Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 144

 

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1917 volume:

Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1917 c.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1688 5 J JW. ' i? ' ' : !. ' - ■•■yf.xi- - ' ilV ' - .■ ' ' " .tw- ' ; " r ' ' ■■• ' - ■■,■ ■ , ■■ ' ' . ' ■-A ' ; i ' - •■■■••■ ' tv ■ ■ - ' | ii5ilip|d|;: Instrurrp Jfttg ntuttt-Primum ©mntum o 5 o IMM ;£)UtUigan PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS MILLIGAN COLLEGE TENNESSEE Mil LIGAN ' - - HIMER MEMORIAL LIBRAR) iviiLLIGAN COLLEGE COLLEGE. TENN. 37683 5 ' 73 7.9 I ' ll hftn hgbzeal iii ' miih nnseliish j , iim% las ' ihi s xtsiiti i . f m ' i i m ;VV ' -f ' ;: ;S i:; ' ■■■• - XM ' VMMMMM- As tijera 0 ifsm ' E have tried to sliow some small measure of appreciation and esteem for our beloved President and Mrs. Hopwood by dedicating our book to them, and we wish to share this with some representative members of the Alumni. From a number of letters that have come to us we have chosen the follow- ing extracts which are a fair and unexaggerated representation of the sentiment which prevails among those who have been fortunate enough to have been under the tuition of these venerable leaders of educational and religious reform. " Virtue alone outbuilds the pyramids. " Brother and Sister Hopwood have erected for themselves a monument more enduring than brass. They have called before them young men and women and stamped upon them noble ideals and sent them forth as world builders. Few have made a greater contribution to the world — a col- lege, a name, an influ nce, and greatest of all — a life. LOUIS D. RIDDHLL, Minister. It was in the fall of 1885 that I first met Prof, and Mrs. Hopwood, and during the intervening thirty-three years they have played a conspicuous part in my life. Prof. Hopwood baptized me and ordained me to the ministry. But this is not all. His robust faith, firmness of purpose, and persistent efforts to advance righteousness have been to me a constant source of inspiration. His has been a man ' s task, and he has faitlifully performed it. Only eternity will reveal the great work he has ac- complished. And as to Mrs. Hopwood — all who have sat in her classes and listened to her pure English, been impressed by her reserve and symmetry of character, and have had photographed on their minds her optimistic countenance will ever bow, in their hearts, to her as to a queen. The bells of heaven rang loud and long when, just after the Civil War, the young man and his wife — having consecrated their lives to a great cause — located on the banks of the Buffalo and dedicated that beautiful hill to the Lord. Joy in heaven then? Of course there was! Celestial eyes looked down through the ages and be- held the ever cumulative work then inaugurated. Already, Prof, and Mrs. Hopwood are living in hundreds of places ; they are act- ive in pulpit and pew, in school-room, in literature, in business, in the professions, on the farm — everywhere a man or woman they have made is helping elevate the world. God bless them ' and their spiritual children. GEO. P. RUTLEDGE, Cincinnati, Ohio. Editor Christian Standard. April 19, 1917. March 23, 1917. Mr. and Mrs. Josephus Hopwood lead when it comes to sacrifice and service, without hope of reward or fear of punishment. They have the admiration, respect, and love of a host who have sat under their tuition. " The Buffalo " honors them, and they bring credit and distinction to " The Buffalo. " MR. AND MRS. JAMES A. TATE, Educators. ' EDITORIAL STAFF MARGARFT GODBEY EDITOR IN Chief KEITH FORDE ASSISTANT EDITOR IN-CHIEF PIERCE BLACKWELL BUSINESS MANAGER HARRY GARRETT ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER MARTHA SPENCER ART EDITOR ANNIE LUCAS LITERARY Editor NELL CAMPBELL ASSISTANT LITERARY EDITOR FRANK FARROW ASSISTANT ADVERTISING EDITOR -MmWMMMM 3favvworh E, " The lUififalo " Staff, feel that your Annual is not entirely what it should be, but we have tried to mix the se- date and frivolous in hopes that 3-ou may enjoy it. If in after years, pleasant memories are re- freshed, dear places re-inhabited and loved faces recalled b}- its pages, we shall feel am- ply repaid for an)- eft ' ort it may have cost us, and shall count our labors a pleasure and a privilege. If : :: m: ;©® iExeruttue aarh C. C. TAYLOR PRESIDENT S. w. PRICE Secretary GEO. W. HARDIN TREASURER J. E. CROUCH J. W. WILLIAMS W. G. PAYNE W. J. MATTHEWS WS ' MiSi0- ' MiiSM Faculty JOSEPHUS HOPWOOD, il. A. President and Professor of Philosophy WILLIAM BAXTER BOYD, B. S., M. A. Dean of Faculty and Professor of Education President of Milligan College Community Club Alinister for the College and Community Church Director of " Boy Scout " work BELA HUBBARD HAYDEN, M. A. Professor of Biblical History and Literature, Ethics, Homiletics, and Practical work of the Ministry. FRANK RUSSELL HAMBLIN, M. A. Professor of Ancient Language and Litera- ture G. O. DAVIS, M. A. Financial Secretary MRS. S. E. L. HOPWOOD English MISS ANNIE LEE LUCAS, B. S. Assistant in English SAM J. HYDER, B. S. Professor of Mathematics NATHANIEL WRIGHT, A. B., M. A. Professor of Science MARY JULIA ATKINSON, M. B. Director of Music SUSIE MAY PERRY, B. S. Violin and Expression MRS. B. H. HAYDEN Librarian MRS. SAM J. HYDER, B. S. Domestic Science Miss ArJNie Lucas i is Mjss A.J.Atmnso ; ?i ' ; F.R.Hambun FACULTY MrS.SamJ. HVDER 5a v J.Hyd£r Faculty til g p w o gi vMlKlliiiSiMii iHtia an CoU B ESTING upon the crest of one of East Tennessee ' s matchless hills — long since made classic by association as well as beautiful by the hand of diligence — is to be observed the physical plant of MILLIGAN COLLEGE. Around the foot of this " Classic Hill " twines the course of the purling " Buffalo Creek, " whose gurgling waters gleam in the spring sun and coquettishly dance defiance to youth and age as they hasten for two short miles through shade and shadow to the historic Watauga. And over it all stands the stately " Buffalo Mountain " like a sentinel of the frontier doing duty for his King. These and many other rich and inspiring phe- nomena of nature are but fitting symbols of life on " The Hill " — Young and vigorous care-free and happy youth — guided, guarded, and led by patriotic and Godly men, pointing ever to the best idealism and the noblest and truest human achievements. For an even Half Century what is now MILLIGAN COLLEGE has been battling and growing. Every tree upon the campus is eloquent with a story of love and ro- mance to those who can read ; every spot for miles around is rich in historic lore ; as you walk in any direction the voices of tradition are eloquent reciting for you deeds of chivalry and valor associated with the early history of Tennessee; your guide points " Boone ' s Trail, " and locates for you the famous " Boone ' s Tree; " you are carried to " Watauga River, " shown the " Sycamore Shoals, " and made to stand in the shadow of the monument to the " men who fought the battle of King ' s Moun- tain. " You are told of the Carters, the Haynes, the Taylors, of John Sevier, as well as of " Bonnie Kate Sherrill ; " you are carried into the very heart of the beautiful " Happy Valley, " rendered immortal by the lamented Senator Robert L. Taylor; you at once build " Castles in the Air, " see " Visions and Dreams, " hear the " Fiddle and the Bow, " and emerge through the " Paradise of Fools. " There has been a renais- sance in your life. The Taylors have had a most intimate and vital connection with MILLIGAN COLLEGE from its incipiency, and Col. A. A. Taylor maintains a " Col- lege Home " under the shadow of MILLIGAN that he may educate his children in his own " Alma Mater. " It is doubtful if there is a College in the land a greater percentage of whose stu- dents have been a real contribution to society in the service of God and country. MILLIGAN COLLEGE has been a pioneer in moral reforms and has stood unflinch- ingly for the highest Christian Idealism. The destinies of the College have been directed by a succession of consecrated Christian men and women, the influence of whose labors and sacrifices can scarcely be measured. MILLIGAN COLLEGE is this hour entering upon a larger and richer program. With a new and vigorous administration, with an inspiring optimism now evident among " MILLIGAN MEN " everywhere ; with a reconsecration to the cause of deeper and more vital types of Educational " Preparedness, " looking to the development of leaders for the world ' s thought and action. " The Buffalo " can but bespeak for the coming years a Greater MILLIGAN COL- LEGE. m w ir Ho© ru MISS ANNIE LEE LUCAS AS A SLIGHT TOKEN OF OUR APPRECIATION OF HER KINDLY INTEREST IN THE ENTIRE SCHOOL, AND OF HER INVALUABLE AID IN ITS ENTERPRISES, WE, THE STUDENT BODY, AFFECTION- ATELY DEDICATE THIS PAGE 1917 WWWWMMM . nf Jlgnnranir? to tly SlanJi of Wsltom AMBITION spake unto the Seniors who were dwelling in the land of Ignorance, saying: " I will bring you ou t from under the burdens of ignorance and I will rid you of its bondage. Follow me and I will lead you unto the land of Wisdom, a land flowing with Greek and Latin. " And it came to pass the self-same day they started on the Journej ' across the Wilderness which separated these lands one from the other. And they were four years in the wilderness. And they took their Journey from home and ail the congregation of Seniors came unto Milligan College in Tennessee. Joy was in the hearts of all when Mt. Buffalo appeared. But it came to pass that there were many giants in the land. These giants were Ancient Language, IMath, Science, Modern Language and many others. Harry, the son of Garrett, a mighty man of valour, was chosen head to lead against the enemy — German, one of the most mighty giants in all the land, was slain by Nell, daughter of Campbell. Math was put to death bjf Martha, daughter of Spencer, and Keith, daughter of Forde. Some began to murmur and to say : " Why. I beseech i ' ou, must we meet such mighty foes, and what is this land to which we are going? Let us send spies before us into the land to see if it be good. Pierce, son of Blackwell; Annie, Daughter of Lucas ; and Margaret, daughter of Godbey, went before them into the land of Wis- dom. And behold! when they returned, they brought with them such bunches of knowledge that all cried with a loud voice ; " Let us hasten, I pray, into this land. " But as they journeyed, one Senior said : " Let me return, I beseech you, to the land of Texas and extract the lactiferous fluid from my bovine. " There was heard great lamentation in the camp. Now, Josephus, their leader and guide, went up into Mt. Buffalo to receive inspir- ation. The eve of that same day when he came back into their midst, Lo, the women of the congregation had turned aside from the path of righteousness, and were out on the campus worshipping calves. And it came to pass, that on the morrovi ' , Jose- phus called all the congregation together in one place, and said unto them : " Lo, ye shall not steal postage stamps, neither shall ye swipe electric light globes. " In all WWM:M ' i°} the congregation of Seniors there shall no cigarettes be found, neither shall ye chew the great ugly weed, called Tobacco. Hear my words and hearken unto my voice or I shall not permit you to enter this land of wisdom. Now, as they journeyed, behold, they had oatmeal and cornflakes for breakfast, and rice and beans for supper. Some murmured, sayin g: " Why hast thou brought us into the land of Wilderness to perish of hunger? Our souls long for fried chicken and pies like Mother makes. " Because of these murmurings, many were pierced with the poisonous darts from Cupid ' s bow. Matrimony was lifted up in their midst by Thomas, son of AUgood, and as many as beheld thereon, were healed. But in these days, some were stubborn and would not be healed. Some went all the way, even unto the end of the way, with these poisonous arrows in tlieir hearts. Among the stifif-necked and unruly was Russell, surnamed Clark ; Lamar, nicknamed Sloppy, and Howard, the Molly. And also a fair damsel whose name was Laura Mary. In the midst of the Wilderness, lo, there appeared a great sea, the name of which was Zip; and when they beheld, they all cried: " How shall we get by this? " Harry, the brave commander, said: " Let us consume it. " Now there was one Carsie, who was ever first to obey his command. This same Carsie took a timbrel in her hand, and sang: " Let us consume it. " All the camp followed after her singing with a joy- ful voice : " Let us consume it. " And it came to pass that they armed themselves with bread and butterine, and immediately the sea before them disappeared, and they walked across on dry land. In those days there arose a great prophetess in the land, whose name was Sarah. And it came to pass that Sarah called unto her all the congregation of Seniors, and spake unto them saying: " Behold ye cannot have any special privileges, or your en- trance to that land toward which you are now journeying will be delayed. Neither shall Frank of Alamo take my girlies to walk in the moonlight. Behold, one among you, whose nickname is " Pete, " who wasteth no time in courting. Lo, how the giants in the land flee before his mighty strength. And it came to pass in the last days of the journey, that the land toward which they were going, came into view. Immediately, the musicians of the congregation who were these : Addie, Keith, Whillametta and Harry, began to make joyful sounds on the piano and to sing with a loud voice. All followed after making joyful speeches. So it came to pass on the fifth day of the sixth month, of the fourth year of their journeyings, they entered into the land of Wisdom with mighty shouts of victory. Joseph, nicknamed Pokey, son of Keebler : Recorder of deeds done by Seniors during the Journey. W M. Ea© THOMAS WATSON ALLGOOD, A. B. Loganville, Ga. Johnson Academy, 1912; Intercollegiate Prohibition Association; Editor Ministe- rial Association ; Frederick D. Kershner Literary Society; The Kershner Quartette. Long before he commenced wriggling around on our planet a Poet-Prophet ad- mirably described him as follows : " A solemn youth with sober phiz, Who eats his grub and minds his biz. " Whether our subject early spied this taking horoscope and proceeded to fill it out we cannot say, but a worse one might have been followed. Be that as it may he has left no stone unpiled by which to climb to the top, for he has the study habit and is a " jiner, " belonging to many organ- izations of the college. It is not clear whether his college honors have been " achieved " or " thrust upon him. " As fa- miliar " Tom Watson " he hails from the red old hills of Georgia, the land of the watermelon and the peach, and he brought one of the fairest of the latter with him. He is the only " benedict " of the class, but others seem to be ripening. When first his face is seen he is taken to be " all " his name says — " good, " and his " peach " still insists he is good enough to eat. r JLo © WHILLAMETTA BAILEY, GRADUATE IN VOICE Milligan, Tenn. Fair Miss Whillametta " whiles " away maiiy happy hours at the piano; and nrt haying " metta " fellow whose voice is as sweet as her own she very softly sings to herself : Rock-a-by. luUa-by, go by or stop, Life ' s cream is rising, and rests at the top. This, her favorite song, would indicate that she is very studious and that she will reach the top in time, but the study habit does not yet so possess her as to prevent her looking after her looks. It is said that a certain genial dry goods merchant here in town, in business on the corner of Bailey and Auto-perii avenues, is greath ' in love with Whilla- metta, but another will likely get her away from him in time, and it will cost thir, lover something besides losing his lass. " Ah me ! " " All that was ever joyous, clear and fresh Thy Duisic doth surpass. " m IF 5 " Ha {m WILLIAM PIERCE BLACKWELL, PH. B. West Graham. Va. Salutatorian, Class 1917; Ministerial Degree. 1916; Business Manager Buffalo, 1917; President L P. A., 1916-17; President Kershner Literary Society, 1916-17; Secre- tary Ministerial Association, 1917; Mem- ber of Kershner Quartette, 1915-16, 1917; Virginia Club. William Pierce Blackwell is the em- bodiment of W. P. B. — worth, pluck, and lousiness. He makes a brilliant speech on the spur of the moment on a subject he knows nothing about, and if talking against his convictions he reveals the fact by unusual emphasis and a twinkle of the left e3 ' e (using the right eye for sincerity). It must have been a wink of that left eye that hoodwinked the Faculty into giving him a chance among the few to scatter oratory at Commencement. As a lawyer he would excel in perplex- ing the jury, and as a Christian Science advocate he would hypnotically cure you; but as he is a preacher of true instinct and of much promise, he curbs all centrifugal tendencies. Mr. Blackwell has remarkable versatil- ity. He thinks in Greek, sings in Chinese, smiles in Irish, laughs in Dutch, talks mostly in United States and snores only after midnight. He is twice graduated with first ranks as to the intellect, but is only this year a sub-freshman in the school of the heart. Very rapid progress in the latter is indi- cated, however, since the mating season of the birds of passage has arrived, and Pe- gassus has signally come to his aid in giv- ing vent to the long pent-up emotions. Here is a specimen, one of his very latest; " From Milligan I ' m going forth, It may be south, it may be north ; Whichever way my coy bird flies. And lighting place, this watcher spies. " " First in the council hall to steer the state And ever foremost in a tongue debate. " m w 5 " z i © LAURA MAY BORING, GRADUATE IN EXPRESSION President Sophomore Class, 1915-16; Win- ner O. M. Fair Oratorical Contest 1916; Ossolian Literary Society; Roof-garden club. " Little-un " is one of those precious jewels which proverbially come in small packages. On microscopic examination, this little package is found to contain all those qualities which go to make up a womanly little woman, a mischievous lit- tle girl, and altogether a lovable piece of humanity. This small more ways than one, where she shines best, of beautiful scenery. jewel shines in but expression is She is very fond and often takes " Peeps " about over the beautiful campus. " She is pretty to walk with, Witty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on. " Isi lUJ {a} CARSIE MAE BOWERS, B. S. Elizabethton, Tenn. Vice-President Senior Class ; President Ossolian Literary Society 1916; I. P. A.; Racket Raisers ' Tennis Club. Down in Happy Valley, on the banks of the Watauga, stands a monument erect- ed in honor of the King ' s Mountain Boys. This beautiful valley widens up past Syc- amore Shoals, then the old Taylor farm, into a fine farming section. It is from the • very heart of this section that Miss Bow- ers comes to us. To be sure any one coming from such a beautiful country could not help but be a fond lover of na- ture, and it is this love of nature that one first notices wlien in company with Miss Bowers. She not only finds " tongues in trees, books in running brooks, and ser- mons in stones, " but she revels in the ar- rangement of all nature, her hair and her home. Her interest always goes to the top, and thus we often find her in com- pany with the " Garrett. " Miss Bowers has dark brown hair and ej ' es to match, with the proper expression to make one willing to fight for his country, his home and the one he loves. " Her voice wus soft, gentle and loir. An excellent thing in H ' Oiiuni. " m w 5 " Eo © NELL CAMPBELL, PH. B. Florence, Ala. Class Giftorian ; Pres. Ossolian Society 1916; Pres. Junior Class 1915-16; I. P. A. Captain Girls ' Basket Ball Team 1915-16-17 Roof Garden Club; Milligan Orchestra Girls ' Glee Club; Social Editor of The Buf- falo 1915-16; Assistant Literary Editor of The Buffalo 1916-17. Ah, Nell ! Those innocent blue eyes, with the angelic expression, have done noble work in " getting by " some rough places on the road. Nell is loved by all because of her cute, bad, little ways and sweet disposition. She is on the sunny side all the time. Even the loss of her best beau did not faze her. I ike a wise little Campbell she got a hump on herself and found another. German is her hobby. " She ' s not a fioddess, an angel, a lily or u pearl She ' s just that which is sweetest, completest and neatest — , A dear little, queer little, siaeet little girl. " mm w S " Ik: © RUSSELL BOONE CLARK, A. B. Boone ' s Creek. Tennessee. Adelphian Literary Society 1912; V. Pres- ident Frederick D. Kershner Society 1914; Critic American Literary Society 1916-17; Owl Club 1914; Member Athletic Associa- tion 1913-14-15-16-17; Basket Ball Guard; Baseball ; Varsity Team. Seven years ago there came to dear old Milligan, a little freckle-faced boy in knickerbockers. Russell, more commonly known as " Rastus, " was much loved by the ladies, but of late years the tables have turned and Rastus is loving the ladies. An ardent lover of athlet ics of all kinds, he never is more happy than when in ball clothes or whistling a tune of some kind. A good student, and one to be depended on in case of need, we will one day hear of him as a doctor of medicine of no mean ability. " Care to our coffin adds a nail no doubt And every grin so merry dniu ' s one ou(. " K ' m r ' iT M. Eo © FRANK BOND FARROW, B. S. Alamo, Tennessee. Advertising Editor of The Buffalo; Wri- ter of Class Will; Pres. American Literary Society 1915-16; Secretary American Liter- ary Society 1915-1917; Treas. and Sec ' y 1917; Pres. Champions ' Tennis Club 1915- 16; Pres. Ministerial Association 1917; V. Pres. Cross Sextette ; Assistant Scout Mas- ter 1917; Coach Girls ' Basket Ball Team 1915-16-17; Coach Varsity Basket Ball Team 1915; Member Varsity Basket Ball Team 1916-17; Varsity Baseball Team 1915- 17; Midnight Club; L P. A. Frank is rarely seen about the cam- pus. He has two haunts: Johnson City and the Athletic Field. He believes that to be a well-rounded College student, one must identify himself with all college ac- tivities and he lives up to his beliefs. Whenever there ' s " Something doing " there you ' ll find Frank — athletics, oratorical con- tests, theatricals — and once in a , while studying a little ; although he thinks lec- tures and exams are necessary evils that should receive as little attention as possi- ble. If he doesn ' t go on the stage, or to South America as a missionary, or become an aviator for " Uncle Sam, " he is likely to preach or teach the mountaineers, or maybe he will establish a " Matrimonial Bureau. " " He has a head to contrive; a tniifiiie to persuade: and a hand to execute. " r M. Ea © ALICE KEITH FORDE, PH. B., DIPLOMA IN VOICE Cookeville, Tennessee Class Orator; Class Prophet 1916-17; As- sistant Editor-in-Chief of Buffalo 1917; President of Ellen Wilson Literary So- ciety 1916; Girls ' Glee Club 1916-17; Roof Garden Club; Racket Raisers ' Tennis Club. Whenever one sees a girl that looks as if she had just stepped out of Vogue, they ma5 ' know that it is Alice Keith or " Joe, " as she is commonly called — although on first acquaintance she appears very dig- nified, but behind the veil of dignity is found one of the sweetest dispositions that ever found lodgment in a human body With all her accomplishments, she is just a wee bit fickle. " Joe " sings like a night- in-gale — is very busy, especially with Math ., and her onljf recreation is to keep her Ford in running condition. Her hobbies are — Larrj ' and Dewey. " To hear her .sing — (o hear her sing — It is to hear the birds of spring In detoy groves on () oo))iiii, .sprays, Pour ou( their Mi( iest rouiidt ' iuys. IF r Z I (a] HARRY LEE GARRETT, B. S. Rose Hill, Va. Class Valedictorian, rresident of Class 1917; he has held the round of offices of the American Society from Janitor to the President; Assistant Advertising Manager of The Buffalo; Charter Member Midnight Club; Organ- izer Cross Sextette; Loyal Virginian; Var- sity Baseball Pitcher; I. P. A.; Good with Guitar, but better with the Banjo. In the fall of 1913, one afternoon, just as the sun was stooping to kiss the peaks of Buffalo good-night, Prof. Logan Garrett was seen coming across the campus with a young man. This young man was soon introduced to the boys as Harry Lee Gar- rett. Young Mr. Garrett seemed rather diffident. He had a slow handshake, big, brown, dreamy eyes and a broad smile that fades into an expression which makes one desirous of his presence — (especially the young ladies). He soon proved his aptness as a student, his profoundness as a thinker, and his perfect qualities as a friend. " He is gientle, he is shy, But there is tniscliief in hi.s eye. " Hi im IF n [D MARY MARGARET GODBEY, A. B. Hiwassee, Virginia. Editor-in-Chief of The Buffalo; Editor Virginia Club; Assistant in Mathematics. A daughter of old Virginia is she And proud of her state as she well might be. Naturally bright and not a grind, A better informed ladv would be hard to find. She loves all nature, and most small boys. And makes bushels of candy to add to their joys. Things not progressive get on her nerve, And if duty calls, her country she ' ll serve. " A woman ' s hair is her crowning glory; " This applied to Margaret is indeed a true story. This crown of auburn hair is the envy of all. Her figure is slender and graceful and tall. " Sink or sioim: live or die: .survive or perish; I ive my heart and hand to this— " BUFFALO. -WMW: M M-: JOSEPH GRESHHAM KEEBLER, B. S. President American Literary Society; Ten- nis Club; Little Four; Jonesboro Club; Assistant Art Editor; P. S. S. P.; Dra- matic Club ; L P. A. We do not call him " Pokie " because he is slow. That he is anj-thing else than that, all of us know. A ladies ' man and the most dashing of sports. Popularity and girls are the things he most courts. He carries with, him an air of refinement, Red hair and good brains are his special consignment. He is of a philosophical turn of mind. And reads everything written along that line. Of knowledge he has a wonderful store And talks on interesting subjects galore. His taste in dress is always the best, E ' en in flannel shirts he looks well dressed. " Hi.s luiir is not more .siiiniy than lii.s lieiirt, " W-MM:MM MISS ANNIE LEE LUCAS, A. B. East Radford, Virginia. Literary Editor of The Buffalo; President of Virginia Club; Assistant in Engiisli De- partment. " Gentle Annie " is a favorite with ev- erybody at Milligan. She knows just what efficiency means, and practices it in three capacities : As student, teacher, and asso- ciate. She is wipning an A. B. by walking erect thru the year ' s work, which includes several hard things — and German. (She may become a missionary among the heatlien after the war, and needs to know their language). If 3 ' ou wish at any time to know where Annie is, go to the place where she ought to be that hour, and you will find her. " Triu ' (o Jiersi ' lf, True to her friends, irne to her duty, ahoays. " W: Z IL3 L°] FELIX LAMAR PEEBLES, B. S. Murfreesboro, Teiin. President American Literary Societj ' 1917; Secretary Senior Class 1917; Manager and Captain Baseball Team 1917; Captain Base- ball Team 1916; Sec ' y American Literary Society 1917; Athletic Editor of The Buffalo 1917; " Little " Four. " Peeps ' " genial smile and good dispo- sition make him a favorite with both Fac- ulty and students — as to his general ap- pearance, there is little (?) to be said, only on state occasions, then he is real hand- some. He is exceptionally good in Math., and is a famous baseball pitcher — his dear- est treasures are his left arm and his gui- tar. Peeps ' greatest ambition is to be a pitcher in one of the largest leagues, or to become an agriculturist down in Middle Tennessee: unless before he accomplishes his desires he becomes a servant of " Uncle Sam. " " I ' ll be merry and free: I ' ll be sad for iiol ' od.v. " ' ' m-SMMMMMM. DELIA BURCHFIELD SHIPLEY, B, S. Milligan College, Tennessee. President of Ossolian Literary Society 1908; Secretary Ossolian Literary Society 1909. Mrs. Shipley thought several years ago that she would rather work for Uncle Sam than to try to teach young ideas how to shoot. However, when she heard the mighty stirrings of the Class of Seventeen, she changed her mind again, and went to work for the two tickets which would en- title her to a reserved seat on the platform with this distinguished body at commence- ment. " Tliii.s do I steer my bark iind nail On even keel, with gentle gale. " wMM.m {£} MARTHA FELTON SPENCER, PH. B. Class Poet. Boston, A ' lass. Secretary Class 1916; Hikers ' Club 1916; Treas. Ellen Wilson Literary Society 1916; Slate Treas. and College Reporter I. P. A.; President and Censor Ossolian Liter- ary Society 1917; Racket Raisers ' Tennis Club 1917; Art Editor and Stenographer Annual; Girls ' Glee Club 1917; Mgr. Girls ' B. B. Team 1917. Although slie comes to us from Mem- phis, Martha still forgets, sometimes, and tells you she hails from Boston — her early years were spent near the " Hub, " and we doubt not that the far-famed literary at- mosphere of her childhood home has been, in some way, responsible for the splendid record she has made in all of her class work since entering College. If there ' s a single thing " Dear old Martha " can ' t do about tlie College, we ' d like to be told what is — from performing on the type- writer to delivering soul-stirring orations. Martha came to us with her mind made up to go out as a missionary, but we shouldn ' t wonder if Dan Cupid had played havoc with her plans. " She ' s erratic, impulswe. and iiniiDniii.s; She blwiders — tis goddesses can. " jsi mf jF ir s %D © ALBERT ANDREW TRUSLER, B. S. Jonesboro, Tenn. Manager Basket Ball Team 1917; Vice- President American Literary Society; Hen- drix Club; Jonesboro Club; Tennis Club; " Little " Four; P. S. S. P. How much cud could Pete chew if Pete could chew cud? (Get some girl to solve this.) Next to this pastime he likes to dress up in the very latest style, with the most alluring handkerchiefs, to match. His wil- lowy, long figure flits Iiere and there with never even a condescending look at a girl unless she has some Trig, or Analytic all nicely solved for him. " The giass of fashion, the mould of form, The observed of all observers r i Ead) CHARLES HOWARD TRUSLER, B. S. Jonesboro, Tenn. Member American Literary Society; Mil- igaii Orchestra; Tennis Club; Jonesboro Club ; Hendrix Club ; Little Four. " Mollie " is a favorite with all. With the boys because he p ' ays such perfectly thrilling ragtime for them to dance (?) by. The girls adore him because he can also play sentimental music while they make beautiful dreams of Loveland. The boys call him " Tubby. " because he is slightly corpulent, but this name is hardly appro- priate as he is also long. His favorite pas- time is hunting animals, and his favorite animal is the " Campbell. " " What mutter if he is hii. His heart is bigger yet. " r iLo [D] MISS ADDIE WADE, GRADUATE IN MUSIC Memphis, Tenn. Peter is an artist from the top of her head to the tips of her toes. Her artistic soul expresses itself in fashioning grace- ful and stylish garments, coaxing harmony from the piano and — painting. Young man, if your heart has not been bombarded don ' t encounter Addie until it has been well fortified, because the necessary cre- dentials of like warfare are hers. Two brown eyes and wispy brown locks are the most dangerous of the battery. She is al- ways working on beautiful things for her hope chest. The prospective bridegroom changes from time to time, but the good work continues. " Compel me not to toe the imirfc, Be ever prim and true; But rather let me do those thinsis That I ought not to do. " WW SXMM HARRY CRAIG WELLS, GRADUATE IN MUSIC Cornelia, Ga. Intercollegiate Prohibition Association; Fred. D. Kershner Literary Society ; Kersh- ner Quartette. Harry is our future Paderewski ; by the touch of his fingers on the piano he is able to awake sleeping harmonies and to call forth sounds that have charms to soothe the savage breast. He can calm the troubled mind with the sweetest melodies of composers from Liszt to Chopin and then arouse the echoes with the bugles and the cannon of Manassas. Nor does he confine himself to the ordinary means at the disposal of musicians, for Harry is a lover of originality. Whenever his eight fingers and two thumbs happen to be oth- erwise engaged he employs his olfactory organ to strike the necessary note. But it would be a mistake to suppose that Harry is a musician only. With his exquisite aes- thetic taste and his appreciation of beauty and learning he combines the reasoning povvers of a master logician. Harry believes in regularity of habits. Every afternoon at four o ' clock, rain or shine, he walks a quarter of a mile down the creek, just so far and no farther. But it would be a mistake to suppose that it is only for exercise. It is rather because he has so keen an appreciation of these Ver- nal days. " Kiiou ' U (o few, but prized as far as known. " W M. Eo© nior tattsttrs Most Popular — Nell Campbell Best AUround — Martha Spencer Most Affectionate— Russell Clark Most Indifferent — Pete Trusler Most Contented — Harry Garictt Most Tdlented — Annie Lucas Wittiest — Joseph Keebler Most Stylish — Keith Ford and Pete Wade Slaiijjiest— Harry Wells Best Atlilefe — Lamar Peebles Most Conscientious — Pierce Blackwell i ost intellectual— Margaret Godbey Prettiest — Carsie Bowers Most Spoilt— Keith Ford Most Independent — Joseph Keebler Sportiest — Pete Trusler Most Original — Annie Lucas Most Modest — Thomas Allgood Best Musician — Howard Trusler Biggest Flirt — Frank Farrow Biggest Talfeer — Martha Spencer Most Dignified — Margaret Godbey Best Singer — Whillamelta Bailey Most Fickle — Addie Wade Best Nafured — Lamar Peebles Hardest Worker — Whillametta Bailey Most Mischievous — Nell Campbell and Pele Trusler Most Airy — Laura Mary Boring Most Sarcastic — Frank Farrow m m ' w M. % {£} Companions, dear, in our high pursuit, We soon will leave with the gathered fruit Of our toil that has had its daily joy In conscious, earnest, high employ: Out in the world ' neath heaven ' s vast dome We go to fincL our work and home; To shape our lives by clear duty ' s call And give the aid that we owe to all. To cheer the friendless as Christ would do Is the service God may have given you; To contend for the right may in your path lie Or to help the poor that they may not die. It may be that God has given to you The power to preach His gospel true, To guide a dear friend who has lost his sight Or to start the fallen again in the right. Together we ask the Father above To guide and keep us in Faith and Love. And, Classmates, dear, as now we part May this prayer rise from every heart: " We thank Thee each succeeding daj ' For the blessings Thou hast sent our way. ' ' As we leave these halls in the world to dwell There comes from each a fond. Farewell. M. F. S. JF M. Ik {£} CHIass Prnpli rn IPi ij Y! How time flies! This is June 5th, 1925. Eight years this morning since the i.WA class of 1917 received their diplomas at dear old j lilligan and where are we now? Scattered everywhere, almost. So many of the boys and girls are married, some are teaching and the others have various professions. But for me, after having taught four years and having be- come resigned to become an " Old Maid, " there is nothing so refreshing as to hear of the varied experiences of my class-mates. College memories flood my mind this morning since I have just received four let- ters from girls who graduated with me. There maj ' be things in these letters of in- terest to you. Let us read them together. The first is from Nell. Dear old blarnej Nell. She lives on a farm near Jones- boro. None of us could have imagined this ' for Nell. But for the letter: Dearest " Jenks : " You girls used to think my idea of " raising hogs " was nothing more than a joke, but it has become a stern reality ' . I am living " on a large farm near Jonesboro and " Molly " and I are supremely happy. No one ever thought of " Molly ' s " turning his attention to farming, but on account of his " declining health and alarming decrease in weight " we were forced to move to the country. I know you are always interested in the boj ' S of our class. You should see my distinguished brother-in-law, the Hon. Albert Trusler. You no doubt know of his being in Congress and that he is becoming quite prominent in national affairs. His real talent was not discovered until after he left Milligan, and we think it marvelous that he has made such rapid strides in the political world. He is still unmarried, but it is rumored in Washington ' s social circle that he is pajnng his attention to the beautiful widow Hamblin, wife of J. R. Hamblin, our late Minister to France. " Molly " has just come in and tells me that " Pokie " is home on a vacation. Poor old " Pokie ! " After graduating from Johns Hopkins he went to New York and has made quite a success in the medical profession. But " Jenks, " he doesn ' t seem like the old " Pokie " we used to know; he sureb ' has changed. You know he has never married, and I really believe he is still in love with George Perry. I have heard that he is thinking of giving up his profession and of going to California to invest in an orange grove. This reminds me, " Jenks, " that you, too, have never married, and we often wonder why you did not get enough of the Milligan spirit to fall in love. I used to think that I would be content to read " Dutch " the rest of mj ' life, but now I know that nothing would be worth while without " Molly. " Well, dear, my household duties are calling me and I must bring ni) ' letter to a close. Write me real soon and tell me all about your dear good self. Affectionately, NELL CAMPBELL TRUSLER. Mountain View Farm. My next letter bears a foreign postmark and comes from South America. It ' s no doubt from " Missionary Martha, " whom you all know intended casting her lot in some foreign field. r 5 " I ® Lima, Peru, S. A. " Joe " Dear: No. 22 Sixth St. Doesn ' t it seem ages since were together, and so many things have happened since we left school. I wonder where all of our old Milligan friends are. I onljr hear occasionalh ' from some of them. Russell and I were married soon after he received his M. D. from Vanderbilt University. After a few days with our loved ones at Russell ' s old home we left for San Francisco. From there we sailed for South America, where we entered the mission work. I am very much interested in the work and Russell tries to be for my sake. We were in San Francisco almost a week and enjoyed our visit so much. Whom do you suppose we saw while there? No more nor less than Frank Farrow. He is posing for the " movies " and making his home with Rev. and Mrs. Paul Green. Mrs. Green was formerly Miss Annie Lucas. Isn ' t it queer how love affairs that originate at Milligan so often prove serious? Frank told us that Mrs. Green took such an interest in church work and was a great help to her husband. Well, " Joe, " I am to attend a committee meeting at the new Hospital which Rus- sell has just established, so must say good bye. Write me in care of Dr. R. B. Clark, Lima, Peru, S. A. Yours sincerely, MARTHA SPENCER CLARK. Now here is one from Laura Mary, who is traveling v ' ith her husband. " Little ' un " always liked to travel and I am sure she will have interesting things to tell us. Boston, Mass., June I, 192S. Dear : I have fully intended writing you for ages, but you perhaps know that " Peeps " is now playing ball with the National League and we are never in one place very long. I find this life very interesting but so strenuous that it sometimes taxes my nerves. In our travels we have met quite a few of our old Milligan friends, so after all the world is not so large. Last evening " Peeps " and I went to a splendid concert given by The Bailey Quar- tett and t o our great surprise we found Whillametta Bailey was directress. We were so glad to see her and to learn of her success in concert work. Another surprise we had : While in New York we found Harry Wells, who was preparing to go to Germany. You know since the war there is a great demand for American artists in Europe, and Harry has accepted a position in a Berlin school of music. He surely looks the part of a German Prof. His hair is longer than ever and he could easily be taken for the " Shade " of Liszt or Beethoven. " Joe, " do you ever hear from " Pete " Wade? I had a letter from her not long ago. She is still in Memphis, but instead of being a " movie " actress she has a splen- did dress-making establishment, and goes to Paris every year for her designs. She has never married, and has become a perfect ma n-hater. I don ' t know whether she was disappointed in love or just grew tired of the entire male se.x; anyway, she has developed into a very charming and capable woman. Lamar and I leave tomorrow for Philadelphia, so j ' ou ma3 ' address us there. As ever, LAURA MARY. My next and last letter is from Carsie Bowers Garrett : - iH) mf If IF iLo [g :| Dear Keith : Milligan College, June 1, 1925. Commencement is just over and we have had a very successful year. Harry has been President of Milligan for the past two years and will remain here next year. We have had a splendid faculty. Some of the teachers were Seniors in our class. Prof. Byrl White is occupying the chair of Education ; Mrs. Shipley is our Dean in Hardin Hall and j ' ou can ' t imagine what an excellent one she makes, but I can ' t keep from sympathizing with the girls. You know how we used to dread Mrs. Hopwood ' s " girls ' meeting? " Well, they were nothing to compare with Mrs. Shipley ' s demerit system. Another thing that is different from what it used to be, Harry does not allow social privilege but once a month. I think it absolute foolishness, but I guess he thinks he will profit by his experience. I wish you could have been here this past week. Milligan never looked so pretty before in all of its existence. As Mr. Hopwood used to say, " it stamped a picture on my mind which cannot be erased in twenty years. " The new Administration Build- ing stands where Mee Hall used to be and is a beautiful building. Just opposite Hardin Hall there is a new Library and Gymnasium. The old college building is called " Hopwood Memorial Plall " and mak es a splendid home for our boys. Harry and I live in the President ' s Cottage. You know I guess that Mr. Algood is pastor of one of our leading churches in Atlanta, Ga. We were so glad to have him deliver our Baccalaureate sermon this year. Speaking of ministers reminds me of poor Mr. Blackwell. He has been in a sanitarium for a number of years and it is rumored that he has a physical break- down. You know how hard he worked on t ie Annual. That was the cause of his illness. The poor fellow has my sympathy. I must not close this lengthy letter without telling you something of Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood. They have the dearest little cottage over on Hopwood Hill, and they are educating three boys here. Isn ' t that just like them? You must come to see us some time and we will enjoy talking over our many pleasant experiences here at Milligan. Hoping to hear from you soon, I am jrours lovingly, CARSIE BOWERS GARRETT. It is always a pleasure to receive letters from the members of the class of 1917, and I often wonder how well we are living up to the ideals of Christian Service and Character Building for which old Milligan stood, and about which we heard so much in morning class. But I have no time for reminiscence, for on my desk lies a splen- did article written by Margaret Godby, who has achieved distinction for her short stories and magazine articles. Margaret was a graduate of 1917 class and gave evi- dence of unusual ability. Well, there goes the bell and my class will be waiting for me. mm w J?z 2d © Lifc? ' s Sii ' eetes( Things. The sweetest things in this life we live Are the cheer we shed and the joys we give; And fresh hope springs for the days ' supply Of force for the toils of each passer-by. It is sweet to give from a fount God-filled, And the outflow spaces for larger jo3 That enters in with no lingering pace With its gladdening touch of the heavenly grace. The joy-talent used is the one augments And gains by the law of increments Divinely poised, from the one to ten. By gradations found in the lives of men. Thus earth and heaven are not far apart As they seemed before this touch of the heart ; And the black, uncanny birds of despair Take flight at once from such sunny air. " BETA. " Hi ini IF 5 Z IL [D] m0r Class IHtU ' E, the class of nineteen and seventeen, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, herebj ' revoking and making void all former wills by us at an} time heretofore made. First, we do direct that our funeral services shall be conducted by our friends and well-wishers, the Faculty, assisted by such ones of the village folk as have deemed it their bounden duty and undeniable right to maintain a strict oversight of all our actions while in college. As to such estates as the fates have been pleased to bestow upon us, and we, by our brain and brawn and any other means whatsoever, have been able to acquire, we do now and herein dispose of the same as follows : Item 1 : To the Junior Class, we will and bequeath them our exalted position in the college, provided, said class assumes the modesty and dignity becoming to the Lords of the Hill. Item 2 : To the Class of Eighteen we also bequeath the three front rows in chapel, on condition that they listen calmly and interestedly to all anti-cigarette lectures, and never by any chance allow one of their number to doze or studj ' , during the reading of the morning Scripture lesson. Item 3: To our successors, we also bequeath a Senior table, over which no Faculty member shall preside and at which abundant supplies of " Zip " and rice shall be served not oftener than twenty-one times each week. Item 4: One large, badly worn, cushion we also bequeath to the aforesaid class, to be used in their supplications for Senior privileges, yiay there be raised up amongst their number, some one eloquent enough to win from the Faculty their consent to all the privileges that the class of Seventeen was forced to steal. Item S : To the college as a whole we give and bequeath a ten-acre pasture lot and poultry-yard, to be located not less than one hundred yards frotn the kitchen door, and we do direct that the funds necessary for the purchase of said lot shall be raised by the sale of chickens and milk, formerly consumed by the Cross Sextette. Item 6: We give and bequeath to each member of the student body the undisputed right to, at least, one gallon of hot water each Saturday, provided the price of coal does not advance. Item 7: To the girls of the combined Juniors, Sophomores, and F ' reshmen classes, we will and bequeath some comfortable seats at the front entrance of the College grounds, said seats to take the place of the hard iron bars upon which they have been forced to spend so manj ' weary hours this year. Item 8: Having experienced the great be nefits derived from socials, we do hereb3 ' will and bequeath to all the students of Milligan College, in addition to the regular Sunday afternoon social, all the socials which they can honestly steal or otherwise obtain. JF ' iTM. IL(D Item 9: To the Ancient Language Department, we will and bequeath one attract- ive young lady assistant. Item 10: To Mrs. Hopwood, we do give and bequeath a bell, the silvery tones of which can be heard by her " sweet girlies " in all their favorite haunts, even to the remotest parts of the building and grounds. Item 11 : To the Faculty, we bequeath the contentment and satisfaction that comes to a body of men and women who have striven long, liard and faithfully to accomplish a worthy task and have wholly succeeded. The achievement has been the transformation of the large class of ignorant and inexperienced Freshmen into the present well-equipped body of Seniors, ready to go forth and successfully meet and solve the problems of life. All the rest and residue of our propert} ' , whatsoever and wheresoever, of what nature, kind and quality soever it ma} ' be, and not herein before disposed of, we do give and bequeath to our beloved Dean, for his use and benefit absolutely. And we do hereby constitute and appoint the said Dean sole executor of this, our last will and testament, said executor to provide any funds that may be necessary for the ex- ecution of this will. In testimony whereof, we have set our hands and seals this fifth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and seventeen. i ' xtM - 7 -eo - Views Along the Narrow Gauge M -tiK. f uMIKS Junior Class WMX: MMMW-MMMM Kuntor Class " Ut Priiiii Simus ' Yell : Zip-e-zi, zip-ezan We are the Juniors of Milligan: Small in number, but large in " pep " , That ' s the way we gel our " rep " COLORS: Orange and Green Flower : Narcissus mificers MARY KERFAUVER . PRESIDENT PAUL GREEN . VICE-PRESIDENT BLANCHE FERGUSON-SECRETARY AND TREASURER CHARLES LUCAS .EDITOR (ElasB ?KoU WHILLAMETTA BAILEY " BlLLIE ' ' ARTHUR DEPEW " PREACHER " ANNIE FRAZIER " DUTCHEY " BLANCHE FERGUSON BROWN " PAUL GREEN SAVVY " MARY KEEFAUVER Keewhacker " CHARLES LUCAS " HENRY IX " CARL McCONNELL Charlie " EULA POTTER " Bobbie " GEORGIE PERRY " MUTT " WWWW: :: MM Sunior Class Pflj m Before the leaves begin to tinge, Or the swallows southland fly, Or the goldenrod with its golden fringe Bows down its head to die : We feel the call of College life Like an Indian yearns for the wild; And we think of love, of books and strife With examinations mild (?) And our inner natures rule us ; So it ' s back to Milligan Where there are new rules to fool us And beaus to catch, if we can. And O, the jolly times we spent Thru the campus, gym, and hall. Both Cupid and Minerva their good help lent To avail — and none at all. But our school year fades into the past. Like mirage to the wanderer ' s eye. For neither joy nor sorrow can last Nor the fragrance of good deeds die. Our comradeship nears now its close, And you, our schoolmates true. We value your friendship like the rose Doth prize the kiss of the dew. So here ' s to dear old Milligan, And here ' s to the Seniors, too. Here ' s to the days that come not again. In our Junior year, now thru. CHARLES LUCAS. ' - v oi niMiwfVL « . " iffff; ' ' «%f 7 " ; W v. 5?( tH. ' r:! .« ' «o«.. ■■ " c ' f, ' %;5 o CO o o X :ffl ii. :iii :.M opltom0r Class SOPHOMORES Siifcty First OFFICERS Pearl Burleson, Pres Robert Taylor, V. Pres. Dewey Ford, Sec ' y Harry Wells, Edit. ROLL Pearl Ellis Pearl Burleson Pearl Shepherd Mae Bales Amelia Snyder Robert Taylor Dewey Ford Harry Wells Flower Rhododendron 1919 " Gangway Freshie " BOSSES Little Pearl, Eossissimus Piccadilly, Pseudobossissimus Do Nuthin, Scribe Sweetie, Ink Slinger TALLY LIST Goldie Little Pearl Tottie Snooks, [Likes martins for a pe[s]t] Jack, [Likes possums ; got one treed] Piccadilly, [Such fat hands] Do Nuthin, [Owns a -Jo- Ford] Sweetie, [Peg o ' my heart] Flower Jimpson Weed Campus Scene ' ' US 3. O fa w rr 2a © iFr0Bl|mairdas0 MOTTO: " Impossible is Uu American " COLORS; Purple and Gold FLOWER: Pansy Rah! Rah! Rah! Who are we? Freshmen! Freshmen! Don ' t you see? We should worry. He, ho, hi, We ' ll be Seniors, By and By! HELEN FRAZIER PRESIDENT FRANK CROSSWHITE ViceFresident VASA RUTHERFORD SECRETARY LAWRENCE HENDRIX TREASURER VIOLET COX REPORTER Class iSnU WILLIAM BLEVINS EARL BOWERS PAUL COOPER VIOLET COX FRANK CROSSWHITE LUTHER FEATHERS HELEN FRAZIER ROBERT GODBEY LAWRENCE HENDRIX GEORGE KENDRICK LEE ESTHER KNIGHT GRACE RAY LAURA RUTHERFORD VASA RUTHERFORD ROY SNODGRASS HENRY TAYLOR CoLXTRY Scene Near College ' God made the country .AIiiii made tlie town " — Cotaper. Sycamore Shoals He leadeth me het ide the still u ' lKcrs. — 23rd Psalm SUB-FRESHMAN o z D m w " iLo © § ub- VBBl}nitn " Not f ' uiished, only hc un " Colors : Purple and Gold Flower : Violet ©fftrers LEOTA HENDRIX PRESIDENT EMBREE ODOM VICE PRESIDENT MARY TAYLOR SECRETARY ERNEST HENDRIX TREASURER (Elass iSoii GEORGE ANTHONY JASPER CROSS ASHLEY GREER ERNEST HENDRIX LEOTA HENDRIX IVA JONES VERNA KILBURNE JUNIOR MASTON EMBREE ODOM KERSIE ODOM LLOYD PERRY CARL SHEPPERD WALLACE SHIPLEY MARY TAYLOR BENTON WILMUTH )F JL JLo (Q) Cal n ar Sept. 18th — General arrival. Sept. 19th — Reunion old, and meeting of new students. Sept. _20th — Chapel, hence " cigarettes. " Sept. 21st — More scared children. Sept. 24th — Our Sunday School work begun again. Sept. 29th — Reorganizing Girls ' Literary Society. Oct. 1st— Our much loved Prof. Boyd again seen and heard in pulpit. Oct. 5th— Mrs. Hopwood ca: ' .;. girls ' meeting. " Be sweet, girlies. " Oct. 20th — Dr. Hopwood coasts down Buffalo. Oct. 28th — Jasper bags snipes. Oct. 23rd — Prof, and Mrs. Boyd called tn Cookeville on receipt of a ($3.50). Oct. 24th — Girls ' Basket Ball Team organized. Oct. 26th— Mountain and Gorge day— Great reports from both parties. Nov. 1st — Examinations all around. Everybody pale. Nov. 2nd — Election of Officers in Girls ' Society. Nov. 4th — Senior Class meetings begin. Nov. 5th — Mrs. Hendrix and boys invite girls with beaus to dinner. Nov. 7th— Straw election in school— Prof. Hamblin, democratic candidate, won. Nov. 27th— Thanksgiving Day— American Literary Society renders " Nan. the Mas- cotte. " a great success. Dec. 16th— Girls give Mary K. big feast— she passed another mile-stone. Dec. 22nd — Erva leaves, and " Possum " goes into his lair. Dec. 24th — Christmas Holidays— Hardin Hall is lonesome for a week. Jan. 2nd— Return to Prison, and (Campbell) weeps for (Puss-all). Jan. 3rd — Harness doesn ' t seem to fit well on students. Jan. 4th — The " Joe Forde " arrives. Jan. 10th— Senior Class suffers from enlargement and Nell is Alollified. Jan. 12th— Bricks go up, and Jasper goes to bed. jsi inj s If z Ha p Jan. 23rd — Departure of " Tige " — Chemistry Class wails for a Teacher. Jan. 30th — Woe-be-gone looks and well worn books, go walking about. That their exam doth mean a cram, Professors sure find out. Feb. Sth — New term starts — anxiety over for short time. Feb. 12th — Senior meeting — Any more suggestions for Annual, Seniors? Feb. ISth — Lottery introduced into Hardin Dining Room by Mrs. Hopwood. Feb. 22nd — Ossolian Program and Eats — " Fine Advertisement, Girls. " Mar. Sth — Clean-up day at Cottage — Shorty ' s jaw fractured. Mar. 6th — Harry Wells gets annual hair-cut. Mar. 10th — Basket Ball season closes with honors to our boys. Mar. 30th — Charles Lucas proves to be the driest (?), therefore wins Liquor contest. Mar. 31st — Entertained " German Spy " unawares, in Cranston, the singer. April 1st — Sundaj ' -girls serve salt instead of sugar — " Girlies, don ' t waste the sugar ! " April Sth — Easter season recognized — Rainbow combinations on advertising pews of church. April 12th — Harry Garrett receives the prize for " Non studiosus " ( ?) viz: Valedictory. April 20th — Normal withdraws with colors trailing. April 23rd — Mary and Martha attend Boone ' s Creek Commencement. April 26th — Big birthday dinner — All the intellectual people were born in April ; ask Dr. Hopwood if they were not. May 3rd — Annual banquet of the American Literary Society postponed until 1918 on account of loyalty to Uncle Sam. Alay Sth — Annual banquet of Kershner Literary Society omitted, proving their loy- alty to their country. May 22nd — Hurrah, Seniors Vacation from school to work for Commencement. May 29th — Goodbye to everybody. CO o ' iWMWM M:M ChI MuBtt Class M. J. ATKINSON, DIRECTOR Piano and Voice SUSIE PERRY Violin and Piano MARY KEEFAUVER GEORGIE PERRY CARSIE BOWERS WHILLAMETTA BAILEY MARY TAYLOR KATHERINE TAYLOR HARRY WELLS HOWARD TRUSLER ROY GREER MRS. WILL WHITE ANNIE FRAZIER DEWEY FORD WILLIE HYDER ELSIE HYDER ADDIE WADE IVA JONES LAWRENCE HENDRIX GRACE RAY ANNIE LUCAS AMELIA SNIDER VIOLET COX PEARL BURLESON LEOTA HENDRIX ZOLA DENTON AARON ODOM PEARL ELLIS RUTH HYDER Utoltit HELEN FRAZIER CARL McCONNELL ASHLEY GREER ERVA MUMFORD Bnirt WHILLAMETTA BAILEY ANNIE LUCAS KEITH FORDE WSMMMMMM lExpr sstDn Ollass MISS SUSIE PERRY, Teacher AIARY KEEFAUVER CARSIE BOWERS JASPER CROSS CHARLES LUCAS BLANCHE FERGUSON ALAE BALES ROY BUCK ANNIE LUCAS LAURA MARY BORING An ©J»p tn MiUtgan Fair Milligan, we tread in thy eclioing halls, We meet in the shade of thjf old brick walls, Long, long may the ' stand in thy beauty and pride While truth and knowledge within them abide. Today, in the midst of the contest and strife. In fitting ourselves for the battles of life. Stern duty ' s call is so loud and so long. We have no time for Pleasure ' s sweet song. What if the heavens are glowing in splendor If the wind in the trees sings a tune sweet and tender. This sum must be worked, that lesson be learned Or j ' ou from your class be indignantly spurned. But methinks a time in our lives shall arrive When we shall be scattered as bees from a hive ; Some dwelling in homes with earth ' s nobles, will dine. While others, we may find feeding the swine. Then memory will bear me again to the scenes To where the clear water of Buffalo gleams ; Sit again in the shade of the many leaved trees, Breathe the pure air of Heaven from over the leas. Time has erased from the memory, the stains Of labor and turmoil and unceasing pains ; Forgotten are all the ills that annoyed. And the days spent at Milligan alone were enjoyed. There, mountain and valley add beauty and charm. Afar from the scenes of strife and alarm; There, the flowers are brightest, such songs of the birds, Such murmuring of waters no ear ever heard. Again we list to the sound of the bells As they ring for classes, their silvery tongue tells, ' Tis harmony to him who at his books stayed. But discord to those who in idleness played. W IF Jl IL d] We ' re again in the Library and gaze at the store Of books of all sizes of wisdom and lore : From which we have gathered such gleanings of truth As will sober the pride and the folly of youth. We think of our teachers whose locks are now gray, With the conflicts they ' ve fought for many a day, And happy are we if on each beloved face. Our conduct has left no sorrowful trace. We think of our school-mates, soine happy and gay, Whose faces were bright as a morning in May, Others, whose faces were so overcast. They sent chills to our hearts like December ' s cold blast. Now, scattered are they to the four-winds of Heaven, God grant that they be as fresh measures of leaven. Commingled with men and with women of earth. May save many souls when the Master appeareth. With thoughts of our schoolmates come the glad holiday, When book, slate, and work were exchanged for play; We climbed the steep mountain, or delved in the cave. Gazed on Doe ' s rugged canyons or Watauga ' s blue waves. Milligan, loved spot in all earth ' s domain. May truth, justice and wisdom e ' er with thee remain, ' Gainst the stronghold of sin send forth thy loud calls. As the notes that resounded round Jericho ' s walls. The fruits of thy wisdom thou freely dost give. In teaching thy children the true way to live ; Thou hast uplifted many and strengthened and blessed. And granted reward to the noblest and best. ANNIE LEE LUCAS. = ::5g ;im:: :5 " M:M,®:a W. p. BLACKWELL FIRST TENOR T. w. ALLGOOD SECOND Tenor E. P. COOPER First Bass H. C. WELLS Second Bass z o o o 5 ; 51 £?■ oSi i oi- tB S -. -S-. :4, oV S sJ m ' W W ' -- ' iTMMM:-: 5II|? Mlnlsteriai Assacmtian PROF. B. H. HAYDRX, Director (Officers FRANK B. FARROW PRESIDENT ARTHUR M. DEPEW --_ VICE-PRESIDENT W. P. BLACKWELL SECRETARY PAUL C. COOPER TREASURER THOMAS W. ALLGOOD EDITOR iHpmbprs F. W. CROSSWHITE W. P. BLACKWELL T. W. ALLGOOD J. M. CROSS A. M. DEPEW F. B. FARROW E. P. COOPER P. C. GREEN Scenes in and around milligan o o in a 2 5 WW MBM 5 , UlTEfi i ? %. COLORS: Red, While, Blue EmblejI: U. S. Flag MOTTO: " Study to show ihysell approved. " ©fftcprs JOSEPH G. KEEBLER President ARTHUR M. DEPICVV VICE PRESIDENT PAUL GREEN SECRETARY FRANK B. FARROW CRITIC HARRY L. GARKETT CENSOR SAM J. HYDER CHAPLAIN LAMAR PEEBLES JANITOR iJJpmbprs GEORGE ANTHONY HARRY L. GARRETT CARL McCONNELL EARL BOWERS R. L. GODBEY AARON ODOiM ROY M. BUCK PAUL GREEN KERSIE ODOM RUSSELL B. CLARK BRISCOE GRIFFITH LAMAR PEEBLES J. M. CROSS EARNEST HENDRIX LLOYD PERRY FRANK CROSSWHITE LAWRENCE HENDRIX VESA V. RUTHERFORD LLOYD V. CROUCFI SAM J. HYDER ROBERT L. TAYLOR ARTHUR M. DEPEW JOSEPH G. KEEBLER GEORGE B. TIPTON FRANK B. FARROW GEORGE KENDRICK A. A. TRUSLER DEWEY FORD CHARLES D. LUCAS C. H. TRUSLER Sgonornrjj iUpmbrra HON. A. A. TAYLOR HON. OSCAR M. FAIR PROF. B. H. HAYDEN HON. SHELBURNE FERGUSON PROF. LOGAN E. GARRETT HON. BEN H. TAYLOR tntnr HBtnxbtrs RUSSELL B. CLARK HARRY L. GARRETT C. HOWARD TRUSLER FRANK B. FARROW JOSEPH G. KEEBLER F. LAMAR PEEBLES ALBERT A. TRUSLER o o z o Wm MMM 5Ih0 (§5saiimx SIttprarg nci ty MOTTO: " Labor Omnia Vincit " FLOWER: Carnation COLORS: Pink and Green GEORGIE PERRY PRESIDEXT VIOLET COX Vice-President KEITH FORDE SECRETARY AMELL SNYDER TREASURER EULA POTTER CRITIC MARY KEEFAUVER CENSOR MARTHA SPENCER CHAPLAIN BLANCHE FERGUSON PIANIST HJEmbrrs MAE BALES LAURA MARY BORING CARSIE BOWERS VIOLET COX BLANCHE FERGUSON KEITH FORDE LEOTA HENDRIX MARY KEEFAUVER LEE ESTHER KNIGHT GEORGIE PERRY EULA POTTER LAURA RUTHERFORD AMELIA SNYDER MARTHA SPENCER lHoitornrij iMpmbers MISS SUSIE PERRY MRS. S. E. HOPWOOD - pntor ptttbers LAURA MARY BORING CARSIE BOWERS KEITH FORDE MARTHA SPENCER ,6 O: KEl HNER LITER3 Ry SOCIETY W.prBLACKWELI. F.R.Hamslin T,W.Allgood H.mNEAU L.WjEAmp§ RFSnodorass HU JF ir 2a (D I ' OUNDED OCTOBER, 1911 COLORS: Maroon and Ijluc MOTTO : ' i cit omnia verilas YELL: F. D. K., Rah! Rah! I " . D. K., Rnh! Rah! Hoorah! Hoorah! Frederick D. Kerthncr, Rah! R:ih! Rah! Yea, Kershner! Y( a, Kershner! K_e_r ..s.h n.C-r! Kershner! ©fftrers V. p. BLACKWRLE PRESIDENT w. M. BLKVINS Vice-President L. M. FEATHERS SECRETARY F. R. HAMBLIN CRITIC E. P. COOPER CENSOR T. VV. ALLGOOD CHAPLAIN R. F. SNODGRASS JANITOR iHrmbera W. iM. BLEVINS A. Z. UPDYKE E. P. COOPER A. QUINZEL H. C. WELLS W. P. BLACKWELL T. W. ALLGOOD F. R. HAMBLIN H. McNEAL R. F. SNODGRASS L. M. FEATHERS ymw ' i ' ' . Mliat W0 Ei}tnk THE Frederick D. Kershner Literary Society was founded October 29, 1 911, for the purpose of affording its members a training in literary and oratorical work beyond what could be obtained in the regular college course and in the studies of the classroom. We, as well as our founders, realize the fact that in after-life it ill he necessar} ' not onl) ' to have wide knowledge concerning matters of human interest, but to be able to think ac- curately and express our thoughts clearly, forcefulh ' and elegantly upon those subjects. We believe that in fitting ourselves so to think and express our thoughts such a training as may be obtained through society work is of prime importance. Such being our beliefs, the aim which we, as loyal Kersh- ners, have constantly kept in mind, has been to advance as best we might the standard of our society work and, in fact the standard of literary work in general at Milligan. To our success in carr}ing into effect these, our aims, and in putting into practice these our beliefs, the character and ability of our members who have won honor and distinction for themselves and their society while within these halls and who, after departing froin their Alma Mater, have gathered fresh laurels in the outside world, may well bear witness. It is our purpose not to rest content with the glory gained for us by our worthy pre- decessors, but to press constantly onward, to carry the banner of progress farther forward with each passing year, and to gain ever fresh conquests which will bring praise and honor to us as individuals, to our society as a whole, and, above all, to our Beloved Alma Mater, MIIvLIGAN COLLEGE. W:MMMSM Barsity 2iase 21 all Sl am LAMAR PEEBLES, MANAGER HARRY GARRETT, PITCHER RUSSELL CLARK, CATCHER LLOYD CROUCH, FIRST BASE DEWEY FORD, SECOND BASE ROBERT TAYLOR, Short Stop ALF TAYLOR, JR., THIRD BASE FRANK FARROW, Right Fielder MARTIN BOREN, CENTER FIELDER ROBERT AN DERSON, Left FIELDER HENRY TAYLOR, Pitcher LAMAR PEEBLES, PITCHER THE CALL OF THE AGE " ' Get in the Game ' — so runs the call Along the line of pla ' : When seasoned ash meets speeding ball To drive it on the way : Where base hits echo out the scene Athwart the winning run — Where flying spikes cut through the green Which glistens in the sun. " ' Get in the Game ' — so runs the cry Across the Nation ' s sweep; Where flags are tossed against the sky, And silent shadows creep; Where camp lights flicker in their glow And pickets pass the sign — To face whatever Fate may throw Against the forming line. " ' Get in the Game ' — the old, old call Has caught a newer note; But still the ancient echoes fall By mountain and by moat; Where life is something more than dreams, And softer days have gone, Before the greater day that gleams Against a redder dawn. " ' Get in the Game ' — the echo lifts Beyond the grip of fate, And farther still the slogan drifts To where the legions wait; The ancient slogan of the clan. Where those have met before To fill the line up, man by man, And find the winning score. " n L C o: L C ClBi I - 2 f C D td H 3 •- - s? Hfa P S ir. ca H D ei i " t 3 ' Ci z • o Oo e- t- 0- 7 -1 H 0. S= a r " Qci :-0 H O tdrl, ». H- S 1 fit c 3 O c 3 ; " oi P3 e; 5 Q ' - K - a :2f- d - D S? s= OH - 1 -v- ; -J H ii -J c: J a J CL, JO Q ci D -oi ci ci« HZ a Oc: Bi Qifa b. : z : M;i ' S M3 :;S-:i°l:- Girls ' ask t iiaU Eeam NELL CAMPBELL CAPTAIN MARTHA SPE;NCER MANGER FRANK FARROW COACH NELL CAMPBELL, Right Forward ROSE MOSS, Left Forward PEARL SHEPPARD, Center GEORGIE PERRY, Right Guard LEOTA HENDRLX, Left Guard WMrMWMm, Grouts iiBket 2iaU ST am W. B. BOYD, Scout Master F. B. FARROW, ASSISTANT SCOUT MASTER ERNEST HENDRIX, MANAGER FRANK B. FARROW, COACH ERNEST HENDRIX, Left Forward KERSIE ODOM, Left Guard LLOYD PERRY, RIGHT FORWARD ROS SHEPARD, RIGHT GUARD CARL SHEPARD, CENTER EMERY 0D0P4, SUBSTITUTE DUIE BARLOW, SUBSTITUTE $WCW£ 7i I MUST BE GETTIMC RHEUMATIC i EvgRY TiMB MMMMMMM:MMMMW;i SUSIE PERRY, Director NELL CAMPBELL PIANIST HELEN FRAZIER FIRST VIOLIN ASHLEY GREER SECOND Violin LLOYD PERRY MELOPHONE HOWARD TRUSLER SNARE Drum WMWMM ' WWWW mtia ' mte Club KEITH FORDE ) [ First Soprano BLANCHE FERGUSON j GEORGIE PERRY ) [ Second Soprano NELL CAMPBELL j MARTHA SPENCER CONTRALTO Si KsisS ATHLETIC Field Club0 anJt ®rganteatt0ns ISIg IIiltlflF ' S ' Z .Ik ® FLOWER; Milkweed COLORS: Brindle and Green JASPER CROSS Head Executive and Cow Juicer PAUL GREEN KALE PRODUCER ■CARL MCCONNELL YALE LOCK SPECIALIST ROBERT GODBEY NIGHT WATCHMAN CHARLES LUCAS TRANSPORT FROM iKE SHUPE ' S HARRY GARRETT Cow CHASER FRANK FARROW CHIEF COOK AND CORK PULLER RALPH GARRETT FLASHLIGHT HOLDER AND DISHWASHER This club was organized by those who deemed it necessary to protect their voice and bodily health by the use of proper foods; after long experimenting, they have found hot chocolate and candy to be most bene- ficial. So: when all the college seems rolled in, and cows are on the run: A grin for sin and an empty tin, helps some, my boys, helps some. TRANSPORTER Foundered (11} (§ilt iBomimon Club ffitsva ANNIE L, LUCAS PRESIDENT HARRY L. GARRETT SECRETARY-TREASURER iJJembers MARGARET GODBEY LAURA RUTHERFORD HARRY GARRETT CHARLES LUCAS ROBERT GODBEY CARL McCONNELL ROSA MOSS ANNIE LEE LUCAS GEORGE KENDRICK W. P. BLACKWELL A. Z. UPDYKE BENTON WILMOUTH : igillgjf g-%P:Si Son sboro dub ALBERT TRUSLER HOWARD TRUSLER ARTHUR DEPEW MARY KEEFAUVER JOSEPH KEEBLER FRANK CROSSWHITE ' M ' mW ' M ' MMMM- MOTTO: " Never fuss, but raise a racket " COLORS: Green and white Members CARSIE BOWERS GEORGIE PERRY KEITH FORDE EULA POTTER iMARTHA SPENCER -® :tm::p::!i ' M ' ;E :M BpitJirtx Club EARL BOWERS RUSSELL CLARK FRANK CROSSWHITE ARTHUR DEPEW DEWEY FORD FRANK FARROW CLYDE HENDRIX LAWRENCE HENDRIX JOSEPH KEEBLER AARON ODOM KURSIE ODOM EMBREE ODOM HOWARD TRUSLER PETE TRUSLER Boy Scouts Beside the rippling stream, I stand in mystic dream; Musing o ' er scenes long past, And visions real at last. Though borne by waves afar, Truth is my guiding- star ; With eyes fixed on it still My mission I ' ll fulfill. Borne o ' er the waves of time Through many a distant clime, The pilgrim from each shore Waves to his friends of yore. From out eacli time and place. With stead} ' onward pace. As waters swiftly flow I leave the long ago. Who made the sun for light Will lead me in the right, " O ' er crag and torrent till " His purpose I fulfill. W. PIERCE BLACKWELL. Foot Bridue across buit ' alo creek (Ha She iiiiala I stand on the bridge in the fragrance of morning And list to thy babbling of hope and of cheer, As the dewdrops. a-glitter on willows o ' erhang, Cause ripples of smiles with each breeze coming near. And my heart beats right gaily For the task that comes daily. I pause at the noontide to hear thy glad singing Which tells of the glory of work that ' s well done, And am heartened again for the load now grown heavy. The long road that seemed short when the task was begun. And I lift my load cheerily And trudged on right merrily. And then in the evening when twilight is falling I come to thee worn with the cares of the day; The silver moonlight, the night wind caressing, And thy low gentle murmur soothes all care away : For you whisper of peace And froin sorrow surcease. M. G. CoU g 2l00k t0r " Old Curiosity Shop " " Tige ' s " Class Room " All Sorts and Conditions of Men " Ministerial Association " The Light That Failed " Lloyd Crouch " The Port of Missing Men " The Wright Club " The Other Wise Man " Prof. Hayden " The Danger Mark " 1 D " Pictorial Review " Annual " Scientific American " Dr. Hopwood " The Long Roll " Chapel Absences " Harpers " Harry Wells and Leota Hendrix " Review of Reviews " Hash " The House of Happiness " Hardin Hall during Social " Popular Weekly " Johnson City " Smart Set " Seniors " The Deerslayer " Prof. Hamblin or Blevins " The Virginian " Margaret Godbey " The Green Book " Freshmen SOCIAL Mortal S ttttp Slablp COUPLE MADE UP STARTED SPEED RATE DESTINATION Margaret Carl Bob ' s room When Cora left Limited Sistown Carsie Harry , Way up the track Feb. 22, 1916 Going some Altarville Martha Russell In cozy corner Mary _ Clyde- . ' Washington ' s _|. Birthday At her bidding At the Mill Mile a minute Boone ' s Creek Sunday Special Bald Knob Blanche . Joseph _. When Big-un left Immediateh Down grade Two Falls Leota _- Charles Ossolian j banquet Not yet Slow Friendship Carlyne Pierce _ _{ When violets _ withered Feb. 23th 1917 Fifty-Fifty j Courtville Bob . Eula J On stairs On time Livel ' Lovecote Grace Arthur Beforehand When she arrived Swift Cupidtown Amelia __. Lawrence- . I On way to J station When Tip resigned I Piking Sea-Erva May Martin Post Office 2:30 P. M. I SO miles I an hour Spoonville Keith.. Dewev- Jan. 15, 1916 Next day The limit of Fords Ask-Larry Laura Mary | Ringling Cir- Lamar 1 cus — Tennis Ringling ' s Circus Jerky Farmtown Nell 1 In chapel Howard | First sight Record- breaking Anchorville Georgie 1 In Johnson | While Pokie Lloyd i City j was home 1 Rapid Loveland Lucas 1 Post Office Before long Slow but sure Gretna Green Green | I Lee Esther I Latin I Frank i Mid-week Social Up-grade Matrimony Miss Susie 1 In the be- Roy Buck ' ginning Coming up from church Galloping Candyville WmWM M ' M{ Mortal B partntpnt lOSSIBLY of all the departments at Milligan. the Social Department is .[ the one of most interest to all generally. The athlete thoroughly en- joys the physical training which he obtains here ; the intellectual one can find plenty of opportunities to direct his mind in its investigations for truths, and the religious folks can stand up and sing hymns, quote the first Psalm, etc., all day long unmolested. The happy medium for all this is found in the ' Social Department. Every Sunday afternoon and on special occasions, one can see the ath- lete temporarily forget baseball ; the intellectual lower his spectacles, and the religious folks unfold their hands and crawl out of their pious solemnity long enough to sit up and take notice. From the time of the opening recep- tion of each 3 ' ear, iintil the time for departure in the Spring, Master Cupid is one of the busiest persons on the Hill — his darts are always in vogue. Cupid naturally has his opposers just like every other idealist, but he finds staunch supporters in the student body. He meets a drawback on most ever}- corner, unless the participants are wise enough and slick enough to escape the ever watchful eye of Mrs. Hopwood, and the " reporters " in general. The ways and means of escaping are many and varied, and as ma} ' be expected, the students know the very latest twist in these things. The athletes invariably take a walk or play tennis daily — the intellectual ones al- ways flock to the classroom in pursuit of Knowledge : while the religious couples take their troubles to the chapel. Through it all, tho ' , is woven that inexplicable Milligan spirit which binds all hearts together. It is at Milligan that the grass grows greener, the flowers smell sweeter, friends seem nearer and girls dearer — no matter where we may roam, there will always be a happy memory of the " dear dead days beyond recall " spent at jNIilligan in sweet communion with the best girls. ■ :::gl ' Bl: ■jl ' g MMM: As Inu SItkr it Editor ' s Note: When the joke is old the application is new. L- ■ had just proi osed to C The J , ._ . -. " ' No, " she said, " I cannot marry you. man who gets me mtist be a grand man. tipright and square. " ' Tily dear girl. " said L , " you don ' t want a man ; you want a piano. " S. P.: " Do vou know whv I ' m so interested in my violin? " M. G. : " No ' . Why? " S. P.: " ' Cause I always have a ready bow. " Margar et: " Do you know Lincoln ' s Gett}sburg Address? " Bob: " I thought he lived at the ' hite House. " Mrs. Larue: " Are you fond of Chaminade? " Mrs. Boyd : " Yes, but I have to be very careful what I eat. " Mrs. Hopwood : " Have you read the Knickerbocker History of New York? " Mr. Garrett: " No, I ' m not interested in those reports of the clothing trade. " Miss Atkinson : " What do you mean, Mr. Hendrix, by speaking of Dick W ' agner, Ludie Beethoven, and Fred Handel? " Lawrence: " ' ell, you told me to get familiar with the great composers. " Nell: " Oh, dear, I ' m in such a quandary. " Aliss Susie: " ' hat is it? " Nell : " Mark promises to stop drinking if I marry him and Alolly threatens to begin if I don ' t. " Dr. Boyd: " Mr. Lucas, define a vaccuum. " Charles : ' ' I can ' t exactly express it, but I have it in my head. " Laura Mary: " W " hat is the I. P. A. ? Is it a Club? " Martha : " No, it is the Intercollegiate Prohibition Association. " Prof. Hayden : " Class, what is the broadest subject in the 8th chapter of Genesis ? " Lamar: " The flood. It covered the entire world. " Carsie : " . " Ml extremelv bright people are conceited. " Alary K. : " Oh, I don ' t know, I ' M not. " Mrs. Hopwood : " Crouch, I thought I fired you. " Crouch : " You did on the inside of the letter, but on the outside it said to return in five days. " WMXM Mi Want vpavttntnt JN this department we publish a hst of young hopefuls — some young and others younger — who, having become tired of single blessedness, and wishing to share the burdens of the so-called " stronger sex, " have thus entered their " want " ads. Rates and terms given on application in the business de])artment of " The Buffalo. " Blanche Ferguson — A boy with riTsty hair and handsome face Nell Campbell — Medium sized man with brown hair and gray hair Annie Lucas — A green man George Perry — Base ball player Martha Spencer — A doctor with blue eyes and little hair Susie Perry — Just a man, a tall one Margaret Godbey — A sport Carsie Bowers — A dreamer of dreams Mary Keefauver — A baldheaded man Lester Knight — A coon Keith Forde — Another Lizzie Carlyne Lowe — A Pierce-ed man Mae Bales — A lover Amelia Snider — A " Possum. " SI|p iEiitt Ahvtttlsi tntniB Hcs ELIZABETHTON TENNESSEE CAPET AL STOCK J. B. NAVE, SR., President F. H. PARKIS, ) E. E. HATHAWAY, [ V.-Presidents D. S. WAGNER, J C. H. HUNTER, Cashier D®psiirlLm(einift Sft(0)ir(g Elizabethton, Tennessee WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dry Goods, Furniture Wall Paper, Coffins and Caskets Phone 1 1 2X3 The Standard Goods fc for all these Sports g BASEBALL I FOOTBALL ? TENNIS V GOLF Bear the Name Reach or p« Scalding Forty years of Knowing How is wtiy you should favor the goods | SOLD BY Mountcastle-Summers Har ■d vare Co. o n The Square ' ' Johnson City Tennessee [JJ(0)Ilniiiig(0)nn €Mj Launderers French Dry Cleaners JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Our appreciation of your patronage is shown by the superiority of our service. C. S. WILLIAMS, Chairman of Board ADAM B. CROUCH, President L. H. SHUMATE, Cashier GKO. T. WOFFORD, Vice-President R. A. LONG, Assistant Cashier JAS. A. SUMMERS, Vice President O. P. COX, Assistant Cashier mmm ti ' Om ©IhffiisoiiD Cafty u " MEBQWUCEB One and Three Quarter Million Dollars The Largest Bank Between Knoxville and Roanoke CITY, COUNTY, STATE AND UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Depositors for Mountain Branch Soldiers ' Home JAMT YQBM EOSni Only Good Sound Wheat Used in Making Snow Flake and Best Patent Flour No adulteralions to affect ihe color or ' -a- ' Lg-- ' If you do not already use this flour cheatien the cost. [X] ' e ask you lo give it a trial. It ' s a Quality and purity guaranteed good flour and you will like it. Asfe your dealer or we can supply you at the mill Elizabethton, Tenn. WATAUGA FLOUR MILLS J. R. BOWIE, Prop. BUILDING M. TERI. 1. PAINTS, OILS, GLASS Shipley Hardware and House Furnishing Company, Inc. Wholesale and Retail HARDWARE, FURNITURE and HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS JONESBORO TENNESSEE " O. K. " BARBER SHOP B. F. STANSBERY, Proprietor Strictly first-class ' Tonsorial S rtists With from six to twelve years experience yuo ana Shower ijatns Satisfaction guaranteed Give us a call 191 Buffalo St. Johnson City HERE TO HELP YOUR HEATH We appreciate your patronage Cjregory Drug Ctom; any Main and Spring Streets JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE QOAOTY TMLQ] We specialize in men ' s and young men ' s Clothing Made to Your Individual Measure Our lines represent ihe largest, latest and best assortment tlie market affords Allow us the pleasure of showing you our lines QPALETIf TAELOMS JOE A. BLACKBURN, Manager JOHNSON CITY -:- TENNESSEE R Ao MA TO M Staple and Fancy Groceries Country Produce. Cigars Tobacco and Candies JONESBORO TENNESSEE Shoes, Shirts and Sox CtJCt] JONESBORO, TENNESSEE %® w ©. .md Trm ' ' C JONESBORO. TENNESSEE m % OLDEST EAMK IM WASHEMGTOM C0UMTY RESOURCES: Over Ouarter of a Million Dollars STANDARD GROCERY COMPANY INCORPORATED WHOLESALE GROCERS EUZABETHTON. TENNESSEE H.R.Parrott Motor Company Agents for Ford Cars SERVICE STATION FOR Carry a full line of Repairs and Accessories. Agents for Good-Year and Revere Tires and Tubes. Satisfaction guaranteed PRO.MPT SERVICE Johnson City Erwin Tennessee r io3ir@M©ir The most satisfactory place in Johnson City to buy Suits, Coats Dresses Shoes and MILLINERY We will greatly appreciate trade from Milligan College The Hart Houston St ore The largest and most complete lines of Ready-to-Wear Dry Goods Millinery and Shoes in our, city There is a reliability back of our business that counts Will appreciate your trade JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Both Phonef 4 6 W e Fit the Feel City Shoe Store i f A ' 7 V 244 Main St. Johnson City, Tenn. A Good Drug Store VvJiitenouse Drug C om any m Johnson City Tennessee Five first-class while barbers Best equipped shop in East Tennessee a® Bairlbeir Bh©p ACROSS THE STREET FROM MODEL PRESSING PARLOR 112 Riiffnlfi Sfrppt JnhnRon City, Tenn. OUR MOTTO; ,Siiiiito in)i SnrisfnrHnii Where the college boy gets his best hair cut TUn® IPaiHii(g(i Where you are treat- ed right and get the best of service IBiBt Offers courses for the training of teachers for the Primary Grade, for the Grammar Grade, and for the High School. Unusually strong covirses in Domestic Science, Manual Arts, and other Special Work. Free State Scholarships to all teachers and all those who promise to teach. Radford is very accessible I)}- railroad from all parts of the State. The climate, scener}-, and health condi- tions are all that could be desired. School in session forty-eight weeks each year. Stu- dents can enter either in September, January, March, or June. Both men and women admitted during the Sum- mer Quarter on the same conditions. Full credit given toward certificate or diploma for work done at any time. For Catalogue, Booklet of Views, write JOHN PRESTON M ' .-CONNELL, President, East Radfoid, ' iininia. fh Chmief Cargi, Q Made the Photographs and furnished the Engravings complete for this Annual. Write us for lowest prices on Annual or Catalogue work for both Photographs and Engravings. CARGILLE ' I JOHNSON CITY - ' " : TUDDO TENNESSEE Fom LAPHES AMP (Semtl: OPEN DAY AND NIGHT -:. UP-TO DATE SERVICE M. DIMM A CO., PROPRIETORS 131 Fountain Square New Phone 278, Old 243 Johnson City, Tennessee siii ji uniiii©iranaii Bimirasiiiii Directed under the auspices of B. F. G. W. P. BLACKWELL, President H. L. GARRETT, Secretary F. B. FARROW, Soliciting Manager PHONE No. 10025 Washington, D. c. To Get Quality Lumber and Building Material Sena Your Order to ' a (Quality rirm We invite comparisons of our grades and prices BRADING-SELLS LUMBER COMPANY Corner of Roan and Jobe Streets Jolinson City, Tennessee L(iniiw®®dl H®( (iE Don ' t forget to spend your vacation at the Lenwood Hotel TIfli® (SiTsaift ToMrnsd M®s®rlt Strictly modern throughout. Billiards, bowling and lennis. Finest bass fishing known on Ashville to Washington and Memphis to Bristol Highway. ELIZABRTHTON, TENNESSEE THE STORE OF NEW GOODS THE STORE of LOWEST PRICES THE PRICE IS THE THING 220 MAIN STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Branch of Miller ' s, Knoxville, Tenn. A Store of Quality Ours is a Ready-to-Wear CLOTHING AND SHOE STORE for men, women and children We especially cater to the young- men and women college students. We are sole agents for KUPPEN- HEIMER and " CLOTHCRAFT " clothing for voung men, and the " PRINTZESS " coats and suits and " ROYAL WORCESTER " and " BON TON " corsets for ladies. The name Hatinah .stands for high class zoearing apparel L X XV20 COV VVO OMTYVTT US 215 Main St. Johnson City. I he rrench JDeauty • : irarior : ' Manufacturers of NATURAL HAIR IN SIV ' ITCHES, BRAIDS, TRANSFORMATIONS, Etc. Hair Dressing, Manicuring, Facial Massage and all things pertain- ing to a well regulated JDeauty Parlor We appreciate your patronage MISS BEATRICE SIZEMORE Old Phone 586 107 Roan St. Johnson City SMITH SHOE AND CLOTHING COMPANY, Inc. 251 East Main Street Johnson City, Tennessee The Store for Men and Boys Who Care AGENCY FOR CLAPP and STEADFAST SHOES. STETSON and NATIONAL HATS KIRSHBAUM ALL WOOL HAND MADE CLOTHES Fifteen, Twenty and Twenty-five Dollars Manhattan Shirts, Arrow Colfars and Shiils, Phoenix and Holeproof Hosiery EVERYTHING THE BEST CASH AND ONE PRICK TO ALL Special attention to college boys Mail Us Your Orders ' ' e ' ll Mail You the Goods Come for Kodaks, Films Finishing to KOURTESY c ..ORNER JONES- VANCE DRUG COMPANY Johnson City -:- Tennessee M SEM HLL ' S ready-to-vTear Exclusive Ladies ' and Misses ' Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists and Skirts MASENGILUS Cor Main and Roan Strtels The Ladies ' Shop Johnson City, Tennessee CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS Made-to-Measure Clothing and Sample _l _1 ' Shoes a Specialty AND FURNISHINGS -:- -:- -:- C. P. FAW AT REASONABLE PRICES Johnson City Tennessee lUI in E FEHMTEE OF THIS ANNUAL DO PRINTING WITH A PERSON- ALITY ABOUT IT THAT BRINGS PLEASING RESULTS We Are Still After " t ' OUR Business im§(e°Wii]iM©€k C©iniiipa]iiiy RULERS, PRINTERS, BINDERS Modern Loose- Leaf Systems 105-107-109 TIPTON STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. 1IP=T©=PATE QOHCSC LPl CIHI ATTENTION STUDENTS : We carry everything in the line of eatables. We appreciate your patronage. Come and see us. Boys, make our restaurant your headquarters, where you are always welcome. JO ' EM THCCn© ( COMPANY NEW PHONE 67 113 RAILROAD STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. €©ETEn(SIMIT ' ■tS w Cottd3ei iwl , " : I al Silui Schools • A Cbunhes For all kinds of buildings with pitched roofs, as shown by illustrations, ranging from a simple cottage to a mansion or im- posing school or church, Cortright Shingles are found to be more adaptable than other forms of roofing. Storm-proof, fire-proof, attractive in appearance and durable. They avoid the heaviness and fragility of the sjate roof — they overcome the buckling and rattling of the plain tin roof — they will outlast several wood shingle roofs — thej- are moderate in cost and need very little care. If you are in need of roofing it will pay you to investigate them before making your selection. Catalog, " Concerning That Roof, " ful ' y illustrating and describing them, cheer- fully sent on request. We have local repre- sentatives almost everywhere, but if none in your section samples and prices will be sent to you direct. Write today. C®iriLirn£liiit Moilal RooiFmg Rdilvjy Stations S@ Mm ' l rdl SSr«®(t IPIlnallaidlgllplliiniig Feiacasjll iiiiinii J. 217 MAIN STREET E®@Ik ®llE(gir ainndl Sftii( n®nn(gir ©IFFECE SOIFPLSES JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Johnson City Foundry and Machine Co. JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Highest quality Gray Iron, Brass, Aluminum and Semi-Sleel Castings, Large or small. We are equipped to make clean, sound castings true to patiern and guarantee complete saiisfaclion. ' e make forgings, structural steel shapes, are prepared to do machine work of any kind. Oxy acetylene welding and cutting. Any metal anywhere. IT IS OUR BUSINESS TO SERVE ' OU Patiern making. W. S. SCHINKAL East Tennessee ' s Best KINGSPORT C4] We buy as low as we can That ' s business sense. We sell as low as we can That ' s progressive sense. You buy as low as you can That ' s common sense. You buy of us, that ' s dollars and cents for both of us. C43 Send us your mail order. We deliver the same day Hendrix Cash Store ELIZABETHTON, TENNESSEE Dry Goods and Notions A nice line of Shoes to close out at very low prices. Come and see I will keep a full assortment of FRESH GROCERIES HATHAWAY SMITH COMPANY We have an excellent line of Dry Goods, Shoes, Ladies ' Hals, Cloaks and Suits of all kinds Js eaay-to- Vvear dlotmng ELIZABETHTON ■:- TENNESSEE DAVIS-FAIN COMPANY SUCCESSORS TO " B WORLEY EVERYTHING GOOD IN GROCERIES AND MEATS Agents for Stone ' s Cakes and Martha Washington Candy JOHNSON CITY -:- TENNESSEE ulie Bon Marcne Ice Cream Parlor Ice C ream, C oaa, (cigars ana Cjanares The Place to Meet Your Friends Roan and Main Streets JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE ' Jne Peoples riara ' ware Company Wholesale Hardware, Stoves and Ranges ELIZABETHTON TENNESSEE L©ens¥nLL]i fTOCSIlf, Made the engraviiifis for this Annual. We w ere highly pleased with all their work. We recommend them to any schools or colleges for Annual oi ' Catalogue work. C. E. Cargille Studio, Johnson City. Tenn., represent- atives for this territory. W. P. BLACKV -EL1., Business Manager. Thm Cn En Cmirgnll din® J®Ilnnng®[ffl Cnft g T®naii(iss(g(g Made all the Photographs and furnished the Engiax ' ings for this Annual. We greatly appreciate the excellent work which he did. Mr. Cargille himself is indeed an artist. THE MUSE-WHITLOCKCO., Johnson City, Tennessee, did the printing of this Annual. It is excellent work. If you have an Annual or Catalogue to print give them a trial. They will please you. W. P. BLACKWELL, Business Manager. 79 •M: } " .. V yr . ■J: ! {-- ;xv V . ' : ?; ' ' ' ;■■ . ' . ' ■ " V . ' ,1 ' T ... J- ' . , t. " ,V . ' i.. ' " , ' ■ ' ' •A ' • ' ■ ' H ' ■ •■■j:s■ Milligan College Library I ' . 3 1881 0001 1688 5


Suggestions in the Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) collection:

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, 1916 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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