Emma Florence Cunliffe.

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

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Field 2


9/30


8 PM Pink Ladies/Myrmidon


Field 2


10/1


7 PM Whatchamacallits/HotTamales Field 1


10/1


8 PM Underdogs/Mangostein


Field 1


10/1


9 PM No Fear/Ultimatum


Field 1



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2008



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 10








I

BluSAUce:Fall Festival!

September 28, n:ooa-2:OOp
in Spalding Field. This event
is for Community students,
those in Southern Village and
Stateside Apartments, and the
families of students.

Food Drivel Now through
Nov. 21, Psi Chi will be host-
ing a food drive to benefit
the Samaritan Center. Six
donation bins are located
throughout campus in Talge,
Thatcher, Thatcher South, the
Village Market, the Cafeteria
and in Summerour. Dona-
tions will benefit families in
need •throughout the holiday
season. '. What -better way to
help use up those extra dollars
on your meal plan before the
end of the semester? Please
be gracious and donate a few
non-perishable food items be-
tween now and Nov. 21 and
help make someone's holiday
season a little happier.



LAC Night| Saturday, Sep-
tember 27, 2008 at 9p at lies
P.E. Center. Theme is Ancient
Latin America. Don't miss it!
All are invited to attend.



Prayer Groups | 7:15
a.m. M-F near the flag pole;
12:00 p.m. M W F in the Stu-
dent Center seminar room;
5:00 p.m. M-F at the foun-
tain between Hackman and
the library.



SunbeltCohuttaSprings
Triathlon I The 25th Annual
Sunbelt Cohutta Springs Tri-
athlon will take place on Oct.
5 at Cohutta Springs Confer-
ence Center. For further de-
tails visit the Web site: http://
pe.southern.edu/triathlon.
Applications are available
online or you can register at
http://www.active.com/ Un-
der 24 years of age is $30 for
individuals and $60 for relay
teams until Sept. 22 and $45
for individuals and $75 for
relay teams until Sept. 29.



Upcoming events calendar



Friday,
September 26

Payday

7:3op Ministerial Candidate Recog-
nition (Thatcher Chapel)

7:32p - Sunset

8p - Latin American Heritage Ves-
pers (Collegedale Church)

After Vespers - Adoration (Lynn
Wood Hall)

Hymn Sing (Talge Chapel)

Saturday,
September 27

9:30 & 11a - Ministerial Candidate
Recognition (Thatcher Chapel)
Speaker: Barry Tryon
9:30-10:158 - Continental Breakfast
(Collegedale Church Fellowship Hall)

10:15a - SaltWorks Sabbath School
(Seminar Room-upstairs)

9:75 Sabbath School (Collegedale
Church Fellowship Hall)
- SMC Sabbath School (Gospel Cha-
pel-upstairs)
.. - Adoration - John Nixon (Collegedale
Church)

11:30a - Connect - LeClare Litch'
field (Collegedale Academy)

11:45a - Renewal - John Nixon (Col-



legedale Church)

2:15P - FLAG Camp (Meet at Flag
Pole - Wright Hall)

3:oip - Sabbath Ministries: Door
2-Door (Wright Hall Steps)

7:30p - Evensong - Reader: Benja-
min J. Taylor, Choir: The Kinge's Quire
(Collegedale Church)

gp - Latin American Culture Night
(lies P.E. Center)

All are invited to attend the festivi-
ties.

Sunday,
September 28

iia-2p - BIuSAUce: Fall Festival
(Spalding Field) ' ' '■

Monday,
September 29

Faculty Portfolios due, Academic
Administration

9a-5p - Mid-Semester Book Buy
Back (Campus Shop)

7p - Intents Meetings, Peter Gregory
(Tent by Wood Hall)

Tuesday,
September 30



9 a-5p - Mid-Semester Book Buy
Back (Campus Shop)

6:15-9P - Pre-Professional Commit-
tee (Presidential Banquet Room #2)

7P - Intents Meetings, Peter Gregory
(Tent by Wood Hall)

Wednesday,
October 1

7P - Intents Meetings, Peter Gregory
(Tent by Wood Hall) -

9-iop - Cookie Brigade (Talge 3rd
East)'

Thursday,
October 2

Last day for 60% tuition refund

11a - Valentino Deng (lies P.E. Cen-
ter) Convocation Credit! , ,

2-5p - Meet the Firms at the Colleg-
edale Church Fellowship Hall

3:3op - Deans/Chairs Advisory

5P - Football Meeting (lies P.E. Cen-
ter)

5:45P - Club/Dept. President's Ori-
entation (Presidential Banquet Room)

7p - Intents Meetings, Peter Gregory
(Tent by Wood Hall)



For registration information
contact Kari Shultz, Director
of Student Life & Activities.
For general race information
contact Bob Benge in lies P.E.
Center. There is race day regis-
tration but the price is higher.



Senior Class Organiza-
tion Meeting | is Tuesday,
October 14 at 11a in Brock Hall
#333. Come and elect your of-
ficers and sponsors.



December Graduates |

must order graduation rega-
lia and invitations at www.
shop.jostens.com by the Oct.
28 deadline. All graduation
seniors for December or May
are required to turn in a senior
contract to the Records & Ad-
visement Office.

The Joker| can be picked
up at the Campus Card office
during office hours.




Photo courtesy of sxc.hu



September 26-Aaron
Gunther, Bonnie Jones, Bran-
don Teixeira, Bryana Kitchen,
Emily Wright, Jessi Turner,
Josh Antone, Matthew Man-



zari, Trever Ehrlich

September 27-Brett Me-
hlenbacher, Caleigh Teasley,
Courtney Pietszak, Crystal
Coon, Desiree' Pegel, Jaela
Carter, Jaris Gonzalez, Matt
Hermann, Michael Hermann,
Rima Haylock, Travis Moore



September 28-Alexsan-
dra Mayes, James Carpen-
ter , Juanita Garcia, Kyle
Stiemsma, Leslie Flynt, Luis
Hou, Rachel Lovelace, Thom-
as Beihl

September 29-Alexan-
dra Cueto, Cindi Morrison,
Gilbert Sison, Kendra Styron,
Lorean Mays, Paula Walters,
Sarah Crowder, Stacey Kula-
kov



September 30-Candice
Granger, Chris Mateo, Mike
Shellong, Monica Nunez,
Morganne Haughton, Odelkys
Alvarez, Peter Leyzac, Sarah
Kim

October l-Keolani Din-
gilius, Mary Anne Poulson,
Mitchell Deacon, Octavio
Ramirez, Sandi Brown, Sum-
mer Santoyo, Sylvia Chunn,
William Hughes

October 2-Ashley Clem,
Haydee Perez Parra, Joel
Miller, Kevin Johnson, Leo de
Souza, Linda Wilhelm, Linsey
Strack, Michelle Figueroa,
Miriam Mora, Natalie Mon-
taldi



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2008



classifieds



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 1 1



Guitar Lessons | Be a rock
star! Affordable guitar les-
sons, both group and indi-
vidual. Beginners and in-
termediate, flexible times.
Email Rika for more info at
[email protected]

Seeking female house-
mate | Looking for a female
to live with 3 other girls 1 mile
from Southern. Private room,
shared bath, wireless Internet,
cable, dining room, kitchen,
mud room, living room, porch
and big back yard $200/mo.
plus water and utilities. Call
Melanie at 423-667-7564.

Concert tickets | Third row
tickets to Relient K, Fam-
ily Force 5 and TobyMac on
Dec. 6 (Saturday night)! Only 4
available. Email Chris for more
info [email protected]

Marissa's Bakery | What do
you enjoy eating Friday eve-
ning for supper? Do you starve
on Sabbath mornings when



the cafe is closed? How about
some fresh banana bread?
Delicious blueberry muffins?
Savory Cinnamon Rolls? If so,
call 916-847-9495, or email
[email protected]
edu with your order by 4 p.m.
every Thursday afternoon.

Bike for sale | "Open Road"
10-speed, classic 1970s steel
frame road bike, yellow/gold.
Works great,rideslikeadream.
$26. Contact Jonathan at
423-605-8437.

Verizon Palm Trio 7oop

I Used gently for 6 months.
Works and looks like brand
new. $100. Contact Jonathan
at 423-605-8437.

Dell Axim X5 pocket PC |

300 mhz, lG extended mem-
ory. Never been used. Got left
in a box during move. Will sell
for $35. Contact Jonathan at
423-605-8437-



Rooms for rent | 2 rooms
for rent for female students.
Located 7 miles from Colleg-
edale, 3 miles from Ooltewah.
Access to kitchen, laundry,
cable and wireless Internet.
Quiet home in the country
with large deck. Available im-
mediately for $85 a week. Call
Angela cell: 423-280-3243
Home: 423-238-1490.



Have a vehicle to sell?
Looking for a

roommate?

Making custom buttons

and magnets?





Better Ingredients.
Better Pizza.

GO BIG

AND TAKE IT HOME!



SEPT29-0CT3

TENT MEETINGS IN FRONT OF MABEL WOOD HALL
NIGHTLY CONVOCATION + WORSHIP CREDIT




12 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



humor



m



THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 25, 2008

Benjamin Stitzer

Humor Editor

[email protected]



« nll th»rn -rt. An Interactive SAU Cornlc *2 - All If s quacked upjobe,



hy Jaaow Ncufeld (ja80HWg8QUtherH.edu)
Meanwhile, two hundred miles belo w campus...




meet the

FIRMS

2-5 p.m.



SOUTHERN JL ACCENT



Thursday, October 2, 2008



THE STUDENT VOICE SINCE 1926



VOLUME 64, ISSUE 4



BlujSAUce
reaches students
in community

Manuela Asaftki
Staef_Wiuter_



Campus Ministries is reach-
ing out to community students
by providing a social network
that will keep them involved
and part of the Southern fam-
ily.

"I've lived off campus for
two and a half years and I defi-
nitely feel out of touch with
campus happenings and so-
cial gatherings sponsored by
Southern," said Katie Rumppe,
a senior journalism major.

Blu_SAUce, Building Lov-
ing Unity; the Southern Ad-
ventist University Commuter
Experience, was developed by
Kevin Kibble, Southern's asso-
ciate chaplain.

"We needed a ministry that
would target students that are
not in the dorm, and in order
to get people's attention you
have to try something differ-
ent," Kibble said.

Last school year was the
first year of the Blu_SAUce
program. It focused on the
community and Southern Vil-
lage students through different
social events, such as contests
at the Campus Kitchen with



eSAUce.p




Photo by Emily Kay



Peter Gregory speaks to a large audience at Monday night's InTents meeting.

SEYC speaker returns for InTents



Alison Quiring

Staf f Whttfr



More than a thousand
Southern students are going to
the large tent in front of Ma-
bel Wood Hall each evening
this week to hear Peter Greg-
ory, director of Iona Missions,
speak for the annual InTents
meetings.

Gregory, who presented a
seminar at SEYC two weeks
ago, is back on campus thanks



to former assistant chaplain,
Ruben Covarrubias. Covarru-
bias, currently the director of
Yes Ministries, heard Gregory
preach during Asian Heritage
vespers last April, and invited
him to speak at InTents.

Monday night, Gregory
opened the Week of Prayer by
focusing on the spiritual para-
dise that was lost in the Gar-
den of Eden. He emphasized
that only by accepting Jesus as



Savior will sinners re-discover
that paradise. Gregory spoke
about becoming blessed by the
Beatitudes on Tuesday eve-
ning.

Gregory's clear illustra-
tions, combined with humor,
could explain why this year
the InTents meetings have
seen an increase in student
attendance. Even though
8oo chairs were set up inside
the tent for Monday night's
see InTents, page 4



LAC night



Julie Weitzel

Staff Wpittb



Tribal rhythms, an ancient
pyramid and village huts
transformed lies P.E. Center
into an ancient Latin Ameri-
can jungle at this year's Latin
American Club Night.



Students mingled around
dressed as tribal Indians vis-
iting different booths that
served Latin American food.

As students began to file in,
many were amazed at the re-
alistic atmosphere.

"From the moment I walked
in, it was a transformation,"
said Myron Jenkins, a fresh-
man theology major. "It made



you feel like you were in the
ancient culture."

LAC Night's ancient Latin
American theme was based
on the Mayan, Aztec, Inca and
other ancient Indian tribes.
LAC officers wanted to try
something different from pre-
vious years to show students
that Latin American culture
has more to it than music and



a festival atmosphere, said
Natali Juarbe, LAC president.

"I wanted to do something
that would reflect our Latin
American culture."

In addition to entertain-
ing students, LAC's goal
was to make learning about
Latin American history a



Fee required for
faculty Wellness
Center use



With the grand opening of
the Hulsey Wellness Center
right around the corner, some
faculty members are con-
cerned about the amount they
will have to pay in order to uti-
lize the amenities of the Well-
ness Center, said Phil Garver,
dean of the School of Health
and Wellness.

A membership fee of $200
a year is the cost for faculty
members who want to use the
services at the Wellness Cen-
ter, and an additional $100 for
their spouse, Garver said. The
$200 membership fee will go
towards the center's daily op-
eration, he added.

"It's a fairly reasonable
price to pay in comparison to
the Rush and other wellness
facilities in the area," said
Marty Hamilton, associate
vice president of financial ad-
ministration.

Garver said that faculty
members will receive a rebate
from their insurance after they
have exercised a certain num-
ber of hours at the wellness
center.

Even with the rebate, some
faculty members are saying
the center is just a little too
pricey and not family friendly.
Linda Crumley, a professor
in the School of Communica-
tion & Journalism, said with
two children in private school,
she just cannot afford to start
a membership that will only
cover her and a spouse.

However, other faculty



INDEX



News .


1-5


Religion


6


Opinion


7


Lifestyles


8.


Sports


9


Campus Chatter


10


Classifieds


11


Humor


12



LIFESTYLES




Check out what to do
with all those plastic
bottles on page 6.



HUMOR



ImiHnrnton An InHrMllw 8AII C o



pmoir ot yw WMfio rht cvtl ilin re
ptititrt— p«iki»q RtfHin Pit tint-




See what the beets are
up to now on page 12.



2 THE SOUTHERN ACCENT



NEWS



SAU American Humanics
gets first student director



Melissa Couser

ftlffWwffB



The American Human-
ics (AH) program has a new
campus executive director this
year; Chris Mateo, senior pub-
lic relations major, will be the
first student ever to head the
program.

"I think Chris will be an ex-
cellent director," said Natalia
Lopez-Thismon, a senior pub-
lic relations major. "He has
the experience and knowl-
edge necessary for tire job."

Mateo first got involved
in AH during his sophomore
year when a friend suggested
it might interest him. He was
a biology major at the time,
but left the department and
changed his major to public
relations.

"I'm passionate about AH
because I believe in their mis-
sion to prepare the new gen-
eration of non-profit leaders,"
Mateo said. "I also believe in
the mission of our Lord Jesus
Christ and AH prepares me
to care for others as my living
and my mission."

When Lynn Cauldwell, for-
mer executive director, left
Southern last year to pursue
her doctoral degree, Mateo
was offered the director posi-
tion.

Mateo said that this year
he wants to continue to get
the group more involved in
community service, and bring
more of a Christ-centered fo-
cus to the program.



American Humanics is a
national organization affiliat-
ed with more than 75 colleges
and universities. The program
is designed to teach students
the skills they need to become
leaders in the non-profit sec-
tor and provide certification in
non-profit competencies such
as fundraising, management
and marketing.




The AH program at South-
ern was started 10 years ago
in 1998. Southern is the only
Adventist college, and one of
only a few Christian schools,
that offers the program.

Students in the program
are excited about the changes.
Laurel Dominesey, a senior
non-profit administration and
development major, said,
"[Chris] is fully prepared to
take AH on, I think he'll have
some great ideas for the year."







New graduate
director hired

Melissa K. Lechler
Staff Writer

In an effort to increase rec-
ognition and enrollment for
graduate studies programs,
Southern has hired Laurie
Gauthier as the new director
of Graduate Marketing and
Enrollment.

"The majority of under-
graduate students don't even
realize we have graduate pro-
grams," Gauthier said. "So
[we are] hying to connect with
undergraduates and let them
know about the options we
have."

For year's, graduate mar-
keting has been under the di-
rection of each department's
graduate coordinator. This
year, Gauthier's position has
been created to coordinate all
marketing and recruitment.

"We started centralizing all
of graduate studies," said Dr.



SOUTHERN-!-


ACCENT




The Student Voice Since


1926


VoL64,Issue4




Thursday. October 2, 2008




Monika Bliss




EMILY YOUNG




MAJU.IN THORMAN


KATIE HAMMOND


ZACK LIVINGSTON

SPORES (OITOS HANNAH KUNTZ


RACHEL HOPKINS
LIFESTYLES EDITOR

SARAH HAYHOE


ADAM WAMACK
HUMOR tDITOH KAITLIN ELLOWAY
CHRISTINA WEITZEL aRCUlAno * MANAGER
layout & design MATT ZUEHLKE


CHRIS CLOUZET


KATIE DEXTER
LAYOUT & DESIGN


MATT TURK

ADVERTISING MANAGER




Laur£ Chamber!


AIM



Carl Swafford, dean of gradu-
ate studies. "Our next step
was centralizing the market-
ing of the program. Her job
is basically marketing and re-
cruiting."

There are five graduate de-
grees in four departments of-
fered at Southern. In 1996,
Southern started its first grad-
uate programs in the educa-
tion and religion departments .
Since then, nursing and busi-
ness have been added to the
list.

There are 203 graduate stu-
dents this year, an increase
from 163 students last year.
The university, however,
would like to see even more
undergraduate students go
into graduate programs.

According to Education and
Psychology Graduate Coordi-
nator Mikhaile Spence, South-
em has put a lot of focus on
undergraduate recruitment,
but graduate candidates are a
different population with dif-
ferent questions.



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 2008

"That recognition led us
[to] having someone to work
specifically with graduate pro-
grams," Spence said.

Gauthier had been in real
estate before moving from
Hagerstown, Md. to take this
position. Her daughter Kelli,
a 2006 Southern graduate,
saw the new position through
alumni e-mail. She sent it on
to Gauthier, who had her first
interview in March.

"Through a lot of circum-
stances and providential doors
opening and closing, I re-
ally felt that I was led to come
down here," Gauthier said.

Her first project, set for
completion at the beginning
of October, is designing a new
marketing plan for graduate
studies. After that, Gauthier
will be spending more time
out of the office and in the
community meeting people,
researching marketing meth-
ods and recruiting for South-
em's graduate programs.



Collegedale airport expands its runway



Erica Richards

Qtabf Writer



Collegedale Airport is ex-
panding its runway for the
third time since 1965, making
room for more jet traffic and
possible business with Volk-
swagen.

Since last summer the Col-
legedale Airport bought 55
acres of city-owned property
that surrounded the end of
the runway and began its ex-
pansion. Before the construc-
tion, the Collegedale Airport
received most of its business
film personally owned planes
and a few small businesses.

Since its opening in 1965 as
a flight club, the airport has
continued to grow in size and
services offered. According
their Web site, the runway was
originally a 1,200-foot grass
strip and was then extended to
its present 4,700 feet in 1988.

The recent runway expan-
sion will permit more jet traf-
fic The runway is currently
long enough to allow jets to
land, but the operators are not
covered by insurance if an ac-
cident occurs said Chris Swain,
director of airport operations.
After the extension, the run-
way will be over 5,000 feet and
jets will be able to fly in with-
out safety concerns. The added
space will also make room for



additional hangers.

Some local homeowners
are worried the expansion
will contribute to an increase
in noise disturbance. Debbie
Higgens, an English professor
at Southern and Collegedale
resident lives directly across
from the airport.



Collegedale airport is proud of
the community-friendly repu-
tation it has created and wants
to continue to keep it that way
he said.

In addition to the growth
of business from the extended
runway, Collegedale airport
also offers a flight school, two




"I don't mind the sound of
the small planes, but the jets
are really loud., you can't sleep
or hold a conversation when
the jets come in," Higgens
said. "I'm not real happy about
them expanding."

However, Swain assures lo-
cal residents that the expan-
sion will be a positive change.

"I think they re worried that
it's going to turn into a Chatta-
nooga airport and that isn'tgo-
ingto happen," Swain said The



Photo by Martin Thorman

McDonald Road during the Cot-



maintenance facilities and a
flying club. The airport also
hosts the Sky View Cafe, a res-
taurant overlooking the run-
way.

The airport will hold its
annual Open House on Oct.
5, offering airplane rides,
flight demonstrations, vintage
aircraft displays and safety
awareness by the Collegedale
Police.






THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 2008



NEWS



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 3



Music department grows



Angela McPherson
SuEtMtaiEB



The demand for private in-
strumentlessons has increased
so much that the music depart-
ment hired two new adjunct
professors to deal strictly with
non-music majors, raising the
number of adjunct professors
who give private lessons to 17,
according to the School of Mu-
sic.

"It seems like Southern is
absolutely bursting this year,"
said Scott Ball, dean of the
School of Music. "It is not sur-
prising to us that there would
be a high demand for private
lessons."

According to Ball, many
students come to the depart-
ment looking for a one credit
class to put them up to the 16
credit flat rate, but other stu-
dents have played instruments
all their lives and wish to con-
tinue learning.

Based on music's appren-



ticeship model of one-on-one
learning, "you don't just buy
trumpet playing for dummies,"
Ball said. "A private teacher is
a necessary element."

The music department of-
fers lessons in everything
from the bassoon to piano and
voice. Each student's lesson is
scheduled individually, and in
the past year the department
has had to turn away as many
as 20 students due to schedul-
ing conflicts.

Jan Cochrane, an adjunct
voice teacher who has been
teaching at Southern since
1991 feels the push for more
teachers is good.

"I definitely feel that the
music department should be
accessible to all students." Co-
chrane said. "I think through
the years there's been a cer-
tain snobbery that has existed
regarding the level an artist
has to be at in order to be an
artist. Everyone should be able



to participate on a level that is
appropriate for them."

For Shanna Crumley, a
freshman journalism major
taking double bass and voice
lessons as well as involvement
in orchestra and two choirs,
participation was essential.

"Music is one of my pas-
sions. I'm not ready to give it
up yet; I'll never be ready to
give it up. It's such a big part
of who I am."

Violin professor Mark Re-
neau used to split his time be-
tween three universities, but
has recently given Southern
his full attention.

According to Ball, the de-
partment will continue to ex-
pand, given that 230 to 250
students are currently enrolled
in private lessons.

Cochrane said, "Music
needs to stay as a staple in
all universities; Adventists as
a whole seem to be very sup-
portive of the arts."



Dorm room numbers change



Katie Freeland

Staff WnrrFB



Due to emergency hazards,
Thatcher South room numbers
were changed this summer af-
ter a year of meetings, coordi-
nating and reprogramming.

Emergency personnel such
as firefighters, police officers,
campus safety and other dis-
patchers needed a different
system in place to cut down on
confusion.

"This directly impacts the
safety of the students by get-
ting help to them when and
where they need it," said David
Houtchens, fire safety manag-
er and associate life safety of-
ficer for Campus Safety.

In the past fire drills a map
^as handed to the firefight-



ers. The person conducting
the drill would say that some-
body was missing from a cer-
tain room number. With the
old numbering system, the
firefighter had no sense of di-
rection and had a hard time
telling what floor the missing
resident was living on.

To help explain this sys-
tem, Kassy Krause, the dean of
women at Southern, simplified
the numbers,

"The first number of the
four digits isithe floor number,
the second number is the sec-
tion of the building, and the
last two digits are the room
numbers," Krause said.

Not only was it confusing to
deans and emergency person-
nel, but to residents as well.



"I had a lot of girls com-
plaining they were moved to
Thatcher when they wanted to



Online LibraryEmma Florence CunliffeSouthern accent, Sept. 2008-Apr. 2009 (Volume v.64) → online text (page 7 of 63)