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Birmingham-Southern College 

Birmingham, Alabama 
Volume 49 



Munger Memorial Hall 

Saturday Night Live star Kevin Nealon ap- 
peared on the BSC campus courtesy of 
Quest II. 

The Parent/Student softball game proved to be 
an integral part of Family Day '89. Tom 
Pender, Sr. coaches Carolyn Benedict as base- 
ball player Mike Knerr looks on. 

Education, Business and Behavioral Science 
students enjoy the second year of the Margue- 
rite Jones Harbet Building. 

Students find Mrs. Jeely to be a mother to all in 
the student apartments. Here, she spends time 
with Will Blount at an intramural softball 

Introduction 5 

fc^an Council and Lee Tate look forward to 
graduation at Honor's Day, 

Entertainment Festival was brought to a cli- 
matic end by the music of the Truly Dangerous 
Swamp Band. 

Aahley McClendon, Stacy Pyburn and Moily 
Robertson enjoy the excitement of Bid Day. 

Bryant Owens leaps to complete a volley 
against Auburn University at Montgomery i n..,^.{ 
the District Playoffs. 

6 Introduction 





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Junior, Brant Phillips stops briefly to wave to 
the camera before checking his box. 

Kappa Alpha Order rallys behind their football 
team in the intramural football playoffs. 

Karen Brock, Matt Christie and Melanie De- 
Shazo find Greek Games to be a fun time for all. 

Introduction 7 



Queen Miss 

Catherine Herrin of 

Huntsville escorted 

by Mr. Jimmy 

Thompson of 


Dr. and Mrs. Neal R. Berte accompany Homecoming Queen Miss Catherine Herrin and her escort Mr. 
Jimmy Thompson. 

Catherine is congratulated by the first lady of the coUege, 
Mrs. Ann Berte, 

Miss Catherine Herrin, a Senior major 
from Huntsville was chosen by the students 
as the 1990 Homecoming Queen. Miss Her- 
rin, a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority 
is also a Kappa Alpha little sister. She 
served as a Resident Advisor and was very 
active around campus. 

MisB Herrin and Mr. Thompson 

10 Homecoming 

Miss Holly Renneker of 

Birmingham escorted by 

Mr. Will Blount of 


Miss Janna Barrett of 
Midfield escorted by Mr 
Jamie Steele of Florence 





iss Heather Haley of 
Douglasville, Ga. escorted 
by Mr. Will PhilKps of 

Miss Camille Moon of 

Hueytown escorted by 

Mr. Matt Phillips of 


Miss Carol Ann Dunn 

of Demopolis escorted 

by Mr. William Nicrosi 

of Montgomery 

Miss Louly Hay of 

Covington, Ga. 

escorted by Mr. Mark 

Seib of Coco Beach, Fl. 


Miss Haley Wilson of 

Vestavia Hills escorted 

by Mr. Christopher 

Ellis of Huntsville. 

Miss Heather Cody of 

Gadsden escorted by 

Mr. David Scott of 


Miss Sissy Monroe of 

Vestavia Hills escorted 

by Mr. Greg Johnson 

of Huntsville. 

Miss Tracy Read of 

Hoover escorted by 

Mr. Champ 

Thomascutty of 



Miss Holly Hall of 
Alexander City 
escorted by her 

brother Mr. Ken 

Miss Beth 

Benedict of 

Brentwood, Tn. 

escorted by Mr. 

David Howe of 

Brentwood, Tn, 

Ms. Judy Wilson 
of Birmingham 

escorted by Mr. 

Jim Wilson of 





Homecoming included a week fvill 
of exciting contests and entertaining 
events. Each day of Homecoming 
week was designated as a period of 
history. Organizations competed in 
daily activities for the coveted Home- 
coming title. "Cave Day" kicked off 
the week followed by the "Miss Row- 
dy" competition which reqmred the 
students to recite a love poem in 
hopes of capturing Rowdy's attention. 
The lucky "lady" turned out to be 
Stephen Mitchell, the representative 
from Alphi Chi Omega. The shoot out 
designated "Western Day"; with laser 
guns in hand, the students represent- 
ing each organization attempted to 
shoot their competitors. SAE placed 
first thanks to the sharp shooting 

skills of Kitty Collier. Faculty mem- 
bers competed in "Fifties Day" by do- 
ing what they do 

best. ..strutting 

their stuff. The 

popular lip sync 

was held Thursday 

night with organi- 
zations imitating 

different bands. 

AOPi won with 

their rendition of 

"The Devil Went 

Down to Georgia". 

Friday night was 

the bonfire with 

the cheerleaders 

hosting the final 

cheer-off between 

the organizations. 

The day of the 

game , floats were 

displayed up and 

down Bruno Drive. 

ZTA's creative in- 
terpretation of the 


theme won first 

place. At the game, 
the Panthers cap- 
tured an easy vic- 
tory over Faulkner 
State. Homecom- 
ing 1990 was a suc- 
cessful and memo- 
rable event. 

With a rose in his mouth, Stephen Mitchell, AXO' 
represenUtive, captures first place in the Miss Rowdy 

Showing a look of confidence, Frank Dominick, representing 
AOPi, displays what he considers to be the perfect Miss Rowdy 

14 Homecoming 

Bonnie HairreU, an accounting professor, models he| 
original attire in the fifties day competition. 

Chaplain Stewart Jackson feels that it is his duty to give 
the crowd a slick appearance which he does as Dr. Moxley 
observes, with the famed tool of the "cool"...the comb. 

Helen Carter and Ashley Wynne certainly have 

te since Homecoming 1990 has arrived. 

Homecoming 15 

SAE pledges Spence Taylor, Lee Vaughn, Perry White, and Stephen ' 
Nickson, seem quite comfortable with their roles as "The New Kids 
on the Block" during Lip Sync. 

ng and dancing to a song by the B-52's was the only thing on these 
Conservancy members minds during Lip Sync. 

The Kappa Deltas offer a different perspective of "The New Kids on 
the Block". 

Taking counter-. -> 
Boys" in stride dur 

Monroe who keeps "Henry 

Ralph Watson contemplates his decision in selecting a winner in the 
Miss Rowdy competition while Jeannette Andrews shows her 

16 Homecoming 

The Miss Birmingham -Southern 


Miss Kimberly Hawthorne, a 21 year old senior musi- 
cal theatre major from Sulligent, Alabama was crowned 
this year's Miss BSC. She sang the Ella Fitzgerald hit, 
"Smooth Sailing" in the talent competition. Miss Haw- 
thorne plans to seek an acting career in Atlanta, Georgia. 

Runners-up in the pageant were all sophomores: Lara 
Evers, First Runner-up; Sissy Monroe, Second Runner- 
up; Heather Wertz, Third Runner-up; and Kathleen 
Thomas, Fourth Runner-up. 

(Left to Right) Heather Wertz, Lara Evers, Kimberly Hawthorne, Sissy Monroe, Kathleen Thomas 

Student Life 17 


The Plaid Camels in turn showed their stuff during Enter- 
tainment Festival. 

"ANIMAL, ANIMAL!!!" Plaid Camels' drummer is no holds barred. 

Brian Dudgeon's job to stamp hands for Quest II was made 
tolerable by the help of Kathy Keenan. 


The Plaid Camel's bass player reveals that he can sing also. 

Topper Price and the Upsetters jam together on stage at the Party 




Students, faculty and staff 
members at Birmingham- 
Southern combined efforts in 
over 38 project sites around the 

Coordinated by the 'Southern 
Volunteer Services, volunteers 
were placed in projects that in- 
cluded taking children to the zoo 
and the Red Mountain Museum 
fair, painting apartments and 
houses for low-income or dis- 
abled families, picking up trash 
on the roadways, taking animals 
from the Humane Society to 

nursing homes, and providing a 
basketball clinic at the city's 
family court. 

Birmingham-Southern is 
proud of the success of Outreach 
Day 1989 and the motivation of 
the volunteers to get involved in 
community life to serve toward a 
common good. Through the ef- 
forts of Outreach Day, the most 
important accomplishment was 
to expose people to a small part 
of what they can continue to ex- 
perience for a lifetime. 

BSC students on Cahaba Riv- 
er project. 

Dr. Hazelhoff and son help 
clean up East Lake park. 

20 Outreach Day 

Jana Euler makes a friend at 
Outreach Day. 

Two students renovate a home 
in North Birmingham. 


Be careful John, that ladder doesn't look 


Hey, dude, this waxer is cool. 

Dan, Carrie, Jason, Beth and Wade came along for the fun. 

Outreach Day 21 

(Top left) Clown performer, 
Paul DelBene entertains during 
Kids' Day. 

(Top right) SGA President Matt 
Phillips shows his support with 
Daryl on the fire truck. 

(Left) Little Daryl enjoys his 

(Right) Rowdy the Panther 
cheers on with B'ham Boys Club 



22 Kid's Day 

A visit to the basketball clinic. 

David Kearney participates 
with the soccer team for Kids' 

Thanks to everyone, we all had a 
good time. 

Kid's Day 23 

Alpha Chi Omega was founded at De- 
Pauw University in Greencastle, Indi- 
ana, on October 15, 1885. The Alpha 
Omega Chapter at Birmingham-South- 
ern was founded in 1926. There are now 
over one-hundred thirty-five Alpha Chi 
Omega Collegiate chapters in the U.S. 
with a total membership of over 100,000. 

The colors of Alpha Chi Omega are 
scarlet red and olive green. The flower is 
the red carnation. A golden lyre set with 

twenty one pearls is the symbol and offi- 
cial badge. 

Each year, the Alpha Chi's at 'South- 
ern host the largest campus wide party, 
CASINO, to benefit several philanthro- 
pies including Cystic Fibrosis and Easter 
Seals. They also host an Alumni Appre- 
ciation Tea and a parent-daughter Tea 
annually. Alpha Chi's are involved in all 
areas of campus activities including 
scholastic honoraries, service organiza- 

tions, student government groups, fine 
arts, housing staff, athletics, and manj 

Alpha Chi Omega offers lifetime mem- 
bership to her initiates, experience in 
self-government, encouragement ofj 
members to develop to their greatest po- 
tential in all aspects of life, acquaintance 
with many avenues of service to others, 
and commitment to high moral and 
mental standards. 



Alpha (ihiii'ua 




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24 Greeks 




Katrina Cargill — President 

Alicia Fritz — Vice-President 

Monisha Douglas — Social Chairman 

Kim Easley — Treasurer 

Gabrielle Harris — Reporter 

Jennifer Anderson — Assistant Reporter 

Due to a problem with film, photos are not available. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was 
■ounded on January 15, 1908 at Howard 
University by a group of young black 
vomen. This event initiated the move- 
Tient of Greek letter sororities among 
alack women in America. On that date 
;here were only nine members of the so- 

rority. Since then Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority, Inc. has grown to include not 
only black women in the United States, 
but women of all races from all over the 
world. Our ever-expanding membership 
includes women from Germany, Africa, 
the Bahamas, the Virgin Islands, Korea, 

Central America, and just recently, Ja- 
maica. Throughout the years Alpha 
Kappa Alpha's chief aim has been "Ser- 
vice to all Mankind". Nu Delta will cer- 
tainly keep this point at the focus of our 
program as we enter this new decade 
with fervent enthusiasm and sisterhood. 

Not Pictured: Andrea Thompson — Corresponding and Recording Secretary Rosetta Welch — Chaplain 

Greeks 25 


fil@ & 

Alpha Omicron Pi, a national women's 
fraternity, was founded on January 2, 
1896 at Barnard College in New York. 
Tau Delta Chapter was established at 
Birmingham-Southern College in 1925. 
Alpha Omicron Pi's colors are red and 
white, and the flower is the Jacqueminot 
rose. The panda is our national mascot 
and Raggedy Ann is Tau Delta's mascot. 

AOPi stresses individuality and 
strives for excellence. Tau Delta encour- 
ages its members to participate in a wide 
realm of activities. Philanthropy is a 
critical part of our chapter, too. Tau Del- 
ta's members are involved in many ser- 
vice programs organized by the college, 
and as an Alpha Omicron Pi chapter, we 
support our national philanthropy, Ar- 

thritis Research. Our commitment al- 
lows us to excel on the college campus 
and in the Birmingham community. Na- 
tionally, Tau Delta has been recognized 
for its accomplishments in Rush and 
scholarship. Alpha Omicron Pi encour- 
ages the pursuit of excellence and friend- 
ship in the lives of its members. 

26 Greeks 

Chi Omega was founded at the Univer- 
sity of Arkansas on April 5, 1859. Chi 
Omega has the largest number of active 
collegiate chapters with 175 chapters 
throughout the nation as well as having 
the largest number of active members 
with a total membership well over 
180,000. Upon receiving its charter on 
February 18, 1989, the Omicron Lambda 
Chapter proudly became the ninth chap- 

ter of Chi Omega in the State of Ala- 
bama. The Chi Omega colors are cardi- 
nal and straw, and the flower is the white 

Each chapter of Chi Omega chooses its 
own philanthropy. Omicron Lambda has 
adopted Hannah Home, a local center 
for abused women, as its philanthropy. 
The chapter is also involved in one com- 
munity service project per month. At the 

other end of the spectrum, Chi Omega 
participates in social events throughout 
the school year. In the fall there are mix- 
ers with all fraternities as well as winter 
and spring formals. For the pledges we 
have a pledge retreat and secret Owl Pals 
promoting sisterhood. Chi Omega is a 
lifelong experience that inspires friend- 
ship and personal growth. 


Greeks 27 

Kappa Delta was founded in Farm- 
ville, Virginia, in 1887 at State Female 
Normal School, now Longwood College. 
National membership now exceeds 
110,000 women across the country. The 
Alpha Upsilon chapter at Birmingham- 
Southern was founded in 1930. The sym- 
bol of Kappa Delta is the white rose and 
the colors are olive green and pearl 
white. Kappa Delta's national philan- 

thropies are the national committee for 
the Prevention of Child Abuse and the 
Crippled Children's Hospital located in 
Richmond, Virginia. KD's at 'Southern 
support these philanthropies every year 
by participating in a Saint Patrick's Day 
fundraiser and by sponsoring a Swing- A- 
Thon. The Alpha Upsilon Chapter also 
participates in local philanthropic ac- 
tivities. Members volunteer weekly at 

the Ronald McDonald House where par- 
ents stay when their children are in the 
Children's Hospital. 

The Kappa Deltas also have three ex- 
citing parties each year. Steakfry is in 
the fall, Winter Formal is at Christmas- 
time and a riverboat cruise is in the 
spring. We encourage our members to be 
involved in all aspects of campus life as 
well as in community service activities. 


Alplui lU'raluu 


28 Greeks 




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Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in Farm- 
ville, Virignia in 1898. Our Alpha Nu 
chapter was established in 1922 and was 
the first sorority on the BSC campus. 
There are eight Zeta chapters in Ala- 
bama with 156 active chapters national- 


Our colors are turquoise blue and 
Steele grey, and our jewel is the pearl. 
Our symbol is the crown and our mascot 
is the rabbit. Our national philanthropy 

is the Association of Retarded Citizens, 
which we support by sponsoring the Bat- 
tle of the Bands, an annual contest for 
campus rock music groups. 

The flower, the white violet, is cele- 
brated each year in the spring with the 
White Violet Formal. We have many 
other social activities, including a semi- 
formal, a theme party, and fraternity 
mixers. Zetas are a diverse group and are 
involved in many campus organizations 

and honoraries. The chapter has re- 
ceived national recognition for its aca- 
demic achievements and campus recog- 
nition for its philanthropic and athletic 
efforts. The success of the chapter is due 
to the love and support which the Zeta 
sisters feel as they live by the founding 
precept of "love, the greatest of all 

Greeks 29 


The 1989-1990 academic year 
has been an exciting one for the 
members of Birmingham-South- 
ern's sororities. In the fall a cam- 
paign was begun to build town- 
houses for each sorority on campus. 
Each sorority's campaign has been 
led by alumnae from their chapters 
to give them information about the 
campaign and to ask them for their 
help in making this project possi- 
ble. Although the individual cam- 
paigns have looked to their alum- 
nae for the main support, the ac- 
tives and their parents have also 
played an important role in the 
campaign. The sororities have had 
fundraising projects which ranged 
from carwashes to chili suppers. 
Birmingham-Southern's Panhel- 
lenic sponsored a Christmas Ba- 
zaar in early December which sold 
handmade Christmas items and 
gifts raising $2,500 dollars in only 
two days. Actives have put in 
countless hours of service in the 
campaign office typing donor 
cards, stuffing pockets for mail- 
ings, pricing bazaar items, filing, 
addressing coffee invitations, writ- 
ing thank-you notes, etc. There has 
been a great deal of Panhellenic 
spirit and friendly competition 
shown throughout the entire cam- 

Each townhouse will have three 
floors. The top floor will be resi- 
dential and will house eight officers 
in four rooms with connecting 
baths. There is also a laundry room 
on the third floor complete with 
laundry tub and a drip dry area. 
The second floor and front en- 
trance includes the formal living 
room, dining room, kitchen, and 
powder room. The first floor and 
rear entrance is made up of the 
chapter room, study room, bath- 
room facilities and storage. Chap- 
ter rooms will be large enough to 
seat 85 women comfortably with 
room for a stage or podium. Each 
townhouse will have a total of 4,950 
square feet. The complex will be 
built in a cluster which begins at 
the Planetarium and runs behind 
the new Bruno Residence Hall. 

Our sororities are certainly look- 
ing forward to their new homes! 






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Fiwt Floor 






Alpha a an (Omrua 




UI i r 111 t n u luun e nii t h r r ii 

The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was 
founded in 1865 by Otis Allen Glaze- 
brook, Erskine Mayo Ross, and Alfred 
Marshall at Virginia Military Institute. 
Today ATO ranks as one of the largest 
fraternities in the U.S. and certainly in 
the Southeast, where ATO chapters ex- 
ist on almost every major campus. The 
ATO national fraternity provides a 
unique opportunity for undergraduates 
to grow in a brotherhood founded upon 
Christian principles. The Alpha Tau 
Omega Fraternity also offers special pro- 
grams for leadership, scholarship, and 
fellowships through the Leadershape 

Program and the Alpha Tau Omega 

The Beta Beta chapter was founded 
here at BSC in 1885. The chapter has 
experienced many ups and downs in its 
history. Most recently the chapter has 
experienced a tremendous turn around 
and has become the one to watch on cam- 
pus. We are proud of our diversity as a 
fraternity, and we are equally proud of 
the strong bond of brotherhood that we 
maintain among each of our members. 
The most outrageous parties on campus 
are the Apha Tau Omega's, from Luau 
when our house is transformed into a 

tropical paradise, to Viking Part; 
ATO's throw-down in the Nordic trad: 
tion that was founded at our chaptt 
over twenty years ago. 

Assistance and loyalty, though, is rea|i 
ly the core of being an Alpha Tau Omej 
man. Based upon ideals that are bono 
able and timeless, our fraternity is ded 
cated to instilling in each brother, tl 
pride and the desire for excellence that 
worthy of the Alpha Tau Omega badg 
So if you want to join a fraternity whe 
every member makes a positive diffe 
ence, it's ATOnly! 

32 Greeks 


We regret that, due to a last minute problem with their composite, the Chi Sigma Chi Fraternity was not able to be justly re- 
presented. Their first year on campus was extremely successful and we wish them luck in the future. 

Greeks 33 

In 1865, in the middle of a war-torn 
community which had been victimized 
by enemy raids during the war between 
the states, four students at Washington 
College (now Washington and Lee) in 
Lexington, Virginia founded Kappa Al- 
pha Order. The founders of KA sought to 
preserve the ideals of the country gentle- 
men of their time. They perpetuated this 
goal in establishing an order of Christian 
Knights. Stress is laid upon the fact that 
Kappa Alpha is an Order, religious in 
feeling and rooted in tradition of high 
personal achievement. There is no 

Kappa Alpha fraternity. An order is a 
society of persons united by possession 
of a mutual distinction; the recognition 
of something previously acquired. It is a 
group of men aspiring to the qualities of 
the true gentleman. Only those who pos- 
sess those qualities and those who care to 
develop them, can fully enjoy Kappa Al- 
pha and grow in character in its member- 
ship. The traits of the modern KA gen- 
tlemen are reflective of knights who de- 
rived the chivalric code of the Middle 
Ages. The chivalric code compelled a 
knight to be brave, honorable, and true 

to his promised work; to be loyal to his 
feudal lord, to defend his church; to pro- 
tect the weak, aid the poor and seek jus- 
tice, and to revere womanhood. The spir- 
it of chivalry continues to exist in the 
concept of the gentleman with his attri- 
butes of honor, faith, justice, regard for 
truth, consideration of others, reverence 
for womanhood, and courtesy and good 
judgment in everyday activities. As it is 
often said, chivalry is alive today; and it 
can easily be traced to the gentlemen of 
Kappa Alpha Order. 


.34 Greeks 



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Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on 
March 9, 1856 at the University of Ala- 
bama and has remained one of the na- 
tion's respected fraternities. The 
Alabma Iota Chapter was established at 
Birmingham-Southern on November 23, 
1878. Founded on the basis of intellectu- 
al and Christian ideals, the fraternity 
has always inspired its members to strive 
for wisdom, growth, and maturity. 
Through its motto, The True Gentle- 
man, the fraternity enlarges the virtues 
of goodwill, justice, and honor. In its 

scholastic endeavors and athletic 
achievements, SAE has maintained the 
level of excellence which has gained it 
many high honors and awards. The 
chapter's high level of commitment to 
community service has greatly benefited 
such organizations as Muscular Dystro- 
phy, Multiple Sclerosis, and Cystic Fi- 
brosis. SAE's campus involvement is 
consistently seen in honoraries such as 
Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, and 
ODK; and, also in organizations such as 
the SGA, PSSO, Student Judiciary, and 

the Triangle Club. Although the chapter 
has been named one of the top six in the 
nation for the past six years, all of these 
achievements pale in comparison to the 
brotherhood felt among members of the 
chapter. Through their friendships and 
dedication to the chapter, the brothers 
of Alabama Iota continue to maintain 
and improve the high standards synomo- 
mous with SAE and to contribute fine, 
young leaders to society. 

Greeks 35 


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On January 1, 1869, following Civil 
strife that racked the land, three cadets 
at Virginia Military Institute sought to 
lay the groundwork for an ideal society 
of men bound together by bonds of 
friendship and dedicated to governing 
all acts by honor. They founded The Le- 
gion of Honor, commonly known as Sig- 
ma Nu Fraternity. They based their new 
union on three cardinal principles — 
Love, Truth, and Honor. By studying, 
understanding, and applying these prin- 
ciples, better rnen would be produced. 
Many years later, the fraternity has be- 
come a national leader among Greek Or- 
ganizations. The men of the Lambda 
Theta chapter, chartered on May 2, 

36 Greeks 

1987, seek to apply the same fundamen- 
tal principles to our lives that our 
founders set forth. Central to our success 
is a desire to balance scholarship with an 
active social life. In each of our four years 
on campus, the chapter has won the Phi 
Eta Sigma award for pledge class schol- 
arship, and the last two years we have 
earned the Stephen Noser award for aca- 
demic excellence in addition to achieving 
the third highest GPA of all Sigma Nu 
chapters in the nation. Yet our social cal- 
endar remains strong with Pledge 
Dance, Ski Lodge, Chuck's Place parties, 
the traditional White Rose Formal, 
Shipwreck, and other occasions provid- 
ing a distinctive fraternity experience. 

Philanthropic activities include the an- 
nual "Tunes for Tots," work in Bir- 
mingham's City Stages festival, and fun- 
draisers for the American Cancer Soci- 
ety. We insist on visibility, evidenced by 
the fact that Sigma Nu brothers are the 
most involved group in campus activi- 
ties, honoraries, and leadership posi- 
tions. Perhaps most importantly, howev- 
er, is the strong brotherhood we enjoy, 
unique to a group of our moderate size. 
In all, the Lambda Theta chapter looks 
back upon our success with pride and 
steps forward to a future no less impres- 

Theta Chi Fraternity was founded at 
Norwich University in Vermont on April 
10, 1856. Beta Xi Chapter was installed 
here at 'Southern on May 23, 1942. The- 
ta Chi encourages members to extend a 
helping hand to those who need it. They 
are involved in school service with mem- 
bers on Student Judiciary, P.S.S.O., Tri- 
angle Club, S.G.A., and other service or- 
ganizations. The brothers of Theta Chi 
support the Sheriffs Boys Ranch with 
an annual fundraiser and, more impor- 
tantly, with time spent with the kids on 
Saturday afternoons. They also work for 

Special Olympics. The brothers of Theta 
Chi also strive to gain academic excel- 
lence, consistently maintaining a high 
average and placing members in distin- 
guished honoraries, including Phi Beta 
Kappa. Excellence on the field as well as 
in the classroom is a high priority with 
Theta Chi. They won the All-Sports Tro- 
phy last year and have won Greek Week 
for the past several years. All these 
achievements pale in comparison to the 
most important factor: Brotherhood. 
Theta Chi's live, play and work together 
in an atmosphere of great friendship. 

They teach their members truth, tem- 
perance, and tolerance, while inspiring 
friendships that will last a lifetime. The- 
ta Chi will continue its rich tradition in 
the future never ceasing in its efforts to 
grow and improve. Every man who has 
worn the military red and white of Theta 
Chi became a better man because of it, 
and Theta Chi will continue to nurture 
excellence in its members because Theta 
Chi is for life. 

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Greeks 37 






The KA's use the basketball theme during their Greek Sing performance. 


^""■■'' - 




"Good Morning BSC!" The KD's show their school spirit. 




David Lewis, a lone ATO sings during their Greek Sing performance. 

.38 Greeks 

Craig Martin, Robert Hanna, and Jennifer Gross perform in AOPi's Greek 
Goddess competition. 

Melinda Jackson is Alpha Chi's Greek Goddess 

Greeks 39 


Beth Benedict and Kerry Lahey help the AOPi's in the mile relay. 

The swimming events prove to be fun for all 

ATO Kenneth Cross pushes towards the finish line with Sigma Nu close 

40 Greeks 




Wells Amos leads the Chi Sigma Chi's in 
their first appearance in the Greek Games. 

The water slide was a 
popular item at the 
party on fraternity row 
after the games, as 
Merritt Sankey 


Bryant Owens and Mark Watkins pull for Theta Chi. 

Susan Kirby pulls for Zeta. 




KD, Leigh Wilson, concentrates towards a victory. 

Greeks 41 


Mike Robinson heads up another successful Greek Games. 

Jill Balch, KD. is overcome by the competition at Greek Games, 

ATO, Jeff Woody's hands, seem to be too hard for 
the egg toss. 

Travis Howard, SAE, swirls in the dizzy bat relay. L 






42 Greeks 

Spence Taylor, SAE, gets pumped up for Greek Games. 
Jill Warren, AOPi, gets hit by a flying water balloon. 


Greeks 43 




SAEs parade around the quad on Bid Day 1989. 
.■Vlpha Omicron Pi has the spirit as they await their new pledges 


Sigma Nu men wave their flag to celebrate another successful Bid Day. 

SN XI] 0X 

A group of Theta Chi's look on to greet their new pledges. 


Chi Omega Melanie De Shazo is 
armed with T-shirts to give to 
their 1989 pledge class. 

Laurel Philpott and Polly Harper exchange KD cuddles. 

1 * ^^^9 


c; ulv ^^B 

IL ^ 

Beth Cole and Jana Barrett are all smiles as they rejoice over the end of rush weelc. 




Kappa Alpha Order eagerly await the arrival of new group of pledges. 





President Bush comes to 
BSC to honor Conservancy. 

"A city set on a hill cannot be hid." 

"It was more below a hill — tucked away in a long forgotten 
corner of Birmingham-Southern College in Birmingham. The 
old steam plant building that once heated the Hilltop and 
known more for Rat Laboratory experiments in past years, 
breathed life once again Friday, two days before Earth Day 
1990. It didn't cough and wheeze with a wasteful energy source, 
but with a clean bit of fresh air and national media exposure." 

"Now used as a recycling center by the Birmingham-South- 
ern Conservancy, the building was the setting as President of 
the United States George Bush presented the Conservancy 
with the 121st "Point of Light" award of the "1000 Points of 
Light Initiative." The Conservancy, a student-faculty group 
promoting environmental preservation, was recognized by 
President Bush for its recycling and environmental education 
efforts. The organization was also featured by Resource Recy- 
cling, a magazine from Portland, Oregon, in its April edition, as 
one of seven colleges making outstanding strides in environ- 
mental preservation and recycling." 

"The Point of Light award is given six days a week to indi- 
viduals or groups who take steps to curb drug abuse, illiteracy, 
inadequate education, environmental decay, homelessness, 
hunger, AIDS, and other social concerns. The awards purpose 
is to show, through recognition, that steps can be taken to 
successfully combat social problems facing the world today. 
According to a White House spokesperson, Birmingham- 
Southern's award was only the third Point of Light the Presi- 
dent has presented in person." 

— Chris Tomlin 
The Hilltop News 

"Hail to the Chief The Executive Conservancy President Will Phillips 
Limousine rolls ontf) the BSC campus. escorts the President on his visit. 

48 Campus Events 

President of the United States, George Bush, comes to award the Birmingham- 
Southern Conservancy with a "Point of Light" for their environmental achieve- 

Friends, family, and members of the 
BSC community gather to hear Presi- 
dent Bush. 

Recycling aluminum cans is only one of 
the Conservancy's many projects. 

President Neal Berte accepts an award 
from President Bush. 

Campus Events 49 

The Recycling Center was the setting 
for the day's activities. 


Ropes were used to help distance the 


.50 Campus Events 

Metal detectors and bag checks were 
installed to protect the President. 

Conservancy activities were dis- 
played for everyone to see. 

Smiling students reach to shake 
the President's hand and get a 
closer glimpse. 



l^msK /9m 

Conservancy President WUI Phillips 
observes President Bush as he signs a 
proclamation declaring April Recy- 
cling Month. 

Professor Hazelhoff, faculty advisor 
for the Conservancy, and Will Phillips 
reap the benefits of their labor with a 

Campus Events 51 


Famous Soviet Dissident Natan Sharansky 

Natan Sharansky, the famous Sovi- 
et dissident, presented a public lec- 
ture on "The Continuous Struggle for 
Human Rights," at Birmingham- 
Southern College's Bill Battle Colise- 
um this past year. His lecture was a 
presentation of The Program in Juda- 
ic Studies and Middle Eastern Cul- 

Sharansky is probably the most 
famous of "refuseniks" of the Soviet 
Union, standing up and speaking out 
against the injustices towards Jews in 
Russia. After applying for an exit visa 
in 1973, Sharansky was the subject of 
constant harassment by the KGB. "In 
light of recent political developments 
in Russia, Sharansky's role in chang- 
ing that country's national thinking 
over the past 17 years is of particular 
significance," said BSC President 
Neal Berte. 

"We are indeed pleased to have the 
man who became a leader, a symbol, 
and a source of inspiration to others in 
their quest for freedom, as the Judaic 
Studies and Middle Eastern Culture 
lecturer. Sharansky's message should 
have universal appeal," Berte said. 

In March, 1977, Sharansky became 
the focus of international attention 
when he was abducted by the KGB 
and arrested on espionage and treason 
charges. After his arrest, he spent nine 
years in various prisons and labor 
camps. During these nine years, his 
wife, Avital, who had been able to 
leave for Jerusalem in 1974, worked 
worldwide for his freedom. 

Thousands of people wrote to Shar- 
ansky during his imprisonment, and 
even though these letters were never 
received by him, they were still seen 
by the government, and served as a 
reminder that Sharansky's situation 
was worldwide. 

Sharansky joined his wife in Jerusa- 
lem following his February 1986 re- 
lease by the Soviets. He is the leader 

of the Soviet Jews presently living in 

This is the third year for the Pro- 
gram in Judaic Studies and Middle 
Eastern Culture at Birmingham- 

.52 Special Guests 


Michael White, Editor-in-Chief of The Guard- 
ian, came to campus to compare the British press 
and media with the American press and media. 

Special Guests 53 

Paul A. Volcker, Former Federal 

Reserve Chairman 

Paul \ Volcker, the former Chairman of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, told a packed Munger 
Auditorium audience that steps must be taken to reduce the so-called twin deficits - the federal budget deficit and trade 
deficit. Not doing so could lead to a lower standard of living for the next generation, he said. 

"Ten or 20 years from now, what are Americans going to say about how this generation has handled all this?" Volcker 

asked. , • r .. » 

On the expanding economy, he said, "If we play our cards right, we may have an expansion for years to come. 
Volcker was at Birmingham-Southern as the B. A. Monaghan Lecturer in Economics, and his appearance was also under 

the sponsorship of the Edward Lee Norton Board of Advisors for Business Education at The College. His topic was "The 

Future of Economics in the United States." 

In addition to the formal address, Volcker attended a luncheon where he answered questions from community leaders 

and the media, and he later met with students in an informal setting to have dialogue on issues in economics. The Volcker 

visit received widespread press coverage. t,- • . c t-u 

The Monaghan lectureship has attracted outstanding economists and business leaders to address Birmingham-bouth- 

ern students faculty and the public. Previous lecturers have included economists: Wayne Angell, Juanita Kreps, Herbert 

Stein Murray Weidenbaum, William Allen, and Director of the Securities and Exchange Commission, George Kundahl. 
The lectureship is made possible through an endowment provided by Vulcan Materials in 1981 and given in the name of 

Mr. Monaghan in appreciation for his years of service to the company. 

54 .Special Guests 

Quest II Bring's 
Saturday Night Live's 
Kevin Nealon to BSC 

Nealon face paints BSC student Juliette 

Special Guests 55 



Music by Gaetano Donizetti 

Libretto by Felice Romani 

English Version by Ruth and Thomas Martin 


Adina Donna Stokes (Thursday 

and Saturday) 
Monica Sanders (Friday) 

Nemorino Coke Morgan 

Belcore David Daniel 

Doctor Dulcamara Wilson Green 

Gianetta Day McDonald (Thursday) 

Valorie Greer (Friday and 

Dancers - 

Nemorino tries tx) win 
Adina's love. 

. Narisra Vanichanan and 
Richard Jones 

Stage Direction Mildred Allen 

Set Designer Karen Drews 

Costume Designer Patti Jones Manning 

Choreographer Amy Fulgham 

Conducted by Thomas Gibbs 


Nemorino Brian Scott 

Belcore DeWayne Trainer 

Doctor Dulcamara Wade Crowe 

56 Theatre 


Henrik Ibsen 

Translated by Christopher Hampton 

Directed by Michael Flowers 

Set & Light Design Karen Drews 

Costume Design Patti Manning 


Hedda Gabler Kimberly Hawthorne 

George Tesman Jonathon Padgett 

Thea Elvsted Effie Johnson 

Eilert Lovberg Brian Lester 

Judge Brack Stephen Ingle 

Aunt Julia/ 

Understudy for Hedda Laura Stansell 


Understudy for Thea Marlee Davis 

Thea comforts Eilert 
as Hedda looks on. 

Theatre 57 

. . . And The Rain 
Came To Mayfield 

by Jason Milligan 

Director Michael Flowers 

Costume Designer Patti Manning 

Set Designer Tammy Killian 

Lighting Designer Karen Drews 


Carl Jonathon Padgett 

Emma Effie Johnson 

Jack Tommy Miller 

Nathan Christopher Scott 

Mavis Elizabeth Payne 

Dixie Heather McCracken 

Man who asks questions Kerry Mc Inerney 

Government Agent/ 

Carl's understudy Brian Lester 

Government Agent #2 Coke Morgan 


58 Theatre 


Thorton Wilder 

Set and Lights by Karen Drews 
Costumes by Patti J. Manning 
Choreography by Amy Fulgham 


Lisa Allison Act I,II Choir 

Amy Ashe Lady in Box/ 

Mrs. Soames 
Carlton Chamblin.. Act I Choir/Baseball 

Marlee Davis Woman in Balcony/Act II 

Choir/lst Dead Woman 

Paul DelBene George Gibbs 

Amy Fulgham Dean Woman 

Chris Graham Farmer McCarthy ■ 

Scott Hathcock Constable Warren ■ 

Holland Hopson Man in Auditorium 

Stephen Ingle Dr. Gibbs 

Effie Johnson Stage Manager 

Michelle Ladd Mrs. Gibbs 

Michelle Leone Act 11 Choir/Mourner 

Brian Lester Mr. Webb 

Jonathon Padgett.. Sam Craig 

Ben Philpott Baseball Player 

Scott Pierce Professor Willard 

Paige Ryan Emily Webb 

Chris Scott Simon Stimson 

Holly Shepherd Rebecca Gibbs 

Becky Smith Act II Choir/Mourner 

Laura Stansell Mrs. Webb 

Bill Stewart Howie Newsome 

Duncan Stewart Wally Webb/Joe 

Crowell/Si Crowell ' 

Lori Thurston Assistant Stage Manager' 

Jerry White Act I, II Choir/Mourner 

Erica Wingo Assistant Stage Manager 

Theatre 59 





Construction workers make progress in connecting the new annex to the 
Phillips Science Building. 


The annex promises to greatly strengthen the science 

Even at this point in the construction, the annex's 
contemporary architecture is noticeable. 

60 Campu.s Construction 



Everyone is amazed by the rapid rate in which Bruno Hall is developing. 

Bruno's limestone and red brick construction attempt to 
unify Southern's diverse architecture. 

The view from the new residence hall will definitely be 

Campus Construction 61 





The staff Coach Daron Schoenrock, Bri- 
an Shoop, and Doug Sisson. 

Seniors Matt Anderson, Buck 
Miller, Joey Kelly, and John- 
ny Johnson and Shelton 

Shortstop Matt Anderson hits one down 
irst base. 





Pitcher Shannon Rhodes re- Shelton Stalls pitches a great 
views the record book. curve ball. 

Baseball 65 


Melinda Jackson, Me- 
lanie DeMent. Wendy 
DeMent. Tracy Real, 
Kathy Keenan, Amy 
Dingier (.Rowdy). Alicia 
Fritz, Eden Jones, 
Kristy Hager, Christy 


Tracy Real is ecstatic after the Panthers win the NAIA National Christy Braddock, a junior, never runs out of energy as she 
Championship. cheers for the Panthers, 

66 Cheerleading 

The cheerleaders are a main source of 
support for the Panthers. 

The Cheerleaders entertain the 
crowd during half-time. 

Enjoying each others company is a 
key in maintaining their spirit. 

Cheerleading 67 




The Birmingham-Southern Panthers 
won the National Association of Inter- 
collegiate Athletics NAIA national 
championship in an 88 to 80 victory over 
Wisconsin Eau Claire in title play at 
Kansas City. It was the first National 
Championship for the college and the 
first National Basketball Championship 
for any Birmingham area college or uni- 
versity. The team, picked number three 
in the conference pre-season ratings, 
went all the way to win the national 
championship coached by Head Coach 
Duane Reboul, in his first year at BSC. 
Key victories along the way were an early 
season at home victory over number one 
ranked David Lipscomb University, 117- 
110, followed by a semi-final victory over 
number one, national tournament seed 
David Lipscomb 98-86. Coach Reboul 

was named NAIA District 27 Coach of 
the year. 

Stacy Butler finished his Basketball 
career as only the second two-year player 
in the history of the College to score over 
1,000 points. He also earned first team 
All-American status, was national tour- 
nament MVP, and a member of the all 
tournament National Team. Butler was 
designated as the NAIA District 27 Male 
Athlete of the year and signed a profes- 
sional contract with Canadian Basket- 
ball League with plans to play in the Eu- 
ropean Basketball League in the fall. 
Joining Butler on the All-Tournament 
Team was Fred Martinear. Brent Carter, 
a Senior co-captain of the team, was one 
of the best point guards in the teams his- 

The Men's Basketball Team members 

were recognized by the Lakeshore Foun- 
dation as the Male Athletes of the year 
for the State of Alabama and received 
the Sington Trophy. The team was rec- 
ognized in comments by President 
George Bush at a Birmingham luncheon 
he was attending, and the team received 
proclamations and a "victory celebra- 
tion" parade from the City of Birming- 
ham, and Mayor Richard Arrington and 
the Alabama Legislature. 

Mr. Dale Brown, Head Basketball 
Coach at Louisiana State University, 
was the annual Black Tie Club speaker 
for the Basketball awards program, and 
as a result of his visit announced The 
Dale Brown Basketball Scholarship at 
Birmingham-Southern in recognition of 
the student-athlete emphasis at the col- 

68 Sports 

High fives show enthusiasm around Bill The huddle lowers over first year coach 
Battle after capturing the District 27 Duane Reboul and assistant coach Paul 
Championship. Brown, in height, but not intensity. 

ront Row (L to R): Eddie Bowman, Scott Webb, Stacy Butler, Assistant Coach Ralph Watson, Head Coach Duane Reboul, Assistant Coach Paul Brown, Brent Carter, Fred 
lartinear, Matt Defore. Back Row (L to R): Athletic Director Rob Moxley, Chris Smith, Eric Mann, Robert Hanna, Jeff Woody, Bill Condon, Jack Skipper, Brad Proctor, Ty- 
me Mobley, Head Trainer Zean "Doc" Bagley 

( -V^- <*!• 


Fred Martmear slams it home in Bill Battle Coliseum. 

Surrounded by his opponents, Robert Hanna dominates. 

Matt DeFore goer, to the line in the District 27 Eddie Bowman throws the ball into play. 
Championship game. 

70 Sports 

Clockwise: A friendly message for A.U.M.'s coach. 
BSC packs the coliseum for an eventful A.U.M. game. 
A cold shower can't cool the excitement for Coach Reboul. 
District 27 champions look forward to Kansas City. 
Coach Reboul was named District 27 Coach of the Year. 

Sports 71 

Matt DeFore throws in the ball gainst Eau Claire. 

ESPN commentators give nation wide coverage of 
the National Championship Game. 

Scott Webb, Stacy Butler, and Bill Condon are 
ecstatic over their semi- final win. 

Matt DeFore ponders the dream of becoming a 
national champion. 

72 Sports 


Kemper Arena in Kansas City, MO — Home of 
the NAIA National Championship Tournament. 

Sports 73 



The BSC Pep Band joins in the celebration dur- Mayor Richard Arrington publicly congratulates 
ing the "Ticker Tape" parade down 20th the Birmingham-Southern Panthers in Linn Park 


while first lady Anne Berte looks on. 

ClfKkv/ise: Coach Paul Brown embraces "Doc" Bagley as the Panthers 

move a step closer tXi the National Charnpion.ship. 

Brent Carter, Chris Smith, Tyrone Mobley, and Matt DeFore show that 

the Panthers are #1. 

Panthers are the NAIA National Champs. 

76 Sports 

BSC students join in on the excitement in Coach Reboul and Stacy Butler's mother 
Kemper Arena. exchange congratulations after winning the 

National Championship. 

Clockwise: Co-captain Brent Carter presents President Neal Berte 

with the National Championship Trophy. 

Dr. Berte takes his cut at the net. 

Stacy Butler is presented with the MVP award in the National 

Championship Tournament. 

Sports 77 



78 Tennis Team 

First seat Brian Rahaley displays his dynamic 

Bryant prepares to conquer his opponent! 

Alan CoUinsworth smashes the ball with a double 

"You make it look so easy, Bryant!" 

Tennis Team 79 

Michele Dressmon and Lisa Parnaby dilligently 
capture their doubles set. 

Allyson Yarbrough launches the ball back to her 


Laurel Philpott prepares for the set to begin. 

Allyson and Laurel greet their opponents after 
the game. 

80 Tennis Team 



Chuck Thompson and Kathryn Juneman in- 
tensely watch the match. 

Doctor Moxley joins Coach Ann Dielen in cheer- 
ing the team on. 

Michele and Lisa are pleased with their perfor- 

Tennis Team 81 


Seniors: Bryan Schick, Edgar Luna, and Richard 

82 Soccer 

Todd Tropeano celebrates after scoring a goal. 

1989 Soccer Team secured 
a 14-6 record on its way to a 
Southern States Confer- 
ence Championship with a 
record of 6-0, and was the 
first team in district histo- 
ry to go undefeated in con- 
ference play. Among some 
of the top performers for 
the Panthers last season 
were Austin Boyd and Bil- 
ly Hughes. Boyd, as a Ju- 
nior, recorded a school re- 
cord of 12 assists, and was 
named to the All-District 
27 Team and was an honor- 
able mention NSCAA All- 
South selection. Hughes 
was selected as a NAIA 
Academnic AU-American 
after maintaining a 3.67 
GPA in math and pre-med. 

First Row (L to R): Austin Boyd, Reide Onley, Richard Pittman, Bryan Schick, Daryl Shore, Edgar 
Luna, Billy Hughes, Allen Kilfoyle, Second Row (L to R): Head Coach Preston Goldfarb. Lee Yielding, 
David Kearney, John Michael Bodnar, Todd Moon, John Bakkegard, David Smith, Andy Burris, 
Todd Tropeano, Jeff Lewis, Assistant Coach George Harrell, Third Row (L to R): Carl LjTin. Blake 
Andrews, Ron Williamson, Randy McClellan, Kevin LaCasse, Gary Shanks, Mike Morman, Steve 
Berkau, Marshall Boyd, Assistant Coach Tony Tropeano 

Austin Boyd autographs a team poster after the game. 

Soccer 83 


A Shot For The Heart. 


Match 13-19 


Kemper Arena 

r^ * 






. ^, 



:i. . 






First Row: Jennifer Robertson (Co-Captain), Carolyn Whisenhunt (Sponsor), Brenda Brazil (Captain) Second Row; Jennifer Small, Jeanne Patterson, Holly Hall, 
Robin Ash Third Row: Deanna Webb, Kim Easley, Laura Hammett, Grayson Brunson, Marianne Russell, Laurie Fox 

Laurie Fox and Holly Hall help the stars 
entertain the crowd during halftime. 

Organizations 85 





rLeft to Right, Kevin Parker, Advisor, Jack Smith, Stephen N.ckson, Michael Hemphill, Joe Fanning, Helen Carter Kim Wimmer, Shawn Clemmei^ Sofia Lundgren, 
Erica Walker. Amy Dixon, Julie Tyra, Meg Jackson, Jason Dudley, Carson Byrd, Brian Dudgeon, Molly Brewer, Susan Ware, Lisa Stubblefield, Kathy Keenan. 

88 Organizations 


Front Row: Teri Jenkins, Christine Rodick, Erin Jones, Jennifer Woodman, Christy Braddock, Melanie Looney, Shelley Feddi Back Row: Kelly Stanford, 
Ashley Crowson, Fancy Logan, Mary Jane Merrill, Jennifer Lumpkin, Tracye Cutts, Lisa Michetti, Cherly Crugliargo 


(Left to Right) Keith Johnson, Nikke Meek, Kerry Mclnerney, Julie Povall, Huck McElveen, Monica Sanders, Michelle Moon, Coke Morgan, Michelle Dillard, 
Wade Crowe, Kimberly Hawthorne, Darrell Stovall 

Organizations 89 


Front Row: Ashley Crowson (CCS), Wendy Newman 
(LinksUp), Liza Beebe (HFH) Second Row: Michael Stock 
(ALP), Alyce Robertson (HFH), Kim Wimmer (Urban 
Ministries) Third Row: Beth Fairchild (Amnesty 
International), Ashley Martin (McCoy Tutoring), Denise 
Baker (U.M.), Susan Crow (HFH) Fourth Row: Jim Carroll 
(Men's Shelter), Brian Bostick (HFH), Clint Peinhardt 
(ASVC) Fifth Row: Jeannette Andrews (Coordinator), Amy 
Dingier (ALP), Kerry Lehey (HFH) Sixth Row: Stewart 
Jackson. Not Pictured: Jerry White (McCoy Tutoring), Anne- 
Marie McRae (CCS), Gina Armstrong (Amnesty 
International), Don Beck (Links Up), Duke Gatsos (HFH), 
Jana Euler (Men's Shelter), Rick Rowan (Int. Tutoring) 

Robert Hanna illustrates a dribbling move to a Birming- 
ham Boy's Club student during Kid's Day. 

Kim Wimmer, Kathy Keenan and Lisa Stubblefield with friend during Outreach Day '89. 

90 Organizations 


First Row: Christine Kenton, Professor Kem Pinegar, Ginny Johnson, Kelly Hammersmith, Stephen Nickson, Jeff Evans Second Row: Chris Grant, Laura Moore, 
Taruna Agarwal, John Paul Huguley, Alecia Webb, LaDonna Houston, Dan Cochran Third Row: John Foley, Wesley Edwards 


First Row: Ashita Tolwani, Kelly Davis, Sherri McClellan, Janice Salser, Alice Hsu, Rita Thompson Second Row: Dr. John Strohl, Mark Kent, David Showers, Matt 
Phillips, Raju Reddy, Jim Glass, Scott Rayburn, Mike Johnson 

Organizations 91 


First Row: Mike Pastrick, Carson Byrd, Christian Genetski, Lee Riley, Wade Hartley, Chris Tomlin Second Row: Brian Bostick, Raja Khalof, Ben Savage, Saul 
Komisar, Mark Seib, Ben Hudson, George Harmon, Lee Garrison, Patrick Martin, Kevin Parker, Advisor 




Front Row Jill Warren, AOPi. Treasurer, Beth Martin, AXO, Secretary, Anne Dutia, ZTA, Vice-President, Amy Thrasher XO, President Back Row: Merritt 
Sankey, KD, Beth Benedict, AOPi, Anne Williams, XO, Shanda Cook, KD Dudley Long, Advisor, Lynn Compton, ZTA 

92 Organizations 


Front Row: Carlton Chamblin, Matt Phillips, President, Mark Kent, Merritt Sankey, Martha Jo Christian, Sheri McClellan, Tracy Real, Kyle Kyser, 
Treasurer, Heather Cody, Secretary, Dr. Janie Spencer, Faculty Advisor Back Row: Shane Black, Chappell Hill, Robert Walthall, John Hoar, Bob Glass, Ted 
Jones, Vice-President, Dudley Long, Dean of Students, Bryant Owens, Clint Peinhardt 



^ V>i 

First Row: Michelle McCafferty, Barclay McConnell, Elizabeth Wheat, Susan Crow, Matt Brown Second Row: David Kitchens, Julie Law, Will Phillips, Rick 
Rowan, Jim Carroll, Molly Brewer 

Organizations 93 



\l^^ %i ©mega 





First Row: Jeanette Andrews (Advisor), Alice Hsu, Britt Carnley, Su- 
zanne Hudson, Rima Williams, Carla Engbretson, Paul Chopra Second 
Row: Andrea Thompson, Teresa Scruggs, Lisa Yancey, Kelly Elliot, 
Wendy Riggins, Valerie Waters, Laurie Young, Sheila Shah Third Row: 
Chinyere Ncheye, Belinda Bowman, Stacey Cook, Melinda Kent, Nat- 
alie Meyer, Grace Simms Fourth Row: Wade Hartley, John Allen, Brian 

94 Organizations 


Front Row: Darby McClendon, Suzanne Hudson, Betsi Seal, Erynn Forgey, Melissa Gibbons, Secretary Treasurer, Frieda Suttles, President Second Row: 
Helene Seigman, Millie Reaves, Andrea Poist, Judith Hand, Advisor Third Row: Beth Bowlin, Janna Barrett, Phillip Westbrook, Keith Johnson 


Jennifer Story, Todd Jenkins, President, Emily Hand, Vice-President, Holly Renneker 

Organizations 95 


F.rst Row: Debb:e DeHaven, Jennifer Story, Kathryn Lik., Ashita Tolwani, Rebecca Hunt Second Row: E-'^^-^' ^uzan"^^^^^^^ 
Strahl, Judy Wilson, Cida York 




ij-fl^rjofj ciiRis"i*"..'; 

o]c\tim'0outlvrn c^^// 




^.tE^TAt. H£Ai.'' 


The School of Nursing here at Birming- 
lam-Southern College was the only pro- 
;ram of its kind in the country. Modeled 
ifter the teacher-practitioner program at 
lush University, it combined liberal arts 
md sciences with nursing courses, granting 
bur-year Bachelor of Science in Nursing 
legrees. In the Rush model, professors 
aught classes while continuing to work, 
,hus allowing professors to remain up-to- 
iate in their fields. The nursing instructors 
lere at BSC were leaders in their respective 
lelds, and the Rush model provided for 
,heir continued professional growth in their 
specialties, while giving students outstand- 
ng role models, of teachers, practitioners, 
ind nurse leaders. 

The Birmingham-Southern College 
School of Nursing was approved by the Ala- 

bama Board of Nursing in February 1981 
and accepted its first students in Septem- 
ber 1982. The first class to complete the 
program graduated in May 1985. The 
school was affiliated with AMI Brookwood 
Medical Center. Brookwood provided clini- 
cal experiences for students such as inten- 
sive care units, medical/surgical, mental 
health, operating room, and labor and de- 
livery, as well as establishing scholarships 
ranging from $1,000 to $8,000 per year. In 
October 1985, the school received full ac- 
credidation from the National League of 
Nursing; this accredidation continued to 
the programs end, evidence of the pro- 
gram's excellence. 

In the Spring of 1988, Birmingham- 
Southern announced that due to the low 
enrollment in the Nursing School, the 

School would be closed. This low enroll- 
ment was a reflection of a nation wide de- 
crease in nursing school enrollments and 
the BSC School of Nursing became another 
casualty in the nationwide nursing short- 
age. The last students completed the pro- 
gram in January 1990 and graduated in 
May 1990, bringing the total number of 
RNs graduated from the program to one 
hundred and two. 

The Nursing Class of 1990 wishes to ex- 
press its deep appreciation and gratitude to 
AMI Brookwood Medical Center, Dr. Mar- 
garet Millsap, Nancy Magnuson, Patsy 
Schmith, Keeta Easterwood, Eleanor Bat- 
tles, Pat Furner, Bobbi Dillard, and Gwen 
Holmes for their unending dedication to 
the students and to the uncompromised ex- 
cellence of the program. 



(Left to Right) Leigh Capps, Layout Editor, Michelle Andrews, Assistant Copy Editor, Stephanie Stabler, Copy Editor, Chris Tomlin, Editor, David 
Sutherland. News Editor, Stephen Hanson, Assistant Layout Editor 


Front Row: Sarah Wilder, Suzanne Bush, Judith Wilson, JoAnne Garret, Treasurer, June Pryor Back Row: Fred McAdams, President, Merle Underwood, 
Jonny Malone, Advisor, Judith Hand, Co-Advisor 

98 Organizations 


Front Row: Suzanne Bush, Judith Wilson, Linda Worsham, Glenda Newborn, June Pryor, Deborah Baggett Second Row: Judith Hand, Advisor, Howard 
Grigsby Blakeley Smith, Fay Wiseman, Lorraine Hightower, Betty Montgomery, Natahe Davis, Dean Third Row: Shelley Bunnell, Merle Underwood, Joyce 
Cox, Brenda Thompson, Twila Tyree, Leslie Hancock, Phillip Westbrook Fourth Row: Dean Farris, Richard Frazier, John Bass, Travis Caldwell, Agee Baldwm, 
Susan Kennedy Fifth Row: Louis Burnette, Michael Nwanolue, Jerry Dickson, Matt Palco 

Organizations 99 


Seniors: 1990 

Kathr\-n Ashley Adams 

Taruna Agarwal 

Elbert S. Allen 

Kuit AUenmeier 

Matt Anderson 

Jeffrey Collin Asmus 

Chris Atkins 

Dormell Austin 

Lane Aut«n 

Debbie Bailey 

Ptricia Bainbridge 
Catherine Bagwell 
Frank C. Baldone 
Sandra Rose Balk 
Bart Barnwell 

Cora Brasfield 

Andy Battle 

Betsi Beal 

Don Beck 

James Patrick Beck 

Richard K. Behr 

Emily Anne Bell 

Melinda Bell 

David Benck 

Scott R. Blanchard 

102 Seniors 


Rajesh Boorgu 

Amy G. Brantley 
Brenda Brazil 
Beth Bowl in 
Eddie Bowman 

Ketherine Boyer 
Kelli Denise Brown 
Matthew Lynn Brown 
Pam Brown 
Julie Bulgarella 

Ray Bullock 
Molly Burns 
Stacy Butler 
Stephen R. Caine 
George W. Cannon 

Brent Carter 
Gregory L. Clark 
Mellisa A. Clawson 
James B. Click 
Jackie Cline 

Suzanne Cloyd 
Paul J. Cockburn 
Ron Conway 
J. Cornelius 
Carole CouUer 


Seniors 103 

Br\'an Council 

Jeff Cross 

Brian Crouch 

Carol Crump 

Kristin Daniels 

William J. Da\is. Jr. 

Debbie DeHaven 

Christie Dickas 

Michele Dressman 

Carol Ann Dunn 

Carol Dyer 

Terri Dykes 

Kim L. Easley 

Tracy Echols 

Christopher W. Eagan 

Brad Eikenberry 

Tanya Evans 

Celie Fetty 

John Finklea 

Steiner Flatland 

Erynn Forgey 

Debra Franks 

Students enjoy class outside in the amphitheatre. 

104 Seniors 

Amy Fulghara 
Mike Gedgoudas 
Melissa Gibbons 
Donna Giles 
James M. Glass 

Joy God by 

Melissa Godwin 

John Russell Goodloe, III 

Travis Goodloe 

Chris Grant 

Tobin Greene 
Amy Griffith 
Cheryl Guagliardo 
Ted Haigler 
Heather Haley 

Emily Katherine Hand 
Saundra Hamm 
David E. Hargrove 
Timothy Hart 
Dawn Marie Haskew 

Louly Hay 
Jana Head 
Gene Alyce Heaton 
Catherine Helms 
Charles Helms 

Catherine Herrin 
Daniel Henderson 
Del Hickman 
John Z. Higgs, III 
Julie Hill 

Seniors 105 

Diaiine Holland 

Lisa R- Hosmer 

John Tracy Howell 

Rebecca H. Hunt 

Teruko Ida 

KeUie Ingram 

Melinda Jackson 

Valerie A. Jacobs 

Todd R. Jenkins 

Elizabeth E. Johnston 

Johnny Johnson 
Michael Johnson 

Sandra Johnson 
Allison Jones 

Brian C. Jones 

D. Kevin Jones 

Susette Jones 

KeUy Kellum 

Joe Kelly 

Suzane B. Kelley 

Tammy Killian 

Kennifer E. King 

Edward D. Larson 

Jessica Larson 

106 Seniors 

Christopher Lee 

Kathryn Likis 

Timothy Michael Linderman 

Thomas M. Little 

Amy Livengood 

Marti Lovett 
Kenneth C. Lefkovits 

Edgar Luna 
Rex LysLnger 

James Bryan Mackey 
Lee Martin 
Fred Martinear 
Shunsuke Masujima 
Jennifer Mathis 

Tim McBrow 
Caroline McDonald 
Heather McCracken 
Caroline McGehee 
Katy McLeod 

Seniors 107 

Michael S. Miller 

Thomas Benton Miller Jr. 

Mark C. Miree 

Camille Moon 

Laura Moore 

Juan Carlos Moreno 

James Morgan 

Thomas Sain Moss 

Da\-id Merkle 

Jennifer Mussard 

Jeff Myers 
Chinyere Nchege 

Rose Nguyen 
James B. Nelson 

Marc Nelson 

Melissa L. Newton 
William Nicrosi 

Dean Niesen 
William Stott Noble 

Eric Olsen 
Libba Parker 

The faculty processes to Munger for the Honors Day ceremony. 

108 Seniors 

Elizabeth Payne 
Bertram Nelson Perry 
Irma Renetta Persons 
Richard W, Pittman 
Chris Powell 

Lisa Prestwood 
Dana M. Prince 
Susan Prunkl 
Sherry Ann G. Pullen 
Laura Rankin 

Millie F. Reaves 
Holly Renneker 
Cooper Rhodes 
Rhonda Richards 
Lee Riley 

Dawn Rister 
Rebecca J. Roberts 
Catharine Robertson 
Jennifer L. Robertson 
Mary Page Robertson 

Molly Robertson 
Mercy Rodriguez 
Janet Rush 
Hunter Savage 
Bryan Schick 

Felton Seagroves 
S. Lynne Shattuck 
Hugh Sharp 
Kate Sheehan 
Chris Sheperd 

Seniors 109 

Da\-id Showers 

Jennifer Skaggs 

Brad Smith 

Michele Smith 

Kathv South 

Leah Michelle Sparks 

Stephanie St-abler 

Robert T. Stagg 

Shelton Stalls 

Kellv Stanford 

Donna D. Stokes 

Jennifer Story 

Suzanne Strahl 

Kiisten E. Stricklin 

Craig Summers 

T. Tansmeire 

Lee Tate 

D. Abboud Thomas 

Tonja D. Thomas 

Valerie Childers Thompson 

Kara A. Thurman 

Ashita Tolwani 

Robin Trahan 

Kenny Tucker 

Rick Vise 

Michael Wade 

Mary Margaret Waits 

Clete D. Walker 

Lisa D. Walker 

Craig Walls 

110 Seniors 

Molly Robertson tries 
to make Caroline 
McDonald forget the 
pain in her knee as 
John Beaube and 
April Whitten help her 
off the field. 

Valerie Waters 
Thomas M. Walkins 
Alecia Webb 
Dary! S. Webb 
Richard Wendt 

Gerald Lee White, II 
Cara Whittlesey 
Grant R. Wilkerson 
Derek Williams 
J. Leigh Wilson 

Emily Bell Wirtes 
James S. Witcher, III 
David L. Witt 
Todd Witt 
Daniel Woloschuk 

Seniors 111 


Dr. Neal Berte is one of the foremost educators in 
the nation and an exemplary member of the Birming- 
ham community. The honors and awards be.stowed 
upon Dr. Berte more than indicate his success as an 

educator and his service to the community. He earned 
three degrees from the University of Cincinnati in- 
cluding an education degree. In 1.979, Dr. Berte was 
given an honorary Doctor of Humanities degree from 

Birmingham-Southern College for his service to the 
school. Dr. Berte has been President of the College 
since 1976, and lives with his wife Anne, and their four 
children on the campus. 


Dean H. Irvin Penfield has had an outstanding ca- 
reer at Birmingham-Southern College. His work here 
has spanned over two decades and shows no signs of 
ending soon. The Dean maintains himself as an educa- 
tor even in the midst of his overwhelming responsibil- 

ities which could but do not keep him out of the class- 
room or from doing research work. Dean Penfield re- 
ceived three degrees in Political Science from the 
University of Alabama including his doctorate. Dean 
Penfield has been an educator at Birmingham-South- 

ern since 1967 and has been Vice- President for Aca- 
demic Affairs and Dean of the College since 1985. 



Jenny Skaggs, Brant Phillips, and Terri Jenkins, Susanna Hayes, Frances Es- 

Molly Robertson served on PSSO tes, and Ivey Horn are soaking wet after the 

during President Bush's visit to the traditional fountain dunking on Bid Day. 

Gary Ingram restrings his 
racket before tennis 

Dave Howe and Jill Warren are caught in a Fred Martinear, Jeff Woody, and Jack Skipper, 
game of tag during Greek Games. contemplate the meaning of life. 

Brian White tests the Magnetic energy of a 
magnet in Physical Science. 

Stacy Butler reaches to score for the Pan- 



Sigma Chis from Samford help to welcome the 
new Chi Sigma Chi Pledge Class at BSC on Bid 

Business professor Byron Chew and 
Will Hargrove pose for our photogra- 

The sororities gather around the fountain on Bid Day 
waiting for their new pledges to come down the hill. 

Will Phillips, President of the Conservancy, looks on as 
President George Bush speaks to the college. 






Birmingham-Southern College's 131st Commence- 
ment. Mav 26, saw a record 397 men and women earn 
degrees. w"ith 29 of them earning Master of Arts in Public 
and Private Management degrees. The commencement 
was held at the Alabama State Fair Arena. 

The Baccalaureate speaker was Dr. Ezra Earl Jones, 
General Secretary of the General Board of Discipleship 
for the United M"ethodist Church. The Commencement 
Address was bv Carl F. Bailey, President and Chief Ex- 
ecutive Officer of South Central Bell Telephone Com- 

Deborah Ann DeHaven graduated top of the class with 
a near perfect 3.991 grade point average, and she was 
awarded, among several honors, the $1,000 Robert Hew- 
lin Jackson Meritorious Scholarship Award named in 
memory of the 1862 graduate of Southern University, a 
parent "institution of Birmingham-Southern College. 

Dr. Berte addresses the class of 1990, 

Debbie DeHaven was the Valedictorian of her class. 

Todd Jenkins followed as Salutatorian. 

Carl Bailey, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, re- 
ceived an honorary doctorate degree. 

Missy Newton and her family pose during pre-gradu- 
ation events on campus. 

126 Graduation 

Dr. Berte and Honorary Doctorate Ronald Kuehn, Jr. 

Graduation 127 

128 Graduation 

A student in the Masters Program, is awarded with Ricky Brown, Matthew Brown 
stole. and Richard Behr siniit' after 


Graduation 129 


Phi Beta Kappa 

Rajesh Boorgu 
Cora Cobb Brasfield 
Molly Ann Burns 
Keith McLain Carlisle 
Kelly Victoria Davis 
William Joseph Davis, Jr. 
Deborah Ann DeHaven 
Riraa M. Fawal 
Steiner Flatland 
Daniel Lee Garrison 

Kellie Kathryn Ingram 
Valerie Adele Jacobs 
Michael Nolen Johnston 
Lady Allison Jones 
Frank Joseph Kelly 
Amy Diane Mclnerney 
Camille Ann Moon 
Laura Lee Moore 
Melissa Leigh Newton 
Susan Elizabeth Prunkl 

Laura Marie Rankin 
Rhonda Leigh Richards 
Katherine Mary Sheehan 
Jennifer Carol Story 
Suzanne Byrdene Strahl 
Ashita Jiwat Tolwani 
Robin Young Trahan 
Chris Eugene Tucker 
Cinda Ruth York 

Kurt Wright AUemeier 
Elbert Allen Smith, cl 
Mary Elissa Allison 
Kathryn Ann Anglin 
Lane Putman Auten, cl 
Catherine Campbell Bagwell, cl 
William Bartlett Barnwell 
Emily Ann Bell 
Alex James Boehm 
Julie Marie Bulgarella 
Stephen Rhodes Caine 
Gloria Carlton 
Ruth Harris Chatfield, cl 
Jacqueline Ann Cline 
Kristie Lee Cloud, cl 
Suzanne Elizabeth Cloyd, cl 
Paul James Cockburn 
Wayne Malcolm Cohen 
Carole Anne Coulter 
Joyce Herrod Cox 
Andrea Denise Curtis, cl 
William Joseph Davis, Jr., scl 
Stephanie Renee Dunaway 
Tracy Lena Echols 
Christopher WiUiam Egan 
Paul CourtwTight Elliot 
Samuel Garland Fontenot 
Amy Lynn Fulgham, mcl 
Jeffrey Wayne Garner 
Daniel Lee Garrison, scl 
Michael Edwin Gedgoudas 
John Russell Goodloe, III 
Amelia Haynes Griffith 
Howard Allen Grigsby, mcl 

Bachelor of Arts 

James Christopher Hale 
Saundra Lynn Hamm, cl 
Emily Katherine Hand, cl 
Kimberly Hawthorne 
Louly Turner Hay 
Catherine Claire Helms 
Kristin Karr Henson, cl 
Patrick Wade Herrin 
Catherine Byers Herrin 
Lorraine Pickens Hightower 
Julie Marguerite Helen Hill 
Frank Joseph Kelly, scl 
Tammy Lee Kilhan 
Jennifer Elliot King 
Margarete Elizabeth Klosterman 
Conley Walden Knott 
Jennifer Leslie Lankford 
Edward Dale Larson 
Jessica True Larson 
John Smith Lemley 
Heather Lynn McCracken, cl 
Amy Diane Mclnerney, mcl 
Shawn David Maddox 
John Maxwell Miller, II 
Thomas Benton Miller, Jr. 
Heather Marie Mitchell, cl 
Betty Reeves Montgomery 
Rose Thi Thu Nguyen 
Michael Annie Mwanolue 
Kevin James Ogburn 
Eric David Olsen 
Shannon Virginia O'Meara 
F. Reid Onley, III 
Elizabeth Rugh Payne 

in Nursing 

Shannon Claire Christian, cl 
Wendy Leah DeMent 
Donna Gayle Fulton, mcl 
Melanie Jane Miller 
Katherine Louise Randolph 
Laura Marie Rankin, mcl 


Jeffrey Collin Asmus, cl 
Celena Rhea Petty, mcl 
Dawn Marie Haskew, cl 
Thomas Sain Moss 
Dana Michelle Prince 
Amy Roberts Stevens 
Bradley Kyle Waters 

Bertram Nelson Perry 
Lisa Marie Prestwoon, cl 
HoDy Mayfield Renneker, cl 
Rhonda Lee Richards, mcl 
Mary Carter Robertson 
Mary Page Robertson 
James Kevin Royal 
Mary Felton Seagroves 
Katherine Mary Sheehan, mcl 
Christopher Campbell Sheperd 
Jenne Chastain Simmons 
Jennifer Lea Skaggs, cl 
Blakeley Dent Smith 
Bradley Johns Smith 
Leah Michele Sparks, cl 
John James SpoUen, III 
Suzanne Byrdene Strahl, mcl 
Laura Ellen Sullivan, cl 
D. Abboud Thomas 
Lucy Carolyn Thomas 
Valerie Childers Thompson 
Chris Eugene Tucker, mcl 
James Douglas Turner, Jr., cl 
Merle Whitehead Underwood, mcl 
Richard Alan Vise 
Craig A. Walls, cl 
Valerie Lynne Waters 
Alexander Martin Weisskopf 
Gerald Lee White, II, cl 
Melissa Garrett Willette 
Judith Wolf Wilson, scl 
David Landon Witt 
Hugh Terry Yarbrough, Jr. 
Cinda Ruth York, scl 

Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Fine Bachelor of 


Lisa Carohne McGehee, cl 
Ruth Elaine Randall 

1-30 Graduation 

Bachelor of Science 

Taruna Agarwal 

Matthew Kenneth Anderson 

Yolanda LaShon Arnold 

Christopher Larry Atkins, cl 

Donnell Lynn Austin, cl 

Jacqueline Yvonne Avinger 

Deborah Lee Baggett 

Debbie Sue Bailey 

Ptricia Bainbridge, cl 

Frank Christopher Baldone 

Agee Baldwin, Jr. 

Sandra Rose Balk, cl 

Erin L, Bang 

Janna Carroll Barrett 

John Donald Bass 

Andrew Myers Battle 

Batsi Annise Beal 

Pamela Daun Beard 

Martin Beck 

Richard Kunnes Behr 

Melinda Marie Bell 

Patrick Elwyn Bembry 

David Mitchell Benck 

Scott Richard Blanchard, cl 

James Michael Blanton 

Rajesh Boorgu, mcl 

Beth Ann Bowlin, cl 

H. Eddie Bowman 

Katherine Elizabeth Beyer 

Amy Gamble Brantley 
Cora Cobb Brasfield, mcl 
Brenda Anne Brazil 
Matthew Lynn Brown 
Pamela Kaye Brown, mcl 
Richard Dwayne Brown 
Archie Ray Bullock, Jr. 
Shelley Kay Bunnell, cl 
Louis Edward Burnette 
Carolyn Elizabeth Burnham 
Molly Ann Burns, mcl 
Suzarme Thomas Bush, mcl 
Stacy Derrell Butler 
Glenn Travis Caldwell 
George William Cannon 
Keith McLain Carlisle, scl 
Brent Paul Carter 
Mellisa Ann Clawson, cl 
Ronald Gary Conway 
Carl Dwayne Cook 
David Carlton Cook 
Jay Robert Cornelius 
Bryan Douglas Council, cl 
Sherri Lynne Crooks, cl 
Brian Edward Crouch 
Carol Ann Crump 
Kristin Lee Daniels, cl 
Allen Ralph Datnow 
James Woody Davis 
Kelley Victoria Davis, mcl 
Matthew Patterson DeFore, cl 
Deborah Ann DeHaven, scl 
Christann Denise Dickas 
Carl Allan Dickson 

Jerry M. Dickson 

Michele Leigh Dressman, cl 

Carol Ann Dunn 

Carol Lynn Dyer 

Vicky Gail-Jones Edgil 

Cheryl Lynn Edison 

Brad Warren Eikenbary 

Christa Michele Ellis 

William Dean Farris 

Rima Martha Fawal, mcl 

Victoria Rosario Feldman, cl 

Terri Dykes Firpo 

Steinar Flatland, scl 

Rebecca Anne Fleming 

Wendell H. Flournoy, cl 

Erynn Michele Forgey 

Debra Leigh Franks 

Richard Timothy Frazier 

Bonnie Sue Forest, cl 

Joan Fuller 

Melissa Ball Gibbons, cl 

George Dean Gigicos 

Donna Marie Giles 

Elaine Richardson Gillis 

James Milton Glass, cl 

Joy Maxine Godbey, cl 

Elizabeth Carol Godfree 

Travis Bedsole Goodloe, Jr. 

John Christopher Grant, cl 

Sherry Ann Green 

Tobin Blaine Green 

Jennifer Lynn Gross, cl 

Edward David Haigler, IIL mcl 

Sarah Heather Haley, mcl 

Barbara Ann Horvath Hamaker, cl 

Kent Dale Hamilton 

Leslie Sokira Hancock 

David Eugene Hargrove 

Andrea Kay Harrell 

Timothy Michael Hart 

Robert K. Hayslette 

Jana Ruth Head 

Gene Alyce Heaton 

Charkes Porter Helms 

Daniel Lee Henderson 

Winston Cordell Hickman, Jr. 

John Zachariah Higgs, III 

John Louden Hillhouse, III 

Lisa Renee Hosmer 

Mark Anthony Howard 

John Tracy Howell 

Rebecca Higgins Hunt, mcl 

Kellie Kathryn Ingram, mcl 

Motohira IsMhara 

Kimberly Barr Jackson 

Melinda Louise Jackson 

Anil Andrew Jacob 

Valerie Adele Jacobs, mcl 

Todd Ralph Jenkins, scl 

Elizabeth Ellen Johnston 

Michael Nolen Johnston, scl 

Brian Christopher Templeman Jones 

Dwight Kevin Jones 

Julie Renee Jones 
Lady Allison Jones, mcl 
Susette Gayle Jones 
Suzanne Belle Kelley 
Clyde Sterling Kellum, IV 
Susan Tyler Kennedy 
Ginger Alice Lawrence 
Christopher William Lee 
Kenneth Carr Lefkovits 
David Sidney Lewis 
Leah Kathryn Likis 
Thomas Marvin Little 
Amy Lynn LIvengood 
David Todd Looney 
Rex Jay Lysinger, cl 
Janet Elizabeth McAleer 
Michielle Christine McCafferty 
Alizabeth Reid McCain 
Marguerite Caroline McDonald 
Timothy Andrew McGraw, mcl 
Kathryn Scott McLeod 
Laura Lynn McLeod 
Timothy Edward McNamee 
Faith McNeal 
Sean Ian McDonald, cl 
James Bryan Mackey, cl 
Carl Gamble Martin 
Lee Thompson Martin 
Shunsuke Masujima 
Jennifer Lynne Mathis 
Mattjew Gregory Mead 
Mary Jane Grace MerriU 
Michael Shane Miller, cl 
Angela Dianne Mirmich 
Mark Crumpton Miree 
Camille Ann Moon, cl 
Laura Lee Moore, mcl 
Christopher Thomas Morgan 
James Robert Morgan 
Mildred Elizabeth Murphree 
Jennifer Jane Mussard, mcl 
Jeffrey Thomas Myers 
James Benny Nelson, Jr. 
Glenda Rutherford Newborn 
Melissa Leigh Newrton, cl 
Rose Thi Thu Nguyen 
William Kelly Nicrosi, II 
Loren William Nielsen 
John Matthew Palco 
Leah Shawn Palmer, cl 
Ehzabeth Stuart Parker 
Irma Renetta Persons 
Richard WiUiam Pittman 
Christine Jenkins Pitts 
Christopher Alan Powell 
Susan Elizabeth Prunkl, mcl 
June Roberson Pryor, mcl 
Linda Quarles, cl 
Prashant Mulamalla Reddy 
LuAnne Roberts RedmiU 
Gerald Cooper Rhodes, II 
Starla Davra Rister, cl 
Gay K. Roberts, cl 

Jennifer Leigh Robertson, cl 
Mercy Eneida Rodriguez 
Mary Louise Roebuck 
Debra Renae Roszell, mcl 
Janet Elizabeth Rush 
Kenneth Kay Russell 
Donny Hall Rye. Jr. 
Shannon Hunter Savage 
Bryan Michael Schick 
Hugh Henry Sharp, IV, cl 
Stella Lynne Shalluck 
David Allen .Showers, cl 
Kimberly Dawn Smelley 
Michael John Smith 
Tamara Wayne Smith 
Tammy Michele Smith 
Vivian Sole 

Ora Kathryn South, scl 
Robert Timothy Stagg 
Shelton James Stalls 
Alison Lynn Stevens 
Jennifer Carol Story, mcl 
Kristen Elise StrickUn, mcl 
Ellen Tucker Stubblefield 
Craig Lee Summers 
James LeGrande Tate, Jr. 
Tracu Michele Taylor 
Brenda Diane Thompson 
Madeline Valeria Thompson 
Charlotte Walker Thornton 
Kara Ann Thurman 
Ashita Jiwat Tolwani, scl 
Pacia Lewana Toombs 
Robin Young Trahan, scl 
Kenneth Blaine Tucker 
Twila Flock Tyree 
Mary Margaret Waits 
Christopher Thomas Walker 
Cleveland D. Walker 
Lisa Denise Walker 
Thomas Marks Watkins 
Donald George Watson. Jr. 
Mary Lyn Weaver 
Alecia Lanette Webb 
Daryl Scott Webb 
Richard Bryan Wendt 
Phillip Todd Westbrook 
Daniel Lon Williams 
Derek Preston Williams 
Jacqueline Leigh Wilson 
Gillie Faye Wiseman 
James Stanley Witcher. Ill 
Todd J. Witt, cl 
Linda Ann Worsham 
Mary Allison Yeiser 
Donald Edwin Yessick 
Gabruce .Alan Young 
Gary Bradley Youngblood 

Graduation 131 

Publication Board 
National 1 800 523-5793 

October 24, 1990 

We regret, that due to unforseen cicumstances, the 1989-1990 Southern Accent is both 
later in arriving and smaller in size than usual. Although resourses were limited, we hope that 
we were able to compile a book which accurately recaps both the everyday and the exciting 
events of the past year on the Hilltop. 

We would like to express our thanks to the following people for their time and effort: 

Jon Bass 
Ron Council 
Steve Elliott 
David Hill 
John Hoar 
Dudley Long 
Cappy Monk 
Kevin Parker 
Matt Sellers 
Chris Tomlin 
Roman Teska 
Linda Jo Williamson 
Nina Winslow 


Kyle Kyser 

Beth Martin 

^,,,j^U- CX^-U^w 

Carlton Chamblin 



On the city's western border 

Reared against the sky, 

Proudly stands our alma mater 

As the years go by. 

"Forward ever!" Be our watchword; 

Conquer and prevail. 
Hail to thee our alma mater 

BSC, all hail! 


The BSC cheerleaders have SPIRIT! 

Ben Philpott, Sigma Nu, dances with Carolyn Whisen- 
hunt, secretary of the Athletic Department during the 
fifties day at Homecoming. 

Members of the BSC Pep Band Mike Robinson lugs around the equipment for in- 
watch the game in between songs. tramural football. 

(Left) Meg Jackson, Carlton Chamb- 
lin, and Susan Crow sell ice cream 
during the Spring Carnival. 

(Right) Melinda Jackson is escorted 
during the Greek Goddess ceremony. 

'* ^ 134 Conclusion - 

3»». "T' 

Lee Guthrie swings one during an intramural baseball 
game for SAE. 

Construction workers survey the entrance to the new 
Bruno Dorm. 

Bob Glass and Tom Pender party at 'Southern Com- 

Cici Gotten looks on during a soccer game. 

Carl BaOey, Dr. Berte, Elton B. Stephens, and 
Dean Penfield break ground for the new Elton B, 
Stephens Science Laboratory. 

Conclusion 135 

Brothers of Alpha Tau Omega stand Raquelle Mann hugs her brother Eric after the 
outside their house. Kansas City win. 

(Left) Tyrone Mobley and Chris 
Smith go out to play. 

(Right) Cowboy Jeff Harris emcees 
Western Day during Homecoming. 

Conclusion 137 

Our People Make Life 
Moiie Rewarding. 


19'i9 AmSouth Ran'';'>rp'"'ration, 

AmSouth Bank N.A. Member FDIC. 

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