Emma Florence Cunliffe.

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

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time in last year's show and
has submitted three paintings



for this year's show.

"This show is really great
because it gives you something
to shoot for as an artist," Turn-
er said. "People come through
and see your work and it makes
you proud."

Hasel said the show will
reflect different areas of the
School of Visual Art & Design
including work from drawing,
painting and design classes.

"We will pack the walls to
get as many students' work
shown as possible," Hasel
said.

Jessica Weaver, a sopho-
more public relations major,
was also a part of last year's
show and said she hopes to be
involved again this year.

"As an artist, it's fun to show
your work," Weaver said. "But
it's also a privilege to go and
support your fellow artists"

Weaver said she would en-
courage students of any disci-
pline to stop by and see what
Southern's art students have
accomplished this year.

Gallery business hours are
Monday through Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.



In the April 9 issue, the article, "On-campus eating
increases, facilities overcrowded," was written by
Stephanie Edward.



Vol. 64, Issue 24
Thursday, April 16,2009

•Che*



MONIKA BUSS



EMILY YOUNG



[ LIVINGSTON



ADAM WAMACK



RACHEL HOPKINS
SARAH HAYHOE
CHRIS CLOUZET



EMILY KAY



HANNAH KUNTZ



KAITLIN ELLOWAY



AIMEE BURCHARD



MATT ZUEHLKE
MATT TURK



Laure Chamberlain



For questions or comments please e-mail [email protected]
For all advertising inquiries, please e-mail Matt Turk at [email protected]



Intersection to be redom



Yvonne Saint- Viluers
Staff Wutek

yy npnpg^ finillhTn ftHll



The Tennessee Department
of Transportation has plans
to redesign the intersection of
Old Lee Highway and Apison
Pike to begin this fall.

The existing intersection
is in need of improvement,
causing confusion and often
accidents.

"The redesign of the inter-
section of Old Lee Highway
and Apison Pike will be much
more functional than the cur-
rent design," said Jennifer
Flynn, regional community
relations officer for the Ten-
nessee Department of Trans-
portation. "It will also improve
the safety of the intersection."

The project will also in-
clude 0.6 miles of Apison Pike
starting at the Enterprise
South interchange off of I-75
at mile marker nine and con-
tinue down Apison Pike to Old
Lee Highway.

The new intersection will
provide more options for in-
terstate access to motorists
who must travel in to and out
of the fast-growing Colleg-
edale area.

This project will not be de-



veloped and constructed in
phases as traditionally done.
Instead, some of the project's
phases will occur simultane-
ously.

"We will award the project
to a contractor this summer
who has partnered with a de-
sign consultant," Flynn said.



a It is one
of the most
confusing

intersections
I have ever



had to drive
through.



9?



-Emily Dana

"This team will develop the de-
sign plans, purchase right-of-
way and construct the project.
Once the project is awarded,
it may take up to two years to
complete."

Wes Hugen, region two
projects manager for the de-



partment of transport J
said the cost of the project ij
not yet been determiner],

"The project is being p
for using surface transpo^l
lion funds, which consisj
of 80 percent federal monej
and 20 percent state n
Hughen said.

Many Collegedale resident!
go through the intersecuoT
on a daily basis, but Flynn said I
that traffic during constreetJT
will be handled appropriately!

Flynn said, "Although then
is no way to construct a roadl
under traffic without occasion]
ally disrupting traffic, theconl
tractor will most likely do 1
much work as possible atnignl
and during off-peak hours." I

Many Southern students go]
through the Apison intersee
tion on a daily basis, and a
excited about the upcom
improvements.

Emily Dana, a senior non-1
profit administration and da"
velopment major thinks thtl
intersection will be herpfal.

She said, "It is one of tlnj
most confusing intersections!
have ever had to drive through
and I am so glad they are redo|
ing it."



Renovated TV room to opei

Krause further explained lyn Taylor, a sophomore bi

that the room has two tables gy major, will have one or

so students can eat or study years to use the room,

while watching television on "I think it will be a raj

a large, flat-screen TV. There good social pi; I

will be beanbags, chairs and get together and meet 1

sofas as well. friends," Taylor said.

"It's nice that they are ren- The TV room will °P en ]

ovating- the TV room," said 6 a.m. and close at u:3°P

Brittany Friedrich, a junior el- during the week so stu

ementary education major. "I can watch the news a j

will be living in Southern Vil- informed. The hours >

lage next year and would like posted outside of the °.

to be able to enjoy it while I Krause said, "I ts e ^J

have the chance. I am glad it of my goals to redo ' .

will be finished soon." ment. Once the ^ r j)|

While Friedrich will only done, I'm going to to

have a couple weeks to enjoy sauna and aerobics r
the remodeled TV room, Caro-



A remodeled, updated and
modified girl's TV room in the
Thatcher Hall basement next
to the Thatcher cafe will fit
approximately 20 people and
is scheduled to open around
April 17.

Kassy Krause, Thatcher
Hall dean, decorated and re-
modeled the girl's Thatcher
cafe and is recently finishing
the TV room.

She said, "The TV room will
be a comfortable place for stu-
dents to study, eat and just get
away."







tlURSPAY, APRIL 1 6, 2009- -



NEWS



gaard to retire from teaching

' Russell BBI^^Ha^K^n^B_ ©



[Tanv Russell

, WurTEB

inthpfn -r^

lifter 31 years of service in
\ Adventist school system,
Earl Aagaard, professor
|the biology department,
! retiring at the end of
fe semester.

fit's time," Aagaard said,
actually late, I didn't
: my career until age 30,
forked 30 years and now I
pt to retire for 30 years."
Kagaard has been a profes-
I at Southern since 2004.
lire that, he was a profes-
|rat Pacific Union College in
pfornia. He said he became
Irested in teaching when he
S asked to teach a lab ses-
1 when he was a student,
She got hooked.
■Someone was puzzled
|ut something and I ex-
it to them and the
it came on," Aagaard said.
Imething changed in their
Id and they understood it."
pat is something he still
s about teaching,
lie beginning of every
\ is a new class to watch
and make progress,"
I said. "Seeing that in
I, curious, healthy people
iciring."
Be said he will miss inter-




EarlAagaard



actions with students, and
watching them grow academi-
cally and become more confi-
dent and capable. He said he
will also miss the cyclical na-
ture of teaching,

However there are some
things Aagaard will not miss.

"Making and grading exams
and reading papers, if I could
just teach the class without
that, I would stay," he said.

His future plans include
teaching a three-week course
in Nairobi, Kenya during the
summer and moving to Bend,
Oregon with his wife to be with
their daughter and her family.
Family is important to
him and he said that teach-
ing has allowed him to be a
better father.

"I identify with my career as



Richard Seidel



a father more than a teacher,"
Aagaard said. Teaching is like
parenting in some respects,
and it has allowed me to be a
better parent."

Dave Ekkens, professor in
the biology department, said
Richard Seidel was recently
hired as a professor in the biol-
ogy department to fill the posi-
tion left by Aagaard. Seidel, a
1998 graduate of Southern,
expects to receive his Ph.D.
by June 2009. He will be
moving to the Collegedale
area this summer with his wife
and son.

"Dr. Aagaard's will be pretty
big shoes to fill," said Ann Fos-
ter, a professor in the biology
department. "We will miss his
sense of humor and his inter-
action with students on trips."



few Southern sign placed



I new Southern Adventist

Persity sign near the duck

pas installed last Thurs-

f April 9, which cost ap-

Piately $9,000.

l ar ty Hamilton, associate

president, said it was time

. ''sign. The old sign was

e Plastic and had pieces

| en off. However, the new

de out of half-inch

{Hum and painted white,

{"6 it sturdier.

1 Primary reason was to

"4e word mark of SAU

n *e the sign more long-

> and durable," Hamil-



ton said.

"I saw the new sign this past
weekend and I think the new
design looks great," said Lau-
ren Ysseldyke, a junior public
relations major. "I like how
the word 'Southern' is larger
from the rest."

The university's "sign shop"
worked with Fast Signs in
Chattanooga to have the alu-
minum sign made just like
the new word mark, Hamil-
ton said. It took the company
three to four weeks to have
it completed and ready to
be installed.

Lu Xu, a junior business ad-
ministration major said, "The
new sign is nicer than before
and it is more noticeable when



you're driving by."

"I think the sign is more vi-
sually appealing than the orig-
inal sign," said Sara Schaetzka,
a junior allied health major. "It
looks more professional hav-
ing the same word mark layout
that we use for recruiting."

After the two month pro-
cess of planning and prepa-
ration for the new sign, Clay-
ton Greenleaf and his crew
from plant services installed
the sign to the racks of the
wall, replacing ' the old sign
with the new.

Hamilton said, "Everyone
was ready for the old sign to
be replaced." There was lots of
motivation and excitement."



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 3



Yearbook to have full-color



Jason Busch
Statf Warn



Southern students used to
the yearbooks of the past are
in for a surprise this year as
the first full-color Southern
yearbook rolls off the press.

"I've always felt like there
was room for improvement,"
said Doug Baasch, SA presi-
dent. "We had some extra
money in the budget that I
felt would go well toward
the yearbook."

The theme of this year's
Memories is "True to your
colors." In addition to be-
ing full-color, it also features
student-written articles and a
soft cover.

"The feel of the book is more
like a magazine," said Rainey
Park, Southern Memories
editor. "Even though there's
a theme that runs through the
whole book, each section has
its own feel."

The yearbook office has also
undergone changes this year



with an increased number
of staff and several recent-
ly-approved new Mac Pro
computers.

Although the yearbook staff
represents a variety of differ-
ent majors, such as nursing,
history, mass communications
and more, they have united in
their common interest in de-
sign and photography. The
2008-2009 yearbook is the
culmination of their work.

"I'm excited about this
year's yearbook," said Van-
essa Cutz, a sophomore Eng-
lish education major. "Blood,
sweat and tears have gone into
this and I know it's going to
be amazing."

Only 1,400 yearbooks are
ordered for the student body.
More can be ordered if there
is demand, but going to Straw-
berry Festival at the Student
Park on April 19 ensures
a copy.

Park said, "Make sure you
go to Strawberry Festival to
pick up your first ever full-col-
or yearbook."




Better Ingredients.
Better Pizza.

GO BIG . .

AND TAKE IT HOME!




4 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



NEWS



THURSDAY, APR| L 16;



CK to be renovated by August



Stephanie Schleifer
Staff Wirm

cVcrhlgifprl fl^niithpm Mil

Southern is planning to
complete major renovations
to the Campus Kitchen by the
end of August 2009.

Renovation plans for the
CK include installing booths
and a privacy wall between
the waiting line and dining
area. Possible expansions to
the restaurant's vicinity would
provide cafe-style dining on
what is currently the Fleming
Plaza sidewalk. Changes to
the menu are also being con-
sidered, said Doug Frood, as-
sociate vice president of finan-

Festival

Continued from pg. l

in the School of Journalism
& Communication who hired
Barker said, "I was impressed
with her organization, her at-
tention to detail and that she
was involved in so many film
productions."

Barker is currently working
closely with the current Straw-
berry Festival producer to get
a good feel for the job.



rial administration. ton, associate vice president of
Frood said the renovations financial administration, ex-
should take four to six weeks. pressed their ideas and invited
"Our goal is to have some- questions during the March
thing done with CK by the 25 Student Association Sen-



time next school year starts,"
he said.

Becky Djernes, interior de-
sign coordinator of financial
administration, said CK reno-
vations are first on the agenda,
but renovations to the cafete-
ria are also being considered.

One improvement idea for
the cafeteria is to have perma-
nent food bars such as a pasta
bar, a potato bar and a Chinese
bar, Frood said.

Djernes and Marty Hamil-



ate meeting. They conducted
a survey, asking the senators
questions about their prefer-
ences, said Luther Whiting,
Student Association executive
vice president.

Djernes said students want
booths, and in general, an at-
mosphere similar to Red Rob-
in restaurants.

"We are trying to find ways
to enhance students' time
here," Djernes said. "It's all
about you."



"This is a challenging posi-
tion to fill but Kristine shows
promise to be an outstanding
festival producer," Ruf said.

"She will put a lot of hard
work into Strawberry Festi-
val," said Daniel Cooper, a
sophomore animation ma-
jor. "She has good Christian
values and she will represent
the school in a good Christian
way."

Strawberry Festival is one
of the highlights for students
to look back on the past year.



Every director in the past
has brought their own cre-
ativity and vision to the fes-
tival and Ruf said Barker
is the right person to bring
that creativity.

"I want to involve as many
students as I can, and maybe
try to throw in some audience
participation," Barker said.
Again, this is a show designed
for the students and I want
to make sure that Strawberry
Festival is an enjoyable experi-
ence for everyone."



SonRise

Continued from pg. 1

"The whole role seems so
surreal," Smith said. "To be-
come this perfect person is al-
most unbearable. I continually
feel unworthy."

The SonRise pageant was
basically unaffected by severe
weather that hit the Chatta-



nooga area on Friday and, ac-
cording to the Electric Power
Board, left 25,000 without
power. The weather delayed
some preparation for SonRise
until early Saturday morning,
but caused no major setbacks,
Skantz said.

Skantz said, "I actually be-
lieve that the overcast skies
actually lent themselves well
to the thought-provoking at-



Emergency

Continued from pg. l



up text letting me know every-
thing was ok."

David Houtchens, cam-
pus safety fire systems man-
ager who was monitoring
the weather Friday, said that
there were a few glitches in the
emergency system.

"Some got [the emergency



notifications] right away, an]
some got them later," he'saidl
Half-hour to 45-minute delay!
and blank text messages wet!
a few of the problems expert]
enced, he added. I

Due to the system setbacks!
Skantz said, "A debrief to reJ
view in detail how the pro .|
cess and system worked has!
already been held and morel
analysis will be taking places!
as well to assure the system!
runs properly."



5rtN jose X^VIKO

7:30PAV lies P£ C£NL£K
Uie&PtVY, rVRH '21



mosphere we try to achieve on
SonRise day."

SonRise has never been
canceled because of rain. In
fact, one year a tornado passed
through Southern's campus
the night before SonRise, but
the event was untouched,
Skantz said.



voamz convo cmv\t\



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6 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



#



mligion



THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 200I

Chris ClouzJ

, Religion Editl

[email protected]



The end of the year brings a time of reflection|



Chris Clouzet
Reucion Editor



Great gray clouds had as-
sembled and were passing by
overhead, saluting the sinking
sun that sighed softly in subtle
hues of soft pinks and reds.
Whispering good night to a
sleepy valley he disappeared
on his way to waking up sleepy
inhabitants somewhere on the
other side of the world.

I gazed wonderingly as the
clouds were painted with rosy
linings and deep bluish shad-
ows. They faithfully morphed
from one slow shape to anoth-
er, resolutely sailing their way
across the sky. I wanted to
capture every new, beautiful
nuance the heavens had to of-
fer, but my camera could hard-
ly take pictures fast enough.

Not being a very good pho-
tographer, I am often obliged
to take dozens, if not hun
dreds, of pictures in order to
capture just a handful that are



OK. Looking at those sunset
pictures later, I was glad I had
taken so many. While a few
were all right, most of them
were simply a reminder that
the sunset was much more re-
warding to witness in the sky
than on a computer screen.

I struggle with the same
things in real life. Do you?

Every school year since
second grade, it's this time of
year that requires the most re-
flection. The year's activities
are at a busy climax. The re-
wards of procrastination come
around full circle as projects
and papers are all due at once.
Soccer season seems to take
up every evening of the week,
including Sundays sometimes.
And of course, the summer
looms ahead looking rather
bittersweet. While it is a break
from studies, it also means
a break from good friends,
sometimes for a long time
several of them graduate and
"grow up." For me, at least,



nostalgia reigns.

I find myself falling asleep
with thoughts about how fun
summer camp will be, but
how much I'll miss everyone,
especially those heading over
to Loma Linda or overseas as
missionaries. I think about all
the good things the spring sun
allows us to do outside with
friends, then immediately
lament about all the time
required to finish up home-
work so that I can maintain
decent grades.

I want to capture all the
memories, but it is all swift-
ly sailing by and changing
too quickly. I feel lucky to
be exposed to just a handful
of them while dozens, if not
hundreds, waft away with the
passing clouds. But then the
Son reminds me that there is
someone in China watching
the sunset thousands of miles
away who is thinking of people

1 Tennessee waking up to a
new day, with a sun as bright



For the



n Pfl himself will come
a LUI II down From

nEdVEIIttl SfterHial

we who are still alive and are left j

■er



wni be can

with fhemm Hie g *

ClOUuS la meet Hie Lord In Hie air.



Anri so we will
be with Hie



Lord forever.



i

I Thessalonians q:U. 17



and warm as ever.

"Men of Galilee," they said,
"Whydoyoustandherelooking
in to the sky? This same Jesus,
who has been taken from you
into heaven, will come back in
the same way you have seen
him go into heaven." "For the
Lord himself will come down
from heaven.... After that, we
who are still alive and are left



Graphic By KalieDatl

will be caught up together™™
them in the clouds to meet til
Lord in the air. And so ml
will be with the Lord forever j
(Acts l:ll; I Thessaloniai
4:16, 17).

I wish all of you a blessej
summer and future. I hop]
to see you again in thosl
clouds. We'll be the ones sailj
ing by then.



a UleaK liuill guuu lllirjius, UR' Sllllbel LUUUbdllLLs Ul [Illltb iuih gu luiu ucavcii. i-ui uic autiuiici auu iuiuic. iiuw

\^ ,' ., , sometimes for a long time as away who is thinking of people Lord himself will come down to see you again in thosj

several of them graduate and in Tennessee waking up to a from heaven.... After that, we clouds. We'll be the ones sail

' . . ., , . "grow up." For me, at least, new day, with a sun as bright who are still alive and are left ing by then,
capture just a handful that are

Have it His way: A sovereign King not a Burger Kind

Jeffrey Harper feeding the five thousand, they a vending machine Jesus that something. I wish that, froj

^"yh^^^.iihi-T «<„ _ •• Did I Want envisioned a leader taking I could pray to a couple times a that point forward, I alwal

. care of their every need with day and get what I wanted? prayed to Jesus as my sovel

The tires of my '93 Chrysler SOme eternal- just a word. They visualized a I realized my prayers eignKing.



Jeffrey Harper
Theolocv major

The tires of my '93 Chrysler
Concorde spun contentedly
as I thumped along the road.
I forget where I was driv-
ing, but as I usually do when
I am in the car, I turned the
radio on and started flipping
through the stations hoping
to find a Christian one. After
going through all the chan-
nels, I finally stopped on 88.9
FM because I heard some guy
preaching.

As I turned up the volume
and listened for a few minutes,
I began to catch on to what he
was saying. The radio preacher
was talking about the people
in Jerusalem during the time
when Jesus was here on earth.



Did I want
some eternal

blessings-
machine type

of God that

would bless me

when I wanted

Him to?



The Jews were excited
about Jesus, the man said,
but many were excited for the
wrong reasons. In their imagi-
nation, they saw the Roman
armies driven from Jerusalem
and as they remembered Jesus



feeding the five thousand, they
envisioned a leader taking
care of their every need with
just a word. They visualized a
king who would be so capable
that none of them would have
to work. Jesus would provide
and do everything for them!

Then the preacher threw in
a one-liner that really made me
think. He suggested that many
of the people who believed in
Jesus "wanted a Burger King
and not a sovereign King!"
Snap! After he said that, I
didn't really pay attention to
the rest of the sermon because
I began to think about my own
life and why I wanted Jesus.

Did I want some eternal-
blessings-machine -type of
God that would bless me when
I wanted Him to? Did I desire



a vending machine Jesus that
I could pray to a couple times a
day and get what I wanted?

I realized my prayers
seemed to reflect that idea at
times. "Jesus, bless my soccer



Online LibraryEmma Florence CunliffeSouthern accent, Sept. 2008-Apr. 2009 (Volume v.64) → online text (page 61 of 63)