fuel to use. 



Electricity 



Q 



for (n 



I Avoid setting 
refrtgerator's too 
low: TTie proper 
temperature is 36 

degrees Fahrenheit 



■ Buy energy-efficient 
appliances. TTiey cost more to 
buy but less to run. 

■ Use a clock-drrven thermostat 
for self-adjusting healing. 

■ Use fluorescent lighting 
instead of incandescent bulbs. 

■ Run dishwasher only with full 
loads and use energy-saver 
cycle. 




Cliemical i 
substitutes ' 

Qn Instead of | 
cleaners, use \ 
water with vinegar' 
or baking soda. 

■ For furniture polish, use 1 
part lemon juice. 2 parts olive j 
or vegetable oil. i 

■ For disinfectant, use half 
cup of borax in gallon of water, i 

■ To clean rugs and ' 
upholstery, sprinkle | 
cornstarch, then vacuum. | 

■ Instead of mothballs, use 
cedar chips, newspapers or 
lavender. 

■ For roach killer, mix baking 
soda and powdered sugar. To 
stop ants, spread chili powder. 



Water 



nl Install 
low-flush loilet or 
put a water-filled 
bottle in the tank 
to displace water, 

■ Install a water-saving 
shower head. 

■ Water lawns early in the 
morning when evaporation is 
limited. 

■ Forget battis (30 gallons); 
take five-minute sfiowers (15 
gallons). 

■ Repair leaks quickly; a 
moderate drfp wastes two 
gallons per hour. 



Recyclables 

SI Ask for paper 
grocery bags 
instead of plastic; 
don't bag small 

I Buy eggs, milk and cereals 
in cardboard cadons, 

■ Separate newspapers, 
glass, plastics and aluminum 
lor recycling; urge local 
officials, friends, and 
relatives to recycle, 

■ Take used motor oil lo a 
redamalion center, 

■ Buy and urge local 
governments lo t)uy recycled 
products. 



Thatcher residents 
opposed to 
surveillance 
camera plans 



said DeliKe Dent, soptiomore in 
Thatclier Hall where controversy 
over placement of surveillance 
cameras in hallways is causing 
turmoil. 

The cameras were a suggestion 
from Dean Lydia Rose after seeing a 
similar security system at Pacific 
Union College. The proposal was 
added lo the departmental "wish list" 
and submined to McKee Baking Co. 
who donated funds necessary to 
purchase the cameras, said Rose. 

■•It's not a ma 
anyone or watch 
the hall inthein 
-We only want ■ 



il spying on 






Residents of Thatcher have mixe 
opinions about the cameras being 
placed in (heir dorni. Sophomore. 
Karen Crismond, says she feels it 
wouldn't be so much an invasion o 
privacy if the cameras were placed 
only at entrance ways. "It's a good 
security device, but I feel funny 
about having a camera m the hall oi 
my home," Some, like sophomore 
Lisa Rosaasen, feel that there are 
other areas on campus that need 
anenlion. "The walkfrom Brock' 



Hall t( 



e girl'.s 



promenade is dimly lit and defmiiely 
deserves priority," said Rosaasen. 

Others simply feel that there's been 
no need before, why now? ■'Our 
doors are always locked. I don't see 
the purpose," said sophomore. 
Amber Murphy. 

Tamara Michaelenko, Junior, says 

can't see the problem. 

According lo Dean Rose there are 
problems. There has been vandalism 
on several occasions by academy age 
boys who enter the doim through the 
side door used by the janitors. Rose 
says the cameras would eliminate this 
problem and others such as unauthor- 
ized males in the dorm and stealing 
from laundry rooms. 



Christian literature conference held here 



By Can Cruze 

The Souiheastem Regional Meeting 
of ihe Conference on Christianity and 
Literature took place at Southern 
College April 5-7. 

Seventy people representing thirty 
colleges and universities and fifteen 
states took part in the conference, 
which examines what relationships 
exist between Christianity and litera- 

The conference involved a keynote 
address, the reading of papers on 
Christianity and literature, responses to 



by Judy Glass, a performance by Ihe 
Destiny Drama Company, and a dinnt 
at President Don Sahly's home. 

According to Dr. Dave Smith, who 
served as the program chair, the 
participants expressed how beautiful 
the campus was and how friendly the 
Southern College students were to 
them. "The conference went very 
well, and everyone enjoyed iL There 
were good, quality papers read and 
some fine Christian fellowship." said 

The keynote address speaker was 
Professor Leland Ryken from Wheaton Universi^ 
College in Illinois. Ryken received his 



Ph.D. from the University 
1968, focusing on the 
English Renaissance, 

The paper voted most outstanding 
was John Zubizarreta's "T.S. Eliot and 
the Gospel of St. John." He is from 
Columbia college, and his was the last 
paper to be read at the conference. 

There were some students participat- 
ing from the area including students 
from Lee College, Bryan College, and 
Covenant College. 

The conference, which meets once a 
will take place at Georgetown 




Professor Leland Rykei 



Looking 
Back 

Photos by Sean Terretta 

(except "Ira Milis" by David Koliadko) 

Typically, "looking back" implies a nostalgic theme — topical 
or chronological. This collection of pictures, however, gleaned i 
from Accent 89-90' s filesof unused photos, really isn't 
representative of any specific aspect of life at SC. 

Instead, they demonstrate the variety of people and 
here during the past year, 

And that's what Southern's all about. . . 




Mike Magursky cooled off in SC's Heather Wise escaped academe al 

:r park by Lynn Wood Hall. Booker T, Washington stale park. _ 



Environmental Crisis or Earth Day Hokum? 



Which side is correct? • Who shouid be beiieved? 

You Be The Judge! 



Population Control 






tn tpopu iBtlon could supp 



Crisis or Attack on ProduetlvHyi 



long-run reduction of S.S9 percent In th 



The Atrtomobile 



Qovernment Control or Responsible Freedom? 



"H ttte EPA s conception at lis i 
powerful brencti of govemme 



Ozone Depletion 



. changes 






Global Warming 






31 posed by environmemal hysier 



TheJohnBlrchSodety • DepLE • Appleton,Wl 54913-8040 



Environmental 
club forms 
on campus 

By Amy Beckworth 

SAVE. Sludenls Aware of our 
Valuable Environmenl. is a new 
environmental club organized this 

The impeius for forming Ihe 
club was a class projeci. Larry 
William's Contemporary Social 
Problems class decided io tackle 
environmemal problems. Their first 
step was to form a club which would 
raise smdent a' 



Some lentaiive goals of the 
club are: reducing the use of styro- 
foam cups, plates, etc., organization of 
a continuous recycling campaign on 
campus for paper, aluminum, glass and 
other recyclable products, reducing the 
waste involved with junk mail and 
mailboxes, raising 
; of environmental issues in 
I challenging 






other schools ai 

Robert Piitman. one of the 
founding members of SAVE, says, "As 
Christians we have a responsibility for 
the stewardship of the eanh. We 
should set examples for the community 
to follow." 



Earthday 90 

By Amy Beckworth 



President Bush said that Eanh Day 
is an opportunity for us to evaluate 
how we are doing with the environ- 
ment and to make a commitment to 

Here in Chattanooga — parks, organi- 
zations, and people will take an active 
pan in Eanh Day. Southern will too. 

This Thursday, Ron Littlefield. com- 
missioner of Public Works for Chat- 
tanooga, will come and speak about 
the environmenl for chapel. "Ihave 

my life, but around here I'm probably 



the Summit Landfill," said Litlleneld. 
His chapel talk will focus on the 
different generations working together 



;roftf 






n find a 



generalio 



ay to merge 
of all 
said Littlefield . 
s Thursday, the new envi- 
ronmental club, SAVE (Students 
Aware of our Valuable Environment), 
membership drive and peii- 



s for SI 






cafeteria after Assembly. 

On Sunday. SAVE will help with a 
booth at the Tennessee River Park, 

the park is one paper bag 
of recyclable clear glass, alumi- 
1, or paper. In place of recyclable 
ducts aSl.OO donation will be 
;ptcd. The park will have demon- 
tions, games, exhibits, concerts, 
:ial programs, field trips, conces- 
is, and adult and children's 



Jesus said, "Do 
you truly love 

me?" . . . "Take 

CARE of my 

sheep." 

John 21:16 NIV 



"Setting our Sights on the Saviour" 




COLLEGIATE ADVENTISTS REACHING EVERYONE 




Angels watching 
over us daily 



By Andy Nash 

As typical Adveniisi children, my 
younger sister, Angela, and I were 
once avid listeners lo the "Your Story 
Hour" tape coiiection — with Aunt Sue 
and Uncle Dan. 

The sloiy that peaked our interest 
more than any other was one entitled, 
"Strangers in the Nighl." In it, two 
ihildren left alone in their home are 
visited by a "mean man" and later, a 
"nice inan" (as we called them). The 
nice man, exhibiting tremendous 
strength, protected the children from 
the robber. Laterlhatevening. he went 
to he down in the guest room and 
somehow disappeared without leavmg 
any tracks in the snow. "...For some 
people have enienained angels without 
knowing it," Aunt Sue explained. This 
always fascinated us! 

concept Angels are mentioned first in 
Genesis 3:27, when God placed Ihem 
at the gates of the Garden of Eden to 
keep sin out and to guard the Tree of 
Life. In fact, the Bible speaks of 
angels over three hundred times. Ellen 
White adds that angels were respon- 
sible for guiding the animals into the 
ark and for watching over the infant 
Moses in the bullnishes. H.M.S. 
Richards says, "The scriptures lell us 
more about angels than about baptism, 
the Lord's Supper, the Sabbath, ...the 

Second Advent!" With all this biblical 
publicity, angels must be a force in our 
world today as well. 

written on ihe occult, the Devil, and 
demons, people are frequently drawn 
away from the study of the Lord and 
His messengers, states Billy Graham. 
This sometimes is where misconcep- 
tions of angels begin. Over the years, 
I've heard angels described as passive 
spirits that make music with their 
haips as they float through the clouds. 
This just isn't accurate! 

When invited into our lives, angels 
protect, befriend, and enhghten us 
through the saving power of Jesus 
Christ. And Ihey love doing it! 

"Through the ministry of angels. 



Richards. And J.R.Williams tells us, 
"That angels are present with us for 
protection and deliverance is a 
beautiful truth of the Bible..." Most 
sources convey the fact that these 
celestial beings are here lo help. 
However, before the angels of 



Heaven can use their incredible 









welcomed. When we pray and ask for 
God's assistance, it gives Him justifi- 
cation in helping us. Often this is done 
through His angels. 

And what powers they have! Ellen 
White tells us that when Jesus was 
being mocked and beaten before His 
crucifixion, the angels of Heaven were 
watching in honor. They wanted to 
intercede, but were not allowed. 'The 
weakest angel could have caused that 
mocking throng to fail powerless, and 
could have delivered Jesus." 

The angels of the Lord are anxious 



help u 



well, I 






nHis 



word before taking pan in o 
When that word comes, the angels 
excitedly rush to "encamp around 
those who serve Him" (Psalms 34:7). 

While angels have the power to 
guide and protect us from the evil 
demons of Satan, we have something 
that the angels can only marvel over — 
redemption. At one point in the novel 
Piercine the Darkness , by Frank E. 
Peretli. the angels of God are in a park 
with a young girl named Sally Roe 
who is about lo accept Jesus Christ 
into her life. The kneeling angels 
encircle Sally, their heads bowed, their 
swords lying in the grass like "spokes 

ion. It 

I believe that, in the unseen worid. 
angelic celebrations such as this take 
place when a person comes to Christ. 
Ellen While notes that "Every true 
confession glorifies Him, and causes 
the angels to break forth into singing." 
And, according to Graham, "Angels 
set all the bells of Heaven in motion 
ir rejoicing lover the saved] 
e Lamb of God." The angels 



withtl 



of Heaven h 

is like, but they want us to experience 

For some reason, the angels of God 
love us. Ellen While informs us that 
when Jesus told the angels of His plan 
to come 10 Earth to save the sinners, 
the angels were shocked and greatly 
saddened by the announcement. "The 
angels prostrated themselves at the feet 
of their Commander, and offered to 
become a sacrifice for man." How- 
ever, the anfiels couldn't take the place 
ofChrisL 

The angels of Heaven have known 



yet 



lofusallourlives, t 

What a day it will 
■ previously 



Destiny Drama Company 
presents Eyewitness 






were the final words 
from the play 
entitled EYEWIT- 
NESS, presented by 
the Destiny Drama 
Company, Friday 
ling, April t 




1990, i 



eCol- 



tegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church. 

The evening's performance was 
dedicated lo Dawn Palton, a former 
Destiny member. (1986-87) who 
died of Lupus. "The memory of 
Dawn Patton is an inspiration to not 
only Destiny Drama Company 
performers but to all of us who 

1 Christ." 



stated Shannon Bom, a cu 
member of Destmy who ki 
Dawn and described her a; 



EYEWITNESS v 
by George Turner (Destiny member 
from 1984-86) and David Denton 
(6-year Destiny veteran). Their 

memorale the troupe's tenth 
anniversary season. EYEWIT- 
NESS was a stimng portrayal of a 
modem Christ and the significant 
effect He had on His contemporar- 
ies. Powerfully presenting the 
personality of Jesus Christ in a 
20lh-cenlury sening, EYEWIT- 
NESS explored the relationships of 
1990s men and women lo a living 
Messiah. 

From the birth of Christ to His 
death, all events were portrayed 
before the eyes of a captivated 
audience wondering what would be 
happening next to this modem day 
Messiah. 

Among the audience were ap- 
proximately 70 individuals who 
registered for the Southeastern 
Regional Meeting of the Confer- 
ence on Christianity and Literature, 
began Thursday evening and 
I through Saturday after- 
noon. The individuals represented 
30 colleges and i 



states. David Smith, Chairman of 
the English Department at Southern 
College, staled that for most of the 
individuals this was their firsl time 
on an Adventist campus and the 
presentation by Destiny was a "good 
introduciion of Adventist views on 
religion." Smith also stated that 
several individuals expressed enjoy- 
ment regarding the play, enjoyed ihe 
beauty of the campus, the food, and 
the young people, especially the 
Destiny members. 

A few students from Southern 
College responded to Destiny's 
performance by saying: 

"David Demon and company did 
an excellent job in writing the skit. 
It made me think about how Jesus 
suffered and died for me," staled 
freshman nursing major, Carol 
Shaw. "Also how we treat others 
and how we want to be ffeated as 
human beings. The Destiny Drama 
Club really did an excellent job on 
action and performance." Carol 
continued. "My parents were here, 
and they told me after the program 
how impressed they were with the 
whole thing." 

"I thought it was very good," 
commented Brenda Caldwell, fresh- 
man elementary education major, 
"It was funny, but serious as it 
showed how Jesus would have been 
treated if he were on Earth today. 
Very creative work!" 

"I thought that it was an excellent 
description of what it would be like 
if Christ came today," stated 
freshman auto body repair major, 
Russell Haveman. "I also thought 
that it was the best acting I have ever 



with the Savior," says Richards. 

For now. though. 'He will give His 
angels charge of you. to guard you in 
all your ways" (Psalms 91 : 1 1 ), a text 
frequently repeated by young children, 



God are especially proud to be 
standing at our sides when these 
beautiful words are spoken. 





For the 
health of it 



By Darlene Almeda, R.N. 



Q: During the Health Espo 90 held 
in the Student Center, I found out my 
cholesterol was a little higher than it 
should be. .What suggestions do you 
have for me? 

A: First of all you need to look at 
your diet. Saturated fats must be 
reduced. These are found in all animal 
products starting with meat itself, eggs, 
whole milk products, yogurt, and 
cheese. Also tropical oils such as 
coconut and palm oils are saturated — 

cookies, crackers, and cereals. Try to 
increase your intake of soluble fiber 
such as oat bran, psyllium, and beans 









. Cardio 



Next consider e 
cular exercise, including walking, will 
help increase your HDL (High Density 
Lipoprotein) also known as the "good" 
cholesterol. HDL helps carry back to 
the liver excess LDL (Low Density 
Lipoprotein) and keeps it from 
attaching to the walls of the arteries 
which will eventually narrow due to 
the excess plaque and debris. 

According to B. Rifkind, a choles- 
terol researcher at one of the National 
Institutes of Healdi, a cholesterol level 
of 200 is a feasible goal for most 

decrease your risks [of hean disease). 
you'd have to bring down your level 
well below 140, 



mnm 

wimm 
% 




New Kids on the Block describes trials 
and tribulations of young immigrants 



By A. Lee Bennett Jr. compiled their oral histories into a 
powerful and intriguing look at 
New Kids on :he Block, by Janet modem immigration. The young 
Bode, is not about the new rock group, people describe their often dangerous 
■•...but 1 don't think you'll be disap- journeys " '"""' "'" 



pointed with this one," said Peg 
Bennett, McKee Library Director. 
"Bode has interviewed 1 1 young 
adult immigrants, ages 13-20. and 



lands and 
hardship and confusion they face ir 
their new country. All struggle with 
prejudice and conflicts in culture," 
This "outstanding" book's reference 



number is HQ 796.B594. 

Described as "delightful and 
upbeat," Barbara Corcoran's The 
Potato Kid is "easy, relaxing, hean 



jealous, hardworking, lazy, kind, 
selfish, conscientious, and sorry for 
herself all at different items in the 



book. Youngpeople will relate we 
her disappointment in the sudden 
change in summer plans — and all 
because of someone she doesn't evi 



Gym-Masters perform 
annual home show 



By Gina Mclntyre 

On Saturday night and Sunday 
evening, April 7 and 8, the Souih- 
em College Gym-Masters per- 
formed for their home crowd and 
the siudenls attending College 
Days. The gym was overflowing. 

The Home Show has a tradi- 
tional theme. "We open with a 
tribute lo American and end with a 



special drug awareness program into 
their routine for area high schools. 
According to Evans, each team captain 
is in charge of a skit relating to drug 
abuse. These routines are mixed into 
the general program. 

The College Days favorites were 
"Batman" and the "World Wrestling 
Federation" acts. Davy Joe Swinyar 
admits that his favorite pan about 



emgU 



Evans, coach in his 6th year at 
Southern. "We are proud to he 
Americans, and we want to give 
recognition to the American spiriL 
We also feel fortunate to have the 
right to be Christians." 

The team of 35 members has 
traveled as far away as California 
(PUC). They have pulled a 



■'Super I 



■hes 



il Hulkster" 
"I like all the 
me around 

Tim Cross, member of the 1 990 
team, said of the College Days 
perfonnance. "I felt really good abo 
both performances. The team as a 
whole wasn't as psyched (as they we 
last evening] because parents and 
friends were there." 




According to Evans it gets harder 
and harder every year to make the 
program unique. When he started his 
first year it was easy lo put on a good 
show. "It's difficult to improve now 



"Cookie Byrd" swim meet 
splaslied through PE center 



The swimming club hosted a swim 
meet on Sunday, April 15. at the 
college pool. Stan Dobias, Angi 
Dobias, and Ruth Gifford coordinated 

The "'Cookie Byrd" swim meet 
slaned in 1988, awarding scholarships 
to winners of the mile, quarter mile, 
100 yard breast stroke. 100 yard free- 
style, and 100 yard backstroke. 

According to Gifford, "Due lo lack 
of financial backing we're not offer- 
ing trophies this year. We didn't have 

lo make this annual event." 
Paul Darden. a resident of Apison. 

won ihe men's quarier mile 100 yard 

backslroke and ihe mile. He beai B. 

Craig's 1988 record of 24:06 with his 

22:22 time. 
Gifford lied her 1988 record of 6:34 



in the quarter mile, coming from 
behind to beat Stephanie Servoss. who 
finished at 6:35. 

Rick Hayes won the 100 yard breast 
stroke, 100 yard free-style and came in 
after Darden to capture second place in 
die 100 yard backstroke. 

Women's Quarter Mile 
Ruih Gifford ( 

Stephanie Servoss ( 

Jil Hines 



Men's OuanerMilg 
Paul Darden 
Andy MeConnell 



100 yard Breast Stroke 
Angela Bullock 
Heather Williams 
Jil Hines 




Sabbath 
April 21 
at 3:30 p.m. 
In front of 
Summerour 
Hall 

special thanks to the Student 



Special guests: 
Mark Bond 
Larry Culey 
Chris Lang 
Tom Weil 
also: 

Bob Martin 
5-4-1 

Dale Lacra and 
friends 




Angela Bullock 
Michelle Fried 
Aimmie Lagundino 

Rick Hayes 
Michael Hawkins 
Jim King 

lOOvardBack.Strnkp 
Heather Williams 
Ruth Gifford 
Angela Bullock 

Paul Darden 
Rick Hayes 
Michael Hawkins 



Paul Darden 22:22 

BobBenge 29:15 

Ken Parker 29:23 

1st Annual 
CABL 

weightlifting 
competition 



On Sunday, April 15th 
some men and a few ladies tested their 
strength in three hard core events, 
bench press, squats, and dead weight 



lifts. 






, Kristy Pue and 
Heather Theus. Heather won by 
benching 80lbs. total in the three lifts. 

In die mens' lightweight 
competition first place went to Harvey 
Hillyar. He lifted a total of 875lbs. in 



Hirst place middle weight 



and sdll be safe," he said. The 
Home Show is over, but next 

year's plans are already in 



Southern 
College 
Invitation Golf 
Tournament 
planned for 
summer 

By Melissa Farrow 

The first annual Soudiem 
College invitational Golf Tourna- 
ment will be held June 25 at the 
Lookout Mountain Golf and 
Country Club. 

The tournament is another 
fund-raising event of the Century 
n Endowment Fund which is 
expected to reach its SI million 
goal in 1992. 

"We expect lo profit between 
$18,000 and $20,000 from diis 
event," said Verie Thompson, 
chairman of the toumament com- 
mittee. "We have had widespread 
recognition and hope to fill all 
120 spaces." 

The tournament is targeted to 
downtown businesses but is open 
to college personnel and alumni, 
or anyone willing lo pay the $125 

Trophies will be given to the 
first seven place teams, and 
anyone getting a hole-in-one on 
designated par 3's will win a new 

Major sponsors include McKee 
Baking Co., McNeilus Trucking, 
Ed Wright City Dodge and John 
Hicks Auio Park. 

For more infonraiion call 238- 
2832. 



went to Ed Schneider, who lifted a 
total of 7851bs. in the diree events. 

Calvin Simmons won fiR' 
place in the heavy weight competition. 
He lifted a total of 9101bs. in die three 




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Bring your valid college ID and receive 
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President of Florida 
Hospital to speak at 
Graduation excercises 



ScanTron tips that 
may improve your 
final exam scores 

By Lisa Rosaasen 

With lest week approaehing. mosi 
stucienis are looking for ways lo gci the 
best possible grades on lesls. Surpris- 
ingly, one of the simplesi solutions and 
one of the most effective tools costs 
only twenty-two cents. 

Mary final tests, panicularly those 
given to large classes, require students 
to mark their answers on special sheeb 
which are read by a machine. This 

light, responding only lo infrared light. 
In order for a mark to be read, ii has lo 
have the right amount of carbon in it. 
The proper instrument lor this is a 
#2 pencil. Mr. John Beckett, director 
of Compuier Services emphasized thai 
auiomaiic "clicker" pencils should noi 

used because some of ihem will 
aciually make marks that are com- 
pletely invisible to the machine." said 
Beckett. 

Compuier Services had its ovm 
printer manufacture test forms for use 
with their ScanTron machme. Re- 
cently, a ScanTron salesperson on 
campus claimed that forms printed by 

produce acceptable err 
So Computer Services tested its 

forms made and sold by ScanTron, 
They processed 25 of each kind of 
sheet, with all 200 possible answers 
filled in. Both sets were graded 10 



The sheets wer 
changing four an! 
re-grading. On tt 
ScanTron had an 



ilikely tc 



and the home-made sheet had an error 
rate of 5%. 

Mr. Beckett's advice to students wa.s 
to use only a good old wooden pencil 
to upgrade your grades. His sugges- 
tion to the administration was that 
although the present answer sheet 
scored accepubly, given the moderate 
increase in cost, computer services 
should go back to ScanTron forms 
when the current slock is used. 



By Gina Mclntyre 

On May 4-6 graduation exercises 
will be held. On Friday night, Doug 
Bennett, Ellen G. White professor of 
Religion, will speak in the P.E. Center. 

The Nurses' Pinning will be 
Saturday, May 5 at 7:30 p.m. and 
Doug Manin will be speaking. 



cises will begin at 10 a.m. in the P.E. 
Center. Tom Werner. President of the 
Florida Hospital, will be speaking. 

The Baccalaureate Service, starting 
at 11:15 a.m. in the P.E, Center, will 
be presented Charles E. Bradford, 
President of the North American 
Division of the General Conference. 



• Senior Class Officers: 

• Mark Waldrop, president 
; David Barasoain, 

• Janna Sasser, secretary 
■ Jerry Rimer, pastor 

I ' 267 total seniors 

• • 187 bachelor's degrees 

• • 73 associate degrees 

• • 7 one-year certificate 
C students 



21 graduates are on the 
Orlando campus and will have 
their graduation ceremony 
there — 1 1 of these are bache- 
lor degrees and the rest associ- 



Other graduating cla: 




Earn more A's, 
Get more Zzz's, 
Spend less $'s. 




Announcing new lower prices on the Macintosh SE 
and Macintosh Plus. 

As jou've probably learned, staying way And since every Niacintosh runs 

on lop of classwork takes alotofworie thesame powerHil software and Is 

So w're offering new low priiK on two expandable, it can grow witli you as 

great stud)' aids: die Macintosh' SE your needs change, 
and die Macintosh Plus. If youd like to knowraore,stop 

Use a Macintosh to transcribe ynur by die loadon listed below You'll 

notes, crank out dial spreadsheet, save more than a few J's. You'll gain 

polish off statistic and polish up diat everything from As to Zzzz's. 
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VIEWPOINTS 



"Whal do you think of this s 





I utterly loaihe it 
•John"Ei]itor" Casltev 




e shouli] legaliz 
-John "Buckelcy" Ca.ske? 



Disaster 
relief team to 
be organized 
at Southern 

By Lisa Rosaasen 



s year, the Genera 



Conference passed a policy thai \s 
develop a national student disaster 
relief team with local divisions at 
panicipating academies and colleges 
across the U.S. 

Dr. Larry Williams, a teacher 
in the Pschology department along 
with Dan Rozell, a teacher in the 
Business department hopes to imple- 
ment a division of this program at 
Southern College. 

Williams said the Bible and 
the Spirit of Prophecy says there will 
be more and more disasters. "We 
should take this opportunity to help 

College and academy students 
as well as faculty will be involved in 
disaster relief locally, regionally, and 
possibly nationally and internationally. 



n help li 



il emergency a 



Students will be trained to 
provide trauma and shock counseling, 
grief suppon, food and clothing 
distribution, referral services, damage 
building demolition, building repair, 
and clean-up. The Red Cross and 
local community services organiza- 
tions will assist with the training. 

To be involved students mus 
be willing to leam specific skills and 
have a strong sense of motivation. 
"They can't look for the sensational- 






eofst 



says Williams. 

An organizational meeting is 
scheduled for 5:30 Monday. April 23 
in the back of die cafeteria. Plans for 
Southern's team will be discussed and 
people who have an interest can sign 
up. Williams expects to contact those 
people over the summer and organize 
some of the leaders and begin the 
program in the fall. 

Williams will be meeting 
with a local committee in May and 
General Conference officials in 
August to establish further plans and 
objectives. 



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