Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1921

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1921 volume:

;, ,. ' Vl. ' ' ■ ■;, ■ ' - . ' IV, ' . „(»■■■-•■ V -, ■■:■,. :;; ®? ' - MS- " " - " ■ ■ ' ' • T r. ' ' ' %-y - - ■.:-;V;. ■: ■■!: -H ■■ ■Zs ;■ • ' ; ■ ■,■ ' ■■ ' ■;.;•■ r ' -h ' ■; ' ■ ' ■■,• ' !■■, , ■ ■■ ' .,■ W Milliffan College Library Milliaran C«IJ«s«, Tennessee Elft niiala 1920-X921 ' iD; ' : :;iy ' ' ' PUBLISHED ANNUALLY —BY THE— 3un!or anh tnxor QUbbb b — OF— ' j99tUtsan College, STettn. F R E AV R D % The purpose of this publication is to keep fresh in the minds of the students the spirit of Milligan. We hope, dear readers, that you will enjoy every phase of this volume, which represents our best effort. IjTo the Faculty, to our generous ad- vertisers, and to all others who have contributed in any way. we wish to express our sincere thanks for their support and assistance. l4) 0 Srt;at obip dampanti (S rtatian Mtti anh Women uit|0, by gifts of motley anil sifts of srruirr, i;aup so rirtfly rontributpJi to our welfare in ntakinQ tt|f l em MiiiiQan a liuing anii uitat reality, lue, Hfs stulipnt boliy , in tofcpn of iieeprstapprpriation and as a manifestati on of gcnuine lotie for rarli of you, gratpfully anil affectionately (S) W- ' mW:W:IF Z Eg {g PRESIDEXT HENRY J. DERTHICK (6) " mm ' if M.h s} MRS. H. J. DERTHICK (7) We honor the names of President and Mrs. Henry J. Derthick Mr. Derthick, a man of simple faith and large vision; whose keen business acumen, whose untiring energy, whose confidence in God and the merits of his enterprise, have erected a New MiUigan College. And flMrs. Derthick, whose good judge- ment and keen intuition, whose un- stinted fidelity to her husband ' s task, whose unselfish service in various capa- cities, whose Christian statesmanship in College polity, have been indispen- sable elements in the success and at- tainments of MiU igan College. (8) (9) Mrs ' B Bovd Professor A. F. Cochran Dean W. B. Boyd Professor S. J. Hyder Mrs. Chas. Weisenberg Professor C. E. Burns iISIi«©®lFJ? S,I [s] Mrs. T. W. Newman Professor H. G. Rooker Professor T. W. Newman Professor W. A. Wright Aliss Katheline Finley Professor C. H, Poage (11) iPIUJB ' -JDOirif ' Jr ' daSc.© Henr - J. Derthick President Mrs. H. J. Derthick Dean of Women Willis Baxter Boyd Dean of Men. and Professor of Psychology and Philosophy Mrs. W. B. Boyd Librarian Clarence Holton Poage Professor of English Charles Earl Burns Professor of Biblical Literature Asa Frazier Cochran Jr. Professor of Biology and Chemistry Henry Grady Rooker Professor of French and History Samuel J. Hyder Professor of Mathematics ' illiam .Augustus Wright Professor of Ancient Languages Taswell Waller Newman Director of Instrumental Music Mrs. T. ' . Newman Directress of Vocal Music Mrs. Margaret Lampert. ' iesenberg Professor of Academy Englisl ' . Miss Kathleen Preston Finley Professor of Domestic Science and Art (12) Mr. anil Mrs. Mi ft Mr. W. W. White, " the gentle-man, " General Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, and general " Goodfellow " to all alike. Mrs. W. W. White, hostess for Boy ' s Dor- mitory, and really " Mother White " to every lonesome lad. The genial rays of sunshine and Christian optimism which constantly radiate from Mr. and Mrs. White constitute a most valuahle and pleasing factor in Milligan life. (13) iS;-!iW MlSSKIli Historic iHiUtgan Among " the earliest and lioldest trappers, hunters, and explorers who ventured westward beyond the crest of the Blue Ridge Mountains, were those who followed the meanderings of the " Little Doe " and the " Watauga " to find the rich and beautiful valleys below, which were destined to become the scenes of heroic achievements and the center and heart of a great and distinctive civilization. The long since defunct State of Franklin, was in the course of time organized as the first unique embodiment of distinctively and funda- mentally American ideals. Milligan College is located in Carter County, Tennessee, every foot of w-hich is replete with traditions of chivalry and daring. The very mention of " Sycamore Shoals. King ' s Mountain. John Sevier, Daniel Boone. David Crockett " — together with scores of other names and places awakens a thrill of pride in ever)- liberty loving heart. The site of Milligan College, with its view of the majestic Buffalo Moun- tains and the silver waters of Buffalo Creek flowing just below, was early chosen as an ideal spot for an Institution of Learning. A school was con- ducted on the present site of Milligan many years before the Civil War. Following the war between the States, a distinguished citizen and scholar, Col. Barker revived the work of education. During his administration the Institution was known as Buffalo Institute. Many young men who later distinguished themselves attended Buffalo Institute. Among them were Senator Robert L. Taylor and the present Governor of Tennessee, Col. A. A. Taylor. In the good year 1880, a young man from Kentucky. Josejjhus Hopwood, inspired with a consuming zeal for Christian Education, and determined that the people of the South afforded a most inviting field, came to Carter County in search of a favorable place to found an institution of learning upon the broad principles of Christian culture. Buffalo Institute was turned over to (14) SiSBM XMMff: him, and in 1882 the name was changed to MiUigan College. From 1880 to 1903 — twenty-three fruitful though eventful years — President Hopwood directed the destinies of the Colleg;e. In 1903 the mantle of the venerable founder of the college, as such, fell upon the shoulders of Henry R. Garrett, who was an alumnus of the college and who was a member of the faculty of his Alma Mater. Dr. Frederick D. Kershner, then l)ecame president of the college. His three years administration marked a very successful epoch in the history of Milligan. His successor was Dean Tyler E. Utterback. E. ' ' . McDiarmid succeeded President Utterback for an administration of one year, after which President J. Tracy McKissick was called for a period of one year. As a successor to President McKissick, President Hopwood was re- called for two years. The present administration under the leadership of Henry J. Derthick, is now in its fourth year, and during his administration the college has been able to greatly enlarge its circle of substantial friends, and to more than double the value of its ecptipment. President Derthick, with a towering faith in the purposes of God cencerning the mission of Milligan and with unflagging energy and devotion to the task, has already rendered inestimable service to the cause of education in Tennessee, and to the broader interests of the restoration movement. (15) ' ' M:M ' : :WMWi:S ' MMM- GEO. W. HARUIN (16) 51 |U| Jf Jf 1L,(D] The Buffalo finds great pleasure in the privilege of paying to CtCG. W. Hardin, the patron Saint of Milligan College, a tribute of honor and appreciation. Mr. Hardin was a member of the first graduating class of Milligan College. No alumnus could love his college more ; and no one could render his Alma Mater a more val- uable and praiseworthy service. Mr. Har- din ' s unparalelled devotion to Milligan College, his towering faith in her mission have led him to sacrifice beyond meas- ure. He has more than once averted a financial disaster. (17) ■ (18) 2ISIg-IDl0?IfJF Ik3® Governor Alfred Alexander Taylor and his College home, in the quiet re treat of -hich he worked out the poli- cies of statesmanshi]) with which he is now serving- the commonwealth of Tennessee as her favorite Governor. Here his books were written; here, also, have been wove n into matchless eloquence, the wit. pathos and philoso- ])h}- of one of the greatest souls which in modern times have graced the lec- ture ]jlatform. As a statesman, he is universally honored; as a neighbor and friend, he is devoutlv loved. (19J IpggBa g ip;; ; ' " ' ' " ' ' (20) o s OS O Q Ln - O m (21) IIIH-HiinilfJFdSIL® z (22) W§SiSM:MMMM: SNAPSHOT SCENES IX GIRLS ' AXIJ liOVS ' ROOMS (23) WMMmwmxMM (24) O w l-H O (25) o 2 (26) WMMBUM ' KKM (27) (28) (29) -fWMMMM ' Ss @ ■s. (30) Q O ' hi. (31) CAMPUS SCENES (32) in O HI xn W O (.U) Milligan Collate Library MlJligran CoJJegr«, Tennessee Hi 10 If M %t§} t ■ ' - _[. 3 O z z (.34) § ntorB (35) iPtHlg JDmJJfJFd lLDls] i_ I WILLIAM LEE HILL, B. S. " Our Bill ' ' -J- " Willie, " Noisy (?) ; Charter-member, pro- moter, and Ex-President Athenian Literary Society; Prodigy in Science; " Courts " Sci- entifically; Twice a " widower " in Senior Year; Associate Editor " Periscope; " Busi- ness Manager Buffalo; President Student Council; Cheer Leader; Valedictorian; " Vir- ginia gentleman ; " hates peanuts ( ?) ; Strict- ly business ; Bill ' s opinion " goes " with the fellows. Mr. Hill ' s keen insight, his commanding personality and general stability render him at once the " first man " on the " Hill. " (36) GEORGE MITCHELL LECCA, A. B. " Scholensiear " — " Fiddler " " SeoVnSAr " Ex-President American Literary Society; Rook Shark; Heart smasher; Courts bi- monthly; Plays in Orchestra; Salutatorian ; Hates chewing gum; President Dramatic Club; Secretary and Treasurer of the Peri- scope, the Buffalo and Senior Class ; Phil- osopher ; Connoisseur in the field of Milli- gan Aesthetics ; Optimism and good-nature personified ; plays tennis ; loves rules of school (?). One would travel far and wide to find a more ardent and consistent student than George. He is universally beloved. (37) ROBERT LO " E TAYLOR, Ph. B. ■Little Doe " — " Picadillv " — " Our Bob " Ex-President American Literary Society ; Class Orator: Captain " Varsity Basket Ball and Base Ball teams : Mever tlirts ; " Love " is his middle name : After-diimer speaker ; never makes excuses : never absent-minded ; never misses " Conference : ' " very " thought- tiil " of lady-professors ; always holds " trumps : " faithful to a friend ; never -k-ids. " Bob has one born-and-bred ambition and his class-mates confidently look forward to " Senator Robert Love Taylor. Jr. " (38) 1PIM15B-Ili! IfJ? ,2o© JOEL BUSH SPAHR. B. S. " Bushie " — " Country " Business Manager Periscope ; Ex-Presi- dent Am. Literary Society; Editor Buffalo; Never plays rook (?); Never changes his mind (?) ; Never frets (?) ; Plays " at " Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Base Ball; Ambition, Perseverance, Reliability, constitute the trinity of Bush ' s inner life; In Philosophy a radical; In Biology a devotee; In Spoof ol- ogy an expert. To really know Bush is to appreciate him. His closest friends have good reason to expect a real contribution and a real suc- cess in Mr. Spahr ' s chosen field. (39) ' iTISIg-IIi ' PIfS aJLpd] WILLIAM JACKSON CARTER, B. L. " Judge " — " Bill " Member and Ex-President Athenian Lit erary Society; Graduate Vanderbilt Law School; Law Practice in Johnson City; Great favorite at Milligan ; Official Attor- ney for Book Store; Never breaks a date (?); Business Manager Periscope; Hobby is " courtin. " Bill has one invincible argu- ment in the form of a " brief. " He never loses a case. Mr. Carter says little and thinks much. His success in the practice of Law is al- ready assured. (40) ntor ClasB Colors — Red and NN ' hite Flower — Carnation + MOTTO Oiialis, non qitautis + OFFICERS Lucile Russell President J. Bush Spahr Vice-President Geo. M. Lecca Secretary and Treasurer + ROLL Carter, William J. Hill, William L. Jvecca, Geo. M. Russell, Lucile Spahr, J. Bush Tavlor, Robert L. (41) ip ' M iDOjijfir aiLis) Mi OAMAMik A HAAiAddb a 0nt0r (HiuBB l tfitonj Now these be the names of the children of Wisdom : Bill, of the house of Hill ; Robert, of the house of Taylor (the same was governor of Tennessee) : Lucile. of the house of Russell : George, of the house of Lecca (George came from afar off) : illiam. of the house of Carter, and Bush, of the house of Spahr. All these and many others dwelt in the land of Ignorance. And lo ! they were not satisfied. And it came to pass in those days that Henry, of the house of Derthick, king of the land of Milligan, spake unto them saying: " Behold ye are dwelling in the land of Ignorance. " So there came a voice in those days crying in th e wilderness and saying, " Whosoever will, let him forsake father, and mother, and home ; take up his books and follow me and I will bring him into the land of Wisdom. " And they all were amazed, and marvelled at the sayings, but they cried out with one accord saying, " Let us go up into the land of Milligan, that we may enter into the state of Wisdom. " And they all rose up early in the morning and removed from Ignorance and came unto Milligan and lodged there many days. And the whole congregation of the children of Ignorance assembled together and came up into the Holy Temple. There the scribes and priests read unto them out of the Law concerning the ordinances of Milligan. And in those days it was required that the children of Ignorance walk four years in the wilderness of the land of Milligan before they should come unto the land which King Henry sware unto their fathers that he would give them, a land flowing with caps and gowns. And in the beginning be- hold an evil spirit came upon them, and there was grievous homesickness in all the camp of Milligan, and all the children of Ignorance suffered many days therewith. Then spake Derthick, the king, unto McPherson, one of the rulers saying, " make thee a ball of pigskin and put it up before all the congregation and it shall come to pass that all who look thereon shall live. " And it was so. And the children of Ignorance set forward and pitched in the land of Study. But there were mighty giants in that country. Some were called Physics, Geometry, Algebra, Chemistry, Latin, English and many others. And all the people lifted up their voices and cried. Some there were who fell at the hands of these giants. And the con- gregation was sore perplexed and troubled. Moreover, it came to pass that apples began to disappear in the country round about and the chickens to fly away in the night. So, Will ' s, of the house of Boyd, chief ruler of the men of this land, cried with a loud voice saying, " How long shall I bear with this evil generation? " And it came to pass that those who would not hearken unto the laws and ordinances of that land perished at the hands of the rulers. And it came to pass. also, when they had made an end of the firs: vear, (42) ■ ■ I — I f ■ . . . . that there arose one called " Uncle Sam " who was powerful throughout the land round about Milligan, yea, even from the Atlantic to the Pacific, from Canada to Mexico, and even upon the islands of the sea. And behold this mighty man of valor called out unto all within the land and said, " I am in great peril. Whosoever loves me, let him abandon school, take up his rifle and follow me. " Now they every one loved this Uncle, so they all cried, " Here am I, uncle; send me. " And he sent them all and only a few returned to the land of Milligan. Now, while they were yet with Uncle Sam, an evil spirit entered Milligan and burned the greatest temple of learning. But. Henry, king of the land, was a powerful man. He built up two new temples in the twinkling of an eye. So they lost not a day of school. Then upon the day of the birth of Washington all the people of Milligan assembled themselves together for a great feast, and they arrayed them- selves m purple, and scarlet and fine linen, for it was the greatest feast of all the year. And Bob, the orator, was making a great oratioii. Every- thing was still. They all marvelled, and were astonished at his sayings. And behold, suddenly his speech went from him, and he stood like a lamb before his hearers. And it " thundered " many days at Milligan. And it came to pass about the opening of spring when it was April, the first day, that the men left the land of Milligan and pitched toward a nearby city. Then said Derthick, king of the land of Milligan, unto Boyd, the ruler of men, " Whither goeth the men of the land of Ignorance? " But Boyd wist not whither they went. Moreover Derthick said, " Pursue after them quickly, for thou shalt overtake them. " But Boyd was loath to pursue after his favorites. Whereupon the king ascended his chariot, and pursued in haste after them. But Jones, of the house of Anderson, seeing the chariot afar off, said, " Get ye to the straw stacks lest the king overtake you ; and hide yourselves there three hours until the king be returned and afterward ye may go your way. But ere they reached the stacks the king fell upon them and they returned and came unto Bill, of the house of Bailey, and told him all things that had befallen them. Now upon the evening of the same day, it being the feast of all Fools, one whose surname was Gregory spake unto the congregation saying, " Get ye up to the house which is called Shamhart, and straightway they all as- sembled. Then there was singing and shouting, yea and praying, and all the congregation was happy and very joyful. It was an Holy Roller meet- ing. But Derthick, king of the land, entered not in with them, he being not an Holy Roller, but he waxed very wroth and commanded every man, in his own order, to be in his own room. All the congregation of the land of Milligan rejoiced because King Henry and all the scribes and priests and (43) 1 QliaBB 2f istorg — Conttnu li rulers of the land of Milligan were assembled together on a great council, and there could be no school for two days. It came to pass that in the third year of the journey through the land of Milligan that there was great rejoicing because the next year they should enter into the promised land of Wisdom. Their joy w as greater because Lucile was sent unto them. She joined them against all foes, and they were victorious. And it came to pass that the prophetess Pearl, wife of Henry, king of the land, called all the maidens of the land unto h er. She said, " See this little gold bell? It is a thing of beauty and a continuous joy to me. I love it very much, for when I ring it all my maidens come to me. It tells them when their sweethearts may come and when to leave. " Now this was the greatest bell of all Belldom. But alas! one day a wicked subject stole the little bell. A proclamation went out through all the land that there should be no more assembling together within the courts of the maidens until the bell should be returned. And behold there was weeping and wailing within, and gnashing of teeth without, and there was no more merriment in all the land of Wisdom. Then the men brought silver and laid it at the feet of the prophetess, and the prophetess was appeased and withdrew the proc- lamation. Now it came to pass that the last days were very joyous ; for the remnant of those who wrought well, should, in these days, pass over and come up unto the land of Knowledge and should possess it. For some had been poisoned by Dan Cupid ' s arrows ; some had turned aside after cunning devices to get gain, and others fell sick. Then spake the King unto the chief ruler of the men, and said, " speak unto the children of ' isdom and say unto them that in the Fifth month on the Thirty-first day of the month, ye shall have an holy convocation, and all the congregation of Milligan shall assemble in the Holy Tabernacle and, at the tenth hour, ye shall bring sheaves of the first friuts of your wisdom, and ye shall speak unto the people and make orations and these shall be a sweet savour unto all the congregation, and the King shall say unto you in the selfsame day, according to the ancient customs in the land of Milligan, this day shall be for a statute vmto your generations forever, and this parchment shall be for a perpetual testimony unto your children ' s children. Now, therefore I, Henry, king of the land, command my blessings u])on you. " So ended the days of their sojourn in the land of Milligan. This record written by Bush, of the house of Spahr, chosen therefor bv the Children of Wisdom. (44) « Jli itTf Jf If % (d) ill Ciaas DHQ We are not great in number But we are great in soul ; Our visions do not slumber But stretch from pole to pole. Yea, wider than this earth-space. They rise and soar away. Not bounded they by any place, Confined by any day. Our class with vision splendid Embraces time and space ; Our minds are filled with planning To serve the needy race. Our strength we have devoted. Wherever we may be. To bring sight to the blinded, And set the captive free. For quality, not quantity. For service, not for pelf ; For others all about us. And not for petty self. For things of worth and vision To help the needy race. Our brothers and our sisters. About us in our place. (4.S) iPSlIg-IDtl IfS ' S IL® m 1LJ Conr rntng 3 rt nli0i|!p If there be some who choose to walk alone In freedom through the solitudes of life. Whose choice, unchallenged, day by day receives The answer to their morning prayer, and then When nightfall comes, lie down to sleep and dream With not a thought, or care for otlier men ; Or if in competition ' s modern arts Where each one struggles for the better prize. Where trutli and honor, silenced in the strife. No murmurs utter of their own despair. They feast their hearts on tliat wliich never can Ennoble and exalt the soul. Then to my self I bring the question home. And wliat of you? This life is brief; ' tis but a little span. Today I say goodbye to these fair lialls: The hour has come at last, and I must go: But as I go. sweet visions of the past Sweep through my mind. I never knew ' till now What friendship means, and what the loneliness Of those who barter everything for gold. I am resolved, as to my task. I turn. Xot to forget tlie admonitions strong Of tliose who pointed out tlie lietter ways. Now. one last look, de ar Milligan. and (ine Last word my lips shall utter back to ihee, " I will lie true. " (46) 3|uniors v ; (47) mw tf M. So® CARL C. MONIN Member American Literary Society and Ministerial Association. " From Kentucky, sah ! And it ' s lucky, sah ! That I ' ve traveled o ' er the world. And met the people, sir, ' Neath smoke and steeple, sir. For the gospel must be hurled. " MYRTLE LEE SMITH The Girl from " Livingston, Tenn. " As for scientific problems ; she is busy working out a scheme to cast a Spell (on) Man. Member Philomathean Literary So- ciety. Volunteer Band and L. O. P. H. Club. C48J JOHN M. HART From Pikeville, Tenn. But it tioesn ' t mat- ter wliere he ' s from; that sliouldn ' t be held against him. The rag-time millionaire Fond of romance. Aspires to medicine — may change if someone suggests something else. Member American Literary Society and Student Volunteer Band. MARTHA GOOLSBY Another of Tennessee ' s fair damsels. " Hitch your wagon to a star Marry a minister if you can : Do your bit where ' er you are. Life is but a shortened span. " (49) iMMMXMM RALPH S. DEPEW From the " Hills of Tennessee. " Member Athenian Literary Society. For what power can stay all these " The philosophy of Socrates The ore rptunds of Demosthenes; I fain would add To my winsomeness if j ' ou please For what power can stay all these Could thev be had. " PEARL ELLIS A daughter of Milligan. Tenn. " If I could but sit awhile and dream And form my dreams in rhyme All my happiness would gleam Thruout all future time. " (SO) Hi © IF J Sa® ERNEST E. FRY The nobleness of Virginia is exemplified in his every thought and action. Studious! Prompt! and willing to learn. Member of American Literary Society. ' Varsity Foot Ball and Basket Ball Clubs. A great favor- ite with the fairer sex. ARCHIE C. SPELLMAN Like all Missourians he " has to be shown. " A preacher, poet, and all-round good fc ' low. A child in years — a man in experience. Member of American Literary Society and Ministerial Association. (51) 3|umor dn00 Colors — Lavender and Gold Flower — Sweet ' iolets MOTTO Nil desperandum + OFFICERS Carl C. Monin President Myrtle L. Smith Vice-President iMartha Goolsby Secretary and Treasurer + ROLL Depew. Ralph S. Ellis. Pearl Fry. Ernest E. Goolsby. Martha Hart, John M Monin, Carl C. Smith. Myrtle L. Spellman, Archie C. (52) (fliaj B Spirit Hall! Hail! Hail! The Class ' s all here. We ' re forging life ' s chain ; we shall prevail. Clang! Clang! Clang! We wrought the links while we whistled and sung. Then Ho, O Juniors! Heigh-ho, heigh-ho! Soon we ' re Seniors ; Heigh-ho, heigh-ho! Higher ! Higher ! Higher ! Ye fleeing goal. To the heights of wisdom we must aspire. Down! Down! Down! To the depths of knowledge we must go down. Then up, O Juniors! To the heights attain! And deep, O Juniors ! Where treasures have lain Roll! Roll! Roll! Ye ages of ages, Of everlasting eternity, roll! On ! On ! On ! Till the works of sages Dispel Earth ' s night with a bright new dawn. Then on, O Juniors ! To a better land. We ' re God ' s own gleaners If we ' ll put out our hand. (53) JU [OJ JF JF % {a} Sunior Claaa ropl ty Listen closely, dear people, and when I am done. You ' ll know the Juniors of ' 21 ; How each one will climb to the heights of success. And in life ' s journey no woes may confess. I went to a gypsy who can fortunes foretell. And by her swift magic was put in a spell. She gazed in a crystal, read the grounds in a cup ; She shuffled her cards and served these things up: " I see very plainly that your classmates shall rise To the highest positions under the skies. To lawyers and doctors and ministers too. Missionaries and nurses and sweet wives, a few. " Now don ' t be mislead by what they may say. For Juniors will change at the dawn of each day; And do just the things you wouldn ' t suspect, When the chance comes along which they cannot reject. " There ' s Myrtle preparing to go ' cross the seas. And write out prescriptions the heathens to ease — But, look in this crystal, and then you may know it — She ' s the wife of an orator, preacher and poet. " And Carl may look down on a world lost in sin. Expecting to preach that their souls he may win; But he ' ll turn to the courts and there practice law. And in fame ' s reward he wi ' l fasten his claw. " Martha has planned to keep house and bake bread. While the man of her heart cares for people in need; But you may see clearly by the dust of the coals. That she ' s working alone at the saving of souls. " Ernest likes base-ball and all other sports. .And plans to win fame in the juvenile courts; But the stern voice of duty her lessons must teach. And he ' ll go out at last great sermons to preach. " The Pearl of great price likes to write flowing lines. Or sit in the breeze ' neath the sheltering pines; Yet she heard the loud call and a threatening curse. And went off to school to become a trained nurse. " A shuffle of cards and what would you guess? John walked out before me in common-day dress ! He ' s tilling the soil, raises buckwheat and corn — He ' s a typical farmer as sure as you ' re born. " Archie sits in his study and works day and night. To prepare some good sermons to offer with might; He is winning the world for the only true way As he preaches to thousands on every Lord ' s day. " But I rose e ' er the next scene had come into view — And the gypsy had vanished, the magic wand, too. On the ground lay a letter which I soon espied. Telling how future secrets of myself were denied. My story, dear people, to you I have told. And my classmates may worry and angrily scold; ' Though the tale may seem queer and no one agree, ' Tis decreed by the fates, so do not blarae me. (54) I ■ ■■ ■ ■■■-... .L I •. § tipl}oxnov B (55) SOPHOMORE CLASS (S6) opl omor Class Colors — Red and Green Flower — American Beauty MOTTO " Veritas est Sapicntas " + OFFICERS J. Fisher Stan field President Kathleen Adams Vice-President Amelia Sussner ; Secretary and Treasurer Lester Keller Class Poet + ROLL Adams, Kathleen Bryant, James S. Ferguson, Paul ' ne Fields, Carl Grey, Toy Grey, Rose Hannah, Nelle Muddleston, Elizabeth Keller, D. Lester Nolen, Thelma Stanfield, Fisher Sussner, Amelia Stout, Fannie E. ' iesenberg•, Chas. (57) ' mm mnwwM.%,m Sophomore po m There ' s one of us we dearly lOve, His name it is Toy Grey ; He ' s getting older all the time. But he ' ll get " Young " some day. Kathleen ' s the fairest of the fair — That ever dwelt beneath the sky; And he who views that fact so rare. Believe me, soon must think as I. Fisher Stanfield ' s with us too. The girls all think him dear; His head should be in Congress now, For the good it ' s doing here. Amelia ' s eyes are clear and bright As brilliant stars above her; Her heart and head are always right. And we all dearly love her. C Wiesenberg, who wears a smile. And makes the moments tell. Seems to see that life ' s worth while; That ' s why he ' s liked so we!l. Oh, Fannie, dear! I oft have thought That beauty dwelt within the skies: But now I know that such is naught — It dwells within those big brown eyes. With cheeks like roses, and eyes like the skies. And charms far too many to name ; Don ' t abuse them, but use them, and you will be wise, And, Rose Grey, you ' ll be always the same. We often see James Bryant pass In a movement all his own ; We ' d miss old James here in our class If some day he were gone. Thelma Xolen is strictly in it. She holds her head for every minute — Plays well the game and knows her limit. And still gets all the fun there ' s in it. Little maid of Livingston, Full of love and life and play : You will be " Liz " Huddleston Not forever, but ' till one day — . The forest is the place for birds, The North for awkward seals; But here is just the place for one Whom we call Carl L. Fields. The Lord has painted beauty On her maiden ' s face aglow. Like the angels wear in heaven ; That ' s why we love Nelle so. Thy smile is like the morning sun That bursts the clouds apart: Thy very winning ways, Pauline, Will capture every heart. We all like cheer ful, happy folks. Who think of the other fellow ; We all like earnest students, too. So we like Lester Keller. — D. Lester Keller. (58) iFr0fiI:|m n mf ' C J 9:li (59) FRESHMAX CLASS (60) 5ffr0Bl|man QLoiU t ©lass Colors — Green and ' l ite Flower — Lily of the Valley MOTTO ' Ultra Alpcs Est Italia ' + OFFICERS Helen Mitchell Robert T. Anderson. -President -Secretary + ROLL Anderson, Robert T. Annis, Brodie Campbell, Willa Carter, Blanche Cowan, Willa May Derthick, Francs Dillon, Frank Frakes, Bryson Ferguson, W. Grady Feathers, Luther M. Hodges, Elmer Home, Glenn Howard, Juanita Jones, Aubrey L. Keefauver, Alfred Leonard, Frances Mims, Mary Grace Moredock, Hester Odom, Gertrude v awyer, Robert (61) S1|0 anh nf SExu nty Who are we? the Freshmen; iet us :say it once again: We. the noble band of twenty — From whom others stand aloof. As if they feared some gra;ve reproof. Are the first-year boys and girls of Milligan. We are only one-fourth way up the long, long hill. isions great have led us forth to climb: We know where our path is leading. And we run with haste exceeding. To prove to you the power of our strong will. Our hope is strong and steadfast; and there is no surrender. No toil or weariness of soul — For our journey on the path of fame. Will give to us a noble name. And take us many leagues along the wa} " of splendor. So that we, proud in our position. Know that surely at our journey ' s end — We shall win the sure applause. Due to those true to a cause. And shall dwell for aj-e in fields elysian. — Willa Lois Campbell. (62) o (63) ip jit ig ' mw w M. m ■■ Colors — Green and Pink Flower — Sweet Pea MOTTO We finish to begin + OFFICERS Gavid Mitchell President Wahneta Smith Vice-President Ernest Hendrix Secretary + Mitchell, Gavid Smith, Wahneta Davis, Charles Anderson, Margaret Hendrix, Ernest Smith, Lillie Broyles, John (64) M t I ' t I I r « . 1 I - — .J IJJ ' ' • — Propli ry of ntor Clasa Atah mr On a beautiful, sunshiny day in March, after the wild wind had laid itself down to rest, I started down the banks of old Buffalo, trying to look into the future and see a wonderful vision ; the future life of each member of the Academy Senior Class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one. After having gone the distance of about one mile I thought I would have to give up the task. But the blood rushed through my veins like wild-fire and I began to think! " Can I disappoint my class-mates, after they have placed such con- fidence in me? No, indeed, I cannot. " All at once I heard a sweet, low voice calling: " Come on! Come on! Don ' t give up. " I was at first frightened and tried to keep going, but was so shocked I sat down on the root of a big oak tree, to meditate. My thoughts began to travel so rapidly I could neither remember where I was nor the reason for such a queer feeling. In a moment I had no more thought of being frightened and I was in Paris, France, teaching Domestic Science to a class of about thirty. As I asked them to date their note books and take notes on the lecture I was about to give, each pupil wrote, September ninth, nineteen hundred and twenty-six. My thoughts did not dwell on my own future as I had wandered off thinking of each member of my class. But very slowly all of this left my mind and there stood before me a most beautiful little fairy, dressed as God would have His angels dressed. She was smiling and looking at me so pleas- antly that I felt perfectly free to ask her this question: " Why are 3 ' ou here? " She eagerly replied, " I have something to tell you ; it is to be a secret until the 28th of May. " Just then she stopped and it entered my mind that she had come to help me on the prophecy concerning my class-mates. As I eagerly listened she told me the following: " There is a boy by the name of Johnnie Broyles in your class. His purpose was some day to have great success in Agriculture. It has all come (65) true, for he has charge of the great Agricultural Department in the Uni- versity of Tennessee. " Margaret Anderson thought she would have a new ' Paton ' which would make her famous. This thing she worked very hard for, and now she has her new ' Paton ' with her. They live in Wall St., New York. It is a great success for they are both happy. " Gavid Mitchell, if you remember, while at Milligan College, always talked of being an Archeologist. He has had great success going into the junirlcs and caves of different continents, securing every kind of skeleton possible. He has a great display ' of them in Boston. Massachusetts. Some of them are different from any ever heard of before. This is making him famous. " Lillie Smith was the girl that said she intended to go to the Foreign Mission field. She is doing a great missionary work. She is chief cook and bottle-washer. She and her husband. Reverend Frank Dillon are living in a little mountain home in North Carolina, ten miles from any station and nothing but oxen or mules can travel the road that leads to their home. " ' Chick ' Hendrix, always the Milligan orator, kept in practice, and with his talent of oratory and his pleasing personality, is out at this time in a seven-weeks campaign for the office of State Senator. He has also the backing and influence of his father-in-law. Colonel AU. A. Taylor, and hopes sometime to be Governor of Tennessee. " ' Jo-Jo ' Davis had no thought of his future while he was at lilligan College, but. three years after he left there, he was so carried away with that wonderful movie-actor. Douglas Fairbanks, that he took up his art. He is now the most famous movie-actor of the South. His pictures are shown in four thousand and one d ' fferent theatres every night. " Then the little fairy, after bestowing upon me some heavenly smiles and caresses, gently left me with the secrets to keep until the 28th of !May. I then awoke and hastily ran back to Hardin Hall in time for supper — thinking, " When dreams come true. " there will be no secrets. (66) 1 1 l ' 1 mw W ' .ITM B} ■■ ■ 1 • Sunfor cahtm ROLL + Chester Blevins Earl Burns Paul Boling John Bilbrey Tyler Casey Lawrence Derthick John A. Davis Wm. F. Fair Jesse Gunter Briscoe Griffith Dewey Greer Geo. Earl Himes W. Joe Harris Jas. Murray Anderson Payne Chas. Stanfield Carl Shepherd Joseph Suggs Earley Songer Frank Roe Sam Bell Walker Bert Young Mabel Anderson Minnie Lee Eastman Carrie Grev Trula Griffith Mary Hendrix Mildred Hankal Margaret Hamilton Anna Knight Bessie Pierce Christine Payne Viola Smith Lurline Russell Freida Robinson Lola Young Adele White Pearl Greer Charles Rowe Glenn Rowe (67) JUNIOR ACADEMY (68) JUNIOR ACADEMY (Continued) (69) lItIi°5liltJJJfJ| lLp(a] MntiasBxfxvh (group OFFICERS + John Meadows- Ramona RosS-. President -Secretary and Treasurer + ROLL CALL + George T. Anderson Philip Sawyers Grafton Blake Willie E. Hyder Marie McAllister Bessie Campbell Mildred Hankel Anna Jones ' era Shupe Lawrence Ilendrix W ' illa Home Anita Haun ' illiam Blevins John L. Meadows Ramona Ross Ally Home Clarence Nave Fannie Stout Rosalee vonCanon (70) il (I UNCLASSIFIED GROUP (7U Jm jj_iii " I I -_ i— -_— • - • M movleB of iHltlUgan CnU? BY JOSEPH SUGGS + Like summer ' s last faded flower. There comes to us life ' s latest hour. An hour quite different from the rest. An hour the sun has reached the west; The hour our earthly course is run, The hour our mortal day is done. Like racer ' s steps, there comes but one That marks the place the goal is won; That bids us cease from dearest friend, And signifies our journey ' s end; That bids us quit these earthly years. This mortal for, this vale of tears. There is a place, no place the same. Where we, unknown, or clothed with fame. Shall sleep beneath some fragrant rose, And rest below the winter ' s snows ; But till that hour and certain place. Our hearts will hold, our voices grace, ' he faces of the friends we love. The names they bear, and how they prove Most worthy all, of friendship true ; Most willing all. to battle through ; All ready in our lot to share. If. filled with joy or deepest care. But how shall we so many faces. So many names in many places. Be sure to know in banquet hall. Or where the coffin and the pall Suggest to us in different ways. Or speak of these dear college days? Now. in one word, we ' ll say in part. The feeling of each careful heart; In just one word, where love abounds, One word, shall ever, always be Our Milligan, in Tennessee. (72) (73) ' u ' mm m %(s} PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY (74) pt|tlomatt|] an Sitt rary od ty Founded 1919 + Colors — Purple and Gold +■ Flower — Chrysanthemum l( MOTTO " Ad Astra per Aspera " + ROLL CALL Adams, Kathleen Cowan, Willie Mae Campbell, Willa Lois Campbell, Bessie Carter, Blanche Ellis, Pearl Ferguson, Pauline Gray, Rose Goolsby, Martha Hannah, Nelle Haun, Anita Howard, Juanita Huddleston, Elizabeth Jones, Anna Leonard, Frances Mims, Mary Grace Mitchell, Helen Moredock, Hester Nolen, Thelina Odom, Gertrude Russell, Lucile Sussner, Amelia Shupe, Vera Stout, Fannie Smith, Myrtle Finley, Kathleen, Sponsor (75) y mwrr. M. iLdi ; I II tu iii i i n h piyllomatiy an Bllt rary orf tn + Slip! Slam! Cah ! Hah I Philomathea. Philomathea, Ha! Ha! Ha! Bum, Bum, Bulligator, Half-Part Aligator, Well-Worked Lubricator, Chic — a — saw — see — , Philomathea! Philomathea! Yes — Sir — eeeeeeeeeeeee. " + + Well here we are, well here we are. Now, what are we going to do? We come together from week to week. To take part each one every time we meet. We hope and trust in Philomathea, To her we lend our faith. CHORUS : Philomathea, Philomathea. Philomathea, Philomathea. When we think of Philomathea Then we ' re happy Philomatheans. Now isn ' t it a shame. Now isn ' t it a sliame. To take on us so long a name? We thought much before, we want no more . nd Chrysanthemum is our flower. Our colors Purple and Gold, We ' ve much more we have not told. CHORUS: 176) (H flsoltan (Pfftrera Minnie Lee Eastman President Wahneta Smith Vice-President Adele White Secretary and Treasurer + + Carrie Grey Trula Griffith Bessie Greer Mary Hendrix Allie Home Willa Home Margaret Hamilton Ivor Jones Anna Knight Marie McAllister Bessie Pierce Freida Robinson Lurline Russell Ramona Ross Viola Smith Lillie Smith Rosa Lee VonCannon Lola Young 07) m mjF. MJ j OSSOLIAX LITERARY SOCIETY (78) BBtiimn mit rary ort tjj Colors — Purple and White MOTTO " Do or Die " + Society Flower — Wisteria + The best ! The best ! The very best ! Are we it? Well, I should smile We ' ve been it for quite a while. OSSOLIANS ! OSSOLIANS ! OSSOLIANS ! + OSSOLIA! Our strong band can ne ' er be broken. It can never die : Far surpassing wealth unspoken, Sealed by friendships tie. CHORUS : Ossolia ! Ossolia ! Deep graven on each heart. Shall be found unwav ' ring true, When we from life shall part. Memory ' s leaflets close shall twine. Around our hearts for aye. And waft us back o ' er life ' s broad track. To pleasures long gone by. CHORUS : College life is swiftly passing. Soon its sands are run; But while we live we ' ll ever cherish Friendships here begun. CHORUS : (79) z (80J Am riran ICtt rary oct ty Colors — Red. White and Blue Flower — Dog-Wood Blossom + MOTTO " In God We ' i ' rnst " + ©ffirrra Ernest Hendrix President Carl C. Monin Vice-President James Bryant Secretary Clias. Wiesenberg Chaplain Archie Spellman Critic Robert Anderson Censor W. G. Ferguson (honorary) Janitor + Holl Call Anderson, Geo. T. Hendrix, Ernest Anderson, Robert Horne, Glenn Blevins, Chester Hyder, Willie E. Blevins, William Lecca, Geo. M. Broyles, John A. Meadows, John L. Bryant, James S. Monin, Carl C. Casey, T3der Nave, Clarence N. Feathers, Luther Spahr, J. Bush Ferguson, G. Spellman, Archie C. Fry, E. E Taylor, Robert L. Greer, G. W. Walker, Sam Bell Hart, John M. Wiesenberg, Chas. (81) ;;;g ;ig::;if;:3 js|l£ais ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY (82) ■© HU 5? S dS ' Sa© Atii ntan ICtt rary ort ty Founded Septcmbci ' , 1920 Colors — Maroon and Prold Flower — Mignonette + MOTTO Sapentia ct Eloquentia. Iter ad luunnrtalitatem + J. Fisher Stanfield President Gavid S. Mitchell Vice-President Carl Fields Secretary Ralph S. Depew Critic Joseph Suggs Chaplain Monta Shull Censor + Wiall araii Boling, Paul Himes, Earl Carter. Vm. J. Hodges, Elmer E. Cochrane, Frazier Holt, Curtis L. Derthick, Lawrence Keefauver, Alfred Dillon, J. Frank Keller, D. Lester Fields. Carl L. ] Iitchell, Gav ' d S. Frakes, Bryson Shull, Monta Ciunter, Jesse Songer, Earley Gray, Toy Stanfield, Charles R. Harris, Willie Joe Stanfield, J. Fisher Hill, Wm. L. Suggs, Joseph Intercollegiate Orator, R. S. De])ew (83) THE DRAMATIC CLUB (84) l ramatic dub + George M. Lecca President J. Fisher Stanfield Vice-President Thelma Nolen Secretary and Treasurer Prof. C. H. Poage Sponsor + IE0II Call Bryant, James Lecca, George M. Depew, R. S. Nolen, Thelma Derthick, Mrs. H. J. Odom, Gertrude Ellis, Pearl Poage, Prof. C. H. Fields, Carl Poage, Mrs .C. H. Fry, E. E. Russell, Lucille Gray, Rose Stanfield, J. Fisher Goolsby, Martha Spahr, J. Bush Hill, W. L. Sussner, Amelia Huddleston, Elizabeth Stout, Fannie E. Hart, John M. Shupe, Vera B. Keller, D. Lester Spellman, Archie C. (85) MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION J. Frank Dillon Archie C. Spellman. Grady Ferguson Carl C. Monin James S. Bryant Joseph L. Suggs Chas. Wiesenberg -Chairman -Secretary (86) " iBW " if Jf M)k {s} I ■ ' ' ■ ' • ■• • minist rtal Assortatinn On the night of January 10, 1921, the ministerial students of Milligan Colleg-e met and formed an organization which they called " The Ministerial Association of Milligan College. " These young ministers are doing a prac- tical work in the surrounding communities, in helping to solve the country- church problem. Like the members of the Student Volunteer Band, they take an active part in all the college affairs. In the stanzas that follow we may catch a glimpse of their life and aim : + SEVEN STARS We ' re a sightly set of saintly students Hoping for a bright future ; Full of fun and faith and prudence Striving ever with our might — For well we know Where ' er we go We ' ll always fight for truth and right. We ' re a handsome horde of happy hustlers Full of joy and fond of life — . ' bumptious band of busy bustlers, Schooled in song and skilled in strife ; Yet we hope Ne ' er to cope With sword or knife nor drum or fife. We ' re a lively lot of laughing laddies Sometimes grave and sometimes gay. With seven lonely, lithesome lassies We hope to sing and preach and pray; For we would lure To paths so pure That none might stray from Light of Day. A princely pack of pious preachers We all hope to be in time ; A thoughtful troupe of tactful teachers In word or deed, in prose or rhyme ; All this, ideal — Let ' s make it real, Tho hard to climb to heights sublime. Let ' s sing a song of the saintly seven Sing it clear and sing it strong — Seven students serving heaven Sing it loud and sing it long; You ' ll hear us next With script and text ; Ring, bell and song — blend with our song. —A. C. S. (87) m rf s M %@ THE VOLUNTEER BAND Myrtle Smith. Pres. Willa Campbell. Sec ' y. Ramona Ross Marie McAllister Pearl Ellis Viola Smith John Hart Gradv Feraruson (88) - mw tt M, %© ' • ■ Sli|p Holunt er iBanh The band ol Volunteers for Foreign Missionary Service is a vital part of Milligan College, and has been for the jjast two years. It is a local unit, connected, through two or three of its members, with the great Student Volunteer Movement, whose watchword is " The Evangelization of the World in this (feneration, " a study of John K. Mott ' s vital enthusiasm, courage, and knowledge for a world-wide task. For devotional thoughts this year the band has used " New Testament Studies in Missions, " and they have placed great stress upon prayer as their most effective influence and means of making the Gospel known to all the world. The sentiment and spirit of this band may be well presented in the following- lines : 399i|i| Mi axonavisB (Ha We tell of the Martyrs ot olden time. How Christians lived and died; How they gladly died with a faith sublime In Him who was crucified. And we say, " O Lord, give us work to. do To help Thy cause along; We ' ll serve Thee, Lord, we ' ll surely be true- We ' ll praise Thee with our song. " But hark! O friends, what is that cry? It comes from a famished land; ' Tis near that land where the Turks defy Our God and His faithful band. Hark! O Cliristian, again that cry! ' Tis Armenia cries in vain; Another child lies down to die, It ' s mother by the Turk was slain. Arise, O Christian, arise today! Let us heed Armenia ' s call, Lest all her children dying lay — Let ' s feed and save them all. (89) jfMtiM ll ll ' Ei lg GIRLS ' MISSIONARY CIRCLE (90) © I?51 JF JF Z ,1k. (°) (Strls ' imtssionary Circle + Martha Goolsby President LilHe Smith Treasurer Marie McAlister Secretary- Adams, Kathleen Campbell, Willa Campbell, Bessie Cowan, Willie Mae Carter, Blanche Eastman, Minnie Lee Gray, Carrie Gray, Rose Greer, Bessie Goolsby, Martha lllrntbpra + Griffith, Trula Hankal, Mildred Howard, Juanita Haun, Anita Hannah, Nelle Home, Allie Home, Willa Hendrix, Mary Huddleston, Elizabeth Jones, Ivor Jones, Anna Knight, Anna Mitchell, Helen Mims, Mary Grace McAlister, Marie Moredock, Hester Nolen, Thelma Odom, Gertrude Pierce, Bessie Ross, Ramona Robinson, Freida Smith, Lillie Smith, Myrtle Smith, Wahneta Sussner, Amelia Stout, Fannie Shupe, Vera VonCannon, Rosa Lee White, Adele Young, Lola (91) W:MWM THE BUFFALO STAFF (92) WXmMMMM iEtittortal taff IvUClLE RUSSELL Editor-in-Chief J. BUSH SPAHR Associate Editor BLANCHE L. CARTE 1 Secretary to P ' ditor-in-Chief RALPH S. DEPEW Art Editor J. FLSHER STANFIELD Local Editor JOHN L. MEADOWS Athletics KATHLEEN ADAIvrS— JOHN M. HART Societies ARCHIE C, SPELLMAN Religious PROF. C. H. POAGE Faculty Representative GEORGE AI. LECCA Secretary -Treasurer WM. L. HILL Business Manager CARL L. FIELDS Assistant Business Manager (93) ' " PMMy M ' MWM. Mnslt ClaBB (94) i(SiffiSSts|f : :;ii£i-MS z Oi a Q u (95) WMMMM, MixBxc Bepartmrnt PIAXO Bryant, James S. Cochrane, JNIrs. Frazier Eastman, ] Iinnie Lee Fersfuson, Pauline Gnffith, Trula Hankal, Mildred Hamilton, Margaret Harris, ' illie Joe Home, ' illa Howard, Juanita Jones, Anna Jones, Ivor Knight, Anna Keller. Lester Lacy, Blanche McAlister. Airs. Marie Morris. Margaret Russell, Lurline Smith, Viola Shupe, Vera B. Sussner. Amelia. A ' onCannon. Rosa Lee Young, Lola VOICE Ellis, Pearl Hankal, Mildred Jones, Anna Keller. Lester McAlister. Mrs. Marie Smith, ' iola ' alker. Harrv MOLIX Bailey. Pinkie Frazier. Helen Alims. Alarv Grace Stanfield. Charles onCannon. Rosa Lee Williams Maude CORNET Adams. Kathleen Dillon. J. Frank CLARINET Stanfield. T. Fisher ORCHESTRA iolins — Helen Frazier. Rosa Lee ' onCannon. Charles Stanfield Cello — George Lecca Cornet — Kathleen Adams Clarinet — J. Fisher Stanfield Piano — Amelia Sussner (96) Ati}ittxt + Foot Ball was introduced to the New Milligan l y Coach Cochrane ' s calling into a meeting all boys interested in the game. They elected John L. Meadows. ca])tain. and J. Fisher Stanfield. manager. Intensive practice was begun at once as the season was rap ' dh ' apjjroaching and a game was scheduled for October 10th. Man} ' difficulties had to be overcome in develoiiing the team: namely green material, inadequate ecpiipment and lack of tiiue for practice. The team developed rapidly under the guiclance of our efficient coach. In each game there was an improvement in the ])lay;ng of the members of the team and one scarcely -ould have recognized in the smooth-working machine at the end of the season, the ragged bunch that started out in October. To the second team is due much credit for the hearty support they gave the first eleven in practicing them and sho ving up theu " weak points. (97) m w_:W ' i cD -f (98.) ss m m ng w jr u© ijffoot all The line-up : R. E " Sampson " Stanfield R. T Fry R. G Hodges C. " Wampus " Stanfield L. G Mitchell L. T Feathers L. E " Poss " Hendrix Q. B " Hog " Bryant R. H " Cap " Meadows L. H Jones F. B " Jo-Jo " ]3avis Substitutes — " Posey " Fields " Skinney " Hyder " Hooker " Home Mill Mill Mill Mill: Mill Mill Mill Foot Ball scores — gan 0- Greeneville gan 7 Bristol l_. gan Greeneville gan 13 Bristol gan 26- Johnson City ean 30 E. T. S. Normal. gan 58 Washington College. Totals 134 _20 - 6 _ 3 _25 - _ - 54 (99) WMMMMm IFoDt iBM Who arc we? Who are we? Captain Meadows, one two three! Milligan, from Buffalo; . Little Van and big " Jo-Jo. " " Wampus-Cat " and " Sampson. " too; These the line go ' round or thru. Mitchell, with the best of grit; Feathers, don ' t know when he ' s hit; " Grandpa, " with his old bald head. Just you watch him strike ' em dead ; Hodges, never gives an inch : Fry, who don ' t know how-to flinch ; Jones, who runs just like a streak; These are winning once a week. Then we have them red and white, Bush and " Skinney, " " Appetite; " Broyles and Himes and Fields and Home ; We can beat as sure ' s you ' re born. The above was written in the height of our foot ball glory. Great spirit was shown by the students and the team at all times and support was never lacking. The team made a good record and the season was closed with a banquet given by Coach Cochrane to those to whom letters had been pre- sented. We are looking forward to the 1921 season and have fine prospects for a team. Luther Feathers is the manager for 1921 and he has a well- rounded schedule which includes a trip through Middle Tennessee, in addition to games with Carson-Newman, Tusculum, Emorj- and Henry, Maryville, King College, E. T. S. Normal and Cumberland University. As an echo of last year we append the following : AH. ME! The shades of night were falling fast, As through the town a young man passed ; One eye was black, the other green. But on his lip a smile serene. Displayed to those who stood about That sundry teeth had fallen out. One leg was twisted a ' l awry. Huge lumps festooned his starboard thigh. But though his battered form was bent. Still blithely on his way he went. And fourteen others, just like him. Came limping thru the shadows dim — The foot ball game was over ! (100) Slill| JC|g|fp ll||ig Q a w J ; ffl w ! m (101) JD iirr jf ' j %{ } Siaak t iBall Milligan entered Basket Ball this season with characteristic snap and confidence. The largest squad in the history of the college answered the call for practice. There were good men on the floor to begin with, but as a team, they had to learn each other from the ground; a majority, however, were totally without experience. One man who had never played before made the Varsity. The season as a whole was very satisfactory. Line-up : Center — Hodges Forward — Taylor (Captain) Forward, R. Anderson, Ernest Hendrix Guard, Frye Guard — Mitchell, Sawyers. Schedule and Score : Milligan 27 King College 21 at Milligan Milligan 26 Johnson Bible C 27 at Milligan Milligan 21 State Normal 26 at__ Johnson City Milligan 24 Emory Henry 40 at Emory Milligan 22 King College 13 at Bristol Milligan 38 State Normal 15 at Milligan Milligan 23 Emory Henry 26 at Milligan Milligan 22 Tusculum 27 at Milligan Milligan 30 Carson-Newman 27 at Milligan Totals 233 222 You will observe from the above schedule and scores that the teams were exceptionally well matched, and the games were close. The merest incident or a bit of luck decided the games. The Milligan " Reserves " had the " pep " throughout the season. There were some second string men little short of Varsity ranking. Fine prospects for another year. Here ' s to the Varsity and here ' s to the " Scrub. " (102) o II 1-4 " 1 ?■£ TO O JO ' S u moi ;5 1- ter- ona Hie c« 1 (U t 3 u c -S u fs z: JJ U 1 ill J= OJ J u . z 13 1— 1 X Oh T3 rt O o fo (103) ■s. (104) mw ff ifcM. %(§} WiBse Si all The bingle uf the bat, and the " umps " deep voice make music on the Old Milligan Base Ball Diamond. Our invincible line-up is as follows : With Robert Anderson on the initial sack we have a second Geo. Sisler who gets ' em any way they come. " Chick " Addleburg is the Eddie Collins on bag number two, who has every quality of a real ball player. Captain Bob Taylor is the boy who grabs ' em at short and, as yet, we haven ' t been able to select any short-stop in the Majors who is worthy of comparison with " our Bob. " Manager Geo. (Hope) Anderson is our Baker on corner number three, and is capable of doing credit to Frank on the field as well as with the old stick. Charles Perry is the lad who takes ' em at home — who has an arm that makes honest ball-players out of all the boys who attempt to break the fourth commandment. Robert Sawyer pulls ' em down in left field — he is our " Bob ; " only thirteen home runs were checked up against him last season. " Luke " Feathers is our Speaker in center field, who clouts ' em as hard as Tris. Aubrey Jones is the guy that we call " Ty " who pulls ' em down in right — he, also, swings a wicked stick. Now, for our pitching staff. We have big Phil Sawyer, who pitched eighteen games last year and lost only four. You ought to see his " smoke ! " Carl Shepherd is cme of our best prospects, who has everything that a youngster could wish for. Billie (Brute) Fair is our " Dope " ball artist, who makes ' em look like what they " aint. " Carl Monin is out a bit late hut is coming across with wonderful control and all kinds of " dope. " With this bunch of husky boys, Milligan College has the best base ball team in the field, and our coach, Billie Dubbs, is the person who deserves no small part of the credit for organizing and training the strongest team that has represented Milligan College for many years. (105) -T? IS li - © ml IF S M ILj{g) BASE BALL i. Ai---bHuI: (105) gl 51 «■© ' if " if J %(9} aUl o ' s Wlio nnh Wl|y In iHiUi an Most useful to M. C. : Ella. Heaviest eaters : Frakes ; Jones. Handsomest man: Jo-Jo Davis. Most dignified : Martha Goolsby. Best all ' round: " Buddie " Stanfield. Most talkative : Red White. Sweetest : " Orphant " Annie. Most intensive courtin ' couples : Poss and Rose ; " Wampus " and " Calam- ity. " Smartest boy: Bill Hill. Biggest vamps: Nita Haun ; Bessie Campbell. Prettiest: Carl Fields. (Posey). Most popular girl : Hamilton. ( " Memphis " ). Sportiest: Charlie Perry. Quietest: Mary Grace Mimms. Laziest: John Bilbrey ; " Bill " Cowan. Best Girl Athletes : McAlister ; Bilbrey. Most popular professor : Cochrane. Cutest girl : Rose Grey. Most popular with Faculty : John Hart. Best boy athlete : Bob Taylor. Biggest sleeper: Rosalie VonCannon. Most religious : Mrs. Wiesenberg. Most natural : Pauline Ferguson. Biggest ladies man: Ted Lucas. (107) H) !lr IF IT Ik) © Explostons of Ij hx v h Kt- t Tis — " Juanita says her face is her fortune. " Tuff — " I thought it was the complexion speciahst ' s. " o o o Red — ' " Fess up now that you men Hke talkative Avomen as well as others. " Chick— " Others? What others? " o o o Stanfield — (presenting test paper) — " I can ' t make out your comment at the end. " Prof. Poage — " That says I can ' t read your writing. " o o o ' Professor — " What do j-ou know of the age of Elizaeth? " Horn — (dreamily) — " She ' ll be 21 in a few months. " o o o She — " I hope, dear, that the ring you gave me is not a cheap imitation. " He — " No, darling, it ' s the most expensive imitation I could find. " o o o Pity the young man that parts his hair in the middle. He has to do so to prevent his mind from becoming unbalanced. O O O A Freshman went to Hades once, A few more things to learn ; Old Satan sent him back again, He was too green to burn. o o o Tucas — " Don ' t you think my mustache becoming? " Ditto — " It may be coming but it ' s not here yet. " o o o Ferguson — " Is your dog intelligent? " She — " Rather. Here Spot, come and show Mr. Ferguson how to kiss me. " o o o Toy — " Girls are queer specimens ; they marry the first fool who asks them, as a rule. I suppose you ' d do the same thing, wouldn ' t you? " Lola — " Suppose you ask me and find out. " o o o SPEAKING OF ECHOES. Griffith — " There are hills in North Carolina where, if you went out and shouted, the voice would come back a half-hour afterward. " Dillon — " That ' s nothing. There are hills in Johnson City where, if you went out and shouted before going to bed the voice would come back and wake you up in the inorning. " (108J lcS as@t:iir,M::s.|g): Mary had a Thomas cat, It warbled like Caruso; A neighbor swung a base ball bat, Now Thomas doesn ' t do so. o o o Frakes — " Last night 1 dreamed I kissed you. What ' s that a sign of? " Anna Knight — " It ' s a sign you have more sense when you are asleep than when you are awake. " o o o FOR BOYS ONLY. (Read backwards) — Didn ' t you if girl a be wouldn ' t you. It read would you knew we. o o o Brevity is the soul of wit Ijut not of love letters. Flirtation is attention without intention. o «. o If a fellow tries to kiss a girl and gets away with it, he ' s a man ; if he tries to kiss her and don ' t, he ' s a brute ; if he doesn ' t try to kiss her but could if he would, he ' s a coward; and if he doesn ' t try to kiss her and couldn ' t get away with it if he did, he ' s a wise fellow. o o o When Amelia rings that little bell, All the spoofers wish it was in Jonesboro. o o o Nothing succeeds like success ; except a blush when it gets a good healthy start. o o o ' Twas midnight in the parlor, ' Twas darkness everywhere, The silence was unbroken. For there was nobody there. o o o Ashes to ashes and dust to dust ; If the Bookstore don ' t get you, Ike Shupe surely must, (109) ' ' MW:MWK.m BlancHe Carter GeOrge Anderson Phil Sawj-ers NEll Hannah HankLe. Mildred JonEs. Aubr-ey Lurline RuSsel MeadowS. John " Bill " Cowan " JO- Jo " Davis Lola YoUns: Toy GRey HuddlesTon. Elizabeth GlEnn Home GRey. Rose " PoSs " Hendrix " Chick " Addleburg AdeLe AAhite LUcas. Ted Bessie Campbell « O " Do vou like music? " " Yep? ' " Then listen to the band around mv hat. " o A remarkable man is the Hindoo: He wears no clothes — makes his skindoo. O " Miat " s vour idea of an absent minded man? " " One who Avill forget his watch and then take it out of his pocket to see if he has time to ?o back after it. " O « ]f vou want to see something swell, noble peruser, put a sponge in water. O « « Presh — " Vhv do they have knots on the ocean instead of miles? " Soph — " Well, vou see they couldn ' t have the ocean tide if there were no knots. f f O QUITE MODERN. Freeda — " Isn ' t Keller up-to-date? " Romona — " I should say so ! He taught me seven new ways to say good- night in one week. " Memphis — " I hear Bob (Little Breeches) nearly got put out of the game last night for holding. ' " Miss Finley — " Isn ' t that just like Bob! " (110) W§MMMffl:SyXMMS: ' Who " Like " Next asked and in WHAT MAKES A VAMP? A yard of silk, A hank of hair ; Two darling eyes, With l aby stare. . An elf-like voice, With tempting coo ; And ankles trim, A pair will do. A cosy room, A shaded lamp ; And there you are. One little vamp. — Ex. o ■S o PROXIMITIES. would to to you see me? ' he, she. to he. glee, a i d " Me. " -Ex. o o o He — " I give you fair warning; I am going to kiss you! " She — " Sir! Your head must be turned. " He— " Sure, I ' ll turn it. " o o o ' SA FACT. How many co-ed ' s blush remains unseen. Because of too much drug store in between. o o o We laugh at the professors ' jokes. No matter what the}- be ; Not because they ' re funny jokes, But because it ' s policy. o o o " Did you ever catch your girl flirting? " " Yes, that ' s the way I caught her. " (Ill) °:::giiiiii M;g|Sa::Cg SEVEN ■ONDERS OF MILLIGAN. 1. ' onder where Dean Boyd gets all of his adjectives. 2. Wonder what happens in the girls ' rooms. 3. ' onder what the boys fi«.d to talk to the girls about so often. 3. Wonder Avhat would would happen if j Irs. Boyd came to Sundaj ' - school without her veil. 5. ' onder why the girls put their hair down over their ears. 6. Wonder what the " gang " thinks of this Annual. 7. A " onder how the girls find out everything that happens. ( ' 12) Thanking each and every individual who in any Avay vhatsoever has con- tributed to make the Buffalo a success, and hoping that each reader may find on these pages something that is both enjoyable and profitable, we remain, Respectfully yours, —THE STAFF. THE END (113) AP (114) Incorporated WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MOLINE FARM MACHINERY, OLIVER CHILLED IMPLEMENTS, PRICK ' S SAW MILL MACHINERY, ENGINES, BOILERS, ETC., MASTIC MIXED PAINT, YALE BUILDERS ' HARDWARE, AMERICAN FIELD FENCE, MAJESTIC RANGES, CAHILL PIPELESS FURNACES, D. M. SPORTING GOODS ABBEY IMBRIES ' S KINGFISHER LINE OF FISHING TACKLE -EVERYTHING IN- Mairdlwiiir© and )p®[r( niiii ®®dli FOUNTAIN SQUARE JOHNSON CITY, TENN. i I JONES - VANCE DRUG COMPANl -Agents for- EASTMAN ' S KODAKS BLOCK ' S CANDIES PARKER, WATERMAN. CONKLIN ' S FOUNTAIN PENS Leave your Kodak Films to be developed JOHNSON CITY ' S LARGEST DRUG STORE WHEN HANNAH SAYS " IT ' S ALL WOOL " IT ' S ALL WOOL — Agents for — Kuppenheimer and Soci- ety Brand good clothes for men and young men " Printzess " and " Wool- tex " coats and suits, and " Bon Ton Corsets " for ladies GEORGE S. HANNAH CO. Standard Goods Only aiS|g|giSSgii»gjS iESlHSISglSiKISilSilSi|aiIEJiiHt Johnson C i t v , T e n n . THE CRYSTAL BILLIARD PARLOR ilgpia laiRiiglgwiKiBiMiKiasiKiglHSRiSIKrptml l te ' ' ' here Good Fellows Meet ' ' Opposite Majestic Theatre FRANK COOPER CIGAR STORE CIGARS TOBACCO and SODAS 3glMIgllliEiglgl3g]MilJgigelK@glISgilMB)igilSgli Johnson City, T e n n . I I I I I I I I I I I i ! I i I I I I I I i THE • M®w York ResftaimirainiiL iHiaagiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiaaiiiiiiigiiagiii For Ladies and Gentlemen 209 Buffalo Street Telephone 277 Prompt and polite at- tention at all times. Also up-to-date fur- nished rooms. BUDA BROS. Proprietors Johnson City, T e n n . ®°iir€e ( Pi©ir€( luiiigingiHiisiiissiiiiiiiiiiiisiaaaiaiiiiiiai High Class SHOE REPAIR SHOP o Work done while you wait. Mail orders giv- en special attention. 106 Buffalo Street ausiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiHiaiaiiiiiaiHsgiiii Johnson City, Tenn. J, W®irl]©y —STAPLE AND FANCY- ir®€(iini(g Agents for Chase and Sandborn ' s Celebrated Seal Brand Phones 432 JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE i TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus One Quau-ter Million Resources now nearly Two Million Open for business September 18. 1920 COME AND SEE US Johnson C i t ' . T e n n . J. E. CROUCH BOOKS and STATIONERY POCKET BOOKS WATERMAN ' S IDEAL FOUXTAIX PENS SCHOOL SL ' PPLIES 217 Main Street ; g M g gixEigglgigigKigiggSiXigKlSlSiaSiSiBS Johnson Citv. Tenn. P E D I G O ' S GENTLEMEN! THE MAN ' S STORE 208 Main Street If you get hungry, thirsty tired or blue, come at once to see us. We serve good sandwiches, all kinds of fountain drinks, ice cream, cigars, tobacco, and a good game of pock- et billiards is a sure cure for fatigue and the ' " blues " BRUNSWICK BILLIARD PARLOR — and — HORRACE BODDY CIGAR CO. Johnson Cit ' . Tenn Johnson City. Tenn. i i I i i I I I i a I I I 1 I i I I g I I i I I I I I i I I g I 1 SUMMERS HARDWARE CO JOHNSON CITY, TENN, WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS FOR luist ' J ' emiessee, vSouthwfSt Virginia, Western North Carolina, South Caroh ' na and luistern Kentucky ELECTRIC CLOTHES WASHER With BlueBird, washday is over in an hour. The clothes have been perfectly cleansed, and because they have been handled so carefully in the large, smooth, copper tub, they will last five times longer than if they had been rub- bed on a board. The cost of this washing in money, is two cents an hour for electric cur- rent; in human energy — the turning of a switch. FREE DEMONSTRATION in your own home carries with it no expense or ob- ligation. Local Agents: Taylor-Anderson-Smalling Hardware Co , Johnson City. Tenn. Shipley Hardware Co., Jonesboro, Tenn. Williams Furniture Co., Klizabethton. Tenn. A ' red Furniture Co., F.rwin, Tenn. Kingsport Stores, Inc., Kingsport, Tenn. Bristol Hardware Co Bristol, Va.-Tenn. W. R. Lowry Co., Greeneville, Tenn. Rogan Testerman, Rogersville. Tenn. York Quillen Hardware Co., Bulls Gap, Tenn. Newland Keys, Blountville, Tenn. Duncan Greer Newport, Tenn. We have only mentioned the nearby Tennessee agencies. From other sections of our territory we will be glad to have your inquiries or requests for a demonstration which will be promptly forwarded to our nearest local agent. immjmmmjmmmmmmmmmM I i THE CHARLEY CARGILLE STUDIO All photographs in this Annual were made by the Charley Cargille Studio. We make frames to order. ISring- us }Our Kodak finishing ' . IggigMHliSIMlgigigillgigigJlSlllgllglllgg SE Johnson City, T e n n . FAW AND DEVAULT CO g]giSI§iS@glllSllSlglBiSlSllllllllllSSlgilSlllliili! " The Store of Lowest Prices " For Men : Curlee Clothes, Crossett Shoes, Lion Shirts, Un- derwear, etc. For omen : Suits, Dresses, Shoes, etc. isisiigigiisigiiiiiigaiES®g[g®sg;iiiiSiii!iii " iiiii Johnson Citv, Tenn. i i I I I i i I TENNESSEE TRUST CO. Departments : Commercial : Savings ; Loan Trust and Bond OFFICERS Adam B. Crouch President E. Brading - ■ - Vice-President C. E. Cargille ... - Vice-President Tames A. Pouder Cashier Mary V. Smith - - Assistant Cashier Clyde W. Hendrix - Assistant Cashier Make this bank your banking home ■ Safety that ' s sure — Service that satisfies " giggglHISlgggggligEEiEggglllllllHjIlglll! J o h n s o. n C i t - . T e n n . YOUR SHOES will be well taken care of and re paired by us. We have all the facili- ties for the best kind of work. We have the workmen to do it and the material with which to work. We also have a long list of pleased pat- rons. Are you ready to join it? ARCADE SHOE SHOP Wesley Steele, Prop. Rear of Wm. Silver ' s Store Johnson City, Tenn. i i i i i I I I I I i i I I i I i I I i I I I i I MILLER BROTHERS COMPANY gisBgiiis(aiagisiiii®siiiiiiii(iisisiiiiiasH(iEiiig)iisigigiiiiiiiii!isssiaiiiiHiiiiiiiiiaiisiiiisiii Everything for the Builder from the first Brick to the last roll of Wall Paper iiiiiiiaigiiiiiiiigiiigigiiigigiiiaMisiiiaisHsiiagiiapsigigiiKaiiiiisiiiiiaiisiiiiai Cor. Roan and Cherry Sts JOHNSON CITY, TENN. 1 D O S SER S ' igHsiiiiaisiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiasiiiigiBiagiiiisiiEi THE WOMAN ' S STORE The place where Qualit) ' , Style and Price com- bine to give you the best in Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery, Shoes, Blouses, Skirts and a 1 1 that is wanted in the ready-to- wear line. College stu- dents will find Dossers ' the most satisfactory place to trade llall|glSHHl(lllllllllllllHSlliaiilllglllllHl@ Johnson City, T e n n . THE GRAND BILLIARD PARLOR You are invited to stop and spend your leisure hours with us 106 Spring Street HiaaiiiisiiiigiiaiiiiaBisissiiiiiiiiiiiBiiissiiii! Johnson City, T e n n . i BUY YOUR MEN ' S AND BOY ' S CLOTHING —FROM— GUMPS IN JOHNSON CITY FORTY-ONE YEARS B R O K E Y THE TAILOR Is the place to buy your Suit at the right price. I fit the hard to fit : : : 104 Roan St. iIg®g;(S(g(i:Eiai»lllM(SllEIMI»SSlBISg@lllSl»g Johnson Citv. Tenn. JOHNSON CITY FURNITURE COMPANY Gene Taylor, Mgr. -Old P h o n You are cordially invited to call in and inspect our complete I ' ne of Furni- ture, Rugs, Stoves, Lino- leums, and anything it takes to make a home comfortable. Our prices are in reach of everyone Johnson Citv, Tenn Milk CO, MILLIGAN COLLEGE H. J. DERTHICK President T E N N E S S E E Fall Semester Opens Sept. 30, 1921 Milligan College is an Institution with : A rich tradition; a unique History; a wholesome Christian atmosphere; Standard Courses leading to Bachelor ' s Degrees; Courses in Science, Philosophy, Music. Education, Religion Courses in Business, China Painting, Voice, Domestic Science ; Adequate and efficient teaching staff. Clean and vigorous athletics ; Opportunities for Young Ministers ; Aid for honor graduates of Standard High Schools ; New Buildings and Equipment ; Delightful Climate ; Select student body. W rite f o L iterature G SMITH SHOE n a CLOTHING CO UHllsililisislllllllllKliaigigiiiiigiiigiisiiiiiiii High Grade Men ' s Wear. Satisfaction or money back. If you look you will buy 225 Main St. (MiDiagiiiiigigiiiiKiHiiiHiiaaiaiiiiiaiaiaiiiiiiiiii Johnson City, Tenn. WATAUGA SUPPLY CO. llg;illllSg]g||lg||lll|g]llllllg]|l|n]|lllllg]|lllll|g| General Merchandise Patronage Solicited Phone 125 lllllllllllllllllglllg]lllglgl(gllllgllllll3glg]g;g|g|gl Elizabethton, Tenn. STANDARD GROCERY CO. Incorporated §]llSll[S|K]l«ll»lS[g SgiiS[l[WjSiE[«ll«l®gl(Kl(KlS(S] WHOLESALE GROCERS sEigigigigigiiaBigiiiiiaiiiiaiiiisiEiiaiigiissia Elizabethton, Tenn. H O L ST O N MOTOR CO IdlglllllllglllllgllllHSIIlBllllllglllllBliaSlSlllllll Authorized FORD dealer Fordson Tractors, Ford Trucks and Ford Cars Genuine Ford parts iHSlSlPgliailllllllllHBlllBlllSlBllllllllllllllia Elizabethton, Tenn. MUSE-WHITLOCK COMPANY The Printers of this Annual employ more than mere workmen; they are artists in their respective lines — Let us demonstrate it to you RULERS PRINTERS BINDERS Johnson City, T e n n e s s e e THE HART AND HOUSTON STORE jaaiiigiiiiiisgiiiiggiiagisiiigiHiissiiasiiaiHBig .It is not big type and big talk in the advertising, but the quality, fashion and fair price of mer- chandise in this store which makes Value and gives lasting Satisfaction THE HART AND HOUSTON STORE WHITEHOUSE DRUG CO. ssisigiiHiiiiiasiigiiaaissiiiiiiisiisgiissiaiiiaiis A GOOD DRUG STORE siiiiiaiiigisiaiiiaiiiiiiiiiiisiii igjiaiiiiiisig Johnson City, T e n n ■ " -■ii i - z ri,-. 960l Milligan ColLge Library .K M W ' l ' ; v wams . v C. ' -R •V ' -r •f ■V !f . ' » -» fx; ' . ;- . ' ■: ' .■ ■ - . V • • L - W:. Milligan College Library 3 1881 0001 689 3

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

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


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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