Emma Florence Cunliffe.

Southern accent, Sept. 2008-Apr. 2009 (Volume v.64) online

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Front Fishtank w/ Stand. In-
cludes sand, rocks, plants, fil-
ters, food, meds, aerator, etc.
Dorm legal. Perfect for fresh
or salt water fish. Paid more
than $600. Will sell for $300/
obo. [email protected]
770-547-6285.



Camping Backpack | Deu- Electric bass guitar | For

terFururaVario 50+10. Awe- • Sale Ibanez 4 string electric
some pack, basically brand bass guitar, comes with Fend-
new, only used 3 times. $140 er Rumble 15 Amp/speaker,
cord, and strap. $250.00. This
system was used once! Call
423-618-6573 and ask for Jon
for info.



Austin: 937-684-2254

Netgear RangeMax WNDA

3100 Dual Band Wireless-N
Adapter. High speed USB
wireless adapter for 802.11
A,G, and N. In new condition
and comes with original pack-
aging. $20. Call: 423-503-
3404

Whirlpool fridge | Black,
dorm-sized fridge in good con-
dition for $90. Call Samara at

423-313-0832 or e-mail at will buy 24 days (May 4-28)
[email protected] of once-in-a-lifetime educa-

tional social immersion in
Printer | Epson photo print- Europe. Explore Amsterdam,
er . If you have questions, call Dachau concentration camp,



Airline Voucher J I have a
Southwest Airlines voucher
valued at $583 that I will not
be able to use. It expires on
March 14, so it would be per-
fect for Spring Break. It can be
yours for just $400. Call 596-
9413-

Europe For Sale | $4,999



Rob at 423-322-8738.

Brand new Xbox | 360

elite console 120 gb hard drive
with HDMI and all accessories
included. 423-331-0393-



Media viewer for sale

MyVu pmv-i003i "solo edi-
tion" personal media viewer
(video glasses) - for 5th gen
iPod video only. Watch movies
on your iPod without strain-
ing to see the tiny screen, $55.
Call Jonathan 423-605-8437.

Subwoofers | Two 10"
Rockford Fosgate Punch HX2
Subwoofers. 4 Ohms. 500
Watts RMS each. 1000 Watts
Peak each. Comes in. a ported
box. $800 new. Asking $250/
obo. [email protected]
770-547-6285.

Flute I Gemeinhardt 2np
flute. Some scratches. $150/
obo. Call 423-605-5145-

2 hoodies 1 1 white with black
designs and 1 cream with gold
designs. Brand new 1 for $20.
If you are interesting contact
me at [email protected]
edu., or call 305-457-3177-



cruise down the Rhein River,
climb the Eiffel Tower, throw
snowballs in Switzerland and
visit Buckingham Palace. All
this plus 3 hours Cultural An-
thropology/Sociology credit or
Directed Study credit (profes-
sor approval required), round
trip airfare, hotel accommoda-
tions, in-country travel, 1 meal
per day and basic insurance.
Contact: Stanley Stevenson at
[email protected] or
423-236-2666.

Rabbit [ For sale to a good
home: female dwarf rabbit.
Caramel-colored and white.
She's housebroken and friend-
ly. Asking $15 - comes with
some accessories. For more
info call 423-802-4280.



.Visit titf&y.

Accent
ONLINE!

accent.southern.edu



12 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



humor:







Best bathrooms on campus

. ..,___ ,.,„ ,i,™.m take those interested in using only



Adam Wamack

HllMOP fnrrnB _

Public restrooms are meant
to be used. They are provided
for all those in need. Since
we all know that bathrooms
are there so that we can use
them, guys and girls alike,
it shouldn't be weird to talk

1 . Lynn Wood Hall, first floor,
next to elevator, the
handicap stall

Judges Score:
-Maintenance: 10
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 10
Total Score: 30

2. Miller Hall, first floor,
under the stairs

Judges Score:
-Maintenance: 9
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 10

Total Score: 29

3. Wright Hall, second floor,
across from P.R., first stall on
the left (under cafe).

Judges Score:
-Maintenance: 8
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 10
Total Score: 28



about them. We should take
a bit of pride in providing the
finest facilities for the people
of our school. The availability
of public restroom facilities in
nearly every building on cam-
pus makes their use common
enough for all residents of the
classrooms to oftentimes take
them for granted. So, for all

4. Hulsey Wellness Center,
ground floor, behind
The Kayak.

-Judges Score:
-Maintenance: 10
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 7
Total Score: 27

5. Hackman Hall, upper floor,
across from stairs, first stall
on left.

Judges Scote:
-Maintenance: 10
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 7
Total Score: 27

6. Daniells Hall, top floor,
across from front door,
second stall on left.

-Judges Score:
-Maintenance^
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 7
Total Score: 26



those interested in using only
the best facilities that our uni-
versity provides for us, here is
a list of the best of the best: a
combination of the best-kept
secrets and most famous spots
that you need to be sure to
check out and bless with your
presence.



7. McKee Library, first floor,
back-left corner, second stall.

-Judges Score:
-Maintenance: 9
-Cleanliness: 10
-Privacy: 6
Total Score: 25

Honorable mentions

■ Hickman Science Center,
first floor, next to elevator,
handicap stall.

• Brock Hall, first floor, facing
parking lot, second stall.

• Talge Hall, suite of rooms
2444 and 2446.

• Mable Wood Hall, first floor,
behind front office, first stall.



Thank you Southern

for providing us with

clean facilities!



Knowing your place at Southern



Adam Wamack

Humph Editor



m



Freshman— You know

you're a freshman if you slow
down and look hesitantly
at the oncoming cars at the
crosswalk either by the gym or
by the Campus Kitchen before
you cross; then you wave at
them for stopping. Learn the
way it works already!

Sophomore— You know
you're a sophomore when you
make fun of all the "immature



freshman" and get really of-
fended if someone makes a
mistake and asks if you are a
freshman yourself.

Junior— You know you're
a junior when your answer to
"What year are you?" is always
a measurement of how long
it'll be until you are a senior,
for example: "I'll be a senior
next semester," or "I only need
12 more credits and I'll be a
senior."

Senior— You know you're



senior if you walk slow and
cross the crosswalk with a
haughty swagger in your
nearly-purposefully-slowed
demeanor. Don't be such a
jerk!

Super Senior (5+ years)—
You know you're a super se-
nior if you have no life because
you study all day, don't eat in
the cafe and never, ever, EVER
answer the question "How
many years have you been
here?" with the truth.



THURSDAY, IANUARY 29, 2009

Adam Wamack

Humor Editor

[email protected]




r-^\ Week of Prayer.

~~S Great leadership, music and speaking.



Gas prices going up...
while barrel prices go down.

The cost to import oil is falling ($37 a barrel),
but somehow we are seeing the price for the
consumer going up. Looks shady to me.



Donuts on the Promenade.

Everyone loves food in the morning;
everyone loves free things. Put the two
together and you have a lot of happy
Promenade-walking people.



Dow Stock Market still falling.

Same news— different day. Same bank ac-
count-different balance.



Late afternoon early

evening naps. Those kind when
you know you should be doing home-
work or something productive but you
are just so tired, and your bed looks so
comfortable, that you lay down, telling
yourself it'll just beforafewminu...zz

ZZZ 7777.

Not being able to sleep through

the night. Your body and mind goes a f£_
million miles per second and then you try and iL.
shut it off real quick for a few hdurs and often \^-
can't. (Advice: warm shower with the lights off |
and just relax.)



Do all your friends laugh at you? 1

The humor page needsjP'



Send all humor page submissions to Adam Wamack. We a
amissions of all kinds —thumbs up/thumbs down, comics, <



lCk @ S ouUiem.9*



February 5, 2009



accent.southern.edu • The student voice since 1 926



Water causes
damage to
andscape
)epartment



MANDA ALLEN

tXtsniH ; —



A sprinkler system pipe
roke at Landscape Services
11 Jan. 16, causing major
ater damage to two of the
This was yet another
impus facility to experience
ater damage due to pipes
eezing. ■

The water from the frozen

pe flooded the office of Mark

Intone, director of Landscape

Services, and the office of Dee

Bee Boyce, office manager.

"When I came in my office

was like a waterfall spraying

it of the sprinkler," Antone

id.

It is suspected the pipe
ike around 2 p.m., shortly
ter everyone had left and
was not discovered until
Bound 4:30 p.m. When em-
Boyees got there, two to three
ftches of water covered the
l>or, ceiling tiles had fallen
out, insulation was on the
Eior and icicles were forming
Btside the windows.
■"When I got there the in-
flation was floating in the
Dpr and had washed out the
[|nt door onto the sidewalk,"
pee said.

see LANDSCAPE, page 3



Weekofprayer calls students to testify




Student W eek of prayer W as held Monday, Jan. 2 6 through Friday, Jan. 3 o. ,t featured setlmdent?

thatMeha Chamberlam made Thursday evening. Chamberlain ealled speeifically for those who have suf-
jerea to confide m Christ _ J



Phipps to perform at Southern



Kalejgh Lang
staff m/bitfp



Wintley Phipps will sing for
a benefit concert in the Colleg-
edale Church, Saturday, Feb.
7 at 4 p.m. The concert will
be free of charge, but an of-
fering will be taken to benefit
the U.S. Dream Academy that
Phipps founded in 1998.

The vision of the U.S. Dream
Academy is, "To create an army
of young men and women with
positive dreams for their lives,
equipped with the tools to
make those dreams a reality."



Eleven centers throughout
America's major metropolitan
areas provide mentoring and
tutoring to children of incar-
cerated parents and children
falling behind in school.

John Nixon, pastor of the
Collegedale Church, attended
college with Wintley and set
up the concert.

"He has to do quite a bit of
fundraising to keep it [Dream
Academy] going strong and the
idea of a benefit concert at our
church came up," Nixon said.
"I was struck that the timing



would be
perfect for
our church
with our
renewed
emphasis
on local
mission
and exter-
nal focus,

of which Dream Academy is
a prime example."

According to the online
Adventist Review, Phipps is




Wintley Phipps



VOLUME 64, ISSUE l6

Spalding Cove
apartments to
provide more
family housing

Yvonne Saint- Villiers

Staff W.i». '



At the first of the year, fami-
lies began to move to Spalding
Cove Apartments, the newest
addition to Southern's family
housing.

With Southern struggling to
provide parking for everyone
on campus, there is also the is-
sue of housing. Spalding Cove
was purchased by Southern
last October to provide addi-
tional housing for 28 married
students and their families.
Right now, there are still 18
non-student families residing
there, but as they find alterna-
tive housing, Southern is mov-
ing over new residents.

"We are planning to fill
openings with student families
as current residents choose to
move out," said Cindi Young,
coordinator for student fam-
ily & faculty housing. "We
are probably looking at two
to three years... although de-
pending on Southern's needs
for student housing, it may
not totally convert to student
housing in that time frame."

The units in Spalding Cove
are all the same, with many
amenities that make them



e APARTMENTS, 1



INDEX




News


1-5


Religion -


6


Opinion '




Lifestyles


8


Sports




Campus Chatter


10


c| assifieds




Humor


12



ONLINE




Do you ever feel
guilty about down-
loading content off
the network? Vote
and see the results at
accent.southern.edu.



NEWS




Check out where you
can see this work of art
on campus on page 3.



2 THE SOUTHE RN ACCENT

Southern finalists perform



NEWS



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2009



Chris Clouzet
Snf W""«



For nearly two hours, sev-
en musicians performed at
the Annual Concerto Concert
presented by Southern's Sym-
phony Orchestra in the Colleg-
edale Church on Jan. 25.

The concert featured the fi-
nalists of the School of Music's
Concerto Competition, which
is an annual event started by
the orchestra's previous con-
ductor, Orlo Gilbert, in 1990.

By last October, 25 par-
ticipants had mailed in CD re-
cordings of their best perfor-
mances to Laurie Minner, the
current orchestra conductor.
Minner said 20 were chosen
by the faculty to perform live
before a panel of six judges.
The winners of the competi-
tion were the seven soloists
featured in the recent concert.
"Many people came to me
after the concert and said it
was the best concerto concert
they remember attending,"
Minner said.

The orchestra only had
three weeks to prepare for the
concert, including just two
weeks of rehearsals with the
soloists, one of whom traveled
from California to perform.

Jonathan Harper, a senior
at Georgia-Cumberland Acad-



emy and previous finalist in
the concerto competition of
2007, said he's been practicing
between two and four hours a
day since October. Harper had
support from his older brother
Jeff, a junior theology major,
who is proud of his younger
brother.

"I was taking piano lessons
and he wanted to learn a few
notes," Harper said. "I taught
him those first few notes."

For the finalists studying
at Southern, practicing with
the orchestra did not involve
much more than getting out of
their seat and heading to the
front with their instrument.
It took more scheduling to fit
in practices with the two final-
ists from Georgia-Cumberland
Academy. Thirteen-year-old
Miclen LaiPang began prac-
ticing with the orchestra the
Friday immediately preceding
Sunday's concert.

Of the seven finalists, four
were from Southern. Chelsea
Appel, a senior music major
and Justin Stone, a junior
nursing and piano perfor-
mance major, both performed
on the piano. Doug Baasch, a
senior music performance ma-
jor, played the cello; and Josi-
anne Bailey, a freshman nurs-
ing and music performance
major, played the flute.



Interna

John Shoemaker



tional students arrive at Southern



After an application pro-
cess of a year and a half, two
international students from
Vietnam arrived at Southern
on Dec. 31 to pursue an edu-
cation.

It took Hai Vo, a freshman
computer science major, and
Phuong Nguyen, a freshman
general studies major, six
months to figure out how to
apply to Southern. After three
stops and a 24 hour plane ride,
they finally arrived.

iC Every
Vietnamese
student wants
to study in the
United States...it
is their dream. ' '
-Phuong Nguyen

"Getting to Southern was
not at all easy," Nguyen said.

Besides choosing a school
based on the acceptance of
their GPA, SAT scores and fi-
nancial aid, the students no-
ticed Southern because of the
high ranking of the school in
the 2009 top colleges edition
of the U.S. News and World
Report.




Thursday, February 5. 2009

"Che



0iilkrii3LoinL



ALXZ NT. S OUTHH RN . E



EMILY YOUNG



Monika Bliss



ADAM WAMACK



RACHEL HOPKINS
SARAH HAYHOE



KAITLIN ELLOWAY



AIMEE BURCHARD



MATT ZUEHLKE



MATT TURK



Laure Chamberlain



Hai Vo



"Every Vietnamese student
wants' to study in the United
States," Nguyen said. "It is
their dream."

The transfer process and
culture shock of being in
America has been overwhelm-
ing for both of them. Nguyen
and Vo agree that they have
found few similarities between
the U.S. and Vietnam.

Although both Vo andNguy-
en had to leave their friends,
family, culture, and two years
of college credits behind, they
have comfortably settled into
the campus atmosphere.

"There are so many nice
people here," Vo said. "Every-
one is very friendly."

According to Mark Grun-
dy, associate vice president
of Marketing & Enrollment
Services, the admission pro-
cess into Southern from a



Phuong Nguyen



communist country is a (ml
jor challenge. Students misll
overcome several obstacles to I
succeed in Southern's rigoree ]
academic program.

First, applicants must re-|
ceive a student visa. Then a]
plicants' previous schools
must be up to par with the at- 1
ademics offered at Southern!
Finally, applicants mustpassi]
test to ensure they are atacol-|
lege English level.

Therefore, MarketingfkEal
rollment Services, as well si
the rest of Southern's admin-l
istration, was pleased to at I
cept these two students.

"They're the nicest individf I
als you'll meet," Grundy said!
He added that the studentf
passed the acceptance sol
with flying colors and area!
pected to excel in their m |
jors.



Correction ■■

In the senate profiles last week, Ethan White's major was incorrectly printed.
He is a theology/archeology major.



:-mail Matt Turk at studentadmgrtffigmail.c



EARN $40 TODAY.
$80 THIS WEEK.



CASH IN YOUR POCKET.

DONATE PLASMA.

IT PAYS TO SAVE A LIFE.



1501 Riverside Drive, Suite 110

Chattanooga. TN 37406
423.624.5555 • zlbplasma.corr



3815 Rossville Boulevard

Chattanooga, TN 37407

423.867.5195 • zlbplasma-cor"




ZLB Plasma



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2009



NEWS



[Library hosts Hefferlin art exhibit



Julie Hittle



Students and community
members gathered in the Mc-
Kee Library on Jan. 21 to view
I the artwork of Melissa Heffer-
llin.

To set the tone for the eve-
ning, Southern's string quartet
upstairs as guests and
students entered the library.
Greeters stood by the front
Joors to welcome those at-
tending, and members of the
library staff served refresh-
ments while guests looked at
the artwork.

"As you walked in, it felt like

real art gallery," said Brit-
tany Webster, a sophomore
music education major. "The
whole program was really set
up well."

After thanking the donors
who provided their original
Merlin paintings for the ex-
libit, President Gordon Bietz
introduced Hefferlin to the
juests. Bietz has known Hef-
erlin for many years and was
iroud to have her showcase
ler artwork.

"Her growing reputation
gives us a sense of pride," Bi-




^SSSSSS^^^'^^^ST.



Hefferlin began by telling
her life story about growing up
in the countryside near Chat-
tanooga. As a result, farm and
ranch imagery played an im-
portant role in her artwork.
Hefferlin talked about how
both of her parents worked at
Southern, what it was like to
study art in Russia during the
Soviet period and why she has
such a passion for art.

"Art enhances the quality
of life," she said. "It is not the
prettiness that matters, it's
truth."

Hefferlin's art has been
showcased in many places
around the world, including



New York, Los Angeles, Den-
ver, London, Zurich and all
over the Southeastern U.S.
When the city of Chattanooga
needed an artist to paint a
commemorative mural to cel-
ebrate the opening of the 21st
Century Waterfront Develop-
ment, they chose Hefferlin for
the job. She also co-wrote a
coffee table book about Rus-
sian painting.

Joe Mocnik, the director of
libraries, was happy with how
the event went.

Mocnik said, "I'm really
pleased we had such a great
turnout."



Plans made for renovation of mens recreation room



JUttTuRPEN
Jtoins_



The men's residence hall
21 be renovating the recre-
ion room this month, giving
e room a new look and up-
ting the equipment.
( The renovations will in-
gle new carpet, fresh paint,
gh-dennition flat-screen
|, another air conditioning
it, surround sound and Di-
|HV satellite service.
"It will definitely bean up-
(de on our TV environment
student enjoyment," said
■P Patterson, associate dean
^Pf n in Talge Hall.
■ ™e Plans for the area in-
I* two high-definition flat
r een TVs, along with seating
* ,b o»t 85 to 9 o residents.
™rson and Dwight Mag-
^•WfmeninTalgeHall,



said the renovated recreation
room will help to accommo-
date the football viewers and
many fantasy football enthu-
siasts to watch more than one
game at a time.

Outside the TV area, the
ping-pong and pool tables will
remain, along with another
flat-screen TV and seating for
approximately 40 more resi-
dents.

"When March Madness is
on, it's hard to get a bunch of
guys into one area to watch a
game," Patterson said. 'This
will create more viewing and
seating options."

The work is scheduled to
be done a week after spring
break so students can enjoy
the renovated room for the
rest of the semester.

"We will probably close the
recreation room for a couple



of weeks before spring break,"
Magers said. "We hope to
have it open again a couple of
weeks into March.

Talge has been working
with Southern architect, Fred
Turner, on the plans for the
renovation, which were ap-
proved Jan. 26.

According to current and
former staff, the recreation
room has not been renovated
since the mid-1980s.

Dennis Negron, a profes-
sor in the English department
and former associate dean
in Talge, said the recreation
room is slightly different since
he was attending Southern in

1985.

"The TV area is pretty
much the same," Negron said.
"It used to be a weight room
and the recreation room, so it
was very noisy."



Apartments

Continued from Pg.



appealing to their tenants.

"Each apartment is a two-
bedroom, one and a half bath
unit that has a garage with
extra storage," Young said.
"With the townhouse style,
there is a patio out from the
garage and a large deck above
it off the kitchen. The kitchens
have stoves, refrigerators and
dishwasher. For new student
families moving into the apart-
ments, a washer and dryer are
also provided."

The units are being assessed
and, if necessary, renovated for
the new residents as the for-
mer residents move out. Kim
Sturm and her team are mak-



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 3

ing sure that each unit is ready
for the new tenants moving in.
"We go in and access whatever
damages," Sturm said. "Paint,
things broken, carpet clean-
ing, lights etcetera."

David Biehl, a master's
student in business manage-
ment, has lived in Spalding
Cove even before Southern
purchased them. He enjoys
living there andthinks it is
a great alternative to living in
the dorm. "The Spalding Cove
Apartments are nice," Biehl
said. Biel said the apartments
have some advantages over
living in the dorm, like the fact
that the neighbors are quieter.
There are some disadvantages
too. He added, his friends can-
not live "just down the hall."



Concert

Continued from Pg. 1



an ordained minister of the
Seventh-day Adventist church.
He is a world renowned, Gram-
my-nominated, gospel music
recording artist. His singing
career has lasted more than 30
years and he has sung for ev-
ery sitting American president
since Ronald Reagan. Some
students are looking forward
to hearing his music live.

"Listening to his voice on
Sabbath afternoons made the
day extra special," said Ashley
Compton, a senior business
administration major. "I es-
pecially like his song entitled



"The Sun will Shine Again.' It
is filled with hope for Jesus'
Second Coming."

Wintley's voice and lyrics
are inspiring to many.

®* He approaches
music as ministry,
not merely religious
entertainment. y J

- John Nixon



Nixon said, "He approaches
music as ministry, not merely
religious entertainment." Nix-
on said. "I believe that all who
attend this weekend will be in
for a generous blessing."



Landscape

Continued from Pg. 1



. The water soaked papers,
files and plans that were in
Antone's office. His computer
had water damage, but Infor-
mation Systems was able to
salvage it.

"We were lucky to have
caught it when we did," An-
tone said.

Landscape Services could
have lost a lot more, but they
packed up the majority of
their belongings in anticipa-
tion for a move to a new build-
ing. Plant Services has been in
the process of constructing a
new facility for them, which is
located on Park Lane close to



Transportation Services.

The building that Land-
scape Services is in currently,
located behind Brock Hall, is
the second oldest building on
campus and has had many
maintenance issues. Once the
department moves out South-
ern officials plan-to demolish
it.

Landscape Services hopes
to move into their new build-
ing within the next week, es-
pecially because of their cur-
rent office situation. They are
waiting for permission from
the inspectors before starting
the transition.

Boyce said, "We are now
more than ready to move into
our new building."



I



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2009



4 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT





As president of South-
ern SA, I want to focus on
strengthening the communi-
cation between SA and the stu-
dent body, especially through



Online LibraryEmma Florence CunliffeSouthern accent, Sept. 2008-Apr. 2009 (Volume v.64) → online text (page 39 of 63)