Emma Florence Cunliffe.

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

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Comes with 4 channel radio,
chargers, batteries and box,
ready to fly. If you have ques-
tions, call Rob at 423-322-
8738.

For sale | C.B. Radio (mobile
unit) with 40 channels and
two emergency channels. $75.
Complete with antenna, mike
and hanger. Call George Web-
ster at 423-728-4340.

Guitar | Electric guitar with
amp. Washburn X-series
metallic blue. This guitar is
practically new and includes
a canvas backpack style case.
Asking $150/obo. Call 423-
208-2618 or e-mail [email protected]
southern.edu.

Whirlpool fridge | Black,
dorm-sized fridge in good con-
dition for $90. Call Samara at
423-313-0832 or e-mail at
[email protected]

Classical/folk guitar
Made by Hohner. Contessa
model HG 14 and case. All
good strings and good condi-
tion. Looks new! Comes with a
Teach Your Self Classical Gui-



tar chord book. Asking $150.
E-mail [email protected]
edu if you are interested.

Camping backpack

Deuter Futura Vario 50+10.
Awesome pack, basically
brand new, only used 3 times.
$140. Call Austin at 937-684-
2254-

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.

Europe For sale | $4,999
will buy 24 days (May 4-28) of
once-in-a-lifetime educational
social immersion in Europe. 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.

2 hoodies | Brand new 1 for
$20. If you are interested con-
tact me at [email protected]
edu, or call 305-457-3177-

Electric bass guitar | For
Sale Ibanez 4 string electric
bass guitar, comes with Fend-
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.

Leather jackets | Two

bomber-type brown Wilson
leather jackets for sale, men's
sizes S & XL. Worn less than
8 times. Will sell for $50 each,
or both for $90. Contact ss-
[email protected] for info
or photos. ** -

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






12 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



humor



Larry

the

Lazy

...Goes to Bedside Baptist



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 2009

Adam Wamack

Humor Editor

[email protected]




The tall mirror



Adam Wamack
Humor Editor



Gimmy was on a search; he was on a
search to find the answer of long life- f
immortality. His map, the only hope he
had left, was telling him to cross the oceans
and find the oracle. He knew that the or-
acle would have the answer. He had trav- '
eled the oceans wide and;far, searching for
the answer, and as of yet, he still had none.
His search had led him to meet many, many
people— some worth his time and others...
well, let's just say he could have done with-
out wasting his time. Finally he came to
what he had expected to be his destination:
The Island of Wisdom. He disembarked
his ship, traveling far inland in search of
the one man who he knew would have his
answer. He crossed many mountains and
forged many rivers until finally he stood in
front of a small, thatched hut. He drew in
his breath, realizing only vaguely that he
had reached his goal. Slowly, he ducked his
head and entered in. Immediately he knew
that something was wrong. The room was
filled with a hazy, smoky air and had the
scent of home cooking, but he couldn't see
the oracle anywhere. The only thing that
stood erect in the far end of the hut was a
tall, rectangular object. He approached
with excited anticipation. This was his an-
swer, the answer to longevity, the answer to
his quest, the way to find how to live forever.
He crossed the room and came face to face
with the answer to live forever; but it was
only after a few seconds that he realized.,.
in front of him was a tall, rectangular mir-
ror, and looking back at him was none other
but himself. It was bnly then that Gimmy
realized, he was the only one capable of en-
joying the rest of his life.



Do you like
as much as Buddha?



Please submit you
most embarrassing
on-campus/in-class
story in about 100
words, and the top 5
will be printed
issue. Send all humor
page submissions to
Adam Wamack.

[email protected]




April 9, 2009



Collegedale
Church pastor
to move to
Walla Walla



Caleigh Lang
itaff writer



After a year and a half of
ervice at Collegedale Church,
Jex Bryan will be moving
1 Walla Walla University
lurch as their senior pastor,
lex and his wife, Nicole,
;cepted the call a few weeks
»o after being impressed that
id was leading their family
| another direction, and they
II move to Walla Walla at
le end of this semester.

JBryan

^reached
first

[ermon at
Walla
alia

Bniversity

ihurch
Sab-

RflL ^k* Bryan

I "The church was well-filled
i people who were looking

jrward to this first Sabbath

jjth our new pastor," said

Enger Ketting-Weller, an ex-
aitive assistant at Walla Wal-

EUniversity.
Weller said, the energetic

Id inspiring sermon was
put "Stories," motivating us
pive our own brave and

SEE PASTOR, page 4




accent.southern.edu • 77* student voice since 1926




VOLUME 64, ISSUE 23



History chair
to become
dean at Texas
university



Danielle Baasch and Christina McNeilus



Photo By Stephan Castro-Shoemaker
Sunday.



Students raise money for Uganda



Katie Hammond
News Editor

kfltiphammmirlfacnnt hpm Mn



Last Sunday students from
Southern Adventist Univer-
sity and several other sur-
rounding schools participated
in the "Move for Uganda" at
Coolidge Park, an event that
raised awareness about the
war in Uganda involving child
soldiers.

"It's our way of raising
awareness in the community
to encourage others to fight
back against the injustices
committed against the chil-
dren of Uganda," said Anisha
Mathi, a junior health science



major who volunteered for the
event.

The event consisted of a
5k race, a one mile fun run, a
continuous walk-a-thon and
an Ugandan-like village. The
village huts featured different
things such as a school where a
lecture on the history of Ugan-
da was given, a hut selling In-
visible Children merchandise,
a place where people could
write letters to their senators
and a hut with information
about the Ugandan culture.

Justin Jones, a senior re-
ligious studies major, was in
charge of the event along with
Danielle Baasch, a senior nurs-
ing major. Jones said exclud-



ing pledges that $2,000 was
raised on the day of the event.

All theimoney raised Sunday
is going to Invisible Children.
According the Invisible Chil-
dren Web site, Invisible Chil-
dren is an organization whose
mission is "to help bring home
the abducted child soldiers" in
Uganda.

"I was pleasantly surprised
at the turnout and excited
to see so many people come
out in support of the people
of Uganda," Baasch said. "I
hope that they will take their
involvement to the next level
and ihelp raise awareness so



Katie Hammond
News Eoitoh
ItaHphammnnH^snntl



^SEE UGANDA, P



After teaching for 30
years at Southern Adventist
University Ben McArthur,
chair of the history depart-
ment, accepted the position of
academic dean at Southwest-
ern Adventist University last
Thursday and will be moving
to Texas in June.

McArthur said leaving Col-
legedale where he and his.
family are happy, packing and
selling their house make ac-
cepting the new position bit-
tersweet.

"It's like you're on an emo-
tional rolle r coaste r," he said.

McAr
thur's wife I
Callie,who |
leaches
in the I
nursing
depart-
ment at
Southern,
accepted Ben McArthur
a position

in the nursing department at
Southwestern, where she will
be working with simulator
manikins.

McArthur said that he and




e MCARTHUR, page 4



!NDEX__




News


1-5


Religion


6


Opinion


7


Lifestyles


8


Sports


9


[Chatter


10


[Classifieds


11


Humor


12



LIFESTYLES



F D 1 i

r ' \r *



Have you heard
the new CD from
the Fray? Check
out the album
review on page 8.



HUMOR




1



2 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



NEWS



THURSDAY, APRIL 9(2009



New job Web site launched



JuueHittle
Staff Writer

jiiliphittlpf rf';nii tt "' rT1 pH "



The Student Success Cen-
ter launched a new Web site
on March 23 to help students j ents t0 get connec ted in the



response. Jasmine Saxon, a
junior archeology major, was
impressed by all of the re-
sources Careerlink provides.

"Careerlink seems like a
great way for Southern stu-



get an edge on developing a
resume, applying for jobs and
registering for career develop-
ment events.

Jeremy Moore, the career
services coordinator, feels
this site will be a great aid in
helping students find jobs
during and after college,
especially in today's competi-
tive job market.

"It's the most thorough
job search engine I've come
across," Moore said. "The net-
working helps corporations
form relationships to recruit
new talent."

On the Web site, there are
three new links that help navi-
gate through career options.
The "majors" link lists many
different jobs one can obtain
with a certain major, while
the "links" button will lead to
different job boards. At the
top of the list is "Careerlink,"
the newest software program
and Internet site provided at
no cost to Southern students
and alumni.

With Careerlink, students
can post their job resumes, and
search for employers in the ar-
eas and fields they desire.

The site has had a good



real world," Saxon said. "Es-
pecially those graduating or
looking for internships."



U It's the

most

thorough

job search

engine I've

come across.

- Jeremy Moore



y



Courtney Herod, a senior
mass communication major,
feels Careerlink has a good
system to get employers in
contact with students.

"It's cool because it allows
businesses to register with the
school so they can view stu-
dents' profiles that fit the job
that they're willing to sell,"
Herod said.

To set up an account, stu-
dents and alumni can register
for Careerlink by contacting
Jeremy Moore at [email protected]
southern.edu.



Updated degree program to begin fall 2009



John Shoemaker
Staff Writer



Vol. 64. Issue 23
Thursday, April 9, 2009



Southern arrcnt.



EMILY YOUNG



KATIE HAMMOND



RACHEL HOPKINS



SARAH HAYHOE



CHRIS CLOUZET



Monika Bliss



ZACK LIVINGSTON



ADAM WAMACK



KATIE DEXTER



AIMEE BURCHARD



HANNAH KUNTZ



MATT ZUEHLKE



Laure Chamberlain



Laurel Dominesey, a senior have a passion to serve."
nonprofit administration and Lastyear,someofthe seiUor

development major, believes nonprofit majors app toac i, e(1

that having the degree offered Greg Rumsey, dean of the

A newly revised degree (i^ugh the School of Busi- School of Journalism 8t Com-

program will be offered ness & Management will bring munication, and suggested

for nonprofit majors in the cre( jjbility to the major. that the degree be moved to

School of Business & Manage- „j ^^ ^^ move pens the School of Business &Man-

ment beginning in the fall of up mor e job prospects in the agement in order to emphasize

the upcoming 2009-2010 nonpront ne ld," Dominesey the business skills needed,

school year. said. "Having a strong back- "I think it's beneficial forthe

The undergraduate coun- groun( j m nonprofit from a students, but I will miss see-

cil decided to move the Bach- DusineS s pr ofessional stand- ing all of their smiling faces;

elor of Science in nonprofit po i nt j s crucial." Rumsey said,

leadership from the School of Robert Montague, a profes- The degree was first in.

Journalism & Communication sorm the School of Business & troduced more than 10 yean

to the School of Business & Managem ent, said the degree ago. The updated program mil

Management during their Feb. ^ ganged s0 students in the allow nonprofit majors to

16 meeting. program can either focus on choose a concentration in

Don Von Ornum, dean serving in nonprofit leader- communication, leadership or

of the School of Business & ship roles around the world internal relations.

Management, thought the de- Qr specifica ]i v serve the mis- Scott Barnette, a senior I

cision to move the degree was sion of ^ geventh-day nonprofit administration and

appropriate. Adventist church. development major, is excited

"Now we can offer learning «xhj s degree is different from about the updated program,
experiences in both for-profit Qther business degrees be- Barnette said, "The new
and nonprofit business areas," causg service ; s at the heart of curriculum is far more ad-
Van Ornam said. "The pro- it> » Montague said. "I am look- equate in preparing students
gram fits perfectly within our mg forward t0 working with for what they will really face in
group of majors." students all over campus who the business world."



Laurelbrook Academy trial in second phase



Chris Clouzet
Staff Writer

rhrisrlniizpr^nnrriprn prln



five of Laurelbrook, the labor
department has not tradi-
tionally applied employment
regulations to instructional
programs because it "would



claiming that the school op-
erated unfairly and that there |
were recollections of students |
being injured during work.
Jeff Tatarchuck, a junior I



The Department of Labor

l S :lT ■f' b ™!^ Ca J„ m ! w! effectively "shutdown every^ theology major who preached
secondary vocational school in at Laurelbrook last September,
the country."

Charles Hess, president of
Laurelbrook, said the school
believes in its approach to
education and that it is being
achieved in a safe and healthy
environment in agreement

with the law in a letter posted ing to follow God's plan from
on the school's Web site. The the Bible and the Spirit
school has cooperated by "fol- Prophecy," Tatarchuck said-
lowing suggested temporary In a letter posted to U|
changes in their program dur- relbrook's Web site, Hess&
ing the trial, which they believe
are "simply a continuation of
current policy."

According to a News Chan-
nel 9 online article from Feb-
ruary 2007, the news organ!



began its second phase last
week and most recently con-
vened April 6 at the Federal
Courthouse- in Chattanooga,
according to the school's
Web site.

Laurelbrook Academy is a
dual scholastic and vocational
school where all students work
and study on the campus, lo-
cated in Dayton, Tenn. The
case was started more than two
years ago by the labor depart-
ment after inspectors raised
concerns about the school's
vocational program.

The department alleged
that the school employs mi-
nors and allows them to work
with machinery that should be



said he only heard about the I
case in passing and thought I
the school's atmosphere I
was nice and that the people |
were friendly.

"My overall impression was I
that these were just peopled" f



the total cost of the trial has j
already been about $i8o,°° c
and that the second pi*
could cost up to $100,0°°
He also listed several ways.

the I"" I



which he has seen



Christian



operated by adults. They said ™ tion *f been "contacted by work, such as having

cpvpt-jI frtmio.- r H, ,-!„„+, '' ..A-,,- n f+ n ^ nA „c meeting llu



this is a violation of federal
employment regulations.
According to a representa-



several former students" after
airing the story. Many of the
responses came from former
students and were negative,



attorneys - - .

deadlines and support 1
the Tennessee Depart!
of Education.



HIRSDAY, APRIL % 2009







NEWS



«-campus eating increases, facilities overcrowded



ephanie Edwards

Warns

irdfflsollth



rhe.growing student popu-
ion is creating long food
es and .crowded spaces in
i various food yenues here
campus.

"The school just needs
think big when building
igs," said Sherri Schoon-
■ director of food services,
here is a constant growth
the student body, and food
ices need to be able to hold
nail."
Records from June 2008
tough February 2009 show
it sales have gone up at least
percent at all food venues on
ppus. More than half of this
rcentage is because more
ople are eating on cam-
s, partly because gas prices
irted going up last semester,
ing as high as $4, said Doug
ood, associate vice president
financial administration.
Marty Hamilton, associate
ce president of financial ad-
inistration, said the increase
raid be a combination of sev-
sl things. Gas might have
iayed a little part, as well as
te economy. Students might
p pressured to put things on
leir bill, as it's more conve-
rt than paying out of their
ickets at the time. They may
so be advised by parents not
spend as much money on
»d outside of school. "
Although gas prices have



now gone down, more stu-
dents are still eating on cam-
pus. This includes students
living in Southern Village and
in the community, who do not
have meal plans. This could
be because there are more op-
tions and more food venues
available to students, Hamil-
ton said.



We're not
just sitting
back and
watching
without any
concern. ?«

—Doug Frood



"I eat on campus because
it's convenient," said Chelsea
Foster, a senior biology ma-
jor living in the Southern Vil-
lage apartments. "I don't have
time to go back home and
make food."

Some Southern Village resi-
dents feel the same way and
eat at the various food joints
on campus, especially during
lunchtime.

Compared to this week
last year, sales were up about
$1,300, Schoonard said.

The growing school popu-
lation also affects on-campus
spending becauseit means lon-



ger lines at some food places,
such as KR's and the cafeteria!
However, the administration
has worked to alleviate this
problem by remodeling KR's
during the summer of 2006,
opening up more space in the
cafeteria during the summer
of 2007, opening up the Kayak
during the fall 2008 semester,
and keeping some food options
open on Saturday nights.

"[The cafeteria] was built
for half the student population
we have today," Schoonard
said.

The administration, along
with the Student Advisory
Committee, have been meet-
ing and discussing students'
suggestions and possible so-
lutions to problems like space
shortage and long lines. They
have also met with Southern
Village and dorm RAs to dis-
cuss student concerns.

However, renovations, re-
modeling and new buildings
will be costly.

"We need to think about
what is the best use of our
money," Schoonard said.

There are plans to remodel
both the CK menu and build-
ing, Frood said. Schoonard
added that there might even be
some changes made to KR's.

"We just want our students
to know that we're not just sit-
ting back and watching with-
out any concern," Frood said.
"I am actively trying to figure
out solutions."



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 3



Economy affects preregistration

Daisy Wood Frood said while there will

Staff Writer .

^-~..-.^.. be some impact on returning

students with the economic
situation, there will also be



At the close of the two-
week pre-registration period f^nts who choose Southern
at Southern, the number of because they decide not to go



students who registered has
dropped from 1,699 last se-
mester to 1,252 this semester.

One of the reasons for this
drop is that 556 students still
have restrictions, most of
which are financial. These fi-
nancial restrictions include
tuition, worship fines and
library fines.

Because so many students
still have restrictions, the
school has decided to extend
the pre-registration period
into the beginning of June.

According to Joni Zier, di-
rector of records and advise-
ment, Southern has never had
to make this extension before,
but they are concerned about
the economy. However, with
the extended dates, students
will have the opportunity to
get the help that they need
in order to set things straight
and then register right away
instead of waiting until July 1,
which is the date for new stu-
dent registration.

"It's just a sign to me that
we have more work to do," said
Doug Frood, associate vice
president of budgeting and fi-
nance. "We have to go through
the process to work with each
student and figure out what's
holding them back."



to a more expensive school.

...the school

has decided

to extend the

pre-registration

period into

the beginning

of June.

Also because of the economy
and unemployment rate, some
students may chose to further
their education instead of go-
• ing into the work field.

"It's definitely a possibility
coming back for grad school,"
said Brad Child, a senior busi-
ness administration major.
"With the economy the way
it is, I am thinking down the
road, and I will be better off
with an MBA because there
will- be more possibilities
and I'll have a better chance
of being hired."

Even with the decline in
pre-registration numbers,
Frood is not worried.

"I'm an optimist and look-
ing forward to a good result
in August, but I fully recog-
nize where we are financially,"
Frood said. "Until then, we
just need to inform people of
what all their options are."



huang trial delayed, victim and witnesses not present



PYYOUNG
Muiminc Editor

°%ouag®soulli£n m iii_



On April 3, the trial for
fhomore computer science
Bor Ruiguang "Jay" Zhuang,
10 was charged with aggra-
S <1 domestic assault and
iravated robbery, was de-
ed for the second time until
May 5-
^larig was arrested in
tanber for threatening
»>1 another student with a
J™ and attempting to steal



Jud



! S e Barry Steelman



granted Zhuang's lawyer a
continuance for the trial,
which was originally sched-
uled for Feb. 27, because the
neither the victim or the wit-
nesses appeared.

The victim and two of the
witnesses did not return to
Southern this semester or ap-
pear at any of the grand jury
trials, said Kevin Penrod, di-
rector of Campus Safety.

"It bothers me that we have
three non-Sevenfh-day Ad-
ventist students that have left
because of this," Penrod said.

Zhuang, who is an inter-



national student from China,
plans to return to Southern
next year if nothing changes
between now and then.

"I won't do it again because
I know they'll give me a hard
time," he said to the Accent. "I
learned from this."

Zhuang was suspended for
seven days, Penrod said: He
added that if an international
student is suspended for more
than seven days they lose their
student visa. Southern had
him go to counseling and put
him on probation, where he
has to check in with a dean



every night. He said South-
ern has helped him by giving
him rides to court, among
other things.

Southern Lights Volunteer
Coordinator Bill Wilson has
helped Zhuang with the legal
proceedings.

"We at Southern take good
care of Jay," Wilson said.

Southern President Gordon
Bietz said Southern adminis-
tration has tried to work in the
best interest of the students.

"The welfare of our stu-
dents is very important to me
and to the staff in Student



Services. I trust the judgment
of the professional and caring
team handling this situation,"
Bietz said. "While it is impos-
sible to create one rule or pol-
icy that covers every unique
circumstance with which the
university is confronted, I
assure you that safety is al-
ways a primary concern when
decisions are made that affect
our students."

To follow this story during the
summer check our Web site
at accent.southern.edu.



4 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



NEWS



Dusk till Dawn Race emphasizes teamwork



Christina McNeilus
Staff VVRrrER

;r»ithpm prl»



On April 4, 13 teams partic-
ipated in the 3rd annual Dusk
till Dawn race. This year con-
sisted of 18 different activities
that the teams had to complete
before 7:22 a.m.

Taking home $200 for
first place was team Marro
Rosqa'a. The race started at
9:30 p.m., and Marro Rosqa'a
lead the way coming in at 1:09
a.m. Second-time champion
and a senior outdoor educa-
tion major, Casey Walter said
the key to their success was to
be "light and fast."

Coming in second and tak-
ing home $160 was team Wa-
wona. Third place went to
team Adventures Gymneers.

At every location, the teams
had to have their passport
stamped, which was given to
them at the start of the race.
The first team with the pass-
port completed got first place.
Mike Hills, director of outdoor
leadership, said it was more
than just physical capabilities



Online LibraryEmma Florence CunliffeSouthern accent, Sept. 2008-Apr. 2009 (Volume v.64) → online text (page 58 of 63)