Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 198

 

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



Page 6, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1923 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1923 volume:

Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1923J- Milligan college Buala MA 3 1881 0001 1691 9 THE BUFFALO 19 2 3 ' ..m g t Published by the SENIOR CLASS OF MILLIGAN COLLEGE Milligan College, : : : : : Tennessee f I W i « " l ' _ L_l W 1 ' ' HGAN COLLEGE. TENN. 3768? BUfrALO [L !r BUFFALO III! Foreword It has been the sincere purpose and earnest desire of the memljers of the Staff to produce an Annual of which we shall all be proud. We- have endeavored in these pages to mirror forth ' ancl portray our college life to the best of our abilitj. ' . Our aim has been to portray this in such a manner as will be pleasing to all friends and donors who have made Milligan possible, ever looking forward to a better and greater Milligan. So in after years, when, you turn these pages and go back down through, the misty aiijies of yesterday on the wings of memory, if what we ha •e done shall awaken in your heart the old fire and loyalty, our labors shall not have been in vain. It Page Three BUFFALO li Co tf)c one tofjose life of sertiice maDe Q ilHgan possitile; to tfte one tul)o0e spirit is out guiDing Stat; to out patton saint, (Seotge m, JDarDin; Uie, tbe Annual taff and tuDent l oDp of Qiilligan College, in louing memotp, DeDicate tije nineteen bunDteD anD ttuentp=tt)tee " Buffalo " Page Four BUFFALO Memoir- — George W. Hardin George W. Hardin was born at Cranberry, N. C, September 1, 1864. His ancestor, Edmond Williams, who married a sister of John Adams, had moved from Massachusetts in 1775 to the " Great West " and had settled on Buffalo Creek, Washington County, N. C, now Carter County, Tennessee, where stands Milligan College. His father, Jordan C. Hardin, settled at Johnson City in 1876, was a Charter member of the Johnson City Christian Church and one of the original contributors in 1867 to the first building fund of Buffalo Institute, now Milligan College. This was built on the original tract of land, where, in 177S, his ancestors settled, and where George W. Hardin attended for several years. He had the distinction of being the youngest member of its first graduating class in 1882. On the second of February, 1888, he was married to Miss Nola Frances Cameron, a daughter of Dr. James and Mary E. (Tipton) Cameron. Four children were given to them, Mary Julia Hardin McCowan, James Council, Anna, deceased, and George D. Mrs. Hardin always aided and shared in her husband ' s devotion to church activities, civic righteousness and Milligan College. Together they sacrificed, building, in these Christian institutions, memorials that shall ever stand to perpetuate their names as those who love their God and their fellovvmen. He was an elder and one of the trustees of the First Christian Church of Johnson City, and had always been actively engaged in the work of the Sunday School. For many years he was trustee and treasurer of Milligan College, which has enlarged and grown until today it is one of the best equipped institutions in this section and its success stands as a monument to his memory. His devotion to the college knew no limitations ; his money gifts, no bounds, except that of his bank deposits. Even then his credit, always good, was placed at the disposal of , the college. At his death his name safe-guarded $27,500 in notes which have since been paid by donors, and the notes burned. He attended every college function ; assumed a vital interest in each student ; cheered and aided the discouraged and was greatly beloved by all. During the dark and uncertain days and since, he " kept the lines of communication open between Milligan College and God, " often praying and planning far into the night. The value of his services to the college no man can estimate. George W. Hardin exemplified in his life the fact that man is not the possessor but the custodian only, of the money which he had earned by hard and unremitting toil. None was devoted to selfish pleasures, but was given with unsparing hand to relieve distress, to provide opportunities for struggling youth, to make sure the foundations of a triumphant church, and establish everywhere an abiding and an unyielding faith in the love of a living God. He was constantly sought out for Christian and civic uplift service because of his strong faith, his loyalty to conviction, his safe counsel and his love; for God and man. His Hfe interests were for others. He succeeded in all, but failed in safe-guarding himself. HS lived intensely, in self-abandonmnt, lavishing his vitality in strenuous pursuit of success and happiness for others. At the early age of fifty-eight, in the prime of life, because of complete exhaustion of physical power, he could no longer tarry in the flesh and was translated into the life more abundant. May 18, 1922. His life was ever the interpretation of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. His going home was triumphant. Page Five The Buffalo Staff of 1923 Editor-in-Chief Kathleen Adams Associate Editor Carl Monin Art Editor D. Lester Keller Business Manager Carl L. Fields Assistant Manager . John L. Meadows Advertising Manager Edwin G. Crouch Circulation Manager Thelma Nolen Organization Manager John Hart Local Reporter Chrystine Sadler Religious Reporter Ruth Nowlin Society Reporter Jessie Perkins Music Reporter Jessie Bowers Athletic Reporter Joe Jared Sec ' y to Editor-in-chief Minnie Lee Eastman Sec ' y to Business Manager Amelia Sussner Sec ' y to Annual Staff Martha Goolsby Faculty Representative Prof. Clarence H. Poage We, the Annual Staff, wish to express our appreciation to all those who have helped to make this Annual possible, by their loyal support, efficient work and liberal g-ivinar. Page Six Jj lO si rmTTTTTTTrTTTITnTfTlMITnTlT [!ni™nii]jj|jQ]jj Book I THE COLLEGE 97734 BOYS ' DORMITORY ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Page Seven 1923 " LEI JiD BUFFALO HARDIN HALL PRESIDENT ' S HOME 21 1923 la .r==t Page Eight BUFFALO Pa e Nine I - THE OLD MILL EJ |n-3 IB 5 ==1 .r= in o Q W O fi, o Page Ten BUFFALO FAHinnr Page Eleven il R nJf ;. IIHXRV J. DKRTlilCK, I ' ruiident -MRS. 11. J, Dl-.RTHlClv Ex-officio member of all committees, Dean of Women, Assistant to President, Member of Classification committee, Di- rectress of Boarding Department. President and Mrs. Henry J. Derthick were called to Milligan College six years ago. For twenty years they were in charge of church schools supported by the Christian Women ' s Board of Missions. Their aim has been to lift Milligan College out of her indebtedness, provide buildings and equipment ; increase the faculty ; and standardize the course of study until her position in the college world should be assured. This is being accomplished in a measure beyond the dream of the most sanguine. President Derthick inspires his friends with confidence and the worthwhileness of the work, and convinces them of their duty to it. Thus, the program goes forward. Mrs. Derthick, by her commanding personality exerts a powerful influence for good as Dean of Women. One of her girls says she fits Wordsworth ' s lines, " A perfect woman nobly planned, to warn, to comfort and command. " One of President Derthick ' s favorite words is " peptomism " which he defines as " optimism at work " ; truly, optimism at work at full speed is his very equivalent. With these vigorous and enthusiastic personalities and with well-defined purposes for growth and development, we may confidently expect Milligan to go forward along all lines. Page Twelve BUFFALO WILLIS BAXTER BOYD, A. B, A. M. Burritt College, Graduate Student of Uni- versity of Chicago. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION Dean of Men, Milligan College, 1914-1923. Chairman of Athletic Committee. Member of Classification Committee. Must we resort to words to describe a man who embodies the spirit of Milligan, who portrays the essence of loyalty, fidelity and true worth? Indeed, words are inade- quate. To the students of Milligan Col- lege, Dean Boyd, is not only the polished scholar, but the very impersonation of high ideals, and all that is noblest and best in human character. " Greater love hath no man than this, that he lay down his life for his friend. " Surely Dean Boyd is Milligan ' s truest friend. MAURICE BERTRAND INGLE, A. B. Kansas Christian College, A. M. Fellow British Chronological Association, First honors Modern Languages, Indianapolis Classical School. Mathematics and Physics, Harvard. DEPARTMENT OF SPANISH AND HISTORY DEAN OF BIBLE INSTITUTE Prof. Ingle has proven to us the reality of the Master ' s words, " If any man would be great among you, let him become the servant of all. " With untiring effort and unbounded kindness he has labored for us and with us. As Dean of the Bible Institute he is well prepared, having been minister of First Church, Jacksonville, Fla. ; First Church, Columbia, S. C. ; State Evangelist in Florida and South Carolina, and general evangelist in the United States. Page Thirteen nr " - A BUFFALO ASA FRAZIER CUCIIRANH, B. S. Cumberland University, B. S. Vanderbilt University. University of Tennessee DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE Assistant Dean of Men. Athletic Committee. Anj ' one who falls a bit below his caliber in Prof. Cochrane ' s class decides he is a per- fect bear and trembles at his voice. But, really, beneath all this is a kind, sympathetic heart, that is ready at any time to lend a helping hand. Prof. Cochrane is readily recognized as a master in his profession. His students love and reverence him both for his scholarship and gentility. SAMUEL JACKSON HYDER, B. S. Milligan College, B. S. University of Tennessee. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Treasurer of the College and Boarding Department. Student Organization Committee. A quiet, reserved, rather unassuming sort of person but one who lets little escape him and is always at his post. Of a rather poetic turn of mind, and delights in enter- taining us at chapel. To know Prof. Hj der one must take " Trig " under him. He has been true to his Alma Mater and is one of the best liked and most loyal men on the hill. HENRY GRADY ROOKER, B. A. Vanderbilt University, B. A. Peabody College. DEPARTMENT OF FRENCH AND ENGLISH Classification Committee. Student Organization Committee. Athletic Committee. Prof. Rooker is one of Milligan ' s most thoughtful and energetic men. It is an accepted fact that all of his students must do real work. Prof. Rooker possesses ability to organize. He works at each task undertaken with determination and accomplishes results. VVe prophesy that his work as a great teacher has only begun. EJ Page Fourteen Bi:= 1923 JTB It BUFFALO ' ' ' i - ' CLARENCE HOLTEN POAGE, A. M. Kentuckj ' University, A. B. Transylvania Universit} , A. M. John Hopkins University. University of Chicago. E)EPARTMENT OF ENGLISH AND GERMAN Sponsor of Dramatic Club, Counselor of Gideon ' s Band, Faculty representative on the Periscope and Buffalo Staffs, Member of the Student Organization Committee. A man whose character is above reproach. His friends are legion in number and loyal in nature. He is a preaclier as well as a teacher, but his hobby of hobbies is etymology. He finds recreation in changing employment, for it is difficult to find him when he is not busy. His theory of life is that progress must be eternalhr continuous. WALTER EVERETT HARMAN, B. A.; B. D. Tri-State College, .-Xngola, Lidiana. Honor graduate of Drake Universitv. DEPARTMENT OF SACRED LITERATURE Counselor of Gideon ' s Band and pastor of the local church. Milligan College is exceedingly fortunate in having in her Bible Department such an exceptionally able and broad-minded man as Prof. Walter E. Harman. He comes from the North-West where he was engaged in evangelistic work. His potent personality and his forceful method of presenting ideas make him a favorite with all who attend his classes. He believes in looking the world square in the face and those around him learn to respect manliness, truth, and courage. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS WRIGHT, Ph. D. University of Chattanooga, A. M., Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF ANCIENT LANGUAGES " So his life has flowed from its mysterious urn, a sacred stream, In whose calm depths the beautiful and pure alone are mirrored. " Dr. Wright is a scholar, a gentleman, and a Christian in the fullest meaning of the words. He is loved, revereneced, and respected by all with whom he comes in contact. His nature radiates sunshine and optimism. Professor of Ancient Language in the College of Liberal Arts, University of Chatta- nooga, for twenty-four years, during twenty of which he was Dean of the Institution. Page Fifteen SWU: TAZVVELL WALLER NEWMAN DIRECTOR OF MUSIC Mr. Newman studied music with S. F. Werren, Basle, Switzerland; with N, J. Elsem- heimer, Cincinnati, Ohio; with Wm. Mason, New York City. Mr. Newman was born in Tennessee ; after his years of travel, experience and study he comes back to Tennessee. Such a musician needs no recommendation — only a hearing, and his ability and talent are readily seen. The orchestra under his direction has given several concerts in chapel and surrounding towns, all the pieces rendered being the Direc- tor ' s own composition. MRS. W. B. BOYD LIBRARIAN Mrs. Boyd is loved by all the girls and has a warm place in the heart of every bo} ' . During the absence of the Dean of Women, she kindly and most efficiently served as advisor. She is a woman of attractive personality, modest, pleasant and cheerful ; a woman of few words, and she usually means what she says. She is the " Boss " of the library and of the Dean of the College. JAMES CALDWELL WICKER, A. B. Richmond University COACH AND PHYSICAL DIRECTOR OF ALL ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES Coach Wicker rendered signal and exceptional service overseas following his gradua- tion. Mr. Wicker has a keen sense of what constitutes good sportsmanship and is an adept in directing and training the youth of the College. As a student of, and an assistant to, Frank Dodson, Coach Wicker has had the best type of background in Athletic train- ing and ideals. His eminently efficient and satisfactory service in his field is attested by all who know of his work. Page Sixteen » w i!ALO MISS ERNESTINE RICHARDSON Woman ' s College, Scranton, Penna. DEPARTMENT OF DOMESTIC ART Miss Richardson plays an important part in the Milligan drama. Knowing the fatality of Milligan environment to the girlish heart, Miss Richardson comes to do her bit in helping the young lady prepare for that which so often follows Milligan graduation — and sometimes before. Miss Richardson is an artist with a needle and is rapidly developing others along her footsteps. With such a lovable disposition, an eagerness to serve and help in every difficulty, she has won a place in the hearts of the girls that no one else could usurp. MISS KATHLEEN ADAMS Johnson City Business College TUTOR OF COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Miss Adams is the efficient tutor of the department that makes you think with your fingers and write English in such an abbreviated form that no one outside the secret can fathom its depths. The Commercial Department increases each year, and with added equipment will soon become one of the important phases of college life. MRS. ASA FRAZIER COCHRANE MATRON OF BOYS ' HOME When the boys needed a new mother for their home, they chose one whom every boy loved, and who loved everybody with an unselfish, unfailing devotion. Mrs. Cochrane, with her sweet, gentle disposition, has won a firm place in the hearts of the students. We remember the wonderful Hallowe ' en party she helped the boys to give. In every way she has proven that " A friend in need, is a friend indeed. " Page Seventeen. J BUrFA1.0 MRS. XINA WHITE HANNAH Hamilton College: Transylvania University; Coe College, Conservatory of Music. DEPARTMENT OF VOICE Mrs. Hannah serves very efficiently as the directress of the voice department. She has given us great surprises in discovering latent talent and has succeeded immeasurably in developing already awakened genius. From her class may go forth opera stars, evangel- istic singers, or lullaby warblers. L. BARTLETT McCORMICK Tennessee Polytechnic Institute. " A class is but the lengthened shadow of a man, " says Emerson. This is revealed to us very forcefully in the teacher-personality of Mr. McCormick. Combined with scholar- ship and broad vision we find a scope of influence and a breadth of personal touch that produces the perfect type of a successful teacher. As assistant in the teaching of history, or science, he exhibits a skill and wisdom unusual in the student-teacher. CLYDE C. WILHOITE Tate Preparatory School, Vanderbilt University. Mr. Wilhoite is good-natured, sincere and obliging. He is very ambitious, but does not look to the future alone, for he is thorough in his work in the present. He is very efficient in his work as assistant in the History and English Departments. His motto is " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " JOHN C. McKISSICK Midland College From the southern plains of Texas, bordering the land of the Spanish, comes Mr. McKissick to teach us their language, that we may the better become their brothers and teach them American ideals and raise their lives to a higher plane. Efficient in leadership, competent in methods and influential in contact with his students, Mr. McKissick has made a record worthy of the name of one who once served as Milligan ' s president. 5 i== Page Eighteen 1923 £W [rn w rnTTTTITIIMrr [ii ™ iiiillllill U}A ! ' Q M Book n THE CLASSES BUfFALO illl Page Nineteen LJ mo la BUrFALO CARL L. FIELDS, A. B. Johnson City, Tenn. Charter Member of Athenian Literary So- ciety. Member of Student Council Cabinet. Basketball, 1920- ' 21. Football, 1920- ' 21-22. Business Manager " Periscope, " ' 23. Business Manager " Buffalo, " ' 23. Debating Council. President of Senior Class. Carl L. Fields belongs to the " Who ' s Who " of Milligan. With a natural affability, which is a great asset in any life, he is one of the most popular young men in the college. The spirit of the true boy-scout lingers with him and is a part of him — the spirit of helpfulness and genuine chivalry. His biographer points with pride to his pure morals and habits of industry. After having completed the High School course in Johnson City, he entered Milligan in 1919, and is a member of the present Senior Class, with an honorable rec- ord to his credit. This brief history is also a prophecy of what he will be. Capable, patient, resolute, he will win his way to distinction in his chosen activity ; and in him the world will feel the impress of a forceful personality. With memories of happy associations, we must say good-bye. " Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit. " BUFFALO AMELIA SUSSNER, A. B. Jamestown, Tenn., " Little Girl " President Student Council ' 21. Charter member Philomathean Literary So- ciety. Charter member " Spoofology " Club. Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic Cluli •22- ' 23. Member Orchestra — Pianist ' 22; Violinist ' 23. Member Periscope Staff ' 22- ' 23. Prosecuting Attorney for Men ' s Student Council. Member " Buffalo " staff ' 22- ' 23. " The bird that soars on highest wing Builds on the ground her loyely nest; And she that doth most sweetly sing, Sings in the shade when all things rest. " A wee bit of queenly majesty moves with velvet tread about campus and corridors ; slips like a fairy into everything worthwhile in college life ; with the skill of magic draws a long bow (beau) at conferences. Her favorite study is Astronomy; her favorite revolving observatory is the " Triangle. " Amelia is talented, versatile, modest ; in the realm of sweet music a prodigy; in the realm of logic and philosopher a master ; in the realm of religion and aesthetics, a minis- tering angel on a mission of love and sym- pathy dispatched. There is a feminine fine- ness and charm which seems to endow sim- plicity itself with a royal edict and turn the most reticent silence into golden eloquence. With such a personality so beautifully woven out of the threads of virtue and true worth, Amelia is destined to a real career. BUFFALO D. LESTER KELLER, A. B. Johnson City, Tenn. Vice-President of the Senior Class. Class Poet. Art Editor of " Buffalo, " ' 23. " Periscope Staf f " — l- Z ; •22- ' 23. Charter Member Athenian Literary Society. Charter Member Dramatic Club. Member of Orchestra, ' 21- ' 22; ' 22- ' 23. D. Lester Keller is one of Milligan ' s most promising young men. In early youth when the choice was presented to him of " Oats or Wild Oats, " he chose the former, and has ever since maintained an unsullied character. Truth, honor, integrity and lofty ideals ; these are priceless qualities too rarel} ' found in modern life, but they are his. Having graduated from the Johnson City High School, he entered Milligan College in 1919 as a freshman and is now completing his senior year. As a student he has made a record for thorough work. He has a mind well-poised but with a taste inclining toward foreign language, music and art. Of course, you would anticipate this after one look at his classic features and dreamy e3 ' es. " What about your life career? " his bio- grapher asked. " For awhile, " he replied, " I expect to be a teacher, and then — !, " and here we parted. Out into the world very soon you go, but a thousand happy memories will link you to this campus, and sometime you will return, crowned with honors, to make a " chapel speech. " 1923 = Page Twenty -two BUFFALO II ; ;i MARTHA JEANETTE GOOLSBY, Ph. B. Livington, Tenn. Charter Member Philomathean Literary So- ciet3 ' . President Student Council, ' li. Girls ' Circle, President, ' 21. Treasurer of Senior Class. Editor-in-chief of Periscope, ' 22-23. Student Volunteer Band, ' 22- ' 23. She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone and despise, For naught which sets one ' s heart at ease and giveth peace and happiness, Is low esteemed in her eyes. From the Cumberland Mountains, rich not only in forests of hemlock and oak, maple and birch, but richer in the purest American blood — the Anglo-Saxon; prodvicing not only iron, coal and oil but producing the most illustrious men of the nation, comes Martha, the maiden of service, gentle, modest, un- assuming. She entered Milligan College in the fall of 1919; bringing with her high ambi- tions and lofty purposes; never faltering; never failing. She has pursued her college course loved and honored by all, but most loved and most highly honored by those who know her best ; firm in what she believes, but open to conviction ; unfailing in her de- votion to principle and an untiring worker ; never in the four years of her college life having been summoned upon the velvet car- pet of discipline, she was chosen president of the Student Council, which responsibility she has carried with dignity and distinction. True to her purpose to serve, she has refused to embark upon the temptestuous seas of matrimony, but has remained steadfast vi ' ith a brighter world. And so to you, Martha, descendant of an honored race, beloved daughter of Milligan, it is with especial pride and affection we send you forth to carve out for j ' ourself a destiny of glorious achievement. " The heights bj ' great men won and kept. Were not attained by sudden flight. But SHE while her companions slept Was toiling upward in the night. " Page Twenty-three JESSIE JOYCE PERKINS, A. B. Clarksville, Tenii. " Perk, " " Cotton " and " Jessie Doll. " " A baby vamp with eyes of blue. Golden curls, a pink cheek, too ; If you don ' t watch out. What you are about, She will sure get you! " Graduate of Clarksville High School, ' 19. Southwestern University, ' 19- ' 21. Although Jessie has been with us only two years it is hard to find a more popular girl in school. She is a happy little girl who has made her way straight into our hearts. She has lots of " pep " and school spirit ; member of the Dramatic Club, Philomathean Literary So- ciety, D. G. S. Club, and the founder and chief promoter of the " Ex-Courters Club. " Not satisfied with her A. B., Miss Perkins is a candidate for the degree " M. R. S. D. R. H. " All evidence points toward her suc- cess. This little girl dotes on cakes, candy and Mrs. Poage ' s cookies, fun, frizzles and other frivols. Yet, she has proven to us more than once that brains lurk beneath a dainty Idonde e.xterior and that even frivol- ity and mischief may be conquered by pride and ambition. Precious things, I have heard them say, . " Mways come in package small ; ' Tis not how much people weigh, ' Tis not that they ' re big and tall, But it ' s fineness and it ' s worth Give to them their selling price. Therefore, judging on this plan, Little Jessie ' s surely nice. Page Twenty-four PAULINE FERGUSON, A. B. Erwin, Tenn. Pauline Ferguson is a product of East Ten- nessee. She was born in the earliest part of her life and has been full of mischief ever since. She is a graduate of EHzabethton High School and is a candidate for the degree A. B. at Milligan College. Pauline is genial, cherry, sunshiny and warm-hearted, although she sometimes has an April disposition. She recently joined the Frizzle-tops but is rapidly out-growing that organization. She likes boys and biscuits, cakes, candies, and compositions (otherwise known as " themes " ). She hates shams and show, pharisees and poodle dogs. She was recently elected as a delegate to the Old Maid ' s Convention, but declined. She said, " I ' ll be e ' Vaden ' that as long as I can. " She is a home-loving, and home-making little soul and would no more fit among old maids than she would in the halls of Congress. Witty, gentle, tender-hearted, she will inake a cozy nook for some good man and help him to help the world. She will be remembered at her Alma Mater and will long remember her classmates and teachers. HERE ' S TO " PEARLY BARNES. " Page Twenty-five , n BUFFALO I I RUTH E. NOWLIN, A. B. Profit, Ky. Member Student Volunteer Band, ' 21- ' 22 ' ' 22- ' 23. President Christian Endeavor, ' 22- ' 23. Member OssoHan Literary Society, ' 22- ' 23. Member Philomathean Society, ' 21- ' 22. Member of Carson-Newman and Milligan Debating Team, ' 23. Basketball, ' 22- ' 23. Member Dramatic Club. Miss Ruth Nowlin is proud to claim Ken- tucky as her native state and who would not? The blue-grass region still has for her a charm from which, perhaps, she will never be released. She is a lover of nature. " God ' s out of doors, " has been her playground from earliest childhood ; and we can easily imagine her far from the restriction of college " rules " and returning to the farm, exclaiming in the language of William Tell, " Ye rocks and crags, Pm with you once again. " Miss Ruth completed her preparatory course, together with the first two college years, in her own state, before coming to Milligan; thus leaving only the Junior and Senior years to be completed here. During this brief time she has greatly endeared her- self to all her teachers and class-mates as a lady of rare talent and accomplishment. She is a member of the Ossolian Literary oo- ciety, on the Editorial Staff of the Peri- scope, a member of the Student Volunteer Band and for two semesters a member of the Student Council. Her life work, according to her present plan, is to be a missionary in the foreign field. In answer to a query from her biographer, " What is your greatest joy? " she promptly replied, " To win the confidence of a child. " In this we think she will be successful, as she has already won the confidence of a grown-up child. QJ Page Twenty-six 1923 L£] 5 ==1 If BUFFALO JOHN LATON MEADOWS, A. B, " Cap " Gainesboro, Tenn. Football, (Captain, ' 21- ' 22). Member Student Council, ' 21- ' 22. Pleading Attorney for extended Conference, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. Assistant Business Manager " Periscope, " ' 22- ' 23. Assistant Business Manager " Buffalo, " ' 22- ' 23. President American Literary Society, ' 21- ' 22. Held regular appointment at the " Y " and on the " Trunk. " Member Debating Council, ' 22- ' 23. President Dramatic Club, ' 23. Ministerial Association, ' 22- ' 23. John L. is a prince of good-fellows ; a born leader ; and a hard student. The heroic scion of this sketch fears no grim warrior upon the gridiron ; flinches not to meet the most formidable opponent upon the arena of forensic conflict ; never frowns even under the most ponderous intellectual task ; but falls prostrate and helpless before a pair of bewitching brown eyes and offers no re- sistance to an appealing smile. Otherwise John possesses an enviable poise; and mani- fests a reserve of power and a profound deliberate judgment rounding out a symmetry of character and personality difficult to dupli- cate. If the friends of the " inner circle " who know best should testify, it would be in the terms of an unmistakable prophecy for a ■career of efficient service and fidelity to the highest ideals. John carries a veritable boquet of good wishes gathered from the hearts of all his college friends the rare fragrance of which is an inspiration for a life of ardent endeavor. Page Twenty-seven ET 1923 IB ' B := ===:= tCj KATHLEEN ADAMS, A. B. " Kalamity " Elizabethton, Tenn. Charter Member of Philomathean Literary Society. Charter Member of Dramatic Club, Vice- President ' 23. Charter Member of " Ki-Yi " Club. Liter-Society Debate, ' 21- ' 22. Liter-Collegiate Debate, ' 23. First Prize Oscar M. Fair Contest, ' 20. First Prize in the " Wampus " Race. Girls ' Circle, ' 21. Member of Student Council. ' 20. President of Student Council, ' 22. Member of College Orchestra, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23. Tutor of Commercial Department, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23. -■ lso Tutor in " Conference " Department — Summer Classes a speciaitv. Annual Staff, ' 21- ' 22. Periscope StafL ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. Editor-in-chief of 1923 " Buffalo. " " She walks in beautv like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies ; And all that ' s best of dark or bright Meet in her aspect and her eyes. " Kathleen is a clear thinker; a born ruler; an intellectual pugilist ; a good sport. Her verj ' walk is a regal decree ; her every word is a finality. She directs with authority; she plays the ukelele with a profound philo- sophic dignity. Li " Flapperology " she is a novice ; in philosophy she is a, devotee ; in friendship she is the soul of honor and fidelity ; in debate she is relentless and mas- terful ; in " spoofolog3 ' " she is coy, shy and coquettish ; in business she is a paragon of good sense and sound judgment ; to properly characterize the subject of this sketch one could not omit any of the catalog of force- ful, and aggressive qualities ; and yet a bit of pleasing feminity lurks behind a pair of rich, sparkling eyes and intermittent dimples, embellishing a symmetry of paradoxes with a depth of pathos, a tenderness of soul, and winsomeness of heart which to her closest friends are little short of perfection. Her classmates feel that the very stars are pledged to guarantee for Kathleen a career of enviable service. Page Twenty-eig-ht iy,rtrALO i ! CARL C. MONIN, A. B. Nolin, Ky. American Literary Society, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. Ministerial Association, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. Volunteer Band, •22- ' 23. Gideon ' s Band, ' ZZ. Carl C. Monin first saw the light in Old Kentucky, His ancestors were French Hugue- nots and Scotch-English, a rare mixture. They account for his quiet determination and his granite will. They account for his orator} ' and his religion. He has a winning smile mingled subtly with his hatred of sham. He is serious, sensible, sane; has an appreciation of humor and the soul of a mystic. He is mysterious 3 ' et openly frank. He is reticent yet very positive. He does not advertise although he has plenty of goods to deliver. He is a Kappa Alpha and an A. F. and A. M. He is a member of the Dramatic Club, of the American Literary Society, of the Ministerial Association and of the Gideon ' s Band. He was the winner of the Oscar M. Fair Oratorial Contest in 1921. He is a can- didate for the degree of A. B. He has preached and taught, and expects to continue this work. He will succeed in either or both. He has tackled the " v ' ild and woolly west " and remained civilized. Taking him all in all he is a well-rounded specimen who will reflect credit upon his Alma Mater. Page Twenty-nine BUFFALO JESSIE VOLETTA BOWERS, A. B. " Jack- Elk Park, North Carolina. Member Philomathean Literary Society, Dramatic Club ; Annual Staff, ' 23 ; Student Council, Vice- President, ' 23. Intermittent Member Courters ' Club. Advisory Council to the President of the College. " True beauty dwells in deep retreats. Whose veil is unremoved, ' Till heart with heart in concord beats, . nd the lover is beloved, " In the short j ' ear that Jessie has been with us, we find her in the inner circle among those whose ideals and ambitions are the highest and truest. She is sparkling, happy, vivacious ; radiating sunshine and optimism. Jessie never fails a friend; never misses an opportunity to serve ; never wor- ries ; studies persistently. The subject of this sketch possesses a real native ability and enjoys a diversity of talent, all of which she is diligently cultivating — a mountain lassie possessing all the charm and beauty of the mountain rose, a winsome personality which is certain to find a welcome and a real place out in the big world. Here ' s to Jessie for everything that she wishes, all of which she deserves. It ' s the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear, That ' s making the sunshine everywhere. . i±i::rrS:r :--t- i ■ " Page Thirty BUFFALO JOE B. JARED, B. S. Baxter, Temi. American Literary Society. Varsity Basketball Team, ' 21- ' 23. Captain Varsity Football Squad, ' 21- ' 23. Student Council, ' 21- ' 22. Member Spoof ology Class for Accommoda- tion. Member Dramatic Club. All Conference Quarterback, ' 22. All Conference Forward, ' 23. Periscope Staff, ' 23. Buffalo Staff, ' 23. " Unbounded courage and compassion joined. Tempering each other in the victor ' s mind ; Alternately proclaim him good and great And make the hero and the man complete. " Joe is modest and just a bit reticent; but a little closer contact reveals a very intense and ardent nature. Loyalty to a friend; de- votion to a cause and fidelity to his " colors " are virtues no one could question. " Doc " is regular and faithful in all appointments — attending conference just as he attends classes — as a matter of duty to the college. Possessing a versatility and a genial nature Joe is found by popular choice in the front ranks of all college activities. A symmetrical personality comprising the sterling qualities of virile and true manhood, constitute an un- mistakable prophecy for Joe ' s success in the years to follow. A real hero ; a born director and organizer; a keen insight; these consti- tute some of the elements which combine to form a guaranty for a worthwhile place for Joe out in the big world. Page Thirty-one Bi:= 1923 IB =1 M ■gBaag ■■■ _ter-:= — - " " ■ilX - r- TTtT : - ■ " - r OT2fe ' j T::j:. i Hi a THELMA LOUISE NOLEN, A. B. Union Citj ' , Tenn. Charter Member Philomathean Literary So- ciety. Dramatic Club, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 20- •21- ' 22. Student Council, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. Girls ' Circle. Annual Staff, ' 23. Periscope Staff, ' 22- ' 23. Debating Council, ' 23. " Courters ' Club " ' 21- ' 22- ' 23. If to her share some female errors fall Look on her face and you will forget them all. Near tlie banks of the Father of Waters, Thelma, the blue-eyed daughter of the house of Nolen, was discovered. Brilliant, accomp- lished, impetuous, simshine and showers, merry and sad, sugar and spice, a mixture, yet with all a very attractive bit of femin- inity. From the archives of Union City, Obion County, we learned that as an infant she was unusually precocious ; talking quite intelligentlj ' at the age of six months, and entering school soon thereafter. While other little lassies were spending their playtime in games of tag and afternoon teas. Thelma was forming habits of study and industry, that early destined her for a distinguished career. All through her High School daj ' s she was seeing visions and dreaming dreams of the heights beyond. Her graduation day was to her but the beginning of this alluring career. In the fall of 1919, she was at- tracted by a caravan of eager students mov- ing eastward to the college in " Happy Valley, " which now becomes her Alma Mater. During the four years of college life, we find her one of the busiest students on the campus, winning so many laurels that they cannot be tabulated, and as her college days near com- pletion, we see her approaching the end of the rainbow of her dreams with the fairies holding out to her the pot of gold — Will she grasp it, or will she Hyder self in the pro- fession of home-making? In thy face we see the map of honor, truth and loyalty. Page Thirty-two i ss rALO JOHN M. HART, A. B. ; Ph. B. Pikeville, Tenn. Honor Graduate Bledsoe County High School, 1919. Principal of Junior High School. Member of Vice-President of American Lit- erary Society. Inter-Society Debater. Member Dramatic Club. Member Student Volunteer Band. Exchange Editor of Periscope. Member of Student Council. Inter-Collegiate Debater. Organization Manager of " Buffalo. " John was first seen in Pikeville near the beginning of the present century, and as is recorded of all great men, he was born and reared on a farm. In the historic Sequatchie Valley, in a beautiful home presided over by a refined Christian father and mother, John ' s early years were spent. In God ' s great out- of-doors he became a lover of nature, ab- sorbing the beauty and purity of the infinite, thus laying the foundations of a stalwart manhood. He graduated early with honors from the Pikeville High School, matriculated in the University of Tennessee for one year. Desiring to continue his education in a Christian College, where it seemed possible to enjoy a more intimate and helpful rela- tionship with members of the faculty, and a more cordial fellowship with the students, he entered Milligan College three years ago. Each year, he has raised himself higher in the estimation of all, endearing himslf to the faculty by his s ' mpathetic co-operation with all the policies of the College, and to the students by his cordial support of all the student activities. He enjoys a joke, a book and you ; is loyal, cheerful, warm-hearted and true. As we think of his future, we see him seeking the sacrificial pathway of those who have dedicated their all to altrustic service. His thoughts are ever of others than of him- self. How e ' er it be it seems to me, ' Tis only noble to be good. Kind hearts are more than coronets And simple faith than Norman blood. " Page Tliirty-three " 3 III! BUFFALO Senior Class Poem " VALE, ALMA MATER " Dear Milligan, we ' ve loved you long, ' Tis hard to say goodbye ; We ' ve thrilled j ' ou with our happy song Sometimes we ' ve wished to cry. However oft we may have found Some faults in daj ' s gone by ; The} ' vanish now with one great bound, As we must say goodbye. And when at last our work is done, We, Seniors, with a sigh. With hearts that burn, in passing on, Bid this dear Hill goodbye. You send us out into the world To serve with all our might ; The banner which is now unfurled, You bid us keep in sight. But often will we think of you, Our Alma Mater, " dear; Sweet memories will we keep of you Throughout each passing year. A mist now comes before our sight A tear blinds every eye — You vanish as into the night, Dear Milligan, goodbye. — D Lester Keller. Page Thirty-four EJ 5fe = = BUFFALO Page Thirty-five is BUFFAIO MOTTO— Ultra Alpes est Italia LUTHER FEATHERS Elizabethton, Tenn. Footliall — 3. Manager, ' 21. Baseball— 4. American Literary Society — 4. Laboratory Assistant. Student Council, ' 22. Light in name but heavy when it comes to a football tackle. He is a second Edison in Science, beloved President of our class. We know him as one whose " Hart " is right. ELMER E. HODGES Jonesboro, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society — 3. Basketball— 3. Football — 3. Captain for ' 2i. Student Teacher. A favorite on the gridiron, in the class- room and society hall. To know Hodges is to admire hiifl. His splendid character has endeared him to all his Milligan acquaint- ances. CHRYSTINE SADLER Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Presi- dent, ' 23. Dramatic Club — 2. Girls ' Circle — 2. President, ' 23. Second prize Oscar M. Fair Oratorical Con- test, ' 22. Local Editor for " Buffalo, " ' 23. T. O. C. Full of wit, and worlds of " pep, " In the class-room made a " rep " — With a heart generous and true. Full of love and trust for you. ROBERT ANDERSON Johnson City, Tenn. . " Xmerican Literary Society — 3. Baseball — 3. Manager, ' 23. Basketball— 2. " John B. " is a quiet sort of a fellow, who nevertheless gets into school activities and becomes well-known. Perhaps he is the one who will bridge the Atlantic or do some other great feat. BUFFALO CLASS COLORS— Green and White FRANCIS DERTHICK Milligan College, Tenn. American Literary Society — 3. Baseball. Football. ' Tis not yet known what will be his fate, but if he should go to Africa as a Missionary the Lyceum platform would lose a valuable man. A natural entertainer. His voice, when heard in laughter is beyond comparison. NELLE HANNAH Johnson City, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Student Council — ' 23. She is enticingly winsome, popular, sincere, pleasant. A girl whom we all admire. She will always be straight-forward, for she in- sists that everything be " Told. " HELEN E. MITCHELL Embreeville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Dramatic Club — 2. Student Council ' 21. Basketball. Girls ' Circle. Intercollegiate Debate ' 23. Any school would rightfully feel proud to have as a member of its student body a girl of the type of Helen. A happy combination of cheerfulness, studiousness and thoughtful- ness. L. BARTLETT McCORMICK Algood, Tenn. Football— 2. Basketball— 2. American Literary Society — 2. President ' 22. Student Council ' 23. Student Teacher. " Big Mac " is really one of the popular bo ' s of the school and has demonstrated that he is capable of holding his own in athletics and " Campus Spoofology. " Page Thirty-seven GJ 15 1923 la :dr3 BUFFALO CLASS FLOWER— Lily of the Valley ALFRED KEEFAUVER Jonesboro, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society — 3. Basketl)all— 3. Baseball — 3. " Alf " is " one who loves his fellow-women. " He has attended many important confer- ences ; always has a word of cheer for the Council members ; and is a staunch advocate of " Co-Education. " ELIZABETH FLOY HUDDLESTON Livingston, Tenn. Student Council ' 23. Dramatic Club. Ossolian Literary Society ' Zi. Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Here ' s " Liz. " She ' s quiet in school but full of " pep " outside. She is studious and loves her dear Professors ; and above all she is a good sport and a wonderful pal. GERTRUDE ODOM Klondike, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Dramatic Club — 3. Student Council ' 20. Girls ' Circle. Annual Staff ' 22. Quiet and studious, Gertrude is one of the friendliest girls in the class. Her recitations are always excellent. She is willing to lend a helping hand to everyone. WILLIAM E. HYDER Johnson City, Tenn. American Literary Society — 4. Student Council — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. Football — 3. One of the Milligan ' s favorite " Bills. " Strictly business. Says little and thinks much. Optimism and good nature personi- fied. His hobby is " Courtin ' " , but along with this he has taken time to help the Business Manager get Ads for 1923 Buffalo. BVtr 1923 Page Thirty-eight 13 :=i [f BUrFALO nil MARY GRACE MIMS EHzabethton, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Student Council — ' 21. Girls ' Circle. Never saw I mien or face In which more plainly I could trace, Benignity and common sense, Repining in perfect innocence. JOHN C. McKISSICK Sweetwater, Texas American Literary Societj ' — I. Orchestra. Student Teacher. Football. " Johnny " likes athletics, society and a good time in general ; and he can buckle down and show the best of us how to work when he wants to. It isn ' t often one sees such a dandy fellow. CLYDE C. WILHOITE Shelbyville, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society, President. Dramatic Club. Debating Council. Student Teacher. Student Council. " Precious articles come in small packages. " Well, not always, we have proof of this in Clyde who has just enough of every quality to make him loved by all. He be- lieves in work too, for he has helped to make this Annual what it is. WILLIAM M. BLEVINS CranduU, Tenn. American Literary Society. He is modest, unpretentious and a good student. Unlike some folks he can be silent and yet be popular. Oh, we like him or we would never have given him " Pink Wooley " for a sobriquet ! HESTER MOREDOCK Livingston, Tenn. Dramatic Club — 2. Student Council, ' 21. Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Girls ' Circle — 3. Basketball. Behold " Heck, " the handy girl of Milli- gan ! A modernized good Samaritan who is ready to try a hand at anything ; be it healing an aching head, clipping shaggy locks or taking a five-mile hike. Page Thirty-nine Junior Class Poem The sunshine filtered throug-h the leaves With soft and dreamj- sheen. When we first met together In September, — Nineteen. Of goodly number was our class And to each girl and boy Life seemed so full of promise. So full of hope and joy. And others who before us went. When they together came, Told us of all the worth that stood Behind the school ' s good name. So day by day we ' re wrestling With the rugged knots of learning And night by night we burn our light. The wear}- pages turning. But now the last mile of our race Is ready to be run ; So let us run with renewed strength Until the goal is won. For unto us who soon will reach The goal we ' ve sought through strife, Is rich reward, for it means much In each one ' s after-life. Page Forty ■■ ' m S jSk. m Page Forty-one B( Lr irj4.LO CLASS MOTTO: " Smile Thru Difficulties. " NORAH BOONE Erwin, Tenn. President Sophomore Class. Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Assistant Art Editor, ' " Buffalo " ' Zi. Dramatic Club — 2. Student Council. ' 2L Inter-Collegiate Debater, ' Zi. Norah is one of our most efficient students. Her fine personality has made her a leader and won for her many friends. The Staff appreciates the untiring effort of Norah to make the 1923 Buffalo a success. EDWIN G. CROUCH Johnson City, Tenn. Football Manager, ' 22. Vice-President Sophomore Class. .A.thenian Literar y Society — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. Orchestra — 2. .A-dvertising Manager " Buffalo, " ' Zi. Inter-Collegiate — Debater — ZZ- ' Zi. The friend of every student, well-favored by the faculty, the man the world is looking for. To know him is to recognize him as versatile, talented, forensic, aggressive. JAS. DENNIS KIMERY Shelbyville, Tenn. Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class. - thenian Literary Society — Z. Oratorical Contest, ' 23. Gideons ' Band — 1. D. C. S. E. Club— 1. The force of his own merit makes him likable to every one, even the faculty; and he likes every one, even th faculty — yet, strange to saj ' , he is perfectly human. OREL L. BEHER Pikeville, Tenn. Manager-Elect Football, ' Zi. - merican Literary Society — 2. Cheer Leader — 2. .Vssistant Art Editor " Buffalo " ' 23. Orchestra — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. p. C. S. E. Club. The loyal lad who leads our cheers, - nd plays " jazz " music for our ears. CLARA CHI SAM Pikeville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Societv — 2. D. G. S. Club. " High Pockets " is her name, She aHvays gets the blame. With " possum eyes; " who will fill the bill? No one else but " Squatty Phil. " i 100 : l£] Page Forty-two BtirFALO CLASS COLORS— Maroon and White. JOHN A. BROYLES, Jr. Johnson City, Tenn. American Literary Society — 4. Inter-Collegiate Debater, ' 23. Basketball— 4. Baseball — 2. Every invincible, honest, and promising merit was cast in manly mould — the result, " Johnnie, " the scholar, the athlete, the man of tomorrow. HILLBORN H. BOTKIN Harriman, Tenn. American Literary Society — 2. An abridgment of all that it takes to make a jolly good fellow, an d — them musical feet ! Those well-groomed hairs ! LESTA AGEE Bells, Tenn. Dramatic Club — L Philomathean Literary Society — 1. Ossolian Literary Society — 1 ; President, ' 23. Girls ' Circle— 2; President, ' 22. Orchestra — 1 ; Pianist. Student Council — I. She is not only sweet and lovable but com- petent ; and that makes an irresistible com- bination. Expert Mathematician, talented Musician. WILLIAM W. HILL, JR. Harriman, Tenn. Inter-Collegiate Debater, ' 23. American Literary Society — 2. Disposition : Sunny and congenial. Appearance : Handsome. Motto : " Harriman and ' Hilly, ' or nothing. " Occupation : Capturing hearts. WILLARD MILLSAPS Saddy, Tennessee American Literary Society — 1. Basketball— 1. Baseball— 1. Men of few words are best men — men of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomor- rows. Pa.2ie Forty-three 5 =»J CLASS FLOWER— White Rose VICTOR H. CROUCH Johnson City, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — I. American Literary Society — L Orchestra — 2. Assistant Manager Baseball, ' 23. Yes, this handsome dimpled boy is Victor, possessing rare musical talent. Efficient and aggressive. S. GAVID MITCHELL Embreeville, Tennessee American Literary Society — 3. Basketball— 3. Football— 2. Student Council, ' 23. Gavid Mitchell, known near and far, Made his fame as an athletic star. True hearted, whole-hearted, and faithful ' tis said, Kind to every one, especiallj ' " Red. " GRACE HART Pikeville, Tennessee Student Council, ' 22- ' 23. Philomathean Literarj ' Society — 2. Girls ' Circle — I. With her sparkling eyes and raven tresses Grace is one of the fairest of Milligan ' s fair damsels. One who is true to her friends and her duties. She prefers as lighter recrea- tions tennis and " Feathers. " WILLIAM H. FERGUSON Erwin, Tennessee American Literary Society — 1. Ex- " Courters ' Club " — 2. He has not decided whether he will devote his life to law or literature. Has issued a warning both to Shakespeare and Milton to watch their steps. CHARLES H. SPAHR Benhams, Virginia Athenian Literary Society — 2; President, ' 22. Inter-Collegiate Debater — 1. Football— 1. Periscope — 1. Assistant to Advertising Manager, " Buffalo " 1923. Just a little bit of Virginia, Drifted down to Tennessee, Took his stand in Milligan, The rest? We ' ll wait and see. We have already seen his business ability ])y his efficient assistance to the Advertising Department of the Buffalo. Page Forty-four BUFFALO BRUNER R. FERGUSON Rome, Mississippi American Literary Society — 2. " A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. " His get by : " What is mind? No matter. What is matter ? Nevermind. ADA BESS HART Pikeville, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Inter-Collegiate Debater. Basketball. She ' s full of life, She ' s full of fun, There can ' t be many, (We doubt if there are any) Who can beat this one — MARGARET MANILLA MARTIN Erwin, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. D. G. S. She loves flowers, literature — and boys? She is brilliant, mischievous, popular. When we would be serious, she makes us laugh. VESTA JANE McCORD Johnson City, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. Girls ' Circle — 1. Volunteer Band — 2. Student Council — 1. Only a smile — that ' s the counter-sign of her own attractive little mannerisms, which attach themselves readily and pleasantly to every heart. CHESTER T. BLEVINS Crandull, Tennessee American Literary Society — 3. Baseball — 2. A true " Chesterfield " ; knows his speed when it comes to applying his heart to a feminine heart or holding the ball behind the batter ' s plate. Page Forty-five BUFFALO JOE. H. McREYNOLDS Pikeville, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — 2. Baseball— 2. Never boisterous nor forward, but still the source of quiet humor and original wit. Never grumbles. RAMONA ROSS Tullahoma, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — L Ossolian Literary Society — 3. Volunteer Band — 4. Girls ' Circle — 4. Dramatic Club — 3. " Precious things come in small packages. " A veritable " Pollyanna, " scattering sunshine along our path-way — this is the little " Mona " whom we all love. GEORGE W. HARDIN Greeneville, Tennessee American Literary Society — 2. Inter-Collegiate Debater — ' 23. Oratorical Contest, ' 22. Football— 2. Forensic skill and ever-preparedness are the chief characteristics of this big hearted, great spirited son of Milligan. WAHNETA SMITH Piney Flats, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Volunteer Band. Girls ' Circle — 3. One of the finest girls in Milligan College. Her only weaknesses are for eating and for senators. MONTA SHULL Hampton, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — 3. Football— 2. Herculean strength, bridled with a firm will, agreeable disposition and aspirations to higher planes. ELEANOR RUTH HURT Radford, Virginia Girls ' Circle — 2. Student Volunteer Band — 2; President ' 22- ' 23. Philomathean Literar ' Society — 2. Dramatic Club — 2. Student Council. " Her eyes are stars of twilight fair; Like twilight, too her dusky hair. " Ruth is quiet, but she is there when it comes to brains, ability and friendliness. EJP Page Forty-six 1Q23 Pi=: 7 =i ff BUFFALO Page Forty-seven ET 5L B 1923 13 r: JJ CLASS MOTTO: " Smile Thru Difficulties. ' ' FORREST LITTLE Clarkrange, Tennessee Class President. Football. .American Literary Society. One of our best football men ; possesses the " Gift o ' gab; " is liked by everyone. LUCILLE RAUM Ann Arbor, Michigan Vice-President of Class. Ossolian Literary Society. Dramatic Club. Debating Council. Song leader. We call her " Si " but this name does not char- acterize her for she has a sunny disposition and is a friend to all. JOSEPH P. McCORMICK Algood, Tennessee. .• merican Literary Society. Football Team. A cordial smile for everj ' one, Thus he our hearts has won. DOROTHY K. BROWN Newbern, Tennessee Secretary of Class. Girls ' Circle. Student Council. Philomathean Literary Society. Debating Council.. Dramatic Club. When we mention beauty and renown, Our thoughts naturally turn to Dorothy Brown. JAMES W. BLACKBURN Pikeville, Tennessee . merican Literary Society. D. C. S. E. Club. . bit of humor and pleasure, but potent and irresistible in thought. LISTA CRITTENDON Halls, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society. Girls ' Circle. Debating Council. Dramatic Club. Sweet, demure, lovable Lista, thy modesty is a candle unto thy merit. Page Forty-eight inl i •WW CLASS COLORS— Maroon and White. PHILLIP SAWYER Mohawk, Tennessee Football— 2. Baseball — 3. Basketball— 3. As an English student he ' s no star, but as an athlete he excels all by far. His mid- dle name is " Count. " ROSELYN HASWELL Bridgeport, Alabama Philomathean Literary Society. D. G. S. Club. " To doubt her fairness were to want an eye To doubt her pureness were to want a heart. " CLYDE TURRENTINE Shelbyville, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society. A ready word for everybod ' and a dili- gence to learn, that ' s Turrentine. He is one of the leaders in all of his classes. MARY ALMA KENNEDY Woodland Mills, Tennessee Dramatic Club. Philomathean Literary Society. Student Council. She is fair and modest; will radiate gentle- ness and reign by love. KENNETH H. McCORKLE Clarksdale, Mississippi . thenian Literary Society. Student Volunteer Band. Ministerial Association. Inter-Collegiate Debate. Gideon ' s Band, President. McCorkle, our encyclopedia true, Meet him, girls, he will bring knowledge to you. VIOLET DEARING Harriman, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society. Student N ' olunteer Band. Girls ' Circle. Thou livest in every heart. For a smile of God thou art. Page Forty-nine ByfFALO CLASS FLOWER— White Rose DAVID RIPLEY HAWKINS Nashville, Tennessee American Literarj ' Society. A real fellow, good-natured and pleasant. He left us to make a fortune. We wish him much happiness. He doesn ' t seem to care much for an ' thing — but " Dolls. " ANNIE LOUISE LACY Knoxville, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Societj ' . Dramatic Club. Girls ' Circle. Anna Lou, the girl with a smile, Jolly and friendly, all th while. JESSE E. CRUM Greeneville, Tennessee American Literary Society. Jesse is very quiet but he has the makings of an orator and is a good, thorough student. MYRTLE L. CLARK Newport, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Student Volunteer Band. Under her quiet, refined manner lies a jolly spirit and keen intellect. JOE KEGLEY Wytheville, Virginia American Literary Society. A dandy student, a fine fellow. Joe has his wagon hitched to a star and if he keeps at it he vv ' ill get there too. OPAL WILSON Oaktown, Indiana. Debating Council. Ossolian Literary Society, President. Periscope Staff. A quiet, studious, cherry girl who has found her way into many hearts. Opal never misses classes or conference. Page Fifty Si923f BUFFALO li BRODIE HARDEMON THOMPSON Humbolt, Tennessee American Literary Society. Accommodating, friendly, full of wit, But mixes this with a lot of grit. ELIZABETH HAMLETT Kingsport, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Societ} ' . Dramatic Club. Basketball, Captain, ' 23. D. G. S. Club. " Betty " is attractive, she mixes fun with her studies. She is farhed for her fondness for " My Darling Private. " THOMAS GUIDO KEGLEY Wytheville, Virginia American Literary Society. Gideon ' s Band. Student Volunteer Band. " Tommy " goes about in a quiet way tending to his own business. He is full of ambition and some day we are counting on him to make his mark in the world. FYDELLA ROBERTS Memphis, Tennessee Student Volunteer Band. Ossolian Literary Society, President. Dramatic Club. Straightforward and business-like is she; This is just " Fydelity. " R. GRAVES CRADDOCK Humbolt, Tennessee American Literary Society. Well, it ' s Cradock nevertheless, Full of business and pleasure, which means success. IVOR JONES Piney Flats, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Girls ' Circle. Orchestra. One of the wittiest girls on the hill is Ivor, besides the music in her finger tips sets our hearts to singing. It Page Fifty-one BUFFALO EVERETTE BEASLEY Watertown, Tennessee Football. Baseball. -A.merican Literary Society. The questions were asked : " Who pitched that ball ? Who won Roselyn ? Who made that touchdown? " and we all turned to Everette. LOUISE MADDOX State Line, Kentucky Girl ' s Circle, Treasurer. Philomathean Literary Society. Dramatic Club. Student Volunteer Band. You think she ' s shy, You don ' t know her. Oh! My! That ' s whv! LILLA MORRIS Brooklet, Georgia. Ossolian Literary Society. Girls ' Circle. Student Volunteer Band. T. O. C. Club. Oh, our companionable Lilla, full of life and mirth, you talk so fast — but Lilla gets it said just the same. HOWARD C. VADEN Elmwood, Tennessee. . ' American Literary Society. Football. " Goog " is a jolly good sport. Rather tease than get a good report. LAURA BELLE STACY Blackey, Virginia Student Council. Volunteer Band. Inter-Collegiate Debating Council. Girls ' Circle. Dramatic Club. Ossolian Literary Society. She is happy; never worries; but is serious when we least expect. RUBY DALE Livingston, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Quiet and quite retired ; For her knowledge is much admired. HORACE PETERS Clarkrange, Tennessee . merican Literary Society. With a reputation for " filibustering " and good scholarship " Pete " is a carefree bov. Page Fifty-two i I B BUFFALO G. DAYTON HODGES Jonesboro, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society. Basketball. Dayton is a shark in Mathematics and an all-around good fellow. OLLIE MORGAN Eagleville, Tennessee. Ossolian Literary Society. " Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace. " VERNA J. HUDDLESTON Livingston, Tennessee Dramatic Club. Basketball. Ossolian Literary Society. " Red " is one of the " prettiest " and wittiest girls in Milligan College. KENNETH C. HART Church Hill, Tennessee American Literary Society. Quiet we admit, but he gets there just the same. RUTH EMERSON Fruitvale, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Debating Council, ' 23. Girls ' Circle. " A smile for all, a welcome glad ; A jovial, coaxing way she had. " MARTHA, V. SHEPHERD Mosheim, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Societj ' . Girls ' Circle. JoIh% patient, ever kind. One better would be hard to find. PAUL SCOTT American Literary Society. ' Volunteer Band. Ministerial Association. Quiet, hard working. His countenance shows high ideals for the task he is planning. Page Fifty-three BUFFALO illLLlGAN UN THE TRIANGLE IL ril3 B ' : Page Fifty-four BUFFALO _SENiDR Page Fifty-five EJ B 1923 13 ==!ra fF ■= . CLASS MOTTO— B2 MINNIE LEE EASTMAN Memphis, Tennessee Class President. Ossolian Literary Society — 3, President. Philomathean Literary Society — I. Student ' ' olunteer Band — 1. Periscope Staff, ' 22. Annual Staff, ' 23. Minnie Lee in her quiet, unassuming way, has made friends at Milligan. She is best known by her great modesty, her greater ability and her greatest friendliness. Nickname : " Aunt Min. " Favorite Pastime : Doing good. Favorite Expression: " Be practical. " Wants to be: Medical Missionary. Will be : Somebody ' s wife. JOE H. WALTON Powells Station, Tennessee Vice-President of Class. Athenian Literary Society — 2. D. C. S. E. Club. Joe is a chummy fellow, his cheerful and bright disposition have brought him many admirers and friends. Joe has been one of our best helpers on the Annual Staff this year. Nickname : Joe. Favorite Pastime : Loafing at Shupe ' s. Favorite Expression — Well, Now Si I Wants to be : Pharmacist. Will be : A great Success. ADELE B. WHITE Memphis, Tennessee Secretar j ' and Treasurer of Class. Ossolian Literary Society — 3. D. G. S. Club. Tennis Club. Student Volunteer Band — L Girls ' Circle — 3. We suppose that your many successes are all due to your red hair, Adele. We ' ll be sorry when you cease to brighten the school. Nickname : " Red. " Favorite Pastime : Talking and laughing. Favorite Expression : " I wouldn ' t know. " Wants to be : Thin. Will be : Married. Page Fifty-six %jfwsrji CLASS COLORS— Gold and White. ANITA MAI HAUN Johnson City, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — 1. OssoHan Literary Society — 1. Dramatic Club. D. G. S. Club. Tennis Club. You couldn ' t have missed her — why Anita is the one with brown eyes. She ' s pretty, popular and lots of fun in her — what more could you want? Nickname : " Nita. " Favorite Pastime : " Asking questions. Favorite Expression : " In my estimation. " Wants to be : A rich man ' s wife. Will be : A novelist. GLENN ROWE Johnson City, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — 2. Orchestra — 1. Student Volunteer Band — 1. We ' ve no doubt as to your success, Glenn. You ' re a hard working fellow who will always earn more than you receive. Nickname : " College. " Favorite Pastime : Courting. Favorite Expression : " I don ' t know. " Wants to be : Thin. Will be : A bachelor. LOLA ALMA YOUNG Johnson City, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Ossolian Literary Society — 3. " For she was just the quiet kind. Whose natures never vary. Like dreams that keep a summer-wind. Snow white in January. " Nickname: " Miss Lola. " Favorite Pastime : Looking for Bert. Favorite E-xpression : " Just ' cause. " Wants to be : Pretty. Will be : Just wait ' til you see. Page Fifty-seven nn :n g fSUrFALO CLASS FLOWER— Daisy MARY KATE SPAHR Benhams, Virginia Dramatic Club — 1. Basketball— L Philomathean Literary Society — f. Milligan has known her only one year, but during that time she has plunged into her work with an ardor and enthusiasm that is hard to beat. Nickname : Mary. Favorite Expression : " Honey. " Favorite Pastime : Playing the piano. Wants to be : Grown-up. Will be : A great musician. MABEL ANDERSON Milligan College, Tennessee Mabel is an energetic type of girl who is well liked by all because of her personal charm and strong character. Nickname : " Mab. " Favorite Pastime : Studj ' ing. Favorite Expression: " Well, I ' ll say! " Wants to be : On time. Will be : A fancy dancer. MARY E. HENDRIX Johnson City, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society — 2. Philomathean Literary Society. Girls ' Circle. " Broad of stature, great of mind, true of heart and ever kind. " Nickname : " Slim. " Favorite Pastime : Helping others. Favorite Expression : " Well. " Wants to be : Educated. Will be : A school teacher. VIOLA MILDRED SMITH Piney Flats, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society — 4. Volunteer Band — 2. Girls ' Circle !. Viola is greatly loved for her good influ- ence and sweet and inspiring voice. Nickname : " Vi. " Favorite Pastime : Conversing with preach- ers. Favorite Expression: " Now, wouldn ' t that defeat you? " Wants to be : Evangelistic singer. Will be : Undertaker ' s wife. Page Fifty-eight fr BUFFALO Tl ACADEMY Page Fifty-nine CLASS MOTTO: " Onward Ever, Backward Never. " ROBERTA BAKER Morristown, Tennessee President of Class. Philomathean Literarv Society. Basketball. Happiness is cheaper than worry, so why pay higher price? THOMAS J. HUTCHINSON Pikeville, Tennessee D. C. S. E. Club. " The secret of success is constancy of pur- pose. " FRANCES WHEELER Jamestown, Tennessee Vice-President of Class. Ossolian Literary Society — 2. Girls ' Circle. Tennis Club. Always out for a big time, has a good eye for business. BERT YOUNG Johnson City, Tennessee We predict great things for this " Young " man. LOUISE KEEFAUVER Jonesboro, Tennessee Secretary and Treasurer of the Class. Basketball. Philomathean Literary Society. " A merry heart maketh a cheerful coun- tenance. " GILBERT HARTSELL Jonesboro, Tennessee Baseball— 2. American Literary Society — 2. " I laugh, for hope hath a happy place with me. " PEARL B. HASWELL Philomathean Literary Society D. G. S. Club. " There is a good time coming. " WALTER A. TERRY Cookeville, Tennessee .American Literary Society. " Grasp no more than thy hand can hold. " LAURENCE DERTHICK Milligan College, Tennessee Charter Member of Athenian Literary So- ciety. Tennis Club— 2. " The mildest manner, and the bravest mind. " Page Sixty B»w.rALO CLASS COLORS— Green and White. CONLEY C. BOWERS West Chester, Pennsj ' lvania D. C. S. E. Club. Your odd but smiling countenance is a revelation. BOBBIE BUCKINGHAM Memphis, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society — 2. Girls ' Cheer Leader. Known by all for her winning ways and mischievous eyes. E. KERMIT JONES Piney Flats, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society. Baseball. " The force of his own merit makes his way. " KATHERINE REGINIA FRENCH Fort Blackmore, Virginia Ossolian Literary Society. She is most loved by those who know her best. HARVEY M. PROFFITT Cookeville, Tennessee American Literary Society. " An honest countenance is the best pass- port. " ANNA MAE KNIGHT Del Rio, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society — 2; President, ' 23. Girls ' Circle — 3. Annie Lee Lucas Contest — First Prize, ' 21. Volunteer Band — 2. The purest and highest type of true and noble character. ANDERSON PAYNE Milligan College, Tenn. American Literary Society. T. O. C. Club. " All things come around to him who will but wait. " SAR. H LOUISE TURNER Knoxville, Tennessee Dramatic Club. Basketball. Ossolian Literary Society. " A heart to resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to execute. " ALFRED TAYLOR LOVE Elizabethton, Tennessee Baseball. American Literary Society. I do not set the world on fire, yet I am good at sparking. Pa.q:e Si.xty-one BUFFAU) CLASS FLOWER: Lily of the Valley JESSE V. GUNTER Burrville, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — 2. Baseball. Enterprising young man having large busi- ness interest in " Florida. " LULABELLE McRAY Tampa, Florida Ossolian Literary Society. Volunteer Band. " A little, tin} ' , prettj , charming, darling is slie. " REGINALD HARMAN Milligan College, Tennessee American Literary Society. Volunteer Band. " His voice was propertied, as all tuned spheres. " MADGE PEDRICK Tampa, Florida. Philomathean Literary Society. Student Volunteer Band. Girls ' Circle. " From morn till night she ' s happy and bright. " LAURENCE J. FLEENOR Benhams, Virginia A kind and gentle heart he has. MRS. JOSEPH K. SUGGS Milligan College, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society — 2. Girls ' Circle — 2. Winner of many prizes. Joe was the best. EUGENE HENDRIX Johnson City, Tennessee " If he ever knew an evil thought, he spoke no evil word. " ANNA LOVELESS Knoxville, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society. A commanding yet cheerful personality is mixed with her eagerness of what she de- sires. TYLER C. CASEY Hampton, Tennessee American Literar} ' Society — 3. " When duty whispers low, ' Thou must ' The 3 ' outh replies, T can ' " EJ 1Q23 iU Page Sixty-two 5 ==i [f BUrFALO !i il UMUUASSiriBD Page Sixty-three CLASS MOTTO " Study to show thy self approved. " WARREN A. ROCKWELL, JR. Harriman, Tennessee American Literary Society — 2. President of Unclassified Group. H. M. M. Club. He is called " Goof} ' " — but there ' s nothing in a name. He loves music, aristocratic people and last — but not least by any means- plenty of good things to eat. BEN H. DUDLEY, JR. Memphis. Tennessee American Literarjf Society. Baseball. Football. Ben is quiet but not timed. Best of all he believes in leaving every fellow to his own business. He is a fond admirer of movie stars — especially " Mary Pickford. " ANNA O. JONES Martins Ferry. Ohio. Student Volunteer Band — 1. Philomathean Literary Society — 3. Anna has something is common with the whole world for, " A smile is the same in all languages. " Besides blessing the world with her smiles she blesses it with her songs. FLEMING TOLD Louisville, Kentucky Manager of Basketball team, ' 23. He is living proof that " ' Tis not quantitj ' but quality that counts. " His conduct is that of a gentleman and his ability that of a man possesing a keen business mind. J. HERBERT MEASE Canton, North Carolina Athenian Literary Society — L Second Team Baseball — L D. C. S. E. Club. " Doc " is admired by all his pals because of his loyalty and good-heartedness. His in- terest is equally divided in the three-fold program of Milligan ; namely, class work, athletics and conferences. GUY NAVE Guy has been with us only a short time but he has shown us an indomitable spirit in class-room work and on the campus. He is quiet and unassuming but it is usually the quiet fellow who makes a success in life. Page Sixty-four CLASS COLORS— Purple and Green. CLASS FLOWER— Violet, J. HOLLIS PROFFITT Cookeville, Tennessee American Literary Society — 2. Basketball— 2. Baseball— 2. Hollis, the boy who is beloved by all the students because of his friendly and happy spirit. The boy who doesn ' t know how to frown but that " It isn ' t any trouble just to s-m-i-1-e. " H. RHOE HALL Halls, Tennessee American Literary Society — 1. " Mr. Hall, " who has come to us from West Tennessee has proved himself capable of taking up the work of a scientist for no one can come in contact with him without feeling actually the truth and integrity of his char- acter. MITCHELL E. HERNDON Bristol, Florida. American Literary Society — 1. Every one knows Mitchell is from that land of sunshine because of his sunshin r spirit, which he bestows upon all he meets and especially upon the " Young-sters. " A. M. LITTLETON Harriman, Tennessee American Literary Society — 1. Tennis Club. We covet " Little McXutt. " Why? Be- cause he was never known to miss an op- portunity to lend a helping hand. And why do we honor him? Mainly because he is a real " Lord Chesterfield. " EARL HIMES Milligan College, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society — 3. Football— 2. Known to all around Milligan as " Juicy Bill. " A good sport in all things ; always ready to say " Come on boys, I ' m with you. " In class-room as well as outside. ROBERT BURNS POTTER Cowan, Tennessee Robert loves Milligan and knows how to be loyal. He also knows how to be cheerful and pleasant. Robert, permit the " Buffalo " to say: " We want more boys of your type. " Pa. e Sixty-five f BUFFALO IL Page Sixty-six BUFFALO INSTITUT LO CLASS MOTTO— " Ad astra per aspera. " J. J. MUSICK Milligan College, Tennessee Ex-President American Literary Society. President of Ministerial Association. Gideons ' Band. Inter-Collegiate Debater. The fearless, red-headed preacher ; born in Old A ' irginia ; suh ! a ' Tar-Heeler " by adoption ; a tireless worker in class and not afraid to preach the word. OLLIE J. SgWELL State Line, Kentucky -■American Literary Societj ' — 5. Student Volunteer Band — 2. Gideon ' s Band — 1 ; Secretary. Dramatic Club — 2. Ministerial Association — 2. Debating Council — 1. ' ice-President of Institute Class. Mr. Sowell is an embryo Demosthenes with a Webster-like voice. He had the honor of representing Milligan College in the Inter- Collegiate Oratorical Contest held at Mary- ville College. HUGHIE O. LANGSTON Ruleville, Mississippi Ministerial Association. Volunteer Band. -Athenian Literary Society — I. Gideon ' s Band — 1. Now view our good brother, commonly known as " Solomon. " Coming from Miss- issippi during the winter season, he has made his influence felt among us mightily. Long reign " Solomon " ! WILLIAM D. DAUGHERTY Starke, Florida -Vmerican Literary Society — 2. Ministerial Association — 2. Dramatic Club — 1. Gideon ' s Band — 1. Student Volunteer Band — 1. College Orchestra — 1. Song Leader — 2. Here ' s to " Bill " Daugherty, the song bird of Milligan, leader of the choir of the church. He says " True manhood grows more beautiful with the years. " ERNEST A. HAM Memphis, Tennessee, ilinisterial Association (Vice-President). Student Volunteer Band — 1. Gideon ' s Band — 1. . merican Literary Society — 1. Six feet four in the clear; droll; capacity for three " squares " daily; locates the word " Spizerinktum " in second chapter of Jude ; a second Melancthou in Greek. Page Si.xty-eight BUFFALO CLASS FLOWER— Ox-eyed Daisy CLASS COLORS— Gold and Black JOSEPH K. SUGGS Milligan College, Tennessee Ministerial Association — 3. Student Volunteer Band — . Gideon ' s Band — 1. Oratorical Contest — ' 2L Inter-Society Debater. Serious minded ; earnest preacher ; great business ability. A " Chesterfield " and a student — if necessary. There ' s a great future before " Joe. " He ' s a poet too. CHARLES ALBERT FOWLER Milligan College, Tennessee Ministerial Association — 2. Athenian Literary Society — 2. Inter-Society Debater, ' 23. The long slim " snake-hunter " from West Virginia. A great scholar and a great-er talker. A preacher, poet and singer — in em- bryo. EDITH M. QUINN Union City, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society — L Student Volunteer Band — 1. Girls ' Circle — L Orchestra — L Song leader — . An accomplished musician : with a voice that reveals the true melody of Heaven ' s chimes. Her good qualities are only sur- passed by her admirers. E. EWING Milligan College, Tennessee Ministerial Association — 2. Student Volunteer Band — 1. Gideon ' s Band — L •American Literary Society — 2. Evving comes down from " Old Kaintuck. " He says little, but works hard. He has plenty of " stick-to-itiveness, " and some day he ' ll make his mark. J. HALBERT BOLING Nashville, Tennessee Ministerial Association — L Volunteer Band — 1. Gideon ' s Band — 1. Boling loves a great task, (his friends say he loves " bobbed " hair too) and he applies himself in a wav that tells us he ' ll succceed. ' i Pasje Sixty-nine " Bvt= BUFFALO — iia 5 y= Page Seventy BUrFALO Commercial Department SHORTHAND CLASS Beasley, Everette Goolsby, Martha Haswell, Roselyn Jones, Anna O. Maddox, Louise Odom, Gertrude Payne. Christine Stacy, Laura Belle Sadler, Chrystine Vaden, Howard TYPRWRITING CLASS Beasley, Everette Broyles, John A. Craddox, Graves Eastman, Minnie Lee Goolsby, Martha Gunter, Jesse Haswell, Roselyn Jones, Anna O. Kegley, Joe Kimery, Dennis Little, Forest Maddox, Louise Martin, Margaret Odom, Gertrude Payne, Christine Stacy, Laura Belle Sadler, Chrystine Terry, Walter Turrentine, Clyde Vaden, Howard Page Seventy-one Bi=:; 1923 IE . Page Seventy -two Music Class PIANO Adams, Kathleen Agee, Lesta Buckingham, Delilah Daugherty, William D. Ewing, Mrs. E. E. Hurt, E. Ruth Jones, Anna O. Jones, Ivor Hamby, Dorothy Keller, D. Lester Knight, Anna Mai Kennedy, Mary Alma Lacy, Anna Louise Wheeler. Frances McCord, Vesta Jane Martin, Margaret Mitchell, Helen Quinn, Edith Raum, Lucille Scott, Ruth Smith, Viola Sussner, Amelia Sadler, Chrystine Spahr, Marj ' Kate Suggs, Mrs. J. K. Turner, Louise Wakefield, Ruth Crouch, Charles Jones, Ivor Lacy, Anna Louise Martin, Margaret Blackburn, James Fowler, Charles A. Harman, Reginald Hamlett, Elizabeth AA.dams, Kathleen VIOLIN Stout, Fannie VOICE CORNET CLARINET Beher, Orel BASS VIOLIN Keller, D. Lester DRUMS Daugherty, W. D. TROMBONE McKissick, John Quinn, Edith Rowe, Glenn Smith, Viola Sussner, Amelia Hannah, Nelle Hurt, Eleanor Ruth McCord, Vesta Jane White, Adele B. Crouch, Edwin G. Page Seventy-three Domestic Art Clarke, Myrtle Ewing, Mrs. E. Fowler, Mrs. C. A. Hart, Grace Ingle, Mrs. M. B. Roberts, Fydella Rocker, Mrs. H. G. Ross, Ramona Stacy, Laura Belle Suggs, Mrs. Joseph K. Wheeler, Frances Jones, Anna O. Maddox, Louise Morris, Lilla Musick, Mrs. J. J. Perkins, Jessie ! EJ B? =: 13 Page Seventy-four SUtEmrmilt llUi Ulillj] (( .. v vl ' v ' te. Boofe III ORGANIZATIONS BUfnVLO li 9 7 73 1 Page Seventy -five O ' t or 5 1923 13 = MOTTO— " Preach the Word. " J. J. MUSICK Pastor of Central Holston, Border View, and Buffalo Churches, where he is doing a constructive work for Christ. He has a pleasing personality, and is a powerful preacher of the Word, and of it alone. He not onlj ' preaches the principles of Christ, but lives them. EARNEST A. HAM A splendid young life, dedicated to the preaching of the Gospel of Christ; Minister at Oak Grove, Tennessee, and at Hilton, ' irginia. At Hilton he will dedicate a new church building in the early summer. Ham loves to preach. WILLIAM D. DAUGHERTY A true devoted Christian ; loved by all for his life of sincerity. Possesses highest ideals of manhood and unsurpassed ability as preacher and singer of the gospel. Director of Choir for Second Christian Church in Johnson City and also of Milligan College Choir. J. HALBERT BOLING Mr. Boling has been preaching for two years. After four years at Milligan College and two years at the College of Missions, he intends to go to Perua as a missionary. Un- til then his purpose as he modestly states it is to do constructive work in neighboring churches. Page Seventy-six COLOR— Old Gold and Purple. CARL C. MONIN Mr. Monin is one of Milligan ' s finest young men — clean in life, noble in purpose, thor- oughly consecrated to the great task of Kingdom building. He preaches at Central School House, Tenn., regularly and at other points occasionally. A great future is before him. HUGHIE O. LANGSTON Hughie O. Langston is a young man of good Christian character. He has an ex- cellent knowledge of the Book and believes it from cover to cover. He is interested in every phase of Christian work. We believe he has a bright future before him as a preacher of the old Jerusalem Gospel. KENNETH H. McCORKLE Mr. McCorkle is little but loud. He has been preaching for several months at Clarks- dale, Miss. He is a devout Christian, staunch and four-square for the Old Book. Mr. Mc- Corkle is a deep thinker; and has always been a willing and ready worker for Christ. JOSEPH K. SUGGS An earnest, and true-to-the-word, preacher. He is well-beloved by all the members of the churches wherever he ministers. He is doing a constructive work at Lick Creek and the Brick Church at Watauga, Tenn., and at several other points. He is a lovable char- acter and we predict a bright future for him. He is a member of the Athenian Literary So- ciety, where he makes a great mark as an orator. Page Seventy-seven BUFFALO FLOWER— Lily of the Valley OLLIE J. SOWELL Highest Christian character, energetic and lovable ; faithful to the Bible, conscientious in his life ; and not onlj ' preaches, but prac- tices his Christianity. Minister to Church at Shell Creek, Tenn., at which place he is doing constructive work for the Master. CHARLES A. FOWLER An earnest, enthusiastic, energetic young man, full of life. His greatest ambition is to lead others to Christ through love. He has been preaching for two years and to know him is but to feel the intensity with which he studies and strives to live out the Word. PAUL SCOTT Paul is a youngster who hides zeal, cour- age and keen intellectual argumentative abil- ity, all, behind a modest front. No theologi- cal text is too old or too dry for Paul to delve into when it is needed for his prepara- tion in prea ching and teaching the Word. E. EWING A man whom we all recognize for the fact that he exercises " common sense " along with his religion. His love for service, his desire to preach the gospel and to know the truth has led him to brave the storms of the " Old Greek Grammar. " Sl923fc Page Seventy -eight 1 BUFFALO ; I! GIRLS MISSIONARY CIRCLE, CIRCLE MOTHER, MRS. M. B. INGLE Page Seventy -nine 11: Cl— L», EJ 1Q23 rfer: - - B. Jj U Page Eighty FFALO Student Volunteer Band Org-anized 1920 OFFICERS Ruth Hurt President Ramona Ross Secretary ' OLUNTEERS FOR FOREIGN SERVICE i Boling, J. Halbert Clarke, Myrtle Eastman, Minnie Lee Hurt, Ruth Ham, Ernest A. Hart, John Kegley, Thomas G. Morris, Lilla Nowhn, Ruth E. Rowe, Glenn Ross, Ramona Roberts, Fydella Stacy, Laura Belle Wakefield, Ruth VOLUNTEERS FOR HOME SERVICE Daugherty, William D. Dcaring, Violet Ewing, Mrs. E.E. Ewing, Mr, E. E. Goolsby, Martha Harman, Reginald Huddleston, Elizabeth Smith, Viola Smith, Wahneta Sowell, OIlie J. Suggs, Joseph K. Suggs, Mrs. J. K. Scott, Paul White, Adele B. Jones, Anna O. Knight, Anna Langston, H. O. Maddox, Louise McCord, Vesta McCorkle, K. H. Pedrick, Madge Page Eighty-one BUFFALO EJr n B Page Eighty -two BUFFALO Gideon ' s Band MOTTO: " The sword of the Spirit which is the Word of God. " PURPOSE : To encourage daily Bilale reading and engage in definite personal work. OFFICERS Kenneth H. AlcCorkle President Thomas G. Kegley Vice-President Ollie Sowell Secretary CLASS ROLX Boliug, J. Halbert Harman, Reginald Ewing, E. E. Kegley, Thomas G. Daugherty, W. D. Langston, Hughie O. Fowler, C. H. McCorkle, Kenneth H. Ham, E. A. Monin, Carl Musick, J. J. Scott, Paul Sowell, Ollie J. Suggs, J. L. Page Elighty-three BUFFALO Page Eighty -four m :=::= BUfFALO t1 i i I ' ! M ! Page Eighty-five But TU3 Page !EIighty-six BUFFALO American Literary Society MOTTO : " In God ' e Trust " COLORS: Red, White and Blue. EMBLEM: American Flae " . ROSTER Anderson, Robert Beasley, Everette Beher, Orel L. Blevins, Chester Blevins, William Blackburn, James Botkin, Hillborn Broyles. John A. Crouch, Victor Craddock, Graves Crum, Jesse Daugherty, W. D. Dudley, Benjamin Ewing, E. E. Feathers, Luther Ferguson, Bruner Hall, Rhoe Ham, Ernest A. Hardin, George W. Harman, Reginald Hart, John Hart, Kenneth Hawkins, David R. Herndon, Mitchell E. Hill, William W., Jr. Hyder, William E. ■ Kegley, Thomas Kegley, Joe Littleton, McNutt Little, Forest McKissick, John C. McCormick, Joe McCormick, Bartlett Meadows, John L. Millsaps, Willard Musick, J. J. Payne, Anderson Peters, Horace Profitt, Harvey Rockwell, Warren A,, Jr. Scott, Paul Sowell, OUie J. Terry, Walter Thompson, Brodie H. Vaden, Howard Page Eighty-seven Page Kighty-eight " Philomathean Literary Society Founded 1919 ■ MOTTO : " Ad Estra Per Aspera " COLORS: Purple and Gold. FLOWER: Chrysanthemum. II ROSTER Adams, Kathleen Boone, Norah Brown, Dorothy Bowers, Jessie Baker, Roberta Chisam, Clara Crittendon, Lista Bearing, Violet Eastman, Minnie Lee Ferguson, PauUne Goolsby, Martha Hart, Ada Bess Hart, Grace Haswell, Roselyn Haswell, Pearl Hannah, Nelle Hurt, Ruth Hamlett, Elizabeth Hendrix, Mary E. Jones, Anna O. Keefauver, Louise Kennedy, Mary Alma Loveless, Anna Martin, Margaret McCord, Vesta Jane Mims, Mary Grace Mitchell, Helen Morelock, Hester Maddox, Louise Nolen, Thelma Odoir., Gertrude Perkins, Jessie Quinn, Edith Sussner, Amelia Spahr, Mary Kate Sadler, Chrystine II Page Eighty-nine E] Page Ninety dl Tl BUFFALO Athenian Literary Society MOTTO: " Sapeiitia et Eloquentia, Inter ad Immortalitatem. COLORS : Maroon and Gold. Flower : Mignonette. ROSTER Crouch, Edwin G. Derthick, Lawrence Fowler, Charles A. Fleenor, Lawrence Fields, Carl L. Gunter, Jesse Himes, Earl Hodges, Davton Hodges, Elmer Jones, Kermit Keller, D. Lester Keefauver, Alfred Kimery, Dennis Langston, Hughie O. McReynolds, Joe Mease, Herbert McKorkle, Kenneth H. Rowe, Ira Glenn Spahr, Charles H. Suggs, Joseph K. Shull, Monta Turrentine, Clyde Wilhoite, Clyde Walton, Joe Page Ninety-une =i Page Ninety- two (C , f d Ossolian Literary Society MOTTO : " Do or Die. " COLORS: Purple and White. FLOWER: Wisteria. ROSTER Agee, Lesta Buckingham, Delilah Clark, Myrtle Dale, Ruby Emerson, Ruth French, Katherine Haun, . ' Knita Huddleston, Yerna Huddleston, Elizabeth Jones, Ivor Knight, Anna Mae Lacy, Anna Louise Morris, Lilla Morgan, Ollie McRay, Lula Belle Nowlin, Ruth Payne, Chrystine Ross, Ramona Roberts, Fydella Shepherd, Martha Smith, Viola Smith, Lucille Smith, Wahneta Suggs, Mrs. Joseph K. Turner, Louise Wilson, Opal Wakefield, Ruth White, Adele Wheeler, Frances Pase Ninety. three . ? -»v„ji«Sk BUFFALO Jilf: r .,0 ' Page Ninety -four 5 r d BUFFALO ' i Dramatic Club Founded in 1919 OFFICERS John L. Meadows-- President Kathleen Adams . Vice-President Amelia Sussner Secretary and Treasurer Prof. C. H. Poage — Sponsor and Critic ROSTER Agee, Lesta Haun, Anita Mai Brown, Dorothy K. Huddleston, Verna Bowers, Jessie Kennedy, Mary Alma Boone, Nora Keefauver, Louise Beher, Orel L. Keller, D. Lester Crittenden, Lista Lacy, Anna Louise Crouch, Erwin Mitchell, Helen Daugherty, William D. McCord, Vesta Jane Fields, Carl L. Moredock, Hester Huddleston, Elizabeth Martin, Margaret Hyder, William E. Maddox, Louise Hamlett, Elizabeth Nolen, Thelma Hurt, Ruth Perkins, Jessie Poage, Prof. C. H. Poage, Mrs. C. H. Quinn, Edith Ross, Ramona Raum, Lucille Roberts, Fydella Sadler, Christine Spahr, Mary Kate Sowell, Ollie J. Stacy, Laura Belle Turner, Sarah Louise Wilhoite, Clyde C. White, Adele B. Page Ninety-five ti I I ' ET " E B ii r; r ■ %J CLUBS Page Ninety-six SIlTTTrrTTTrrrrrfn piniilIII5JJ]J]J] U}Ms } ' H ' ' i Book IV ATHLETICS W.. »mL.;5ahvi£« fvitfvlOKIAL LI8RAK ' n-Mf AN COLLFGF TF w 0-7,. mJi IN ACTION Paffe Ninety-seven BUFFALO ;kt .•i«i3J.i. CARL L. FIELDS We find Carl " Posying " on the gridiron just as everywhere else. Here he is a stellar performer at the position of end. He ' s just as neat in tackling as in his dress. For quickness, clear-mindedness, speed and fair play, Carl is right there with the goods. Good boy, Carl. COACH J. C. WICKER He was the successful inventor of all the branches of Athletics at Milligan for the season of ' 22- ' 23. His success lies in his ability as a leader. Winning the respect and liking of his men, he inspired them to put forth the best that was in them and thus secured the greatest results. He is a hero of the World War. CAPTAIN JOE B. JARED " Our Jody " sure has fought a good fight for the Orange and Black these last two years playing both half and quarterback. He was picked for the " All East Tennessee " squad in ' 21. Beloved captain of our team and assistant coach for ' 22. Everyone knows him as one of the " fightingest " football men that has hit this section for years. He has Ijeen an inspiration to Milligan and we regret that he is to leave us. Ej Page Ninety-eight t y o d BUFFALO !l JOHN L. MEADOWS John L. who is better known as " Cap, " was captain of the 1921 team. By his unre- lenting determination to win, he has instilled into the hearts of his admirers a desire to see him in action at his position at quarterback or at half-back. Playing football takes second place in his heart only to " courtin ' " Vesta and who could blame him? EDWIN G. CROUCH It takes real business qualities and plenty of them to manage successfulh ' a football team and to arrange a schedule such as the one we had this year. We ' ll gladly take off our hat to Edwin as the one who fills the bill. He is attentive to the men and is always on the job. Milligan appreciates your service, " Ed " , and hopes that those excel- lent business qualities may remain yours throughout life. ELMER E. HODGES " Big " Hodges, our captain-elect for ' 23, has distinguished himself by his long and excel- lent record on the gridiron, this being his third year. Playing guard, he has always been in the thickest of the battle, never giving up, fighting with a grim determination that continually brews trouble for his opponents. You can ' t keep Elmer down. Page Ninety-nine r: wSwM GAVID MITCHELL Our sturdy " Mitch. " His praise is faint compared to his sterling worth. He is by far one of the speediest men Milligan has had in years. Displaying loyalty for his country, school, and team. He leaves us for Annapolis with an untarnished record. He never failed to play a game cleanly and squarely. PHILIP SAWYER " Squatty, " famous as tackle on the second team of the " All Appalachian Confer- ence " for ' 21, has been fighting for Milligan for three years. He is known as one of the best all-around athletes on the hill, as he is a three-year all-letter man. At football very few men have gained through " Squatty ' s " tackle. It is just a little too hard for the best of them. EVERETT BEASLEY The way in which he can follow the opening made for him and the way in which he can dodge the enemy while carrying the ball is nothing short of miraculous. In addi- tion Baesley ' s sprinting is a most valuable asset to the " eleven. " When he bucks the line, he ' s going through. What it takes to make a backfield man, Beasley has it. Page One Hundred BUrri LO .1 int lf 1 1: A ' Q - li i I ' M ' r f- ' CHARLES H. SPAHR This red-headed Virginian whom we all love is " Red " Spahr. At his position on left-end he was a consistent and determined fighter for the old Orange and Black. He exhibited a patriotism in his playing that has seldom been surpassed, for he fought with an undying spirit. We are hoping that he will be with us when the curtain rises next fall. BARTLETT McCORjVIICK Those loud cheers you hear on the side-line are for " Big Mac. " That fellow tear- ing a hole in the enemy ' s line is " Big Mac. " And by the way, did you ever see him cage the old basketball? But above all, " Big Mac ' s " clean sportsmanship and his e.xceedingly good nature contribute to his popularity with the Milligan students. WILLIAM E. HYDER " Old Fellow, " you ' ll have to hit Milligan ' s line at some other point. " Skinny " Hyder has placed a brick wall in your way. He ' s not so fast on the field; but that doesn ' t matter. He hits ' em hard, he hits ' em lov ' . He blocks the traffic so it cannot go. Page One Huiidred and One 21 1 m Ji I FORREST LITTLE " Private " has only been with us for a year, but he has proven himself one of our most valuable gridiron warriors. The diving force of his aggressive fighting personality together with his husky figure has made Milligan ' s center a source of unceasing worry to opposing elevens as well as a mainstay of reliance to his teammates. JOSEPH P. McCORMICK You have seen him at right end. Heavy, yet quite fast. " Joe Mac " was a man. Seldom was his position circled. His tackling was ever hard and sure. His size enables him to keep off the opposing tackle, on plajrs when our tackle was needed elsewhere. All we need to say is that he is a brother to " Big Mac " and a whole lot like him. HOWARD C. VADEN Vaden is one of our invincible guards. He is a human sticking plaster. Always on the job, busting up plays and keeping plays from being busted up. A hustler and a hard worker. Our " Goog, " with never a defeated droop to that big mouth of his. Never whines, just pure grit and determination. Pacre One Hundred and Two BUFFALO LARRY WESTMORELAND Like a mountain torrent, as it rushes downward on its course, " Westy " dropped in upon us from North Carolina. His sojourn here was short, for he soon departed as he came. In many a game he struck terror into the hearts of the opposing line-up, for this big half-back would never stop plunging. LUTHER M. FEATHERS This 180 pounds of human energy is every ounce a man. " Luke " lives near Johnson City, but prefers to keep his " Hart " in Pikeville. He is as firm as the rock of Gibraltar and always responded from his position at half-back when called on. We are glad indeed that " Luke " will be with us next year. GEORGE W. HARDIN " Senator " just naturally gets through and gets a man before anyone suspects he ' s on the job. On the gridiron, he not only displays that mental alertness which makes him rank so high as a debater, but he displays that physical alertness also. George is an example of that type of student which is valuable to a college in both the literarj ' and the athletic field. Page One Hundred and Three 91 W 1923 13 =ira r Jf :|!®5! Hllf®! SS!M«ef?5Sffi«ggS Sli? ®PJi5PiliPll i I MILLIGAN ON THE GRIDIRON Page One Hundred and Four BlIFFit MOLLIS PROFFITT, Captain Hollis is like a pendulum, charged with electricity, never still, but swinging from one side of the court to the other. He has that keen eye, which causes him to run up a beautiful score. " Lefty " is one of the fastest and best forwards that ever trod the basketball floor of " Old Milligan. " JOE B. JARED Behold our " Jody " again approaches! Although he excells in football, he also typi- fies the best that Milligan offers in basketball. He is leaving an irremediable gap in our ranks this year. Forward — Appalachian Association, ' 23. FLEMING TOLD The boy that has that business-like appearance, was unanimously chosen for manager for the year, ' 23. An efficient manager, Fleming was capable, always ready, and he was especilly alert on trips when the opposite sex was near. Fleming deserves great credit for his hard work and skillful management. S. GAVID MITCHELL Little Gavid at running guard, has shown his ability in basketball by being selected on the All-Conference team. Gavid was a perfect little pest, being everywhre the ball was, and he has an eye that caused Milligan to hang up several victories. " Mitch " leaves us in June for Annapolis where we wish him well. Pafi:e One Hundred and Five nn PHILIP SAWYER " Squatty " at stationary guard was almost invincible. He carries with him on the floor only 194 pounds, but he has it so geared that he can shift in high, immediately the ball comes in his territory. Phil has fought at guard for three j ' ears and has won much fame in the Conference, in basketball, football and baseball. " Squatty " has the distinction of being the only three-letter-man on the hill. BARTLETT McCORMICK, Captain-elect The boy who made the wheel turn for a successful season. " Mac " is only six feet four inches, but he puts six feet into every game. He possesss that fighting spirit which will win for him a star in life as well as a star in basketball. He does not stop at basket- ball, but he also turns like an electric wheel in football as well. " Mac " was unanimously chosen to pilot the squad for, ' 24. ROBERT ANDERSON " John B. " is a little timid in his pursuit of the fair sex but you ought to see him go after basketball ! He ' s not backward there ! " Bob " was one of our main-stays this year — Tarzan of the Court. ELMER HODGES The boy who has fought for the Orange and Black for three years. Elmer ' s regular position is center, guard or forward. In some ways Elmer has won the hearts of his fellow students and rightly so, especially of the feminine sex. He has been a faithful and hard worker in basketball as well as football. Page One Hundred and Si: !l JJ BUFFALO VVILLARD MILLSAPS Millsaps is our speedy, popular short-stop in baseball and a star forward in basketball. An " A " man in athletics as well as mental gymnastics. An unfortunate attack of appendi- citis kept him from doing his best work, but we know what to expect of him next year. JOE McREYNOLDS Joe was another who possessed that loyal spirit. " Mack " was used in the Varsity quite a bit this year. When on the second team, he played guard, forward or center, all in stellar form. ALFRED KEEFAUVER To the boy who puts the " pep " into the ' arsity. It is " Alf ' s " fighting that made many a Varsity man " pep up. " Keefauver has battled for three straight years, with that determination that causes him to win. We need more men with the spirit of " Alf. " DAYTON HODGE Dayton, the smallest one of the Hodge duet in basketball this season, showed much aggressiveness and pluck. Dayton is a snappy, sturdy, bustling, likable lad of hardwork- ing zeal. Page One Hundred and Seven QJ 192 IE ROSCOE SHEPPARD When it comes to pitchers we ' ve got them, short and tall, but " Shep " isn ' t very tall, just six feet seven inches. Why shouldn ' t he be a star? Well he is, and that amounts to all, he can hit like a terrific cyclone. VICTOR CROUCH, Assistant Manager The assistant manager who wears a smile. Victor has been very efficient in his management and has been unanimously elected as manager for 1924. " Vick " is that boy you see behind the batter for the second team, he is the one who puts the " pep " in all the boys. COACH WICKER " Tiny " Wicker — they call him, well, he isn ' t so very large — physically speaking, but mentally he ' s a whale in that every team he has coached has distinguished itself. His work in aiding the team cannot be over-estimated and he has made for himself a permanent place in the esteem of the entire school. We love our " Tiny. " ROBERT ANDERSON, Captain and Manager It is " Bob " who holds down the initial sack so efficiently. If you ask what his calling might be — Well it ' s baseball. This motto could be his : " There may be vocations and avocations, but as for me, give me baseball ' er give me death. " Page One Hundred and Eight V li 1 LUTHER FEATHERS Our right fielder, well he is a baseball player in need and a baseball player indeed. When you look for a good fellow ever to be depended upon, you will be sure to find " Luke, " our " Luke. " WILLARD MILLSAPS That short-stop, shark, " Sap. " He is a regular star, wherever they are. Did you ever hear the expression " greased lightning? " Well, " Sap " must be the originator, because that is what he is. CHESTER BLEVINS Who is he? Can ' t you guess? Is he your great catcher? Yes! Mercy, he ' s one from the heavens. Nobody else but Chester Blevins. PHILIP SAWYER " Phil " Sawyer alias " Squatty. " Can he play? " Does he strut his stuff? " " That ' s what, he don ' t do anything else, " but maybe he can ' t pitch at all — ask me if he " don ' t " fan ' em all. When he hits, they surely do roam — All he does is just walk ' em home. Pase One Plundred and Nine fJS SPf JCTA GILBERT HARTSELL What a centerf ielder ! You have heard of things being unimaginable. To get along without " Gib " is just that way. He can catch anywhere and anyway, and he can hit ' em high or hit ' em low but he always puts the fielders on the ground. JOHN A. BROYLES They come and they go, They ' re fast and they are slow. But Johnny keeps the same old pace and dreads not the look on any pitcher ' s face, Johnny has held down left field for four years and during that period has established a record that gives him the distinction of being one of the best fielders in this Conference. WILLIAM FERGUSON " Bill " Ferguson is another of our pitchers. He is the boy that wears that smile, not only on the mound but around the girls as well. Well, " Willie, " never cuts practice, neither does he cut conference. " Bill " hurled up his state last year with not a single defeat on it. Why shouldn ' t we be proud of our " Bill? " EVERETTE BEASLEY Our noted twirler — He not only coaxed the " Aint he grands? " from the lady baseball fans, but also from those interested in football. Success brings forth the grin. ' .K Page One Hundred and Ten :li, J ' BARTLETT McCORMICK In football and basketball they call him " Big Mac. " But you for some unknown reason call him " Big Woman " in baseball. " Mac " is that long, lanky, right fielder, that never smiles, but alwa3 ' S grunts. JOE McREYNOLDS He may be quiet but he sure makes big noises on our team. You have heard the tale of that tortoise and the hare — slow but sure — well that is Joe. ALFRED TAYLOR LOVE That boy Loved, Lovliest, Love, our indispensable, " Stirer of pep. " His good playing is worthy of commendation, heaps of it. Although he has been with us a short while, one would never perceive his newness because, he fits right in. He ' s that " loved " boy on third base. HOLLIS PROFFITT Our only " Lefty, " and believe me this " Lefty " business goes hand in hand with " Ole Lady Luck, " or maybe " Ole Man Skill. " We would not know, but think his good playing due both to luck and skill. Page One Hundred and HJleven ELIZABETH HAMLETT " Private " says, " You ought to see my girl play basketball and he is right about it. " Liba " plays a great game ! She comes to us from the Kiiigsport team on which she starred for several successive seasons. This year she was the main-stay and nucleus of the Milligan Quintette, always bringing us victory by her spectacular playing. ADA BESS HART The girl with that vampish smile was unanimously chosen as manager. Ada is a guard, and a guard she is. She only smiles at her victims when they accidentall} ' run into her. We are proud of our " Wee Midget " on both the floor and the triangle. HESTER MOREDOCK " Heck ' s " ability to " fight a good fight " has been a distinctive value on the basketball floor. She, together with Ada Bess, formed an invincible combination at guard. " Heck " deserves great credit for her faithfulness and " grit. " We need more like her, our good old " Heck. " ROBERTA BAKER A favorite on the basketball floor as well as the triangle. A good center. She always manages to get the ball and indirectly helps the forwards run up the score. She ' ll make a better record ne.xt year with proper training. Page One Hundred and Twelve 3IIFL x,--ii,c.:ji ' LOUISE KEEFAUVER Have you noticed the girl with the athletic swing about her? That is " Keewhacker. " She is right there with the strength and endurance and clear head. Louise possesses that fighting spirit which helped her team-mates so much when they were on the floor. VERNA HUDDLESTON " Red " put " pep " into the game, on the floor or off. She showed her aljility and equality with the regular players when she was in the game. We could always count on " Red " — so we were never faint-hearted when our subs were run in. HELEN MITCHELL Helen plays basketball, of course, as she does everything else, with a fighting determi- nation to do her best. As a result she is one of our stellar performers as forward, nothing slow about the way Helen gets across, nothing awkward about the way she passes the ball. After all she is just another " Mitch. " LOUISE TURNER She ' s little, light and quick. Finds the baskets easy. A little more training and practice will make a first-rate player of Louise. She gets over the floor easy — knows how ' to handle the ball and she ' ll be one who will contend for a first place on the Varsity for ' 24. Page One Hundred and Thirteen BVWFALO MILLIGAN ON THE DIAMOND Page One Hundred and Fourteen r ff? «. }J ! ' h U Book V ACTIVITIES ijo II Young Ladies ' Debating Council INTER-COLLEGIATE MILLIGAN VS. CARSON-NEWMAN Thelma Nolen Ada Bess Hart Kathleen Adams Nora Boone Helen Mitchell Ruth Nowlin MILLIGAN VS. TUSCULUM Dorothy K. Brown Lista Crittendon Opal Wilson Laura Belle Stacy Lucille Raum Ruth Emerson Page One Hundred and Sixteen BUFFALO Young Men ' s Debating Council INTER-COLLEGIATE MILLIGAN VS. MARYVILLE John L. Meadows Edwin G. Crouch George Hardin John A, Broyles li MILLIGAN VS. JOHNSON BIBLE COLLEGE Kenneth McKorkle Carl L. Fields J. J. Musick Charles Spahr Clyde Wilhoite William Hill INTER-SOCIETY— (American vs. Athenian) Ollie J, Sowell George Hardin John I. Meadows Charles A. Fowler Clyde Wilhoite Carl L. Fields Patije One Hnndred and Seventeen BUFFALO Young Ladies ' Student Council FIRST SEMESTER Ruth Nowlin Lesta Agee Grace Hart Kathleen Adams, President Ruth Hurt Vesta McCord Ramona Ross SECOND SEMESTER Mary Ahna Kennedy Nelle Hannah Laura Stacy Martha Goolsby, President Jessie Bowers Dorothy Brown Elizaljeth Huddleston BUFFALO Young Men ' s Student Council William Blevins George Hardin Gavid Mitchell Bartlett McCormick, President Carl C. Monin Forrest Little Clyde Wilhoite P;Lge One Hundred and Nineteen EJ 1923 13 n= College Orchestra Director T. W. Newman PIANO— Lesta Agee CLARINET— Orel Beher VIOLINS— Amelia Sussner Ivor Jones Edith Quinn Glenn Rowe. CORNET— Kathleen Adams Edwin Crouch TROMBONE— John McKissick BASS VIOLIN— D. Lester Keller DRUMS— William Daugherty Page One Hundred and Twenty SIJTr rnTTttTTTlTlTITnMTTlIIlMTm lli - 41J]|]J]||iUUU|i| , JSi ' ! ' h x U Book VI FEATURES " = BUFFALO. Page One Hundred and Twenty-one nn P ' - =Fin ■ W- : ' : -;:n:ii;lh ' K ■ - i yiHS r : ■ . i$y:M 5iMi; ' .i :iifif:---- -f ' m SOME OF OUR PRETTIEST GIRLS v --,,- • - v fis - " fckS SOME OF OUR BEST S ' lTUI ' .NTS Who ' s Who In Milligan WHAT? FIRST PLACE SECOND PLACE— The Most Easy Going Myrtle Clark Alfred Keefauver The Stoutest Jessie Perkins Martha Shepherd The Most Freckled Laura Bell Stacy ' Jim Blackburn The Tallest Frances Wheeler " Bobby " Buckingham The Friskiest Mary Grace Mims Martha Shepherd The Laziest Orel L. Beher .Victor Crouch Most Angelic Jesse Gunter Ernest Ham Most Stylish Lucille Raun Anita Haun Biggest Toddler Laura Belle Stacy Graves Craddox Biggest Talker Jesse Crum Louise Maddox Most Frivolous Joe Suggs Verna Huddleston Most Babyish Philip Sawyer Kathleen Adams ' Dearest Joe Walton " My Darling Private " Most Sentimental 1 Rhoe Hall Ada Bess Hart Has Cutest Curl . ' ___lChristine Sadler Dorothy Brown The Most Chubby _j nna Louise Lacy Lilla Morris Best Athlete Tom Hutchinson Elizabeth Hamlett Most " Pepless " .Pauline Ferguson Mary Hendrix Biggest Eater Roberta Baker .Halbert Boling Biggest Primper Carl Monin " Posey " Fields Biggest Bookworm Herbert Mease Helen Mitchell Cutest Lawrence Fleenor Roselyn Haswell 5V[ost Giggly Martha Goolsby Pearl Haswell The Best All-round John McKissick Clara Chisam Most Entertaining Vesta McCord Jessie Bowers Most Changeable Joe Jared Anna Jones Biggest Flirt Grace Hart .Hollis Proffitt The French iest Joe McReynolds " Frenchie " Most Miscellaneous Clyde Turrentine Gavid Mitchell Biggest Heartbreaker Clyde Wilhoit The Student Council Most Drowsy Edwin Crouch Bill Ferguson Most Musical Dennis Kimmerey " Bill " Daugherty Most Crazy John L. Meadows Bruner Ferguson Most Dignified Harvey Profitt John Hart Biggest Boss Luther Feathers George Hardin Longest- winded Ruth Nowlin Ramona Ross . Sportiest Joe McCormick Nelle Hannah Most Prayerful Hester Moredock Kenneth McKorkle Most Careful Louise Turner Laurence Derthick Most Meddlesome Fydella Roberts Elizabeth Huddleston The Fussiest Lista Crittendon Margaret Martin Page One Hundred and Twenty-four J .i;5f; %vv ilS Book ni THE TOTEM-POLE BlJffa ikaN b Jp ' IV o fie. [k .._5 Page One Hundred and Twenty-fiv BUFFALO cvc-r Board and room ! They started it at Milligan. The plank is just three feet long. SOPHOMORE ' S MOTTO Bluff, bluff, bluff! And you ' ll never have luck that is tough, Just stimulate poise and make a big noise Cause bluff ' s the stuff. Life is continually changing, new nations rise and are conquered, great deeds are done, the world is full of life, the outside world inspires but the chapel still puts ' em to sleep. Nora : I ' m verj ' despondent over my literary outlook. Helen : Why so? Nora : I sent my best poem to the editor of " The Times, " entitled, " Why Do I Live? " and he wrote back, " Because you didn ' t bring this in person. " Ramona : I hear that you ' ve been on the jury. Was it tedious ? Grace : Well, I don ' t know about its being tedious, but it was certainly very trying. Beher: What is that rasping noise in the office? Gertrude : Oh, I guess somebodj ' s filing a complaint. Beggar: Kind sir, will you give me a dime for a bed? Prof. Harmon (cautiously) : Let me see the bed first. Dennis : Whence the black eye, Compound? Clyde : I went to Johnson City last night and was struck by the beauty of the place. Louise : I can ' t go to the faculty reception tonight. Mjr trunk hasn ' t come. Anna : Goodness, what kind of a reception do you think this is going to be? Professor Poage : How many kinds of poetry are there? Carl: Three. Professor Poage : Name them. Carl : Lyric, dramatic, and epidemic. Snapped here and there about Milligan. Do j ' ou recognize them? Ih- ET 1Q23 13 Page One Hundred and Twenty-six BurrALO THE ' TLACE ' TO LIVE THE ONLY " PLACE " TO LIVE HAPPILY IS INSIDE YOUR INCOME. NOT UNTIL YOU HAVE LIVED FOR A TIME OUTSIDE YOUR INCOME DO YOU FULLY REALIZE THIS TRUTH. MAKE IT A PRACTICE TO SAVE TEN PER CENT OF YOUR INCOME. START TODAY — OPEN YOUR AC- COUNT WITH US. TENNESSEE TRUST COMPANY 231 MAIN STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Jas. A. Pouder, Pres. Geo. VV. Keys, Vice-President C. W. Hendri.x, Cashier Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven EJ G 1923 m dTB Boy: Hey, mister, Is 3 ' our horse fast? Mister: No its hind feet are loose. BolHng : I may be poor now, but when I was younger I had my own carriage. Ham : Yes, and your own mother pushed it. Cochrane ; Yes, Prof. Ingle is a very pro- found philosopher. He thinks in terms of centuries. Brune : My goodness, I just loaned him five dollars. Professor Wright : What is the Latin race? Ruth : It ' s a race betvv ' een a Latin pony and the teacher ' s goat. Prospective Buyer: Is this mule fast? Private : Not entirely — his hind legs are loose. Maggie : The garbage man is here, sor. Coach Wicker (from deep thought) : My, my ! Tell him we don ' t want any today. Beher : What did Helen say when you turned out the light and kissed her? John : She said that she felt as if she never wanted to see my face again. What kind of a sensation dies it give you when the woman you are with says : " Oh, I must be in before 10 :30 tonight or I shall have to be in early Saturday? " (And you haven ' t a date with her that night, either). Bill Hill ' s Soliloquy I cannot orate or make a speech Philosophy ' s beyond my reach; There ' s only one thing I can teach — That ' s dance. Graves : M3 ' brother takes up Spanish, German, Italian, French and Scotch. Brodie : My, where does he go to College? Graves : He doesn ' t. He runs an elevator. Dave : And you ' ll be true to me while I ' m gone? Jessie : Yes, but don ' t be away too long. All enjoyment and not sorrow Is the students ' life today Work put off until tomorrow Gives new life and time to play. Foreign dog (to neighbor ' s pup) : H-m-m, you must be one of those American flappers, I see you ' ve got your tail bobbed. Ingle: What is the cause of falling hair? Horace : Gravity. Casey: Does history repeat itself? Wilhoite : It sure does if you flunk it. Clara : Oh, Phil, you are so tender tonight. Phil : Yes, the " Profs " have kept me in hot water all this week. Louise : Have you read Kant ? Edith : No, but I ' ve read " Dont ' s " for girls. It ' s sv ' ell to be a great athlete. With girls at every meet ; But women all adore my feet — I dance. Fleming (In August) : I dreamed I died last night. Nell : What woke you up ? Fleming: The heat. Puppy love is the beginning of a dog ' s life. e.t- . Dog: They say those things are bones but the one I ate didn ' t have much flavor to it. Pag-e One Hundrd and Twenty-eight ALO THE DELUXE THEATRE iiiNiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiiiiiiii JOHNSON CITY ' S BEST HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVILLE AND PICTURES Exclusive exhibitors of First National Pictures Insuring the World ' s greatest stars in their latest pictures. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED AND APPRECIATED EVERYTHING NEW EVERYTHING MODERN -® D. W. LOWRY President CARL E. FEATHERS Vice-President L. E. FAULK Sec ' y-Treas. THE LOWRY FRUIT COMPANY (Incorporated) WHOLESALE DEALERS In FRUITS, VEGETABLES, CANDIES. GROCERS ' SPECIALTIES BANANAS, ORANGES, APPLES, POTATOES, CABBAGE, ONIONS CANDIES, CAKES, CRACKERS, CHEESE, PEANUTS. PHONE 365 JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Page One Hundred and Twenty-nine T|. Taken from the family album of Mrs. Beher. It seems that Orel has been prac- ticing yells for many a day. Skinny: What is the matter with the president ' s eyes? John : They ' re alright so far as I know. Skinny : Well, when I asked him for leave of absence, he asked me twice where my hat was, and it was on my head all the time. Lester: Set the alarm for two, will you? John : You and who else ? I gave her many kisses But still she cried for more. I couldn ' t give her any. For we ' d passed the candy store. Professor Poage : Mac, use Idaho in a sentence. Mac: Idaho would lot rather have another question. 1st. cullud lady : Dat bab} ' of yourn is sho ' a puffic image of his daddy. 2nd. cullud lady : Yas, a regular carbon copy, yo ' mought say. Chester (Seeing Professor Rocker drive in on flat tire) : Have some trouble. Pro- fessor? Prof. Rooker : No thanks, just had some. Terry : Say Skinny, here ' s a button mixed with my chicken and gravy. Skinny : Keep it. Potter. That ' s part of the dressing. Edwin : Say, John, is this an incubator chicken? It tastes like it. John : Why, I ' m sure I don ' t know. Edwin : It must be. Any chicken that had had a mother would never get as tough as this one. Mary Grace (watching pole vault) : Just think how much higher he could go if he didn ' t have to carry that stick. Martha: How did you vote, dear? Anna : In my brown suit and squirrel toque. Professor Harman on one of his visits to Mountain City pointed out the window of the train and excitedly asked his traveling companion : Q: Wat ' s that beast? A : That ' s a razorback hawg, sir. Q : What ' s he rubbing himself on that tree for ? A: Jest stroppin ' hisself, sir, jest stroppin ' hisself. Ollie : Are you sure this Charles Spahr is all right? Opal: All right? Why, my dear, I would trust him in Hollywood. Man : Sir, 1 am a bill collector. Fleming : Then I can furnish you with one of the most choice collections in the world. All authentic. I thought you were after monev. George : This lesson is fierce but I ' ll get it by degrees and ' twill be like taking medi- cine in broken doses. Page One Hundred and Thirty BUFFALO NEW HOME OF TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK Johnson City, Tennessee Capital, $200,000 Surplus, $50,000 Resources - 2 1-3 Millions liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinilMllttimimiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiimiMiiiii.riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimtiiii THE FASTEST GROWING BANK IN UPPER EAST TENNESSEE It Pace One Hundred and Thirty -one 1] Hollis : Can Pearl keep a secret? Joe : Yes, we were engaged two or three weeks before I knew a thing about it. " I hate to complain and I ' m rarely ever nervous, but that Botkin Boy has left me quite unstrung. When Wilhoite stepped from a crowded ta.xi in Johnson City the driver immediately called, " Seats for two " ! Lilla : Do you know Lincoln ' s Gettysburg .A.ddress? Hester : I thought he lived at the White House. Prof. Poage : What are the chief differ- ences between H. and O. ? Ramona: I, J, K, L, M. and N. If flies are flies because they fly. And fleas are fleas because they flee. Then bees are bees because they be. Professor Cochrane : So you are going to send your wife away to the country for a rest? Professor Rooker : Yes, I need it badly. Professor Hyder : You remind me of an angel, dear. You are always harping on something and you never seem to have any- thing to wear. Lilla : Suppose that chick would lay an egg, would you give it to me, Anderson? .Anderson : No, I ' d sell it to a museum ; that chick is a rooster. Anita : I ' m sorry I could not see you when you called, but I was having my hair washed. Potter : Yes, and the laundries are so slow about returning things. Edith; How old is Mr. Monin? McKorkle: Oh, fairly young, geologically speaking. Dean (in Sociology) : What is of so many divorces today? ' ictor (brightly) : Marriage. the President Derthick (while in Tampa) : What is that wiggling object off near the horizon? Mrs. Derthick: I guess it must be a ner- vous wreck. Pearl : I ' ll marry you on one condition. Joe : That ' s all right. I entered college on four. Prof. Poage : Are you sure this is abso- lutely original? Clara : Well — you may find some of the words in the dictionary. Bartlett : This cold weather chills me to the bone. Amelia: You should wear a thick hat. Margaret Martin is the Milligan Pessi- mist. She reasons thusly : What ' s the use of living and loving any- way? There ' s nothing to right but wrongs. Nothing to sing but songs. I ' m sick and tired of it all. Nothing to breathe but atmospheres Nothing to weep but griny tears Doesn ' t that your heart appall? Nothing to wear but your own clothes Nothing to tell but your own woes, Mercy! Did that Ben call? Oh, what a beautiful day it is ! I just love you all ! Dog : If I ' d been on the ark, I bet I would have had both those fleas. Page One Hundred and Thirty-two BOYS Buying- clothing is an investment and you should have value received for the money invested. Why pay more when you can buy the best here for less. Our two pant suits are of the best in material and style, and unsurpassed in fine tailoring. They are just the kind to give you long and lasting satisfaction. Always in the new fabrics and models. $35.00 to $42.50 ALL WITH TWO PANTS CROWELL-BLEVINS CO. FOR THE LADIES ONLY We have recently opened an exclusive shoppe for the ladies, consisting of the very latest creations in ladies ' ready-to-wear, and furnishings. We are running this shoppe on a live and let live basis and we are sure you will be agreeably pleased with the pretty things we have to offer you at such reasonable prices. Pay us a visit, and find out just how far your dollar will go. THE PARISIAN Owned and operated by CROWELL-BLEVINS CO. 219 Main Street Page One Hundred and Thirty-three EJ 10 O ' IB 5 ==il ' c) -it. BUFFALO Mr. Mouse : Well, that ' s the first time I ever saw a pair of those standing still. Professor Cochrane : Who established the law of diminishing returns? Bruner : Johnson City Laundry Company. Fydella :At a football game) : Why do they always cheer when a fellow gets hurt? Hilly: So the ladies won ' t hear what he says. Red: I wouldn ' t marry Gavid if he were the last man on earth. Rosie : No, dear, you would be killed in the rush. Lista : Meet me tomorrow at the same place at four o ' clock. Lawrence : Alright. What time will you be there? Prof. Harmon (In Bible class): Just what is a fish-net? Alfred Love : A lot of holes tied together with a piece of string. Thoughts harbored in your subconscious- ness will creep to the top. This accounts for Dean ' s writing in a dinner invitation : " Failure to observe this notice will not be excused. " Thelma : Chester says you ' ve been telling him about my affairs. Bill : That ' s not true. Thelma : But he swears it is. Bill : That ' s just like you, always more ready to believe other people ' s lies than mine. Laura Belle (After a conference of rook) : Frenchie, I was embarrassed because of you. You would ask at least a dozen times every deal what were trumps. Frenchie : But, my dear, I wanted Mr. Monin and Jim to know that I was taking an interest in the game. Violet : Isn ' t Anna ' s hair beautiful ; but it ' s false. Elizabeth: How can you say such a thing? Violet : She told me it was. She said it was inherited from her mother. " Faint heart never won fair lady " — but remember — " Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. " Prof. Ingle : Can you suggest any means whereby I can improve my lectures? McNutt: Have you tried selling them as lullabys? Blind man (to an old acquaintance) : You are feeling well. How do you look? Girls with the same fellow don ' t speak together. Mrs. Boyd: My, dear, I have been married going on twenty-five j ' cars, and my husband has never deceived me yet. Mrs. Derthick : Well, isn ' t that wonderful? Mrs. Boyd : Yes, I can tell when he ' s not telling the truth everytime. Prof. Poage : What ' s the difference be- tween comedy and tragedy? Elmer: A comedy is a funny story; a tragedjf is a funny story told twice to the same man. The kind gentleman, Dean Boyd, met his friend, little Willie, one very hot day. " Hello, Willie ! " he exclaimed, " And how is your dear old grandpa standing the heat? " " Ain ' t heard yet, " said William, " He ' s only been dead a week. " By the time I get my fortune told Miranda will be married and divorced. EJ Pag:e One Hundred and Thirty- four B 1923 ID =iril BUI ? 9- RELIABILITY An indispensible qualification in selecting your JEWELER. Thirty-six years of FAITHFUL, CONSCLENTIOUS, and COMPETENT SERVICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS A RECORD WE ARE PROUD OF I. N. Beckner ' s Son JEWELER 232 Main St. : Johnson City, Tenn. Faucette Company Chi 1 n a St o r e WHOLESALE and RETAIL We carr}- a complete line of China, Glassware, Enamehvare, Tinware, Aluminum.ware, Lamps and Cutlery. See our stock before buying a Dinner Set. 806-810 State Street BRISTOL, : TENN. -(!)- King Quality Suits offer the utmost in intrinsic value--King Quality is our own We put it on suits that offer values we are proud of. Most King Quality suits have two pair of trousers, but the extra pair virtually costs you nothing because the extra value just about makes up the difference. Prices are very moderate — $25.00 and up to $44.00 The H. P. King Co. Bristol Va.-T Wentworth THAT MEANS BETTER BREAD With a firml_y established repu- tation for making the best bread that can be made, still we are constantly trying to make our bread Ijetter. This perhaps accounts for the in- creasing popularity which WENTWORTH BREAD is all the time attaining in this community. Wentworth Bakery, (Incorporated) Johnson City, : Tenn. " Not How Cheap — But How Good " -® ® Pase One Hundred and Thirty -five 2r ' Run to tell the Darwinians That this shrewd little gink Beyond the shadow of a doubt Has found the " missing link. " Hilly : Our teacher is sick in bed today. Bill: Thasso? What ' s the complaint? Hilly : No complaint ; everybody ' s satisfied. " When a fellow is allowed to muss a girl ' s hair he considers it a net gain; she considers it a net loss. Peggy: Bill ' s new mustache makes me laugh. Ruth : Yes, it tickles me, too. Anna : Which have the greatest number of admirers, blondes or brunetts? Pauline: Ask Jessie: She ' s been both. Chester : Well, what did the cat ask when she looked out of Noah ' s ark? Tommy : Is that Ararat ? Chester Murmured in His Sleep: " I used to think that girls were nice And that for them I ' d die, But thinking now of what I thunk I think I thunk a lie. " A wonderful book is the " Buffalo " The seniors get all the fame The printers get all the money The editors get all the blame. It has been reported that Jessie Perkins was discovered under the bed of a certain other co-ed and that she was actually eaves- dropping. Prof. Harmon publicly made this request : " Now, Miss Stacey, don ' t be quite so fast. " Yes, " Red " and Nita have been making applications for positions with " The Ringling Brothers Circue. " Watch the rush for tickets ! Martha wasn ' t in her room the other night so Minnie Lee just walked in and took an extension. Who ever thought she would " take things? " LETTERS FROM AUNT SALLIE It is strange how even COLLEGE stu- dents persistently retain the childish trait of appealing to others for aid. They just dearly love to burden others with their woes as you can guess from the following letters by good-standing Milligan students taken from an up-to-date magazine. Dear Aunt Sallie : I reckon you will say I ' m not exactly liright when I tell you my troubles, but rather than that, Aunt Sallie, you should pity me. I am in a predicament that I ' m sure is getting the best of me. I thought this to be an age of " Make Believe. " Yes, I have been told that, and so I foolishly asked a girl here, Frances Wheeler by name, to marry me. She joyously accepted and I thought she realized I was onlj ' joking but, no. She told everyone and believes it herself. Am I really engaged, since I was only joking when I asked her? This is a deuce of a fix I ' m in. — Robert Burns Potter. Robert Burns Potter: I should say you are engaged ! A little more and you would have been beyond the reach of mortal help. The only way I can conceive to help you is this : Act neglectful ; flirt with other girls ; be untidy in your Page One I-Iundred and Thirty-six i3Urir.A,LO ANDERSON HARDWARE CO. II Headquarters for EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS, GYM- NASIUM AND ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT. NOTHING BUT THE BEST OF ANYTHING REACHES OUR STOCK, WHICH IS COMPLETE IN ALL LINES. OUR EQUIPMENT IS BEING USED EXCLUSIVELY THROUGHOUT THIS SECTION BY THE BEST SCHOOLS AND COL- LEGES WHO RECOGNIZE THE ADVANTAGES OF QUALITY AND PRICE. TO SCHOOLS, COLLEGES AND CLUBS, WE OFFER AN ATTRACTIVE DISCOUNT FROM ALL OUR RETAIL PRICES. D 104-106 WEST MAIN STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Page One Hundred and Thirty -seven m7? = U jj dressing; and in other words make yourself so disagreeable that Frances will break with you. If this doesn ' t work j ' ou are doomed ; for it is contrary to all rules of etiquette for the boy to break the engagement. Yes, I do pity you. Dear Aunt Sallie : What colors do you think would be most becoming to me? I am twenty-five years old, weigh about 140 pounds, and am rather tall. And what do you think I should eat and wear to be at my best at all times? — Frenchie. Dear Frenchie : From your description of yourself, I think j ' ou should wear red or blue or green, and I would advise you to eat food and wear clothes. Of course this should be carefully done and it largely depends on circumstances. ' ;;i - ' i ' ' !S - (S FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Elizabethton Tennessee n CAPITAL and SURPLUS RESOURCES OVER $ 66,000.00 800,000.00 WE SOLICIT, APPRECIATE. AND PROTECT YOUR BUSINESS Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight i m I m BUFFALO FIELDS BROTHERS CASH STORE iiiiiiiiiiitiiiituuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiii ' imiiiiiiiiiiiii|jijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiti SELLS GOOD GOODS CHEAP FOR CASH DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, SHOES, CLOTHING LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR, ETC. WE DON ' T TALK SATISFACTION — WE GIVE IT WEST MARKET ST. — JOHNSON CITY, TENN. BRADING-SELLS LUMBER CO. ' iiniiiiiiiuiiMiirrir[|iPtuiiiiiiiiiiiniiiJjiMuiiiiHttiittrrrriiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii[MUMiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini:iiMiniiiiitttirtiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii]MniiriMi LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL East Main and Division Streets inniiiiiiMiiimiiiiiiiiiiJiiniiiiiiiiiKtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IIIIIIMIIIIllllllllllMllt Ill) [ohnsonCity, : : : : : : : Tennessee ®- -« STANDARD GROCERY COMPANY (Incorporated) iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Wholesale Grocers Kiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiinnii ' iiitiiiiiirriiii ijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiipiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ELIZ ABETHTON Page One Hundred and Thirty -nine TENNESSEE -S =cil JOHNSON CITY STEAM LAUNDRY, Inc. JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE " Thirty One Years of Satisfactory Service " KINGSPORT STEAM LAUNDRY, Inc. KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE " Seven Years of Knowing How " THE LARGEST, BEST EQUIPPED, AND MOST EFFICIENT LAUNDRY PLANTS IN EAST TENN. Owned And Operated Under The Sarriie Management ADAM B. CROUCH, President H. H. JONES, Sec ' y-Treas. n LUTHER M. FEATHERS, A -ent MILLIGAN COLLEGE Page One Hundred and Forty BUrrALO EAST TENNESSEE WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA R. R. CO. a u LINVILLE RIVER RAILWAY COMPANY provide Excellent facilities for handling excursions, picnics and other parties seeking outings at points of scenic beauty along these lines. SPECIAL PICNIC GROUNDS AND PAVILLION AT CRANBERRY, N. C. EXCURSION RATE ON APPLICATION For Information call on or address General Passenger Department JOHNSONCITY, : : : : : : : T E N N. Page One Hundred and Forty-one MILLIGAN COLLEGE STUDENTS MAKE GOOD IN THE SOUTHS GREAT COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Johnson City, Tenn., Oct. 1, 1922. Professor M. A. Smythe, Vice-President and Gen ' l Mgr., National Business College, Roanoke, Virginia. Dear Professor Smythe: - ■ I certainly appreciate ver_y much what you have done for my brother. I am glad to tell you that I have another brother that I am going to try to get to attend the National Business College just as soon as he is old enough. I shall always boost the National Business College because I know what it is and what it stands for. I am getting along fine with my work, and I am liking it better all the time. I do not know whether I told you or not, but when I came home from school last July, I started to work in a local bank as Individual Bookkeeper, I worked at that bank until the first of October when I came to the Tennessee Trust Compan} of which I am now cashier. Of course I attribute my rapid promotion to my training in the " National " and the association with the faculty. I think I shall visit your school in the near future and attend the chapel exercises. I got some good lessons in chapel while I was a student there. Thanking you again for your past favors, I remain, Your friend, C. W. HENDRIX. It Pays the Student to Attend an Accredited Commiercial School NATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Roanoke , Virginia WRITE FOR LARGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOG Page One Hundred and Forty eight L _:i3ail (?) When We Are In a Hurry And Want Something- To Eat, We SERVICE and SANITATION Go To The OCEAN CAFE Sanitary Barber Shop L. F. MARTIN We Know What ' s Good And We Can Get It RIGHT AWAY. Ask Coach Wicker and Edwin Crouch. Manager of Football Team, aljout our Quick Service. OCEAN CAFE (Proprietor) WE LIVE OUR NAME Only Experienced Barbers Employed Buffalo St. — Johnson City, Tenn. Buffalo Street Near C. C. and 0. Ry. Station The Floral Shoppe ' J ' Tunenll ' s Studio HIGH GRADE PHOTOGRAPHS The Place Where Fresh Flowers and Courteous Treatment Enlarging in Crayon, Sepia, Pastel, Oil or Water Colors. Frames for Portraits, Frames made to order. Are Assured. Studio Second Floor 121 Fountain Square Flowers delivered anywhere by wire PHONE 646 Kodak Developing Printing- Bring ' or mkil Films to us. 108 Buffalo St. : Johnson City, Tenn. 63 Phone 63 c We can copy from any PHOTOGRAPH COME TO SEE OUR WORK ) Pase One Hundred and Forty-three rfj}i j. Copyright 1922 Hart Schaffuer Marx Milligan students can always get them here — HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES FEORSHEIM SHOES POWERS-HORTON CO. (Smith Shoe Clothing Co.) IF " IT ' S A SENSIBLE STYLE— IT ' S HERE " Page One Hundred and Forty-fou n! 11 R. M. Barry, Pres. Dr. T. C. Hensley, V-Pres. Roy Tucker, Cashier FIRST STATE BANK Resources over Half Million " We Want YOUR Business " n E R W I N , TENNESSEE ®- - •) We Appreciate The Trade of Milligan College n MAKE THIS STORE YOUR STORE n THE HART HOUSTON STORE An Institution With An Ideal JOHNSON CITY, : : ' : : : TENN. Page One Hundred and Forty-five Tl J WM ' £ .Wt (? ®- FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION Sick Friend Mother : Sweetheart Parties : Funerals Comntencement Be Sure They Come From Guiinar Teilmann and Son Johnson City ' s Leading Florists Store : 303 Roan Street Greenhouse: 124 E. Market St. Phone 511 THE PERSONAL HEALTH cannot be maintained in its hig hest degree without good teeth. " Without good teeth there cannot be thorough MASTICATION. Without thorough mastication there cannot be perfect DIGESTION. Without perfect digestion there cannot be proper ASSIMILATION Without proper assimilation there cannot be proper NUTRITION. Without nutrition there can- not be HEALTH. Without health what is LIFE? Hence the paramount import- ance of the teeth. " Dr. C. R. Smathers Unaka City National Bank Bldg. ? - THE Johnson City Staff " Johnson City ' s Newsiest Daily " If you desire a NEWSPAPER FULL of NEWS and FEATURES, as well as advertising to direct your shopping to the stores of the most reliable merchanits — SUBSCRIBE TO THE STAFF " Don ' t lose the NEWS " by delaying your subscription to the STAFF. If one of our men doesn ' t call on you, write us to enter your name on the subscription list. THE Johnson City Staff Afternoons and Sunday Morning ® UNIVERSAL Motor Corp. Authorized Dealers Lincoln Fordson FORD The Universal Car Ford Service Station Phones 20 — Postoffice Box 24 Ashe Street near Postoffice Johnson City, : : : Tenn. -® Page One Hundred and Forty-six r -o ' ' BtlfFALO II !l ii (? WHITE CITY LAUNDRY iiiiiiiriMiiiimiiummmiiii L a u n d e r e r s Dr} ' Cleaners Dyers ®- " See our Agent at Milligan College " JOE SUGGS MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE SAVOY MASENGILL ' S Ladies ' and Misses ' Apparel Specialists in Apparel for Women and Girls MASENGILL ' S 400-4 2 ROAN STREET -®- Ice Cream Parlor Luncheonette Jo li n s o n City, : T e n n , -® PLAZA CAFE E. W. H INKLE, Prop. ALL AMERICAN iiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Near Southern Passenger Station Johnson City, : T e n n . ® [L Page One Hundred and Forty-seven SILVER : MOON : RESTAURANT Quick Lunch Our Specialty College men appreciate the value of QUICK SERVICE AND CLEANLINESS. The " Silver Moon is the place to drop in for either a quick lunch or an elaborate meal. Prices rieht. JOHNSON CITY, TENN. S - QUALITY COUNTS HOOD TIRES AND TUBES GOODRICH SILVERTONE CORD TIRES These are high quality lines and tires purchased from us will give the highest satisfaction. We specialize on SERVICE. GASOLINE TEXACO AND MOBILOILS CARS WASHED PHONE No. 12 (ONE DOZEN) QUICK SERVICE TIRE CO. Roan Street (Opposite Hackney ' s) Page One Hundred and Fortyeight iBi « FEA.IiO CHAPIN - SACKS CORPORATION JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Manufacturers of " The Velvet Kind ' ' Cream of Ice Creams DELICIOUS NUTRITIOUS i ®- Call for it by Name A QUALITY KNOWN THROUGHOUT THE SOUTH A Complete Banking Service -® SAFETY COURTESY Unaka and City National Bank JOHNSON CITY, : : : : : TENN. Page One Hundred and Forty-nine n iB ■■-BUz BUFFALO (?) Safety First ■ llUIIIIIIIIIIIUiiiiiiJIlllltJIlllIll iiiiiiiiinnjiiiiii Have your work done by Experienced Barbers at the O. K. Barber Shop B. F. STANSBERRY, Proprietor 119 Buffalo St. : Johnson City, Tenn. By request we make it Snappy ! ®- Geo. S. Hannah Co. STANDARD GOODS ONLY Outfitters to young men and young ladies, in high-class footwear and garment apparel. Agents for — Kuppenheinier Good Clothes Clothcraft Clothes Packard and Nettletoii Shoes Schoble Hats Manhatten Shirts In the Ladies ' Dept. — PRINTZESS and WOOLTEX Coats, Suits and Dresses BON TON Corsets REED ' S Fine Shoes ARCH PRESERVER Shoes GROVER ' S Fine Shoes -®- Delaware Punch Cherry Blossoms Orange Crush and all True Fruit Sodas COCA-COLA Bottling Works Phone 402 : Johnson City, Tenn. Quick and Efficient Service Model Pressing Parlor " Ask Our Patrons " We call for and deliver your Suits for cleaning- and pressing. Buffalo St. : Johnson City, Tenn. -« Page One Hundred and Fifty SUFFALO 9 Majestic Theatre Johnson City, : Tenn. Home of PARAMOUNT PICTURES Offering the best in Feature Photo Plays — Comedies — News and Serials iiiiiMiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ®- " Worth a Man ' s Time as Well as His Ticket — Paramount Pictures " TRY WHITEHOUSE FIRST N llimiUllllllllllNllll tllllllttlllllllllll " A GOOD DRUG STORE ' Johnson City, Tennessee WOFFORD BROS. Established 1886 REAL ESTATE LOANS INSURANCE iiitnniniiiiiiiiiijiiiiijjiniiiiiiiiiiii Johnson City, : Tenn. ® City Shoe Store. (Incorporated) " We Fit the Feet ' 2 44 Main Street miiiiiiiiiiMiiijiiiiiiiiittiiii Phone 46 : Johnson City, Tenn. ® Page One Hundred and Fifty -one 21 1923 ID 5 = ==: GREENE COUNTY MOTOR COMPANY C. R. HURLEY, General Manager Greeneville, Tennessee ! ii Agents for FORDSON TRACTORS GOODYEAR TIRES FORD AUTOMOBILES and GENUINE PARTS i k)ncC Lincoln Fordsoiv. Cars — Trucks — Tractors Page One Hundred and Fifty-two 3gjji MO l; MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE " Good To The Last Drop " n LARGEST SELLING HIGH-GRADE COFFEE IN THE WORLD MILLIGAN COLLEGE USES THIS COFFEE EXCLUSIVELY D CHEEK -NEAL COMPANY Page One Hundred and Fifty-three AMERICAN Cigar Box Lbr. Co. tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiitiiirtruiiiiiiiriiiiiJiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiitrirtrtittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJii Users of Poplar Log; iiiiiriiiitiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiijiiiijiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiirriiiiiirriiritiriiiii Johnson City, Tennessee ®- CLOVERDALE Creamery Inc. Manufacturers of CLOVERDALE QUALITY CREAMERY BUTTER Johnson City, T e n n . -®- ® Miller Bros. Co. " Everything for the Builder " uiiriiiiiiriiiititnirrrirtriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiijijiiiiiiiiiiitttiiimiiirtiiriiiiiiiiiiiiijNijjijiiiiiiiiiiib Corner Roan and Cherry Streets Telephones 425 and 1038 Tenn. Johnson City James M. Gaunt iiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii INSURANCE ALL KINDS OF : Special Agent : Atlantic Life Insurance Co. Page One Hundred and Fifty-four I Firj LO ir: $ ®- The Farmers ' Exchange is a regular Agricultural De- partment Store and can furnish anything in — SEEDS : FEEDS FERTILIZER IMPLEMENTS PAINTS OR INSECTICIDES iiiiiiiiiiimiuimiiii Johnson City, : Tenn Kelly Motor Co. AUTHORIZED DEALERS for GRAY and OLDSMOBILE MOTOR CARS MASTER CORD TIRES COOPER TIRES AND TUBES ACCESSORIES PHONE 75 MODERN FILLING STATION Cor. Watauga Ave and Market St. ®- WHEREVER the Girl WHEREVER the Place WHATEVER the Occasion the Choicest of of Flowers will be delivered at the most rea- sonable prices. Anything from a Violet to a large design. Mrs. R. J. Lusk Johnson City ' s Oldest and Most Reliable Florist Prices Always Most Reasonable ARLINGTON Pressing Parlor EARL C. CAMPBELL, Proprietor Phone 325 115 W. Main St. Johnson City, Tenn. CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING AND REPAIRING FASHIONABLE TAILORING Coat and pants, cleaned and pressed 50c Ladies ' Coat Suits and Dresses $1.00, $L25 Suits scrubbed and pressed $1.00 and $1.25 WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER YOURWORKPROMPTLY -® ® Page One Hundred and Fifty-five EJr Cj-- SUMMERS HARDWARE CO. Wholesale Only STOVES, RANGES. WAGONS, HARNESS, PAINTS VARNISHES, AND BUILDING MATERIALS. RAILROAD, MILL, MINE, ELECTRICAL, WATER- WORKS, PLUMBING AND HEATING SUPPLIES. FARM IMPLEMENTS. TRADE AT HOME JOHNSON CITY, : : : : : : TENNESSEE ® ® LARGEST DRUG STORE IN JOHNSON CITY Kodaks and Supplies BLOCKS ' AND HOLLINGSWORTH ' S CANDIES JONES-VANCE DRUG COMPANY " KOURTESY KORNER " WE DEVELOP AND PRINT KODAK PICTURES Page One Hundred and Fifty-six H. J. DERTHICK President FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 11, 1923 MILLIGAN COLLEGE MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENNESSEE Milligan College is an Institution with: A rich tradition ; a unique history ; wholesonte Christian atmosphere ; standard courses leading to Bachelor ' s Degrees ; courses in Science, Philosophy, Music, Education, Religion ; Courses in Business, China Painting, Voice, Domestic Science ; Adecjuate and efficient teach- ing staff. New Building Program Including: a modern and thoroughly equipped Gymnasium ; a new Dormitory and Apartment Building combined ; and an additional Home for girls. 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. WRITE FOR LITERATURE Page One Hundred and Fifty- seven -.jtn. w Ill ,l " ill ' Illlllllfljf R emine Memorial Company Johnson City Greeneville ? BUICK CADILLAC Johnson City Buick Co. (Incorporated) Authorized BUICK Service Emblem of Satisfaction Phone 670 Main Street J. M. BARTON, Pres. and Mgr. Johnson City, : : : Tenn. You Never Heard of a $5000.00 man or woman com- plaining about hard work in busi- ness. The fact is that the higher up you go, the more enthusiastic you become, the more often you say, " It is a good old world. " Business is a great game if you learn how to play it and determine that you are going to be a leader. The formula is simple. Get in touch with us. New classes are formed each Monday morning. Johnson City Business College J. L. GILBERT, Manager PHONE 88 A Progressive School of Efficiency -® R. A. Gouge R. C. Chatfield Eagle Taxi Co. Day and Nigfht Service Good Cars : Cautious Drivers Term.s Reasonable Telephone 1023 13 8 West Main Street Next to DeLuxe Theatre ® Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight 9 J. E. CROUCH BOOKSELLER and STATIONER Kodak Albums Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens 217 Main Street Johnson City, ; Tenn. S - Johnson City Chronicle " A Newspaper of Character " PIERCE PIERCE High Class SHOE Repair Shop Work Done While You Wait Mail Orders Given Special Attention 106 Buffalo St.— Johnson City, Tenn. Dodge Brothers Motor Vehicles Range Motor Co. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiririrriltiliiiiiiiiijiiiiIiiiiiDitiitirMiiiiiiiililiNii Johnson City, Tennessee ® Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine MODEL MILL COMPANY ' ' The Model Mill of the South ?9 The Best Flour in the World RING ' S EXCELLENT— MODEL PATENT SENSATION— :— SELF-RISING JOHNSON CITY T E N N. ®- Your Selection From The Following Will Distinguish Your Dress STETSON, NO NAAIE AND VANITY HATS WILSON BROTHERS UNDERWEAR SURE FIT CAPS LILLEY AND LIKELY LUGGAGE ARROW AND VAN HEUSEN COLLARS CHENEY SILK CRAVATS INTERWOVEN HOSIERY THE FRANK MILLER COMPANY In the Middle of the Block Where All Street Cars Stop iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitriiii THE STORE THAT SELLS SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Page One Hundred and Sixty BUFFALO Hi! ALWAYS ASK FOR THE BEST- IT ' S 9? " Southern Maid ICE CREAM Manufactured b y — Southern Refrigeration Co. is PHONE NO. 8 CHARLEY CARGILLE STUDIO -® JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE made the portraits for this Annual. The photographs made by this studio are of the highest quahty and in ever) ' way highly satisfactory to us. We recommend Mr. Cargille to the class of 1924. Signed, CARL L. FIELDS, Business Manager. KATHLEEN ADAMS, Editor-in-Chief. Page One Hundred and Sixty-one B n B ::j 1 ' ii i Dr. Stokely Weaver Dentist Rooms : 302 and 303 Unaka and City National Bank Building. New Phone 583 ®- HOTELERWIN W. A. BOWER, Manager n " A good hotel in a good town " ®- COMPLIMENTS — of — M i 1 ] i ff a 11 College BOOK STORE ®- ® ' ®- BROOKEY The Tailor Is a practical tailor, has all the lat- est goods and styles, including the famous " COLUMBIA SERGES " 313 Roan St. — Johnosn City, Tenn. CRYSTAL Soda Fountain " Hurry Back " Opposite : Majestic : Theatre AND Crystal Taxi Co. CALL 889 R. E. Fields, Owner -® R. C. MILLER Dentist ® Page One Hundred and Sixty -two BUrFALO III! PREAS CO iMiijiiiiiiimi ' ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiniii PLUMBING 1 — a n d HEATING 113 West Market St. Johnson City, : Tenn. Exclusive Hat Shop " We Fit The Head " AVALON BLDG. 313 Main St.— Johnson City, Tenn. -e SOUTHERN REAL ESTATE INS. CO. Capital $50,000 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE LOANS Johnson City, Tenn. -® Tennessee Silk Mills ® Page One Hundred and Sixty-three " 15 f? ALO CITY TAXI COMPANY D. H. GOOD, Manatrer Phone 289 AUTO TAXI SERVICE TOURING CARS or SEDANS ALWAYS READY FOR CITY OR OUT-OF-TOWN TRIPS We Do Plumbing And Heating Of All Kinds Furnish and Install Automatic Water Supply Systems, Specialize in Areola Hot Water Heating Systems, No Basem,ent Required for This Heating Plant, Cost Less Than Any Other Good Heating System, Requires One-half the Fuel to Operate, We Guarantee all Work and Material, and Ask No Pay Until Job is Completed and Customer is Satisfied. ASK US FOR PRICES. C. O. BIDDLE no SPRING STREET : : : : JOHNSON CITY, TENN. -« Page One Hundred and Sixty-four BUFFALO THE H. T. HACKNEY COMPANY itmuiiiiiiiiiiiijjiiitiiiri WHOLESALE GROCERIES Exclusive Distributors CARAJA COFFEE WHITE HOUSE COFFEE LIPTON ' S TEA luiiJitiJiiiiitiiiitiiiuiiiuriiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii JOHNSON CITY., T E N N. S - -® CORTRIGHT metal shingles Lightning yearly destroys 10,000 homes or buildings of some sort. Sparks on roofs yearly destroy 7,000 more. Cortright shingles absolutely protect from both. 1 WE HAVE LOCAL REPRESENTATIVES ALMOST EVERYWHERE, BUT " IF NONE IN YOUR IMMEDIATE LOCALITY, WRITE US DIRECT FOR SAMPLES, PRICES AND FULL PARTICULARS. CORTRIGHT METAL ROOFING CO. so NORTH 23RD. STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. Page One Hundred and Sixty -five EJ B i Tl " he cover for tKis annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CQ 1857 N-WESTERN AVE.CHICACO SmiJarSamfUs Headquarters For Milligan Athletic Association While In Bristol VIRGINIA HOTEL BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. YOUNG CAR CO. 109-11 Main Street Johnson City, : Tenn. -(iV- GATE ' S " THE PRICE IS THE THING " Johnson City ' s Largest and Most Progressive Department Store 207-209 Main Street ® Page One Hundred and Sixty -six HI u JL aurr A ta F (?) ®- We Give Service TIRES ACCESSORIES, GAS and OIL SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ON EVERY ITEM FREE ROAD SERVICE CALL 129 Parrott Tire Co. Frank Parrott — Houston Netherland WM. SILVER CO. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijijji JEWELERS Optometrists and Manufacturing Opticians By the Sign of the Clock In the Middle of the Block luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiriiuiiriiiiiiiiiNiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiirriii SAY IT WITH FLOWERS, BUT PROVE IT WITH JEWELRY 1898 1923 THE Frank Taylor Store We solocit the patronage of the Faculty and Student Body of Milli- jan College. See us for Dry Goods, Notions, Ready-to-Wear and Shoes. Frank Taylor Store " Better Than Ever " 213 Main Street Phone 412 J. B. WORLEY BUY YOUR Staple and Fancy GROCERIES FRUITS and VEGETABLES from J. B. WORLEY Prompt Delivery — Prices Right Agent for Chase and Sanborn ' s high grade Coffe and Teas CaU 432 Johnson City, T e n n . -® i Page One Hundred and Sixty -seven m E. C. LOCKETT, President E. N. LOCKETT, Sec ' y-Treas. LOCKETT BROTHERS CO. (Incorporated) n Wholesale Grocers n JOHNSON CITY, :::::: TENNESSEE ® ' ® Tennessee Eastern Electric Company AT YOUR SERVICE Page One Hundred and Sixty-eight BUFFALO FREE SERVICE TIRE COMPANY iniiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitriuiriiii iiiiiiiiititiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiritiiiiiiNi Kelly-Springfield, Cooper, Firestone and United States Tires GASOLINE, OIL, ACCESSORIES AND TUBE REPAIR WORK TELEPHONE 58 BUFFALO STREET Our FREE ROAD SERVICE Goes a. Long Ways to Make Friends ®- -® CALL THE BUFFALO TAXI CO. PHONE 52 Page One Hundred and Sixty-nine EJ 1 O ' ;:? ID ® Have You Seen the New Model OVERLAND We believe it is certainly a good investment. We are always glad of the privilege of demonstrating it. CALL IN. Morris Motor Co. 407 SOUTH ROAN STREET ' 5- Coniier Bros. The Oldest Furniture Store in Johnson City, Tenn. We Save You Money on Everything to Furnish the Home One Block from Fountain Square Down Buffalo Street Pay Cash and bank the difference GOLDSTEIN ' S 212 MAIN STREET Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery EXCLUSIVE but not EXPENSIVE Tenn. Johnson City, -S - MORE HOMELIKE Than Your Own Home Colonial Hotel Johnson City, : Tenn ® Page One Hundred and Seventy Ok wvtJkLO THIS ANNUAL PRINTED BY ANNUAL SPECIALISTS I o h n s o n City, Tennessee Page One Hundred and Seventy-one 1 ■BV- 13 Jj SCHOOL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS Our Specialties: PUPILS DESKS, RECITATION SEATS, AUDITORIUM CHAIRS, TEACHER ' S DESKS AND CHAIRS, BOOK CASES, BLACKBOARDS, CRAYON AND ERASERS. DICTIONARIES AND STANDS, FILING CABINETS AND SAFES, MAPS, GLOBES AND CHARTS. NATIONAL SEATING COMPANY MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE FROM FACTORY iW TO SCHOOL - • DOSSER ' S n The Woman ' s Store n THE MOST SATISFACTORY PLACE TO SHOP IN JOHNSON CITY Page One Hundred and Seventy -two II N BUFFALO e- C. Hindword You have turned page by page until you have come to the end — now you either like it or you don ' t like it. If you do, say " Fine, " if you don ' t, say " Bum " — we already know that; so just give fifteen " Rahs " that you are the lucky guy who is reading and not working. Try to enjoy it, Gentle Reader, for you have paid for it. If your idea didn ' t get in — wrap it up carefully and send it to us. We will call a conference of the wisest of men, lay it on the table, turn it on all edges and look at it. If it pleases some and displeases others, we will call the photographer to take its picture. After days of patiently waiting for material on which to put it the Art Department will burn midnight oil skill- fully designing and delicaeh ' touching with a brush vmtil it looks better than you ever dreamed it could. Then we will rush it to the engraver who will imprint it — never to be erased. When it returns something must be said to tell just what it is so Webster is pulled off the shelf and inexpressible words searched for to express it, having received its cognomen the printer claims it for a time; when the ink is inked and the backs are backed; — when the Ads have been added and the bills billed — your idea is ready for you. So if you have an Idea " Can It " for another year for " To be or not to be " that is not the question — it has already been done for 1923. Best wishes, THE EDITRESS. Page One Hundred and Seventy-three 1 3 -BVi= 13 =! y{. £U .iju y€Zc ,,i..Aj sr:T X. ' .-2:3 r ' y y ■ ' X- ' L i- t-.-r •iS -v : : : ' .- ' - ' ' - li ■ ■ o ,.: ' . ._ 4I, iLUrr aJt. ' A:- £, .. w J0u6 . -o c I k V rtL O. -■- _-■ r " Wi o ,, - Xs : ' C; t_ ==ii 3utograpi)$ P .. .c 7 - - , - ' --i -t.e. .OHM f-- -1mO j. 7 A c A a_ vulxj ccouo - . vW. ■sr u -n ' la l l££_ . V (UXoi !l;Ci If wolit - i ' , VVcr- f- (« -1 ; 0) ,yXA -. »-«. 5 . ' ■ i r Ui- ' ■- ' V»- W.«-VA_ . X. oJU_ . ' -w J-r H -.-tl.; - X LK St: ttW aHad ed d Seventy-five , " - -IL a_c x_vy0Cc f ' ' iS- . Page One Hundred and Seventy -six


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

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

1917

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

1921

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

1922

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

1924

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.