Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1922

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1922 volume:

Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1922 C.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1690 1 ®I|f Buffalo M 1 9 S S Mit)«%-. lii ' MJiy ' ■■■-iiift) Published by the nnflr (Elass of iltUt an (Ejlkgr MiLLiGAN College, Tennessee If If Ea [°] JTunuunr F, in after years, this Annual brings back in loving recollection the life and activities of Milligan College for 1921-22, we, the mem- bers of the Staff, will feel fully re- paid for our work. We have put forth our best ef- forts to portray in pleasing fashion every phase of Milligan as we have known and loved her. It is our sin- cerest wish that the record herein contained may be a source of in- finite pleasure in those days when pleasant memories will insure our happiness. mW:WMMM BUFFALO STAFF SENATOR ROBERT LOVE TAYLOR GOVERNOR ALFRED ALEXANDER TAYLOR WM:MMM::. ®a f ttatnr Sobtrt ICmit aaylor (In Memoriam) Whose genial soul, filled with mirth and inspired with music has dispersed the clouds and brought sunshine to thousands of care-worn hearts ; the record of whose statesmanship marks a brilliant epoch in the annals of State and National life; and Sfl oufruor Alfrrb AlrxauJipr (Haylor Who, with eloquence and pathos, wit and philosophy, has graced thousands of platforms; and who so efficiently presides at the Administration helm of the Ship of State; and To both and each of these distinguished brothers, who in the famous " War of the Roses " enacted the most thrill- ing forensic drama in the history of American politics, yet who from boyhood ' s days have maintained a most beauti- ful spirit of ardent personal esteem and filial devotion; To you, as Sons of Milligan College, and to your im- perishable memory, we affectionately dedicate this volume. ®t}0 i ' ptrit nf iitUtgan WHEN one first comes to Milligan he is not overawed by her material re- sources, the vast outlay of equipment or a great display of formality. He finds, indeed, buildings which are new in structure, and architecture, and modern in equipment. He finds one of the loveliest and most inspiring country landscapes which God ever painted upon a natural canvas. He re- ceives courteous consideration at the hands of the authorities. But most of these things he would find in large measure, in almost any other of the hun- dreds of institutions of learning in our country. But there is one distinguishing feature which draws all to Milligan with strong bonds of affection. It turns the heart of every one who has ever been a student or an acquaintance of Milligan into a life-long friend. It gives to every festive occasion, every celebration, every activity, that atmosphere of something more which we cherish in our hearts in warm remembrance after the occasion is long past. There has rarely been a student who ever came to Milligan who did not learn to love her with an affection which lasts throughout life. But what is this thing we call the Spirit of Milligan? It is an atmos- phere of comradeship, of loyalty and devotion which clusters about the hill. It pervades every nook and cranny of Milligan College. It is the band of patriotism, and group fidelity which makes possible the success of every activity into which we enter. It is the kind of spirit which will make Milli- gan grow in material resources and live on forever in real life even as her sentiments live and flourish in the hearts of those who have come in con- tact with her. We who are about to leave would take this opportunity of expressing what is to us the dearest, the truest, phase of emotion which the word " Milligan " calls forth. May those of the faculty who have sacrificed them- selves to make our Milligan what it is ; may our friends over all the country who show their interest in us by their works, may every one who is now a student of Milligan, or has ever been, cherish and guard the Spirit of Milligan. Man, it is not thy works, which are all mortal, infinitely little and the greatest no greater than the least, but only the spirit thou workest in, that can have worth or continuance. — Carlyle. GEORGE W. HARDIN An Alumnus and the Patron Saint of Milligan College. PROFESSOR CLARENCE H. POAGE We, the Staff, set aside this page as a small token of appreciation to our beloved Professor Poage. To the whole student body he has given unreservedly of his tirce and patient attention. To every literary activity of the school he has given his whole-hearted interest. i " ' MWK XMM o g Q ►J B o I— ( H 1 H P 10 o o Q M o 11 " MMMM ' WWM O E-i O Q m 5 12 ' :W:tMMMMMM o m 13 o O 14 15 PRESIDENT H. J. DERTHICK X6 m r JTM. n © MRS. H. J. DERTHICK 17 mm wiT WtCxnvB nf A mtniiitraltnn nnh ijustrurttmt HENRY J. DERTHICK President of the Colley:e MRS. HENRY J. DERTHICK Assistant to the Pre:;ident, Dean of Women WILLIS BAXTER BOYD Dean of Men, Profebsor of Philosophy and Education MAURICE B. INGLE Professor of Physics and Spanish CLARENCE HOLTON POAGE Professor of Enirlish and German ASA FRAZIER COCHRANE, Jr. Professor of Chemistry .ind Biology SAMUEL W. TRAUM Professor of Biblical Literature WILLIAM A. WRIGHT Professor of Ancient Languages HENRY GRADY ROOKER Professor of French and English SAMUEL J. HYDER Professor of Mathematics, Bursar of the College J. CALDWELL WICKER Professor of History, Athletic Coach TASWELL WALLER NEWMAN Director of Instrumental Music MRS. T. W. NEWMAN Directress of Vocal Music MRS. W. B. BOYD Librarian MISS KATHLEEN ADAMS Tutor in Commercial Cou rse MR. W. W. WHITE Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds MRS. W. W. WHITE Hostess of Boys ' Dormitory 20 mm 5 " u {£} GRETCHEN HYDER, A. B. ( " Dimples " ) MiUigan College, Tennessee. A dream (and in the dream a smile) Of a maid m Memory ' s Isle; How Beautiful she was, She kept no slave, she wore no crown. But all the Gods trom Heaven looked down To see her pass. Her brow was calm, her heart was free, The might of her simplicity. President Senior Class; Charter member and President Philomathean Literary So- ciety; Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic Club; Professor of Campus Spoof ology; Secretary and Treasurer Periscope; Organi- zation ' s Editor Buffalo; Legal Advisor to " Courter ' s " Club. Very modest; a bit coquettish; a keen sense of humor; it is said that once upon a time she failed to get her lesson; study is a religion with Gretchen. Her reticence is a challenge; her silence is eloquence; her re- serve is a potentiality; the toss of her head and the twinkle in her eye are like the edict of a judge in the settlement of a con- troversy. This unique complex of symmetrical paradoxes constitute a charming personal- ity which fortified behind a citadel of dark eyes and invincible dimples moves up and down the corridors with a pussy-foot tread — a delight and a blessing to everybody. All of which is a living prophecy of a future life filled with gracious service and reward- ed with honor and renown. 21 IF " iTM. Eod] A. PAUL DAUGHERTY, A. B. Vice-President of Senior Class; Vice- President of Ministeral Association; Asso- ciate Editor Periscope; Local Editor of An- nual; Member of American Literary So- ciety; Dramatic Club; Pastor First Chris- tian Church, Greeneville, Tennessee; Con- ductor of Choral Music. Mr. Paul Daugherty is one of Milligan ' s most promising young men. With his va- ried talent, he has impressed his personality upon our college life; and to him we are loath to say goode-bye. A native of Florida, he must have caught the spirit of the land of perpetual summer, for who that comes in contact with him is not conscious of the warmth and glow of a generous heart and a loyal friend. At the age of fifteen he won a scholar- ship in Art. Then he began to devote him- self to music until finally he distinguished liimself in Chicago as an honor student under such vocal teachers as La Berge at the American Conservatory, and Sacerdote at the Chicago Musical College. During this time he conducted a choir in one of the churches there. Toward the close of the recent World War he enlisted in the Navy, and was placed in reserve for the Officer ' s Training School just before the Armistice was signed. Soon after he came to Milligan he captured one of her fairest maidens and is one of the Benedicts of our class. 22 HELEN FRAZIER, A. B. Milligan College, Tennessee. No one is so accursed by Pate, No one so utterly Desolate, But some Heart though unknown Responds unto his own. So, Helen Pair, Never despair. As that smile like Sunshine ' s dart Must touch some sunless heart, Por a smile of God thou art. Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class; Editor-in-Chief of the Buffalo; Associate Editor the Periscope; Charter Member Phil- omathean Literary Society; Autocrat of the editorial room; Inter-society Debater; Pac- ulty Monitor; Member Dramatic Club; Mem- ber Orchestra; spends much time drawing a " Bow. " Helen is versatile; talented; analytical; critical; a hard student and a hard knocker. In Philosophy a radical; in Theology a nondescript; in Politics an anarchist; in other things, a genius of the first order; in debate, cold, merciless, logical, legalistic. But friends of the " Inner Circle " insist that behind an invincible intellectual citadel, there burns a great big heart full of ten- derest pathos and altruism which makes the best of everything; thinks the best of everybody; and gives to all, love . We shall all alike be disappointed if Helen does not win for herself a place of real distinc- tion among those who do distinctive service and win distinctive laurels. 23 Hi ItJf JF 51= IL, [nj ARTHUR M. DEPEW, A. B. " Chauncey " " Preacher. " Jonesboro, Tennessee. Never King by right divine Ruled a richer realm than mine Everywhere that I can fly There I ov n the earth and sky. President American Literary Society; Member and Manager 1917 Basketball Squad; member and Manager 1918 Football Team; Manager 1918 Baseball Team; Fac- ulty Politician; Member Di amatic Club; Inter-Collegiate Debating Team; Curricu- lum Expert; President Bachelors Club; Business Manager Buffalo; Teacher; Editor; Pastor; Soldier; Y. M. C. A. Secretary in the Balkans. " Chauncey " never flinches; never com- plains; never flirts; never surrenders; never studies; fond of French; ardent lover; " three whole days at once if the weather be fair; " an adept in getting credits; a wizard at argumentation, his most brilliant forensic attempts being upon subjects he knows least abo ut. Force, perseverance, aggressiveness, are manifestly his strong characteristics, but not the whole of his make-up. In moments of reflection, he often says, " Let me live beside the road and be a friend to man. " There is a gentleness in his strength; a pathos in his austerity; a grace in his awk- wardness. These paradoxes constitute a unique and impressive personality v hich one can- not fail to recognize and respect. Even the faculty will admit with modest reservation that Mr. Depew is destined to make him- self felt in the world, and his class-mates predict for him, in most sanguine terms, a career of distinction and renown. 24 p. C. McCORD, Ph. B. Radford, Virginia. ' Give me the thrill of the task, The joy of the battle and strife, Of being of use and I ' ll ask No greater reward in this life. " Graduate of Columbus, Indiana, High School; Teacher Indiana Public Schools; Graduate Johnson Bible College; Minister, Radford, Virginia; Student Ph. B. Course Milligan College, 1921-22; President Ameri- can Literary Society; Member Ministerial Association, Dramatic Club and Volunteer Band; Representative in Inter-Collegiate Debate; Associate Editor of Buffalo. Appearance — Handsome (?) Disposition — Optimistic. Occupation — Assistant time-keeper, as- sistant bell-ringer, for Conference, sponsor for his sister-S. Specialization — College administration. Reputation — Bureau of Information. Favorite Text — " Woe unto them who rise up early in the morning. " Favorite Song — " Just as I am. " Motto — Excelsior. Residence — Hardin Hall. The above briefly sketches our genial, aggressive, resourceful, versatile, all-round " good-fellow " McCord, who arrived at Mil- ligan College September, 1921, (a blessing in disguise) and hurled himself into the whirl of college activities, contributing with ability and enthusiasm to everything going; creating for himself a large place in the esteem and affection of both faculty and students. His friends will follow his fu- ture with interest, feeling that he will reach the heights and win not only honors for himself, but for his Alma Mater. 25 MYRTLE LEE SMITH, A. B. Livingston, Tenn. Tlie glory of life is To love not to be loved. To give not to get, To serve not to be served. Honor Graduate of Livingston Academy 1918; Ex-President Philomathean Literary Society; Secretary Volunteer Band, 1921-22; Two Year Leader of Volunteer Band; Ex- President Girls ' Council; Member Dramatic Club; Member of Girls ' Circle; Winner Sec- ond Prize in Oscar M. Fair Oratorical Con- test 1919-20; Exchange Editor of Periscope; Religious Reporter of Annual. Vocation — Carrying books either to study or sell. Avocation — Identifying birds and flowers; classifying personalities; canning green apples and men ( ? ) Myrtle, a daughter of Milligan and a child of Livingston, is a gijod all-round girl. Since she pitched her tent of intellectual welfare on the sunny banks of old Buffalo, she has been an inspiration of happiness and success to those possessing the great ad- vantage of being her friends. To know her a little serves as an impetus to know her better. She is a girl of keen intellectual and pure moral fiber. She holds the unique record of not having missed a class in the last four years. She is not only known for her oratorical ability, but for her skill in putting up argument, for she ranks among our best debaters. It has been said by her most intimate friends that her greatest desire in the field of medicine to which she aspires is to be a " Hart " specialist — but who knows — only time will tell. 26 ww wwm m RALPH STEWART DEPEW, A. B. Jonesboro, Tennessee. His fashion is passion, sincere and intense, His impulses, simple and true. Yet tempered by judgment, and taught by good sense. And cordial with me and with you; For the finest in manners, as highest in rank. It is you, man, yes you, man, who stand Nature ' s own Nobleman, friendly and frank, A man with his heart in his hand! President Athenian Literai ' y Society; President and a Chief Promoter of Dramatic Club; Editor-in-Chief Periscope; Art Editor 1921 and 1922 Buffalos; Member Ministerial Association. Inter-Collegiate Orator, 1921. Ralph Stewart DePew, a cosmopolite, conquered his " wander-lust " long enough to endure the " whips and scorns of outrageous fortune " connected with student-life and so became a Senior at Milligan College. Brilliant, eccentric, self-reliant, persuasive and unique, he will be found, in the future, in the pulpit, or the penitentiary, on the platform, or the police docket. Here ' s hoping! 27 © P If IF ZS ' S (D) CURTIS HOLT, A. B. Milligan College, Tenn. Yes! all the elements are mine, To crush, create, dissolve, combine; All mine — the confidence is just. On God I ground my high-born trust. President of the Athenian Literary So- ciety; Secretary and Treasurer of the 1922 Buffalo; Member of the Ministeral Asso- ciation; Inter-Collegiate Debater; Benedict; Pastor, Preacher, Evangelist; Teacher, County Superintendent, Educator. Curtis Holt, the Shepherd lad from Pick- ett, has hurled many a pebble at the Giant of Ignorance. May he bring him down with a well-directed blow, and v ith the sword of perseverance finally remove his head. He is now equipped, not only with the sling and pebbles of native intellect, but with the Damascene blade of trained reasoning. His shield is brightly polished and his spear-points are keen. Here ' s to the David of our Israel! He is the family man of our class, and without doubt a model one, for we find in him the qualities of understanding, pa- tience, friendliness and helpfulness in all associations. 28 ' MMX MM: ERNEST FRY, B. S. Chilhowie, Virginia. The time I ' ve lost in wooing, In watcliing and pursuing, Tlie light that lies In woman ' s eyes Has been my heart ' s undoing. Though wisdom oft has sought me, I scorned the lore she brought me, My only books Were woman ' s looks And folly ' s all they ' ve taught me. Member and President of American Lit- erary Society; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball; Member Dramatic Club; member " Courting Club; " (holds record for taking conference); Varsity Football Team; Ath- letic Editor Periscope Staff; President of " Talkers " Club; Athletic Editor Buffalo Staff. Ernest is never noisy; never contrary; never yields a point; there are strong sus- picions that he studies; very much liked by the fellows; a hale good fellow. To the casual observer Mr. Fry might seem a bit modest and reticent, but those who really know him best testify that this son of the " Old Dominion " possesses very positive and aggressive qualities. They predict that some way or other just be- fore any one suspects it he will slip into a place of distinction and honor in the world of affairs. 29 © I£U If 5? Z ' SLp (D (Ho thp BnxxavB We have been fellow-travelers along this gloomy way, And together we have journeyed four long years, At a slow and dreary step ; winds thwarting us anon. Delayed on every hand, and from out the clear blue sky Came crash on crash to thwart our dearer purpose. But still we marched along, went forward toward our goal. Which, though now in view, seems many weary paces still. The very rocks around are murmuring in our ears To hold on grimly yet a little while and fight. That we may reach the heights and i-egions once afar. One goal our work has reached, and to begin anew We now go forth amid the shouts of wild applause To follow out our course, to go the second ' mile ; And with the same brave heart may each push his way Until the evening sun hangs low, and till at last Our loved ones lay us down to peaceful dreams. 30 Jrj i A l % p ,- |; .JIi4j J r , i .- ! ' ■ ' U ' pi i . ' ife s MILLIGAN IN WINTER 31 I ' MBMWXMiMM mxttt (UlnBB Hill WE, the class of nineteen hundred twenty-two, having finished our course at Milhgan College, and having gained all available knowledge both from text-books and professors, and realizing that we are soon to enter another sphere, and being of sound mind, memory and understanding, do hereby make our last will and testament, revoking all former wills of any kind whatsoever. We do hereby grant, give, bequeath, convey and confirm the follov ing property both personal and real: To the Junior Class we give all our Senior privileges, provided that they assume the responsibility of publishing and selling two hundred copies of " The Buffalo " for the year nineteen hundred twenty-three ; and provided further, that they obey all the rules and regulations of the faculty without any complaints or murmurings. To the Faculty we v ill and bequeath the right to dominate, boss, con- trol and dictate to the Junior Class, at any and all times, all their attempts to carry out their plans, intentions, and purposes, either social or literary ; and, to interfere, disturb, revoke and cancel all meetings, nominations and elections ; provided, this clause shall never be so construed as to deprive the married students of their social rights. To the Sophomore Class we give the right to display their profound scholarship and depth of learning at any and all times. To the Freshman Class we give and bequeath the right to enter all the college activities, whether athletic, literary or religious, provided, the Fac- ulty and student-body do not otherwise ordain. To the Academy students we give and bequeath the right to enter and enjoy all conferences at any and all times and places, provided, they keep in the limited bounds and are never found in the dark corners, and that they pay strict attention to the little bell and obey and heed all is warnings. To our Athletic Coach we give and convey an extra large megaphone, in order that he may not strain his voice when bawling out the boys for their bonehead plays. To our President we give and bequeath the privileges to absent himself from the Hill as long and as often as he may choose, or necessity may de- mand, since he advocates " Socet tuum ! " incessantly, and causes the pro- fessors to increase our work to an unbearable, unendurable and unconquer- able task. To the Science Department we give, bequeath and convey five hundred gallons of deoderant, to be used to destroy the unhealthful, unpleasant, and 32 mm w " W ' M, i {£} unbearable odors given off from chemicals, and from the bodies of dead dogs, cats, rats, and such other quadrupeds as may chance to come under the eyes of Professor Cochrane and Joe Jared. To the French Department, we give and bequeath an assistant teacher to help conduct the tests when they continue till eleven o ' clock in the night also to the students of said department, we leave five hundred dollars to be used for the employment of a nurse or nurses in case of a nervous break- down on the part of any or all of said students. To the English Department we give and bequeath the right to study and teach etymology as much as it may see fit, provided, that at least two days out of each week in College English be given to spelling, defining, punctuation, capitalization, abbreviation and diacritical marking. To the boys who come to Hardin Hall every evening for conference, we leave two hundred dollars to be used for purchasing a tent to be erected near the facade of said hall, to protect the boys from the cold and the rain while waiting for the bell(es). All the residue and remainder of our property of whatsoever kind, quality, nature or condition, wheresoever it may be found, not hereinbefore mentioned, we give and bequeath to Professor S. J. Hyder, solely and ex- clusively to be used for his own personal benefit, in any way he may see fit to use and dispose of said property. And we do, hereby, appoint S. J. Hyder executor of this our last will and testament. Said S. J. Hyder is to serve without bond. In testimony whereof, we have set our hands and seals this the 23rd day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred twenty-two. , ;2- --v-— - c- - i - — . 33 u Hi IIJJ If JF IL, [D] ilumor (ElaBfi Motto — Sperimus, Ergo Vivimus. Flower — Sweet Pea. Colors — Royal Purple, American Beauty Rose. CANDIDATES FOR PRESIDENCY OF SENIOR CLASS OF 1923 (Profession) (Nick-name) Kathleen Adams Toy Grey Amelia Sussner Lester Kellar Jessie Perkins Joe Jared Rose O ' Brien John L. Meadows Ruth Nowlin Doctor - - . - - - Calamity - - - - Evangelist -.---. Boy Rootin ' for Mack - - - Little Girl - - - - - D. D. - - ----- Dolly Psychologist - - - - - . - Vamp - - - - Musician .---.-. Doc. Violinist -.---.- Goofy Bell Hop Cap Nurse - No Land James Bryant ------- Coaching ------ Goggles Pauline Ferguson ------ Banker ----- Pearly Barnes Carl Fields - ------ Photographer ------ Posie 34 MmlUMMXMM KATHLEEN ADAMS JOHN L. MEADOWS AMELIA SUSSNER KATHLEEN ADAMS Elizabethton, Tennessee. The president of our class, by her ' friendliness and her ability, has become a leader. She is president of the Girls ' Student Council and tutor of the Commercial Departme nt. She has also gained some notice as a short-story writer. We prophesy a bright future for her, whether in Politics, Literature or Matrimony. JOHN L. MEADOWS Gainesboro, Tennessee. Look upon the noble countenance of " Cap " Meadows, the vice-president of our class. He is a member of the American Literary Society and one of our Inter-Collegiate debaters. He promises fair to become a noted lawyer. To be busy is his whole pastime, and with his tenacious habits nothing short of success seems destined for him. AMELIA SUSSNER Jamestown, Tennessee. She is the Secretary and Treasurer of our class. Our " little girl " is always happy and smiling. She is literary and also musical. We call her Paderewski because of her wonderful talent. Some day she will excel in her chosen field, for such high ambitions as hers are bound to win a great name. 35 RUTH NOWLIN Prospect, Kentucky. One look into those eyes would lead one to think she ' s extre:nely dignified, but really her good nature is quite charming. She loves everyone and her greatest ambition is to go to the mission field and be of service to others. JESSIE PERKINS Clarkesville, Tennessee. Jessie Joyce, vidth the " light flowing hair " has dropped among us to share the fate of our Junior Class. She radiates sunshine and joy. She has proved to us that brains can accompany looks even if both must reside in small space. D. LESTER KELL A R Johnson City, Tennessee. We sometimes have a poet, a musician or an artist in our school, but it is rare to have the three combined. If D. Lester would concentrate upon one of these he could be- come quite noted. J.TOYGREY Jonesboro, Tennessee. For some time we have been compelled to keep a keen watch upon our " Toy " lest some little " Young " ster would take it. Toy is an Athenian, a jolly pedagogue, a good student and a loyal friend. 36 WMmi MmWMMMMm ROSE O ' BRIEN Erwin, Tennessee. Rose is for beauty and love. The wild rose is for charming simplicity — that is our Rose, the busy student, who is especially fond of looking up words and writing essays on essayists. She is a Philomathean and hopes to some day become a famous Domestic Science teacher. PAULINE FERGUSON Erwin, Tennessee. Variety, they say, is the spice of life. So is Pauline, who is variety itself, just bub- bling over with fun and wit. She has the pleasant gift of friendliness and the virtue of sincerity. CARL FIELDS Johnson City, Tennessee. He is a stalwart and handsome classmate, who with his flights of oratory lifts us from the plains of the real and commonplace to mountain peaks of idealism. He has toiled three years with us and we feel a common bond of sympathy. JOE Baxter, J A R E D Tennessee. Joe came into the ranks of the Junior Class from T. P. I. He has won the greatest honors and love from every one by his skillful work in athletics. He has the spirit which goes over all obstacles to get what he is after, whether it be a touchdown or Trig. 37 m w W ' iLo © 3S ophomnr? OIlaHH Ultra Alpes Est Italia. Flower — Lily of the Valley. Colors — Green and White. CLASS ROLL Gertrude Odom - ---------- President Helen Mitchell ----------- Vice-President Robert Anderson ----------- Secretary Elmer Hodges Grady Ferguson Alfred Keefauver Bryson Frakes W. E. Hyder Hester Moredock Luther Feathers Mary Grace Mims This is the class of ' 24, Through school days ' joy and pain, We ' ve studied hard to reach the goal And hope success to gain. As one in heai ' t and soul are we With hope and banner bright, Upon it written " knowledge lives To shape our lives aright. " To understand, to think, and grow, That we may fill the needs Of character in future years With kindly acts and deeds. The principles of Milligan, The things we learn of life. We ' ll practice after we have passed Into the world of strife. Out there ahead the future lies Filled with its hope and fear; And when discouraged in our work, The lessons taught us here Will help us conquer them, and we Will these professors bless, Because they helped us to prepare Our lives for life ' s success. 39 ' mm mmw M.n 40 WM:M MM§MM;M. 3FrrBl|mau (ElaHS Twigs Make Trees. Colors — Purple and Gold. Flower — Violet. S. Ernest Hendrix, President ----- . - Milligan College, Tennessee Lesta Agee, Vice-President ---------- Belles, Tennessee David Mitchell, Secretary --------- Embreeville, Tennessee J. Norton Arney ----------- Elizabethton, Tennessee Orel Beher ------------- Pikeville, Tennessee Chester Blevins ------------ Crandull, Tennessee Norah Boone --------.--.. Erwin, Tennessee Hillborn Botkin ------------ Harriman, Tennessee John A. Broyles, Jr. --------- - Johnson City, Tennessee Clara Chisam - - ---------- Pikeville, Tennessee Charles Crouch ----------- Johnson City, Tennessee Edwin Crouch ----------- Johnson City, Tennessee Victor Crouch ------------ Johnson City, Tennessee Blanche Duncan - - --------- Jonesboro, Tennessee William Ferguson ------------ Erwin, Tennessee Bruner Ferguson ------------ Rome, Mississippi George W. Hardin ----------- Greeneville, Tennessee Ada Bess Hart ------------ Pikeville, Tennessee Grace Hart ------------- Pikeville, Tennessee William W. Hill, Jr. -- -------- Harriman, Tennessee Ruth Hurt ---. - East Radford, Virginia Margaret Kenny -.-.-.-. ..-- Bartlette, Tennessee Dennis Kimery ------------ Shelbyville, Tennessee George Stillions - - -.--.-.--- Rome, Mississippi Margaret Martin ----..--....-- Erwin, Tennessee Vesta McCord ---- Columbus, Indiana Joe McReynolds ------------ Pikeville, Tennessee Eddie Mosely ------------- Snowville, Virginia Ruby McWilliams --- -------- Pikeville, Tennessee Carrie O ' Brien - - -.-----.... Erwin, Tennessee Edith Price -------------- Erwin, Tennessee Christine Sadler -- ---------- Davidson, Tennessee Wayne Salisbury ------------- Lowell, Indiana Charles Spahr ------------- Benhams, Virginia Marjorie Vandervort --.-. Bristolville, Ohio 41 UNCLASSIFIED GKUUP 42 m ' MX: M:MM llnrlaBStttpft Motto — The stars my camp, the Deity my Hght. Colors — Blue and Silver. Flower — Orchid. Officers Erva Mumford ------------ President Wahneta Smith ---------- Vice-President Anna Jones ----------- - Secretary Members Martin Boren Viola Smitli Gilbert Hartsell Mildred Hankal Ollie Sowell Mrs. Albert Fowler Mrs. A. P. Daugherty Pearl Ellis Rosa Lee VonCanon Fleming Told W. A. Rockwell Francis Derthick Charles Dunlap V. Bullington John Davis Wahneta Smith Vi ' illiam Daugherty E. Tucker William Blevins Phil Sawyer Bartlett McCormick Ruth Scott Anita Haun Geraldine Guthrie Howard Hill Glen Rowe Hollis Proffitt Anna Jones W. F. Fair Keebler Brummitt John Hart Erva Mumford 43 o o ; H X I w K Z 72 44 -M ' mmw MM V c TWa. ACADEMY 45 Ivor Jon s Wl i FR£0WAILES f OAfTASHVLL Frmk Rowe ILLP rXORRiS ARRiEbREY P onoNA Ross SENIOR ACADEMY 46 nttnr AraitrmiT Qllaas MOTTO — " The past forever gone, the future still our own. " Flower — Cream Rose. Colors — Green and Gold. Officers President --.- ._ Ivor Jones Vice-President ---------- Winifred Wailes Secretary --..--..--- Rosalyn Haswell We do not count ourselves so very wise, Nor, do we call our student days complete. Because in four brief years one may not rise To plains from which he best life ' s tasks can meet. But we are Seniors and we ' ve had our shares Of science, math and languages galore; We ' ve withered, ' neath professors ' threatening stares A few times felt their praising glances more. And yet, since midnight oil and roads uphill Guide youthful footsteps into realms of fame; We count our hardships more for good than ill, And grant our teachers more of praise than blame. We may be weary now of books and themes But dare we quit when stretched before our eyes, Demanding more than merely idle dreams, A needy world in trustful waiting lies? We will not rest because all hearts that beat In harmony with God ' s eternal will, Dare not do kss than every challenge meet With talents wrought through training into skil l. — R. R. 47 JUNiUK ACADEMY 48 ss ymwW ' -W ' m n { j iluntur Arabnnu MOTTO— Vive Ut Vives. Colors — White and Gold. Flower — Daisy. Officers Lawrence Derthick ----------- President Minnie Lee Eastman - - - - Vice-President Joe Walton --.--.. Secretary Members Buckingham, Delilah Burke, Sallie Casey, Tyler Derthick, Lawrence Dudley, Fitzhugh Dungan, Cora Pearl Eastman, Minnie Lee Fowler, Albert Gunter, Jesse Griffith, Trula Himes, Earl Griffith, Brisco Hendrix, Mary Harris, Willie Joe Hughes, Clyde Knight, Anna Love, Lula McCorkle, Kyle Ozmer, Horace Payne, Christine Payne, Anderson Roberts, Lydia B. Snapp, W. L. Whitson, Aileen Wheeler, Frances Walton, Joe Young, Lola Young, Bert 49 COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 50 mwM- ' 3 j (Enmntprnal ippartm nt 1951- ' 2S Colors — Black and White. MOTTO— " Be Perfect. " Tutor — Kathleen Adams. Shorthand Class Boren, Martin Guthrie, Geraldine Jones, Anna Jones, Ivor Kenny, Margaret Von Cannon, Rose Lee Typewriting Class Anderson, Robert Boren, Martin Bullington, V. Beher, Orel Davis, John Frazier, Helen Guthrie, Geraldine Hart, John Hartsell, Gilbert Jones, Anna McWilliams, Ruby Nowlin, Ruth Odom, Gertrude Ozmer, Horace O ' Brien, Carrie Robert, Lydia B. Smith, Wahneta Sawyer, Phil Tucker, Elmer Von Cannon, Rosa Lee 51 ° Hi ® 5? M, Q H M m o K H Q ai 53 m WMWMM Mm a o ; D pa 54 JH e 5= SF So El RGANIZATl (Fabb nf (Emit ntB fnr look iLma I. Literary Organizations. 1. Debaters ' Club. 2. American Literary Society. 3. Philomathean Literary Society. 4. Athenian Literary Society. 5. Ossolian Literary Society. 6. Dramatic Club. 7. Periscope Staff. II. Religious Organizations. 1. Girls ' Organizations. 2. Volunteer Band. 3. Ministerial Association. III. Music Department. 1. Music Class. 2. Orchestra. IV. Student Councils. 56 ' ' mww: M.t (d! 111 Inter -Collegiate P. C McCord ---------- John L. Meadows Arthur M. Depew ----------- John Hart Edwin Crouch ---------.- Curtis Holt Inter-Society PHILOMATHEANS AMERICANS Kathleen Adams -- ----P. C. McCord Helen Frazier -----.-.-- Grady Ferguson Inter-Society ATHENIANS AMERICANS Curtis Holt ---__-- p. c. McCord Joseph Suggs ----------- Grady Ferguson Edwin Crouch -.- John Hart 57 T-WM :W ' MW:M MW- ' M O O 3 o 58 Amrriran Uttrrary nrtrtij In God We Trust. Colors — Red, White and Blue. Emblem — American Flag. President ------------ Ernest Fry Vice-President ----- John Hart Secretary - - - ....---- Wm. W. Hill, Jr. Critic ------------ Paul Daugherty Censor ------------ Francis Derthick Chaplain ------------ G. W. Hardin ROLL Orel Beher... Ernest Fry H. H. Botkin William W. Hill, Jr. F. G. Dudley ....John Hart A. P. Daugherty ...G. W. Hardin Francis Derthick Roy Harmon Tyler Casey ..Ernest Hendrix E. M. Ewing W. E. Hyder L. M. Feathers John L. Meadows p. C. McCord " Frates in Society " Joe B. Jared W. G. Ferguson ..Bartlette McCormick W. E. Salisbury Hollis Proffitt Ollie Sowell Arthur M. Depew Kyle McCorkle Warren Rockwell, Jr. George Stillions William Daugherty Gavid Mitchell William Blevins Robert Anderson John A. Broyles J. S. Bryant .Bruner Ferguson Chester Blevins 59 " - M WMM MW ' MM ' MM PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 60 m " iF jF M%{s} piiil0matl| au Uttprarg Bamt Philomath — Lover of Learning. Colors — Blue and Gold. Officers FIRST TERM— President— Myrtle Smith, ' 22. Vice-President. Pianist — Amelia Sussner, ' 23. Chap. — Ramona Ross, ' 25. Critic — Kathleen Adams, ' 23. Sec.-Treas. — Anna Jones. SECOND TERM— President — Lucile Daugherty. Vice-President — Kathleen Adams, ' 23. Sec.-Treas. — Erva Mumford. Critic — Mrs. Alvin. Chap.— Ruth Hurt, ' 25. Pianist — Amelia Sussner. THIRD TERM— President — Gretchen Hyder, ' 22. Vice-President — Ruth Nowlin, ' 22. Sej.-Treas. — Christine Sadler, 25. Pianist— Edith Price, ' 25. Critic— Pearl Ellis, ' 23. Chap.— Vesta McCord, ' 25. FOURTH TERM— President— Pearl Ellis, ' 23. Vice-Pres. — Mary Grace Mims, 24. Chap. — Lesta Agee, ' 25. Sec.-Treas. — Marjorie Vandervort, ' Pianist — Margaret Martin, ' 25. Critic — Nora Boone, ' 25. Additional Roll Pauline Ferguson, ' 23. Thelma Nolen, ' 23. Gertrude Odom, ' 24. Helen Mitchell, ' 24. Hester Moredock, ' 24. Helen Frazier, ' 22. Rose O ' Brien, 23. Jessie Perkins, ' 23. Mrs. Alvin. Geraldine Guthrie. Clara Chism, ' 25. Grace Hart, ' 25. Wahneta Smith, ' 25. Margaret Kenny, ' 25. Carrie O ' Brien, ' 25. Ruby McWilliams, ' 25. Blanche Duncan, ' 25. Lillie Smith, ' 25. 61 ' xm ' MW: ' W ' M. no [D] ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 62 ' -WWM- ' M.%{n} Atli man Sltt rarg mwt Colors — Maroon and Gold. Flower — Mignonette. MOTTO — Sapentia et Eloquentia, Iter ad Immortalitatem. President ------.----__ Curtis Holt Vice-President ----------- Elmer Hodges Secretary ---- D. Lester Kellar Chaplain .--- -■ Lawrence Derthick ROLL Toy Grey Alfred Keefauver Bert Wetherby Monta Shull D. Lester Kellar Bryson Frakes Lawrence Derthick Jesse Gunter John Blankenship Earl Himes Dennis Kimery Ralph Depew Victor Crouch C. Albert Fowler Joe Suggs Eddie Mosely Edwin Crouch Charles Crouch Charles Spahr Walter Hicks Curtis Holt Joe Walton Elmer Hodges Glen Rowe Carl Fields Vint Thomas 63 MM§Mi§Si MMB:MMMM USOUJjiAiN lii ' iEKAKi SUClbil 64 igiliiigiy ,g|[ ::{l (§BHoltau mitprary ortrtg MOTTO— Do or Die. Colors — Purple and White. Flower — Wisteria. FIRST TERM President Anna Knight Vice-President Adele White Secretary Anita Haun Critic - ...Margaret Hamilton Pianist Roselyn Haswell Chaplain Minnie Lee Eastman SECOND TERM President Cora Pearl Dungan Vice-President Ivor Jones Secretary....... ...Aileen Whitson Critic Adele White Pianist... Anita Haun Chaplain ...Mary Hendrix THIRD TERM President Ivor Jones Vice-President Secretary..... Rosalyn Haswell Chaplain Frances Wheeler Pianist Minnie Lee Eastman Critic... -. Rosa Lee VonCanon Additional Roll Viola Smith Lydia B. Roberts Lilla Morris Delilah Buckingham Mildred Hankal Lola Young Christine Payne Winifred Wailes Keebler Brummitt 65 °::;iii: ' M;: S : ::I -©;: Oramalic Cluk X--T DRAMATIC CLUB 66 Sramattr (Elub Founded at Milligan College in the Fall of 1919 by Prof . Poage, William H. Clarke, R. S. Depew and Wm. L. Hill. President -- ---------- R. S. Depew Vice-President ----------- Amelia Sussner Secretary ------------ Gretchen Hyder Sponsor and Critic --- - - .- . _ Prof. C. H. Poage Dramatis Personae Mrs. C. H. Poage Prof. C. H. Poage D. Lester Keller Gertrude Odom Carl Fields Ernest Fry Ramona Ross Jessie Perkins Rose O ' Brien Chester Blevins Edwin Crouch Ernest Hendrix John L. Meadows Christine Sadler . Lucile Daugherty Paul Daugherty Margaret Kenney Myrtle Smith P. C. McCord Orel Beher Amelia Sussner Toy Grey John Hart Gretchen Hyder Kathleen Adams R. S. Depew Ollie Sowell Helen Mitchell W. E. Hyder Hester Moredock Lesta Agee Ruth Hurt Vesta McCord Wahneta Smith Marjorie Vandervort Lyda B. Roberts Nora Boone W. G. Ferguson Margaret Martin Arthur Depew Helen Frazier Joe Jared 67 WWWMM:M R. S. Depew Helen Frazier Paul Dougherty Myrtle Smith Gretchen Hyder Thelma Nolan A. Perl Ellis Kathleen Adams Prof. C. H. Poage Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor : Exchange Editor .Secretary and Treasurer Searetary and Treasurer Art Editor etary to Editor-in-Chief .-Faculty Representative PERISCOPE STAFF 68 WMXM M- RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS 69 . Hi ini JF W M. 2a© GIRLS ' CIRCLE 70 m. ' iTM. Ea {£} O irla ' HtSBtnuarij (Etrrb The girls of Milligan College were assisted in the reorganization of the Girls ' Mission Circle by Mother Ross when she was with us in November. We have joined hands in the great fellowship of love that has as its supreme object making Christ real to all the world through inspiration, education, intercession and offerings of substance. The Circle meets the first Sunday afternoon of each month. Officers Lesta Agee ---------- President Adele White --------- Vice-President Ada Bess Hart --------- Secretary Cora Pearl Dungan --------- Pianist Anna Knight ---------- Treasurer Mrs. S. W. Traum -------- Circle-Mother Kathleen Adams Sallie Burke Delilah Buckingham Norah Boone Mrs. Derthick Blanche Duncan Mrs. A. P. Daugherty Minnie Lee Eastman Pauline Ferguson Carrie Grey Mary Hendrix Ruth Hurt Anna Jones Margaret Kenny Lilla Morris Helen Mitchell Vesta McCord Mary Grace Mims Erva Mumford Hester Moredock Ruth Nowlin Jessie Perkins Rose O ' Brien Ramona Ross Wahnita Smith Viola Smith Myrtle Smith Christine Sadler Amelia Sussner Marjorie Vandervort Aileen Whitson Ivor Jones Frances Wheeler 71 WWW ' MM ' MSM ' M Q 2; .CD. H 2; o 72 S iMi ;g " ::iF M -;s lUnlniUpn latt This is the third year of the organization of a Students ' Volunteer Band of Milligan College. All volunteers, both for home and foreign mis- sionary service, have been invited to all the meetings which are held on each Tuesday night in the parlors of Hardin Hall. The hour for meeting is di- vided between devotional and study of Religions of the Mission Field. The band is connected with the Student Volunteer movement for Foreign Mis- sions through the president, secretary of the band and Ruth Nowlin. The entire twelve hope soon to be a part of — " The army that never was listed, That carries no colors nor crest But split in a thousand detachments Is breaking the road for the rest. " The vacant chair in the picture is the place of the president, who was ill with pneumonia at the time the band ' s picture was taken. Left to right are : Ollie Sowell John Hart Ruth Hurt Grady Ferguson Ruth Nowlin Ramona Ross Wahneta Smith P. C. McCord Vesta McCord Anna Knight Myrtle Smith Wayne Salisbury 73 - Hi © [f ir Z I [n] NAME. CHURCH. A. Paul Daugherty - - First Christian Church, Greeneville, Tennessee Arthur M. Depew - - - First Christian Church, Cleveland, Tennessee P. C. MeCord West End Church, Radford, Virginia R. S. Depew - - - - First Christian Church, Morristown, Tennessee Grady Ferguson - - - - First Christian Church, McCoy, Virginia Curtis Holt - -- Hampton, Neva, Tennessee James Bryant --------- Lone Oak, Tennessee Joe Suggs ------ Oak Grove, Patton ' s Chapel, Tennessee Ollie Sowell -------- Taylor ' s Chapel, Tennessee W. D. Daugherty ------ Supply 74 iluHtr iFpartmrnt T. W. Newman, Director of Instrumental Music. Mrs. T. W. Newman, Directress of Voice. PIANO VOICE ORCHESTRA Pianist — Amelia Sussner Violins — Rosa Lee VonCanon Helen Frazier Pauline Ferguson Charles Crouch Victor Crouch Cornets — Kathleen Adams Edwin Crouch Cello- Anna Jones Base Violin — ■ Lester Kellar Clarinet — Orel Beher Daugherty, Mrs. A. P. Ellis, A. Pearl Fowler, C. Albert Hankal, Mildred Jones, Anna Martin, Margaret McCord, Vesta Agee, Lesta Bryant, James Bryant, Mrs. James Buckingham, Delilah Chisam, Clara Duncan, Blanche Eastman, Minnie Ferguson, Pauline Smith, Viola Jones, Ivor Kellar, Lester Knight, Anna Martin, Margaret McCord, Vesta Mims, Mary Grace O ' Brien, Rose Smith, Viola Smith, Myrtle Sussner, Amelia Wheeler, Frances Whitson, Aileen Beher, Orel 75 ;77 ' M.:W :MMWimMM-M:§ MEMBERS OF THE STUDENTS ' COUNCILS 78 mW::m:s " MMMMi Btnhnxt (EnunrilB YOUNG LADIES ' STUDENT COUNCIL First Semester President - ...--- Myrtle Smith So r ores In Consilium " Thelma Nolen Wahneta Smith Rose O ' Brien Erva Mumford Nora Boone Ruby McWilliams Ivor Jones Second Semester President ..-.-------- Kathleen Adams " Sorores In Consilium " Ruth Nowlin Ruth Hurt Vesta McCord Grace Hart Ramona Ross Lesta Agee YOUNG MEN ' S STUDENT COUNCIL President ----------- Grady Ferguson " Fratres In Consilium " W. E. Hyder William Hill, Jr. Joe Jared Edwin Crouch John L. Meadows 79 m O in , O I 80 ' MWM:mMSM ATHLETICS 81 . ' ■£WWM- M ■ " i -. „iS»r- sJ E! 4 • «»A, i flH K i 1 " ' .ji ' . ii ■■ f 1 •3 9 fe% " - " ' ' •1 " • 1 t If? ,■ % fe ' l ftm pi ; . - M kl 1 . n -ia : ' ' ; ' - . •- , 11 . .. .„: A ■Si f n|H -!. - n 1 i i 1 H Ik ■i ...— _ .,4,;;; Tr ' «W 1 ! cq o o S2 mM ' SiM M mM Jnntball 1921 ' W. B. Boyd, Chairman. Faculty Committee— ' j A. F. Cocliran. ,H. G. Roolier. Officers J. C. Wicker Coach L. M. Feathers , Manager John L. Meadows , Captain Squad " Cap " Meadows, Captain ...Full-baclc " Jody " Jared, t Captain-elect Quarter-back " Squatty " Sawyer, § Tackle " Big Mack " McCormick Tackle and Center " Luke " Feathers Tackle and Half-back " Hodge " Hodges Right Guard " Skinny " Hyder Left Guard Dunlap - Quarter-back " Mitch " Mitchell End and Quarter-back George Hardin Tackle " Appetite " Shull Center and Guard Dennis Kimery ; End " Jasty " Davis End Ernest Fry End Ozmer Robinson Depew Harris DerthicK Fields Hill — Letter men. t — All-Appalachian Quarter-back, first team. § — All-Appalachian Tackle, second team. Spahr Himes Gunter Blankenship Season ' s Results of 1921 Milligan 6 Milligan 14 Milligan Milligan 21 Milligan 7 Milligan Emory Henry 31 Tusculum Maryville 54 J. C. All-Stars E. T. State Normal 12 Carson-Newman , 6 83 1922 Coach J. Caldwell Wicker Manager ..........Edwin Crouch Captain Joe B. Jared EDWIN CROUCH, Manager. When the 1922 Football season opens, practically every letter man of the 1921 season will be back on the Milligan gridiron ready for the first kick-off. There will be Jared, as our new captain; " Cap " Meadows, Squatty, Big Mack, Luke, and all the rest who fought so hard in ' 21. In addition we are expecting several new line men. So there will be a lively contest before the final line-up is decided. We have the brightest prospects for a winning team in the history of Milligan. We have the strongest schedule of any college in East Tennessee. Under the direction of " Tiny " Wicker, we are going out with a firm determination to contest heartily for the pennant. Schedule For 1922 September 30 Washington College at Milligan October 7 Emory Henry College at Emory October 14 Maryville College at Maryville October 20 Tusculum College at Milligan October 28 Athens School at Johnson City November 4 ; T. P. I. at Cookeville November 11 King College at Bristol November 18 Carson-Newman at Johnson City November 30 E. T. State Normal at Johnson City 84 " TTj m-mm ' ir ' irj n m PICTURE OP FOOTBALL GAME S5 °:::;iS-mf:;-;iF 5l :2 -Ea:: tlJ BASKETBALL 86 mmm MM ' laskFlball Officers J. C. Wicker .— -_.. Coach Francis Derthick Manager S. G. Mitchell Captain 1921-1922 Schedule Milligan 38 Milligan 37 Milligan 21 Milligan 14 Milligan 26 Milligan 35 Milligan 12 Milligan 21 Milligan 29 Milligan 22 Milligan 57 Milligan 21 Milligan 49 Milligan 30 Milligan 16 Milligan 26 Milligan 19 Erwin 16 Boone ' s Creek 18 Tusculum 20 U. T 31 Maryville 18 King 22 V. P. 1 40 Emory Henry 31 King 20 Maryville 21 Embreeville 21 Elizabethton 9 Normal 18 Lenoir 22 Carson-Newman 35 Tusculum 15 Normal 17 At home. At home. At Tusculum. At Knoxville At Maryville. At home. At Blacksburg. At Emory. At Bristol. At home. At home. At home. At home. At home. At Jefferson City. At home. At Johnson City. Appalachian games won 8 Lost Total games won 14 Lost Milligan. Appalachian Score .228 points Opponents— .151 Points Milligan. Total Score .496 points Opponents. 87 .380 points a Hi ttU IF J? JnbtUT ual irnrp nf laskrlball ©pant Field Goals Jared, Forward 30 McCormick, Center 56 Proffitt, Forward 43 Mitchell, Guard 13 Hodges, Center : 9 Hendrix, Forward 5 Sawyer, Guard 2 Fouls Total 57 117 112 86 18 44 18 10 4 BEHER, CHEER LEADER 88 ] °,ii m r iFz -g jo) V A kftrli of tl|0 laHkrthall jpiagpra HOLLIS PROPFITT Forward. Hollis Proffitt, " forward, " as a fast, brilliant player, especially dangerous under the basket. Also his accurate long shots did much to bring about Milligan victories. He was one of the fastest and best floor men ever seen on the Milligan floor. ELMER HODGES, ' 24 Substitute. Elmer Hodges, " center, forward and guard, " did not have a regular position, but was shifted from place to place. To see him play at either of these positions you would think it was his regular position. He aided materially in making the season a success- ful one. ERNEST HENDRIX, ' 25. Substitute Forward. " Chick, " the smallest man on the squad, was also the fastest. He is like a flash; he played the floor well at all times, whenever a time came for him to play a position he was there with the old fight. FRANCIS DERTHICK, ' 24 Manager. Francis Derthick, " manager, " proved to be an excellent one. Although he did not play, he had plenty to do at all times. He deserves great credit for the manner in which he has filled his position at the business end of the game. GAVID MITCHELL, ' 25 Captain and Guard. Gavid has been a mainstay of Milligan ' s quintette for the past two years. One of the fastest guards in the Appalachian Association, and a hard fighter, Gavid made an ideal captain. He was always able to take care of himself and the other fellows at all times. PHILIP SAWYER Guard. Philip Sawyer showed his true form and fighting spirit during the past season. As a guard, his floor work is beyond reproach, and he has proved to be one of the best sta- tionary guards ever seen on the Milligan floor. With energy enough for three men, he puts fight and determination into his game. BARTLETTE McCORMICK, ' 24 Center. Bartlette McCormick came to Milligan from T. P. I., where he had made a great record at the pivot position, and he proved to the Milligan fans that he was capable of holding down this position, piling up 56 field goals, which led his team-mates. JOE JARED, ' 23 Forward. Joe Jared, " Forward, " is one of the most consistent, reliable and hard playing " basket-tossers " that ever wore a Milligan uniform. Joe symbolized in his play a fight- ing spirit which never acknowledges defeat. A glance at his record from the foul line places him high on the list of Appalachian stars. 89 9»e8J,if« ,i, " ' k ::.: BASEBALL SQUAD 1922 90 laa ball PrnBp rts fnr 1922 MILLIGAN had one of the best college baseball teams in the South last year, losing only one university game and no college games. She was beaten by the New York Giants by the small score of 4 to 1. When school opened this year there were only four letter men of last year who returned. However, the new men are looking good and we believe that we have a winning team this year. Our invincible line-up is as follows: Manager Robert Anderson, a letter man of last year, holds the initial sack down. We all know what Bob can do, for he did not have an error marked up against him last year. Luther Feathers, who played in the outfield, is holding third base down at present. We are looking forward to his hard hitting. John Broyles, another letter man, is looking good thiu year. He is pulling the Ti down in the outfield and hitting as usual. A great deal of credit for a winning team must go to the man who works behind the bat and in this position we have Martin Boren, who was with us a few years ago and is showing up extra well this year. Bullington is in the short-field position and is showing the goods. He is like light- ning and gets them anywhere they go. On bag number two big Howard Hill is stationed. He is a valuable man on our team and is known for his hard hitting. Center-field is being held down by Gilbert Hartsell. To see him take them in and swat ' em away when at bat makes one think of " Ty " Cobb. In right field we have Elmer Tucker, who is a hard hitter and some swell base run- ner and gobbles ' em up any place in the field. Another man who is trying for second base is Joe McReynolds. Joe is working hard and will make a good utility man. Now, for our pitching staff. Captain Phil Sawyer, a letter man of last year, is well known as one of the best pitchers in this section. Not only can he pitch, but you ought to see him hit ' em. Of the recruits Horace Ozmer, a well-known pitcher from the Johnson City team, is with us. He has great speed and will put out some classy twirling before the year is over. Bill Ferguson is another man who is looking good on the mound. He has made an excellent record among high schools and looks like he will do just as well in college. Hollis Proffitt is our only " lefty. " We are looking forward for a great season for him. With this bunch of husky boys Milligan expects to have a winning team because the whole student body is behind them. We have one of the best schedules ever attempted by any Milligan team, and we wish to congratulate Manager Anderson on his efforts. 91 W M. % {£} HrJittattnu Have you ever stood by the river ' s edge, And viratched as it glides along On its ceaseless flow through the meadows wide, And softly murmurs a song ? But ahead it ' s broken upon the rocks. And silver its spray may be As it leaps and tosses its angry way. To find peace, at last, in the sea. Just so is your life as it glides along, ' Tis calm and peaceful today, But soon on the rocks it is tossed about As the days pass swiftly away Our feet do not always tread easy paths. For trials and burdens soon press. Though the beacon dims there is always One Who gives us our long-sought rest. Have you ever paused a moment to look Down Life ' s road that holds but pain. Have you paused to reason the cause for this That it ' s only loss — not gain? Have you often wondered why all that ' s sweet In life always passes you by, As the sunbeams fade when the day is done And shadows darken the sky ? Have you often thought in the twilight hour. When the sun has sunk to its rest. Have you thought that the sun of your life has set In the shades of the golden west? Don ' t dwell on the past, but face toward the east. There the sun will rise for you — The shadows of doubt will be cleared away And your dreams will all come true. 92 S . ' ..... _ _. ■ ■ ■ • — •- " — ■—■ ' ' ' ■ 93 " WWMMM-MlM- tatiatirfi Biggest Ladies ' Man— John B. Anderson. Cutest Girl — Ivor Jones. Most Religious — Frances Derthick. Best Boy Athlete — Roy Harmon. Best Girl Athlete — Aileen Whitson. Quietest — Jessie Perkins. Most Popular — Blanche Duncan. Most Natural — Joseph Suggs. Biggest Sleeper — Kathleen Adams. Most Efficient Girl— Margaret Martin. Most Popular with Faculty — Fitzhugh Dudley. Prettiest Girl — Hester Moredock. Prettiest Boy — Vint Thomas. Heaviest Eater — John Davis. Best Preacher— E. E. Ewing. Most Consistent Student — Bert Wetherby Most Talented — John Blankenship. Sweetest — Ollie Sowell. Best Crammer — Helen Mitchell. Most Bashful— Orel Beher. Neatest in Dress — Christine Sadler. Freshest Freshman — Edith Price. Student getting Most Out of College Lift— Gilbert Hartsell. Steadiest Couple — Bert Wetherby, Mar- garet Martin. Biggest Sport — Bryson Frakes. Best Football Player — Wm. Schnapp. Wittiest — Anna Knight. Best Orator — Arthur Depew. Most Ardent Exponent of Evolution — Prof. Ingie. Biggest Loafer — Curtis Holt. Most Accommodating — Coach Wicker. Best Natured — Pearl Ellis. Most Mischievous — Ralph Depew. Thinnest — Ada Bess Hart. Second — Victor Crouch. Second— Red White. Second — Myrtle Smith. Second — Phil Sawyer. Second — Ada Bess Hart. Second — Mary Grace Mims. Second — Pauline Ferguson. Second — Clara Chisam. Second — Mary Hendrix. ; Second — Kathleen Adams. Second — John Hart. Second — Margaret Martin. Second — Carl Fields. Second— P. C. McCord. Second — W. G. Ferguson. Second — Gretchen Hyder. Second — Amelia Sussner. Second — Anna Jones. Second — Arthur Depew. Second — Ernest Fry. Second — Erva Mumford. Second— William Hill. Second — A Paul Daugherty. Second — John Meadows, Vesta McCord. Second — Charlie Crouch. Second — Joe Jared. Second — Christine Sadler. Second — George Hardin. Second — Helen Frazier. Second — Martin Boren. Second — Gertrude Odom. Second — Edwin Crouch. Second — Charles Dunlap. Second — Winfred Wailes. 94 I|parb an tlip (Tantpua anb in tl|r l allH Amelia says she could tell just when Big Mack was ready to propose by the engage- ment ring in his voice. Daugherty — Well, I had another round with my wife today. McCord — Which won ? Daugherty — Which one? How many wives do you think I ' ve got? Prof. Poage — What two things are helping mankind most to get up in the world? Jared — The alarm clock and the aeroplane. Kathleen Adams, (Selling Bibles to a lady) — " Madam, can you tell me a road not traveled by Bible agents? " The Lady — Yes, Girlie, the road to Heaven. Mr. Fowler to Mrs. Newman — Do you think I will be able to do anything with my voice ? Mrs. Newman — Well, it might come in handy in a case of fire. Gavid Mitchell — We are coming to a tunnel. Are you afraid? Red White — Not if you take that cigar out of your mouth. Phil Sawyer, editor of a newspaper, was mourning the loss of two subscribers. He received two letters, one asking how to rid his field of grasshoppers; the other, how to raise his twins properly. Both replies were sent out the same day, but through mistake were placed in op- posite envelopes. The father of the twins received this reply: " Cover them with straw ;then set afire, and the pests, after jumping into the blaze, will soon settle down. " The man troubled with grasshoppers, received this reply: " Give them plenty of nourishment. Rub their gums each day. By careful treatment they will develop rapidly. " Francis Derthick — " They say, dear, that people who live together get to look alike. " Erva Mumford — " Then you must consider my refusal as final. " Prof. Rooker — What three words does a college boy use most? Amelia Sussner — I don ' t know. Prof. Rooker — Correct; you get A for this recitation. Prof. Wright — Vesta, what is the dative of Donum ? Vesta, (Sleepily) — Don ' t know. (Dono). Prof. Wright — Exactly right. Vesta is setting for you a good example by studying her lesson. Prof. Ingle — How do you determine the presence of electricity? Alf Keefaufer — It makes you feel like the northeast corner of the human anatomy of the boy who sat down on a thousand needles in a haystack. What is the difference between a hill and a pill ? One is hard to get up and the other is hard to get down. When did the revival of learning begin ? Just before Exams. When Pearl says a tune haunts her, it is probably because she has often murdered it. When Kathleen Adams and Helen Frazier are together they constitute a quorum — with Myrtle added, a riot. 95 HEARD ON THE CAMPUS AND IN THE HALLS Lucille — When you told him I was married, did he seem sorry? Depew — Yes, he said he was very sorry ,though he didn ' t know the man personally. A HINT TO THE BOYS AND FACULTY MEMBERS: When you get up in the morning, instead of stretching and rubbing your eyes, de- vote your time to wishing you had. Dean Boyd ' s psychological m.oments: Three strikes, two out, bases full, tie score, ninth inning. Dog chewing stick of dynamite. Vint Thomas about to pet a striped animal with a busy tail, thinking it is a cat or a snipe. Francis Derthick looking for the Lost Page. Someone has been following me all the way home. How do you know? Because he kept looking back to see if I was coming. Laugh — The funny noise a woman makes when she is embarrassed. _ Frankness — A woman of 27 admitting she ' s 19. Wit — The funny things you say after the guests have gone. Sweetheart — The one you think you cannot live without. Wife — Someone you think you cannot live with. Ada Bess — You are not half the man mother thought you ' d be. John — No, but you are twice the woman she thought you ' d be. Gertrude Odom — What made the tower of Pisa lean? Marjorie Vandervort, (sadly) — If I knew, I ' d try it. Dudley — What would you say if I threw a kiss at you? Jessie — I would say you were the laziest boy I ever saw. Why does Mildred close her eyes when she sings ? She is so tender-hearted she can ' t bear to see the rest of us suffer. Thoughtful Husband — One who, when he comes home late, gets into bed backwards so that if his wife wakes up he can explain that he was just getting up. VAUDEVILLE ON THE ARK It occurs to us that Noah had the makings of a regular two-a-day show in his well- known houseboat party. There ' s no reason why he couldn ' t have rigged up some good shows. Life on the ark could have been made far from dull in spite of the damp weather. As a specimen program for amateur night, the entertainment could have included a lot standard acts. For example: Opening remarks — By Noah (himself, not a movie). Juggling Specialty — By the performing seals. Wrestling match — By the cats. Exhibition of the tail spin — By the apes. Trunk mystery — By the elephants. Sham battle — By the cats (best five out of nine). ' , , ,■ 96 97 IF rrM, %{£} ®l|0 fn t B (Enrn r Oh, woman with your vampish ways, You set my heart on fire. You even make me b ' lieve you When I know you are a liar. I loved her true, she loved me too. Such joy and untold bliss! I lived for her and her alone; Our lives were just T H I S But late one night in pale moonlight I saw her sweetly kiss Another man who held her hand — And now our lives are just L S I I HK T E L I K E Your attentions to Miss Jones, Charles, In bookstore hours won ' t work, For you are booked as billing And not as cooing clerk. THE ESSENTIAL THING FOR KATHLEEN ' S CLASS One morning a gentleman called at school And sought the stenography class. In hopes he might add to his office force An intelligent, bright young lass. And did they reach for their notebooks, all. At efficiency making a bluff? No! Not on your life! Each hand slyly went In search of their powder puff. Little bumps of knowledge. Little sprigs of grass — All when put together. Make the Freshman class. SUGGESTED AUTOMOBILE SIGNS Picknickers welcome! Please do not annoy the rattle-snakes. Go slow! Look sharp! Girls ' Seminary ahead!!! Railroad crossing ahead! Undertakers always on duty. Sharp curve ahead and good cemetery at foot of hill. AIN ' T IT AWFUL? It was just the other night That wicked pen I shoved As I wrote to the one and the only one, The girl I thought I loved. I wrote my letter thusly: Please end this dread suspense With " I love you " or " Please go to — " And wire at my expense. And did she ? Well I reckon, When I popped the question at ' er She showed just hov she felt toward me By wiring back f. ' ie latter. MEDITATIONS Sights of bald heads all remind us Frivolous hair soon fades and dies. And departing leaves behind it Nature ' s playground for the flies. Sights of singers all remind us . We can live our lives a rage, And departing leave behind us Fruits and eggs upon the stage. When I die, bury me deep; Lay my Algebra at my feet. Place my Caesar on my chest, Tell ' Fessor Wright I did my best. Put my Logic under my head. And tell Dean Boyd why I ' m dead. And above all, don ' t mourn for me; For you all I soon shall see. When I go to English class, I say as in the door I pass A little prayer so low and deep, " Now I lay me down to sleep. " Tell me, oh, tell me, the grades I have made, I labor beneath a terrible dread; It ' s not that I tremble, I ' m not afraid But tell me, oh, tell me, ' ere I am dead. If a board walk walked. And the corn stalk stalked. And the parslip slipped away — Should the old " house fly " As the town goes dry, And the hay should holler " hey. " If the " cat-tail " wagged. And the flag pole flagged — Could the " choo-choo " really chew- If the stream did brook. And the salt shake shook. And the lawyers didn ' t sue. If the earthquake quaked While the baker baked — If the turnip should " turn up, " Could the " birds-eye view " What sweethearts do. And the cards should " seven-up. " If the old maid made Lemonade with a spade. While the male man carried mail, If the doornail nailed, And the milk-pail paled, While the fish did carry tales. If the cart wheels " spoke " And John D. Broke — Does the old hen " sit " or " set " ? If all this were ti ' ue. Just ' tween me and you, It ' d be a funny ole world, you bet. -W. Daugherty. 99 f MXMMMM. THINGS TO BE REMEMBERED A pin has a head on only one end. Safety pins are not safety pins when swallowed, unless they are closed. The snowfall in Greenland is five times greater than in Panama. The average size of the American family, according to statistics is 4.14. The frac- tion probably stands for the husband. Pauline ' s father says it was hard to keep Pauline in check when she was a young girl, but it ' s still harder to keep her in checks at Milligan. A girl bordering on old maidhood has no more opportunities than one younger — but she ' s less likely to let any of them slip. Wrinkle — the " fretwork " made by the Jig-Saw of time. The woman who doubts an honest man will believe every word a fortune teller tells her. Morality wears only two garments — swadling clothes and shrouds. Don ' t fail to leave your bureau drawer unlocked when you go out. Don ' t leave your pocketbook in the taxi; it might cause the poor chauffeur to lose a couple of hours trying to hunt you up. When the fly lights on your head you can ' t tell whether it is sitting or standing. It ' s different with a bee. Ask Margaret. Actor and actress married by telegraph while 3,000 miles apart. Those who have been wired together, let no man put asunder. Silence is the college yell of the school of experience. When women dress to the height of fashion, most of the emphasis is on the height. If today was tomorrow yesterday, what would today be tomorrow? Life is full of disappointments. Look at some of the girls who took first prizes when they were babies. The man of the hour is the man whose wife has told him to wait a minute. Wives should pray for their husbands with one eye open. If you are down in the mouth think of Jonah, he came out all right. Darling — a word most frequently used when we don ' t mean half we say. When a man raises his hat to a lady and discovers she is a stranger it requires some tact to make believe he is scratching his head. If Your Lady has An idea that A little gift is Due, and by deft insin- uation she has put it up to You, and you ' re driven nearly crazy Looking round for something choice, and Have asked your friends about it till you ' ve Nearly lost your voice. If your anxious nights are Sleepless and you cannot work by day, and you worry o ' er The present in a frenzied sort of way. If you can ' t Think of a token that will win the lady ' s love. And she is a beauteous maiden with the Temper of a dove, take advice of me. I tell you. Paste this into Your hat. Just look at The shape of this Verse; take my Hunch and Buy her That 100 " T wm -mm w ' lrM. ' i ! 1 Ni|il»f ' . MW iMitui. " . ' ' ' ' ' " VlW ' iiM ' tts iflHuL : H fit ' -- ' a Hi ■■ ■F CAMPUS SCENE 101 ' .Va ' " .=.VBVs=AV.V. ' i s) Tafl®ip°Ainidl@ire(0)ini°Smalliini| C(0)innipainif Incorporated Wholesale and Retail Moline Farm Machinery, Oliver Chilled Implements, Frick ' 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 ' Kingfisher J Line of Fishing Tackle Everything in Hardware and Sporting Goods i I i- Fountain Square Johnson City, Tenn. iw«wv.v .«™wvw«..w.v.vv.v.w.w.v H«..™ Tha Teiminiaeiaa Natn©inial Eaimlk Opened for business on September 18th, 1920, now has 2,700 customers and resources over two milHon dollars. We Will Appreciate Your Account. City, State and United States Depository. Designated Depository for the Mountain Branch National Soldiers ' Home. DIRECTORS: ADAM B. CROUCH President S. C. WILLIAMS Ex-Supreme Judge, Dean Lamar School of Law, Emory University JAS. A. SUMMERS President Summers Hardware Co. GEO. T. WOFFORD Wofford Bros. Insurance C. E. CARGILLE Photographer J. E. BRADING Vice-President Brading-Sells Lumber Co. B. W. HORNER President Trust and Investment Co. of Tennessee. H. G. MORISON General Counsel C. C. O. Ry. EVAN S. REES Tobacco Warehouse Man HAMMOND PROSSER General Manager Cranberry Furnace Co. T. F. DOOLEY Secretary-Treasurer Johnson City Mills LEE F. MILLER Attorney LESLIE R. DRIVER Cashier LSSWVWi ©1 i The Woman ' s Store The most satisfactory place to iC buy Suits, Coats, Dresses, Mil- ■, linerv and Shoes. i: CURLEE CLOTHES i For Men $25.00 to $37.50 i Guai-anteed to give satisfaction or we give a new suit. You are to be the judge. Men ' s Oxfords, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties, Under- wear, Hose, etc. FAW DeVAULT CO. " The Store of Lowest Prices " , " aV=w.VAV.v. " . " .%Si-» ' .vw.s " B " . ' . ' " % rt. ' " .v. ' ' Vi==B " E°E=y " i=°DV i ' w AMA ' uvi ahd ilill (Enmpang JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE " THE MODEL MILL OF THE SOUTH " The Best Flour in the World RING ' S EXCELLENT MODEL PATENT SENSATION— Self-Rising B a n H □_■. ,■tv » s v. s ■ , M■■ l ' l vu ' 1 v. w. WA vw vvvv ftflA WArtrtW1iWfl «l.wflwv iMA«v WiftAWWfl wAVi i HJVA■A flA w Tlha Fi WBt ir lati©inial Oanuk of Elizabethton , Tennessee Capital and Surplus $66y000.00 Resources Over $800,000.00 WE SOLICIT, APPRECIATE, AND PROTECT YOUR BUSINESS i " jV A.VVSVWAftftftflirtAft«V A WAfliflAftMJ ' .n rtA VVVW SMA WLW VS AI TSu© iJ(0)]hies®ini City Staff Daily and Sunday ALL THE NEWS OF MILLIGAN COLLEGE Special leased wire, Associated Press dispatches; all the local, county, section and State news. Editorials worth while. Features for all. J. B. WORLEY Staple and Fancy Groceries E. L. McCLOUD Meat Market strictly Fresh Meats of All Kinds Phone 432 113 Buffalo Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. S YOU CAN RELY ON OUR JEWELRY QUALITY, not QUANTITY, is f what counts. So it is with our business. We built our BUSI- ? NESS on QUALITY. We select j OUR goods with care. We know J " the quality of the jewelry we sell is GOOD ; you will know it is GOOD when you wear it. t I. N. BECKNER ' S SON Jeweler " I KNOW HOW " JOHNSON CITY, TENN. J. SMITH ANDERSON, Prop. Phones 46 I CITY SHOE STORE " We Fit the Feet " 244 Main Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. V Vi=A1A UVyAiWi;V W Wi A ? 1898 1922 The Frank Tavlor Store We cordially invite the entire stu- dent body and faculty of Milligan College to visit our store when in the city. We carry a complete stock of Dry Goods, Notions, Ready-to-Wear, Ladies ' , Misses ' and Children ' s Shoes. SEE US FOR NOVELTIES The Frank Taylor Store " Better Than Ever " JOHNSON CITY. TENN. 214 Main St. Phone 412 We have just bought six J bumper cars of metal roofing and solicit your inquiries for our price before you buy. We specialize in building ma- terial of all kinds and are in po- sition to give you quick service and low prices. CARR BROS. i v.v. v. " VB ==Va =oV3 v. -. vA v. v.v. vA ■.v.■v H. J. DERTHICK Fall Semester Opens President. Sept. 12, 1922. Milligan College, Tennessee MILLIGAN COLLEGE IS AN INSTITUTION -WITH: A rich tradition; a unique history; wholesome Chris- tian atmosphere; standard courses leading to Bach- elor ' s Degrees; courses in Sciense, Philosophy, Music, Education, Religion; Courses in Business, China Painting, Voice, Domestic Science; Adequate and efficient teach- ing staff. ? Clean and vigorous athletics; opportunities for J; young ministers; aid for honor graduates of standard high schools; neW ' buildings and equipment; delightful climate; select student body. WRITE FOR LITERATURE ' ■ v. s v. v I i s v. " , ■ % v.■ll■. ' i v.v. v. t AftrtAM Largest Drug Store in Johnson City KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Block ' s and Hollingsworth ' s Candy JONES-VANCE DRUG COMPANY " Kourtesy Korner " SUMMERS HARDWARE COMPANY Johnson City , Tennessee WHOLESALE ONLY ' iW.v. w . v ' vt ■v vtfli ' WAfl.VA l vAft. wvv ' . w Stoves, Ranges, Wagons, Harness, Paints, Varnishes, Building Marterials, Railroad, Mill, Mine, Electrical, Water Works, Plumbing and Heating Supplies. Farm Implements. Trade at Home SiTA Vi VJVWWAWiWJSW WVSViAM VWrtfli " . Vi WW V Art WJ ArtflA VW ni Compliments of the Johnson City Chronicle ■ When HANNAH Says " It ' s All Wool " It ' s All Wool Agents for KUPPENHEIMER and SOCIE- TY BRAND good clothes for men and young men, " PRINT- ZESS " and " WOOLTEX " coats and suits, and " BON TON " cor- sets for ladies. !; ,v u v wrtrtWiVi wwww wwvw i George S. Hannah Co. standard Goods Only Johnson City, Tenn. ; WAft wwjv vvw v4SVA ' y VV V WJV W AftrtA WWJW4Wy JAMES M. GAUNT All Kinds of Insurance SPECIAL AGENTS Atlantic Life Insurance Co . rtWWWA WVHiWiftW AAftrtAJVJWi The Hart Houston Store An Institution With an Ideal rwrrrmmrrirrw J„ C r®ae la 13ookseller and Stationer i Latest Magazines. Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens. n 217 Main Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. i Buy Your Clothing from td% ■; In Johnson City 42 Years. , ■ ■v s ■D■A ' v. ' v ■A .H■. ' i p Jvvv viV ' v iVJ A,■A v. v v.v. VllWiVuv.v i v.vvvwvvJViVJ E. C. LOCKETT, President. E. N. LOCKETT, Sec.-Trsas. LOCKETT BROTHERS COMPANY Incorporated Wholesale Grocers JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE v. VlAi %v. vA v i■. v s ■. ■.■. VA ' i v■AVAWi WJ CARL E. FEATHERS Vice-Pres. L. E. FAULK Sec.-Treas. The LOWRY FRUIT COMPANY Incorporated Wholesale Dealers in Fruits, Vegetables, Candies Grocers ' Specialties Bananas, Oranges, Apples, Potatoes, Cabbage, Onions, Candies, Cigars, Cakes, Crackers, Cheese, Peanuts Phone 365 JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE v y y yvJS wvwvww. ' vsWiflAvwA v vtfvvvw .■wvyv v. Z™!! THE UNION PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS RULERS BINDERS BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS 121 SPRING STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. TENN. ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO., Inc. 109 Spring Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Electrical Engineers and Con- tractors, the Rotarex Electric Washing Machine, the Hoover Electric Suction Sweeper, Fix- tures and Supplies. " If It ' s Electrical, We Have It " " We Appreciate YOUR Business " t WILLIAM SILVER CO. mcorporaited. Jewelers, Optometrists and Manufacturing Opticians " The Finest Quality Always " A complete line of Watches, Gold M Jewelry, Silverware, Cut-Glass and Pickard China. " We are makers of OPTICAL GOODS for the United States Gov- ernment. " Look for the clock in the middle of the block. SEE US FIRST WILLIAM SILVER CO. JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Phone 218 " The Only Authorized GRUEN Agency in Johnson City " In buying goods from us, our understanding is that you have paid for satisfaction. We want to be sure you get it. If you are not wholly satisfied with the goods, now or at any time later, we want to make right anything that isn ' t right. CROWELL-BLEVINS COMPANY FASHIONS FOR YOUNG MEN 213 Main Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. THE CHARLES CARGILLE STUDIO All photographs in this Annual were made by the Charles Car- gille Studio. WE MAKE FRAMES TO ORDER Bring us Your Kodak Finishing JOH NSON CITY, TENN. V " WW W« Aft VW VVWV i A. B. CROUCH President. H.H.JONES Sec.-Treas. JOHNSON CITY f STEAM LAUNDRY Incorporated LAUNDERERS French Dry Cleaners Seen our agents at the College. " Let us be a mother to you " ymVJVmVm ' - GOLSTEIN ' S 212 Main Street 5 JOHNSON CITY, TENN Exclusive but not expensive. Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery. SMITH i Shoe Clothing- J ConiDany J " Special inducements to Milligan students. " ! i I TENNESSEE TRUST 5 COMPANY i 231 Main Street General Banking Business Transacted. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT LOANS We act as Trustee, Guardian, Administrator, Executor. Your matters will be handled here to your satisfaction. JAS. A. POUDER, President. GEO. W. KEYS, Vice-Pres. S; C. W. HENDRIX, Cashier. j- i i ? r.fw iV%v A vv %v v wsftw vw Will H. Donnell, Chair.nan of Board N. T. Perry, Vice President J. B. Nave, Sr., President C. R. Hathaway, Active Vice President H. C. Hathaway, Cashier W. A. Williams, Ass ' t Cashier W. E. Bishop, Bookkeeper HOLSTON NATIONAL BANK 10973 Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $10,000.00 ELIZABETHTON, TENNESSEE Make Our Bank Your Bank , V AVJVi W . iW JOHNSON CITY HARDWARE COMPANY Hardware, Cutlery, Paints, Household Supplies, Sporting Goods, Moore ' s Stoves and Ranges, Diamond Edge Shears an.1 Scissors. Phone 53 136 W. Market St. Johnson City, Tenn. %V AVA% V. " A, ' A Vb WW AVV V. " A=, V% VAS VAV. iVAWAV ' VJWi ' US V.SV.V A " AV.%V-WAVd % ' .VAV We All Patronize the 0. K. BARBER SHOP 111 Buffalo Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN. PIERCE PIERCE Shoe Repair Sho ' o Every Job Gifaranteed. Prices Reasonable 116 Buffalo Street JOHNSON CITY, TENN.


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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, 1917 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, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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