Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 140

 

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1916 volume:

Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1916 c,2 MA Miiljgan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1687 7 tz cL yciccs S t ct Hmstmoemis EM(SEMEOM-FiisMeM ©MMno: o ■;.j;;; miUtgan PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF TENNESSEE 1916 Co fewi-u, mtis rUMSffrjiHoii ie Ike Hi smirrff of iinBiMT-aHmt Bf iaraal: Cilia $ls!il»Maif JAMRS Mir.LEK OO " a gi inJ If IF S Ik, (D) iFor uinrt i ! IS, our second volume of " The Buffalo, ' ' we present with mingled uneasiness and pleasure. It is hard- ly possible or probable that the casual read- er will understand the vastness of the un- dertaking which it has been our delectation and duty to perform. Over our work we have spent many long but interesting hours, and we therefore present -without apology the results of our labors. We hope this annual may be a pleasant and a lasting mo- mento or souvenir of the year 1915-16 at Milligan College both to undergraduates and graduates. We have tried to make the book a true and impartial presentation of college life in all of its phases and activities. And now, we invite you to the perusal of the book which contains our honest and best efforts. The Editors W ' iFM, So® iEi»ttnrtal § taif ANNE MILDRED TERRY Editor-IN-Chief G. ROBERT FORRESTER Assistant Editor in-Chief CECIL L. CAHOON ' .BUSINESS MANAGER JOHN R. TODD, JR ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER TREAS. G. TOLLIE THOMAS .._. Art Editor FRED C. BUCK SOCIAL Editor HOWARD D. CROWE ATHLETIC EDITOR iVsststanfs Nell Campbell l ' : Ei.YN Love Pierce Blackwell Talmaue Bowman Pearl Hyder ' ALTER Forbes Clyde Hendrix Laura marv Borincj Harry Garrett Alice Keith Ford Gretchen Hyder Rose Dennis mm w If zs So© LOCATION AND HISTORY ILLIGAN COLLEGE is located in Carter County, in that part of Ten- nessee which was once the Watauga Settlement. It is that section of the former state of Franklin— a commonwealth whose brief but ro- mantic existance was terminated in a battle fought only a short distance from the site now occupied by the college grounds. Two miles to the north, at Sycamore Shoals, the American Volunteers who fought the decisive battle of King ' s Mountain started on the famous march which in the opinion of competent histori- ans, was the turning point in the American Revolution. After Sycamore Shoals and the days of King ' s Mountain, came Daniel Boone and Davy Crocket. Boone transgressed only a few miles west of the College: and at Boone ' s Creek, about eight miles south, there is shown to this day a beech tree with the following inscription carved on it: " D. Boone Cilid Bar. " The site of Milligan College, with its superb view of the Majestic Buffalo Mountain and the silvery waters of the Buffalo Creek flowing just below, was ear- ly chosen as an ideal spot for an institution of learning. Before the Civil War a school was established, which was attended by man ' men who afterward became illustrious in the history, not only of Tennessee, but of the Nation. After the war between the states this school ' was given the name of the Buffalo Institute. This school was founded by Colonel Baker, a man whose talented and lovable character left its impress upon the future history of the College. In 1880 a young man from Kentucky, by the name of Josephus Hopwood came to Carter County in search of a place to found an institution of learning built on the broad foundation of Christian Culture, a clean heart and a clean life. Buffalo Institute was turned over to him, and in 1882 the old name was changed to that of Milligan College, after the sainted character whose history is familiar to all Disciples of Christ. For twenty-three years from 1S80-1 ' )03. President Hop- wood directed the destines of Milligan College. The story of these twenty-three years of disinterested and unselfish service is written not in books or upon mar- ble, but in the hearts and lives of hundreds of men and women who are scattered all over America, and who are blessing humanity because they were given high ideals of life ui Milligan College, hi I ' M). President llopwooil ielinc|uisheil his burden which he had borne so long and so well to one who had graduated under liini and who was associated with him for se ' eral years as a teacher — Henry R. Garrett. There could be no finer spirited man, nor one more loyal to the ideals of MiUigan than was Henry R. Garrett. His life at Milligan was an example of pur- ity and luiselfish service. .After years of work, largely worn out b ' constant ser- vice and by bodily sickness, in the ear 1907 he was obliged to seek a warmer cli- mate in the dry atmosphere of N ' estein Te.xas. .After President Garrett was obliged to leave the work, the cause which he had so faithfully championed fell into the hands of ayoungman of Maryland named Freileiick D. K.?rsh ' .ier, a gradu.ite of Kentucky University, and of Princeton. Rarely are mortals blessed with such a loving and brilliant nature as that of Presi dent Kershner, Ijecause there could be no higher tribute paid to him it must be said that he is every inch " a man. " President Kershner took charge of the col- lege in the .Spring of 19i)8. His. resignation took place October 31, 1911. Immediately on the resignation of Di " . Kershner the Board met and elected to the presitlencv. Dr. Tyler E. Utterback. a native of Kentucky, graduate of Ken- tuck ' L ' nixersity, Central I ' niversity of Kentucky, and Columbia University- of . ew York. President Utterback, being a man of large experience both as an ed- ucator and a pieacher, has rarely been equaled among those who have made Mil- ligan what she is. At the close of the year 19121913 President Utterback ' s re- signation, which had been offered one year before, was accepted and E. V. Mc- Dairmid, a graduate of Bethany and of Hiram Colleges, was elected President of Milligan College. After spending one very successful year at Milligan President McUairmid was called to Hamilton College, Kentucky. President McDaiimid was succeeded by James T. Mckissick, a native Tennessean and a graduate of Texas Christian University, The College of The Bible at Lexington Kentucky, and Har- vard University. After one year of enthusiastic service at Milligan President Mc- kissick resigned, and Dr. J. Hopwood, the former president and founder of the col- lege was called back to carry on once more the work that he had begun so well. The same ideals of life which ruled under former administrations obtain today, and the same emphasis upon purity and cleanliness of living, and the development of Christian Chaiacter remain as the coi " e of Milligan Spiiit. And whate ' er the fu- ture of the school may be the present administration is marked by ilsloyalt} ' to the forme! ' Ideals of Milligan. 10 Hi im 5F JFM ILd(°] ' J esrfioYez 3 7= " 7fE, • :i fc. -z-Z s ' ' T ' vYJ S JoiLT OT ' B ' XicK,, Tt XtE Sro-f iES Tj l-l, . Xx s (, i-Te-i E.i sTjceKri roi skj;(t ye;]?fi. Jfj E; ' ovV jy-t, q oWe, -ni iK Tijvis a Ssk b d. 7[fj y v r -?rifr£- rh„K, fr aj oui tup. ■T (j r nSK! wgi-u sj £:M ' r Ser!£i ri{ y " i oo 3|i sojv E. ooj? a J5.-y T K°T n£. yiiuuA Vce ' uu TXe -7 e i7 t,t, -r (e i ee ti. :D7[ys. I ft rn...,ig -n e . JOSEPHUS HOPWOOD PRESIDENT Graduate of Abingdon College 111. Student of Kentucky University. Principal of Sneedville Academy, Principal of Buffalo Institute, (now Milligan College), founded Milligan College 18S1, President until 1903, President of Virginia Chris- tian College in Lynchburg, Va. 1903- ' ll, Estab- lished Lamar College in Ga. 1912, elected Presi- dent of Milligan College second time 1915. MR.S. S.-VRAH ELEANOR LaRUE HOPWOOD DEAN OF WOMEN Educated at Adrian Christian Seminary, now, Hardin College, Mexico, Mo. HELEN GENIVEVE CHAVANNES DIRECTOR OF FRENCH AND HOME ECONOMICS Student Randolph-Macon, Woman ' s College 1912- 1914, A. B. University of Tennessee 1915. 12 -:f WILLIS BAXTER BOYD, A. iM. PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION B. S. Burrilt College, 1896; ibid., 1905; President of Mount Vale College, 1902-1908; Superintendent of Public Instruction, Clay County, Tenn., Stu- dent George Peabody School for Teachers; Grad- uate work at Uniyersity of Chicago, 1908-1909; President of Dixie College, 1909- 19M; Teacher at MiUigan College, 1914 1916. MRS. WliJJS BAXTER BOYD DIRECTRE.SS Ol- ' ISOV ' S HOME K.XTIIRRIXE BURRUS DIRECTOR OF VIOI.IX Special at .McEerrin College; Pupil of Julia Baker Rugglcs, of New England Conservatory of Music; Miss Beltie .Sue Hutchinson and Miss Margaret ' right of Cincinnati Conservatory; John W. Rook, Student at Cincinnati College of Music, 191.S. I A BELA HUBBARD HAYDEN, M. A. PROFESSOR OF BIBLICAL HISTORY AND LITERA- TURE, EXEGESIS, HOMELETICS AND PRACTICAL WORK OF THE MINISTRY. A. B. Bethany College; A. M. BethaDy College; Pastor at Canton and Erie, Pa.; Chicago, 111.; Bowmanville, Ontario; Buffalo, N. Y. ; London, Ontario; Slate Evangelist, N. Y. ; Evangelist in England; Travel Study in Egypt, Palestine, Tur- kev, (ireece and Italy. MRS. BR!,A HUBBARD H- YDEX LIBRARI-JiN Courses in Chautauqua, N. Y. EFFIE KING DIRECTOR OF SCIENCE . ND MATHEM. TICS Hamiltf n College; Teacher in Hazel Green Acad- emy 1904-1 ' nO; Livingston Academy 1910-1915; Teacher at Milligan 19i5-19l6. 14 Hi mr If jf cS % [D FRANK RUS.SRLL HAMBLIN, A. M. PROFESSOR OF ANCIENT LANGUAOKS AND LITER- ATURE A M. Bucknell UniversKy, 1915. NATHAMRL T. WRIGHT PRINCIPAL OF MII.I.KIAN AC.XDKMV A. B, L ' liiversilv of Noilh Carolina. KDWARD P1;ASK DIRKCroR OF .Ml ' SIC Yale Conservatory of Music. 15 ca z o u V. z G l ' I 1 © mr If w " 2a {£} MARY HYDER " DEAR " " A perfect loonmii, iioMy planned, to irarii, (o comfort and ( " oiiiiiuind. " Graduate in Domestic Science; Matrimonial Club. SAM JACK HYDER " DIMPLES " B. S. " I ' o roii(i)iiie lovt ' after niarr ' uifie is a science. " Matrimonial Club. IS A. li, STO.MC " DADDY " " " )io kiioti ' s better hmc to lame a s irtni ' hoi: ' let )ii))i xpeuk. " A. B. ; Minislerial Association; American Liter- ar Sdciety; I. P. - .: Matrimonial C-li ' l ' - KOIU-.IM ' l-OKl l ' .STi:H ' ■i;i c) i in " " My luiir is ii ' liilc I ' lil not iri( i years. " ICn ;lish Minislerial; F. D. K. Literary Society; Mid night Club; Assistant editor of the Buffalo. ! " » WMMXff ' KSMK W. PIF.RCK BI.ACKWia.L ■ ' If luic body cares fur me 1 care for nae body. " English Ministerinl; F. D. K. Liloiary Society; F. D. K. quarletle;B. B. P. C.;l. P. A.; Assislnnl :i veilisini edilor of ihe Buffalo. W ALTER FORBES ••nuoTHF.R DTCK " ■■JI ? u ' oiild be i siiiiil if he loi ' cd God as he hrces ii-omen. " I ' nslish Minislorinl; l ' . D. K. I.iloraiy Sociely; F. D. K. iiu.irlelle; Class Poet. 20 ■|g)MiP ;ff::M:::lS:M CLYDE HENDRIX " WHEELER " " ' Dioti has ' t little wit in (hy bald pate. " B. S. ; American Literary Society; College Quartette; Midnignt Club; Track; L P. A.; Ad- vertising- editor of the Buffalo. TALMACJE R. BOWMAN " DEMOSTHENES " " I III ' iildioti h luiiujiiislifd lie " could urjiiic .ilill. " B. S.; F. D. K. Literary Society; Senior Class Prophet; B. B. P. C. il WBi ' MMM. HOWARD CROWE " lie is a paralyser oi the fevuile heart. " B S Degree; Coach of Basket Ball Tt ' om :ind Track; Athletic lulitor. JOHN RUCKK R TODD, jR. " SHAKY " " I am strangled by my own eloquence. " B. S. ; American Literary Society; Captain of Basket Ball Team; Winner of Prize in Oscar M. Fair Oratorical Contest; Senior Class Historian; Assistant Business Manager and Treasurer of the Buffalo. - m W " iF M D n} LEO CHEE " If yoii luii ' e liny music thai iiuiy iiol I ' f liciiril mil U ' ilh it. A. B. ; Frederick D. Kershiier Literary Sociely; I P. A.:B. B. P. C. CECIL L. CAHOON " RKD, " " COONIK " " I mil Sir Oracle iiiul irhcn ope my lips li ' ( no il().! Inirk. " A. B. ; American Literary Sociely; Tennis Club; Midnight Club; Business Manager of the Buffalo; Base Ball; Track. 23 ' mn w iFcS ild© EDWIN ATHKY " UNCLE NED " " dill iio( (1 poli(ici iii, iiid my other habits are iloocl. " English Ministerial; American Literary Society; Ministerial Association; I. P. A. GEORGE TOLLIE THOMAS " Forsooth; in love. " American Literary Society; L P. A.; Art Edi- tor of the Buffalo. 24 mm IF S " ZS Eo [D FRED C. BUCK " BF.I.A " " Sever loorks, mid iici ' er worries .Seldom liiiifcsiiiid never hurries. " B. S. ; Frederick D. Kershner Literary Society; Midnight Club; Social Editor of the Buffalo. ANNE MILDRED PERRY, Ph. B. " Mil, I. IK " " Jfcr steps are iiiii.sic and her J ' oicc i.s .sons!. " President of the Senior Class; Editor-in-Chief of the Buffalo; Member of the Ellen Wilson Lit erary Society; Queen of Hearts. LEWIS M. BOTTS " SILAS " " He drew out the threads of his verbosity finer tluin the staple of his argument. " A. B. ; American Literary Society. ELBERTA COX ' ■When a c iild she fell out of the zoinciora and fell down ' chunk ' . " B. S.: Ellen Wilson Literary Society. 2(. Hi mi If 5 " cS %, [g] ntor Class litstory I OR t x) college generations at least, a written history ofllie class of 1916 would be unnecessary. The classes from ' 13 to ' 19 have seen us in action, and they will not soon forget us. Alumni have heard of our activities, and tradition will pass on our fame to future Milliganders now painfully laboring in the graded schools. We dislike to talk about ourselves, and would be pleased to let our achievements tell the story, but the faculty insists upon a formal statement of some kind. Even the most complete history must omit many facts of importance, however, and this sketch, theiefore, must be fragmentar - in the ex- treme. AH things must have an end, even college days. We stand on the threshold of graduation and look buck down the vista of time with a retrospecti -e eye over the events of the last foui ' years. The days spent here have been pleasant, and our work as a whole, a success. As class historian I am ordained to chronicle, in brief manner, the events of the four year ' s course, ami to mention just a few of the hardships and pleasures of that illustiious body known as Seniors. But before beginning the history proper, let me, in a minimum measure, numerate the requirement initiative to admission into the order of ' 16. First the applicant must complete a good high school course or its equivalent. Upon reaching college, all the tortues of science. literature, mathematics, philosophy, religion, languages, both modern and ancient. Besides all these, the male candidates, in particular, must undergo the most nerve racking and heart-rending tortures while taking a shoit course in society. ' ery fortunate it is indeed, that the above mentioned courses administered in broken doses, for so thorough must the reaction of the application be, that a few words in Latin will ividly poitray the sites of ancient Rome, with it legions, temples, and bloody arenas: a sentence in French presents a vision of verdant fields and vine clad hills, while Paris, the throne of gaiety, and mother of fashion, stands out resplendani because of the slightest French accent. Mathematics must be so well mastered that great pleasures accTue from sohing the difficult problems Calcidus and Spheiical Triganometry. The boys must be intimately ac(iuainted with the study of Fthics, P.sychology and Logic, and must be ready on all occasions to (luote from Professor James. F.specially must they keep before them always his views on housekeeping a Hi tni If IF Z Eo (D) ill a tenement of clay. An energetic and enterprising fellow must discover also that it pays to remain out of Hardin Hall district unless especially invited to entei " there by Mrs. Hopwood. Suspecting none of this discipline, peril, struggle and pleasure which beset our path, the class of 1916 entered Milligan College on or about September 10, 1912. It was one of those days when the sluggish breezes were sighing plaintive requiems over the dying summer; and as the shades of evening fell the waning moon cast weird shadows over the sleeping world, while the glimmering stars awakened a longing for the invisible as it did in the souls of ancient shepherds while wandering over the Judean Hills. Some of us were strangers at Milligan, while others were familiar with the college premises, having been known as " preps. " In the Sophomoie, or year of observation, the class through persistant and con- sistant effort of every individual member, co ' ered itself with glory. It ■as dur- ing this term, the faculty became so alarmed at the lapid growth of the class, that in order to retain us as students they raised the college curricullum. In our junior year we settled down to work in real earnest. Our class devel- oped several athletes, orators, musicians and vocalists. It developed philosophers who will search the bottom and expound the mysterious theories of the age; ora- tors who will avert the statement that oratory is dying out, and by their power of eloquence will raise it to its heights; poets who will raise to heights of eminence and fall in rank with the grand old masters; physicians who with their skill and loving sympathy will administer the soothing balm, not only to the physical needs but to the spiritual; musicians whose strains of music will touch the immortal soul of man and have a powerful influence for good, and with these it is sending forth those who have chosen the highest and noblest calling of all, who by their serene earnestness and tender pleading shall direct the world toward its Maker and thus fulfill His purpose. With the coming of the Autumn of 191.5 the same body of students, with some additions, and, sad to say, with some subtractions from our original class which entered college four years since, having endured, and in a way triumphed through the three years of grueling conflict, now entered school. Heartily, eagerly, and we ma3 say, almost joyfully we entered into our last series of battles, and before such cheerful, and at the same time, earnest strife, failure is impossible- In con- clusion I may say that the future success of the Senior Class is sure, for History repeats itself. When we leave these college halls, let us not foigel the happiness in the ulti- mate object of all human activity, and that hope and love are the angels that lead us on toward the mighty summit of the future. There was never a victory won in the world that did not come through human suffering. There was never a pearl of truth that was not the price of agony. Societes taught the immortality of the soul and a cup of hemlock was the reward of his dreams. Paul preached it and was paid with the dungeon and death. Christ demonstrated it and perished on the cioss that our fallen race might taste the sweets of eternal life and eternal happiness. All of the blessings that we may enjoy have come to us through toil and through tears. The wisdom and experience, the philosophy and learning of every land and every clime are ours. Every library is a treasure house of wisdom and experience and every book is a volume of dreams. W ' e open them and turn the leaves and the shadows of vanished years pass before our eyes. Now, fellow Seniors, in forming your ideal of your individual duty, honor, and happiness, should you concur with these views and principles, you will carry with you, in all the private or public walks of life, an influence most benignant and beautiful. You will guide the less favored of mankind because they cannot but look up to you. You will thus form theii " views, guide their aims and elicit their support, on every question you advocate, for the public interest, honor and happiness, and that you may do so — be blessed in blessing, be elevated in elevat- ing, be honored in honoring, — is not only the wish of your humble historian, but doubtless of every one who takes an ' real interest in your true and real happiness, in that of your nation and race. If ignoiance be a repi ' oach to any people and if intelligence and righteousness exalt a nation to the highest rank and dignity among the nations of the earth, then under such auspices, we as a nation and people shall stand among the nations great and happy and powerful — fail ' as an evening without clouds, bright as the sun, and terrible as an army with banners. To the Senior Class of 1916, may the gates of honor, plenty and happiness be ever open unto you. May no sorrow distmb vour days nor grief distract your nights; may the pillow of peace kiss your cheeks, and the pleasures of ini.iginati(in attend your dreams; and when length of years shall make you tired of earth ' s joys, and the curtain of death gently closes around the last sleep of your mortal exist- ence, may the angels of heaven attend your couch, and take care that the inspir- ing lamp of life receives no rude blast to hasten its extinction, J, RUCKRR Todd, jk. 29 lllSTOKI. N. HI, © JF.S So © 511 0 tvtvxt of a ntor " Oh, Reverie, thou queen of dreams, Enchain me with thy magic spell. Fly not while yet my firelight gleams, Bide with me till my hearth is chill. " ' HEN the class of 1916 was contemplating bringing forth this volume which you, dear reader are now perusing, it devolved upon me to foretell the future of the fair young ladies and the less fair, but none the less, young gentlemen who comprise its members. From that day and through many succeeding ones, I have endeavored by a thousand means to force the coming years to give up their secrets, but in vain. Despair was filling my soul; and then through one of the strangest experiences that has ever befallen me my efforts were crowned wilh success. It happened in this way. I was sitting before my hearlh stone in one of those moments of solitude which at times comes to us all. A slow fire gave forth the only light. I was alone. The dripping eaves, the sighing of the wind, imparted to my room that in- describable air conductive to dreams and visions, there sounded a knocking at my door. For a moment I listened intently and when almost on the point of losing myself once more in reverie, it sounded again. Upon opening the door I beheld a strange old man. He could not have been more than four feet in height. His shoulders were bent as beneath a mighty load. A long beard almost completely masked his face. He was dressed in an outlandish fashion, a strange garb composed of skins of wild animals and a kind of woven fabric which showed skill of work- manship. In his hand he carried a heavy staff which might have served, not only as a means of support, but as a weapon of defense as well. But these were not the things that impressed me most, but that which did leave an undying image up- on my brain was his glittering eyes. A wonderful power was theirs, a power which seemed to eminate from the manner with which they slowly closed as one looked into them and then opened in a flash with a suddenness that was startling. ' " Sir, " he said, " I have journeyed far to find you. You are he who has been chosen to reveal the future of his classmates. But, you alone have not the power. For this reason I have come to help you. May I enter? " But, without waiting for my reply, he brushed past me and seated himself before my hearth stone. I 30 W 5 " M 2d(d) was thunderstruck. Who was this strange old man " ' ■hence had he come? By his appearanc I knew him to be one from some far country. He motioned me to a seat beside him and leaning toward the fire, he sprinkled a fine, powdery sub- stance into it. A red glow suffused the room. Turning to me he said, " V ' ou are now abl e to see into the future, you will find yourself in a strange city. " It was true. I was walking up a street in ' ashington City when I beheld, coming toward me, two familiar figures. One of them proved to be no other than our erstwhile president, Miss Perry. She seemed to be very happy as she leaned upon the aim of her husband, Mr. Fred C. Buck. Fred informed me that his heart ' s ambition had been realized since he had been sent to Washington as Sena- tor from his beloved state, ' irginia. His wife, he informed me, was the leading figure in the " Smait Set " of the capitol city. This did not surprise me when I rememb ?red how gracefully she had ruled as the presiding officer of our class. I would gladly have spent more time in their company, but it could not be so. The scene had changed. I now found myself seated on a bench in Highland Park in New York City. 1 soon spied two figures coming toward me. Doubtless their idenily would have revealed itself sooner had I have caught a better view of the little lady that walk- ed behind that tremendous man. But, as it was he served to completely hide her (Hyder). Yes, truly it was Mary and Sam. They informed me that they were selling pop-corn and cracker-jacks about the amusement places at Coney Island. Sometime later, I sti ' olled uptown, and was upon the point of entering a large department store, when who should emerge but our old friend. " Dick " Forbes. Dick informed me that he was pastor of one of the leading churches in the cit. ' , and that his good wife, the onetime Missionary of Milligan College, Miss Spencer, was a great aid to him. both in preparing his sermons, and as a musician in his church. Bidding Dick goodby, I enteied a nearb ' church. There in the pulpit stooil Robert Forrester. His audience numbered among the thousands. With his won- deiful powers he was holding them spellbound. But Robert hail changed consid- erably. Instead of the lean supple " Bob of old " he now tipped the scales at two hundied ten pounds. Bob sjid that Ike .Shupe ' s " dog jelly, " eaten before leaving .Milligan. was responsible for a large amount oi this surplus flesh. .After parting with Foi rester, I entered the city court room. . notorious muriler case was in progress. Our old classmate. John R. Todd. Jr. appeareil for .?! . ' Hi ® JF J?,M Jkj © the defense. He made one of the clearest statements of a case that I have ever heard. He then finished with a masterpiece of argument. While I was so intense- ly interested in this case, I felt somethin«- pulling at my arm. 1 turned around and beheld a little midget, which was saying in a full grown voice. " I will be horn-swiz- zled, don ' t you know me? " Turning, I saw it was the runt member of the old class of ' 16, Lewis Botts. He informed me that he was the senior member of a famous law firm in New Yoik, know as the " B(jtts Chee Law Firm. " He said they had just won a hard fought case for A. E. Stone against the Virginia Iron and Coal Company. Stone had brought suit against the Company for having destroyed his life ' s ambition, and thus causing his wife to sue him for divorce. After the trial was over Attorney Botts invited me to go to dinner with him. He led the way down to Fifty Avenue, into a popular Greek Restaurant. As the door opened between the dining room and kitchen, I glanced through and saw there the bald head of our old friend, " Wheeler " Hendrix, who had become fam- ous as a chief. Once more the scene changed. My strange friend now, by some unknown power, caused me lo see a scope of beautiful country. Farms, mills, and churches were easily to be seen. I went from each to each. At the first stcjp I found our friend, G. Tollie Thomas, He was engaged in raising " Bred-to- Lay " chickens. Thomas had the audacity to try to make me believe that his hens could lay thiee eggs a day. While we were talking, Cecil Cahoon came along. Cecil had an old rusty rifle in his hand. Two very poor dogs followed at his heels. Thomas in- formed me that Cecil had taken up the life of a hermit since " Son " refused to be- come his wife, and that he now lived some where back in the Blue Ridge Moun- tains. Poor Cecil ! Tollie also gave me information concerning Pierce Blackwell. Pierce had fol- lowed up his ministerial calling and was preaching to a crowd of " Dagos " in the coal fields of West Virginia. Mr. Blackwell was accompanied by Mr. Ned Athey who was stirring the world with his prohibition lectures. It is needless to say that Ned was an old bachelor. For the last time the scene changed. I was in Chicago. The gieatest base- ball game was on between that place and New York. In the daily paper I saw the name of Howard Crowe near the head of the batting list for Chicago. Crowe was also running a marriage bureau as a side business. Never having been for- tunate enough to secuie a wife through my own efforts, I decided to try the agency. T. BOWMAN. 32 H) luj IF S " Z % § 2niar Class Popttt Beneficial knowledge mill, May you ever run and grind Out men, and women too, of Knowledge pure and noble will. Stupid ignorance, Oh Mill, Is your raw material. Your Products finished for the World, is wisdom glazed with will. Freshmen of four years ago. As green as green could be. Came from the " sticks, " as it is called, To get what Men should know. Now we lease the old school walls And go out into the world to farm Or teach or play or preach. Or to war if duty calls. Kighteen in number are we; A mighty force for God; If each his duly will perform, In striving souls to free. Righteen in number are we; A mighty force for God; Stronger, in number, than the Holy twelve who taught in Galilee. Then let us all united stand . gainsl the common foe, . nd teach the world of truth and life. And not disgrace our band. V. G. V. 33 MILLIGAN COLLEGt, TtNiN. S oS i o Hi mj If JF.S % © Jfumor Class NELL CAMPBELL President JOSEPH KEEBLER VICE-PRESIDENT HARRY GARRETT Secretary KEITH FORDE EDITOR FLOWER: Daisy COLORS: Yellow and White Motto : Find u isay or make one. Class SoU Thomas Allgoou Carsie Bowers Nell Campbell Russell Claric Frank Farrow Alice Keith Forde HARRY Garrett George d. Hardin Joseph Keebler Lamar Peebles ALBERT TRUSLER ADDiE Wade 36 jii mj If jF zs 2o (D) A ltmpS0 of tl|0 Jitttttirs YE Juniors! What a back-ground ye furnish for these sage and serious Seniors. What a glorious picture the Milligan College 19I7 ' s make, but any ai " tist can portray a better picture of a group individually than col- lectively. As I sit on the hill-side watching the boys practice for the coming base-ball sea- son, I see Lamar Peebles, better known as " Sloppy, " in the pitcher ' s box, and by his familiar ball suit of black and orange, and his cap with a side-way appearance, I can scarceh ' distinguish him from Christy iVIathewson by the way he gives his curved balls. With his usual smile he says " A little more pep, boys. " My atten- tion is then drawn from the ball ground by the approach of a stately and sedate young man, with a massive crop of red hair, which makes me tremble that all Milligan hill is on fire. I at once know " Pokie " (a commoner name for Joseph Keebler) is near me, for I hear him calling in a commanding voice " Mutt, Mutt, where are you? ' ' The scene shifts from the hillside to Mrs. Hopwood ' s class room «here I see a familiar couple who are supposed to be studying .Shakespeare ' s plays, but if asked I am sure neither would know whether they were reading Macbeth or Peck ' s Bad Boy. They both are brunetts and are considered the most timid people on the hill: but in reality Carsie is the heart-breaker of the school, for Jean she has foi ' gotten, Pete she turned down and Harry Garrett, the companion of the class room, is still in her highest favor. One cannot appreciate a brief de.scripiion of Hai " ry without seeing his facial expression when he laughs. Coming from the English class I see Addie VVade tipping across the campus, with her flaming red skirt shining furiously in my eyes , and with her hair arranged in the latest way. " Pete " as usual looks pretty, and in her most fascinating mannei- and coquettish smile she asks, " Have you seen Mr. Crowe? " I then turn to see to whom she is speaking and 1 .see a young man who seems by his English appearance to have just stepped from a London fashion sheet and if he only had a cane and momocle, Albert Trusler would look as if he were a native of our moth- er country instead of a Junior t)f 1916. Thus while I am sitting on the steps of the main buiUling I hear sometliing coming up tlie hill, which makes me think that ' illa ' s army had suddenly come upon us. but C) ! no ! it is just Cleorge D. coming 37 n) tuj 51 jr M Ik) © fiom the village. D . is very powerful in athletics, ft)r he almost equals Jess Wil- lard in size, but in reading Henry the Vlt and Merchant of Venice, his power is lacking for constantly " Mr. George " is asked to please read that part again. One day as I was coming up the steps of Hardin Hall I passed a man with very black hair, and keen eyes; this ' man seldom speaks to any one of the girls because — well Mr. Allgood is a married man— and I suspect another reason is be- cause his wife is always with him. While I am on the steps I look over the Cam- pus, and I see beneath the pear tree, our class president who should be wearing a very important look, but not anything like that for Nell. By her smile she seems to be telling the world of her belief in " Liberty " or Joe Liberty; who is calmly breathing the sweet nothings in her ear. I then notice or rather hear someone laughing, and Russell Clark comes bouncing into sight from beneath the hill. I am so glad to see Russell even smile much less really laugh, for he is always so calm and serious everyone feels that his Christian duty is to Sympathize with him. Milligan is always an interesting place, and one never grows weary for the lack of attraction. I scarcely look away fiom the hill until I see coming up the walk a very dignified young man, rather tall and athletic judging from appear- ances. Seemingly he is deeply absorbed in a conference with his favorite member of the faculty. This is no other than Frank Farrow, who will by 1917 be the school ' s greatest orator, or at least an assistant French teacher oi " oui " champion tennis player. I look again, my eyes go out to Buffalo Mountain but my thoughts are not there. They are, instead, in a small town in West Tennessee, where I see poor little Larry on a dray wagon. Island for some minutes gazing, and Mrs. Hop- wood ' s voice calling " sweet babies " brings me back from my land of dreams. So here ' s to you wise Juniors, may your lives be just as happy as pictured here. A. K. F. 38 N ' llCWS Al.()N(i INK NAKKOW G.MdK c © ® J|= JF IL, [D] apl}oxnov2 Class Colors : Purple and Gold Flower : Pansy Motto : Sold nobiUUix virtus. LAURA M. BORING PRESIDENT ARCH WILLIAMS _VicePRESIDENT MARTHA SPENCER Secretarv EVELYN LOVE EDITOR MstnberB Laura M. Boring Martha Spencer Mary Lou Brasfield Ear nest Spahr Henry Martin Avery Setzer George I. Baker Robert Taylor EULA Potter Georgie Perry Mary Prather Joe L. Purseli, Evelyn Love J. Arch Williams Yell Boom-a laca, Chic-a-Iaca, Chow, Chow, Chow; Chic-a-laca, Boom-a-laca Wow, Wow, Wow; Boora-a-laca, Chic a-laca, Who are we ? Sophomores, Sophomores, Can ' t you see ? Hi nrf jF [f M U © F course we believe that we are the only class on the hill. Last year we were green Freshmen, (but not as green as some thought.) This year we have climbed one step higher to the long hoped for title. Senior. I am not going to bother the reader with such dull things as when we organ- ized, but instead, I am going to introduce each one of the members and tell something about him. Now there is Laura M. Boring, everyone knows " Little ' un, " with the bobbed hair. She ' s little that ' s right, but what she doesn ' t know about English and Ball- playing isn ' t worth knowing. And then Missionary Martha, no one would ever think she leally is one, but then she has to plead guilty. One ' s only fear is that they will get her tickled and that would never do. We must mention our Movie Star, George Baker. George thinks he will be playing with Margurite Clark before long. Did you ever wonder why Horatio is at the bridge so much? Well, we know why, it ' s to see Eula. And talk about daring things,- you just ought to see her ride through. Don ' t forget our mathematician, Eai ' nest Spahr, and whats more than that he is a musician because he sings in the F. D. Quartette. Then there ' s little Bob. If you weie to see him you would think him a baby but Bob says he ' s most a man. " Say old Palzo " and when we hear that we know it is Pursell. He almost always has a visitor or the toothache but when he is not entertaining one of these he is at the Zoo looking for the Campbell. Since we had a lecture on agriculture and were informed that .Alabama led in growing corn and peanuts, Mary Lou says she is going to move there and faini and no " Robin ' s Roost " for her, she intends to have a Martin box. I wonder why we always think of Henry when we mention Mary Lou. I ' m sure I don ' t know but any way ve do. Henry says he ' s perfectly willing to go back home and raise peanuts so I guess he ' s Alabama bound. Sometimes when Mr. Setzer is looking so interestedly in some book I often, wonder if his thoughts are in the book or in F.iwin. I know his heart is in that small town. 4? JF M, !L[D I ' m sure if you don ' t know Georgie Perry you heve heard of her. She ' s a cutter. Best ever in facial expressions. To see her imitate Mrs. Hopwood one would think the said lady present and to see the expression change to that of the honored Academic Prof, you would think her to be Janus, the two faced god. I just bet you anything that you won ' t be talking to Arch any time before he ' ll tell you about Martha Ma-honey. Well she may be his honey but I doubt it. We must not look over Mary Prather even if she is the smallest member of the class. " You know the most valuable goods are done up in small packages " and this is one case in which the old adage is true. " Doc ' s three great questions are: Where is Red? Did m ' box of " MoUie Wash " come? Did I get a letter from Burnette? This brings us to the close with the hope that next year will bring us one step more toward Senioritv. E. W. L. opl|. Mayings Laura M. Boring " I got a joke on you " Martha Spencer _- " When I was in the Office " Bob Taylor " Kiss me honey " Eula Potter " Where is that steed of mine? " Earnest Spahr " Pass the peach-butter " Joe Pursell " Fair ' nough " George Baker . " Damfino " Avery Setzer " We can ' t spell it " Henry Martin " You know old lady " Mary Lou Brasfield " O! Henry " Georgie Perry " Signs and times " Mary Prather " Pardon me " Arch Williams " I ' ll get you yet " Evelvn Love " Say Little Boob " 44 ' iTIHIg IIitlflfJF.SIkj© COLOR: Purple and White FLOWER : Violet MOTTO : Esse quum vUleri. MAE BALES PRESIDENT HAZEL NAVE Vice-President MARY KEEFAUVER SECRETARY GRETCHEN HYDER . EDITOR Class 5SoU MAE Bales George Anderson MARY KEEFAUVER M. S. EDENS Vera Allgood Zeb Updike Hazel Nave John Martin Pearl Burleson Dewey Ford Rose Dennis Lester Shoun GRETCHEN HYDER AARON ODEM Yell Booma-laclca, Boom-alacka, Sis, Bah, Boom, Milligan, Milligan, Give us room. Boom-alacka, Boom-alacka, Who are we ? Freshmen of Milligan Tenn e-ssee. 4S As ©thera se Ms MAE BALES Calls herself the Goat. One of Miss Hopwood ' s favorites. Takes her morning: nap on the sewing machine. Kind (?) to visiting IsasUet ball players. HAZEL NAVE Basket ball. ' ery fond of birds, especially the Martin. " The Plague. " Flirt. Devil in other peoples eyes. MR. EDENS Preacher. " When 1 was in the Army. " American Literary So- ciety. Married man. Eureka Club. MRS. VERA ALLGOOD Lover. Georgian. Married. A sweet disposition. Love in a cot- tage. Perpetual smile. ROSE DENNIS Debater. " Doggone. " Shy as a squirrel. Poet. Fond of . la- , bama bovs. T. O ' s. ideal. ZEB UPDIKE Booker T. Washington. Sle ' py smile. Frosty. Likes to go to Ban iuets. JOHN MARTIN Minus a chin. Likes nuts (Hazel nuts). Novel reader. Dreamy blue eyes. Prof. Wright ' s pet. MARY KEEFAUVER Heart smasher. Basket ball. Recites. Likts bald headed boys. Onions, favorite vegetable. " Get any chewing gum? " (tRETCHEN HYDER ' ' Dimples. " I ' ond of Latin Prose. Grins. Curly black liair. " Plague it. " PEARL BURLESON " Little Pearl. " Blue eyes. Shy.. Man hater (?). French, favor- ite studv. LESTER SHOUN Shynes personified Chapel absentee. Talkative ( ? ). lias an anxious look. 3uB- o ' l?IIlIga©llTFJFJF Slk)[°) Colors: Green and Pink FLOWER: Tulip MOTTt) : We ure Icntnched. Where sliaU ise cmc-hor ■ ' ©fftrers FLOSSIE TRIMBLE PRESIDENT OLENZA PEASE . Vice-PRESIDENT JAMES JOHNSON SECRETARY PEARL HYDER EDITOR Class nll ANDERSON, Robert Newton, Cliffton BOREN, MACK PEASE, EVELYN Benson, Sloan Pease, Horatk) Cooper, Paul Pease, Olenza GRiFFrrH, Garvey Pease, Norman Hendrlx, Lalirance - Phelps, aillie Hyder, Pearl Price, Joe Johnson, James Quinzel, Alber r knight, lee Esther Reynolds, Walter KiLBURN, Verna Shepherd, Pearl Nave, Clarence Trimble, Flossie Yell : Sisserikka, pull the trigger, siss boom rah! MiUigan, Milligan, rah, rah, rah! Sisserikka, Boom-a-lacka, who are we ? Sub fresh. Sub fresh of old M. C. Hi ® IF WM, Ik. [D ub-iFr?al|man Class propl prg AN it be that I was dreaming or was it a strange reality? I scarcely know which it was, for 1 ceitaini) ' had been sleeping. Suddenly I seemed to be awakened by a gentle touch on the hand. 1 opened my eyes and there stood before me a graceful little figure of fuirylike appearance. She seemed lather shy, and in a timid mannei ' said: " Would you not like to take a trip with me? " " With you, " I said, " and who may you be? " " I, " replied my little visitor, am the faiiy who assigns to all persons their future oc- cupation. In Elfland I am a most important spirit. " And I pray what trip do you wish me to take with you? " " I want to take you for a voyage in my boat called ' passing years ' in order that you may see youi " class mates of 1916 as they will be engaged twenty-fi e years hence. " " Certainly, let us start at once, " I said, and befoie I was awaie I found myself taking a peiilious trip over the river Imagination, after which I was enabled to visit all parts of the world. The first city that I visited was New York, and there I saw a large conserva- tory. My fairy told me that this belonged to Miss Olenza Pease, who furnished flowers to all parts of the United States. On and on we traveled until we reached a city in the far west. I was attracted by cro xds coming fiom a large building. I was told th It Mr. Newton who had studied for two years abroad, was within deliv ' ering his famous lecture entitled, " Adventures on a MotorCycle. " The illustiMtions were works of art. and « ' ere fiom the biush of Mr. Johnson who belonged to the firm of Nave. Phelps and Griffith, celebrated artists of Paris. As we journeyed southward I beheld a beautiful building, and my guide told me that this was a ' Ladies Seminary conducted by Miss Trimble, who was assisted by Miss .Shepherd as teacher of elocution. In their work these ladies often consulted Mr. Benson, a celebrated lawyer. The next place we visited was the Chicago .- cademy of Music. .- concert was being held within b ' the New England Qirartct com- poseil of Messrs. Pease, Hendrix, Oninzel and price, with Miss F.velyn Pease as accompanist. These musicians weie all graduates of an Italian school which they all entered in completing the course at Milligan College. Continuing, for the boat of " Passing Years " traveled fast, we arrived at Wa.shington and found Miss Edith Knight editing a bi ' eezy little paper. We read in Miss Knight ' s evening edition that the President, the former Mack Boring, was suffering fiom overwork, and had summoned the friend of his youth. Mi " . Ceorge .Anderson, a famous physician and surgeon at Washington, to treat his case. Messrs. Cooper and Horatio Pease were in Europe acting as foreign Diplomats. I noticed thai wherever I went people seemed to be reading a book called " Day Dreams. " Upon reading the book imagine my surprise to find the author to be my old class-mate. Mr. Rey- nolds. We slopped long enough in New (Orleans to listen to Miss Kilburn ' s elo- ciueiit lectures on Woman ' s Rights. Now, whether I was dreaming or whether I really look this trip I cannot tell, but however it may have been I distinctly rememl)er the Boat of " Passing Years. " with its ruddei " of Mope, its sails of discouragement and disappointment, and its Hull of N ' ictories. .i.3 Pearl Ilvder. d K) iSiSMOfiisgiiii SI|e SUen laiilann 2Itt?rai a oripty NELL CAMPl ' .RLL ...PRESIDENT OLENZA PI-:ASE -.___VlCE-PRESIDENT ADDIE WADE SECRETARY MARTHA SPENCER TREASURER iRoU MARY KEEFAUVER HELEN CHAVANNES Rose Dennis Nell Campbell Verna Kilbol ' rne aline Smith Lee ESTHER Knight Keith Ford Mary Prather Addie Wade Laura M. boring Flossie Trimble GEORGIE perry OLENZA PEASE MARTHA SPENCER WiLHEMETTA BAILEY ANNIE M. Perry Pearl Hyder Evelyn Love Lucile Garrett VIRGINIA Whitehead estelle Taylor Carsie Bowers Eula Potter MARY L. BRASKIELD GRETCHEN HYDER Mae bales Mrs. Allgood Hazel Nave Leila andeson The Ellen Wilson Sociely, under the leulership of Mrs. Josephus Hopwood, met and organized on September the llth, 1915. The colors chosen were pink and green, the flower, Kilarney rose. MOTTO: " Lui ' or Omnia Vincit " The sociely has been of great value to the tirls. It has given them ability in speaking, in debating, playing and sinyln-f. Each member tries to be present, and have the part assigned her pnperly developed. The Ellen Wilson Girls meet on Friday evening. The girls have done good work and are proving to be worthy of the name they bear. 56 Hi © IF jr M %{£} . LlTEfi ly,,. % COLORS: Red, While and Blue Emblem: U. S. Flag MOTTO: Study to show thyself approved ©fficers N. R. ATHEY President J. G. KEEBLER VICE-PRESIDENT H. F. MARTIN SECRETARY C. W. HENDRIX CRITIC H. L. GARRETT CENSOR F. B. FARROW CHAPLAIN J. A. Williams J. G. Keebler J. A. Martin G. D. FORD J. L.PURCELL L. V. CROUCH N. R. ATHEY H. L. GARRETT J. R. TODD, jR. H. F. MARTIN EMJMETT STONE C. W. HENDRIX A. TRUSLER M V. KIRK F.L.PEEBLES F. B. FARROW M. S. EDENS L. G. HENDRIX A. M. Setzer C. L. Cahoon Lewis Botts honorary MBtabere Hon. a. a. Taylor PRQF. B. H. Hayden nior Members C. W. HENDRIX, B. S. G. T. Thomas, A. B. C. L. CAHOON, A. B. A. E. STONE, A. B. J. R. TODD, JR., B. S. L. M. BOTTS, A. B. N. R. Athry, Ministerial ,S8 I ' UI.DKICK n. KKRSHNKR LlIHRXU ' l .SoCIKTV -4fetX l)««t % n. Colors : Maroon and Blue MOTTO : Labor omnia vincit FRED C. BUCK ._ Presidkxt THOMAS w. ALLGOOD Vice President ERNKSTK. SPAHR J ECRETARY HARRY WELLS CRITIC ALBERT OUINZEL . ...CHAPLAIN JAMES JOHNSON Censor PAUL A. COOPER ' - MARSHAL W.PIERCE BLACKWELL TREASURER REXTERR. GOUGK , Janitor T. A. ALLGOOD C. M. NAVE . . QUINZEL D. S. BENSON H. WELLS T. A. ODO.M A. Z. Updike J. C. Johnson H. Pease w. H. PHELPS P. A. Cooper R. Gdlce w. Pierce Blackwell Fred C. Bick G. Robert Forrester Walter ;. Forhes Leo Chee l mtorary members PR01-. F. R. Ha.mulin Prot. Ja.mi;s Miller ■ 60 g a.. wJ « MixBtt Cilass DIRECrORS : I ' Roi ' KssoK Pkask— Miss BlKUl s. Class all HKI.I ' N Ch.w ANM.s Gi;oi«;iK HKKUV Al.ICK KKIIH I ' ' 0KI) I ' UANK I ' AHUOW Mak ' Ki:i;i-Ar i:R Pl ' AHl, IIVDKK I.AWKICNCK HI ' NDUIX MUS. Wll.l, Willi K W ' li.i.AMK ' rrA r.Aii.i:v ADDIK ' AI)i; l.UCII.K GARRKII HoKA no PKAsr. X ' KKNA KlI.lUUNI- ICs I F.I.I.IC TA ' I.OK GnKicniKN IIM)i;k Ol.KNZA TKASK I.OUKNA Pl-ASK I ' VKIA N PKASI ' . Mks. i;ka Al.cool) f..? ti etkcs. MISSCHAVANNKS __Cknti:r MISS LANE ,- - FOKWAIU) MISS CAMPBKI.L . .KORW.MU) MISS NAVE GlAUl) MISS WHITRHEAD _ c;i ahd itbs Miss I ' ol tick Miss 1 ' i.hkv MISS Ki i:i i i;k 6S Hi ® If JFZ % © mtVs askH- aii yp HE GIRL ' S basket-ball team was a little handicapped in many ways and did not show team work until after the playing season; but neverthe- less Coach Farrow, who has charge of the girl ' s athletics, put on a smile of confidence. The young and new material that came out, however, finally developed into good players; while (Capt.) Nell Campbell and Miss Evelyn Love, who weie the only old players, showed that they were stars. Miss Mumford showed by her style that she will be a valuable player in a year or so, with a little more coaching. Miss Whitehead and Miss Nave were admired for their spirit of the game, " Play to the finish. " MissChavannes, who played center, directed her line of attack in a supeib manner and received heaps of compliments. Miss Georgia Perry and Miss Eula Potter, who were the substitutes, made the regulars work for a place, and at times it looked a bit in their favoi " , but the toss of the coin made it different. 66 2iask t-iBaIl Simi? 13p CROWI ' . , COACH TODD (C l CROUCH PRICK HARDIN CI.ARKK •1.) riPTOX (SLli.) PROF. IIOYD, M WAc RlCHT I ' " ()K VAKIJ I,l;l-I ' FOKW AKI) CKNTKR RICHT GliARI) I.KIT ClAKI) r.K 67 © © JF JF Z Ikj (D] Slask t Slall 1015-1016 HE year 1915-16 was one of the most successful 3 ' ears of Basket-ball at Milligan College. The students at Milligan as they pass away from her doors will look back with a sense of pride upon the team of 1915-16 which held up her college name and made the old Orange and Black float victoriously. The season opened November 22 in a fast and exciting game with East Ten- nessee Normal. It resulted in an overwhelming victory for Milligan, and as the game drew to a close Coach Crowe and Manager Boyd began to exchange glances of confidence of having a winning team. The final score was 66 to 10. Our second game on December 1 2lh was a fast and exciting game against Washington College. We were up against a fast team and the boys seemed to realize it as they rushed upon the floor with the old Milligan Spirit making old Orange and Black proud of each one of them. The team work was fine and they won by the score of 66 to .30. On the night of January 1 1th the sturdy bunch of Johnson City All Stars went d() n in defeat at the hands of our boys to the tune of 72 to 15. The East Tennessee State Normal which after brooding over a former defeat on the occasion of the never to be forgotten game, of December 12th, journeyed out to Milligan, but the normal lads seemed to lack team work; thus allowing Milligan to attach another scalp to her belt. The Bristol Y. M. C. A. which had defeated some of the fastest teams in Virginia came to Milligan to try to add another victory 1o its long line, but all in vain. The Milligan boys slipped up on the ' Y " lads and tucked away a neat score. It was now up to Milligan to give a return game to the ' Y ' boys, so she did, and aftei ' a hard and plucky fight on the Y. M. C. A. floor, lost, which made an even brake. Talking about those individuals: well we have the dope: There ' s (Capt) Todd who showed by his actions and playing that he was playing his last year for Orange and Black, so he skilllully put up a consistant game at all times. Crouch — is that whom you are speaking about? " ' es he played his usual stai game, and was there when called on. He ' s the fellow that showed E. H. what Milligan has. 68 Hi IHF IF WM. %o [D Price, well he is that big center who played a steady game at all times and showed cool-headed work in the pinches. Yes he had the jump also on every man he faced this year. That ' s going, isn ' t it. Hardin, the steady guard, was right there in the grind at all times. He is the fellow that allowed only one goal thrown off of him in about three games. If that isn ' t a record, what is? Clarke and Tipton showed good spirit in the game at all times, and will make good men for they are sure comers and show great promise. H. D. Crowe who coached in earnest for Old Orange and Black, is putting out a fast team, and making a record of which Milligan will always be proud. The fire that burned the boys doimitory during the Xmas holidays held back athletics at Milligan, and for awhile things looked gloomy. The late start was felt in various ways, but no where more than on the Basket ball court. Most all the colleges in this vicinity had gone thiough their preliminary drills, and the coaches thinned out their squads, before our men got together. But as we look over the campus we see a group of boys gathering, and a stranger would ask, " What is the trouble? " But just then he is satisfied, as he hears the leader announce " Fifteen Rahs for Manager Boyd, and they all join in a chorus. Yes he is the man who kept .Athletics at Milligan in l ' )I5-16. .And we thank him. one and all. for hi s spirit and determination. (, ' ) Day after clay and week after week we have watched with eager interest the coming of the grand old base-ball season. And when the cold and chilly winds ceased blowing her misty breath down old Buffalo, we could see " smiling " Lamar Peebles who was our main dependence in the box, and ne er in a single game did he disappoint us. Giving the Base-ball Bugle Call to get in shape. He was named our base-ball captain for 1916. When it comes to base-ball Milligan never lets her pennant drag in the dust, and it is very seldom she supports a losing team. As this issue of the Buffalo goes to press before the 1916 season has fairly begun, we cannot tell the outcome of this year; but judging fiom the material, prospects look very bright foi " a n excellent season. There are a few of tiie oUI veterans back, that will help to keep Orange and Black on top, as they did in the past. It was generally known that Cecil Cahoon woulil take care of the backstop. He and Garrett would make a battery that any college would be pioud of. Llovd Crouch was the product of the previous sea.son and from the way he picks them up no one cares for his place. Kussell Clark who is among the talked of third basemen is holding the third sack down like a leaguer. John Todd, who has held down the initial sack for the past two seasons is still playing his usual game. Now as we see the last home run clotted out to deep center and the grand stand ri.ses up and gives the college yell ' -l CT-O-R-Y we all take our hats off to the boys who have fought so gallantly for their .Alma Mater. line: LP Garrett Todd A. Tavlor Crouch Peebles Crowe Ford Clark Boring Cahoon Price P . Tavlor Dr. Boyd. Manager W. FRANK FAIR .CAPTAIN DR. W. B. BOYD MANAGER ICtne ilp EARNEST SPAHR Outkiei.d JAMES ODOM Shortstop GEORGE BALES THIRD BASF. GEORGE B. TIPTON PITCHER GEORGE A. . NDERSON CATCHER CLARENCE NEWTON SECOND B.ASE CLARENCE NAVE Outfield GEORGE PHELPS FIRST Ba.se HENRY MARTIN OUTFIELD W. FR.VNK F. IR OUTFIELD Z ' mm w ' iFM. JL© M I 1 SErack STram l)U. W B. BOYD MWACKK HOWARD CKOWK C ' llAt 11 Members John Todd (JHOUOK 1. r.AKI.H DliWKV KOKD Cl ' .CIL CAIIODN Arch Williams (JEO. B. Til " ION fLVDK HKNDKIN (JKO. n. IIAKDIN Hi mr If IF lLo{M} Erutk Work HIS is the first .year that iMilligan has ever tried to stamp her official seal to a track team. And the spirit of the boys is fine in this new work. Coach Crowe says the material looks good and prospects are fine for developing some all around athletes. Manager Boyd has been working hard on the new track and is putting his heart into this work and says he will back it up, while President Hopwood will be seen often on the athletic field watching the boys run the dashes and no doubt slip us a few pointers. As this issue goes to press before the boys get into shape we cannot very well make a choice of who ' s who, but as we look over the field we see a line of famil- iar forms toeing the hundred, and as they draw nearer we see Hendrix, Hardin, Fold, Todd, and Cahoon plunge across the tape. Just then we pick up the field glasses and scale the mile track and our eyes fall on a bunch of sturdies rounding the quarter and getting ready for the stretch, and as they pass the grand stand, we see old Orange and Black holding her own for first place. So from all indications it looks like Milligan is not only going to have a successful year in Baseball and Basket-ball but will show them that we are up on a few points when it comes to the cinder-path. 74 SE nnts Clitb FRANK B. FARROW ' PRESIDENT CLYDE HENDRIX Skcretahv ARCH WILLIAMS CoACH Members IlKXDKIX l-ARROW Bakkr AlHEV Williams Cahoon Hikers Club HELEN CHAVANNES .PRESlUKNT NELL CAMPBELI ...SECRETARY NL RY KEEFAL ' VER EDITOR iJHembera KosK DKNMs Mak Bales LEE-STER KNKJHr I ' AKl.YN LO K MARTHA SPENCER MAKY KEEEAL EK Helen Chavannes Nell Ca.mhukll Btrgtma Club HARRY L. GARRETT PRESIDENT M. S. EDENS SECRETARY FRED C. BUCIC EDITOR Wiall Harry Garrett Zeb Updyke FRED C. BUCK A. E. STONE EARNE.ST SPHAR W. G. FORUES M. S. EDENS C. L. CAHOON w. Pierce Blackwei.i. mi JF If cS So (a] •:• Chafing Btsb Clitb ALINE SMITH (Aunt Rhoda) CHIEF CoOK NELL CAMPBELL iBridget) s.siSTANT Cook LAURA M. BORING (Lolly). __. DisH Washer MARY PRATHER (Polly) DlsH WASHER KEITH FORDE ijenks) WAITER GEORGIA PERRY (Ichabod) WAITER MARY LOL " BRASFIELD (James) MARKET BOY MOTTO: Hut AH You Can 74 ' iriIIl cjii 5? ' JJ JL,{n) FRED C. BUCK . Chief Scolindrfx CLYDE HRNDRIX .GRAND SCOUNDREL HARRY L.GARRETT SCRIVENOTER SCOUNDREL G. ROBERT FORRESTER . ABSCONDING SCOUNDREL CECIL L. CAHOON, JR DL BOLICAL SCOUNDREL FRANK B. FARROW IGNOMINIOUS SCOUNDREL JHtJ»mgbt 1 11 We got no yell, and we want no yell, But when yc yell, we yell like — The purpose of this organization is to see that Professors, as well as everybody else, get no sleep from midnight on. 80 L p. iF. m. on. Mo I TO Get all von ciiii and cdii iiU yon ri ' ' MISS ESTELL TAYLOR __ MISS KULAH POTTER TALMAGE R. BOWMAN , W. PIERCE BEACKWEIJ. G. ROBERT FOKRESTER EARI. TAYLOR LROCHEE Time Piecr _Cl.ICKER Tick BALANCE Wheel Hairsprino Striker PENDI ' H M Boomedy ben, hooniedy bin Big- Ben ' s Pinacle, Big Ben ' s Pin. Bennedy bow wow, bennedy boom; Wo are the club in Ihe pinacle room IJurposp The purpose of this orRani alion is lo keep alirensl of the lime and lo meet the demand of the hour. SI w. p. BLACKWEIJ. First Texor C. W. HENDRIX SECOND TEXOR R. K. Sphar ■_-_. FIRST Base W.Cx. FORBES SECOND BASE Jffauorttp onga " Hail Jerusalem " " Three Liltle Kittens " " Wlien Jack Proposed " " That Old Goat " " Little Jack Horner " 82 jgaaamxti - 3ri| intevcaiitg.mte Pr0j|iliition ABsacmtian. w. G. FORBES.. _« .. President MISS NELL CAMPBELL SECRETARY PROF. B. H. HAYDEN DIRECTOR J. G. Keebler N. R. Athey MARK Kirk T. A. Allgood B. F. Lewis w. p. blackwell Henry Martin Carsie bowers John Martin F. C. Buck Joe Pursell Nell Campbell A. Ouinzel rose Denis Ernest Spahr m. D. Edens Aline Smith F. B. Farrow marthaSpencer w. g. Forbes ZEB Updyke g. R. Forrester J. A. Vh.liams Clyde Hendrix 84 iiJtntst rial AssDriattott G. ROBERT FORRESTER WALTER (;. EORI ' .ES (;. TOLLIE THOMAS n. H. HAYDEX pkksidicnt . .Vick-Prksidkni secrki ari ' . ___( ' R1IIC ilHembt ' rs ALI.UOOI), t. v. ATHKV, N. R. IU.ACKWi;i.I,, W. Bowman, T. R. CooPI ' .R, P. CHICK, LIX) i-:dkn.s, m. f. Eakrow, f. B. FORBKS, W. (;. I ' ORRK.sri ' .R, C. ()i i i:i. i,ni:i( 1 SocVgX- ° ' WW ' ' l ' ■ y-: § acai iBFpartm nt 1|p HOUGH Milligan College is a departmental school, and is, therefoie, divided into many divisions; yet there is no department that offers so many inducements, and is so interesting and fascinating as the Social Department. It would be safe to say that there is no division which con- tains more earnest and ever-ready pupils than the Social Department. The teacher of this department is Cupid. The sole object in view is the developing and uniting of Hearts. Cupid ' s work would be easy but for the fact that he has his enemies. The most pionounced enemy of Cupid and his work here is " Honey Bee. " .At times she lectures for hours in a vain attempt to pre- vent " her girlies " from allowing their hearts to be wooed and won. .Again, she may be seen standing on the porch of Hardin Hall at the sunset hour, wiinging her hands and exclaiming, " girlies, girlies, girlies, come in, come in, come in. " Her " girlies " very reluctantly obey her call and come in. But they are very prone to forget her orders, and are very often seen again on the next evening taking lessons from their teacher. One who also may be considered an enemy of Cupid is that long lanky friend of the heads of this institution who frequently visits here. He is the worthy reporter of " Honey-Bee " and one that may be depended on every time. His occupation as a i eporter meets with opposition sometimes, on the part of the girls who salt him down when he gets too fresh. The ways of getting by the enemies of Cupid are many, and varied. The smoothest and most popular way is the melhod of fresh air. Every afternoon one may see the followers of Major Ozone sitting peacefully and undisturbedly on the hillside, watching, apparently, the ball piactice. It has been said that ignor- ance is bliss, so " Rest on sage faculty. " In some ways, our faculty might be considered a little dull of comprehen- sion, especially when they interpret the early arrivals in the classroom as a thiist for knowledge instead of a thirst for love. There is always an eagerness for the mail. Mrs. Hopwood asked some of the girls why this was so to which they replied: " .Mrs. Hopwood, if we goto the gate we are sure of getting some mail (male) but if we wait up hero, there is a possibility of not getting any mail at all. " S7 rg in? IF . dS IL (g). :j If at the sunset hour, one would let his glances rest at the south-east corner of Hardin Hall, he would feel himself carrjed back to the Shakesperian period, where he would witness again a Romeo and Juliet scene. There is always a change of scenes from the Shakesperian period to that of Milligan life, however, when a sack of water from above, like a bomb from an aeroplane, hits Romeo on his manly brow. • There comes a time in the weekly history of this institution when law-abiding citizens maLV sit at the feet of Cupid and enjoy his good pleasure. This is on Monday afteinoon — Even " Honey-bee " opens up her heart and extends a wel- coming hand to the indulgers and bids them " talk in peace. " Cupid then takes his stand in his rightful place and shakes his fist at such enemies as he may have. Arrows then fly everywhere and hearts are bound closer together in what may be termed the " Milligan Spirit. " 88 Addie Wade (Pete) Howard Crowe (Shortie) If Howard were poor I would love him ihe same; We would dwell in a cabin In Poverty ' s Lane. Virginia Whitehead (Jenny) George Baker (Charley Chaplin) A movie actor he; A famous artist she; She paints him up for his part, He poses before her art. C!3 Keith Ford (Miss Laura) Dewey Tord (Do Nothing) With Zimaway I am consoled To give " Do Nothing " the place to hold But that he ' s a " fill in " all will sec When Zim returns — catch me? Helen Chavannes (Walker) Frank Farrow (Coach) He captured seven girls ' hearts; For Helen he dropped them all, To her won by Cupid ' s darts, Fred ' s love began to pall. Mary Keefauver (Patty) Clyde Hendrix (Wheeler) Russell sent her to the kitchen, He told her not to stay; She fell in love with a bald-headed boy And couldn ' t get away. F.ula Potter (Roust-about) Horatio Pease (Young Student) Yes ' lis a shame to rob the cradle But love has never proved fatal. Her favorite vegetable Pease She finds to be good heart ' s ease. .S9 Hi ® If M, ILa® Mary Prather (Son) Cecil Cahooii (Red) Cecil sighed and all in vain For the love of Mary Pralher Who said " Please pardon me again, Cecil, I don ' t love you either. " Martha Spencer (Missionary) Dick Forbes (Brother Dick) If she ' d be his father ' s daughter He ' d be her father ' s son Then they ' d live at both places When he and she were one. Erva Munford (Josephine) Lawrence Hendrix (Pos) Erva was not steady on her feet, But in a manner most conjuring; Mrs. Hendrix ' s son caught just the sweet And confessed she was alluring. Aline Smith (Eny) Mark Kirk (Dudy) They are sure things Everyone knows; There ' ll be two rings ' Fore next winter ' s snows. Evelyn Love (Freckles) Loyd Crouch (Willie) Robbie was sure she had him ' Till Evelyn made her move, But troubles ? — Loyd has them, For love runs never smooth. Hazel Nave (Hazel Bug) John Martin (Big-foot) Walking over the campus You may see this pair; They usually fuss. But in love all ' s fair. 90 H!, ® Jf If lLp{n) Georgia Perry Mult) Joseph Keebler (Pokey) Poor Pokie has a time of il; Last year George loved him none, This year sb e says that they have quit I guess that means they ' re done (?) Rose Dennis (Oueei) Olin Slaughter (Quitter) He may be away But he is not gone; Together some day Two hearts will be one. Katherinc Burrus (Baby) Joe Crouch (Monkey) Though we call her baby She ' s a dear little lady; Though his name is Crouch He ' s fun and love, not grOuch Anna Mildred Perry (Lizzie Jane) Fred C. Buck (Bela) Though supposed a man hater Anne ' s Love is fearful; So, Bela tells " Sis Bertha " She ' d Ijeiler be right careful. Nell Campbell (Capl ' n) Joe Pursell iPussalD Nell and Pussall And that ' s about all If this be siiorting Then I am done courling. Laura .Mary Boring (Lolly) Lamar Peebles (Sloppy) The two thai are the most feeble Laura .Mary and Lamar Peebles. They stroll along the walk . nd spend their hours in idle talk. •Jl Verna Kilburne (Peggy) Harry Wells (Sweety) Peggy ' s awful busy; Harry goes by — so. Will he stop and help? " Surest thing vou know. Effie King Russell Hamblin The talkative professor i?) And the witty Miss King (?) In love he ' s no progressor So she is just the thing. Carsie Bowers (Sprunt) Harry Garrett (Lasses) Harry and Carsie are great chums, And make time short with their tongues. They see each other every day, And have a little something to say. Gretchen Hyder Lee Esther Knight Gretchen and Lester Have no beaux, But it ' s no fault of the boys As everyone knows. [t] Mary Lou Brasfieild (Grannie) Henry Martin (Snooks) Though Kentuck is her home We all know for sartin That to Alabama she will roam Some day with Henry Martin. May Bales (Spoony) George Anderson (Pooks) This couple make the best of friends Since Harry disappeared. The way this little case may end May only be inferred. 42 jTj HTf If IF IL [g] One time Paul said, " One thing I do, " The preacher read to us today. Now this should be our motto too. And organize our work or play. " One thing I do, " and that alone, I ' ll concentrate and do my work, I ' ll study math; if math ' s a drone I ' ll do the task, and will not shirk. I ' ll take my science, grand old book. And bar all other thoughts just now, On basket-ball I will not look Until those problems, I ' ve learned how. There ' s History, of heroes brave. That one time trod the walks of men, Caesar, Franklin and Lincoln grave, " One thing 1 do, " just one again. The Ancients now, I ' ll not neglect. For culture is one thing: I seek; " One thing I do, " is to select From Hebrew, Latin, or the Greek. " One thing I do, " dear Lord, just one, For tests that come 1 will not cram; .My English work must now be done, " One thing- I do, " is lake exam. " One thing 1 do, " and only one, In this good hour now in my hold, I ' ll lake an hour or two for fun, Or maybe try to earn some gold. " One thing I do, " just one today, h ' orget those things which are behind, I ' ll look before, that I some way. May lielp llie halt, the maimed, the blind. G. T. T.— ' 15. 93 5m. 6. C V.Ot3) " ' WWSM:MMMMWiJ aienhat SEPTEMBER 7. Happy home coming. 5. Short welcome by Prof. Hopwood. Miss Chavannes and Prof. Hamb lin make their debut by speech-making at re-union. 13. Mrs. Hopwood gives reception for girls and boys. Plenty of girls but no boys. 18. Hugh Finley Builds D. S. fire (?) 19. Mrs. Hayden chaperones a crowd of boys and girls to Watauga River that they may behold the beauty, 27. All, both students and faculty, explore the wilds of Buffalo Mountain. Miss King, captures a specimen. OCTOBER .1. Dr. Hayden dismisses the Ministerial students that they may attend the circus. 6. Dr Hayden entertains. Leo sings a love song and Mary K. reads Sally .Ann. 15. Boys return from town at a late hour, sneak in and sleep four in a bed. 19. Girls play " leap frog leap. " Lawience spies. 25. Gorge day. Some say tunnels are worth theii " price. 26. " Tige " Wright discovers scientific specimen. 31. Slaughter leaves. R©se wears mourning. NOVEMBER 4. Mr. Buck returns from political campaign and requests his love be put in poetry. 6. Lloyd and Henry fight. Crowe referees and has a black eye for a sou- venir. 15. Russell and Keefauver quarrel. No tears shed. 25. American program. Mock faculty meeting. The faculty are indignant at seeing themselves as others see them. 26. Miss Burrus, by request of Miss Chavannes. entertains Finley ' s friend(?). DECEMBER 1. i ' rof. Hopwood is delighted over boys throwing away their cigarette book (?) 5. Mrs. Hopwood doesn ' t allow the boys to snow ball her sweet babies. 95 mM MMMM Boys play basket ball. Everyone goes home. Some lonesome about Hardin Hall. Mee Hall Burns. Crouch wants to know what to do with his thing s. " Providence will provide. " Millie gets Chinese letter. Dr. Boyd writes to the boys and tells them to come back and stand bj ' their colors. JANUARY 1. New resolutions. Boys quit smcjking. Students return. Tears shed over Mee Hall ruins. Senior Class receives a ivcruit in the person of Clyde Hendrix. Missionary iVIarlha arrives. Mrs. Hopwood has girls ' meeting. Poor Robbie and Addie! Girls play basket ball with Bristol High School. Enough said. FEBRUARY 1. " Skimption " appeals on the scene. Frank captui " es Miss Chavannes, Buck leaves for Richmond as the result. Dr. and Mrs. Hopwood gives banquet. Dr. falls in the cellar. Valentine Da) ' . Red Gaboon receives a funny valentine. (Prather) (?) Prof. Hayden announces that his Liquor Class will meetat four o ' clock. Mrs. Hopwood orders a dress rehersal. Advises sleeves for Nell, a lining for Keefauver ' s sleeves, and a diaw string for all. Ellen Wilson girls give program and banquet. 11. 18. 2.5. 24. 29. 3. r . 17. 19. 31. 10. 12. 14. IS. 21. MARCH f). 12. 25. 31. APRIL 1. 3. 5. 7. Boys ' room stacked and girls accused. Seniors go to town and have beauty struck. Leo breaks camera. Students and facult} ' enjoy Prof. Hamblin ' s visit. Liquor contest. Bro. Dick wins. American Banquet. April Fool. Campus day. Addie entertains in the editorial room. Rose suggests that Addie and Crowe get curtains foi " Editorial Room. Base ball with Normal. Lloj ' d Grouch goes to Sunday School Convention. Mrs. Hendrix turns in her weeklj ' report. 96 ' ' " " -- - ot MtBS nnh MtsUv In haste I went to the Harden Hall In search of a book — not to call. I met Perry ' s George, and Love ' s Eveline On the day which is called St. Valentine. Windy D, Lloyd, Wells and I, The gayest of lads, were feeling quite spry; When through the door the matron came; " I ' ll lecture a moment on the use of a name. " Gentlemen always put Miss first. Not to do so you would be worse Than " heathens, idiots or fools — Boys who never attended schools. " I sat and wondered in silent awe. If God Almighty made it a law That crystallized customs still Has power to rule the Iniman will. 1 hate such thoughts. My heart is sick 1 care for no names but Bro. Dick, Georgie, Mary and I. aura; as well As Aline, Pete, and Robbie and Nell. Keath, Millie, and Ro. ie and Rose; I love those names, the good Lord knows. Rrva, Verna and Martha you know. As Do-Nothing says " Ain ' t that so. " Are the sweetest of names, they all say. As well as Jennie, Carsie and May, Leista Knight and Hazol Nave, The first names hoys, is what we crave This is only the trend of my mind. I dare to be rude, naughty, unkind When aged experience to the end doth see That worn-out customs for you and for me. WiU serve us belter than anything now; .So you Mr. me and I ' ll .Miss you. While politics, religion and commerce change The forms of society will remain the same. W. G. F. i£ave I held her by her little hand; I looked into her eyes; I Ihoughtof roses, birds and things And dreamed of paradise. I would have kissed her pretty lips To prove that I would dare, But papa rushed upon the scene And kicked me down the stair. iSats T. Bow. Mary had a little rat (As all girls do you know) And Marie ' s hat sal on her rat Now ain ' t that funny. By Joe! Now if that rat that Mary had, Had been a rat for fair, Mary would have run a block To Climb upon a chair. T. Bow. ©n Miss Siurrua (On hearing a selection of her music) Touched by your fin ' jers, fed by the glow Of your warm heart; Violin and bow Awakend such melody — such harmonious flow As lovers hearts in springtime know. Not even the notes of the mocking bird. When from his throat his song is stirred, Can thrill our souls; as those we ' ve heard From your violin and your bow. As when the morn with crimson light Dispels the shades of sable night. So with your violin and your bow From out our hearts you dri e all woe And fill them till they overflow With music, such as angels know. T. Bowman. 100 " If you and I and ewe and eye And yew and aye (dear me) Were all to be spelled u and i. How mixed up we should be. " " A flea and a fly in a flue In prison; so what could they do? Said the flea " let us fly " Said the fly " let us flee, " And they flew through A flaw in the flew. " " The year ' s at the spring, And day ' s at the morn; Morning ' s al seven; The hillside ' s dew pearled; The lark ' s on the wing; The snail ' s on the thorn; God ' s in his heaven — All ' s right with the world. " Robert Browning W ' iFM. Ik)© Sianqutt JFIoiuprs My thinking box is up side down, My head is in a whirl. I don ' t know what to do or think In this old fashioned world. My conscience did not teach me this, No more Jhan April showers, That it was sin of Adam ' s kind To buy a girl some flowers. Boquelsand girls and banquets too. Have always been a charm To every one of masculine sex Since God on chaos dawned. " Full many a flower :s born, " says Gray, " Is born to blush unseen And waste its fragrance on the desert air, " But to pluck would be mean so mean. Jesus our Saviour and Lord and King Strolled the fields for hours, Watching. the fox and innocent bird And breathing the odor of flowers. " Consider the liles of the field, " said he, " Neither toiling nor spinning, " if you please; " Yet Solomon in all his glory arrayed Even as one of these. " By the flower, a note of the heart was touched, Of both Jesus our Lord, and the poet, In the heart of the youth the same note is, If the old folks did but know it. Then why should they rage like the king of beast When the silver cord is broken . t the heart that was once as light as ours . nd roses were a true love token? W. G. K. 101 Jokes WWMMMM Howard Crowe. — " Look at Georgie Perry with a man " s hat on. " Geoigie Perry — " It ain ' t no man ' s hat either, its Arch Williams. Fred Buck and Dewey Ford were walking down the street when they met a bunch of girls. Fred looked at Dewey and said. " Did you see that girl smile at me? " " That ' s nothing, said Ford, " The first time I saw you 1 laughed out loud. " " Little Tige " (to Prof. Wright) " Pop. what ' s monologue? " Prof. Wright, " A monologue is a conversation between man and wife. " Little Tige, " I thought that was a dialogue. " Prof. Wright, " No, a dialogue is where two persons are speaking. " Crowe came over to see Addie one evening and said: " Pete, you when I leave. " .Addie promptly said, " Leave at Once. " I ' m going to kiss Dr. Hayden asked his bible class thisquestion, " Why was Eve made? " George Baker answered the question by saying she was made for Adams Express Company. The college students were arranged before the magistrate, charged with disturbing public worship. " Have you a lawyer? " asked the magistrate. " We have not " answered Joe Pursell. " We have decided to tell the truth, " New Student. " Who is Prof. Hayden always making faces at? " Old Student. " He isn ' t making faces, that ' s his natural look. " Frank Farrow — " Why is kissing a young girl like a game of seven up? " Helen Chavannes — " Because if you want to kiss her you " beg " and if she thinks she can gain her point she gives you one. " George Baker — " Where is the best place to go when you are broke? " Dr. Hopwood — " Go to work. " 10. W§MBXff:::MKM Pete Trusler — I saw a wonderful operation today; the surgeon took a lung out of a man. Evelyn Love— That ' s nothing, Pete. I know a wife that left her husband, and she took the heart out of him. George Tipton— What else besides a young horse goes faster when it is broke? Joe Pursell — A five dollar bill. Pokey Keebler— Ben, What ' s the best way to keep a dog from going mad in Aug. Lewis — Shoot him in July. ' ill)ams — Baker, what are you dressed up for? Baker — I am going to a dog fight. Williams— Do you think you will lick him? Hopwood — Crouch, how is your health? Crouch — Alright Professor. Why? Hopwood — It seems that you are here for your health. Pord— After knocking the ball out of the lot just stood still. Peebles— Run! Run!! Run!!! Ford — With his knees trembling, said, if I have lost your ball, I ' ll buy you another one. During the election of officers at a meeting of the sub-fresh class, Ouinzell arose and said " I move that the nominations cease and the president be elected by exclamation. " Piof. Wright (In class ' What is the shape of the earth? Harry Wells — Round. Piof. Wright — How do you know that it is round? Harry Wells — Alright then it ' s square, I don ' t want to start any argument about it. Geo. Baker. " Believe me I am getting it, too, kid. " Count that day lost Whose low descending sun Views in thy champing mug No wad of chewing gum. Mrs. Hopwood 104 Mrs. Hopwood — dear girlies, you should all learn -ger nails with your ieii hand for there is no telling but that you may loose your f-jortiT h- ' -T ' .T inrrte- t}ii ' . ' Dr. .. -z. ij . .., .. ....i; — c- ' .. Hyder. what did you see in the papers that y.iu thought of interest? Sam: I saw where the goremmeot was selling colored pictures of George Wash " inirton at one cent apiece. indeed, and where can you buy them? Sum; Goto the Post.Office and buy a one-cent stamp. .Miss Chavanaes a few weeks before the banquet, wishing to be informed upon the latesiF table etiquette, etc.. answered an advertisement in some paper, sending fifty cents for a book entitled " What to Do at the Table. " A week later she recei% ' ed the book with just one word in it. and this word was Be it hereby resolved that the name " Ground Hog Day " be changed to Sausage Day. " — Milligan Abbreviation Society. pir p. ' vd — .And you say the Irishman bu:i ' ' b ' S pig pen just under hi« h drrwini dow? WTiat does he do that for Hayden — To keep his pigs in. Di Boyd — .Ah. ver - bright, but speaking of pigs: what v. „ : . a butcher and some one wanted to buy a yard of pig me. Hayden — I do not know, rir p. . -. ' — ' Vi - oi -t» him thre nicr i i 105 S:n ©itr prpsi nt. Miss perry Did e ' er maid of any land Lead I ' oitii a more devoted band. Or rule it with more Queenly hand Or Rentier sceptejed sway. Than thou. Fair Express of our class. Or did by regal rule surpass Thy modest. Queenly way? As when the flowers that have lain Asleep through Winter ' s awful reign Awake to greet the kiss of spring. So will our souls awake When thoughts arrest the wheels of time And take us bark to " Auld Lang Syne " And old scenes new remake. Though we disband new walks to find And for the world we leave thy shrine. Thy mem ' ry still in each one ' s mind And in each loyal heart Will linger yet. But ere we pass To a new world, we drink. Oh Class, Oui ' Sov ' i eign ' s health ere we depart. T. BOWMAN. 106 MiMM iMMMMM -iMM m0r atituh B Blessed are ye when your teachers shall flunk you for they have been flunked be- fore you. Blessed are you who hunger and thu ' st after " dog jelly " for you shall be filled at Shupe ' s. Blessed are ye when you are bored with anti-smoke lectures for others have been bored before you. Blessed are they who are well supplied with ponies for they shall find time to talk to the girls. Blessed are they who are caught spooning in the vestibule for they shall receive an abundance of post cards. Blessed are they who while in school are never caught spooning in the vestibule. Blessed are they who can run a bluff, for in order to get by they shall not have to stuff. Blessed are they whom the first bell wakes For they shall get in for their oatmeal and flakes; But cursed is he who misses the peal For he shall not have any flakes and oatmeal. Blessed are they who at dinner time Shall hear again this musical chime; • For they who come in responce to this horn Shall be fed on beans, potatoes, and corn. Blessed are they who while eve ' s shadows cling Shall hear once more that old bell ring; For they shall go back to the dining room To get their peanut butter, pickles and prunes. 110 AKOIMI Mil I HI § tuheixts ST n Commandments Thou shall not attend classes only when it pleaseth thee to tlo so. Thou shall close thy door when thou goest to smoke, otherwise the president may catch thee. When questioned by the piesident thou shalt swear before God and man that thou hast not smoked for years and years. Thou Shalt call all of thy fellow students by their first name even though it has been forbidden by the faculty. Thou shalt not spend thy fatlier ' s money for dog jelly, for it is made of horse bones and cow tails. Thou shalt not miss any picture shows when it is in thy power to attend them. Thou shalt not miss any local shows. 8, Thou shalt send any couple whom thou catchest spooning a post card other- wise they shall not know that they have been caught. y. Thou shalt not go walking with and girl when it does not meet the approval of the other girls. 10. Thou shalt hang shirts and trousers over the heads of the faculty to prove that thou hast sympathy for the poor. 1. 2 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 11. T E £mf. Ahvtvtistmtnts iMtUigan College MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENK. Co-educational. Non-denominational, Highly Christian. More than half century of noble service — The acme of substantial Christian culture, not a slave to fashion, levity and sham, in many states of the union, the alumni doing highest Christian ser- vice. Located in nature ' s most favored spot, salubrious climate, charming scenery, gurgling mountain springs, in the midst of a land replete with historic lore, standardized courses, academic, collegiate, state recognition, state certification for graduate teachers, home economic courses, commercial courses, ministerial courses, music courses, instrumental, voice and violin, com- modious buildings, modern equipment, electric light, steam heat, hot and cold water in rooms, comfortable and thor- oughly sanitary furnishings, excellent table board, expenses very reasonable, scholarships to the right person, books and other furnishings supplied at the college stoi ' e. Correspondence invited. J. HOPWOOD. President MiUigan College, i enn. I RUSSELL S HAIR CUTTING PARLOR | 3 It is located in the Majestic Theatre Building, and is one of the M nicest, clean little shaving parlors to lie found in the city. We are never in to o big a hurry to give our customers what they pay for, = Our aim is to please and not to displease, and if our work pleases . you recommend it to your friends. If we don ' t suit you the first H time, tell us where we failed and we will do our Ijest to please you the next time. We will appreciate your suggestions and we want ' = your trade. H J -- F. A. RU.S.SELL, Proprietor m H 237 ' 2 Majestic Building, Main St. JOHNSON CiTV, TENNESSEE H TIME INSPECTORS FOR SOUTHERN AND C, C. O. RAILWAY I. N. BECKNER SON W. TCHM. KERS r JEWELERS OPTICIANS WE KNOW HOW 202 MAIN STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE ■ D. S. REDMOND m Staple and Fancy Groceries, Dry I Goods, Notions, Toilet Articles M Stationeryand Students Supplies m Satisfied Customers Is My Aim Goods, Notions, Toilet Articles milligan college Stationeryand Students Supplies ' ' " VISIT THE ODEON THEATRE The Home of High Class Vaudevilles and Moving Pictures Open Daily Opposite the Fountain Squaie Matinee 5 Night 5 and 10 (f JOHNSON CITY :•: TENNESSEE B S. C. WILI.IAMS, Chairman of Board m ADAM B. CROUCH, President JAS. A. SUMMERS, Vice-President ■ GEO. T. WOFFORD, Vice-President JAS. A. POUDER, Asst. Cashier MA In A 1=4 BAM JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Capital $100,000.00 Surplus $ 58,000.00 RESOURCES One and One-Half Million Dollars The Largest Bank Between Knoxville and Roanoke CITY, COUNTY, STATE AND UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY DEPOSITORS FOR MOUNTAIN BRANCH SOLDIERS HOME WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS liiiiiliiillllli liliiiil g We Appreciate Your Business ' [!nnS®Ih(S)iing( " S good " Drugstore " JOHNSON CITY TENN. I APPRECIATE- YOUR BUSINESS J. B. ROITHNER | I he J eweler H Has everything you call for in that line. V atch repar- S ing and engraving a spec- B ialty. :: :: :: :: B 106 Roan Slreel JOHNSON CITY TENN. OF THE Ffe( Wmn Eanak OF ELIZABETH TON, TENN. TOT.AL RESOURCES Dec. 31st, 1910 .f! 128,229.92 Dec. 30th.l911 242,255.47 Dec. 31st, 1912 230,813.26 Dec. 31st, 1913 255,248.11 Dec. 31st, 1914 378,767.92 Dec. 31st, 1915 512,284,22 Mch. 7th, 1916 701,691.82 Vve Solicit, S ' preciate and Vrotect I our jjusiness. -::- J. P. BOWERS, Cashier. E. C. ALEXANDER, V. - Pres. Stop Lugginng the Coal Bucket :-: :-: Old-style heating is an endless round of work and worry. Why continue it? Put a stop to it at once and forever by changing over to an outfit of :-: :-: " DEAL Boilers AMERICAN jL I RADIATORS Jl ;. 11 rooms and halls kept even- ly warm. House is not litlertd with coal dust, ashes and soot. This greatly reduces house- work and gives longer life to furnishings and decorations. Makes NEW or OLD buildings betterforliving, selling, renting Ask for Estimates. W. p. DAVIS JOHNSON CITY COAL, ICE AND CREAM CO. INCORPORATED JxLanufacturers and 1)istrihutors of Irunty Ice dream ana Ice. Phone 8 JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE Johnson City Foun- dry Machine Co. INCORPORATED Gray Iron, Brass and H Aluminum Founaers H Oxyacetylene welding ana cutting [ Engineers and Machinists, Boil- s er and Pattern Makers. ;: :; m JOHNSON CITY TENN. Summers- Parr ott iara vare Company HARDWARE, STOVES, TIN- m WARE, VEHICLES AND IM- ■ PLEMENTS. MILL, MINK aiul J ELECTRIC AL SU PPLI ES ■ Building Material JOHNSON CITY TENN. ■ ■I 1, We fit the feet City Shoe Store ■ € ltj SBd®© S( ®ir(i = I he Exclusive Shop J J. SMITH ANDERSON, Prop. 244 Main Street m JOHNSON CITY TENN. Barnes -Boring Hardware Co. INCORPORATED vvholesale ana Retail HARDWARE ELIZABETHTON TENN. Boyden Snoes Florskeim SKoes Howard ana Foster Snoes The ICahn Taylored Clothes = No Name Hats Emery SKirts 2 IS .Main Street M JOHNSON CITY TENN. OUT To Treasure $15 and Up Spring Oxfords g Hats and Snirts B .ARE NOW IN RE.ADV FOR YOUR INSPECTION :: ;: 208 Main Street ■ JOHNSON CITY TENN. ■ BARBER SHOP B. F. STANSBERY, Prop. Strictly First-Class White Tonsor- ial Artists, with from six to twelve years ' experience TL ' B and SHOWER BATHS Satisfaction Guaranteed GIVE US A CALL ir 119 Baffalo Street JOHNSON CITY - TENN. STANDARD | GROCERY I COMPANY I INCORPORATED ■ WHOLESALE GROCERS ELIZABETHTON TENN. I H. R. PARROTT I Motor Company J Agents for B r ora ana jDwch C ars M SERVICE STATION for BOTH B Carry a full line of repairs and ac- B cessaries. Agents for Good-Year B and Imperial Tires and Tubes. J PRO.MPT SERVICE Jatisfactjon (juaranteea TENN. m JOHNSON CITY THE NEW Hart Houston STORE Twenty-five years of service, from a small store to one of the largest in East Tennessee. Ever THINK About It? There is a reason (or it. Things don ' t just happen when it comes to getting people to spend their money. People of Milligan, we WANT your trade and will appreciate il. Our name l)ehind everything we sell. JOHNSON CITY TENN. ■I! iCAIRT ELLUSTEATIO CHAETS di(B ft Pffl nc G. TOLLIE THOMAS BRISTOL 1 DIVINE GUINN Attorneys and = CounsirJors-at-Law ■ Phone 331 Old Line JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Dr. L. M, dykes Osteopathic Physician Graduate American School of Osteo- pathy and Georgian College of Medicine and Surgery Suite 1-2-3 MillerBldg. Oldphone 528 JOHNSON CITY. TENNESSEE I Dr. S. a bowman m DENTIST = Harr Bldg. Cor. Main and Roan Sts. ■ JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE OSCAR M. FAIR A ttorney-at-L,aw Harr Building JOHNSON CITY. TENNESSEE VINES PRICE Attorneys and Counselors-at-Law JOHNSON CITY. TENNESSEE C. J. BROYLES, M. D. | Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat = JOHNSON CITY. TENN. B I 8 to 11:30 a. m. ■ Hours ( 1 to 5:00 p. m. M ' T!a® Epffafo Hoot MOk " The Buffalo Has the Go " WHITE LILY AND SILVER DUST LEADERS m J. A. MENDKIX. PROPKIKIOR Mil i.KiAN Coi 1 i: ;k. Pi K ; iKK SPORTING GOODS We carry a full line of SPAULDING ' S BASE BALLS Gloves. Mils, B.its, Shoes, and in fact everything needed on the diamond. Also a complete line of Tennis Goods LOHDON-KIRKPATRICK HTlW. CO. HALL ' S The Coziest and Most Upto-Date Ice Cream Parlor in Jolinson City Ice Cream Drinks Candies Toilet Articles Cigars Corner Main and Roan Streets JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE ■ STUDENTS ATTENTION When in Johnson City you will want something out of the ordinary in the eating line. We maintain a menu that will do honor to a metropolitan city. WE SERVE ONLY THE BEST procurable on the markets of the large cities from which we get our supplies and at a reasonable price. Served in the most attractive dining room in East Tennessee. IDOL INN Cafe and Fountain Old Phone 73 New 127 Johnson City Tenne.ssee J. E. CROUCH BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER OFFICE SUPPLIES 217 MAIM STREET Johnson City Tennessee ■ G U M P S ESTABLISHED IN JOHN- SON CITY OVER QUAR- TER CENTURY. HIGH- GRADE WEAR FOR BOTH MEN AND BOYS ■ JOHNSON CITY. TENN CRUMLEY ' S ■ FOR THE LATEST STYLES IN WOM- ENS AND MISSES READY TO WEAR. DONT FAIL TO GO TO CRUMLEY ' S IN JOHNSON CITY. :: J. F. Crumley C ompany Automobiles for THREE FIVE STUDEBAKER SEVEN PASSEN- GER CARS. GARAGE OPEN ALL HOURS Prompt Service. Rates Reasonah e I j©iiiMS©: APT© €©MFA3M¥ INCORPOKATKD m 320 East Main St. BOrH TELEPHONES 420 JOHNSON CITY, TENN. m WGaeim m Ifeedl ®i! FE®w®rs ( ©ft Tlb®iMi m J®lbDns®!iii CI M " J ot the Cheapest hut the Best M Call or telephone, we can mail them to you on ■ next train. Get them from :-: :-: (SHJMM E TEHLMA] m JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE T©iBfflpB® (SardlsiH C®fi!®@ in red cans. 25 cents lb. TRY IT. :-: :-: QoaanH ©aifts for three years the largest seller in this section. Accept no substitute, :-: :-: I JOHNSON CITY, TENN. and m JONESBORO TENN. QQ ©tar Sl®iffliffi . S9 The modern housekeeper appreciates the cleanliness and convenience of gas for cooking. Inspect our com- plete line of gas-burning ap- pliances at our sales room. Jft®is! C ®Diiiaftj 240 E. Main Street JOHNSON CITY TENN. THE NEW ROAN STREET TAILOR Invites you to call on him for your suit. Working on the bench for eighteen years, I am able to give you the best M ' orkmanship ever shown in ) ' our city and at the lowest price. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing. All work guaranteed. :-■ :-: :-: :- W= P= IB31©©I1IE¥S Ladies ' and Gents ' Tailoring 104 Roan Street, JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE TIH mJWEM IT OMAMT (yp to Date Quich Lunch Attention Students. We cany f veiythinj; in the line of eatables. We appreciate your business. Come antl see us. Bo3 ' s make our restaurant your headquarters, where you are always welcome. JOHN TICCR) .A.MJ CO.MP.ANY m ll ' Railroad St. m JOHNSON CITY New Phone 67 TENNESSEE ■ omipsmj F®ir M@im anndl B©y§ WRu® Caire Tr e feature two rice clothes for MJl jS. U c n vVe sell for cash one price-- A reason for offering $20 clothes for $15 You will always find newest and correct styles in all our De- partments. Clapp and Steadfast Shoes for Gentlemen. Ar- row Shirts and Collars. Our 50 cent Neckwear Department unexcelled. Special .Attention and Service to College Boys. You are Wel- come at our Store without purchasing. Make us your Head- quarters when in Johnson City. ©OH M©TT© Come in any time and visit us ■ 251 E. Main Street 1 JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE zm mmoTEEU I THE WOMAN ' S STORE | M The Place Where You Buy to Best Advantage Jyiilnnery, Suits, Ctoats, Shoes ana all hinas of Sta ' le H ana Fancy Dry Goods ana jKotions. H I WE ARE EQUIPPED TO GIVE YOU THE BEST SERVICE | I THE WHITE CITY LAUNDRY | East Tennessee s jVlost JyLodern Laundry ■ 227 W ' esl Main Street JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE Stercni Saves i ou From FiTty to One Hunarea Dollars on a Piano. J. G. STERCHI FURNITURE CO. JOHNSON CITY TENN. The Leading Furniture and Undertaking Kstaohsnnient of East Tennessee. You will find a welcome nere CALL ON US JONES-VANCE | DRUG COMPANY 1 Bolli Phones 66 K JOHNSON CITY - TENN. fi Jo Po ' Lmm(sh ( mir S) (0 Aiffite Lnwfsry amdl Meipaor W®r[k New Phone 471 Old Phone 490 119-121 East Market Street JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE Old Phone 218 Look for the Onl ' Street Clock WM. SILVER COMPANY JEWELERS :: OPTICIANS (il.ASSES FITTED SCIENTIFICALLY AND PRESCRIPTION WORK A SPECIALTY 229 Main Street ■ . JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE ■ BUILD NOW :: iSlluZl YOUR LUMBER AND MATERIALS FROM The Brading - Marshall Lumber Company They Have Everything You want JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Tl pro irii .ii- tt m OF THIS ANNUAL DO PRINTING U WITH A PERSONALITY ABOUT ■ IT THAT BRINGS RESULTS. : ; WE ARE STILL AFTER YOUR BUSINESS MUSE-WHITLOCK CO. RULERS - PRINTERS - BINDERS Jyloaern Loose Leaf Systems 105 109 TIPTON STREET JOHNSON CITY TENN. THE CHARLEY | CARGILLE STUDIO | JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Hign Class Vnotogra; ny J The name CARGILLE on ' Photographs mians the same as STERLING on Sih-erwcre Wc made tne entire lot of photo- graphs Tor the engravings oi this annual. :- : :. : :- : sEBALL UIPMENT i We are experts in " TSt equipping alhleles ' ' " for all sports. We have done it in a way to please them and win their trade year after year. That isn ' t habit — it ' s sat- isfaction. :-: B. SEliAI.L TEAM SUITS A SPI-XIAI.TY Gloves. Shoes, Bats, Joal s, etc. .etc. X. TAYLOIP 5PAMY, IMC. Athletic Specialties 26 E 42nd. St., New York H OI ' P. HOTEL MANHATTAN SINCE IS ' )7 Bush-KrebsCo Louisville, Kv. L COLIEGEANHUAL CXPEItTS Halftones and Zinc Etchings COLLEGE ANNUALS . R. TODJ}. JR. FRED C nUCK TODD BUCK Allonic.v.s (iM() Coiiiisc ' l()? ' .s - III - .iiir Phone 1003 NEW YORK CITY N. Y. I I I y ) 1 I 7 - 1 3


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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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